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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, March 10, 1922, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1922-03-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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GOVERNORS VETO !
IS SUSTAINED
BILL TO LNLARGE UN!VVR;;!TY
BOARD KILLED LiY iiCU.u
Motion to Override VeSo ss Lost
A n DeKato
rtl ?
Eeiween Members
*
The Record, 8.
The house of representative \\\ !
?. sday by a vote of 41 to 4 ? refus'.v!
> pass over the governor's veto the
:t to enlarge the board of trustees of
le university from 7 to 21 members,.
;nd the measure died, in accordance
vith the governor's wishes expressed
with his pen when he wrote the word
that nullified the act.
The record vote came after a long;
lebate in the house Wednesday at (
noon. Representatives Hamblin, Bry.son.
Sheppard, de Treville, Sapp and
McMillan spoke in favor of the en- i
larged board and against the veto.j
They argued that the larger board\
would mean a better university, man- 1
aged on a more democratic basis, with \
a stronger backing throughout the j
~ TT.ll J I_T,, v\i :
state. Keprcsenzauves nan anu
blin argued for the present smaller '
board, as contended for by the gov- j
ernor.
During the debate it was argued j
that a stronger board would in a more i
comprehensive way serve the people ; ,
in selecting the best men for the un- j
iversity faculty and managing the I i
university's affairs. It was brought '
out that the University of North Car- !
olina, one of the state universities. >
has a board of 10 members.
i i
!i
GOVERNOR VETOES
TRUSTEE MEASURE j ,
(
Opposed to Enlargement of Univer- j
sity Board I
The State, 8. } t
Gov. R. A. Cooper last night re- j
turned to the house of representatives j '
with his veto the Jill to provide for! 1
the enlargement of the board of trus-;
tees of the University of South Car-:
olina. Action upon the governor's veto
message w&s deferred until immediately
after the 30 minute call for j
- - * . M
local and uncontested b:iis tms morn- ,
ing. The house was practically unan- (
imous in its appproval of the measure
and a strong fight is expected to be .
made today to pass the bill, the governor's
disapproval notwithstanding, j
Governor Coopers objections to the i
bill, as expressed in his message to
the house, were: ;
That the increase in the number
of members from seven to 21 "will j;
give us an unwieldy board, and must
necessarily be less effective and ef- .
iieient."
That the most important duty ofj'i
he board is the selection of the uni-1 .
ersity's executive officers and facul- (
y and that the larger the board the '
earer this selection would approximate
election by popular vote and, he
' gued, ''I doubt if anyone would ad- !
ied, "I doubt if any one would ad.
ocate the election of a university
i resident by popular vote or even by
he general assembly/'
? > * ? v i x _
i liat il tne large ooara were iu ;
ave the major portion of its work ,
.o an executive committee, as ths r
Proponents of the measure contend, |;
-.here would be no need for the other j <
;.?oard members since the executive '
committee would do practically all the '
work.
That the bill does not contain in
it a provision to secure a more gen- j j
era! representation of the various sec- j
tions of the state on the board, which, i <
proponents of the bill state, is one
of the purposes ol the measure. i (
That the university is already rep- ]
resented in every county, if not every ;
.ownship, of the state by its alumni. *
That the enlargement of the board
would hinder the state at some later ^
time in forming one general board to
control ''all state institutions of .
higher education as well as our pub- j
lie scnoois.
That the passage and approval of
the act would lead other state institutions
to ask for similar enlarged
boards.
That the friends of the university
have no reason for discouragement. :
"It now has the largest enrollment!
in its history and its schorship stan-:
dard has never been higher. It com- j
pares favorably in its instruction with j
any similar institution in our sister J
states and in my humble judgment is :
at the threshold of its greatest period i
of usefulness."
Ready for the PenaltyLandlord?You
didn't pay the rent;
for last month.
Tenant?No? Well, I r-uopose vou'll
i
hold me to your agreement. i ;
Landlord?Agreement! What agree;
ment? j
Tenant?Why, when I rented, you j!
said I must pay in advance or n<?: at |'
a'J.?Detroit Free Press.
Mr. De Valera is through, whetner
he knows it or not.
EJRP Daddy's If
\'W/ vli O/ J J a
Ty =?* a , {3
filfe:? *.Q J ri:s>>P: 8 v* (S |1
tcSsiafi*-' 3 L.v^.: v?i s if> il
9 ^ j V
?~y?.5ry rM^
$ %J 1 i ,/ S ii w ^
<fy/-\?PH GKAHA/vj M
?? Cu'i' ,i! I' :? M4V>f-ff. """ ' K?
= : __^_= U
i I7A one i K:
10
"It's so nice." sni.] ih?' AuMrrilinn ;g
Monitor, "to $oi::;il rather ini]M>n:uit ,7^
?:t first. I lK*li??ve r?j
; lii' V I.avt* inoni- i K<
_ t: ?rs in r?-lio?'!s 1:1
;t:;d that tiioy :ire ' Kj
*^-v^v ^iri> ?r i,u>s ul ? ci
<l,;"'sc "f'i
things 1 hut are nn
trusted ami alt of ' ^
i "jay think I s?u:n?l jj|
~ii!'i'oiM;.i 11 at iirsi.
I thoy may n-?t he gj
Iran*. j (lisaniKnnnV when i w
? * "] they find out I'm *1
| ^ vs. | a curious creature : *1
{ even if I*iii not
* important in any
"A Curious Crea- school way. ,3
ture." "I've never been .,?;]
to srh?X?l. No ?!*: * ; |Jj
ever asked me to cro, and no one ever jgj
sent inc. They didn't care if 1 didn't '
50 to school and l>v 'thev' I moan my !?
L * 1&
ItUKIUV.
"For an Australian Monitor learns jg
:ill he has to learn out of school J:st as jja
vstil as he would in school. Perhaps w
lie learns his lessons out of school 'oet- i?js
ter and what he should do and <';(t and 1 ^
so forth. jw
"An Australian Monitor might he in 'as
school filling ink-wo!!s when he could
^?e making himself a stronger and :: !&
better animal or reptile l?y being <vjt ;m
>f doors and catching a small ral.'hit Jv
3r something like that.
An Australian .uoiiiior. m O?II-SC, t?
s a lizard?and a irood sti"iup lizard, jjja
:oo. We can eat small animals whole.
We are very larjre and very bijr and
jrow to be eight feet Ion?. j g
"We can run very last and we live ! ?
n the dark jungles. We are fond of , cj
meats in the way of food, or rather.
,ve don't care about vegetables.
"We are from Tnd'a and \v?> have j
elatives in Africa and in Australia.
"But one of the most important .;S
hin^s about us is that we can eat i ,
? i 4-K^ ( A
wmn^ ami mm uir >ru.^ ;*
hem selves just iike capsules <>r pills '$
lo. 8
"Yes. eggshells aro alright for us,
ir.d I'll tell you the reason. ir3
"We have tine di_i>st!ons. We don't j |
:ave our tummies getting upset ti e j |j
vav so manv creatures 'lo.
! 3
"Gracious, we don't have to go to j ?
>ed and take bad medicines and say*. jS
"'Oli tk'ar, oli dear, ,\hy did I eai ; j?
Let:- ja
... , . ..... i
\p>. we hive sun^rior digestions i 3
i 3
n.'d they are important/' j if
''WV are beaut'iiul." said the Green | 3
viz.'trd. "And our family came over ; $
Vo:n Europe. That is. we didn't come j 3
?f our own accord. You know what I 3
nean." j ?jj
"We didn't go down to the pier wi*h j ' !
?ur luggaue and put <-ur jv.smes on the j3
>asseimer list ami then come across |g
n cabins on tlie big beat or anything '|
ike that. is
"Hut we were brought over.
"And when you speak about digen- :)5
ions we agree with you.
"It is most important and very !|
feasant to have a j;oo<i Mixtion, it jg
mikes a creature feel better and hap- jgf
>ler and all of such things. I always j?
*njoy niv meals and I always foel 3
iappy. r fee] so pleased wiih myself |j
lirjT T show off rind folks com:n? to the ?
:<>o quite enjoy seeing me."
"And I." said the Chameleon. "have iS
>een brought over here to join iho ; $
izard family, for I have such a lot of ;|j
nterestinj: colors which I show at dit- ;?j
erent times." j?
"I am a cunous creature, sain ine
lila Monster, '"and I am really stupid. . jjgj
! came from the desert and I move ?
slowly and awkwardly along, for my
>ody is fat and brown.
"I look a*: though I wore covered s
vitii black and brown and tan and jjj?
rellow beads, but I'm not. It's just be- i
ause of tlit* kind of a suit I wear that '
[ look that way.
"I v; a jrnod bard bite and I make
u*yo;!<> >:it'f': whom 1 bite, but I don't i?
kill them. No. I'm jRj
not mean enough | "7 i if x ; |jj
for that. I'm sat- \\ jii j'l/ a
i s ti e d to make p
.it** Si.aU.. -I |
\Voill<I Hin?' K> IK!VG \ ">i
ru; really a lizard |
j n< I siiould talk 'yftuJz- jfij
wirh ail <?f you,
niucli like a snake |
iluii ;ivniures fall : ^55jC?"
uio a snake l?y ^ s3
:u i s t n k e \ ery m
ofre.n and n? y ?-Reaiiy a Lizard." . ?
name. as You |j;
is (iia^v Snake. &
' l'lii :i lvsil l?u: I 1?u?k like a ;?&
*n?il;?\ Thai's ,?ivtly intt'ivsiinjr. Now !B
hat i< more limit any < l:ild I ever >a\\\ i'K
ouiil I';.' >trn ;t lor of them at ig
il?* ZiK>. l?K?.
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