International Sunday School Lesson. North Junior High School.
International Sunday School Lesson
- A class held on Sundays to teach children about their religion
- school meeting on Sundays for religious instruction
- Sunday School is an official auxiliary of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church). All members of the church and any interested nonmembers, age 12 and older, are encouraged to participate in Sunday School.
- “Sunday school” is the generic name for many different types of religious education pursued on Sundays by various denominations.
- Agreed on by all or many nations
- International is a 1975 studio album released by the female girl group The Three Degrees.
- Used by people of many nations
- Existing, occurring, or carried on between two or more nations
- concerning or belonging to all or at least two or more nations; “international affairs”; “an international agreement”; “international waters”
- external: from or between other countries; “external commerce”; “international trade”; “developing nations need outside help”
- An amount of teaching given at one time; a period of learning or teaching
- A thing learned or to be learned by a student
- example: punishment intended as a warning to others; “they decided to make an example of him”
- A thing learned by experience
- a unit of instruction; “he took driving lessons”
- moral: the significance of a story or event; “the moral of the story is to love thy neighbor”
international sunday school lesson – KJV International
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AVIATORS – BLACK TRAILBLAZERS
Born in Atlanta, Texas, Coleman was the tenth of thirteen children. Her father, George Coleman, was of part Cherokee ancestry. Her parents were sharecroppers yet her early childhood was a happy one, spent playing in the front yard or on the porch. Sunday mornings and afternoons were spent at church. As the other children began to age and find work in the fields, Coleman assumed responsibilities around the house. She looked after her sisters, helped her mother, Susan Coleman, work in her garden, and performed many of the everyday chores of running the house.
Coleman began school at the age of six and had to walk four miles each day to her all-black, one-room school. Despite sometimes lacking such materials as chalk and pencils Bessie was an excellent student. She loved to read and established herself as an outstanding math student. Bessie completed all eight grades of her one-room school. Every year Coleman’s routine of school, chores, and church was interrupted by the cotton harvest. Each man, woman, and child was needed to pick the cotton, so the Coleman family worked together in the fields during the harvest.
In 1901, Bessie Coleman’s life took a dramatic turn. George Coleman left his family. He had become fed up with the racial barriers that existed in Texas. He returned to Oklahoma, or Indian Territory as it was then called, to find better opportunities, but Susan and the children did not go with him.
At the age of twelve Bessie was accepted into the Missionary Baptist Church. When she turned eighteen Coleman took all of her savings and enrolled in the Oklahoma Colored Agricultural and Normal University (now called Langston University) in Langston, Oklahoma. Bessie completed only one term before she ran out of money and was forced to return home. Coleman knew there was no future for her in her home town, so she went to live with two of her brothers in Chicago while she looked for work.
In 1915, at the age of twenty-three, Coleman moved to Chicago, Illinois, where she lived with her brothers and where she worked at the White Sox Barber Shop as a manicurist. There she heard tales of the world from pilots who were returning home from World War I. They told stories about flying in the war and Coleman started to fantasize about being a pilot. Her brother used to tease her by commenting that French women were better than African-American women because French women were pilots already. At the barbershop, Coleman met many influential men from the black community, including Robert S. Abbott, founder and publisher of the Chicago Defender, and Jesse Binga, a real estate promoter. Coleman received financial backing from Binga, and from the Chicago Defender, who capitalized on her flamboyant personality and her beauty to promote his newspaper, and to promote her cause. She could not gain admission to American flight schools because she was black and a woman. No black U.S. aviator would train her either. Robert Abbott encouraged her to study abroad.
Coleman took French language class at the Berlitz school in Chicago, and then traveled to Paris on November 20, 1920. Coleman learned to fly in a Nieuport Type 82 biplane, with "a steering system that consisted of a vertical stick the thickness of a baseball bat in front of the pilot and a rudder bar under the pilot’s feet." On June 15, 1921 Bessie Coleman became the first African-American woman to earn an aviation pilot’s license in the world — and the first African-American woman to earn an international aviation license from the Federation Aeronautique Internationale. Determined to polish her skills, Coleman spent the next two months taking lessons from a French ace pilot near Paris, and in September sailed for New York.
Coleman quickly realized that in order to make a living as a civilian aviator—the age of commercial flight was still a decade or more in the future—she would need to become a stunt flier, "barnstorming," and perform for paying audiences. But to succeed in this highly competitive arena, she would need advanced lessons and a more extensive repertoire. Returning to Chicago, Coleman could find no one willing to teach her, so in February of 1922 she sailed again for Europe. She spent the next two months in France completing an advanced course in aviation, then left for Holland to meet with Anthony Fokker, one of the world’s most distinguished aircraft designers. She also traveled to Germany, where she visited the Fokker Corporation and received additional training from one of the company’s chief pilots. She returned to the United States with the confidence and enthusiasm she needed to launch her career in exhibition flying.
Coleman made her first appearance in an American air show on September 3, 1922, at an event honoring veterans of the all-black 369th American Expeditionary Force of World War I. Held at Curtiss Field near New York City and sponsored by her friend
Sunday night 254/365 110911
It’s Amelie’s first full week of school coming up – five days of 9:00am-3:15pm. Her first full day away without a family member. I’m already worrying about lunchtime. She also has her first PE lesson so I finished the name tags, added the emergency plimsolls purchased as her feet hadn’t grown as much as I’d anticipated, sorted out her lunch money and packed her bag ready for tomorrow. I’m looking forward to a Mummy and Freya day though and to make it up to Amelie I’ve just booked for us to see Disney on Ice next month.
It’s a bittersweet week – my big girl’s first full week of school and my last week of maternity leave, ironically it’s probably the only week I’ve been able to dedicate this fully to my baby.
It’s just dawned on me that I’ve never marked this day with a photo. I had intended to do a 9/11 picture today but was busy so it didn’t happen. Ten years ago I had moved into a new house a few months prior (snap) and was in the middle of decorating (snap) and working for an international airline (snap). That was when the hubby was the boyf and the girls weren’t even on the radar. I’ll never forget being at work that day and the subsequent weeks; the panic, confusion, trauma and emotion of the day itself and those immediately after, followed by the kindness and compassion of people helping out those stranded or who had lost loved ones. Then the lack of understanding and compassion as things didn’t return to ‘normal’ as soon as expected (ever?). It’s a sad day, my thoughts go out to all those who have suffered as a result.
international sunday school lesson