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About Cloverdale courier. (Cloverdale, Tillamook County, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1914)
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CLOVERDALE, TILLAMOOK COUNTY, OREGON. OITOBSR 16, 1914
?• ,T*<»«* -T
2 U RAL TEACHER |
r of rural ■■
s up to the opportunities
demand for in- j fered him as a rural leader, he will
Seve ral of our customers are people we do not know by sight
lentil !.:v ilities and the | tr; n boys and girls distinctly for
[Iveisal education which i rural life, not only by giving them • though we have done business by mail with them for years. We
. : ; the country calls for in- the rrdime’ ts of agricultural training,
d con - -crated leadership but by em ding them to see the at ' believe we have given them satisfactory b a n k i n g service and can
■ rti.- ! schools. It is upon the tractive sic' ■> of farm life, and to real
i 1 ,v.v' r that one of the heaviest ize that it is a scientific business, an i j give you the same satisfaction.
;.s Oi civilization falls, for not one of the most complex of all pro
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lay the foundation ot fessions with opportunities as great .
t he must .".Iso instill into as those of any other calling.
I! it saves you time, and TI MK IS MO.NKY, e s p e c i a l ly at this season
he real love for country
“School for Parents” Needed.
life, which will hold him on the
duties of the rural teacher are !! of the y ea r. Xo need to come to tho ha nk in person.
farm and help to stem the townward
more variid and complicated than
SECURITY AND SERVICE our Motto
those of the city teacher, and he some
In the ci'y, the teacher is a cog in times has o include the parents in
nal muchin directing lus efforts for the best re
the wheel. sults. In communities where the old
it ; ;
. ’ t mold the character, er population is opposed to any de
• the des- parture of the younger generation
| his. and from established customs in either
■«©♦©« 6 * 4 4 # .
if ; • >. iittoc! |.i <•;
. r the taask, social or economic life, their co-oper
i ] of his ef- j ation can often be secured by calling
not 0!l!\ v ill
; ils, but community meetings and instructing
inanity will the parents on matters of community
gradually ! 1 ■ whole u
cion for i interest. It is related that a success
be lea veiled
Much has been said and more writ toil in Urn cities, the city pulpit
ful young teacher In a remote local ten about the woman in the factory
path} for her, and
1 the school ity had weekly meetings attended by and behind the counter, but how about Mu' 1 -i-:! < > o r a t e in her beha'f,
Tic can o;
the boys and parents of his pupils, which linallv the woman who works in the field, hut <>t a li !■■■ written, a word said
. e for co evolved into a “school for parents" | T want to say a few words in her be or
girls and d
bdlverod In the interi'st
il ill displace in which they were taught how to live half. I regret a necessity that com of tb i-i
women who lalior on
iism and a community life in its broadest and pels woman to work for a livelihood, li, ' nr.
the edd corn
. • one woman works
mgenlal biggest sense.
and I favor not only shortening her l.i t’ Hii io tills state, there ure a
make rural .Hie:
hours, but freeing her from manual hi.
and s ;tis»> ng.
1 i tl-fi's tolling in the field,
Social Features Essential.
labor entirely. T crave for society
.i.I the social
ni: ' :
th-- n.i 1
r ti a In made of it. Is the
The successful rural echool is the that high standard of excellence where
i:i the city entitled to any
id the facul- vital social and economic center of the home is woman’s throne and her
alien than the woman
may have the community and the successful life Is devoted to molding the char
i contend that she is
all his time rural teach r is the one who realizes acter and elevating the thought of
ty woman may ho more
ia the full that the responsibility of training lo the rising gerera'ion. Put so long as . a , , i ined by legislation, and
cal leaders for the future devolves want, greed and misfortune prevail in she may 1 >vc a more attentive an
meaaure of success.
upon him. Organized play, inter this world, women, through choice or di
when she cries aloud, but the
Must E7e Community Leader.
community athletics, community fes necessity, will work, and perhaps , n ..1 labor problem, In so far as It re
A noted college professor recently tivals, lyceum and debating clubs, Y. they will work nt one task or another late.; to women and children, Is on
said that thi
are now re M. C. A.’s, with occasional neighbor as many hours per day as they please tin' t i i where mother and child,
quired of a rural teacher. The first hood entertainments, utilizing home
We may pity the weak and admire wield'
th • hoe and gathering the
r quin men is that he must be strong talent, c nt«-sts in cooking and various the strong in the’.** s!niggle, but the haw t, toil day In and day out with
em ah to t-stabii h himself as a lead other phases of home economics, in farm woman Is i-nt'Me.l to her share out 1
or in the community in which he lives corn and hog clubs and other pgricui- of sympathy and rev,aid.
The City Life Puny.
a. d labors; second, that he must have i tural activities are h few of the moth-
Al! Must Toil.
the organization and ,
The farm women work from sun
The lab r piohk.ai, as relates to until on. They do their housework
U and scientific .
f : 1 scho< ! and. third, that he mu :t ,
while tea king them the men, is a tnosl vexatious one, and and > -11 :i ’mlf-milllon babes to sleep
show expert ability in dealing with fu., -
d principles of successful when we apply it to ...amen it becomes I after the chickens go to roost, and
more seriously complicated. We will i th v cct breakfast and milk the cows
mi dern rural school curriculum c
always have to work unless some po | b f,
the lark sings. The city wo-
litical geni is can put a law on the j rr - n frequently chafes under hard
statute book that will enable us to Fhlv tl at the farm wonuyi would
live wlthou- labor. So long as every j ci.atuder a blessing. The rffy people
> i erson mu; ■ m • toll face to face, the ar great talkers and ofttlmes great
bo-t we can do Is to equitably dis ly i agnlfy thejr troubles and enlarge
th*1 burdens and reward labor, tb.ir accomplishments. 'Ibis charac
end if tlie'o is lo bo a revision of teristic permeates organized society
O wages and a shortening of hours, I as well rs enters into the Individual
* want the farm woman to aet her life of cities. There are orphnn asy
* sh rp. She lir.r more reason to com lurns which are doing commendable
plain than any other class of toilers. work and should he encouraged, that
She has, p a rule, fewer comforts,
of their accomplishments, but
o fever pi - rr ~, less recreation and boast
I have seen widows in the country
enjoyment than make a crop, drink branch water and
her sister !n the c'ty. She has not eat corn-bread and molasses and
•o many emv«n 1 < nces and fewer lux- ' raise more children and better chil-
uric..- ami lev; to l/f thankful for than , dren than many of these city orphan
women wlm live In the town, but Bhe asylums The eitif s need to get back
toil- on, a model of consistency, pa to the soil with their ideals. They
th ice and womanly devotion. Cer- are hysterical, puny and feeble in
tainiv she should be the first to be their cone« ptlon of life, Its require
ments and its opportunities.
The Real Labor Problem Is on the
The farin' r problems are pressing
solution and the awakening Is at
The ereat dailies with (laming heari-
v O « J v C . v ‘.
• - - il
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Oeds 50c and lip,
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