Newspaper Page Text
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FDBNAS, OOLHAPP 4,00,,'
ceqaPC.(8Biof Aj space) ilaetlaf lf
KacasBBseqaeatlaeerHea. : " . 2
Sastaess Cards ef Are llaes or less ! w-- W
5naaceB.ficJl hwd ;. ,.iw.u. 3 89
hheisea ae week fl,: six bjohUjs 7: 1 years f
Mir lacbf! ov vree & ; six ra&aths S: lyear f
TTinrhRS one week W: six months : eaeyear a
Jn'ii.nnnHVEkiU: s!i mBt)it see: 1 year Sifle
33-All transcient adverUaemeBts mast be paid for I
ittttral Sksiiwss fearbs.
t a-t vm s. cirrmcit.
1TTOR3CXY, cOUSfSELOK. AXD SOI.I-
BrownvlU. NebisK. w ,
Practices la the Oparte Seataefn ebraaka.
A B.HKWJ5TT. jr.ina.
ATTORNEYS fc CODNSBLORS ATV,
Dlx. ye. 70. JfcPliereoa Jllock, up state,
ATTORXBVS fc COUNSELORS AT LAW.
win rive dabrentaUentioa to any Icsral basinees
: a trusted to Uirir care. i8-tfj
TOB A. DILIXJN.
ATTORNEY & COUXSELiOU AT I.A'W
Had General Jj&&d Aetat -Tecumseb,
JoUnsoa Cosaty, raska,
ATTORNEYS AT TiAWAND SOLICITORS
TTTAVIO . IJWATIV
j vin.iivj ,
WL H. McLKNNAN.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT XAW,
Aw .r f .iwHwn-.
15. F. PERKINS.
I ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW,
I CmUMCUt VVWWVM WV.J --
T 9u TTT!WDtnT?V
ATTORNEYS &: COUNSELORS AT LAW,
A.1MVW.U, Aa...wV -, '--
-VT "ST 51TnE!
ATTORNEY AT LA W ANDLAND AGENT,
jCUW x f cpwww
a F. STEWART. x.n.
PHY8ICIA3T AND SURGEON,
Uwce in l.iUiitna k uu.s ucus Dwre.
0ce hoars from 7 to 3 a. hi-; aad lto 2and8ito
f JJi'p. 5 s -
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
St. Deroin, Nebraska.
Qradaate of Claclsatl Eelectlo College.
VT. H.-KI3IBERtIN. 31. D.
1 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON TO NEB.
1 EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY.
' Oitice-SS Main-tit. Oyfick Ropes 7.m. to 6 p.m.
h. a TmnotAX.
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
umce .vo. n auus &iret?c.
Office hours from 7 to 11 lb. Aud lto p.m.
H. L. AIATHEAVa
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Offlce in City urug store, Jiain-su
LAND AGENTS. 7
R. V. HUGIIES.
IKEAL ESTATE AGENT & NOTARY
Offlce o ver RannaTord t JIcFall'a Farnlture store.
"WL H. HOOVER.
iEEAIi ESTATE & TAX PAYING AGENT.
Ulllce In. DUtrict Court Room,
Will idve prompt attention to the sale of Ecal Es-
cut of Taea throughout tao Nemaha
EtAKD AND TAX PAYING AGENT.
Office trith rrobate Judge.
Will attend to te Payment of Taxes fcr Noa-
fBWentLndOwnorM In Aemaha County. Corrcs
I ponftesce solid Ujd.
B. F. LUSHBAUGH.
REAL ESTATE AGENT
Tor the purchase aad aleof Ileal Batata In Iowa
mJ Xebranfca, Paying Taxes, etc Office, east side
t rireinii street, near irarnuam up siairsj, uiuor
, JuarasKtt. -y
Pest Ofllcc address,
Clifton, Nemaha Coiuit.v. yabraaSca.
JAa C. McNAUGHTON
ISOTARY 3PUBLIC &. CONVEY AXCSBp
uiueein j. i-uarson a naniq
CL -R. KBRTGHT.
Agent for the Equitable and Ameriasije
Tr-TflPTKRY fc NTCKELTi.
DEALERS IN llltUGS, STATIONERY
ftill assortment Drocs, Paints, Books, Stationery,
, on hand, and sola at wnoiesaie or remu.
WOTT-A"DAY & CO..
)E.VLER LN DRUGS,. MEDICINES,
ko. - atam-gt.
EVAN WORTHING, -
FORWARDING AND COMMISSION
OOlce and 'areroom 53 Malavrt.,
Dler la all kinds of Grain and Country Pro-
-.T-y-k r-f cn ft T'n M XiXC
1EALERS IN GRAIN, PRODUCE, &c.
The highest market price paid for anything the
Asnlnwall. 2 eoniSKa.
firmer can raise. Vc will buj- and sell evexytmng
Known to the market.
w v Tfvrrrcrv a CO.
BEALERS IN GENERAL BIERCIIANDISE
2HX.TZ Main-su. jaci-'aersoa jhw-i -
WAT. T. T)EN".
9EALERIN GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
v- 'vralnjit llrnwnvllle.
Corn nanterB. Plows, Stoves. Furniture, &,jA
yon hand. Highest market price paid for Illdes,
wu. Furs, and Country rrococe.
3EALERS IN HARDWA11E, STOVES.
6tove Hardware, Carpenter's Tools, Blacksmith
aouiagg, ac consvaauy ua utuw
TftTTT n nv.TTRRR.
1KALER IN STOVES, TINfVARE, &c.
t TT TtATTKR-
IARSESS, BRIDLES, COLLARS, Etc.
LM?Mng done to order. SatlsfacUon frnarantecd.
BOOTS AND SSOES.
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER,
Ellas constantly on hand a rood assortment of
rai's, Ladle's, illsses' ana vjnuaren s j,oi a
cusiom woric aone .mui jjti;3.- jiv. .
Hepalrlng done on short notice.
PY BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY.
Vo. 31 Maln-st., opposite taty Bn ore.
ED. D. SMITH,
U. 8. tVAR CLAHK AGENT,
t Wlllattnd to the prwecattMorclalmstefore the
Wrf..i,,.. r a flditlnaal Bounty. Back
Krand Pensions, aadallclaiaw. jrfcrulBg against:
S government dariaf tae tare r-
TrwaTTPTT TTtrnDARD A. CO..
PEACE AND aUIET SALOON.
?fo. 7 Afaln-si.
Lbest Wines and LhtBora kept on hand.
HARPSTER &. GLIKES:
ALRJLBsIBRA, MILLIARD SALOON,
LVeH Mnaes'a.Bd Uqaers eeastanUy on haad.
CARPENTERS AND JOINERS.
mrr fr wk-ttt.'V m...
UrtDEUS, BRIDGE CONTRACTORS
E nitake contracts for iwUdliHS-ri(!es. KafarfBK
I Ill n 1t AJlBAVCa
""".nofK. uoutractworKooc-.i'ft. k'v-
re KatlsfacUoa. aad doae oa sfeort aetlce aaJ-
- i - --", cuini uucci o- -jm- w- - -
"MTtCI T XT rSTJATTAM. t
TEACHER OF MUSIC.
ir a?oms,2aln-6t., bet. 4th ftadStti, .
rs.Grahe.niKiveslnstrncUons la Vocal andaa-
jentai iluslc, and is ent ror the best urga
ilTanosIn fiuinn.M7ntvi th!rTnROf KOOtdf
?r. Chlcaco. in.. HrJihn-v. Kipck. Chickerins,
ruui"ftir lT.ii .i.lt. jzrv.-TZ-r --i,,.--. .41
Kittled for Ave years and will be sold at manu-
J. H. BEASON.
tuJrtPJS?rwi - 6 lindi o'f work in.ion.on
,r" llOtlrtt j-,-1 .. L;- invdnlniT -with thp
KiS?. "" "" i' ftftft V-.. ""jj.y
Sr r.- J- W. A J. C. GIBSON,
rACKSMllHR i- TIOUSE SHOERS.
AUrV5.- Mi" a!?d. Atlanta
, kL-.yi a.:.-. 1 i u" L v . ' wCT . .-n.. t -,.- .., , ,, ' . r - F7 -u.---. -7177
- voss .Yi f- i - - iv-. .- m. , .,i - :;h:.a . -,, aw-. ... n
1 r" f : A" A!f.-AL t-A&tt hk.. d irA H a . " -J. --.!' NTim . .: 1 . iM., . .
.-..- Plli5silSKiI nlmMWmPMB&m...
Ar AwAw Ami awH; l 1 vft 1 "!mwmwA&; W HJ lm-,m- lj Hf&r JImJ mfy a
ESTABLISHED 1858. i
Oldest Paper ia tie State, i
STEVEBON & CROSS, PROPRIETORS.
Best AccommodatieKa la the City.
Xius House btta Juat bsen remodeled. Inside and
tii- oi3K umce ior su naints vv psi
?.. ST. REYNOLI3, PKOPKIETOR.
on first ddoc. Host convenient House to Uiebosl-'
ness part or tu;: cu7- uvery accommodattoas con
venient. Stages for all points leave this House
daily, mating close connections with all Railroad
tralna. , 37-y
L. D. ROBISON, PROPRIETOR.
Front-sL, bet. Main and Water.
A. (rood Feed aad U very Stable in coaaectlen -with
tbeKoose. . '
PROBATE JUDGE AND JTUSTICKJOP I
Office In Court Hoase Building.
Has on hand a splendid stock of Goods. and will
make them up ia the latest styles, on short notice
and reasonable terms.
& W. WHEELER.
BRIDGE BUILDER &. CONTRACTOR.
Sole agent for R. W. Smith's Patent Truss Bridge.
The strongest and best wooden bridge now In, use.
JOITS Q. A. 8SUT1I.
E. H. WILCOX.
SMITH & WILCOX.
JJealere In all kinds of Ornln, for"whtch they
pay Uiehtshost market nrlccln Cash. ,-3-0fflco
atStore of P. E. Johnson A Co. lfrfta
"Waldter & lemmon,
House; Sign and Carriage
FROSTINCJ, KAISOMINING, ETC. 1
28-ly . . "" K
I?I. F. BOYD,
BKICBXAYEIt & PLASTEEER, j
Will take contracts for Brick or Stone "Work, or
Plastering, In town or county. Will build Cisterns,
and warrant them. Good work guaranteed. 33-y
Hit. J. BLAKE.
announce that he has
located In BrownviUe
and is now prepared
to performjn the beat
manner, AI1I1 oper
ations pertaining to
the science of
Store, front room.
OrncK-Over City Dru?
John L. Carson, Banker
Exchange" bought and sold on all the principal
cities. Also dealer In
Gold and SllTer Coin, Gold Dust, nnd Govern
Deposits received, payable at slsht. Interest paid
on Ume deposits by special agreement. Taxes paid
for non-residents. All kinds U. 8. Bonds wanted.
Clocks, Watches, Jewelry
No. 59 Mala Street, BrownviUe.
Keeps constantly on hand a law and well
assorted StOCK oi genuine aruciut in nn uuv.
KepairlnK or Uiocss, yatcnes anu jewciry
done onshort notice, at reasonable rates.
.rlZL WORK WARRANTED.
BOOT & SHOE
Ne. 49' Main Street,
Has constantly on hand a su-
ertor stocK oi isoots ana.
Grainer Sr JBa&er J
NO. MAIN STREET, - I
HEDFORD & HOWARD,
Are prepared t furaSi 'diaBBs'aiid spciiacaUons
PUELIC AND PftlVATB,
of the leJest aad meat ajif-roved styles.
ALSO TAKE CONTR.ACT!
AH kirvU o Vbrk done to enter
3-Saep, corner Xata and Second streets,
Bricklayer and Plasterer,
Sreimville, .Nebraska. ,
Is prer-ared to Ve contracts labia line, Inclty or
country. -All wdrk'-done In the best of style. Also,
will build Cisterns, and warrant them perfect. ISy
ONE BOOR WEST OF COCBT -HOUSE.
TX7AGON MKJ2?G, Bepairing.
YV yiotrs, and nil, work done In Hie beat
siunaer and on short notice. Satisfaction Ruaran
anteecu otvehlmacall. fil-ly.
OppoMte the Depot,
"w. it. STEVENS, Vbopwkxos.
1 a . i ww . I,lt''1lil 4f - Z -. 7 rT " - LI 1 ! - - . .
terI Sttslittss ferbs.
'KsitK TTilQsSi? aP-rnrriif
rf. i ft,."- iMssssai4m9ssm . ans-ars mra fga in-' -gT-.'.Jy-1'--ii.i-iTis tit- rim mp 11
' -'-' ' .. , alsHH &S4KiswftssSHHSBHsatPIPffiPNflfWJK9fo9
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1 vmmm .. :v b . ty .,0,1. TH,uftHaftbuuftjLjHftBwaftH.'iMKHjiB.. -rr.'
""i'ji ssssssses -'.ssss , ' " seninasaniHraaHii'a!(inaMari( ;-
" -msammn- ' ma T'i r ..liiHisiAdt-: i'j i: 2'i2ijii. . i . na
5- :!mmum!5LwUH& tmmmmimmtemmsm
n K. ! . K. ' m - ( .). Kt-vl.-m4 ',I'V ' mW. HL- JK": -..T7 TV. '?: . Jj . ..Jfcffl-'
I i 111. I, i iAH tt;. tl r S ii
fiST49sffEs&SsE9EI -TC a s..,i - w -
BvBBSSmSL IIS -s 3 c
llHli i 9 S
0 (SBB - "1 ! I b '. BSW IB V
.f5I-T JU35 re
j oSredsra3be-hiSitUeWoK. ss-iyj
As ficod acf4.mspdat!ons and good stahlins are
11 - i. .. ; ---- ' '' '' i -- -. r
' ' 1 K! ' TTrV"07ATT7TT T T7 "TDDT) A GTT A IlltJ IT l0
Anw8Sryittthet)V-oedyf . .
Tcwb1u aloffctuolump ttf infiHty.
Dw to Jta fattlw anrl Mother fti (fotibt
Jo the rent of thp jiortd 'p. erjfla Hip of hu-inanlty-
j . .
Sam caino aldusr, Wid,wji tbiakln thn.
maybe, j .-,..
v F.Qllasmuch.of AJBuletwahedf the ikfof.
' '. i i '
'Jast look -at the beiby," cxied Aim In adut-
..,9lv,nS Itsldckard ind her Angara twirl,
"If I was a min I ki ow that I couldn't
And Sam gayo wlx k, aa.lf to ay, "May be.
Of tho gtrlai !& ra Axer ling you than the
baby-;" ' ' 1 ''
"Now kiss It,!' she crled stlHihagglng It
closer, .', ,, .vih-. -
"It's mouth-'B like theTgBes thi) honoy-bce
Jam stopped Ip obeyjandrrta healis ae to-
gether, ) "i
. Thcro oh'anct-fl to af Iso a confusion of lips I
And ft it occunrpd, loalgbt havo been may be,
,Tlmt oach goi&akts jf Sam, Ann and tho ba
It's hard to toll whal.Jnst then was tho matter,-,
i tl. , ' i
For tho baby" was; tho only one Innocent
there. , -1; - . ' -And
Annie flashed ulllkC,a full blown pe
And Samuel iturnetlircd to' the roots of his
So the question Is thus you can .answer It,
State Noraial ErWiEatiOB a Grand
It has been weli! jsaid thatmoral and
mental "growth, being slow, it will re
quire time a4 well as patient labor to
make progress in any" great reform ;
and 'wo humbly belieye that wo give
utterance to the lentiraonts of every
individual who has.beeu a close obser
;ver and has writched closely tho
workings, of burS elite Normal School,
When we avpr.thiit tho last, year has
been of marked success and of gener
al improvement; and in taking a re
trospective view of tho past, and look
ing. (at the difficulties the school has
had to encounter, ft Is indeed gratify
ing t& know that their labors have
not been in vain, though the major
part of the, work, which has. been
done, has been done im quietude (and
in a manner unobserved, especially
by those who pay but little attention,
believing in the old provorb, tbjat n
silent worker is better than a noisy
talker, and avoiding that so culled
sensational plan of procedure. Yet,
it ia our private "opinion! expressed
publicly, that the work .has been
steadily advancing and one of the
beat evidences of the schools progress
is; to bo observed in the accurate and
concise manner in whinh students' are
examined. And wo bhall here give
you a sketch of tho examination, but
before entering into the details let me
inatiors of, the following classes:
Trigonometryi conducted by Prof.
Martin ; class small but interest great.
Latin Reader, by Prof. J. M. Mc
Kenzie., "Written Arithmetic, by
Miss Kingman, Ponmanshipby JEJrof.
P. M. Martini Was Interesting as well
as thorough. At' the close of the ex
aminations test vote was taken by
the students .and friends, as to who
had made the greatest progress In
writing during thfe-terra second; as to
who could furnish the best specimen
of penmansh'ip. Tho vote was aa fol
lows: Best specimen, a tie between
Miss Mary Snyder and Miss Mary
Giles. Greatest improvement, Miss
Alice Lincoln. The classes wfcre-all
well prepared for the occasion.
On Monday evening an able lecture
was delivered by Prof. Brooks, Presi
dent of Tabor College, of which tho
following is an abstract : r
After ome introdnctory reiharksl
the speaker referred to the dignity of
the teachers' calling, that of winning
immortal minds and of the value of
the teachers' work, showing by nu
merous illustrations that it' is to bji
judged by its results to be of very
great importance. The teachers' work
is the development of the faculties or
germs of powerin man, and the train
ing of them into "harmonious action
in obedience to the laws of reason and
of morality. Education was said to
include all those things that effect the
intelligence of mankind
After speaking at soma length,, of
the influence of the teacher upon the
pupil, in shaping ..the character and
his responsibility in view of the in
fluence he exerts through them, he
spoke of the effect of the looks and
tones, in educating children, and of
plo now accept tho truth, jtnat it jb
cheapor to build school houses than
jails. Ho then spoke .briefly of the,
essentials to success fin teachiafj
using success as meaning Jtheljaccom
Dlishment of the most valuhbTe re
... .. j i . . . . .
sults, giving as the, first essential,,'?
thorough kno,wieage oif mo qrauuia
to be taught. 2d. , A knowledge how
to imtmrfc instructionr-dweU some
length a to how it might be obtained.,
3d. Asystemihe spoke ,pr,i-a.pppr sys
tem beinc hotter than no system at
nil. and of? the irifluence; of system
formiug,.the charaj-iter of. pupil?.. . 4th.
Aleve foriha work anil a,lpve;for his
pupils. GlviBg many-illustrations as
to how this might W seeured, the
teacher should love ilia work and
lovo his pupjjfl, for they possess minds
capable of indafinito expansion.
Moat men iiave lost sight of this:
"Lives' of great !men jail remind us
of the fact' tliat wfccanjmake our lives
rT.i ?i Yfiwo arp. to bo successful
teachers wfl.rmust-.bave respect aaiUars to g forth and coneiith menand
.-,-! -JiTS. ,J. . w ,- -T' - -
lave for bur tmnils- This only can ue.
. -. . I ' . ... -i --:-
secured by loving thoni and respoct
iriR thdlr ritrhta. laiettrignw suou.
. . - 'r ' -i . "..-!; - i-..i .-i
boas sacredly regarded as our own.-
He said that the teacher. should! not
pointout the. faults of Kis pupils tin a
personal manner. Do not use 'cruel
words of punisTiment. K"over pdiiish
so, as. to destroy the pupil!s xespect.
When I speak of love" for pupils, I
;meah you are to seek the success and
beat interest of those who are ugly,
mischievous, &o. Unless a scholar is
made to feel thai the teacher is ihis
iiriend, his study will be yeryJimUed.
It will ai'd us very much in dealing
with children, to remember our own
feelinga.when we were children. It
is safe to conclude that pUpiW 'hi
make trouble do not it turuugu
mere ugliness, but through, thought-,
Ieseness, but be open and frauk with
them, speak of their faults only in.the
absence of the school. 5th. Essential
is seif-cbri trol. Unless there is Harmo
ny in the school, the friction .will soon
tear the machine to pieces. One who
loves his self-control or is easily made
angry, ought never to be a teacher of
children. He then spoke of days
when every thine: ooes wronir ; when
t wiU 8eem that everything Will con-
spire to make noise and anoy you
The difficulty too often rests with tho
teacher. Never Speak loud and harsh
tibder excitement. Never punish
when iil a passion. Oth. Essential is
enthusiasm. There Is (inactive, mag
netic influence that is essential to
control the minds of others. He
faithful to your manhood and woman
hood. He a model for ydur pupils,
and when you have been faithful to
the discharge of your ever duty, don't
allow the remarks that will be made
to bother you and anoy you, for, you
will have no right to unfit yourself
for present duty by worrying about
what you cannot help.
Juno 28th, 0 A. sl Botany Claes by
Prof. J. M. McKenzie ; a lively inter
est was manifested. Next a class by
Prof. Martin, making a good display.
A class in Virgil, consisting of iliaa.
Moorhead and Miss "Howard, did
credit to themselves as well as to tholr
teacher, Prof. McKenzie. The same
hour Prof. Martin examined a class in
Algebra, consisting of Miss Brook,
Miss Barnes and Mr. Gadcr, doing
credit to themselves and their teacher.
Numerous other classes'wero conduo-
ed by Prof. McKenzie. Miss Mattie
Barnes, Miss Mary Snyder, on the
subjects of Penmanship, Reading
Grammar and Civil Government, all
of which were entertaining and ih-
rs ?tW'-3;iv:'ii2f" f '& ikst
I'Dcwownw wim acocaoe.-. juuii
H;yi ivfi ".' V , ';Z1.- JjJ2JT
l ltnJ filrM "Vr. Tr.'i. rhi.'i A "- i -1 TT . y . Bt .. ' , ijaZT-n
Prof. Brooks, after which tho Edv.
Mr.Kuntz, o'f Omaha, was intro
duced to tho audience, delivering a
very able and elaborate address upon
tho topic, tho true road to success,
which was well delivered and "highly
appreciated by all present.
Wednesday morning. Music and
Prayer by Prof. McKenzie. The ex
ercises of the forenoon was made ;up
of examinations on the following
branches: Physical Geography by
Prof. Martin; Zoology by Prof. Mc
Kenzie. The system of organizinga
District1 School was introduced 'by
Miss Annio Moorhead, first giving
her method of employment and how
she would enlist the hearty co-operation;
of the patrons of the school, and
second aa to how she would conduct
classes. Mr. Howard gave a method
of organizing the more advanced pu
pils Into classes, which was of gener
alinterest to all present Next was a
Gymnastic exercise, conducted by
Harvey Minkler and Miss Kingman,
after which Prof. McKenzie. read the
standard of the school, which was
The afternoon exercises were con
ducted in thegrove, and were opened
by the class singing an anthem
"Let the heavens rejoice." The at
tendance was large. Prayer was of-
ierea oy atoi. xsrooKS, aiier wnicn:
beautiful anthem was sung by- the
class "Come brothers, aroueeJ
An Essay Was then read
Annie Moorhead, oneVth4)
ting class; 8ubject7l"N4hi
The Essay was lcicalm
with erudiilesijafiill of noh things; in
short, a ItMkt.t ihj9g mind. She
-jVj W1 tsieuieuiB
naaf aoening is lost, auo
sang a song entitled "Our
.wuiuaru aa a auuuuw. ww.
--. - ,.i. , nnn.
other member of the
then introduced and
ration; subject, "The
" The oration was
spirit, energy and ap
titude. The subject was well handel
ed. He referred to the various pur
suits of life and different avocations,
showing the power of tho students
position over all others. He referred
to tho approximation of the true stu
dent to his God in studylilg t'he.worlis
of nature, and that knowledge is the
only true key to unlock the store
house j and if we would be tr,uly hap
py, We must necessarily employ every
effort? io-gain knowledge; and ifhe
best thing that I can say in short, is
that it was practical aud to the point.
Tho class then favored tho audience
with another soBg, entitled "Home
again returning," which was lovely.
Prof. McKenzie then delivered an
address to the graduating class. He
referred to the restraints of the grad
uates while at school. You were re
garded as students ; nowyou are men
and woipcaof freedom. The would
will now g&zfc "Upon you ;&nd expect
ou to make your oWn living. Ybu
., - - -
!, . ..... il
women ot aDiiity. 'Uie nuio you
.have. Iodis merely. a .smattering-
aaiouut-fcic-ynsi: aniGnm; insc ue
jpu. iyou havejust commenced
ur course, jfeu havo Inst oom-
jfeMensed: the HfoofVstildent j Ifiynot
mid your;-books. The world will
l !. t-' : 'i ..
iixjH. ujKJir yuujHoc as to xne amount
put it int-praciico.
learned, but as, to how vou
i. - - -
ye, as teachers,
waaffyou to make your lives a success
This la-oar greatest deslreL Do not
set y owcmark;too high. Be willing
to jfork. aay where. " The' field Will
opa up by 'and by. Every man has
hM calling tByv carefully studying
ypyr owxi jheart, you can determine
yctftvocfttion. We all haxftjour dlf-
fiMKj0hd fitHbf wide
neio- vw ortn xo aogooonrj others;
tp tho wWho BtrrrouBd you, -Uou nob
put your:taleh't in ,a,napki'n iior bury-
Be thed referred to tho responsi
bility that rested upon them as grad-
uates,.and that they were the .first
graduates of the State:- Be worthy
then of the honor cohfered upon you,
and may God guide and direct you
through all coming life.
He then, presented Miss Annio
Moorhead'and Mr. detfrgo Howard
w,ith diplomas, and Misa Emma;
Brook and Miss F. M. Kingman with
State Certificates. Miss Olcott then
presented the graduating class with a
boquet apiece, which was received
wiiu grauiuae. Anotner song was
then, sutig to the graduating class,
composed by Prof. P. M. Martin,
which was good.
The benediction being pronounced,
ithe.crowd dispersed; and allow mo to
conclude by saying that I trust you.
will pardon tho uncouth, manner in
which thlsls submitted, as time would,
not permit of systemizing. There are
a great many things that I should
havo said, relative to our State Nor
mal School, jhut time wilt not permit.
If I havo overlooked anything, I havo
done it unintentionally; and allow
me to express my gratitude for tho
skiridndss and .hospitality shown me
W-oiie in attendance at vour closlne
exorcises. My heart beats in unison
with yourslh this great Work, and I
trust that tho work may grow and ap
proximate nearer and still nearer lb
perfection, until Nebraska shall have
one of tho largest and best State Nor
mal Schools in this Federal Union.
Co. fiWpfc. Nemalia'Go., Neb-
i'l '1 if' m
this. Perhaps the statement of the
fact thafcMrs. Greeley is veheinently
in favor of it, mc.y bd an explanation.
Nevertholesd, tho white-coated phi
losopher brought in a report adverse
to woman suffrage. Now, it happen
ed that Mrs. Sttlunton and Mrs.
Greeley are dear friends, and Mrs.
Stanton was at Albany when Horace
reported. Instauter sho telegraphed
to Mrs. Horace to get up a petition of
ono thousand women, head it herself
against the report refusing women
suffrage, informing her what her hus
band had done. Tho next day it
came; and amid the roars, pf laugh tor
of the, convention and to the surprise,
.and chargrin of Horace, this petition,
indorsed "from Mrs. Horace Greeley
and a thousand others," was read.
Tho white hat and; coat vanished in
search of "that inveterate Mrs. Stan
ton." She was found. Tho following
dialogue ensued :
Greeloy "Good morning, Mre.
Stanton. "Good morning,'Mr. Gree
ley." Greeley "Did you induce my wife
to send that infernalpetition hero?"
Stanton "I kept her posted about
your unconstitutional proceedings,
Greeley "Well, madam, I hove al
ways been your friend."
Stanton "And. I yours, Mr. Gree
ley." Greeley "But I won't stand sueh
Stantori"I haye outwitted
haven't LttMr. Greelej'."
ItaafNlMkthis bit of bitter inter
reseiyHilHBjey replied: "Mrs.
Siataillfjg as I live and control
tfc-f. mmL: the name of Elizabeth Ca-
sMtipoH shall not appear in its col-
And to this day it has not; but as
IF to beltttle her assumed independ
ence, you will often, very often, find
in its columns that of Mrs. H. B.
Stanton. Washington Correspondence
Ancient City in West Virginia.
!Tho "YVellsburp (West Virginia),
Netos says that a part of the, beautiful
fiat land, of- what is called Green Bot
tom,1aying partly in Cabell and part
ly In Mason i County, a few years ago,
before the. plow of civilization had
disturbed the spil, presented one of
those vestiges of a city which are mot
with In Central America, and occa
sionally in the southern and western
parts of the United States., The tra
ces, of a regular," compact and, popu
lous city, with streets running paral
lel with the!;Ohio river, and crossing
and intersecting each other, at right
angels, cqvering a space of nearly
half a mile, as well as the. superficial
dimensions of many of the houses,
are apparent and '.well defined. Axes
and saws of .a, unlqiicufprm the for
mer bf Iron", tlie ..latter of .copper
as well as- other implements of tho
mechanic arts, 'have..be'en"f6un,d.
I- v'li -"
-. The church? builfcat Waldoboro',
Main, moro than a hundred pears ago
by the Germans, is still standing
with its twenty windows of four by
nSno. glass, itssquare, unpainted pews,
its pulpit, sounding board and com
nrdnion table of pice Tho laat pas
tor was the Rev. John 'William Star
man, a native of Helmstadt, Gemany,
who preached in this ancient house
more than fifty years, in German and
English, and who died 1854, ninety
one years op age. Old Conrad Heyer
acted as ehoirifaierinthe old house for
.eighty yean$, and when ,a hundred
years old would sing tho highest notes
with scareelv anv of the tremnlous-
nesa of sge.t' Nothing now remains of
tlioee SHCient pop!o wno once wor-
shipped there. The old church i
kept in repair by the liberality of
Coloht?! Goorgy SmoOse.
Ti fiiri iiiflff ' - -
-" . -
, , From tke New York Tribune, Jaly 7.
Tlie m af tke MaMacre f Cbris
tiaiis at Pekia, Ckiaa.
The JPeh tanff, as the ecclesiastical
Mjs&ion under FrenchT protection is
lerineu, lies in cne norinweet, corner
Of' the City walls. The historyof this
spot of ground has been perhaps 'as
eventful as that of any foreign loca
tion in the far East. ,Tke- original
site was granted, to the French Jesuit
missionaries who first visited China,
by the Emperor Kaughi the Augus
tus; of Chinese literature and they
successfully held it for some years.
Afc length a voUent prosecution against
the Christians broke out, the Mission
buildings 'were, riwetohesgrouuil,
anU-tlTo" DnesfcSrWore nretooribed'.'anrt
)ui. to aeatn. j.t tiie close orthe war,
i. .i j -.. - . . .. :t:
opcumi ouujcub oi wrciy uegotaiioil,
and a handsome church (the tower of
which' wag restricted to a helr?hfc of
sixty feet, lest it should overlook the
imperial harem), dormitories and
schools, were erected by the French
Government. In 18S4 these were,
however, destroyed by fire, a valuable
museum founded that filled by the
naturalist David alone escaping the
devouridg element. Again did -fresh
buildings arise from the ashes of their
predecessors the members.of Mio Phi-
nese Foreign Board assisting the. for
eign ministers in laying tho founda
tion stone. And nowtheae, too', have
shared the fate of their predecessors.
Tho Ruslan church Was situated be
tween the United Spates and British
Legation, and has long been U con
spicuous object from the walls of Pe-
xin. or unpretending architecture,
tho cross, with which it was surmoun
ted, was plainly visible above thelow
roofs of the surrounding nativo build
ings. The telegram does not inform
us Whether it was also destroyed, but
the mention of several Russirns being
killed,, would lead to the inference
that their Legation, within the pro-'
cinota of which tho church stands)
had also been mabe a subjeot of at
Tho cortain cure of neuralgia is
found in judicious eating and exer
cise ; and not only so, a permanent
cure cannot be effected In any other
way, while these are always efficient.
In nouraigia the blood is always too
thick, impure, and in excess; and as
diet and exerciso combine to remedy
these conditions, some rules in rela
tion to them aro desirable. "These
will bo adapted to sedentary persons,
to those who livo in-door generally,
as, . women, students, book-keepors,
and tho like.
It is rather better to eat thrice a
day. mornlnff. noon.,and nleht': that
J-ra, as soon.after sunrise as practicable
iui uicuaiusu, umucr uuuuii i u vivv& j
supper boforo sundown.
Eat nothing: whatever between
meals. , -. i
Breakfast,., single cup of coiTee'or.
tear 'Bnmn.VnJfThriri niYrf Kiioi-,iiMfti
and, butter, and a cup of warih drlnkr
of some kind, and nothing else'.,. J' '"5
Dinner the same as breakfast, .ad
ding one vegetable and some fruit,
raw or'stewed, a3 a desert, and .noth
ing else. A different, kind of vegeta
ble may bo taken every day for varie
ty ; the kind of meat may bo' changed
at each meal.
The objeotin tho specification above
made is to discourago variety at meals,
because it is this which tempts all to
eat too much. Persons at times havo
felt at the table that thoy had, eaten
enough ; but on seeing a very Invi
ting dish unexpectedly brought In, a
goou meal nas been eaten of this, last
variety. The general and hurtful er
ror is that too great a. variety is spread
on our tables, not only ocensiening
trouble of preparation and great loss,
but also a positive injury in the
temptation of the appetite. The
reader .may try it upou himself or
any one two days. A- dinner of one
vegetable, one kind of meat and
bread ; at dinner the next day, lot a
great variety be presented; he will
eat double the amount at this repast,
with this remarkable difference: an
hour after the first meal, he will be
entirely comfortable, will feel as if he
had 'eaten quite enough ; an hour af
ter tho latter, there will be decided
discomfort, a fullness, a fccling-natif
some kind of relief was desirable, and
in too many cases a resort to tho de
cauter, with a vain hope of a riddance
in same waya It cannot bo denied
that the first steps toward intemper
ate habits have been taken in UBing
liquors to remove tho unpleasant con
sequences of over-eating. A very
great aid toward overcoming a habit
of top hearty eating will be found in
setting down to;a table with only
three varieties of food. Ur. Hall.
A Warning to Husband?
A lady in the Revolution (Sister An
thony's paper), writes as follows :,
Tho great want of women at pres
ent is money money for their per
sonal wants, aud money to carry .out
tholr plane. I propose thatthey ahall
earn it; that they shall consider it is
honorable to work ibr board, and de
mand for them equal pay for effual
work. I demand that bearing and
rearing, of children, the most axact
Ing of employments, and involving
the most terrible risks, shall be tbo
best paid work in tho world, and that
husbands shall treat th'elr wives with
at least as much consideration, and
acknowledge them entitled to asmiich
monoy as wet nurses.
Tne moaning of tnis is, tnat wives
aro about to strike for greenbacks ; so
much for every baby born. No
greenbacks, no sons and daughters.
No more greenbacks, no. more popula
tion : no more boys to carry forward
the great enterprise of the age. The;
scale of prices for material duties are
as follows: .";' ...
Twin ,bable3.......M T.-...-..
Triplitd (allboys) r.. ,. ,. 1,000
Terms : C. O.-D No credit beyond
first child, the motto being "Pay up
or dry up." Husbands who desire to
transmit their names to posterity will
please notice and take a now de
parture. J. I ipi'J IA.. U j ....
Nancy was reading the Bible to her
mother, who was industriously knit
ting. She no W-aBd then miscalled a
word. She read as follows : 4,Now
theae eight did Mileha bore"
"What's that?'. said, tke old lady
'"Wvrrr tVtncul ntlrflf. HA IHf1 flfitf '
.. vr , ft.j .fjM .. ..ww - ,
read Nancv. "Ah., that will do ,"
said the old lady, scratching her Boee-j
with her Knitting-needle ; -mey
might milk a boar, but to milk a, bore,
mydaughter, is im possible.
mriifmmmsmmmammmmmsr3xmiszpsr "sj .. m iw . ssm'wate ,. e
mammazMammMmmmmmmimiBmr:ViBmr.:.iiiTEai ; crUftSLK.v. -z .r- -m )tJjKwvm
i i . . - .:9QSBiiaK&'sEn,i MMc-wmmmmmaaMvx. vasm - - .-.. - ,.a-. . -?-..-.--:-
TWn-- ill MWMmlWWMftm.'MMknmmm r"""" I iNa ttaJUafleaamipg
.Mil i .mMmmitbir? .- -mmtiKmLvrzr .mm LAimBrm j;- iamJfeawii JMk tw
.' VMJ G FTSmrHM. I SMMSft. " '- Mi' W K "TT--vr"'rVT7TnNiSBBBBBS SMS Mr.jBlH. XS3B9BMHmSiSKBBliBBSBBBBa'HBBmVMBlSlV)aT
VOL. 14-NO. 40.
1. If it were any other day, would I
bo kept at home by the weather ?
2. Did I ever stay away .from ray!
businesfrcjni a party, from aa amuse
ment, for such a rain or. snow as this?
3. If it Were a nubtlc meetimr far
some, other purpose than divine wor
ship, wouIdT think it too bad adayto
"go out? r -
4. Would I go to churoh If I co!d
make or saye a dollar by it, or gaiiai
5. If my 4wn Church bedistaht;, is
thero.no'ne that is near whore-1 mav
be sure" of finding a vacant seat to
day? a ' -,;fV
Jt . I m. afraioVnU-apolfiKS my
best clothes j bad I not batter go in my
common dress, than lose tho benefit
Of tlih-mting. aad ttcgleot wjrd4iye
!. i, iiave-Anot overcoat, overshoes,
and; umberella, tliat will keep me
from taking cold, and. preserve my
Svnday dreaa from .injury"?
8. Am I n'ot nearer the church than
many who are never kept away by the
,9. If every one should find an ex
cuse for absence aa easilv aa I dr'-
what would be the appearance of our
churches on the Lord's day.
10. Is it not a dishonor to my Ma-
a.n, ii ,iui i;wisous uian wouiu not in
fiuonce mo in worldlymatters, I keep
from the stated worship of tho sanct
11. Is not n wet Sunday at home a
more dreary day than ono that ia di
versified by going out to church?
12. Am I willlnffthat my children
should learri. by my example Hliat
thoy may go to school, to storeTto
shows, in (Ul weather but not to
"f 7 . If Vi, nusk 11. vuc
may7 not bo true. A great
many false reports aro circulated, and
tho reputation of a good many may
be sadly sullied by a baseless rumor.
Havo you any reason to believe, that
what they say concerning your broth
er is true? if not, why should you
permit your name to be Included
among tho "they'' who circulate a
Thetfsay . Who says? Iaany
person responsible for the assertion ?
buchphraeea aro frequently used to
conceal tho point of a& enemy's po
guard, who thus meanly strikes ono
whom ho dare not openly assail. Are
you helping- tho cowardly attack?
If "thoy1' mean-nobody. then regard
the rumor as nothing. .
They tay . Why do they eay
so? Is any good purpose secured by
the circulation of the report ? Will it
benefit the individual to lavs U
known ; or will any interests of soci
ety bo promoted Jby whispering it'
about? If not, you had bests eMt
pley time and speech to tone' awe
Tfrw say ; To whoco. do sbey
say if? To,thoso who havsKao busi
ness wuu ino anairr? ,. to saoeo wuo
to persona' "who are
known, not to
hie friends? Would
they dare to say it to him, as well aa
about him ? No one has a right to say
that concerning another, which ho is
not ready to speak in his own ear.
They say . Well, suppose it Itf
true. Are you not sorry for it ; or do
you rejoice that u brother has been
discovered erring ? Oh, pity him if
ho has fallen Into sin, and pray for
him that he may bo forgivon and re
stored. If it should bo true, don't brute it
about to his Injury. It will not bene
fit you, nor him, uor society, to pub
lish his faults. You are as liable to bo
slandered, or to err. as your brother,
and as ye would tnat ho should de
fend, or excuse, or forgive you,do ye
even so to him. ,
Nature and Art.
Upon examining the edge of a very
keen razor witbia microscope it will
appear as broad as the back of a thick
knife, rough, "uneven, full of notches
and furrows. An exceedingly small
needle resembles a rough iron bar.
But the sting of a bee, seen through
the Bame instrument, exhibits every
where a polish moBt amazingly beau
tiful, without the least flaw, blemish
or inequality, and it ends with a poirrt
too fine to be discerned. A small piece
of exceedingly fine lawn appears,
throrgh a miscroscopo, like a hurdle
or lattice, and, tho threads seem coars
er than a yarn with which ropes aro
made for anchors. But a silk-worm's
web appears perfectly smooth and
shining, and every whero equal. The
smallest dot that can bo. made with a
pen appears, when vlowod by .the
microscope, an irregular spot, rough;
jagged and uneven. But the little
specks on the wings or bodies of in
sects are found to be most accurately
circular. So great is tho contrast be
tween the works of God and man.
Westerly, Rhode Island, Is the
place where "two Sundays come to
gether." Nearly half the population
are Seven Day! Baptists, and on Sat
urday ono-haIf of the mills, shops
and other places of business aro
closed, and half of the churches are
filled with worshippers, who on Sun
day, resume their secular occupations,
while their neighbors take religion
and rest. Persons in that village who
desire a perpetual business, and who
vainly hopo to swlndel the Supreme
Being put of one day in seven, form
co-parfnershics. one of the partner??
"keeping" Saturday and working on,
Sunday, and tho other working on
Saturday and'"keeping" Sunday; so
that the shop, or office, or store is
kept open constantly, and tho busi-
ness never intorninted from one year's
end to another. -Springfield- Republic.
- Tkere is a highly Judicial old gen
tleman in Illinois who expects anoth
er flood, antlhas constructed an ark,
in which to" save himself and hfa
Uooibr and cha.ttlos: We isupposo,
alter tnesuoeiuenco ot tuo, water, ,Uiat
he will come out and plant a vineyard,
and do what Noah did. as near as. pos
sible. Wc take it for granted that
this venerable butratborthan else be
lated patriarch believes In circunicLj
ion, burnt offirinKsunlcavencd bread.
4hoPasgevert!and th Song of Solo
mon, togotner witn tne Curse of ui
naan and Plurality of "Wives an cori
cubins. WhUt mainly interests us te
to know, whfn the waters prevail ex
ceedingly njKn the earth, whether
the provident skipper will" consent to
take any paslKnrora ? and if sdj upon
what terms, meals included, j
. Bev. Hordce Cook was a mbmbcr
of Mamaro Bodgo of the Masorde fra-
FUBIAS, OOtffiLEP k .,
0M-M. 74 Xtftiwttfi MMk at4r9
L Om r. e 7SM1,
Of all Made, dew os4ftm)titcad at
The weddi; otMtVfHtoa Phil
lips, many years. angjuul afeet it a
touch of reSftMnee: Tfco lady wk fe
now his wife,! ws abolit4o4 aad
an invalW. Having- fortano ia hex!
own right, she thought! deYofttsg it
to emancipation ; -but. knowJa how
money leftin that !Way wasTikely to
be wasted, she deemed it best to tra-
fer it to an indivldl-ia. who she
had entire fidth. Sfae iad Jjeesk tot
some time a sincere admirer- of tke
distinguished orator, aad: bd reason
to believe that ho liwt a4flictkm Jb
her. ThinkiB&har oudNrnf drawi
nigh, she senifeMr. PkiiilTM. mL
ffterunfoldinf; Mffen, u1iWUhi
Ixt thing to d uiniec the eirewxt
that he would then hare tbe risjkt to
hr-prnjty,.iKl OOVMTtfevei it t
the cause they both so earnestly loved.
He was much touched by her sadder
and generosity: and in few days
they were married. That was tweaty
years ago, and Mrs. Pfcillipe, tboarf
very delicate, is still livins;, aad Mie
fair to live for yeara to cosm. Tiw
pair are devotedly attached to etch
other; and what seems to have feea
merely a business aflWr, his yrodwee
U we Happiness or. ins nost xeMa-
Uc i?d.T?Ic Erif- He was
wealthy before hia.nelon, aad siaee
then his own and .hie wife's means
have been liberally, expended ia the
cause of humanity aad Ireedesa.
Apart from his remarkable genius,
Mr. Phillips Is a man df irreprpaoh
ablo habits, living and acting up to aa.
ideal standard as nearly, perhaps, as Js
possible for a man.
. m in
The curse of me&oDoIv iau&on tu ft
all directions, bat theoure of theourss
is also liapplly come to us with tke
progress of scieace In each ease almost
as soon as the curse itself. Wc set
forth to-day, for example, as eeaHy as
tho weather and the wrath oT&lrsty
souls will permit, the deliberate eeu
splracy of a knot of sordid ice-dealers
to make unlimited hay whiie.tha m
of summer shines; out of their past
winter's harvest. Formidably as this
combination appears, it may be very
easily defeated. A machine has keea.
Invented and brought extensively In
into use in France, within the .past
year, whioh practically amounts to
making every man his; own Jack
Frost. Af a very small expense per
day, this machine, the original cost of
whioh is likewise small, will supply
a whole family with sill, the refriger
ation, external and-iatoraal, wbl'4t
can possibly require, even: andsrtkese
heaveas of brass and above. tbSgvoruet
of a boiling globe. r7e .steal! have to
thank our monopolists Instead of ter
riag and featheriag-themif tbelr sto
Eid free results, mi it ovgat to result,
i promptly popularliinj- tale French
invention. WprW, ;
A now to7nahlp hU b4a eraaaised -ou
oi aa oI4 oe, an 4eld w.,1' on
hooatt 44 fatsMr, ras alsetoif Justice
of, the.. peace-. Mm waswefrjtoiihe
hnsfaess,' aad.tha soiw,.1loued Vfer
, i ii .r
waitlag a - . -,
rfcike leaal V
eC,saca.kaii a , x.
es were examined; itid' tlie boys had
a good time generally. At the close
of the trial, the justice lined .them
all tea dollars' each. Then tho boys
laughed, and told him the joke had
gone far enough they were In fua all
the time. "You was in fun was
yon?" said the old man, striking his
hard fist savagely on tho table. "You
was In fun, was ybu 1 Well, Pli be
d d If I?m In fua. You'll pay that
fine, every dog of you, or go to JalLJ'
S) I l
Wo find floating in our exchances
the following directions to accomplish
'ii anrnrnatilf "Vnnnuniot. (tl. .
to bo nobody. Go to the drinking sa
loon to spend your leisure; You need
not drink much now, ju3& a little beer
or somo other drink. In the mean
time, play dominoes or something
olso to consume time, so that you will
be suro not to use any useful book ; or,
if you do read, let it be the 'dime aov
el' of the day. Thus go on keeping
your stomaon lull, head empty, and
yourself busy playing time-killing
games, and in a tew years you'll, be
nobody, unless you should turn outto
bo a drunkard or a professional gam
bler, either of which Is to be wrsa
than nobody. There are a great "many
men in our town just ready to gradu
ate and bo nobodies."
' im s sji
In overy age the heart of man has
been, blessed with ffowors. They
wreathe the cradle and-the tomb, they
deck the bridal and "the bier. The
Cupid of the ancients tipped his ar
row with flowers, and with omsge
blossoms orowned tho bride. Flow
ore garlanded the Greclaa altar, and
to-day they hang votive wreaths o&
the votive shrine. Flowers are- al
ways symbolical; on the: brow of
wedded beauty they are a lovely type
of marriage, they twine around the
tomb an emblem of the resurrection ;
they should feast on the place- of of-
ferlngs, for their beauty and fragraace -ascend
in perpetual adoration Defers
the Most High.
Three brothers bearing ,a resam
bianco to each other, receatly weat
into the same barber shopr and on the .
same day to be shaved ; ono going in
the morning, the other at noon, and
the third at night. Whe& the last
one appeared, the barber, who was a
German, drooped his razor in aston
ishment, and exclaimed r "VellfTdat
man hash de fashdest beard I never
saw; I shaves him dis morals',
shaves him at dinner thnea, and he
comes back nowmit his beard sojoag
jiah it never vasl"
f A Yankee boy recently took hie
sweet-heart to ono of tho, St.. Louis
hotels sbr dinner. Codfish balk: were
" g JTiSLllSS
Uiey were dsugh-nste, and 3aa4ed
on to his companion. After breakisg
,his,qw.n open, he carefully examined
It, smelt at it, an swtd, "Matilda,
don't eat that doughrjaut tkew's
something doatlia this." , . ,-1
At a dinner party the other sight,
.Senator Nye put his new silk tile care
"v t vj u.vu vv niiiiwtvi itv oayiCRWU
lessly upon the sofa. A lew minutes
after the veteran philosopher Greeley
sat upa aad crushed the bat'fear-
fiiiy. - '( Hi
told you it wouldn't fltr beore yo
tried it on."
"I require," said a sage of the In
dian tribe of Penobscote, "but" three
things to make, me happy.-' V What
is the ilrat2,r inquired a seeker " of
wisdom. "Tobaeco:" was 'ike - fepisr
"What is the sccoad ?' JRuBaX
"Well, what is the third ?" -""Wkyi"
said-the philosopher, contemaiative,
"a little more rum."
- - f