Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
Schonck Hobday on Wednesday of
Inst week sold his livery business
and equipment, located at Hnwley,
which lie purchased from tho estate
oT Wm. C. Ames about two years
ago, to Paul Hatter, son of Gottlieb
Matter. Paul has been In tho em
ploy of tho former owner over since
3io purchased tho business. There
are seven horses In tho livery. Im
mediate possession was Riven.
Miss Ella 13. Langan, who for
many years has faithfully served tho
public at Hawlcy as assistant post
mistress, will make application for
the appointment of postmistress
when the term of the present Incum
bent, D. J. Colgate, expires.
Mrs. Anna Connor, mother of John
Connor of this place, died at the
homo of her daughter In Vandllng,
Friday. She was burled in Forest
City on Monday of last week. 1
Elmer Spratt, of Lakewood, visit-1
ed his brother, Fred, last week Tues- 1
W. J. McCabe attended tho ban-'
quet at Pleasant Mount, Saturday
F. A. Tiffany attended the Bell
telephone meeting at Lake Como,
Ariel, Pa., Nov. 18. Mrs. Eva
Benjamin, aged fifty-eight years,
died at her home here last Thurs
day after a brief Illness. She is sur
vived by her husband and three sons,
Roy, Louis and B. W. Everts, of
Dunmore. Mrs. Benjamin had been
a resident of Ariel for the past ten
The funeral services was held at 3
o'clock Saturday afternoon. Burial
was made in Clark's Green Sunday.
Nov. IS. F. C. Ledgerd's house at
Starlight, with its contents burned
last Sunday morning at 6 o'clock.
Mr. Ledgerd arose Sunday morning
at five and built a fire, then went to
the barn, calling his boys, Harry and
Hoy. After doing a few chores
around the barn, he heard something
crackling and stepping to tho door
saw his house all in ilames. Rush
ing to the house and up stairs he
had just time to got his sons out be
fore every room was in flames. A
few of the nearest neighbors hasten
ed to help save the .household goods
if possible but the fire had gained
such rapid headway that nothing
could bo saved. There was some in
surance on the house and household
(Special to The Citizen.)
Tyler Hill, Nov. 19.
H. B. Lord and wife were busi
ness callers at Honesdalo on Friday
of last week.
Mrs. Joseph Abraham spent last
week in BInghamton, N. Y., where
sho was visiting her sister, Mrs.
Miss Helen Kemp, of Calllcoon,
spent part of last week with her sis
ter. Mrs. C. D. Fortnam.
Thomas Spackman, of Coatsville,
Pa., who has been visiting relatives
of this place, returned home Friday.
Ilev. It. D. Minch entertained
friends from Hawley part of last
Mrs. Will Bolckrom, of Port Jer
vis, who has been visiting relatives
at this place, returned homo Thurs
day. Leo S. Smith spent Thursday of
last week In Scranton.
C. M. Pethlck made a business
trip to Honesdale last Thursday.
The Baptist Ladies' Aid society
met at tho home of Rev. It. D.
Minch on Thursday last. A bounti
ful dinner was served and all report
a very enjoyable time.
Newfoundland, Nov. 19.
The weather is getting colder.
Snow flurries Sunday last.
J. B. Kranter has his building un
der roof preparing to- establish a
Hichard Bartleson has put a new
roof on his house ho purchased some
It. Solg came home last Saturday
with a lino buck deer.
Morris Haag has purchased his
brother's share in tho largo estate
and is running business alone.
Claudo Burrus and wife and Mrs.
M. P. Searlo journeyed to Scranton
by wagon last week. They had a
very successful trip.
Frank Simons lost a valuable
horse last week.
Tho first shipment of steel for
tho now Gurney Electric Elevator
Works was received hero on Monday.
Charles H. Coleman, ot Forest
City, has been the guest of his son
lioro tho past week.
Chas. P. Searlo and Harold How
land left on Monday for a brief
hunting trip in Pike county.
Millard Lord, of Equlnunk, was a
Honesdalo visitor on Saturday.
Miss Jeanetto Freeman was a
week-end guest of her sister, Mrs. L.
B. Landau, in Scranton.
(Special to The Citizen.)
Indian Orchard, Nov. 19.
E. C. Ham is sawing wood for
E. Nonnonmacher of Swamp Brook.
Andrew Nonnenmacher of Brook
lyn, was a recent visitor at tho liomo
of his parents.
John Mullen, who has been work
ing for E. C. Ham, has secured a Job
for the -winter of Cole & Johns.
Marshal Ward, ot Bothany, spent
his YacaitonVit this place and at the
Lake. Ho returned home Monday.
end at Honesdalo as tho guest ofi
The teachers havo returned form
institute full of good things that will
benefit them and tho pupils during
tho remainder of their terms.
Over at Vino Hill and down to
Beachlake they are having qulto a
time with tho chickenpox.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Spry, of tho
Old Bed Hock farm, had as their!
guests on Sunday last Mr. and Mrs.
Halesy Wells of East Beachlake.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Oliver will
entertain tho Berlin Odd Fellows at
their beautiful home near Beachlake
on Friday evening when all will
havo a Jolly time.
Mabel Wagner will go to Hones
dalo today where sho Intends to
spend tho winter.
A Seaman and wife havo moved
Into Miss Beardslee's house near the
.Mast Hopo road.
On Friday last Arthur Olver, Bor
den's inspector of East Honesdale,
was a welcome guest at this place.
His monthly calls arc of great bene
fit to the dairymen as well as to the
company. Ho informs us that on
tho 2Sth of December Dr. Detrlch
will talk to the dairymen at Hones
dale. This will be a great treat and
everyone interested In dairying
Albert Jay expei ts to spend the
winter at Milanville where he has
secured work at tho acid factory.
Cole & Johns will soon begin
chopping on the E. E. Avery lot, the
logs will be hauled to their mill at
this place, the props will bo taken
to Honesdalo, loaded on the cars and
shipped to various points in the val
ley. Charles Wagner was the guest of
Honesdale friends on Saturday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hector, of
Port Jervls, are the guests of -Mr. and
Mrs. George Hector of Troop's Com
es. The late, new, real Furs can be
bought at Menner & Co.'s. 86eI8
SALE OF LIVE STOCK.
The salb of native grades of cattle
at the Crystal Spring . Farm last
Thursday, was well attended. The
sale was conducted by G. Smith &
Son, A. O. Blake being auctioneer.
About twenty head of cows and
other cattle were sold. The cows
averaged $50 per .head.
Wallace Spry, of Beachlake, was
the lucky bidder of a registered
Holstein bull calf, which brought
?70. Mr. Spry now owns one of the
best calves in this section of tho
country. This particular calf is a
brother of Llllath Altonana DeKol,
the world's record three-year-old
The thoroughbred pigs also
brought good prices.
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Do this in justice to yourself and wo
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sults. You certainly want to bo well
and should In justlco to yourself
send us this coupon to-day.
Cut out this coupon at once,
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mall It to
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I havo never used Bloodine
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If you will send mo a 50c box
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Give full address and wrlto
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your druggist, or "by mall from The
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TEACHERS' INSTITUTE WAS A
(Continued from Pago One.)
pcrlenco to cnablo thorn to Interpret
It corcctly. First provido thorn with
a bag for their butternuts. No one
can read a paragraph of a beautiful
sunset and thrill over It unless ho
has seen one In naturo and learned
to thrill over that. A mother who
takes her child to tho window and
points out to It tho moon and says,
"Seo the beautiful moon," Is doing
moro than sho realizes for tho world
of literature. Do not teach periods,
commas and other punctuation
marks In rending. They havo no ef
fect whatever on the voice and arc
merely placed there to mark tho
parts and ends of sentences. It Is
good practlco for tho children to
speak pieces, for a recitation well
committed and given will raiso the
standard of reading.
Tho afternoon session was opened
with n number of selections by Jen
kins' Boy Band who were seated on
tho platform. They presented a
fine appearance and their music was
thoroughly enjoyed by tho largo au
Supt. Koehler then introduced the
teachers to their best friends, tho
school directors, who were assembled
In a body, and ho also Introduced tho
school directors to their most faith
ful servants tho teachers. He then
presented Prof. Warren to the direc
tors. Prof. Warren occupied tho first
period. He said of Supt. Koehler's
speech of introduction: "That's the
best short speech I ever heard." Ho
highly commended tho Boys' Band
and wished that he had such a place
for his boy as a means of making
life worth the living. Prof. Warren
divided his talk Into two parts, say
ing that neither part had any rela
tion to tho other. He spoke first of
the unjust criticisms given tho
schools of to-day. Why do so .many
of the older people say that the
schools of 50 years ago are better
than those of today? Tho reason
Is that they do not remember the im
perfections of those schools. The
things that looked wonderful to
them as children .have been retained
In their minds colored up with those
first impressions. Some time ago,
In an attic In Springfield, Mass., were
found a set of examination papers
prepared by pupils of fifty years ago.
The papers were brought forth and
tho questions were given as a test to
tho pupils of Springfield. What was
the result? The Springfield pupils
did 33 per cent, better with that ex
amination, for which they had had
no preparation, than did the pupils
of 50 years ago who had been
drilled for it.. Tho same test was
made In other cities and the results
were all in favor of the schools of
to-day, which proves that the schools
of to-day are infinitely better than
those of fifty years ago.
The second part of Prof. Warren's
talk was on "The Ideal Teaoher."
If an artist were to paint a 'picture
of a beautiful face he would think
of all tho beautiful faces he knew
and would take what was most at
tractive from each and, blending
these qualities of beauty, would put
upon the canvas his ideal of a beau
tiful face. Prof. Parren, in paint
ing his word picture of "Tho Ideal
Teacher" described in his charming
and touching way a number of teach
ers whom he would put into that
picture teachers who had impress
ed him by certain fino qualities
which they possessed. Tho first
had a sympathetic heart. The next
had a grip upon good litcraturo and
had planted the lovo for it in his
heart. One knew how to punish a
boy wisely; another knew when ho
had punished unjustly and was will
ing to acknowledge it. Another
could forget what had happened in
the past. But tho greatest of all
was the teacher who mado tho boys
and girls feel that there was some
thing beyond itho text-book. She
inspired her pupils -with the possi
bilities of tho future.
Prof. Watklns delighted the audl
enco with a solo and rendered an
other in response to an enthusiastic
A number of fino selections wore
given by tho Juvenile orchestra who
aro to be commended for their ex
Singing, "The Star Spangled Ban
ner." Supt. Tiotrlck gave a fine talk on
the important subject, "My Boy's
Teacher." In his opening remarks
Mr. Tiotrlck said, "What splendid
things you aro doing in Wayno
county. You aro to bo commended."
In speaking of tho literary contest,
ho said: "I would put public speak
ing In tho curriculum of every
school. He gave much praise to tho
Boy's band and tho juvenllo or-
chestra. Mr. Tletrlck asked thoso
teachers who could mako a shirt
waist that was fit to be worn to
ralso their hands. Then he asked
for tho raised hnnds of thoso who
could harness and drivo a horse and
also for the hands of those who
could bako a loaf of bread that
was fit to eat. It is needless to say
that n largo number of 'hands wore
visible, becauso our Wnyno county
teachers aro very compotent. The
speaker continued: "I would want
a teacher for my boy who knows
something about things outsido of
school. That's tho only kind of a
teacher that appeals to a boy. I am
speaking for tho parents, when I
say 'My Boy's Teacher.' " Ho Is a
real boy. There aro two valuable
-possessions which a teacher must
havo and they aro possessions which
no ono can take away when onco
they nro acquired: that which you
put Into your head knowledge, and
that which you put Into your hand
skill. "My hat Is off to my boy'a
teacher." How truo Is the proverb,
"A wise son maketh a glad father."
What a man cannot 'himself achieve
ho hopes to see achieved in tho lives
of his children. How delighted I
am when I find a genulno teacher In
chargo of a school. If she has the
patlenco to mako my boy sit erect,
stand erect and walk erect I bow
twice to iher. Invito your boy'a
toacher to your home. It Is good
for tho teacher to see a boy In his
no mo ana learn auoui ait environ'
mont. I say to his teacher, "So long
as you aro a teacher of my boy you'
aro n membor of our family." A
boy's tnachor should bo energetic.
Emerson said, 'Tho world belongs to
tho energetic man.' How may ono
got onorgy? Broatho pure air, eat j
puro rood, sleep a sufficient length
of time In a well-ventilated room,
read good books, associate with
cheerful people. It Is Just as Impor
tant to wash out your lungs with
puro nlr as it Is to wash your face.
I would want my boy's tencher to be
a progrcsslvo teacher, who Is better
to-day than alio was yesterday. When
somcono naked Longfellow In his
old ngo how ho managed to keep so
young ho pointed to a cherry tree
laden with blossoms and asked from
what part of tho treo they came
and tho nnswer was mado that they
came from tho growth of now wood.
Then Longfellow replied, "I grow a
little now wood each year." A young
lady who had never before taught
school applied to the members of
tho various school boards of a coun
ty for a position as teacher. Tho
first board did not want her for their
school, it was difficult to teach; the
second did not want hor there were
some rousrh boys in tho school and
they knew she couldn't manage
them. Each formed an excuso until
the last ono took her because they
'supposed they'd have to.' The girl
heard ot this and said to her moth
er: 'If I can't be as good a teacher
as any in this district I'll never
teach another term." Sho took hor
school and was successful. She mid
a definite, clean-cut purpose and
would not glvo up. Tho next term
tho school that was difficult to teach
wanted hor, with an Increase of sal
ary. The next term, tho school
which contained tho unruly boys
wanted her they knew she could
manage them and her salary was
again Increased. Sho steadily ad
vanced until there was no more
chance for advancement In that dis
trict, then she went west to teach.
In the meantime the father and
mother were In danger of losing
their mortgaged home, and this
daughter, with her abundant salary,
came home and surprised them and
paid off the mortgage. There are
teachers whose success measures the
pleasures of fathers, mothers and
There is one more virtue my boy's
teacher must have, and that Is genu
ine sympathy. There aro teachers
who are the children's best friends.
The teacher should be all ho would
have the child to be. " I could select
a number of teachers from this audi
ence who would bo suitable teachers
for my boy."
N. B. Spencer, representing tho
Wayne County Society for the Pre
vention of Cruelty to animals, open
ed the institute session with a splen
did talk in which he commended the
work of the society. It was organ
ized a number of years ago with a
membership of seven ladles and is a
branch of the Woman's Society of
Pennsylvania. Last year, in Phila
delphia, between 2700 and 2800 ani
mals were cared for and 17 were
killed humanely. In Honesdale
three were killed humanely and 12
were cared for. Mr. Spencer spoke
of tho thoughtlessness of leaving
horses unblanketed in cold weather.
It is not necessary in all cases to
make arrests. The Wayne County
Society has not lost any case In
court. There is trouble, however,
in getting witnesses to testify. Mr.
Spencer presented each teacher with
a post card folder entitled "The
Horse's Prayer," with tho request
that tho teachers take them to their
schools and each week spend a little
time in impressing upon tho pupils
the need for kindness to animals.
He hoped that at next year's Insti
tute a report may be given ot the
influence of these cards. Mr. Spen
cer's talk was to the point and was
given in a pleasing way.
Tho next speaker, Supt. Tietrlck,
presented tho subject, "Tho Teach
er's View Point." In his opening
remarks the speaker said: "Let us
begin right. This is tho last day of
school." Mr. Tietrlck then offered
prayer. Tho following motto should
be on the walls of every school, "Tho
fear of the Lord is tho beginning of
wisdom." I do not mean earthly
wisdom. I mean tho wisdom that
comes from above. Let us review.
What did Emerson say? Tho teach
ers responded with tho quotation,
"Write It in your heart that every
day is the best day In the year."
Whatever a man does to-day pre
pares for what ho will do tomorrow.
Teachers, like ancient Gaul, aro di
vided into three parts: 1st, thoso
who would not attend institute if
they did not have to, who hate teach
ing. How sorry I am for tho teach
er who doesn't like his work. Life Is
too short to bo employed at work
wo do not like to do, and it cannot
be done well under thoso conditions.
If you, as a teacher, belong to that
class, get something elso to do. 2nd,
thoso who are anxious to do their
work woll, to receive the approbation
of tho community and their pay.
Tho third class aro thoso who desire
to do their work well, to havo tho
approbation of the community, and
their pay, and who aro conscious at
tho end of each day that their work
has been well done. Some ono has
said that teachers aro born. I never
saw any that weren't, but somo
ought to be born again and a tow
ought never to havo been born. Boys
and girls may go down to failure
unless you seo tho good that Is in
them, Somo ot you need to chnng
your program of study and recita
tion. Bring In now thought out
sido interest. Tako a now stand In
your work. Start right and start
right tho first thing. Pay much at
tention to tho morning exercises. On
them hinges tho work of tuo day.
"Llttlo drops of purpose,
Llttlo grains ot polso,
Mako a mighty power
With mighty llttlo nolso."
Tho opening exercises should bo
prepared with great care. Think
them out and work them out to
meet tho needs of your school, A
verse from tho book ot Proverbs
reads, "Scest thou a man diligent In
his business? ho shall stand bofore
kings." 'Benjamin Franklin, at the
age ot 17, came to Philadelphia with
his wardrobe under his arm, a dollar
in his pocket and a doughnut in hi
hand. Ho studied nights, uo w
diligent in whatever business he un
War, and Franco 'declared herself
willing to loan those funds, Benja
min Franklin was sent to Franco
and stood before Louis VI, who was
glad to do him honor. Franklin
was privileged to stand before five
different kings. Start tho morning
with a song. Get a good song book.
You can't sing when you feel ugly
and you can't feel ugly when you
sing. So many children need the
thoughts of the home washed out
and tho words of the teacher lodged
in. A teacher should be glad to have
a boy who Is a problem, because he
will develop her powers. The engine
that goes has fire under the boiler.
When you ask a pupil to recite, give
him all the attention you can com
mand. It is easy to teach a school
well and be happy In it if you start
right and keep right. Have a plan
and round It out to completion. I
must now go to the court house and
address the "power behind the
throne," the honorable body df
school directors who were with us
yesterday. In closing Supt. Tietrlck
said: "You will never be more than
you are this morning until you mako
yourselves more." Someone has
said that If one would have a live
foot shelf of certain books and spend
fifteen minutes a day with those
books In earnest, concentrated
study, that person need never go
near a college. Teachers, I plead
for your best, not you as a whole,
but you In your little school. You
aro tsaching a boy who may be the
salvation of your race. "Glvo to the
world tho best you have, and the best
will como back to you."
Devotional exercises led by Rev.
Will H. Hllier of the M. E. church.
Prof. Watkins rendered a solo and
then by request sang "Good Byo" as
Prof. H. A. Oday, ot the Hones
dalo High school, spoke a few words
in favor of tho summer school at
State College. Ho said that the
courses are good, tho faculty good,
and money cannot he better spent
than by attending this summer
The committee on resolutions next
made their Teport, in which they
commended the instructors and even
ing entertainments, thanked tho lo
cal authorities for their help, com
mended the literary contest, deemed
it a privilege to have listened to
Hon. Mr. AIney, heartily endorsed
the Teachers' League, and recom
mended that the minutes be kept for
future reference. Tho report was
adopted as read.
Intermission, during which tlmo
the teaches were given an opportun
ity to enroll as members of the
Supt. Koehler next mado a few
remarks In which ho thanked the
teachers for their grand enthusiasm.
He thanked the committee on tho
spelling contest and moved that a
vote of thanks bo given them. It
was responded to unanimously.
Prof. Warren gavo tho last talk
of tho session. He said: "I've had
a good time and I intended to have
a good tlmo when I came. I havo
been happy." Tho subject discussed
was "Stumbling Block." Macbeth
was ambitious to becomo king but he
found thero woro stumbling blocks
In his way and realized that ho must
either fall down or overleap them.
Between us and tho realization ot
our ambitions are many stumbling
blocks and wo must kick hard to
get thoso stumbling blocks out ot our
way. Tho first stumbling block Is,
too much emphasis upon non-con
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"These biscuits are delicious; this cake is
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structive criticism. Thero musl
criticism In order that we may fl
out it must he constructive. 11
lustrating, Prof. Warren spokl
two schools he had visited. Atl
first he was received in a cold
The teacher had sat up late tho il
Derore correcting some papers I
cnuuren had written Tho pa
were covered with blue marks.
teacher herself was tired out and
blue and the whole atmospherl
tne school was just as unpleal
The second school received him
a cheery welcome. The pupils!
prepared some compositions at ll
and were to read them for the!
tlmo before the teacher and
otner. ine compositions wcl
much but they were the best
childern could do and tho ted
, praised them. Sho let tho p
criticise each other s work,
j they put on the board tho
i graphs that were voted best
with the teacher leading, they
proved upon them in various
suggested. That was constril
criticism and the pupils went
that class determined to do eveil
ter next time and with hi
ideals of what they wanted tJ
The greatest stimulus we call
given is an appreciation of our
The greatest thing a teacher c.l
is to plant a hope. Another si
ling block is the failure to usl
right kind of demonstration;
still another is a teacher whl
lleves that tears are necessary.l
should make our schools as hail
possible. Nobody can be at nil
when he is weeping. There Isl
of pedagogy In the nursery il
about Little Jack Horner. Jacl
happy, not because he sat In a I
er, nor because he was eatlc
Christmas pie, nor becaustl
stuck in his thumb, but becai
got something out of that plel
was happy because he got
plum. Children are happy wheil
are conscious of being ablo tl
something and do It well.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Surpll
tertained on Thursday their
Mrs. M. A. Adams, of Glens
Mrs. Lizzie Simons has rentJ
house of Peter Aiken and wil
has moved to Stroudsburg fd
winter. David Holey has movil
the G. F. Smith house, recend
cated by E. J. Van Hausen, wl
moved to Scranton. H. A. al
will occupy tho rooms over thJ
office for tho winter.
Dr. G. A. Kerllng spent
days last week with his mothl
sister in Philadelphia.
Misses Helen and Grace
Mrs. M. Moore, Sr., Kerling
Miss Mary Schiterleo, Mrs. M.
tot and children spent last wl
Madaline and Gus Matthew-i
last week with their graudpl
Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Schinii
Extensive improvements arJ
made at tho M. E. parsonage!
tho new pastor, G. F Roblnsoil
possession. A new bath rooil
bo put in and a now kitchen!
A. L. Major, of Scranton, n
to Philadelphia receutly for
days' trip In that section 11
accompanied by Mrs. Major, i
Mrs. Keffer, of Scranton, anl
G. A. Kerllng, of this place.
Mrs. S. S. Hager was called
York last week by the death!
brother-in-law, William Hagl
Tho Ladles' Aid society oil
E. church held a dime dinned
I basement of the I O O F. ha'j
nesday, Nov. 20.
GRAND UNION TEA CO.