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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, August 23, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-08-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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fr.Economical TransportatloA
iiiEMIE. The
Built EspeciallyforBusyMen
f o. b.
Here is a new closed car built especially for utility purposes in
city or countrv driving.
Farmers and -:anchers have long wanted a low-priced, econom
ical. closed car of better quality and great durability-completely
equipped with all the essentials of modern motoring.
Chevrolet Utility Coupe satisfies this need in every particular.
It also possesses distinct advantages for salesmen, business men,
suburban residents and those who need a car for every day use
providing protection against all kinds of weather.
The Chevrolet Utility Coup6 has a high-grade, Fisher body with
black finish; rray whipcord upholstery; plate glass windows;
double ventilating windshield, sun visor and extra wide doors.
Under th1e r'.'ir deck is a compartment approximately twice as
large as those usually found on coupas.
Comparisons Sell Chevrolet
Standlard Rerr Axle Construction. ometer, ammeter, oil pressure gauge,
Stror::. quiet Spiral Bevel Gears. lighting and starting switch, and
St.qndaird Transniission -three choke pull.
speeds forward! and one reverse. Standard Type of Carburetor, with
Stan-dar:d E!x.7king SyStem-foot exhaust heater.
serviWe ake, hand emergency brake. Powerful, Valve-In-Head Motor..
Stani-ard Electrical System--Start- the same type as used in successful
er,:.rage battery. electric lights. cars selling at much higher price.
Standard Cooling Systeni-pumpcir- Demountable Rime-with extra rim.
culann, large, honey-comb radiator
and fan.
be noticed on inspection, comparison
Standard Doors - two on roadster and demonstration.
coupe, and light delivery, four on
touring and sedan. Investigate the Difference
Standard Instrutnent Board-speed. Before You Buy
Che~rolet Motor Company, Detroit, oilichigan
Division of Gencral Motors Corporation
Ric-s F. i. B. Touringg g a5 -Ptaener Sedan. aS6n
I'l INT. MICHIGAN 4'Pas-enger Courc. $6,41. UtlitV Coupe, $680
Light Lkliveryt $51%'. Cornmeirciai Chasss $425
W.'rL'. ..rgst Manufacturer of There re of.0 Chvrolet Dealer, and
L4'...l r~ QUALITY Autoniobile Service Statins Throughout the orld
Dealers and Parts Depots Wanted
in all territory tot adequately covared. Address
Chevrolet Motor Company
445 Whitehall SMrcet, Atlanta, vonrgia
_____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ _ and de o sur ng S euation.
Invstigt tot th Differenceii
Diiino Ge era MotorsI~i le~ Cro a t oke 'u
PRtCrsF O. t.Tuin,$2 Rodser $5i10~s -assenger Sledan.i $860ds
flIT M~HA 4.Passenger Coupe, $840 Utl Cue, $68y0'A~ I
L'~'~igh D hlier e $10CmecaChsi,$5
rgetanfatuerofT:'ihere iare)' 5.000y Chevroet Deale] and
rn~n1- rL T Auo obi es Seric StailnsnThrghi uen W rl
Dh. cales and) 1 Pa t IeosW ne
445 aT Whehal' Stet tana eri
Fo -ft~ -ar b-i cae:.u" Surel No: Exus fort His]a Bette rlf
pared rrec n ionrvoausness ter n Tha Re1las- i
Why en a bys Fretsnh~; ~ I:".X~ :i' a iew
DThesc mun'sEasv Tet(h-~r
tive rncthes. ~ me nd gai it ~ i . l ]in h e. was ailh . "it'snervou
quetio ofdout. f i fals o hlp hri. w . henve uhe'. t ae'. i ol .\lr.i
dorl'in ' pacwaye hithhiullndilectullng.
".\lyur~ he sua l Enr.ing.e nkn
her h tusbn from Ia ' sleep n.
sothr n l i lway i r. "Alb 1rier I wan^l
CasIfPi.. ot tr fin oi why.we aeing attl 5
"See -thatrdg ied , nr thr
____________ urvlle?"' he, ase Knleep (itsWel
j.Vdrugie. niel as quh~bikly Las~BM p?5 bl.No
to'Ip "- llw u e e tn l
thr* evrItlUnogvn
Based Upon Financial Condition and
General Reputation at Schools
Previously Attended.
Governor Harvey has announced
t- awards for scholarships in the
skhool of Iedicine and the school of
pharmnacy for the state meldical col.
lege for the session of 1922-23.
The awards were:
In thek hool of medicine: 'Mitchell
Rubin. Charl-ston, First congres
stonal district: 'Miss 'Madge Baker.
liidglanl-. Second district; M. C.
N1artinl. Anderson. Third district; L.
110Y Poe. Travelers Rtest. Fourth
district: J. N. Walsh. York, Fifth
di:-t rit: R. Edwin Ilaroer. Kings.
Zre. Sitxh district: James H. Sanders
Sumt*r. Seventth district.
In th. school of pharmacy. Joseph
F M0. Walterboro. First district;
T. N. Fzarmer. Allendale. Second dis
trict: . P. Talbert. McCormick,
Third distrit: A. F. Brown. Enoree.
Fourth di:trict: Georgo L. Kirkpat
rick. Chestor. Fifth district: R. E.
Lee. Scranton. sixth district: Clar
once B. Wtio(s. Drookland. Seventh
The awards w-re made aftc* the
closest scrutiny by the vovernor.
who felt that the incumbents should
be reappointed, if they were deserv.
ing. The governor based the reap
Pointmnents upon three conditions
whether or not the appointees had
showi appreciation of the favor
shown them attaining a high standard
in class work. whether or not their
financial con(lition had improved so
as to make them exempt from th
"eed of scholarship privilezes and
whether or not they attained th( re
quired standard. If they did not at
tain the standard they weVIe not reap
New appOintments were based upeon
the financial condition of the appli
cant and his or her general reputa
tion and proficiency at schools pre
viously attended.
Should Tag Seed Grain.
Commissioner 13. Harris of the de
partmont of agricultiure. con merce
and industries. has issued a warning
to all merchants. farmers and others
that every pirecaution should he taken
in yurchasing oats. wheat, rye and
other grains for fall planting. When
any grain is bought for eeed pur
POses. the huyer should see that ali
tags attached to the sted as well as
the invoice states plainly that it is
for seed purposes. An inspector will
he sent to any one upon request to
draw an official sample to test for
germination. and this should be (lone
when the seed is received and before
being planted.
In the past it has been found that
quite a number of merchants and
others who bought oats, wheat, rye
and other grains for seed puzrloses,
planted it and later found the get-mi
nation was popgr. Quite a lot of the
grain was boughit for seed purposes,
but the shipper failed to brahd it as
such and when it was found that the
germination was not ofthe best, the
matter was taken up wi the shipper
and their reply was thnt it was not
branded or sold for seed purposes,
Governor Revokes Another Parole.
Governor Harvey revokedI the pa
role of Charles Ferguson, of Laurens
and ordered tbat the remainder of
tlie sentence be served, Ferguson
was paroled by Governor Cooper until
the county physician sidered him
able to comnplete lhi ' se'tenice and
last week the governor beg~an an ifi
v-estigation of this case along with
'Supervisor John D. Watts, of Leu
rens, adlvised Governor Hlarvey that
Ferguson, in his opi'nior, was only
able .to serve one-third of his sen
tence and that f'o slept in an open
porch at Clinton, working part of
the time in a boilor room. The county
physician was away when the chief
executive wrote for a report onPei
guison, but would give an opinion that
Ferguson wias unable to complete his
sen ton ce.
Hlow ever, a private investigation
was made which differed frofn the
statements made by the Laurens of
fieials. A representative of the board
of yublic welfare investigated Fergu
son at Clinton and Lasurens and found
Film working in a mill at $11 a week,
doing very laborious work.
New Charters Granted,
The Dixie Oake company of Spar
tanhurg has been chartered by the
secretary of state with a capital stock
of $5.000. Officers are: A. Geilfuss,
presidlent and treasurer; William .At
taway, vice president and seoretary.
Shapiro's, incorporated, of Union,
has been chartered with a capital
stoclk of $10,000. The firm will do
a retail dry goods and general mer
cantile business, Officers are: N.
Shapiro, president: Mrs. Rosa Sha
piro, sertam ad..asrr
Highway Bod4 In Long Session.
Numerous delegations appeared be
fore the state highway commission al
its monthly session here, In nearly
every instance aid being sought foi
road work or a change in sone plati
being desired. The commission was ir
session from early morning until I
O'clock in the afternoon.
The commission allotted $15,001- fed
eral aid to Chester county for the road
from Richburg to the river. A dele
gation appeared to ask for this aid
as well as $10.000 to complete the
road to Lockhart. A delegation from
Chester and Lancaster appeared be
fore the commission to ask the con
mission for federal aid on a bridge
across the Catawba river. This bridge
is est imated to cost between $150.000
and $170,000, but no federal aid funds
are available now. Among thoexO ap
pearing in interest of this request
were Senator David Hamilton of (hes
ter. T. Jyles Glenn, Jr.. John T. Ste.
vens. T. Y. Williams and H. H. Rester.
J. S. Stark. chairman of the Abe
vile commission. and H. 13. Hliumbert.
county eniineer. asked aid for a road
to run from Ware Shoals via Hodges
and Donalds to the Anderson county
line near Ionea Path. This road is
to be built partly to give work to
hail storm sufferers. The commissinn
pointed out that it was unable to al
lot federal aid to the project. but that
it would furnish all equipment neces
sary free of charge in an effort to as
sist. Mr. Stark and Mr. Humbert also
called the attention of the commission
to the need of bridges in Abbeville
county on the Calhoun highway esti
mated to cost around $30.000.
Decides on Location.
Batesburg. Leesville and Lexington
county in general were well represent.
ed in an effort to reach a decision on
the question of the Columbia-Augusta
road through Saluda county. Two (el
egations were heard at different times,
one favoring the location on the north
ern side of the railroad track an(d tho
other favoring the old roadbed south
of the railroad track. After all sides
had been heard the commission ap
proved the old roadbed route south of
the railroad track and allotted $2.000
additional federal aid to Saluda coun
ty if so much he necessary to assist in
buildig an underpass at HIbernia. this
being part of the plan for the old
route. The delegation favoring the
old rout was composed of 22 citizens
1d by Dr I. M. Crosson. This dele
Lation presented a petition signed by
1 citiz"ns. a letter from Senator
Wi\ lhtIman1 and other papers favoring
thir seh-etion. They prosented a
strong case. All the Saluda officials
wvill Support the old roadhed route. it
WAS -elared. The other delegation
came to ascertain what was holding
up the work on the route north of thc
railroad track as survy-d somet ime
a go. i Ieadin this delogation wer
Dr. W P.. TimM-1 rman. saae wards
Col. E. L. Asbill and Frank I lendrix.
Representativs J. W. Moon an(
John G. Greemr of Greenville headed:
delegation from that county t
straighton out certai 'ntte-rs relativt
to a S75.'106 bnd issu.j pas.d by th(
coun11ty to h\,C used~ 0o. thr11rad0 th
Prevard or Tones Gap r(! anid th<
Kay's Bridge Road. This rlogatim
reported that an act had heen ;':.e
this year p'rovi d ing for the *xp(n:ua
of $T..eC'( on the three roads and th
men could not understand why 'h
$T5.000 federal atid apropreiat ion re
cently nmade by the high way c ommnis
sicn had been allotted to the Jone
Gap road alone.
Coal Available for Utilities.
Priority orders for 10.00~0 tons o
coal can lhe obtained for South Carc
lina utilities in the priority class
Chairman Shealy of the railroad comr
mission wired from Washington, thi
being contingent upon guarantees c
the banks to make payment. This mres
sage affects electric light, gas. ice an:
other such plants, the commission em
Following the receipt of the telt
gi-am the conunission notified all suc1
plants and asked them to advise th
commission of their supply On hane
together with their future demanc
Your attention is called particularl
to the requirement of the hank guai
antee," the commission advised tb
Mr. Shealy's telegram was as fol
"*We can get priority orders 10,00O
tons of coal for public utilities if guar
tee Is gi-en by banks for payment
,Ice, gas and such utilities should am
range with banlis for letter of credi
in duplicate. Such coal will haveo t<
he shipped to n~e as coal dlistriubtor
Spartanhurg, for distribution wher,
needed. You may notify interested par
All day the commission was agali
flooded with ordetrs for coal. Very lit
tle fuel is on hand and consequent13
the commission is unable to supply thi
demand. The cotton mills of the state
are facing a shut-dowvn unless retief iF
afforded them, but so far arrang'.ment1
have not been completed. Chairmar
Shealy is still in Washington working
on the ease and hopes to he able tU
procure fuel fot' the mills.
State Maintains MIles of Roads.
The state highway department now~
has a total of 1,649.9 miles of roadway
in South Carolina tunder statt
maintenance, according to the lateai
figures compiled by the department
The condition of all these roads is re.
ported as generally satisfactory, al
though a few complaints have been re,
coived and these are being attended to
Since the department began taking
oe-r the main r-onds for maintenance a
great improvement has heen noted ant1
the demand for more maiktenance is
Constantly increasing.
"N HGLAGEE" should be given
Nbroad construction because 1
Includes several distinct types o1
dresses for wear at home and ece)
type is intended for n specil kind of
service. These types must be reported
separately since they have so little ir
<'ommon that what applies to one Is
not true of another. lFor instance, the
kimono and the tea frock are so dif
ferent that they cannot he considere(
together, yet they are both negligees
Negligees are conveniently classed
first as kimonos or as belonging to th(
kimono group, which includes all those
Tea Frock
intimate ga rinents iitended for wear it
the bed'r.oom. Then vomlre blreafUas
voats, or loun-ging.. ribes in which on(
is presentable in the house, and final
ly. mpore forinaul nieuligees that nra
de'Iied as tea frilcks. 41r h.s e
wns. Th'. are the lovely and pie
tillresIque :tfuir- in whieh w'omen slieln
their leisure" wihi friends who 1 drop i
:wuni drink a eup of ten.
All t h e'e differun t typ~es are sho 'wi
fin new de':elopmiuents. The kimnn,
al'lears in thle re.ruhat ion kirmono eui
and i h 'oalt style and1( wrap ma l'el
al umpening down''~ the front. T1here ar<
same slti'*-overs shown among'.: then
seized upotn the new "blist ered"' cot
tonls anid (cOtt on amatelnsse, for maok
h tig them. Old-time nihat ross nn
European Nos
?rench flannel are also usedI in n(ddl
lion to the regulation slik and cotton
e repe weaves.
In breakfast coats, eordutroy an(
quilted silks divide interest with blis
teredI silk and mnateln rsc. The corduro.1
has made dleparture in style and( ap
pears in Persian and1 checked printed
patierns. These coats open at th(
front, are bloused1 at the back, or ali
nround, and( have long girdles of thrc
material, often ending in tassels, thaot
tie at the front. Their sleeves are en-~
pacious, usually oft the square type,
alnd many of the conts are provided
with pockets.
The tea frock takes its cue from
:lresses 01nd indulges in graceful drap.
?ry, handsor ornalments, for holding
the dIrapery, in long, flowing, tranls.
parenlt sleeves andl~, som1etimles, fur
trimmings, Such supple and( rich ma
terials as crepe br.ck satin, crepe de
thine and novelty rlle fabrics ,.e
I Used to aikie it and designers indulge
thentiselves in many pretty vaigaries in
details of trituming and tinishing. The
lovely tell frock pltirC(l 1. inade of
P110 fibric aid has transparent
Sleeves borderedl vith fur.
Two novel blouses for preesit wear
'ie 111oalong thd new arrivals from
Eltiropae that hive fouanti a wairin wet
conie hete . They imve not been
chuanged or "atillptcd," but are pre
sted Ris exilanples of art character
Istle of the Countrici from which they
come. Each of then is well suited for
weir now and all during the fall sea
, K4
of Pile Fabric.
son. "Czehosil)vaki" is brison'antly
wrltttn on Ot irf.a-efll bhiause of white
voile. ::aily enibalhe'red ini colored
4ios. shown1 it ti. ri::it of the illus.
tration. 'hse bI'laouses are preslmbly
i in st 'ls typicl of their countr.M
(of tlI d iplay th 1.se of 'i- clor
w \ i w . while, mnl"y' mo. jmlo
thra r g r col ors ~ atahe io hir yokerwid.
ary. Thlere are sverail il vit.
eaalhrtlsr.u the fllu! SictuS rei
I nilea'It isi veyalt the frn a
etis iuns iousesp,
hsmockig with yOlPfiare ls wl!hich
fom alnarrow ratol ydke. Avl tad.
-olo embrhr. Tefl lee r
TI( gatered iat thi~ eftris foringt al
'hnd ti'likthei'l yoIand n sre fimshed
withr fit a n iaow rute cded wit cbot
eritch de hi ilt lnteesko
whr inellEwork a ''aaio t
Is tter n it' rihosi a u lt'pl
titci~ghafih 'a k a'ii'J~i ie
nndat' th b~lousd tell .'ea;ij11
Iim' ~ aaI t a in emat med n
I tl s i v e si l t t.tai l !p.
taking hna ork Vi t~ VWg n

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