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East Mississippi times. (Starkville, Miss.) 19??-1926, December 17, 1909, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065609/1909-12-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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€m '■ liississbm ITimes,
VOL XLII
U Furni ture for Christmas
an.eed lines-,ha, are aiwa'v, placeVwkhT I'T* 0 "- ' “ *** ItOOW StarMle ”>* Fur..ln, Store. We carry a number of exclusive guar ’
Ijßnßßnßß|| WEALSOPAYTHE Alli WOH OUR| pty yQy^
FREIGHT SPECIALS RAILROAD FARE.
II iS tovvn customers on the same Axmlnstcr and Brussels Arc ji 1)1 RING the month of De-
Ip footing with the local trade, we Squares, Rugs of all kind?,, cem,)er we will pay the railroad
I w *'l prepay the freight on any Mahogany and Quarter-saw- fare both ways to all persons
’^fTwTt TratEriav pi,rchase you make ' " he,her >• Z °Z, ??^o,s M w M e.^ n
// YOU, CANi WASH\ be for one dollar oo- or ’ Fclt T ° P Card Ta!}les > n .
/jPVnTHE MATTRESS \ t ... . „ . Chlfforobes, Lace Curtains, P urchase amounts to $25.00 or
/ THKI ARm ° l e U I1I( ° ars IO ° or) Weathered Oak Tables and over How’s that for a liberal
I 4 OtrtHl IwU I ill3 L/ADtLA Can anyone be more liberal? Rockers. proposition?
j I . 7 Soap, water and a brush are all that Is
/ f Mattress sweet and clean. The inside never '
I /j An occasional “outing” in the sun keeps it fresh and
Come and see the Stock whether vou buv or not
j j Hew, because it is built (not stuffed) of clastic, fibrous
I I Ostermoor sheets. It cannot sag, lump nor pack
I ■■ mssw
I Make sure you the genuine Ostermoor. Note
f the label put there to protect you worthless Efl HE B^k
f We factory prices HI H IB Vl H
/ J- -U MA JN
_|/ as! _ s ___|gg2! Starkville, ; , ; niss.
V. ' S
Goodman Bros.
———————————"W—i n——ww>*———————^————
the house of Quality
and Low Prices.
We are ready for the X-mas Rush, we have a
splendid display of goods that will please the fancy
of men, women and children. - - - -
S’an ci/ Vests > SCanetcerchiefsj Stoves >
VfuffterSi Steefers, Tfeckware , Vmbrei~
las , Suit Cases , Stand Si ays ~ ~
in all leathers and hundreds of other little conceits and fancies that
Swill quicken the heart-beat of him on X-mas morning.
YOU COULDN.T FIND AN UNDESIRABLE ARTICLE IF YOU TRIED i
You could not Buy the same Articles for Less
money anywhere.
Again we say, we are splendidly ready for the X-mas rush.
We handle Purity Flour, get a barrel for X-mas.
GOODfIAN BROS.,
.I• ‘ .
Starkvilie, - - - flississippi
STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI, DEC. 17,1909
BENEFITS TO BE DERIVED
By a Teachers Visiting in the Po a: of
Her Patrons.
[Paper rend by Miss Zadie Smith
fwe the Inst meeting of theOktll.lielin
County Teacher’s Association.]
There is a co-interest between
teacher and school, and what ben
efits one necessarily benefits the
otqer,
By visiting in the home of
the child, the teacher be
conies personally acquainted with
the parents and, reaches a mutual
understanding with them regard
ing their wishes with reference to
the child’s course at school.
These visits tend to establish
reciprocal confidence and friend
ship between parents and teacher
and engender pleasant social re
lations.
They afford the teacher the op
portunity to explain to the patrons
the value of studies, the impor
tance of prompt and regular at
tendance, her methods of teaching
discipline, etc.
Often patrons oppose and criti
cise the teacher, simply because
they do not properly understand
her regime, or mode of manage
ment.
Convince parents you have the
welfare and advancement of their
children at heart, and you there) y
win their lasting good will and
warm support.
The tactful teacher, by judicious
ly visiting in the homes of her pu
pils and making herself agreeable
and entertaining io her host and
hostess, will cause 'them to speak
kindly and complimentary of her
to others: and wjiile she is the sub
ject of commendation among her
patrons, her reputation is increas
ing adlr influence u a potent,
factor in shaping and moulding
public opinion concerning her work
in the school room.
If the teacher is indifferent about
visiting her patrons, some of them
become impressed with the idea she
is “stuck up” and thinks herself
übo'etheni socially.
This causes them to entertain a
bitter resentment towards her. and
while they may not openly express
their secret dissatisfaction, they
withhold the praise and co-opera
tion they would under other cir
cumstances cheerfully give her.
By visiting among the patrons,
she familiarises herself with the
home life of the child, its inviron
menls and parental treatment and
government. This is highly import
ant, as it furnishes the teacher the
key to discipline.
Patrons seldom visit the school,
and their opinions in regard tf) its
management and progress are bas
ed on “children’s talk”.
Their information is obtained
through the pupil and is nearly al
ways piisleading and earonous.
However honest the child may
be, by lack of reason and judg
ment it is incompetent to give a
correct version of proceedings that
eccur in the schoolroom, or else
where, as for that matter. Un
fortunately, and to the teacher’s
detriment, pupils often willfully
and grossly misrepresent at home
what transpires at school, and
their false exugerated reports are
accepted by the parents, who have
no other avenges through which to
gain information as to the school
administration.
By visiting the patrons who
don’t visit the school (and the
others to) the teachers keeps them
informed as to the true conditions
of affairs and prevents or counter-
AQtatfle harmful coosequwcea of
NO 51.
false reports,
When the child is sure the teaoh-
? r WIH , vlsit in t} *e home, and
knows the parents will hear from
the teacher a correct statement of
-ents connected with the school,
he child grows weary f “telH ntf
false tales out of school”.
The school visits of the teacher
o home tend to cultivate ties of
friendship and trust between
teacher and child. It makes them
companionable.
Association with her patrons
lumbJe as some may be, broadens
the teacher's life and gives her a
.der mid deeper insight of human
nature. To know the pupil, it j H
necessary to know hia Lome life!
The Correct Time
to stop a cough or cold is nu
soon as it sfarts-then there W UI
fanmnrf aDeer , 0f P neun >onia or con
sumption. Just a few at •
Balfard’s Horehound Syru n Tlr° f
it t h t i ) e h t “ rt wi " Btop 4 l!
the cure is sure. p or sale i.
druggists. ale “y all
Mr. Terry M. Wood and familv
t j e w A d any ; are
1. J. Wood and famil>.
The greatest danger from in-
Hold by all druggS PneUmon “'
Don’t be flonelea*
about yourself when yon are crip
pled with rheumatism or stiff joint
of course you’ve tried lots of
things and they'failed. Try Bal
lard s Show Liniment—it will
iS* ?U aches, pains and
stiffness and leave you as well mtfi
W.vw.r., Solib,V*„^ !

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