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The Big Stone Gap post. [volume] (Big Stone Gap, Wise County, Va.) 1892-1928, October 25, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88061179/1922-10-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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MUSIC STUDY CLUB
Mrs. R. U. Alsover wns hostess to
the Music Study Club on Wednesday,
October 18th. The meeting was
opened with the president, Mrs.
lihick in the chair. After roll call,
the minutes of the previous meeting
were rend unit approved. Treasur?
er's report also read mid approved.
Mrs. Hlack stilted she had ordered
three books for the club, which will
he coining in soon.
The study hooks hot having been
received, they were tumble to give
the usual program on a given com?
poser, but instead had a miscellan?
eous program, as follows:
Paper "How Music Hegau and
What the Early Church Did for
M usic"
Miss Caroline Goodloe
Taper- -"Who the Troubadours
Were and What They Did
Miss (-'ranees Ramsey
Paper "Who Pnlcstrina Was and
and What He Did"
Mrs. J. Willard Large
Pnper "What Early England Gave
to Music"
Miss Elizabeth Sullivan
Song--"Roses Everywhere". . . .
.L. Zenzn
Miss Juliet Knight
I'iiino Solo-?Polish Dance.
. Scharweukn
Mrs. S. W. Hlack
Song -Mifawny. Foster
Mrs. Josh Hullitt
The talks on Music were very edi?
fying ami enjoyable, ami il was most
gratifying to see these young girls
address a meeting of grown-ups with
ail the ease and sang fluid of old
experienced speakers. Their pa?
pers showed careful study of the
subject in hand, and hoth composi?
tion ami dictation were faultless.
The musical part of the program
while a little short, made up for its
brevity in the high ipiality of the
numbers. The snug, "Roses Every?
where" was charming) the Polish
dance exceptionally tine, and Mrs.
Itllllitt's solo, with the beautiful pi?
ano accompaniment, wns "a gem of
purest ray serene."
Mrs. Will Goodloe then read ex?
cel pis from a letter she had received
in reference to what the Music Club
Wal doing; their manner of nrrang
illg programs, etc., all of which was
Very interesting,
which was very interesting.
At the elose of the program, Mrs.
Alsover, assisted by Mrs. E. E.
(ioodloe served delicious ice creililt
Innil cake to the members and guests
present, ?s follows: Mesdnmcs It. B.
Aisover, S. A. Bailey, S. W. Black,
J. P. Bullitt, Jr.. W. T. Goodloe,
HcnryLanc, J. H. Mathews, Otis
Mouser, J. L. McCormlck, A. 1). Ow?
ens, I). I). Pierson, Wiil Bush, Mal?
colm Smith, I. C. Taylor, Geo. Tay?
lor, F. I,. Troy, Will Wren, Misses
Mary Ilumsey, Caroline Goodloe,
Juliet Knight, Frances Ramsey, ami
Mrs. Willnr.1 Large. Mrs. T. Polly
ami Miss Elisabeth Sullivan, of An
palachia,
The next meeting will he with Mrs.
Will Wren on the third Wednesday
in November, The subject will be
"Bach."
STANDARDIZED
SCHOOLS ASKED
Charles Steinmetz Gives His j
Ideas on Education?Our
Methods Crude, He Thinks
National supervision of America's
school system is advocated by Dr.
Charles I*. Steinmetz, celebrated |
consultant engineer of the General
Electric Company.
Such centralization, he believes,
would raise educational standards
far beyond what they are today and
make possible a thorough education
for every child.
Principle! Crude
"In basic principles," said he, "it
is my opinion that American educa?
tional institutions ate operating
along the right lines. lint they are
crude in their methods. This is per?
haps because they are new only a
Kin-ration or possibly two genera?
tions old.'.'
Dr. Seiumetz is well qualified to |
criticize scbools. His parents en?
dowed him with an extensive edlicn
I tion. His education in German |
schools ami colleges was, us a mailer;
of factj bis only asset w hen he af- j
rived in New York as an immigrant
in 1880,
Hen- is Schnecndy, a city of near?
ly 100,000, he has several timcs^crv- ;
ed on the school board. His nut-1
?r?l keen interest in educational af?
fair.- has been given a personal trend
by the school experiences of his two
grandchildren.
The doctor has never married, but
he has an adopted son. The son
grew up, married, ami it is with the
son's family that Dr. Steinmetz
makes his home.
National Control
"American schools should all be
,' placed under national control," con?
tinued the doctor, as he leaned
across the desk in his library, "even
though they he paid for locally. Then
schools in one state would be on a
par with those in another. Gradua?
tion from any high school would per?
mit ii student to college without re?
gard to credits or the ncessity for
en trance examinations.
"Consider the subject of history as
an example. A pupil selects Ameri?
can history because that gives him
one credit. He chooses ancient his?
tory because that gives him another
credit. As a result he learns nothing
of history between the fall of Rome
ami the landing of the Pilgrims. Vet
he ami bis parents and teachers are
satisfied because he has acquired two
credits. Everybody seems to forget
that education, rather than credits,
is the real reason for going to |
school."
Play Element"
The -widely heralded "play ele-j
merit" in education is not wholly ap?
proved by Dr. Steinmetz. Although
favoring anything that will develop
and hold the interest of pupils, he
says:
"When we first get the public
sehool products at the General Elec?
tric Works, we often find that it
takes two or three years for them to
acquire concentration und indus
trousness?if they acquire it at nil.
Children educated to do everything
by play would have a hard time
adapting themselves to hard work.
" The important thing to keep sight
of is thai schools primarily are run
In supply education ami not to en?
able students to get credits. Cen?
tralization under federal control
would make American schools what
they should he -the best in the I
world."
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Hildo Sehool Sunday morning at
i:l'.. Christian Endeavor Prayer
Milling at B:45. Communion and
Worship land's Day evening a 7::t:>.
Piay. r meeting Service is conducted
Thursday evening at 7:30.
"Du Englishmen understand our
Vmerteah slang'.'"
"Some of them do. Why?"
"My daughter is to be married in
? London, and the Earl has just cabled
? me to come across."?Huston Tran?
script.
AGED DICKENSON
COUNTY MAN DIES
Erecting, Vn., Oct. 21.?Wesley Y.
Vanovcr, ngcd 86, died near here on
Tuesday night, after an illness of
several months' duration. He is sur?
vived by his aged wife, who is help?
less, ami a number of children. The
decedent was born in North Carolina
and was brought here by his parents
when he was only nine years of age,
since which time he has resideil con?
tinuously in this immediate neigh?
borhood.
The remains were interred in the
family burying-gronml near lure,
where he selected the spot for n rest?
ing-place years before.
"No, sah, Ah don't never ride on
dem things," said an old colored wo?
man, looking in on the merry-go
round. "Why, de other day I seen
? lat Raalus Johnson git on an' ride
.1 dollah's worth an' den git off at the
Mine place he started at. I says to
him 'Knstus,' I says, 'yo' spent yo'
money, hut whar yo' been?"?Wil?
mington Star.
Teacher (to class in composition):
"Now don't attempt flights of fancy.
He yourselves and write What is real- j
ly in you."
A small boy turned in the follow- ]
Ing: "I ain't goin' to try no flight of
fancy. I am jus' Koin' to write I
what's in me. I've got n hart, a liv?
er, two lungs ami some other things
like that. Then I got :i slummick
anil it's got in it a pickle, a piece of
pie, some do-nuts anil pepmint can?
dy,?and sometimes the colic."?
< 'harlotte Observer.
-o-.
Politicians make promises. States?
men accomplish results. Which
should we send to Washington?
East Sone Gap Grc^l
M. E. CHURCH, SOUTH
REV. A. MEEK STONE r,e 1
PREACHING
Andover?Second Sutvlsj
p. in.; Third Sunday, : ? \
Fourth Sunday, 11
Vaist Stone Cap- Pin) y-.^j
7 p. m.; :;.I I
a. in.; F'ourth Sunday, l?o ;.,'j"T
Cadet- Second Sunday, SrOSvH
Fourth Sunday, ?'?.>
Turkey Cove l o t Susilij^f
n. n>.; Third Sunday, 11?Q
Fifth Uundays Special S
Man i
parlies
ami dr.!
Architect and Superintendent or Construction 1
AHSdl'l ATHI) W I 'I' l l
fSoiirltorotiii'li iXj Dotwoil *S??li'ii?eo B
Pltone OO'k-SJ XUK'ni.x v 1
r.i in ' :|
? ?.? . ? ?.? ? ? . . . ??
?HB
IB
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mmmM I
ii
Exceptional opportunities to save money in this October Salts. Seasonable merchandise very specially priced. There is n
perfectly good reason for this Sale. It is simply this: We want to develop more business during October and make more fr
and we have decided now is the opportune time. Our Fall Stocks are still complete and everything is fresh and new. This
therefore is a demonstration of our willingness to serve the public faithfully and to establish confidence that is sure to result in a
large number of permanent customers.
Wonderful Array of
New Fall Dresses
at October Sale Prices
Ladies1 Coats
The Coat season lias
jusl started and there
is still a whole scast >n
ol wearing tune to
I o o k forward to.
Most all colors and
sizes.
Ladies' Suits
Blue, Tricotinc,
Brown, Velour and
Fur Collars and
Cults
Men's and Boys'
Special During October Sale
I here is a large selection of new and
beautiful weaves in soft and hard finish
fabrics. All made in the latest styles.
Choose your Suit or Over?
coats now and save money.
SWEATERS
For Men, Women and Children
Braille)- makes the best Sweater to be
had. On sale.
For Men, Women
and Children
We citrry the best lint- of
Shoes that money will buy
and you will save money by
buying winter Shoes or Ox?
fords during this Sale.
Trunks
50 Trunks to close out at
big saving during Ibis Sale.
Ladie's (.'oats,
Suits, Dresses;
Men's and Boys'
Suits & Overcoats
Sweaters and
Shoes for Me n.
Women and Chil?
dren, and Trunks
are a
on
Sale!
Remember this Big October Sale Begins FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 27th
AND WILL CLOSE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4th AT 10:00 P. M.
This special sale should bring to Fullers'Store the largest eight days business the store has ever enjoyed. More people
should come to Fullers because we have planned to make this the greatest money saving that Appalachia and the surrounding
country has ever had.

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