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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, December 01, 1922, SECTION TWO, PAGES NINE TO SIXTEEN, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1922-12-01/ed-1/seq-10/

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Pomaria, 0:00 a. m.; New HepeZion,
10:30 a. m.; Pressley, 12:00 m.:
Bread River, 1:30 p. m. Visitors:
John B. Setzler, Foster Smith and
Mrs. Foster Smith.
Pilgrim, 9 a. m.; Fairview, 10 a.
m.$ Wheeland, 11:30 a. m.; Little
ATnuntflin. 1:00 o. m. Visitors: B. V.
Chapman, 0. R. Summer, Mrs. 0. R.
Summer, and Miss Elberta Sease.
Monticello, 9:00 a. m.; O'Xeall,
10:00; Saluda, 11:15 a. m.; St. Lukes
12:30 p. in.; Big Creek, 2:00 p. m.
Visitors: Dr. J. K. Wicker, Miss Therera
Lightsey, Mrs. Claude .Sanders,
and Miss Cornelia .Mayer.
Prosperity, S:45 a. m.; Midway,
10:00 a. m.; St. Paul, 11:00 a. m.;
Jolly Street, 12:00 rn.; Union, 1:00
p. m.; Johnstone, 2:00 p. m. Visitors:
| Dr. E. P. Knotts, Duane Livingston,
a Mrs. F. D. Mower and Mrs. J. W.
St. Phillips, 9:00 a. m.; Fork, 10:00
/ a. m.; Central, 11:00 a. m.; Red Knoll
'i' 12:00 m.; Peak, 1:30 p. ra. Visitors,
E. E. Stuck, A. J. Bowers, Jr., Miss
Carolyn Crorncr, and Miss Carabei
Rutherford, 9:00 a. m. Mt. Pleas'
ant; 10:15.a. m.; Maybiriton, 11:30
pi- a. in.; Mt. Bethel-Garmany, 1:30 p.
& m. Visitors: F. W. Rutherford, Gur?'
nie Summer, Mrs. Sallic RuiT Brown,
; and Mrs. W. C. Brown.
m ?
Beth-Eden, 9:00 a. m.; Long Lane,
??* 10il5 a. m.; McCullough, 11:30 a.
I;; ,m, ? Mollohon, 12:45 p. ni.; Whitmire,
2:00 p. m. Visitors: Neal W. Workman,
Jas. C. Crotwell, Mrs. Robert
Holmes and Mrs. F. E. Adams.
|ti v Hartford, 9:00 a. m.; Utopia, 10:30
p- a. in.; Deadtali, i^:uu m.; rceagm,
!?.'> 1 :Q4) p. m.; Visitors: John Fioyd,
p Howard R. Overby, Mrs. B. T. Buz*
hardt, and Miss Josic Reia.
Silverstreet, 9:00 a. m.; Chappells,
? 10:30 a. m.; Vaughnville, 11:30 a. r/i.
Mqdlic, 1:00 p. m. Visitors: S. Clyde
- ' Mc?arley, Henry Havird, and Mrs.
? - * S. t. McCarley.
"Jalapa, 9:00 a. m.; Tabernacle,
Vy:- 10:30,a. m.; Kinard, 12:30 p. in. Visitors:
Elbert J. Dickert, Jake Wise,
ft/ Mrs. Elbert Dickert, and Miss Lila
it-, Summer.
RR *
ITrmwood, 9:00 a. m.; Bush River,
10:S0 a. m.; Reedervillc, 12:00 m.
jfo Visitors: Dr. Boyd Jacobs, W. S.
Matthews, and Mrs. Boyd Jacabs.
Trinity, 9:00 a. n:.; Burton, 10:30
a. na.: Dojninick, 12:00 m.; Smyrna,
2:00 p. m. Visitors: Hal Kohn, J. E.
Herbert, Mrs, E. B. Purcell, Mrs. W.
B Wallace.
Ik, v City schools (hours to be anncuncf>
" ed'later). Visitors: F. D. MacLean,
^ K. jC. Floyd, Miss Sadie Goggans and
Mrs. Horace Swittenberg.
The firsc named on the committee
is asked to serve as chairman and
||? make the nejcessr ~y ??iTangements lor
$f.. the trip. He is requested to call at
the New Book store for the flags and
&'; pamphlets on "Rules' to Respect the
? Flag."
Your committee appointed to make
~ arrangements for this day realized
T wh?n they were selecting the members
of these committees that there
is not a person named who will not
Ifbe required to make some sacrifice to
sjg keep this appointment. However,
thei committee feels confident that
after this duty has been performed
all2will agree that the sacrifice was
well worth while. Let's give it a trial,
make the committees 100 per
cent for service.
B (Save this program.)
John B. Setzler,
jp E. P. Knotts,
;; J. C. Crotwell,
^Legion Committee.
? * Mrs. L. W. Floyd,
|*' . vr. " Mrs. H. O. Swittenberg\
R*. " Mrs. Ellesor Adams,
i Miss Lila Summer,
Auxiliary Committee.
citation f?F LETTERS OF AD
^ ^""^ministration
The State of South Carolina, County
of Newberry, by W. F. Ewart,
j? Probate Judge:
"Whereas, Janie Outzs hath made
suit to me to grant her Letters of
Administration of the estate and effects
of J. M. Outzs, deceased.
There are, therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular the Kindred
and Creditors of the said J. M.
Outzs, deceased, that they be and appear
before me, in the Court of Probate,
to be held at Newberry, S. C.,
on Monday, 27th Nov., next, after
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in
thoi..forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said administration
should not be granted.
Given under my hand this 8th day
of Nov., Anno Domini 1022.
P. J. N. C.
? *
W ??rC
December 3 to 9
I i
; j 1
! Children today, citizens tomorrow. !,
; A man of knowledge increaseth ,
k * U *
. might. i ^
Xo illiteracy by 1027.
i A sick 'oodv makes a sick mind.
S 1
I %o A r? I prlr>r? I
1 National Education Association 1
The U. S. Bureau of Education
For God and Country
Sunday, December 3, 1922
j !j
1. Education in the home
2. Education in the school h
! J
3. Educatiin in the church
/ i
i i:
; Slogan?A Godly nation cannot!
' fail. :.
i i'
! b
; Ministers of all denominations are ,
( K
; urged to preach a sermon on educa- ,
| tion, either morning' or evening. All
communities are urged to hold ma-si,
meetings. Requests for speakers-j.
j should be mace to me American Lc-jj
I "*
]jsricn IJosts throughout the country,
| for meeting's during this week..
' American Citizenship Day !
; Monday, December 4, 2322
j 1. Children today, citizens tomor-1
2. Naturalization for all men and
women. }
j C. Help the immigrants to become '
i Americans. .
j 4. The duties of citizenship. '
! Siosrans? . ,
American all bv 1927.
! % )
| Visit the schools today.
Patriotism sJay
j Tuesday, December 5, 1322
1*. The flag:?the emblem of freeI
dom. * :
| 2 Music -as a nation builder.
3. Universal use of the English;
' language in the United States. ,
4. The citizens' duty, to vo:e.
j Slogans?
i Visit the schools today.
Patriotism is the basis -of a happy ,
i nation.
- J
School and Teacher Day
Wednesday, December 6, 1922
j 1. The necessity of schools.
2. The teaehar as a nation builder.!
3. The schools' influence on the
j coming generation.
: 4.? America r.s an educated nation.
; Slogans?
! Visit the schools today.
| Better trained and better paid'
teachers, mere adequate buildings.
I ' ;
| |
IHiteraoy Day c
' i r
Thursday, December 7, 1922 * j*
1. Illiteracy as a blot on our na-Jx
tion. jj
i 2. No illiteracy in 1927. ?c
3. A citizens' duty toward the un- ,
1 i *
educated. L
. \l
4. No immigration until illiteracy
J among native and foreign-,born is re- ,
' moved. ^
' Slogans?
! Let every citizen adopt an(^ teach '
'an illiterate to read and write. jl
Visit the schools tociav. I j
Equality of Opportunity
/ '
| Friday, v December 8, 1922
I i
1. Equality of opportunity in ed- *
jucation for every American boy and
I girl.
2. Rural schools?City schools.
} t j <
3. High schools?colleges.
4. American institutions.
Visit the schools today. .
Let all have an equal opportunity
for education.
A square deal for the country boy!
i and girl.
! !
Physical Education Day
I Saturday, December 9, 1922
i 1. Playgrounds.
i 2. Physical education and hygiene, j
3. The great out of doors.
4. The country's need in conserva-J
tion and development of forests, \
soil, roads, and other resources. ;
! Slogans?
| A sick body makes a sick mind,
i Playgrounds in-every community. |
! Atheletes all. I.
i ? - i
i f1or I:
Churches, Chambers cf Commerce, j
riany student* t f a:i.n'
tration urge a shift of the burden of
fciu ' 1 suport iron the district
where it no*.v ;v-ts, to liu i re or units,
jstate and county. This is ur-jred |
because public education is con-civlid
as fundamentally a state function.
and it is he id that adequate e-iucai
' - ...... .1 1 . ..
.:onai opporianux c:... .v
iy through much larger p.:rtlcipntio?:
in school suppor: by t; larger unit.:,
!)nr:l.u!:.^:y the .state. According to
figure:"; .'-(.mailed in the barcaii of education
for the vear IT'20, the nro:
portions of school revenues provided
in the country as a v.hole by the three
1 i
important units?state, county, ana
local district?were IB.8 per cent,
11.4 per cent and 71.S per ccr.i. respectively.
The advocates of a Iarg- .
?r participation by the state urge
:hat the state's contribution of 18.3
jer cent thru; Id be increased at least;
:o one-third of the total, and seme
vouid say to 50 per cent more.
The respective percentages of
school revenues contributed by the
several, states as such in 1929 are as;
Alabama 51.3 |
Arizona -.iS.7,
Arkansas 23.7 '
California % 20.4 i
Colorado 0.'*
Connecticut :.12.3
Delaware 35.';
Florida v 7.2 '
Oeor~ia 43.5
Idaho 9.7
1'Iinois ' 8.7
Indiana 10.i> .
Iowa j 1.5 J
Kansas y.. 2.3
Kentucky ....-,7.1 j
Louisiana 24.5
Maine 35. > !
Maryland 41 .G
Massachusetts 12.3
Michigan 17.1
Minnesota 10.5
Mississippi 52.1 ;
Missouri 11.0
Montana 9.0 .
Nebraska . 6.r- j
Nevada : 26.6 '
Now Hampshire 8.7 i
Nov.* Jersey .\....3o.u i
New Mexico 17.0
New York 12.1 :
North Carolina 'JO. 1 I
North D/ikota 12.1 >
Oni<$ .., r 7.3 j
Oklahoma ...?. . 7.5 1
Oregon 4.8
Pennsylvania 15.9 ;
Rhode Island .' 5.2
South Carolina 15.8 f
South Dakota 10 6 :
Tennessee .'....17.8
Texas 54.0 }
T7+<*v? 31.5 i
UUi Vermont
33.1 ;
Virginia 3<>.7 1
Washington 18.1 :
West Virginia 6.4 j
Wisconsin 1 15.6 |
Wyoming 24.3 j
These figures show that only 1V1
\ ,
:tatos. or less than one-third of ijheni,
jay as much as one-fourth of the
:ost of running their schools, and
hat o^ie-haif of the states pay as lit-:
,1c' as one-sixth, some much le^s t>an J
hat proportion. Moreover, statisii-1
:al studies of school funis show that;
'or n number of years the states' con-!
ributions to support have been rela-!
ively diminishing. This is largely
iuf to the fact that districts have hac* !
rom time to time to vote additional !
' I
-abor Organizations, Women's Or:
ionizations, Fraternal Bodies, Lur- ;
:heon Clubs, and Other Cooperating !
1. Urge ministers of all denominu-j
lions to preach upon the subject of !
education, Sunday, December 3,;
1922. , j
2. Urge the mayor to issue a procla- j
million setting aside this week as!
American Education Week and i
asking the people to cooperate.
>. Urge the newspapers' to give all!
<snnr-? rv><?sihlo to educational mat- J
ters, articles, editorials, and news:
material. j
I. Urge the mayor to issue a procla-;
displays appropriate for the occa-;
sicn. Urge them to devote as j
much space as possible to matters j
of education in their newspaper!
1 i
5. Ask the moving picture theatres to j
flash slides on the screen urging the .
people to visit the schools and stu-1
dy educational questions. {
3. Have speakers at all t;ublk* meet-1
ings held, that week talk a few niin- j
utes on the necessity of education.,
7. Cooperate with the educational officials
and other patriotic, civic,!
and fraternal organizations.
S. Advertise Amei ican Education i
Week on letterheads and envel-.
The American Legion's local post is
working with you. The country looks j
to the American Legion to pave the
wav to patriotism and education?
* . I
service to Nation, State, and com-,.
state tax s "ij
y>v 01 wmcn are ?ix( '! corstitupon: |
.r nve ir.er; a?ui an^ona j|
tic lis s.is u:i! it v. There >
is 11.-W ;, v. h:r.?; ?tr. if o::e r
r S
nvtv :e :or.i L_'a. pr.jv . t >- j
j .iii*u" :* 'la' 1 CL'":.r::).u!(i: . Or j
fro21! ::not':v ; po'nl > f \\ w. many I
to ''catch up.** [
S:.;t: r v. liiv 'i nave in very r.v-'.U
y ;ipp:-(.*vi..''-:y ru-re^.s.-il ihei:
i < : n *
arc Aiw: . v a.if;?.a:a. ijcinvare.
Georgia Louisiana. Maryland, Massachusetts,
Mississippi. X-rV York,
Pennsylvania, Texas, Utah, Vii-jinia |
snd Y? ashinsrton. The first mention- I
c;: *i?;te movrvd stcio fund- saffi- J
ci?r.t 1 a ;u.\ .>25 per c?.p:ta <;f j
averr.?? nu..n v i:i the seiuo's. |
C.ii-fp'-va, by in'tiatlvc a:-t of 1020. |
a('-i."il '0 p. cof avvrufn.- at- J
fund, and the people of Utah in the $
year ra:!-l -d a c-onstituiionrl j
fjr.d of o25 nor child of school asro.. jj
\Vv. l:ir,.2ton increased Its >i.:*o ?"-n:l !
tvOlli >1'.' I.) j)'1.' cnii.i v'i .ij -i p
a^e. By an act of :.)10 Gc.)v;v:;' set |
Je for e iacati-m cne-hnif of the 0
proceeds ?>f the1 st.ittax. and Louis-, j
iana the following: vear adonted a:s
c * - . u
constitution:.] amendment ailing r. ?
cne-ivi-l state sr-hr,^1 levy. Virginia j
in 1918 raised its state tax from 1011
ant- to 1 cents on the hundred do!-j|
and To?:a <*. has in recent year.", j a
; idea both to its t :x and to its school i j
r.pprcp/iations. Other states whi.-h.j
i.pprcci:.'.:y increased theiv state j
school funds ^encrallv effected such <<
ir.cirr.FO by mean?, of nppropriat'.on-. j
I. should oc noted ill at several of the'
ftntes in this rrrcuo. a* Massachusetts,!
New York, Pennsylvania, Louisiana,J f
Arizona. Utah. California, and Wash-'i
injrLor. effected their increases so re- jI
eently that the full force of them is!J
not seen in the figures ^ivc-n in the j {
u?.:a?rauh above fcr 1920.
^ '$>
-' > ?
It i: not true that opportunity'
knocks but once at each man's door,!
an;?, being refused admittance, pass-1
os on. It is not true that in all the '
years of a man's liic there is but one!
Meeting moment which, iT not grasp- j
cd and held, is borne on with the'
iidc, leaving him in the ruck and.
wa?h of the eddy. To believe thatj would
be to disbelieve the faith that! .
is in us. I
Opportunity is a personal equation:, i*
What is one man's meat is another ij
man's poison. It cannot be measured j|
with a yardstick nor reducer' to thejj
dimensions of commerce. Or-portun-; 1
ity i? as eternal as hope, and rope is j I
as lasting as life. Opportunity fol-!
lews a man aloii? all the pathway of j
his years, .ceckcning, enticing, aiiui-;
ins#; and who knows but that the my:;-!
tery of the hereafter i:; but ,;n oppor-I
tunity for the fulfillment of whnt-!
ever destiny is written for humanity
upon the warp and woof of time.
Earn day is a new life, and every!
life i? full lo the brim with cppoKu-.
r.iiies. Each night washes away and '
obliterates the mistakes 2nd disasters
that have preceded it. A man iwak-\
ens at each recurrent dawn with* a
heart cf hope that somewhere out
yonder he will find and uncover the!
c:;d cf the rainbow. But in striving: j
' 1 --U' J._ I I
fot the achievement 01 r.oc uiiiinau;;
of his desires a man should not i;r-;
nore the smaller opportunities that
are constantly crowding upon him for;
fulfillment. To teach a child to walk*
straight, to fear God and to speak i
the truth?surely this is an opportu- j
nity that comes into the lives of the
majority of'men.
Material success in life is a desir-j
able' thing, but not all men are des-1
tined to wear silk hats and sport a ;
rotund vest front. The silver-haired j
eld preacher, who tottered through!
the December snows to feed 2 father- \
less brocd from a basket of provis- j
ions filched from his own wife's cup-1
board was seizing an opportunity to,]
lay up a ireasur-j m nwvun, am* ... .
ter that old man's sons and grand- {
sons bore his coffin to the grave upon!
their shoulders shouting1 in their)
hearts praises to Gcd because a saint!
on e.irth had gone oh to receive his?
crown at the hands of the Man of:
To speak a word of hope to a fellow
man?to lighten the burden up-j
on the shoulders of the distressed'
and the afflicted?to make some life';
a little happi.T because your paths'
have crossed?these are the little op-1,
portunities thai come and come and j
come agnin. Nobody has ever found:
the pot of irold at the foot of the rain-'
I o\v. but all of us can brin.r cheer |
and a sense of hope into the lives of;
some others. These are some of th?j
I opportunities that knock and do not'
I .1
pass on. j
I l
| Henry Ford says. Americans lack'
"stick-to-;r-.vtness. ' "*? es. most people
do quit trying to make the flivver
run after about the fourth estate. I
? R nr;
tj> * JL~. a JU*-' A-.'i
? ?a a 1 ||ff /i
iiiiie ivioirafta'
<.v- tyv
Little Moui
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