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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, November 09, 1922, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-11-09/ed-1/seq-5/

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Now Can Do All ier Housework
Alone Because Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound Helped Her
Jasper, inn. - "I saw in the rpar
aboutLy i ham's Vegeta
Compound and took
it because Iwashav
ing such pains in m
stomach and through
A myback that I could
not do my work. I
had tried other med
icines, but none did
me the good that
your Vegetable Com
pound did. Now I am
able to do all my
work alone while be
fore I had my.daugh
ter stayin at home to do it. I have
told a number of friends what it has
done for me and give you permission to
use my letter as a testimonial. "-Mrs.
JESSE PETERSEN, Route 1,Jasper, Minn.
There is no better reason for your t-y
ing Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound than this-it has helped other
women. So if you suffer from displace
jnents, irregularities, backache, ner
vousness or are passing through the
Change of Life remember this splendid
medicine. What it did for Mrs. Peter
sen it may do for you.
The Vegetable Compound stands upon
a foundation of nearly fifty' years of
t scatters congestion
You get quick relief from a cold
by applying Sloan's. By quick
ening circulation of blood the
congestion is broken up.
Millions have also found in Sloan's
.welcome relief from rheumatism. Kee)
i t hady for -Ore. bruised muscles, back
aches and neuralia
Sloan's Liniments-illspainf
"Vaseline" Petroleum Jelly bene
fits all bumps, sores, bruises, sun
burn, blisters, cuts and chafed skin.
Never be without a bottle of it in
the house. It's safe, always effec
tive and costs but a trifle.
State Street (Consolidatcd) New York
Rleg. U.S. Pat. Off'.
Petroleum Jelly
Had One Qualification.
A friend of ilne, wIth ai son whose
name11 IS Normain, lives In a neIghbor
htoodi whlere there ttre but few chil
dlrent, so Normain's only3 layatet is
anot her boy of the samie age who cani
icot speak EnglIsh.
Th~e mnother wonke~red ati the at tach
inent of' tese two, and1( one day .said:
"'Ncormian, what is. there abotut Chanrl Ie
that ncmtIs youj want to play with
N'rtnan a nswerted, "Bt , m10 ote, h6
laughs in IEnglish."-Ciengo Tifbunie.
A toridc livr' prevents proper food aissim.
lMattcin. T'r up youir lIver with wrIght's
.IndIan vogetableI Uis. They act gently. Adv.
Pump Returns Gasoline.
-A tantk for'i dra'iing galtine~l fromn
41n atinole when'i repalrs are to be
tindl hIOS for, retuirnling thle lfuel.
The Infants' and Children', Regulator
Pleasant to give-pleasant to
take. Guar'cnteed purely veg
etabloandl seolutely harmless.
It quickly overcomes colic
S diarrhoea, flatulency and
-other like disorders.
*The open published
i.... \ A.4AllDruuams
LOOOLOUra ythnn atraggc
took ,ery 0 .it
LOOK ODboant enecesary-a
y sto endrut At all goo dlor
o dretr m Helg-Elise s ets. M pi
Member of the American Association
of Engineers Hold State
L. M. Fisher, of Columbia, engineer
in charge of the malarial control work
for South Carolina, was elected presi
dent of the South Carolina chapter,
American Association of Engineers, at
its annual meeting at the Jefferson
hotel. The meeting, which was fea
tured by a dinner and several inter
esting addresses, was attended by ap
proximately 75 engineers from. various
sections of the state.
Mr. Fisher, wl was formerly sec
retary and treasurer of the South Car
olina chapter, succeeds T. Keith Le
gare as head of the association in the
state. L. A. Emerson, of Columbia,
was named secretary and treasurer,
succeeding Mr' Fisher. Other officers
named at the session are: Prof. L. S,
LeTellier, of Charleston, first vice-pres
ident; Harwood Bebee, of Spartan
burg, second vice-president, and Chas.
Hf. Moorefield, of Columbia, and B. R.
Cowherd, of Greenwood, executive
committeemen. 1. M. English and G.
M. McTeer are tie retiring vice-presi
Charles H. Moorefield, state high
way engineer, and Prof. L. S. LeTel
lher, head of the engineering depart
ment of the Citadel and vice-chair
man of the South Carolina Board of
Engineering Examiners, were the prin
cipal speakers at the meeting. \l r.
Moorefield, speaking on the subject,
"The Highway Problem in South Car
olina," outlined the program of the
state highway commission for road
building and maintenance in the state
and called upon the engineers to aid
the department in the carrying out of
this program in highway improvement.
Mr. Moorefleld cited statistics to sup
port his contention that the building
of good roads results in a saving in
gasoline and upkeep costs to automo
bilists alone sufficient to make such
road improvements a paying invest
Professor IeTellier devoted his ad
dress to an explanation of the work
ings of the recently created state
board of engineering examiners, point
ing out that the board was intended
to raise the standard of the profession
and to guarantee protection to the
public. Engiueers ill the state will
be allowed until March 23 to register
with the board, but after that (late all
engineers intending to pursue their
profession as registered engineers will
be0 required to stanid e'xainlatloll be
fore tile hear id of exallmner. The la w,
as it is written, does not prevenlt uni
registered (engineers from doing busi
ness, however. Professor LeTellier
urged all engineers ill thle stalte to
register wvithoeut delaiy.
Shlort talkcs were also made by 0.
E. Shand, RI. 0. Th'lomas and Prof. A.
W. Rowe, head of tile Enginecering De
partment of tile University of Southl
Carolina, Thornwell McMaister wais
also hleard on the subject o'f the Co
lumbia canlal and its wvater power.
Friday of fair- week was fixed by
the chlapter as the datds for its aninual
meeting, whliich will be held regularly
on that dlate in Columbia each year.
State Will Get Federal Funds.
J. C. Wright, director of the federal
board of vocational'education at Wash..
state suiper-intenldenlt of educationl, of
the allotment of $72.857.04 to Southl
Carolina for the scholastic yeari. 1922
23. TIs allotment was made by the
federal authorities after scrutiny of
tile South Carolina plan f'or next year
as w~ell as thle stati1stic-al recport. for
last year. T1h is money provides $4-IL
312.73 for agiculturie; $9i,550.43 for
trade, industry andi home e-onlom ics,
andi $15.993.88 for the training of vo
cational en(eers. All federal funds
are paid (luarterly to the stat e tr'eas..
ur ier.
Tils allot ment, it was an nonnied,
guarantees federal aid1( for all classesI
in agriculturiie, all evening classes iln
textiles and'i all classes in home eco
nomics unider- the1( Sithi- Iluighies act.
"Since the bulk of our ptipulat ion is
rural, by far tihe larger Part of the
money goes for agicultural inst rue
tionl. Teachers of vocational agicul-.
ture for white schools must be train
0(d at Clemson, while such teachedrs for
negro schools must lbe trainedl at the
state negro college at Orangeburg,"'
said Mr. Swearingen.,
To Meet in Columbia.
Riepresentatives of every county far
mlers' inuttiua linsurance comnpany in
Sout h Carolina are expected in Colum
bia November 23 to attenld a joint eon..
ve-nt ion andic conference ('alled lby JTohn
J1. M Miaan, Stalte insqurane com~mis
9icin.-r, an DulI. l-. Honey, of York, presd~
ident of thec st ate association of farm
ers' mu ltul insurianice com paieis. All
counlty muiiltual c-omplanies ar-e expected
to senld ieprt seintativels to the meeting,
whleer t' conmpanly is a mem'nbe~r of
ia State nOn5Ointinnl or not.
Gives Condition of Stato, Banks. I
The total resources of state, branch
and private banks in South Carolina
for the third qearter of the present
year were $147,175,359.52, according to
the quarterly statement by W. W.
Bradley, bank examiner.
The called statement showed the con.
lition of 369 state banks, 16 branches
and a private bank.
Following is the statement:
Loans and discounts, $111,641,291.73.
Overdrafts, $1,081,106.37.
Liberty bonds owned by banks, $3,.
Bonds and stocks owned by banks,
Furniture and fixtures, $1,197,124.71.
Banking houses, $2,583,213.87.
Other real estate owned, $1,274,
Due from banks and bankers, $14,
Currency, $1,795,657.00.
Gold, $85,265.00.
Silver and other minor coin, $357,
Checks and casit items, $1,156,148.08.
Exchange for clearing house, $399,
Other resources, $2,036,097.08.
Total, 147,175,359.52.
Capital stock paid in, $17,123,106.78.
Surplus fund, $',.646,729.48.
Undivided profits, less current ex.
penses and taxes paid, $3,810,870.01.
Due to banks and bankers,' $1,625,
Dividends unpaid, $20,693.94.
Individual deposits, subject to check,
Savings deposits, $35,318,362.75.
Demand certificates of deposit, $569,.
Time certificates of deposit, $17,743,.
Certified cheeks, $28.290.48.
Cashier's checks, $566,732.17.
Notes and bills rediscounted, $2,
Bills payable, including certificates
for money borrowed, $10.329,451.81.
Reserve fund carried on general. in.
dividual and saving ledger, $494,.
Other liabilities, $6.055,245.51.
Total, $147,175,359.52.
Adult Schools in Many Counties.
'rhe organization of adult schools
throughout the state has been curtail.
ed this year on account of a cut in
the appropriation for this work. The
schools that have organized, however,
have reported the best work yet ac.
complished, according to Hiss Wil Lou
Gray, adult school organizer. h'lis,
Miss Gray says, has been due to thI%
untiring efforts of the teachers, who
for a small recompense have given
generously of their time and strength
to this work. Classes have been or.
ganized in every county in the state
except Beau ford and .Jasper.
The number of schools taught dur
ing the year was 381, 223 of them
white. There were 524 teachers em
ployed and an enrollment of 10,4.17
pupils, the average altendance wing
6,882. During the year 2.861 pupils
were taught to read and 3.028 wore
taught to write. The total amount
expended for salaries by the state
was $30,39.
York and Sparta nburg countie led 0
the state duin mg the yea r in the or- 1
gaization of s(chools with re'spectivye
total enrollment og 1,180 and 1,049.
I lorry anad Gr ieenville ('ountics cam'.
next with enrollment of' 774 anld 607.
Aiken, Andlerson, (Colleton, Greenville,
1Horry, GOoneec and York put on r'egu
Iarly organ ized camatpalignu under a
splecial organizer. The work was su.
liervised in Greenwood b~y the county
superitend~enit anid a volunteer assist..
ant, in Spartanburg by the oountyI
super 'Iintenident and( the sutpervising I
According to Miss Gray, the real re
suits of the wvork cannot he taibulated1
in figures. but can be0 seen ini a mlor'O
enl ightenedl citizenisip and( a1 reneiwedl I
Interest on the part of the plupils for I
hetter conditions for the (chi ldren.
This is shown by what one pupil)1 said:r
"'here is a need( for conmpulsory (du.
~ation in order that no clild in theo F
Cuture shall grow up~ without going to F
school and1 learning all the things
hat the school can give towardl an in- F
elligent and( wvell-ettuipped entrance
nto working life."
Farmers Holding New Cotton.
Wit hi cot ton storedl in warehouses of I
:he staRte warehouse system for the'
'nont1h of October1 v'alued at over 3
81 4,000.000,. farmers of the st ate ar i'
lolding llheir new cr'op and( the ware
l0o1se de(par'tmen't is now ('very'. day C
receiving a great (1ea1 of'0 oto for '
ttor'age, accor)idi ng to the annonnee.1CC 1:
nenut of J1. ('liftoni Rivers, state ware(.
house ('011mmiissioner. '"Whi le thei re r
ins been somei~ sellIng of 0old (ott oni,''
hir. Riv'ers saId, "tIhe ree its arc wvell
ibove the cancellatIons.''
''Several warehouses'' Mr. Rlivers
maid, ''have been entered in the systeml (
huiiing the last few days, wvorthy of 1
aspecial mention being the addit11ion of I
lie wvarehouse~ of the l~xcelsior Seed Ii
'arm at (CherawV and the Purcell ware
ouse of N'wberry.
NIil Elect Officers.
N'umerous ,t ate and government of
Ices and~ l-.osit ions are to 1)0 filled by
ho legislatuire which convenes in Jain-~
lary, and already there is a considler. a
Lble amou11nt oif specutlationi indulged in h
15 to the ouitc'ome of the sev'eral
One of thle most Interesting offIces
. 1)e fillled is that of speaker of tihe'
Rouse of repriesent atives. The htouso
5 to select a successor to Speaker .
B. AtkIns, who (1id not offer for re
)1lWttion to the hcuse from Spartan
Damage in Oil Fields Is Sure to be
Severe as Result of the
Drumwright, Okla. -.Four persons
aro known to have been killed, 50 were
injured, some soi~ously, and many are
missing as the result of a tornado
which struck the oil fields just south
east of here.
After striking southwest of Drum..
wright, the tornado descended near
Mannseord, about 25 miles northeast
of here. A man named Wall, aged 30,
was killed on an oil lease.
Several automobiles, filled with phy
sicians, departed at once for tihe
storm area from here and Oiton. The
total darkness, which covered the oil
field as a result of the destruction of
the electric lighting equipment. is hin
(lering the work of the rescue par
More than thirty houses of the oil
workers %n the iloxana, Prairie and
Pue and (ypsy leases were wre'ked,
and oil rigs and pumping machines are
strewn about for mini's.
The .leninings family Were living on
the RoXana lease. No trace of heir
house hits been found. Their hodies
were picked up a quarier of a mile
A heavy downpour s' t in imnteliate
ly after the tornado passed and is con.
tinuing, adiing to the di fficuIlty o!
bringing in the injured.
Two of the injur'd brought hero
were identified as Frank Iurst and
Mrs. Fa niie ll urst, both of whon,
live(d it, a grocery store in the Roxa in.
lease, where 41he storm first. struck.
Denver, ('olo.-iwo persons dead
hvo missing, several injuredi and prop.
,rty damage upwards of $50 00 wa
the toll reported in th wake of a
weries of tornadoes and hiullerslorsmt
avhi(h1 gripped Soil lii easte'nt Colorado.
The damaged area was thei center of
1 sleet anl snow storm, which hit the
Rocky mountain states. illizzard con
ditions prevail in most of the western
states and heavy snowfall with lower
temperatures were reported almost
Wire ecmmnil intlons south and
west of env(i r was iemioralized. Defi.
nile information was not availali
('onenI'll lng thIe exteit of thi' tornadoes
reported to have sltick near Rocky
"rid. Limon. Ordway and Sugar
;'reek and a few other isolated Colo
ado points.
World's First Sky-Scraper Church.
Chlien :o.-Do~dilenteid as a symibol of
hi' permiin Ilg inifluen'ii(' of religion
ni home, business anid imbtlic( life and
n all nti onal and i ntern'itat ional reia
lon, Ipe ('ornlert'tone of thle Flrst
dethIiod ist Epinscopal ('litrch - thle
'or'ldi's fIrst sk y-xcrapet' ('athedrait'll
vita laid.
L.ocnted( in the henri of thle busi y
loop,'' thle bu11iling, wh'len coinpleted'(
at'ly ntext. year willi he more thani 21
I et hodi st ausnpicex. ii was densigned~ to
t i'epresenlt alive of t he Pr'oterst ant
bri int ianity of the wor'ld, a ('(ntert of
oi'al upl)ift or' iionar~ii~y eniter'prine,
('gardlens of dei nim inttinaI ('ontriol.
The first fthe mor f1 ouri n torien wvill
e dev'ot ed Iarigely to rel igious il pr
ones. Above will hto office's devoted
0 thle ac(t ivitlen (if Chisin i chur'chen
nd of hbulii ns vi eneri'ises. ''Tbh
>uilding is both a liaable andi a le's.
on,"' de'ilared lisho 4p 'FThonias Nichtol.
ott, in hiis add resn.
"It is a symbol5) of hiowi re'ligloo
hould( vi toliz anad lermt'atIe all oft
Deelar'ing flint the w~ori ''as nev'er
ofore'i is looking to theii pulpiit antd theii
hiurcht for a oltfion of its prohh-mson
)r'. .lohni Thompn 15. the panstor sa id.
the ontly agiency that ent sav'' i2
mor'd from ultimiate clba un is theii
G. W. Dixon, pr'es ident of thle lionard
biurieh, tr'a('ing bacik to a log enahin
uill ini 1828, long bifiiiri thei c'ity was
ant $580.
College Editors Meet November 22.
Columina, S. C'.- Thle Colinggi Pre'iss
asociat ion of the stati' w'ill meet in
ohtimbia Novi'mbi'r 22-2-i. withI th
In iveri'nty, Clic(ora c'olleigi' andii Co.
imbla college playig the role ol
eatsq. Num erous social affalirn have
eon arranged for thle viniiting college
Visit to Mr. Wilson Planned.
Wshngton.---Plants for a vilsit te.
to home of foi'.mer P're'ident Wilson
atutrdlay by a dlilegation of ''adminirers
nid well-wishier.'" were announced
era by Mrs. Kat Ti irenholm Abramis.
'ho also hieadi'd the grou p of ei' irens
'ho called on air. WIlson last. : rmis.
en (lay. I h'nriy Mlorgantthau, of New
'oirk, fot'imer~ aminbassa dor to Turkey,
as n'cepiteid an inv"itationi from Mlrs.
bramsn' 'omminit tee, it wvas statedl, to
thiresn \lt'. Wiilson. It Is Cxpected
foi'mer pridi~ent wvill receive hi
Try these
Bakers'Raisin Pies
--save baking at home
T HERE are luscious rais- Raisins furnish 1560 calories
in pies just around the of energizing nutriment per
corner, at your grocer's or a pound in practically predigested
bake shop. form.
Baked a fine content of food
akdt tr-afay iron-goodl food for the blood.
crust filled with t e n d e r, Use raisins frequently, there
tempting raisins, the rich fore, which are both good and
juice forming a delicious good for you, in puddings cakes,
sauce. cookies, etc.
Once try tnese pies that You may be offered other
braiich, that you know .ess well
master bakers bake fresh daily thai Sun-Maids, but the kind
in your city and you'll never you want is the kind you know
take the trouble afterwards is good. Insist, therefore, on
to make raisin pies at home. Sun-.Maid brand. They cost no
more than ordinary raisins.
Get a pie now and let your Mail coupon for free book
men folks taste it. of tested Sun-Maid recipes.
Made with tender,thin-skinned, Learn what you can do with
meaty, secded Sun-Raid Raisins, luscious raisins.
The Supreme Pie Raisin
Your retaile4 should sell you Sun
M ml Raisins for eneo more than thr
follou rying pnyices:
Seeded (its IS oz. blur pkg.)-20c
Sceedless (in IS oz. red pkg. ) -18c
n-Seeded or Seedless (11 o.)-t5c
.i r a 7 7 1 0w E st ( I' T ~ l U T AAN I) SlEN l) IT
Sun-Maid Raisin Growers,
Dept. N-540-7, Firesno, California
YPlease snd maye cop of your free book,
brnd "Rcthts wkh o Raisins.
NAME ............................ .... .......
youueantcskahe kinSyouEkno
Ble acag IT. .STATE .............
f. o. b. Flint, Micoigan
Sun-oaedTbrang T C a
Chevolethis r'jtin u mioie tsaoditted raisdns.
shipas poduc of he ~of tsted~s P iunMad rcipes.y
The1 e2 SP r elseoe ofawicisn er
I llustrat urretaite should sensaton vSun. i
moden, conMa rarisfrnorttiorhn vrtabised
QUALITYhaslown prill rteeipovdbymr
artisticedesignnan5 addedlimprov.m-nts
ECONMY as een Sedlters incrserd by eg---8
neerng efiemens ad etly oadSedes(I roduction
SERVIE is owofe s send mfa ae cosis bfyu 1ree0boo
and lo e ep ensie Cnruction,.........-........... re....,
C hmevrointieetre o urhene ingre stra
lhvoe a gine oydsg t emhsied iandmittwed pled
shppodelducer ohe wlamps wstl prless uit
tainsmob~ ithdores.pnmoes
Thoed m93SPR odels-hv ihrlone ofvith lateglre
Telustatd-reulsent t heost senaigtidonad valuesi
art iso dein adhded wiprovcntdsh.iht h
SERVIEt is nowuoffed ont autoatrunkte easirb.0,0
Seaer andesermakce tar os.Stdthspcfaio.
PRCEreis the s0.e. initeo Mgadeuimn
SomeRR diticive fasengre Tofuheneinge-are:--strem
SineROy desnthg hodandcrowned,--pane-ed
fenders;R Lacuum Deierynd-rar-gasoine-tan-on-al
tansopnthingr o Copeoes.Wt
fu ior winhiel wiprandpodah ightTh
Chevrolet esMoto. B Compny, DM ichiganiga
SUE iRiTwon ofssenerl otr -C-r-p--a - $5n
WSrlE R ORgive Panuger oing-Prce -Q-U-L. 52
UEoRo asshe engrer Utility Cvope - -~ -er an Sem
fc ttonsrconomica theWrld.nsporand a
Depots Wanted in all territory not aidequately covered.

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