Newspaper Page Text
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jjfk Of The Sooth At University of Tennessee
July 24 to August 1.
i . The twelfth annual session of what
J i has long since come to be the greatest
summer school in the entire South,
under the name of the Summer School
of the South, will b^ held on the campus
of the University of Tennessee
from June 24 to August 1, 1913.
orotari/I that sr? m?nv new
?? ? -- J
plans have been perfected this year,
looking toward the most successful
and largely attended session in nhe
history of the school, that it is imy
possible to present them here in detail.
TX 1 ~ ~ATtTATT^r tViOf
ii may uc mcuiiuiicu, uuncici,
special arrangements have been made
by the United States government to
furnish, for the benefit of th-? summer
school of the South, an equipped
lecturer from the public health service,
Surt^on J. W. Schereschewsky,
who will conduct regular courses dur- !
? 4. +v,ttooL-c TTVir flip i
tilt/ IIX ib t till CU W v^^nci jl. v* w ?
. v, last three weeks, courses will be con-1
ducted in scientific teiftperance, with
egpecyal reference to personal and
' public hygiene, by Miss Sara Philipps
Thomas, assistant superintendent of
the department of scienoetific temperance-of
the world's and national W.
C. T. U. Dr. Asa Schaefer assis'
* in fho
\ rant proiess.ui~ ui swiugj
^ . for the entire six weeks a most iliumV
inating ocurse in hnman physiology,
TP with lectures, readings, and laboratory
demonstrations. The value of
* these several courses, in individual
physical benefit and *n bringing about
>. improved hygienic conditions in the
schools of the South, can hardly be
overestimated. It w\ll be remembered
v.o+ +ha hnrpan nf education recently
ytuuw w**v VM* VMU -
appointed one man whose sole duty
it is to supervise hygienic plans for
* school improvement.
Among the lectures and readings
for the session are six lectures by
Dr. Edward Howard Griggs, dealing
with human progress, womanhood, educational
democracy, historic sources j
of modern education, etc., nve iec-1
tures by Dr. Albert E. Winship, the
widely kniown and always popular
editor of the Journal of Education,
-who scored an extraordinary success
at the summer school last year; three
lectures by Professor George Bur1
man Foster, professor of the philoso'r
phy of religion in the University of
Chicago, who will deal with Ibsen,
^ Tolstoi, and MasWIinck on their
'i ' ethical and philosophical sid-es; three
J lectures by Mr. Maurice Browne of
Cambridge, England, director of The
Little Theatre, Chicago, 111., who will
speak on The G-enius of Greek Drama,
The Modern English Drama, and The
Drama of Tomorrow; four lectures by
Professor J. W. Hudson, assistant
professor of philosophy, University of j
Missouri, who will discuss Aristotle, I
Epicurus, Kant, and Herbert Spencer;
four lectures by Professor Edwin
D. Starbuck, professor of philosophy,
State University of Iowa, on The
Worth of the Child, Unconscious Edu^
TTT ? ?^ T f/N VolnAC
CatlOIl, 1116 i\CW wurxu ciuu x uc3 iaiu
God and Matter; one lecture on the
work of the Children's Bureau by Miss
Julia C. Lathrop, chief of the Childy
ren's Bureau, U. S. department of
labor, two lectures 011 Contemporary
French Drama by Dr. Alcee Fortier, J
professor of Romance languages, Tu-1
lane University; lectures by Dr. Bird :
T. Baldwin, professor of psychology
and education, Swarthmore College; j
Mr. Lawton B. Evans, superintendent j
of the public schools of Augusta and
Richmond county, Georgia; Professor!
George Herbert Clarke, professor of
Tnoriich TTniversitv of Tennesee; Dr.
"\ Charles W. Kent, professor of English
literature, University of Virginia;
Mr. C. Valentine Kirby, director of
art education, Pittsburgh, Pa., Mr.
Bradford Knapp, Bureau of Plant In-,
dustryr U. S. department of agriculture;
Rabby Emil W. Leeipziger, Terre
Haute, Ind.; Rev. Matthew B. McNutt,
department of church ancl country life,
Presbyterian Board of Home missions,
New York city; W. K. Tate, State su
pervisor of elementary rural schools
of South Carolina; Dr. Olin West of
the Tennessee State board of health,
and. Mr." Richard T. Wyche, story
specialist and lecturer on the art of
Besides all these, there will be readings
by President and Mrs. Henry
CADE AIR DO]
tnd Pictures Ari
Lawrence Soutbwick and Dr. Walter
Bradfey Tripp, all of the Emerson College
of Oratory; al fresco play* by the
McEntee-Evison Company, wfco will
present "The Romancers" by Rostand,
"Pomander Walk" by Louis Parker,'
and "Romeo and Juliet" by Shakespeare;
and the always famous Music
Week, from July 21 to 25, for which
the following first class artists have!
been engaged: Inez Harbour, soprano;!
Janet Sp-encer, contralto; Lambert!
Murphy, tenor; Reinald Werrenrath, j
baritone; Karl Klein, Violinist; Paul
Tt Tvnnld he difficult for any teacher
seeking to improve his or her professional
equipment and personal culture
to find any summer school anywhere
that offers a greater variety
of intensive class-room courses and
popular entertainments. For serious
work honestly done, full college credit
is obtainable; for those who wish
more popular courses, these, too, are
available. The faculty numbers one'
? ~ oil rvarte nf
nuncirea persons, uvu ?,.?* ,
the United States. Very low railroad
rates are obtainable on all Southern
lines. Expenses in fees and in board
and lodging are as low as it is possi- j
ble to make them. Catalogues may j
be secured by return mail upon ap- j
plication to the Summer Shool of ;
the South, Knoxville, Tennessee.
An Annoying Speed Limit.
An old man nearly 80 years ' old
walked ten miles from his home to an j
adjoining town. When he reached his
destination, he was greeted with some
astonishment by an acquaintance.
"You walked all the way!" the latter
exclaimed. "How did you get
"Oh, first rate!" the old man re
- -.-11- ;o T till T
pliea, gemaiiy. xuat is, x ? _
came to that sign out there. 'Slewdown
to 15 miles an hour.' That kept
me back some."?Youth's Companion.
Lack of Space.
"Aren't your refreshments rather
"Only .ultrafashionable women are
asked; a woman in a fashionable
gown of today can't eat over four bite:*
of anything."?Pittsburg Post
>*ot to be Incapacitated.
A country minister when out walkins
one afternoon was surpri?d, upon
coming to a turn in the road, to hear
the voice of some one approaching
him swearing violently. As he rounded
the bend he was horrified to meet
a small barefoot lad driving a yoke
of oxen and alternately lashing them
1 '~ ?v:- o+TMncrc nf nrofan
wren* nib w mp auu ~^ ^
ity. The minister accosted the lad
and began to l-ecture him upon the
outcome of such vices. The substance
of the lecture was to quit swearing
and join the church. Finally the
dominie paused and the boy broke in
"Goldarn it, parson, yer only wastin'
your time, fer ye see it's like this:
Mom's religious and ever since Sis' ben
a-goin' with the school teacher she's
' T^an nnn hp ?ot it
got religion uuu. ? D__ _
a spell ago at one of your revival
meetin's. Now ef I go an' get it, who
in blazes is a gonna drive these here
oxen?"?National Food Magazine.
Probably Poor, Also.
Miss A?I though Mr. Homeleigh
was matrimonially inclined.
j Miss B?He was, but he's been declined
so often, poor man, that he's
got over it.
Id Answer to Trayer.
X~w Orleans States.
A little girl had been behaving very
badly. In the evening when she was
saying her prayers her mother told
her to ask God to forgive her and she
"What's the use? I expect he would
" ?firaoip there's
I only say, "ureac otuu, vj^w?
jworser girls than you are!"
I Protecting the Picture.
Zexuis, the celebrated artist of ancient
Greece, had painted the cherries
so" true to life that the birds came and
at them. Of course, the rich
u w _
pork packer who had paid $500,000 for
the canvas couldn't stand for that.
"Paint a scarecrow," he commanded
with the air of one accustomed to
Alvey A. Adee, assistant secretary
of State, is Drobably the most famous
X/T tT A * /* o rl a'c O
ITU-*!; ni ^auw o v/
bicycle rider in the District >i' Columbia.
Each summer he makes a
inner trin thfjueh France on a bicycle,
. w- keeping
in touch with the office here
until his vacation period ha 3 expired,
when he ibturns to America.
During the Santo Domingo outburst,
the American gunboats Yankton and
| Wheeling were ordered to the city of
1 Puerto Plata. The day after they left
| a crowd of anxious newspap?- mnn
I were quest! jn.ng th? assistant st'Ci;eI
I "Do you think," asked one, "that tfie
| Dominican rebels will dare to attack
"I sincerely hope not," replied Secretary
Adee. "I'm dreadfully fond of
After which four correspondent's exploded
with a loud bang. |
bxla-ro,Y.oVaiiCuWF' heenia-ahaatmj j
AUSTIN I> TOLEDO, OHIO]
Barnwell Sheriff Acts on Clue?Hardly
Barnwell, May 14.?W. C. Cathcart,
chief of police of Columbia, received
a letter last week, signd W. Jackson,
Toledo, Ohio,.to the effect that a man,
who says his name is "Dick" Austin,
is in that city, and that the writer
believes he is the negro wanted for
the attempted criminal assault on a
white woman at Luray, and the resultant
killing of three white men and the
wounding of two others week before
last. The letter was , referred to
Sheriff J. B. Morris, of this county, and
is as follows:
v "Toledo, Ohio, 5-9-1913.
"To the Sheriff of Columbia, S. C.?
TV cu. T>Vm man PlVhqrd Austin
| JJGHr OH i uiuu ?
that Governor Blease offers $500 for,
I believe, is "here in Toledo. He torn
me his name was Dick Autsin. Our
identification department has no record
of him. Would you send picture
j of him, or something to identify him \
j by? Please advise me what to do' in
! the case.
"P. S.?If you are not the proper
- - - _ A.
! person to handle tMs, Kmaiy turn it
! over to the proper persons, as it
should be acted on at once.
"321 Cincinnati street, Toledo, Ohio."
Although it is hardly probable that
this is the Hampton desperado, Sheriff
Morris wired Jackson to hold the suspect,
and that a full description of
* A * ? ?-<.1/1 Kit
Richard Henry aushu wuuw iuiw?
1VILL SIGX LAND MEASURE.
States Reasons in Lengthy Telegram
To Bryan.?President Asked
Sacramento, Cal., May 14.?Expressin^
his determination to sign the alien
land bill recently passed by the legislature,
Governor Hiram' W. Johnson,
of California} today telegraphed to
Secretary of State Bryan a long explanation
of the action taken by the legislature.
The message was in answer
to the request telegraphed to the governor
by Secretary Bryan, at the direction
of President Wilson, that the bill
Search For Missing: Plans.
Washington, May 14.?Detectives inj
vestigating the theft of electrical wir!
ing plans of the dreadnaught Pennsylvania
declared today that th-e publication
of the "leak" would probably
hamper the investigation. Present
clues, they say may lead to arrests.
Vnthirt2r has developed to directly con
I nect any foreign nation with the sus|
pects. Military officials alarmed over
the missing plans and documents relating
to the American vessels and
armament recently. Some officials believe
the losses are the result of
clerks carelessness and declare that
i none of the missing papers contained
secrets of advantage to foreign nations.
The second set of plans of
the dreadnaught Pennsylvania were
stolen from the steam engineering
hnrean aiia were taken between the
evening of Saturday, March 22, and
the following Monday. These were
duplicates of plans stolen March 4.
Totes for Women!
At a card party held in this city
last we?k some of the women were di3
j cussing tha woman suffrage, relates
' the Washington Star. One of the play
pen Air Picture
y a 2-Reel Than
ers said she always attended suffrage
meetings and had even marched
in one of the parades.
"Goodness!" exclaimed partno>?
"T rHr? r> 'fr Irn/rrtr vnn Tvont in friT
that kind of thiag. Do yo i know all
"No," replied the suffragist. "I
don't know a thing about it"
"Well, why do you io it?"
"Because it teases my husband sc.'
His Willing Tribute.
"Judge, we are getting up a little
book to be made up for the most part
of voluntary testimonials from distin
guish^d citizens who honor us by car- I
rying their life insurance in our com- j
pauy. We shall be very glad to have
one.from you. Would you mind tilling
me in a few words how you came
to insure with us?"
"Not at all, sir. Your agent was
hounding me nearly to death. For six
weeks he had made my life a burden.
I gave him my application for life in-inct
tn crof rirl nf him."
Horace Has Dined.
News and Courier.
As we seem to be the only newspaper
in this country now interested
in ihe matter, we deem it our duty
to report that Horace Fletcher has finished
his Christmas dinner, thus besting
the record of last year by four
days six hours seven and one-fifth minutes.
Needed to Be Explained.
Mrs. Hennessey, who was a late arrival
in the neighborhood, was enterwhen
the latter inquired:
taining a neighbor one afternoon,
"An, what does your old man do,
* - - A "
"sure, ntrs a ui uiuuu-v,un,c?.
"Ye don't mane it!" J
"Yis, he cuts the grass off the baseball
the movement for bringing about the
changes in conducting the affairs of
* , *1- ?*?? "A/IMOOW flieoo I
tii6 party wmcn seem uctcosaij. ,
changes are to correct the evils which
have been a just cause of complaint
in the past and are necessary i/i order
that the will of the majority may control
in future party councils.
"The changes we shall seek are for
| a new basis of representation, a rec-'
\ nerntion of the result of direct pri
maries and a different method of passing
upon the credentials.
I MrJhe^esi. Investment
only 4^ a week
FOUR CENTS A WEEK
AMD PI ENTY FOR A FAMILY OF FIVE
STORIES AND ARTICLES on sports
and athletics for boys and young men.
STORIES AND ARTICLES for men
and women in active employments; for
invalids and shut-ins.
STORIES AND ARTICLES for busy
mothers and for girls at school and
Nobody in the family is left out by The
Companion. There's something for everybody
from the youngest to the oldest.
A GREAT SERIAL STORY,
I by Holman F. Day, with the strange title,"On
Misery Gore." Subscribe now and
make sure of this remarkable story.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION. Boston. Mass.
V ' -
! lheatre. rim
If its right why ,
multiplicity of mc
that the maker
model. And for
n't been able tc
More than a quarter of a
ful merit. Runabout, $5
Town Car, $800?f. o. b !
Iment. Get interesting
T\ 4. T? "EV../I A
IJJCpi. X", L/cuyu, Ji uiu ii
The president of Clemson College
has been authorized by the board of
trustees to prepare or have prepared
? * ^ ? ffrmn.l
pians ana apeuiuuaciuuo iui a
asium and present them to the board
next November. The college has outgrown
its present gymnasium and
wishes a new one a* soon as possible.
Dr. Thornton Whaling, president of
the Columbia Theological Seminary,,
delivered a series of lectures before
the students of Trinity College, Durl
ham, N. C., on April 5, 6 and 7.
Sfjmdfnc Room Onlr.
New York Press.
Farmer John?This is the New York
I stock exchange, riy dear. All these
men running about on the floor are !
Mrs. John?My! I should think \
they would get tired. Don't they ever j
Farmer John?I guess not. S^ats
here cost $70,000 apiece.
? - - i
The baccalaureate sermon at tjiemson
College thisNyear will be preached
by Dr. Howard fiee Jones, of the
Citadel Square Baptist church, Charleston.
The commencement address
j will be delivered by Dr. G-eorge H.
Denney, president of the University
j of Alabama.
Same Old Heart
"VIoii/Jo Pnrnrratnlato rrsP fi-lndvs' f
iuauuv^ UVUAUVV . AJL - , w .
Harry has given me the keeping of
Gladys?I'd advise you to handle it
carefully and look well after the cement.
Last month he told me I had
Johnny?Father, how do you spell
A man never knows how many
friends he has until they need him.
j Bids will be received by Thad W.
i uoieman, wnumire, s. or n.
Aull, Newberry, S. C., for an addition
to the school building at Whitmire,
S. C. Plans and snecifications may
be obtained from either T. W. Coleman
or E. H. Aull. All bids to be in
by noon of Friday, May 23, 1913.
Right reserved to reject any or all
E. H. Aull,
County Supt. of Education.
Z. H. Suber,
David Duncan. I
T. W. Coleman,
Trustees of Whitmire School.
NOTICE OF ELECTION IN POMAEIA
SCHOOL DISTRICT 50. 26,
Whereas., one-third of the resident
electors and a like proportion of the
resident freeholders of the age of
twenty-one years, of Pomaria School
District, No. 26, of Newberry county,
State of South Carolina, have filed a
petition with the County Board of Education
of Newberry county, South
change it? A - !
dels is evidence
is still experiis
but one Ford
five years our
make all we
ise it is rieht.
million Fords now in
ence of their wonder- I
25; Touring Car' $600;
Detroit, with all ebuip44
Ford Times" from
Jotor Co. Summer's I !
to the woman who sends us the best
name for our new Southern Magazine.
Five of the most prominent women in
the States of Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama,
Mississippi and Georgia will be
the judges. 3
This magazine will be a woman's magazine
in every sense of the word, containing
all the best features of the magazines
for women, including good fiction *
and up-to-date household departments*
and in addition will give expression to
the sentiment that woman deserves and
should have a better place in the order
of civilization than that now accorded her.
It will furnish an inspiration to waman
and endeavor to show her the way for
a better chance in life.
It will strive to show woman the things
she can do?the reforms she can institute
in woman's work, in business, in
schools and the home, in matters of hygiene
It will constantly give practical advice
as to how women may earn a living without
sacrificing any of the womanly attributes.
Fifty cents for year's subscription must
accompany your suggestion for a narr e.
For further particulars and interesting
agents proposition write
Woman's Publishing Co.
Note?The publishers of this magazine
have for twenty years published one
of the best known and most successful
trade journals in the south?the ''Merchant
Carolina, petitioning and requesting
that an election be held in said School
District on the question of levying a
special annual tax of 3 % mills to be
collected on the property located in
the said School district.
Now, therefore, the undersigned,
composing the County Board of Education
for Newberry County, Soutlat
Carolina, do hereby order the Board
of Trustees of the Pomaria School
District No. 26 to hold an election on
the said question of levying a 3Vz
mill tax to be collected on the property
located in said School District,
which said election shall be held at
Auil and Hipp's Store, in the said
School District, No. 26, on Friday, May
30, 1913, at which said election the
polls shall be opened at 7 o'clock, in
the forenoon and closed at 4 o'clock
in the afternoon. The members of
the Board of Trustees of said School
District shall act as managers of said
election. Only such electors as reiside
in said School District and return
real or personal property for
taxation^ and who exhibit their tax
receipts and registration certificates aa
required in general elections, shall b*
allowed to vote. Electors favoring the
levy of such tax shall cast a ballot
containing the word "yes" printed or
writter thereon, and each elector opposed
to such levy shall cast a ballot
containing the word "no" written or
Given under our hands and seal on
May 16, 1913.
E. H. Aull,
J. S. Wheeler,
S. J. Derrick,
County Board of Education for Newberry