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VOL. XXXIU. BREVARD, NORTH CAROLINA, JANUAUY -V, i ' No.
SAN AVMV Wills
RKSi Oi4 o3U$i.i*i
Review of 1927 Shows Our Old State
is 15; st State ii| the United
FACTS THAT MAKE ONE'S
HEART KILL WITH PRIDE
First In a Great Many Things ? Edu-'
cation. Good Roads, Increased
Wealth, Growing Values
Apiih Carolina litis the larg
hosiery mills, towel mill, overall i .c
tory, and second largest aluiv.-.ium
p'r.nt in the world.
North Carolina has the largest
denim mill, damask mills, underwear
factory and pulp mill in the United
North Carolina has re cotton
mills than any state ? ..he Union;
is second in the value of cotton n>an
ufactures; first in the number of
spindle hours; has more mills that
dye and finish their own products
than any other Southern state.
It consuiv.ad in its textile mills
1,411,710 bales of raw cotton in]
Leads In Increase
In real property and _ improve
ments, the increase per capita wealth
during the ten year census period
from 1912 to 1922 was as follows: l
North Carolina $ 2,371,365,000
Increase 238 percent
United States 176,414,444,000
Increase 61 percent
In manufacturing machinery,
tools; implements, etc., the percent
increase for ten year period was:
North Carolina 180.0%
United States ....... 159.1 %
North Carolina's property value is
estimated to exceed five billion dol
lars. (681 million in 1900; 685 mil
lion, 1910; 4,543 million, 1926.);
Federal taxes paid U. S. government
in year ending June 30, 1927, North
Carolina paid $205,648,000.00; pre- ;
ceded only by New York, Pennsyl- 1
vania and Illinons; leading all states ,
in per capita tax paid and in amount '
of tobacco taxes.
Bank resources, state and national, 1
in^North Carolina, increased from '
one hundred and fifty million dollars ?
in 1914 to five hundred milloin dol- |
lars in 1926 ? a gain of 230% in
12 years. The banking resources of
the United States increased .from
twenty-seven billion dollars to about
fifty-four billion dollars ? slightly
more than 100%, in the last 20
The University of North Carolina,
founded in 1789, is the oldest State ?
University in America. The state
maintains ten other colleges for
white and five for colored. North
Carolina leads the South in educa
tion. Spent 35 million on public
school in 1926, 34 % for new school
? leading the United States in the
latter, with New York second.^ Duke
University at Durham, N. C., has
the largest endowment of any Amer
Hard-surfaced roads connect prac
tically every county seat and princi
pal citv in North Carolina; 7,384.3
miles of State Highways; spent more
on highways in 1926 than any Sou
thern state; $125,000,000 in five;
years. Built an average of 1.54
miles of hard-surfaced roads and
2,4 miles of other dependable roads
for every working day in 1927. State
highways are financed, ' built and
maintained out of revenue" from auto
license and gas taxes. ;
. North Carolina has (estimated) :
over one billion and a quarter of
dollars capital invested in manufac
turing establishments (68 million in
1900; 217 million in 1910; 669 mil-!
lion in 1920 ? U. S. Census), and
approximately an equal amount in i
annual output of its 6,2000 factories |
(216 million, 1910; 951 million, I
1925; 1,050 million, 1926 ? U. S. i
North Carolina leads every Sou- j
them state in the number of mill |
and factory wage earners, 182,234 :
(Continued on' page four)
COUNTY IS FACING
BIG DAMAGE SUIT
Connection With School Bus Ac
cident In Which Miss Morgan
I Was Severely Injured
Transylvania, county will be sued
for damages on account of injuries
sustained by Miss Morgan, of pre
vard, a teacher of the Quebec
se^col, when the school bus in which
she was riding turned over near
Toxaway. This was indicated in the
commissioners meeting Tuesday,
when Ralph Fisher, retiring county
attorney, asked the board ii his con
nections were completely severed,
but stated in making thoxrequest that
he had some suits to Irt* instituted
against the county. and mentioned
among them that of the case of
I'rof. Kino.' teacher at Toxaway,
drives the Toxaway school bus. and
it is said, was bringing the bus into
Brsvard on a Saturday for the pur
p?se of having it adjusted and re
? nirerl Movan and others
?were in the bus with him, and be
?-ait"" of fr>. i'r hrnkt'e the driver
l???t i< r"v.l .i f ;h ear. which turn'-d
"V( i and limke Mi-< Morgan's arm
?'.in! inflicted ith?r injuries.
aO Yiioi.G \i<u
\rjt iv'. ; ; . ? . h\ X v."^
\V\Jkili?? ii fc- i.Afl V 2 ? i L \J L \i
* ?' W ? W:
j ai iu ? U
i lalf Hundred of County's Finest |
Attending Colleges in Eleven
I. 1ST DUL.S NOi 'N^^LlntsI
.MANY COUNTY SlUDt-NTS
r^tieally All of the Young People
Soent Christmas Holidays in
Their Brevard Homes
Practically 50 young people 1 eft.
Brevard this week to resume then
studies in the schools and collcj,t>
various sections of tho country, a i
spending the Christmas holidajfa Aiut
relatives and frionds here.
Brevard is represented by . V,V
half a hundred young people
different educational liistitutions and
in 11 different states, including.
North Carolina. South ( l,ro|' ; I
r'icrida, Virginia. Tennessee, Npw ,
i'ork, Ohio, Indiana, ? Massachusetts, j
, Connecticutt, l'ennsylvama. ^ , 'ine ,
I largest number of Brevard suitu. ?
at an\ one school is at Christ School,
'where six local boys are enrolled
with the State Women s College at
ehensboro and the State U"W??t> j
Vt Chapel Hill running a close .-tt
onf;:,, iiowinc- is a list of the Brevard
students, not including those hving
!in other sections of the county, ami
the educational institutions rep
Vented, as nearly accurate as the list
rlavton t)onald Jenkins, A. J- John
?on? Edwin Johnson. Eben Morrow,
.Jim Morrow. Gl.ccnsboro? Eliza J
u ' L Mildred Trantham, Catherine
Osborne, Christine Snctson, Pauline
GnChaoel' Hill? Edwin Perkins, Leon
English, Edwin English, torn Whit-j
"UMars Hill? Mack Grogan, Emma
T..CJ ?. I
^Converse College, Spartanburg ^.
C.? Elizabeth Shipman, Nancy
fiC:rhc Citadel, Charleston, S. C.?
Edwards Breese. ? Virginia?
Sweet Briar College,
'Si UnW-vlty. Flft ? Margaret
LySS,'mon4, Va.-A??te ^York
Conservatory of Music, isew
Ja ff ir.! i>ii ?Medi c al Collceg, Pennsyl
FrUn\veSmof Ohio Dorothy Sil-j.
VC Harvard University. Mass.-Rob-j
ert Plummer. Randall
Yale University, conn.
ZERO WEATHER IS ;?
THE WEEK'S GUEST
Brevard, not to be. ou.t(,?n^hinother
lin" of endeavor, J?>"?^v?th North
cities and towns in ?..t vemely low'
Carolina m recording
temperatures on thj ?fficial .
New Year. According to lnsti.
weather bureau reports ? d 4 I
tute the t,hf rm"^fCoarly Monday
rapid Ih'op'in temperature vr?. noted j
Sunday rft,'r,;rre^g throughout 1
Sunday1 night, and continuing for
working over-time all th ^
pairing frozen watei p^pes ^ ^
1 the worst 01 Mews
'ing the maid.
NEW CASHIER IS j
I Tuesday morning, the. first day I
! that Miss Annie Shipman served in
her new position as cashier of the
i Rrevard Banking company, a bj-auti
: fuT basket of flower, was Pr?cnted
i-r MicauTni" ?" V con.' !
' cdns in the town had apart;" pur ,
! chasing the flowers, and ^Y.nrrett
is.'ssi.rs, ?v ,hV K
:SJ?. ?y ?: i
Itouched at the tribtt .? , ? .
! th?* Bre.var.l Uusincv. W-' "
ii>d the spokesmen t->i ?"<
LADIl a' NIGHT AT KiWANIS
am muhmAY eveninl
Hilars. lay. cvtiiiiij-r :i f 7 oVlyck
l.:nl:is Nijrlit will b> ol>.->i*rve<l al tin
i.iwaiiis eiub. Frank 1). Clement
111..I ' uaiulall \V. Kwr tt. from the
iioartl 01' ilirectors, ami Kev. Wallace
lia.i i-l!, u f \he mu.s'.c committeo,
will have charge of 1 lie program, ami
it is thought the meeting will be
0110 of l he most enjoyable tver helil
? iu* -iiiv. I ili?! unusually la rue
lUu.T.i-r i n oj li \v;in have sinnilieil
lh ir iiiU'iii xii ?.f allerulintr. the
.'lUM iiiiK' will ii ? held ill the ilinint;
. a :i. s .syioini floor of the
Waltennire Ijot'o!, an<J the dinner
will l?i> served by Mrs. Salt/., pio
priitor of the Walternilre Grill.
More Than Thousand People- Face
Zero Weather To See New
Chevrolet Car at Opening
Whitmire Motor Sales company
celebrau t\< the New Year with a ,
grand opening . ot' their fine new ,
home', and at the same time made a |
display of the new bigger and bettei' j
Chevrolet cars. The new building,
which is owned by J. L. Whitmire,
of the Pisgah Bank, was beautifully
decorated for the occasion ana
caused much favorable comment by
the hundreds of visitors who braved
tho zero weather Monday a> attend
the opening. Boland Whitmire, sales
manager of the firm, had charge of
the decorations and the display and ;
received many compliments en his
work. .'"i |
The opening started at 10 o'clock
Monday morning, and until . 10 j
o'clock Monday evening there \vas a j
steady stream of callers. Signed (
cards showed that well over a thous
and people attended the opening and j
inspected the new home: and the new j
Chevrolet cars. Throughout the day :
a musical program was rendered, in- '
?ludinjy the famous colored Silver
Lee quartet, which has already estab- ?
lished a splendid reputation in this i
comm unity. A radio concert was
provided for the evening, the Bre- 1
vard Power and Light company hav
ing installed for the occasion one of
their RCA sets, and Frank ' Duck
worth, a member of the 'Power and j
Light company, tuned in on the best ,
programs of the evening. A Vic-1
trola furnished by the Houston Fur- ;
niture company, added to the enjoy- j
ment of the occasion.
Rev. Aycock Expresses Gratitude To
Fire Department For Saving the
Building From Flames
Considerable excitement was caused '
Sunday at the Methodist church im- [
mediately after the morning services j
when fire was discovered on the in- .
side walls between the church audi
torium and the annex, said to have
started in a wooden beam which was
over the furnace pipe at this place. ;
The fire and smoke was first discov
ered in a small room adjoining the
church annex, by two or three m.'ii
who were the last ones to leave the
church, and who had gone in this
room to get their overcoats.
Th? alarm was at or.ee turned in
and the fire engine reached the
scene within a few moments. The
firemen, with the assistance of other
nun among the crowd that had gath
ered about the building, soon had the
play of the hose on the blaze. The
flames wore soon extinguished, hav
ing done but slight damage to the
interior of the- building. The damage
is fully covered by insurance.
Fearing more serious results, the
pianos and all movable furniture.,
were taken out of the building, but
were replaced after assurance of no
further danger. ,'
Rev. Aycock's Statement
Rev. A. L. Aycock, pastor of the .
Methodist church, expresses himself, ;?
in behalf of the church membership, ,
as highly appreciative of the prompt
and efficient services rendered by
the fire department on Sunday morn
ing, when the fire was discovered in
the church auditorium. Following
is Mr. Aycock's statement.
"We wish to express, through The
Brevard News, our appreciation of
the splendid work done by Mr.
Bromfield and his fi-.ithful volunteer
fire fighters .for the wonderful work
doir in saving our church on last
Sunday morning. The fire caught ;
from the tiue, and would have made
quick work of the entire building
but for them. But they were on the
spot and had the fire under control,
so that there was not much damage;
the principal damage being from
water and smoke. We thank you
boys, one and all.
As we now see it there is no
reason why we should not have our
regular services in the church next
Sunday, beginning with Sunday
School' at 9:4"> a.m.; morning wor
ship at 1 1 a.ryS Subject; Shall 'my
own church live? If so. what ran
I as an individual nv mber do t<>
make it live? Text Acts, 2:-17.
Evening, 7 jt.ni. Subject: Am 1 a
Pilgrim or a Squatter. Which .'
Text: <1> Cor. 0:24. Our youmr ?
people will meet in their League ser
vice at 6:15 p.m. Prayer meeting,
Wednesday evening at 7:30.
We cxten 1 to you a most sincere
welcome to each of these services.
Mak" a special >fT'>rt to he with us;
Sunday. Wt- appreciate tho splendid >
??mnpany pros"!!! l\-t Sunday morn- '
ins. I- ? u- i..ake,mhe concr-'gation
vi ; in. ii i next .SAtl.v. .
not t to <?. \ preys j
Termed b>* the Manufacturers as !
the "Bipfjer and Better .
.Surpassing. a it us former achieve- '
ments in the building of low cost
transportation, the Chevrolet Motor
company, announces its most dis- 1
tjjtctive low priced automobile of all
The announcement of a complete ;
new line of Oheyj'olat cars follows :
immediately on the ctese of Chevro- !
let's greatest year when its volume of |
on'* million units made it the world's
largest builder ol" automobiles, and ;
presages a year of unexampled activ
ity for the organization that has been
the pioneer volume producer of gear
shift motor cars.
Known as the "Bigger and Better"
Chevrolet, the new car that goes 09
display throughout the United States
this week, not only succeeds the
"Most Beautiful Chevrolet" but in
corporates all the advantages that
made the latter so popular and in ad
dition embodies a host of refine
ments that combine to produce what j
General Motors officials believe will |
ba the sensation of the automobile ]
industry i;i 1928.
A quick picture of the new car.'i
that seems destined to write a new i
chapter into the history of the auto-ji
mobile business may be had by not- 1 1
ing the following highlights of the I
1928 Chevrolet: 1
Extended wheelbase, greater speed
and power, four wheel brakes ,long- 1
er, roomier Fisher bodies, new Duco ]
colors, thermostat cooling, shock ab
( Continued on page two) |i
WOMAN'S BUREAU I
MAKES GIFT OF $100 j
Hospital Receives Aid From Ladies' <
Organization- ? Plans For the
Year's Work Adopted ij
Outstanding among the matters of j
business transacted at the Woman's
Bureau Monday afternoon was the ,
unanimous vote of the members of
that organization to make a gift of i
$100 to Transylvania Hospital, the
money to be used in any way the '
hospital authorities see fit. The i
treasurer was instructed to write a i
check for this amount and present at j
once to the hospital. i
Other matters coming up for ac- '
tion included the reading of a letter 1
by the president from a tourist, who <
has her summer home here, stating (
that her home here had been ransack- '
ed by house breakers, and requesting <
the Bureau to take some measures in , ]
presenting the matter to the proper;'
authorities to put a stop to suci. ".aw- 1
le.ssness. In this connection, a mo- '<
tion carried to the effect that the '(
president take the matter up with j I
Mayor Whitmirc for "Kim to present i
for the consideration of the alder- |i
men at their meeting Monday night, ji
Members present discussed pro j - ! '
erts to be undertaken by the Bureau H
during the coming year, and general If
plans for the year's work were out- J
lined, showing the wide scope of this i
organization's proposed efforts for)'
the progressive program of 1928. 'j
HARTSELLlS GIVEN '
At a meeting of the deacons and ]
officails of the Brevard Baptist '
church last Sunday a review of the I
past five years work whs made, this i
covering the period of time- that Rev. (
Wallace Hartsell has been pastor of
It is known that Mr. Hartsell has (
received many flattering offers from ?
other churches during the post few
months, and this matter was vouched
lightly upon in the meeting, it is
said. In fact, it is reported the of
ficers and mqmbers of the church
would not even discuss the question ;
of Mr. Hartsell's going elsewhere, j
and one of the deacons staled that !
this question might be brought up i
five years hence, but not before. All '
of the officers and members present j
not only gave concerted approval of '
Mr. Hartsell's work, but made talks l
as individuals praising hint for ni->
our appreciation of the kindness
shown by Brother Winton in opening,
and heating *W?e auditorium of the
Brevard Institute to us for our ser
vices Sunday opening.
Let us_ all pnay and plan for
larger things in our church work this
new year. .
"With best wisties for the year.
, "Sincerely. \
"A. I.. P < <" K\ i
i:Oi( insAMBER O!1
n ^ ^ if U v ?
Special Meeting This Friday at j
I Which Time a President and Other
Officers Will Be Elected
WILL LEASE BUILDING
FOR THE COMING YEAR;
Mayor Whstinire Elected to Board?
Discuss Question of Care
,,"^7..n '!,,'Kc"'y attended meetiiH* ...
He c hamber of Connm w, ballotsi
lor the election of eiftht directors '
"???re canvassed nnj the toll,.wiuK do- !
j. l7.' oleHod:. W. E. Hreese, 1,. p. [
Hiimhn , Weltw'jCobbk., Roscoe Nich
u"'1l.A,lv.cr m'r' w- T.i
N. Uhitmire, C. C. Yongue. This'
"I""!' elected lu- the membership
at large, and the 1 7 members who"
ueie elected nt a previous meeting
will constitute a full board of direc
tors of 2 ..members. Those previously
elected are as follows: ,
J. M Allison, James F. Barrett,
?I. S. lii'omlield, I-'. 1). Clement, H.
'??'"?in .0: I.. El-Win. R. \v. Kv-I
0 J' Jo,*-y Jerome. Alex Kizer K
E. Lawrence, E. P. McCoy. S. M. I
Mache, H. A. Pluninier, Thos. H. i
Shipmtxn, Jos. S. Silversteen, Thos.!
J. Snmnwy, J. H. Tinsley.
A s; ocial meeting- will be held tills '
iMid.T. evening at 7 o'clock in the.
. an or of Commerce room for the j
purpo.a of orianizhig the new
board and eleeUf? officers. All of
the ijewly elected members of the!
board are urged" to be present on ;
time co the work may be completed5
m time* for members to fil| other on- j
parents they have foy that evening', jl
Attention was called, to the Cham
Der or Commerce thuaugji. communi- I
rations concerning recent robberies <
in the \ vp. Some lion-residents, 1
who ow: nummer homes, in Brevard
and spend their vacations here, were i:
somewhat disturbed because of one i
or two robberies a few weeks ago ' 1
of such homes. The Chamber of i
commerce .will assist the city and:<
county authorities in any way they !j
pan in the protection of property in i 1
this community. It was brought out 1 j
however, that thes:- robberies had!
been perpetrated by young boys',
whom the officers hail already arrest- if
rd and had recovered much of the1
stolen property. i
The hop., was exprVsned thafnoiP
r:su.ent property o?wnei'S would rec- 1
Vrn-.ze the fact that there is house I
nreaking and robberies in every.'
nty, town and hamlet in the United
States, and that it is somewhat nu- 1
"air to Brevard for any one to as
-ume the attitude that "such depred- I
itions are peculiar to this town alone, !
lowever deplorable the situation may t
!>?*. The directors went on record, 1
loweyer. as standing ready to go to t
:he limit in the protection of prop- i
arty in this community. i t
DEATH OF RHODES
' SHOCK TO TOWP'
News of considerable concern to !
nany citizens in the county was that }
if the tragic automobile accident oc- j
*urring in Asheville Monday night, r
ivhen Lieutenant Louis L. "Rhodes.,'1
>1' that city, was fatally injured, as ?
lie alighted from a street car and |
ivas struck by an automobile driven p i
>y Edward R. Sutherland, of Hcn-jt
lersonville. Mr. Rhodes war. taken !<
;o an Asheville hospital, aecompan- !
led by Mr. Sutherland and citv of-it
Rcials. where lie died an hour later. '
Local interest is added to the traffic',
event in that among the survivors j
of Mr. Rhodes are a brother, liar- i
rison Rhodes, of Pisgah Forest .and ,
1 tie phew, T. L. Snelson, of Brevard. *
Mr. Rhodes was a well known and !t
liiehly respected citizen of Ash;'- ; j
ville. having been connected with j
the Asheville Fire Department for a (
Ioiib: period of years. ! ,
Reports coniinc to Brevard con- i
periling the accident state that Mr. I
Sutherland, who has many friends in <
Brevard, is prostrated over the sad,;
iiceurreiic.e, which is said to have >
been entirely unavoidable on Mr. i
Sutherland's part. t
MRS. RAMSEY NOW '!
AT HIGH SCHOOL .'
Mrs. R. II. Ramsey has heenje
elected to succeed Miss Grace Holt (
as leat her of Latin and Civics i r> ' i
the Brevard Hij?h School. Mrs. Jj
Ramsey is a graduate of Coker Col-']
lege and has had several years ex- is
perience in teaching in the Charlotte l<
The school officials express them
selves as highly pleased over the
fact that they were able to secure
the services of Mrs. Ramsey to till
this vacancy in the school faculty.
SCHOOLS OPEN AFTER
Fisher Makes' filial Report
Mart in Assumes Olf:c^ of
FARM AGENT '(O BE
ENGAliKD AT EARLY DATE'
Fisher To Act us Sp.ecin* Counsel
for CoRlinisiscncu ir Two ,
Suits Now Pending
H. Pitkclsini"!' was .v-cjccted.
chairman of the hoard 01" cm ?yty
commissioners at the regular my > \
ing held Tuesday. Amoiijj, tJio
important Hots of the board at ihi.sVL
meeting: was a MarjjneSt made upon ^
the governor for a special term, of
court to last for two weeks, begin
ning January 23, ior the trial of .
K. R. Fisher made IhA rcpoi:;
county attorney, and hVe. Alattin,
newly elected county attcKsey, as
sumed the duties of' the ' office*. ? -or*1
Fisher was retained as special cifta.
sel, however, in two cases, one beiti*
that of the Southern Railway com
pany involving the taxes 011 vhw -v*- \
cant piece of property near ihe*
Southern Railway depot. Mr. .Mar- *
tin, who is counsel for th*. Southern i
Railway company, asked that special "
counsel be employed in this c.'Ue by
the county. The other case is tha/.
in which Mr. Fisher will act a<? spe
cial counsel in the matter of fhj j-iiad
commissioners against the county
commissioners, a proceeding which
started ? sometime ago before .1 udge
Schenck, was appealed to the Su
preme court and remanded by that
body back to the local court. In
view- of the fact that Mr. Fisher had
handled the case so far, he was ask
ed to continue until completion of
The board decided to enspJoy a
farm demonstration agent just as
;oon as a suitable man can be found.
Mr. Goodwin, of the state depart
ment, was present and agreed to un
Jertakc the task of finding a suitable ?
igent for Transylvania. Many mat
ers of minor importance were be
fore the board at this meeting.
GREAT WORK BEINU .
DONE BY P.-T.MT?
Vlrs. John C. Maxwell New Hend of
Parent-Teacher Group ? Mothers
Are In Deadly Earnest
(By Mrs. S. P. Vorr.e ?)
Two things were made evident at
he last meeting of the High School
3arent-Teacher association ? ? One
vas that a large number of mothers
n Brevard are in dead earnest about
:he development of their children.
Another was that the Brevard School
ran congratulate itself upon having
1 superintendent who knows how the'
larents of the community can! help
lim, and how to put his wisha^ into
oncise, definite language.
The five points in which he ;isked
heir cooperation were these: ? i
1. At least two hours of 'daily
2. More home training in- ,sc!f
?ontrol. ' **^S^ 1 vi.
3. Promptness in school sften'cvl#-'
4. The showing of activc injtevest
>y visiting the school rooms and l>y
ittending and taking part in chapel
5.- The creation of an atmosph -rs
>f- work. ,
The association informally adopt
?d these five points given by , Prof.
Tones as a platform upon whi<'h to
>ase its work for the rest of <he
While regretting very much in
ieed the resignation of the prssiden! .
Mrs. R. E. LawTence, the ar-sociati i!
s fortunate , in securing Mrs.; John
j. Maxwell to fill that position! The
executive board now' con.-ists of:
Mrs. J. C. Maxwell, president;
Urs. R. P. Hollinshead. victi-, presi
lent; Mrs. Cordia Junn- tretfsitrer;
Urs. II in ton McLeod, chairman pro
tram committee; Mrs. Beulah./ac'
ir.y chairman membership com 111
ee; Mrs. Alfred Hampton, ehtoirmi
lublicity committee; Mrs. Til Js Ship
nan, chairman (inane- c-^jcittee;
Urs Lottie Huckorth, chaii ?m-^ios
litality committee. , '
It is the hope mf the association t
io some really constructive ! worl
luring the year ii&Rhc bringi
lie parents of the High School <li
Ircn and the tcachorsj. into clo"
.ouch with each othdr; and r.t ?"
?neetin'gs to offer interesting
nelpful programs bringing; out
alaps of the teachers and -*a
same time, looking toward_ a d?fi
realization of the Important 1
ihat the parents ha\?b in the ?u
ar failure of their sons and
ters in the High School.
Read over Prof. Jones' itv
once more, and remember
meetings are Held on tlv
day of each rn ont " "
the next one