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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, July 06, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-07-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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w Rams
That thunder in the soil, at first too
deep within it to he audible, haul come
to the surface now and graidlInlly be
came heard as the thunler of at lilfion
feet upon the lraining grounilds. The
bugles rang sharlr; the drums1111. and
fifes of town and village and country
side were the drums ad fifes ofi a
war that enme closer and closer to
every hearth between (lithe two oelnins.
All the old( symb)ol8 beenei syblols
bright and new, as If no one had ever
seen them before. "A ierlen" wias iIke i
new word, and the song "Americn"
was lIke i new song. All the dusty
blatancIes of orating 'nutidiltes, seek
Ing to rouse bored audItors with "the
old flag"; all the mechanical patriotics
of school and church and club; all
these tinie-worn, flacield things leaped
sudde"nly into living color. The flag
becane brilliant and strange to see
strange with a meaning that seemed
new, a nmeaning long known, yet never
known till now.
And so hearts that thought they
knew themselves nme upon imushes
of emotion and hidden indwellings of
spirit nt atuessed before. Dora Yo
cum, listning to tll' '"SIntr-Siyligled
ltanneilr," Stinlg by chilldrein ot' imi-l
grants to 11n out-of-tune old itno iIn
a nission 'ubriml, in Chicago, found
terseJt crying with a soul -slinklug
heartiness in ia wiy dilf'rent from oth
er ways that she hd erleid. Among
the inny things she thought of then
wiis this: Tn tile ht liner the ch11l
dren were singing ahout was in (ain
ger. The great country, almost a con
tinent, hnll always sceetned so tintouch
able, So s:1 f(" 11111 sure'; sli' llii I Vei
been :(bl' I t' ionciv ii' ' nt hostile
powe'r 11110 h1y enough to shakeI or evecn
Jar it. Awl silo-' so gr'at ani funin
metal aithn IcleIould1 nut. he' inJuIred , n
war ti'or Its d'eens'e hn(d IIplpar~'l j
h', in her eyes, not only wclketi htt
riileulous. A last, 'ss and less
vagutely, she hadl ine to comlr'hn(l
50onH'ti,iIg of tihe colossal ( erman
threait, ninit the shallow thant touched1 (
this brIght h:ianer of which the inil
grants' chibidren ipeld so briskly ini the
mtission edllbrooint.
Shei' fie:i to il('rslaid, though
sil' cili nut huv' told Just wvhy, or
howy, or' litt t oment imd(ersitan(i
ing reitheil her. 1,, ie b'egan to un(der
stanil that h'1r enuntry, threnistenell to
lte life, haul flung its line those thou
8auds of :ihl's aeross the seni to stiuni
nil hohl Iliiiultthurg m1il ltu(Inlenorff
and ill ti-r k:aise'rs, kings, (uk's anud
crowvn pincesu '..heir KCrupp1 mill Sikochtj
thiouist lous iiiginiie, tu t heir ions
Iro)us ilh'r 'ii ines of itu n mi:tle into
nrni'lis. ''hruui.lh li' long hlaie of
li-inilt's hie. ..eivd . h1 brown
line iof iours, ind! knuew it xstiid there
Atlso, a week'! later, shei wentu lime
er' arid fuui how toi diiret th l tt er
s~he wauntedto lie~iIc. lie wasi ini Francet~t.
otit her heart. It .Seeiius to apply13 to) her
Shet wroite:
my3 lit 1e (''sIpeech' to y'ou hiad driven you
to Itik, lte stepl you1 dihi. I f'elt thiat I
had sent y'outo bI e kt l~'d, and1) that I
iuighit to be' killed fo r dinig it, but 1
kniew tha t you had( 0 ter tuii lvis, too.
.1 knew, elf 'ourse5t, tha31t you thIought of
or of' 31nyi lad thling I ''iub i sa y-buit
] th)ought that what I Sl iighit have
beeni t' priomii tig Ihta th i~.1le woird
that I itrew you1 int o it sii hoistIly and
'itty. I hiope you~i indestand o.
"Myv ra btkehsbe
thought 1 wvas 'in 'foi nat'- it's beiten
in iiy stating t'!vrything with a
thlouight I'd netve'r jprtoven: tha wa I~Vr Is
te wor~lst t hling, and14 all othler' evils
were lesser. I wais wr'iong. I wa'ls
wrong, beenusi war isn't. the wVorst
evil. Slavery ls a wiorse e'vil, anil noIw
I wvant to t'll you ii haivi'e 'lt'e to stee
that you aire mal~king war on1 thot' that11
maike slavery. Ye's, you1 arte lighin ug
those that malike both warl 1and4 slavory
and( youl are rIght , an Ic humly rev
erence anid hlonoir all of youi whoii' are'
in this right watr. I have comue home
to work In the lied Cross here ; I work
there all da~y, andi~ all day I kei'p say
Ing to mlyse'lf-hu)it I really mennili to you
-It's wvhat I pray, 3and' oh, how I pra'iy
it: 'God ho0 with you1 and grant you
tho victory I' For youi muilst wvin aind
you will wvin.
"Forgive me, oh, please5t-and If you
wilt, could you wrIte to me? I know
you have thIngs to (1o mlore imlpor'tanit
than 'glrls'-but oh, couldn11't you,
This. letter, whieh she had taken
eare not to diimpen, as shie wrote, went
in slow couirse to the "American Ex
peditionary Forces in France," and1(
flnally found him wvhoim it patiently
sought. Ho delIayed not loing to answer,
and In time slie held in a shaking hiandt
the penciled missive lhe had sent her:
- "You forget all that comIc talk iibout
fue enlisting because of youri tellinlg
me to. I'd written my father I was
going at the first chance a mionth and
a halt before that day when you said
it 1W4 mind wna made up the nirst
iinnlllii1i111111111i1i1i1 uul11ilugull Iil lliil
ey Milh
li ll11II1111lllIililill ill Il llll illillilt illill
tine there was any talk of war, and
you hail about a1s much responsibility
for my going as some little sparrow or
somethimg. Of course I don't mean I
didn't pay any attention to the differ
cnt things you said, because I always
did, itnd I used to worry over it be
enuse I was afraid some day it would
get you into trouble, and I'm mighty
glad you've cut it out. That's right:
you he a regular girl now. You always
were one, and I knew that all right.
I'm not as scared to write to you as I
was to talk to you, so I guess you know
I was mighty tickled to get your letter.
It sounded blue, but I was glad to get
it. You bet I'll write to you I I don't
suppose you could have any Idea how
glad I was to get your letter. I could
sit here and write to you all day if
they'd let me, but I'm a corporal now.
When you answer this, I wish you'd
say how the old town looks and If the
grass in the front yards is as green as
it usually is, and everything. And tell
me some more about everything you
think of when you are working down
at the Red Cross like you said. I guess
I've rend your letter live million times,
and that part ten million. I mean
where you underlined that 'you' and
what you said to yourself at the IRed
Cross. Oh, murder, but I was glad to
rend that! Don't forget about writing
anything else you think of like that.
"Well, I was interrupted then and
this is the next day. Of course I can't
tell you where wt are, because that
darned censor will read this letter, but
They Were Soldiers.
I gues~s lie will let this mluch by. Who
doa youI tin ik I rnl neross in a viilage
yes erda?i TIwo1 hoys frumi the old
schioo l ays, uand we certaInly dh,
shatke handils a few~i Ilunes ! It was511 tha
o41 ~l oli I)uh Krusemeyer and Al
Ihrt l'nxton, both of them lleutenants.
I heard lFred Mitchell is still training
ini thle States and( abioult crazy bcau~ise
they won't send( 111im over yet.
"If you have anyl liden how glaid I
waus to get your letter, you wouldn't
lose aniy thnme aniswerinig this onle. Any
how, I'm going to) write to) you again
every few dlays if I get tile chani1ce, be
cnuse maliybe you'll aniswer mlore than
"lit see here, cut out that 'senlt you
to lbe killedi' si tfl'. Youm've got the
wro ng b(1en a1114ogel her. We've got thle
blig job oIf our lives, we knlow thait, but
we're' go inig to (10 it. Tihere'll1 1be mlis
taikes 11nd( had( tlies. buit we wVon't fail
dlown. Now, youl'll e xcuise 1114 for say-V
in.g it tIs waiy. l)orn, hut I donll't know
4ayin g (of courlIse we' knolw everybodyii
I si't gl ig toI get back hiome-hut l is
I enl, we didnlu't ('ome14 oIver hiere to get
kiblld 1 i 'mr uiary, wve ('nm ie over t4)
gIve theose I )utchmieui h-!
"'l'erhap you1) enn '33 excu~se inanguiage if
I write i t withl aI blan k liIke 1tmt, buit
befre~t we' get baciik wet're' goIing to dol
whatt we (3nme for. They may13 not all
of t hem lhe as8 h1114 as somei (If t heni
It's a1 goold thling you)i donl't kniiow what I
we' do(, beenusei some' (If It wouIld make
you slck. As I say, there may be quite
a lot of good ones among thiem ; but
we know what thley've (lone to this
Mind Moves Comparatively Slowly,
Notwithstanding Expression That
Has Become Common.
"As quick as thought" is an expres
sion imulh uised to dlenote the nemeta
of speed In action, biut, like so many
popular expressions, thia one is 1111
heending. Thought, or at least the men.
till registering of a sensation, is not
an exceedlingiy speedy process, the
thloughlt imlpulise mlovinlfg ait thle com-.
paratively slow spleedi of 11t) feet a
second, or 75 miles an hour. L~ight
travels nearly nine1. million times 1as
swiftly. Thought would be hopelessly
beaten in a race with a .motorent'.
P'erhaps a goodl illustration of the
)ll andI
:opyright by Doubleday, Page & Company
country, and we know what they mean
to do to ours. So we're going to at
tend to them. Of course that's why
I'm here. It wasn't you.
"Don't forget to write pretty soon,
Dora. You say in your letter-I cer
tainly was glad to get that letter-'
well, you say I have things to do more
important than 'girls.' Dora, I think
you probably know without my saying
so that of course while I have got im
portant things to do, just as every
man over here has, and everybody at
home, for that matter, well, the thing
that is most important in the world to
me, next to helping win this war, it's
reading the next letter from you.
"Don't forget how glad I'll be to get
it, and don't forget you didn't have
anything to do with my being over
here. That was-it was something
else. And you bet, whatever happens
I'm glad I Caine! Don't ever forget
that I"
Dora knew it was "something else."
Tier memory went back to her first rec
ollection of himo in school: 'ron that
time on he had been just an ordinary,
everyday boy, floundering somehow
through his lessons in school and
through his sweethearting with Milla,
as the millions of other boys flioun
dered along with their own lessons
and their own Millas. She saw him
swinging his books and romping home
ward from the schoolhouse, or going
whistling by her father's front yard,
rattling a stick on the fence as he
wont, care-free and masterful, but shy
as a deer if strangers looked at him,
and always "not muelt of a talker."
shie hal hways felt so superior to
h1im ; she shuddered as she thought of
it. Ills quiet had been so nucha bet ter
than her talk. 111 Intelligence was
proven now, when it came to the great
test, to be of at stronger sort than hers.
lie was wise and good and gentle
and a fighting tuan ! "We know what
they've done to this country and what
(hey mnean to do to ours. So we're
going to attend to them." She read
this over, and she knew that Italnsey,
wise ant gentle and good, wouli fight
like tn unchaied devil, and that he
and his colilraudes would itndeed and
indeed( do what they "came for."
"It wasn't you," he said. She nod
'led gently, agreeing, and knew what
it was that sent him. Yet ltamsey
hart his own secret here, and lid not
loil it. Sotnetimes there rose, 1,aIn1t in
his mielory, at whimtsiclnI picture, yet
ine that had always nennat much to
hit. 1He woul see lat old man iItting
wlih it itle boy upion a rustic bench
urmder at walnuait tree to watch the "i)ec
atiion illy Il'nraie" go hy-atul Itim
sey would seep a shot of sitnsl iiat
lan soaehow got tharouglh the 'valutit
tlet and1( lullke a hedazzxletmint. of
gillItng fine linies over a spot atbou t
lhe sizei of ia saulcetr, utpon) the old
mantl's9 thiick witeu haiir. Andu in tm
sey's maemory, the little boy, sitt ing
beside the vetean, would~ half clase
his eyes, drowsily, playing that this
suinsinie spot wits a white bird's-nest,
unitil he 1had( ai momttentatry dreamit of a
glittering little bairdi that dlwelt there
uind wore a blute soldier cinp on its
htead. And Itaimsey would bring (aut of
his maemlory' thoulghts that the 01(d mani
hadi~ got in to thew child's head1( that daiy.
"We knew thiat atrimies fighting for the
F'reedlom of Man hiad to win, in the
long run. . . . We were on the sIde of
Ghod's Plian. . . . Long ago we began
to see hainis of Hils Plan. . . . Man
lias to win his freedom from himself
men in the light have to fight against
men~f in the (larki . , . That lighut is the
answer . . . We had thte light that
madt~e us5 never dotibt."
* * * * * * *
A long while Dora sat wIth the let
ier int her handi( biefiore site antswered it
andt~ took it tupon her' hteart to wear.
That was the iplace f'or it, since It was
atrently wi tin her hear't, where Ito
wotuld find it whten he ccnmte honme
again. And site beheld the) revelnt
sent to her. This ordinar'y life or 11am
sey's wias hut thle outtwatrd glinhting oaf
a high iad siplendid spIrit, ats hIgh antd
splenid a is ('arth (nn shtow. And1( yet
it was only thte lfe of an everydlay
Amaericin haoy. Thel streets of thle
town were full, now, of boys like Ram
At first they were just boys in uita
form; then one saw that they were
boys no more.
They were soldiers.
comparative slowness of thought
wvaves is to assume that a man had
an arm 75 mIles long nnd that, when
he was not hooking a frlendl should
grasp his hand. Before the owner of
thtat arm became conselious that his
hand had been touched, the friend
wouald hiave relensed1 it, and had time
to walk four miles or eat a very er
tentsive dinner.-Kansas City Star.
Time andh Tide is the name of a
Londont newspaper whIch is owned and
control ledl en t irely by women).
Experlence teaches people. lots of
thtings they would atera not know.
Copyright, 1922. western Newspaper Union.
The inner side of every cloud Is bright
and shining;
I therefore turn my c'lus15 about
And always wear them inskde out
To show tho lining.
For those who like a subst itute for
meat In the warm weat he' the follow
ilg dish will he sugges
Nut Loaf.-Cook one
cupjtfrt of rice in boiling
salt.ed water until tenler;
dran, add two cup
fuls of bread crunibs,
o no tablespoonful of
choppedi parsley, two
tablespoonfuls of salt,
one and( one-'lf cup
fuls of pCncans or pea
nuts ; add1( a dash of pepper, a table
Spoonful of butter, one egg well beaten
atd about tle cupful of milk. Cook
the rice in holling water until tender,
drain, adding the bread crumbs, toast
edt, and enough milk to make a loaf
which will hol its shape. Place in i
baking pan with a little water and
bake twenty minutes. Serve hot or
coldl with tomato or a white sauce
With cheese.
The seasoning may be varied for
this loaf, aidding one tablespoonful of
chopped pinmento and one cupful of
whole seeded ralsins, served (ol.
Rhubarb and Strawberry Sherbet.
Cut into inch pieces three pounds of
rhubarb andi let cook iI water to cover
until soft. Achd oI anti one-half eup
fils of sugar and one quart of stra w
ILrries; sift the whole through t col
ander. Adl the Juiice of at lemon 11and
cook until the mixture is thick.
Strawberries and Angel Food.-lave
the cake hakedi In at square thit and
cut in squarlles. Ilep spoonfuls of
strawberries crushed with sugar over
each piece, top with sweetenel
Willpp''l cream and( serve cold. Al
other lttisty dessert Is brick lee crtnIII
cut in two-inch 'diCes 1ut together
vLuIlwiclh fashionl with slices Of angel
food. This, if enrelftlly cut and( Ir
rnngedl, Innkes ia very prettIs lessert.
Merriton Eggs.-liutI tr thickly as
111mny earthen hk2i2 g cups or 1iml1tI
cases Its 110(}01 ; sprinkle the but
ter with lira2ly-.1hpin-e(l parsley and
'chives 1111(1 breatk liito eatch eaup .1n
egg. Set the cuts III a pan11 of hot
waler 222121 bake in the ovet 11111ii set.
Invert e2n refully 'on rollilds (1o dleli
2ately tonI ste('I b1 read, well 1)111lred.
l'ou1r Brutt( th)011 al rich tonmato
snur1ce, to which lihls bee11 ah(1(10d1 on2
tab1lespoi onflul o ' ch1112et green pepper.
"The frtugal houesvwi22 nmust Ilarn
to plan ortorni2V al a(nal properly Ihal
al'',I in-: Ixs, whieh will nour)IIs1h
:841 1 ninh-r ot' t" ':t)ily 2r'op- erly
aia~ not encouraige mver-eatiig or oifer
eXressive asnd wastef'ul vaitrhty."'
I)plj slices of b react into 1,eat1 n eg
thinne ' ith a little niilk t. which
- slason. i-ry in 22
lit 2 le o ba21 l2con2
fuitl ane serve)
I ikedl.
Hard Sauce With Dates.-Takle 0212.
half Cupil of stoned21 and1 (lhoppeti'2
date12s. ( 'reaml two' 1ab2lspoonfls1 ofI
but ter, add12 o10 and1( one(-1imir fcupful s
(If ilowdered'tl suga2r gradl (22ly wlith 2one1.
hlf teaspoon221fuli of van1i1: ilaad 21
speck Eof sailt ; fold1 in thle chties, add1(.
ing more12 (creamIl, if ne22'(2id. A 21bish o1
'Tis maly he used'2 as5 enike Willing.
Celery Stuffing for Meats.--Take
two2 (2 jupfl s o)f brea d ('rumbs12, 2ne2 cup.1)
ful! of di('ed( ('elery, on1e-hialftr2cupful o1)
wa'ln~ut IllentsI, one 1(22)2 tenspoonfu o2f pou21.
try drlessing, ine t('nsp)oon21ful Io(f sal t,
(2ay'1en 122 taste, 2on12 ltenspoonfuIll oI
grat2ed1 22nion, one tenspoont11'u21 22f huk.
ing powder222 :21nd twvo tabl(espoon21fuls '2
111222er. 522ak thle brlead2 22rmnbs12 and1
squee'(ze' dry. :1212 2o1 her' inlgredie'nts. 1 '21
hainbu122rg stealk and2 thIs xl uiling
top2~l wihl stulling. like 4il m1inut1es.
Date Loaf Cake.--Ta''2ke one llound1t
o2f <bite2s, (211e 1)ound1 of1 walnu11t Il'ents,
(2112 (up111 of1 flbour, 22112 Eupfl)1 of
siugari, twol 1252(21 esponuils o2f ba4k ing
powder,('I 42ur1 tjggs, 2)ne( tenspoonful1'11
221' van1ilhi, sa1t to 1:aste. Use 2the
(1bites 22212 n121t11ients wle2(, xl ft olver
thle 11lour, which'l 111s been sif: ed2 withI
the hn2kin1g po1wder a2nd aiga In withI
thle sugar I. lIent2 in thle egg y)l ks, o2 ld
vanla and1 sa1 l 01t and fold( 12n 1112 sti 11y
beaiten wh'lite's; hake1C 011e hlour.
Cucumber Ringe.--l'eel and slice
thle (lc121unberIs, then'2 w~ih a vegetabile
cultterl take 0ou1 the ('eterQs, leavin~g 21
ring. P'ut them11 on1 leo for' ln hlour,
d.ry andl2 then fry InI d1ee1 fatl. Ser've
wi'th~ tlmbales of chleken.
French Pudding.--linke a1 phnstry
shell and1( 1111 with lIcely s423easoned1 ap.
1p1e SIIuee. Cover withi a1 m1er'lIngue, us.4
Ing twol egg whItes an~d bake unti1l 111e
mleringue Is a dEllente brownl.
FIg Cookles.-Take on12 cupful of
suar, one-hai 1 llf uful of shor)Iten'in g.
021e cuipful (f tigs, onle-fourthI I (ull
of mil1k, Iiree tenspoon(llflS (of hnking
powder', two) eggs, (11ne tenspolon ful of
grated(1 nutme21g, one tenspoon10221ful of .21 It
nnd flour1 t2) roll. 3fix aS uIsual, roll
and1 "Iut and1 hake fifteen minutles in a1
mnet(lo,-.O r0a m-1n
Select your food wisely, chew it well,
and--use WRIGLEY'S after every meal.
Your stomach will thank you.
It is both a benefit and a treat -good,
and good for you.
And, best of all, the cost is small.
TRY THIS 90 Sugar jacket "melts
N EW ON E in your mouth" and
gum center remains
to give you all the
E" iusual Wrigley's
. t benefits.
-.!r rrrrnrrIn rrn ..
TX Save. h C40
Excellent Advice.
"Ne'ver reIftlsl toi See whiilt youl tlo nlli l6'' U l:Y: a
notglwynt to Ie or whor "ngh 'go
agaIinst yourItl ownl ("herishedl hypotin-h(sis-_
or iin;tist hlie views ll'of 1611 rit ies.
Thus art. just I li' it'eoVs tI' 'nlhalw ut,
:s is. a lso :116ei n'ihjli:ti ally x11 tht You'll Lik
thing yOu havet hin-ver x6.6'n 611 la'air6l 6o'f
befoI're. T'he' 1ting you enitel6 ret 11a l t "
pige-onthoh' 1'or1 is the' 1}in..6'r pointl show-'9. }\
lil the t way tI 6lisI66veryI'." 1 n"tLILr
This :16lvice to 66x sientis :1n11 oithers U 1E D R r + "
waS g.iven1 in1 It let1uro by Sir, l'nt1"rck nti etr : '
'h116s166 t, Ileb 6'nill ' iijl i l phy.
\ilis u'ick ilitil 6. "I c
1 11 6 1 6v S U'rt p e.d C ot~
Dr. P.eory's "Deo:ii Sthut" ia the only ver-Mih
ml fugi' wichi o,.-rat.- thoiroughlly aifter une1
1:111 \' 6 6 v 1)U 6 \' 1 * 1i I t) I wy l 'il I X Atriid.-,i r /
bred '. with6out the n1 el:. oft ea .....ur .il. UnoJ\
cos6t, on61- tiuse,, onei tit'6ct. 37 l'eadri St.
New York City.-Advertisemient.
Dogs in Conversation.i f
I iiowit, whiit I hey 11611 Itwere hanintgg
cloth les froiit mj hi back Ipoirhes. Itoh- ~L~e
llis tluother' repjlii'l. "'e were talk- 4,1
lng. wvithi eaich otlher.''"
WhIen Itlhetrt hrlt d his clog. Topsy, I~-~~
1Snowha'. l ' aingtV conversaX'tin itht
Olntl It her.''
"C('heer til; it en'ali' le ag 1il Thelaet."D
Comfort Your Skin E E I
W/ith Cuticura Soap cn:oavsrl.
and Fragrant Talcum
this Syrp and afereI lse"itsbab improve
I ca reommed tiedcn obe excellen
naroti, nn-acohlicFomuar' n eeyarn r
Al AllMfrs..s
Writ fo fre bokle conainng ettes fom rateul othrsa. -
ANOL.AMEICA DRU Co. 21.217Pulon S., Nw YrM ch.1
GeerlS.F~a g't: arl FR~ip i CoIci r t e
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