Newspaper Page Text
THE raWsi$ j .- 'B -w jipftAe- .'V,4i- VOL. XVII. COUNTY, KANSAS, FRIDAY, APKIL 6, 1883. 50.16 B B ryA T"f " STTs sB B TBi A, KULr 1 5 1 M IOLA, AJfJSS OUR ANNOUNCEMENT. CJ-OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALLEX C0UHTT.-C5 OFFICUT, PAPKK0FTHEC1TT OK IOLA. Satscriptloa Rates. One rear (M numbers) In advance $1.50 One year (52 numbers) If not In advance... 2 JO Six months, In advance '. ! Three months, SO cents. Single copySccuts. BUSINESS DIREOTORT. OTHICK & SMITH, REAL ESTATE AGENTS and Abstracters oflitle. Office oer Ueatty Bros furni ture store. Iola, Allen County, Kansas. J H. RICHARDS, ATTOBSEY AT LAW, Iola, Allen County, Kansas, Practices In all the Courts of the Mate. J. C. GORDON, ATTOBNEV-AT-LAW, Iola, Kansas. Of flee over Northrup's store. J. H. FISHER, ATTOBNEY-AT-L VW. Deputy County At torney. Office at the court liouse, Iola, Kansas. A. C. BOGLE, ATTOnVET AT LAW and Stenographer. Correspondence promptl) attended W. Of fice at the Court House, Iola, Kaunas. R. H. KNIGHT, ATTOBXFT AND COUX'sKLOK AT LAW ami Notary Public. Will Practice In all the Courts of the State Loan, Itial fcstate nnil Insurance Agent. Collections a ieclalty, Iola, Kansa. Office oxer Heuderson's store, vestsme square. 8. G. LEWIS, A TTORXEV-AT-LAW, Iola, Kansas. Will AA n.... 1 -II .1... .......fa ..r fl.n Kt.tn Mill loan money on easv terms. Office oier Jienuerson Ajininut'B Hnninftreowiu, vu viiu M est side public square. DRS. HENDRICKS & FRENCH. o TFICK west aide public square, up stairs. lOia, xvausaa. A. J. FULTON, M. D. Graduate Jefferson Medical College. Philadel phia I'lnslciau, surgeon and Accuuchtr. Office at rcaidencc. C H. BOULSON & SON, HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS. Surgerj and diseases or women awl children a spec ialty Will guarantee to cure Piles. A. GIFFORD, M. D. OFFICE oer Hender-on's hardware store Residence opposite Harmon Scott's, Iola, K.neas. DR. S. TOZEK, DENTAL SUUGEOX, Office In Greenhouse blosk, Iola, Kanpas. J. E. JEWELL, M. D. MIYMUAX A srilGEON. .special atten tlou paid to Mirger and Eve disease. Mohan, - - Uam MRS. JAS. SIMPSON. M ILLlNEltY AND DKESsVAKIXG, lancj Goods, etc., Iola, Kansis. JOSEPH PIKE, B OOT AXI MIOK MAKk.lt, Iola, Kansas. Shon west side unWlc square, rirsl cinss work guarautei at rcisonalilp prices. Hoys' bots from $1.50 t- M.7A. Mm s boots from 81 7i to $t.uo I CHURCH DIRECTORT. MEl'HODMT EPISCOPAL. Corner of Jefl.ron AcnMe and Broadway St. Services ecry babbath at 11 a.m. ud 7:Ju p. m CJis nicvttng immcliHtch after Hie morning Mrxice. feunda Oiol tit M JO a. ru.. A: S Ilanktns Suierlutendnt. Prajcr meclingeerj Tliursdaveiening at 7-S0 p. m. strangers and vim tors in the city and all olh.ra cordiallj invit o4 to all thtse services. S. S. Weatiikwy, Pastor. PRESBYTERIAN. Comer Madison Avenue ami Wettcm Street, rrcachinff at Io; n. m. Sshlialli sclionl at .i u m. Prajcr meeting ever Tliuredaj evening. All are invited to these services. E. 8. Miu.hr, P.iBtor. BAPTIST. On Svcamore Jtret. I-nrge brlcV. north-east of the Maare. Preaching every "jmiday at 1 1 a nu, ami at the usual hoar In th ev enlng. Sun day jl at 'l la.m. A. L. lHbble, superin tendent. Prayer meeting vry Thnrsda ec nlng.it 7 p.m. Thlsnotlu I Inserted to assure you of asarm welcome at am ifthee sen Ices. T. C CorrKV, Pslor. CHRISTIAN. Parvlceson first Sunday of every month atll o'clock a. m. at the imrt House. Tiios. Baktlktt, Tastor. CHRISTIAN.- The Christian Church or loin, Allen county, Kansas, meets at the Court Houe for wor ship every Lord's Day In each month at 3 ii. m. .1. C. Toiip. Elder. BIBLE SOCIETY. A snpplv of Bibles and Testimeiits maj be found at the Allen County Bible Depositor , at Charles A Steele's place of business SECRET SOCIETIES. A. F. & A. M. Iola Lodge Xo.SShold Its regnlarcommunlca tiens the first and third Tue-ulav s In each month All masons in good standing arc cordially in vited to attend. A. J. JTJLIOX, W. SI. It. W. lcarT, Scc'y. D. O. A. T. Iola Teraale Xo. 9 hold their regular meetlBgs second and fearth Mondav evenings of each nonth at Masonic hall. Ail TemplaH In good iHBT"-r iBiited to visit. DK. W. S. HEXURICKS, Templar. J. H. Ya.jrrcw. Eecorder. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Iola lxdg Xo. hold their regular meet ings, Wednesday ereaing of each week, In Col l)rns building. Visiting broUiers rrom other lodges will be cordlall welcniel. J. H. Fisim. K- of K. and S. I. O. O. F. Iola Lodge Xo. a hold tbeir regular meet ings every Tuesday ercntn;, in their hall Vis iting brethren in good standing are umted to attend. X. F ACE2S.X.G. C. H. DkClcts, Kccording Secretary. A. O. U- W- lola Lodce Xo. ns hold their regular meeting eacond and fourth Thursday of each month, at Odd Fellows Hall. Visiting Brethren are cor dially invited to visit our lodge. D. B. II. SMtLTZEK, II. W. tt. UPDECiurr, Eecorder. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. Iola Lodee Xo. ISO K. or n. mrets In the Odd Fellows' Hall, oa tte first anil third riday nlchts or each month. Visiting brothers from other lodges will be cordially welcomed. W. H. MccLUItt, Uictaton W P. CnASTAlx, IteiortcT. EASTERN STAR. Salem Chapter Xo. 4, order of the Eastern Star, holds Its regular communications the firt and third Saturdays of each month. AH mem bers In goodstandlngarecoroiilly invited toat tend. Mas. I. C. Coxnom, W. M. It. W. Dcrrr, Sec'y. SOLD ONLY BY H1DERS0N & 1MB1E. LIVE BUSINESS MEN WHO ADVERTISE. FLETCHER CO. IOM MRDWARE AND HARNESS EfllPffUOM. E. H. Snssmilch, Manager. Hardware, Stoves and; Tinware, Saddles and.Leather. Wholesale and Itetaln. Good Goods. Lowest Prices. South Side of Square, k. j. weith, Blacksmitliinff and Waffon Murine:. South of Stevenson's dr'g store Repairing done to order with specialty, races reasonable. w-Jl f,!u A complete stock of Drugs, Patent Soaps, Perfumery and Faney Articles. Prescriptions carethlly compounded, c" As.oTTEN, Manufacturing Baker & Confectioner, Iola, Knnaas. Fancy cakes for weddings and parties made to order. A complete line of pure conrectionery. maiiK & urus famous lauiiies. Young & clark, (South Side Square) We would respectfully ask you to Clothing, Hoots and Shoes, Hats anil Caps, nnd Groceries ami Queeuswarj We are not In the habltof blowing but when ltcomes to good ginxls for the hast money, weaae always on hand. Butter aud tjrgs taken In exchange fur goods. a. e. wricht, (West Side Square) Fresh stock and low prices in all cery line. Give me a call , Krueger & Cray, Live anri Let Live Meat Market, (West Madison Avenue) Iola) Kansas Fresh Beef and Pork constantly on hand and sold at reasonable rates. The patronage of the people of Iola and vlclnit) respeUrull) solicited, tush paid for IiIiIls. Highest Price paid for Beef Cattle, Ac. S. T. ELLIS, (West Street) Fine Livery Carriages aud Buggies, om a special! . llores boarded by the week. BEATTY & SWISHER, (Opposllte Central Hotel) Fresh and Salt Meats, Sausage and for cash. Cash paid for Hides. HARRY STOW, Geo. Burria old btand, AM kinds of Repairing done with neatness and dispatch, house attends to the Blacktniltliiu department. C. A. STEELE, I have a complete assortment of Clocks, Watches, Jewelry and Plated Ware. KHtaelM from 45 cents to i3 CO 1 hose desiring an thing in my Une will save money I) examining my goods. Repairing of all kinds done promptly. South Side Public Square S- A- Brown & Co-. Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Lime, Hair, Cement, Paints, Brick, and all kinds f Building MaUrial. West Madison Avenue, ... IOLA, KANSAS. J. W. Scott & Son. A complete stock of Drugs, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Patent Medicines, Window Glasx, Matlonerj, Combs, Toilet "o.ips, Perfumer, Fane. Articles, at Wholesale nnd Detail. l)r J W Scott gives his entire attention to the linsliieis nud ttill alwavB be found at the store duriigbusimss hours, and at his residence nights and SundnH, reach at an time, nlcht or dav , tofurnUh medlcinesor compound prescriptions with care aud accuracy This Is the let place In the conut to buy anythli g In this line. X. B. Window Glass of all regular sizes 1 a on baud and odil sizes cut vv ithout extra charge. West Side Washington Avenue, - - IOLA, KANSAS. C. H. Sater Bro., New Lumber Yard AT BRONSOlf, KANSAS. We have opened a large and well selected stock of Lumber from Chicago, and have bought on the cut rate or rreight, consequently are able to furnish ou lumber at as low figures as It can be had an where in the country. Call and see and get prices before you bu. O. S. SATSB, ft BRO. root ac liLAJEisia:, CASH aEOCEHY AND- TD'FLTJGr At GUliJvan fy Cowan's Old Stand. Paints and Oils Highest Market Price Paid for Produce. Call and examine our goods and we will guar antee satisfaction. Harness, Iola, Kansai Tola. Kiwiiu neatness and dispatch. Horsehoing a I Prescription Dru Store. Iola, Kansas. Medicines, Stationery, Coribs, Toilet w Goods and Notions, " Iola, Kansas call and examine our stock of Dry Goods, Groceries and woodenware, IoLif Kan goods handled. Everything in the gro Livery and Feed Stable, Iola, Kansas. Terms Reasonable. Transient Cus Come and see us at the oil Brubaker stand. Champion Meat Market, Iola, Kansas. Lard, constantly on hand and sold low Carriage and General Blacksmith, Iola, Kansas. Capt. More- City Jewelry Store. IOLA, KANSAS. Lumber Yard, DRUG STORE, STORE, at Bottom Prices. FOB SALE. No. 66 100 acres raw land, Allen county, Kansas, 6 miles southwest from Iola the county seat, and 8 miles from railroad atatlon, snrronnuea on ait siues oy improved rarms Price, $8.60 per acre. No. 17 40faerefl. 90 acres nnder eultlva tion, 310 In grass, story and a half house, 4 rooms, smoke house and cellar, 6)4 miles hedge ft nee, l)i miles of rail, board and wire; well ami cistern at lha ncns; well ana ponit out in pasture Aeld GO bearing apple trees, S00 bear ing peach trees, and other small fruit; 3 miles irom railroad station, suuaieu in Alien county, Kansas, 8 miles from Iola, the county scat. Price, $4,600. No. 68 160 acre. Situated in Allen coun ty, Kansas, adjoining railroad stAtiou; has a new one and a half story frame house: all lu grass except a acres, mot, i,aw. No. 5V lSOacrM. One mile north of the above tract, HO acres nnder cultivation, HO In grass, one story frame house 4 rooms, barn and crib, all fenced with strands of barb wire, J oum? apple orchard, 'bearing peach orchard, c. Frlos. $8,900. No. In Allen countT Kan. as, 90 acres In grass, 70 under cultivation, S in timber, bouse or 9 room, stable, liens, Ac., all lencea ana cross iencea wun neuge, spring wa ter, well water, aud pondj sou apple trees (100 bearing) 900 bearing peaeh trees, 400 bearing therrr trees, gooaeberries and blackberries In abundance; 9 miles from railroad station. Price, $3,000. HIVED AND IMPROVED Cit3r Ixopet37- B3"Fojr descriptions of other properties, send for, or ctll and get printed circular. W. A. Cummings, Real Estate Agent, M to Bant, - Iola, Kansas. Il"Fropertle8 rented, loans and collections mal lade. Insurance written iu old n reliable com- pnnieB FOR SALE. Seefl Cora, Hai Scefl, Broom CornM Hedge Plants and Seed Potatoes Of the beet varieties adapts 1 to this climate, including White Star, White Mrpliant, lleauty of Hebron, Mammoth Pearl, etc. tj"Por prices call on 8 D. Brandenburg, .!', miles south west of Ilronson. 1'. O. Ad dress, Itronson, Kansas. T. M. BARTELS, (snccessor to Bartels Bros.,) DKALKH It GROCERIES AXD QUEENSWARE ! Woodenware, Flour, ieed, Coal Oil and Salt. Iu Glass, Ciiina, Majolica and Queens ware, Toilet Sets, Table and Pock et Cutlery, I have a Complete Assortment at Bottom Prices I All goods Warranted as Represented or Mon ey Refunded. CALL AND SEE ME. South Sido Public Square, Iola, - - - Kans. K. REIMERT MAKES SUITS TO ORDER AND GUARANTEES A FIT! Prices $6 to SIO a Suit. f3Flrst door south of Colhorn'a corner. COTOW.B. REED'S TONSORIAL PARLOR! Southwest Corner Public Square. None M First-Class Worimen Employei Satisfaction Guaranteed. Glean Towels. Sharp Razors. W. J. STEELE. Dealer In HARDWARE, &ST0VES, TINWARE lre Cutlery, Nails, Wire, Class and Seeds. Tin Shop in connection with store. Goods sold at prices to Compete with any store In the county. North Aide, Koran, Kans. The reduction of the publio debt for March is estimated at 9,600,000. Missouri claimes the best prospect for wheat, of any Slate in the Union. Prbsidkxt Arthub is visiting Florida this week, for a little rest and recreation. Ten thousand six hundred and seventy bills were introduced into the forty-seventh congress. The Missouri legislature adjourned last Monday, much to the satisfaction of that commonwealth. TnE Malagassy envoys, and Diaz, ex-president of Mexico, are the foreign notables that are "doing" the Repub lic just now. The Eureka Herald of last week, published a very interesting paper on the legends and traditions of the Nav ajo Indians. The Supreme Court of Louisiana has decided that the judicial advertise ments of that State must be published in French nnd English. Van Bennett thinks Gov. Glick ought to have the motto of Kansas changed from "Ad astra per As pera" to "Per aspera ad Splrltus Fru menti." We acknowledge the receipt of the Times-Democrat (Now Orleans) Al manac for 1883. It is a large pam phlet, very handsomely illustrated and containing much iuteresting and valuable matter. TnE Waluet Valley Times has made the startling discovery that "John Howard Payne, the author of 'Home, Sweet Home' is dead." The announce comes a little more than thirty years too late to cause any f.esh pangs. As 1884 comes in sight, letters from New York correspondents are begin nining to refer to the state of Samuel J.1 s health, which is declared to be "unusually robust." How familiar that sounds? We doubt if the news will be received aa cheerfully, howev er, by Democrats, as by Republicans. Postmaster-General Howe, was a member of the Senate when Lincoln called it together at the outbreak of the war, and his death leaves only three of the members of that body yet in public life. They are Senators An thony and Sherman, and Daniel Clark, United States District Judge for New Hampshire. TnE legislature of Tennessee has voted a pension of $10 a month to all soldiers who lost an eye iu the late war. If the State had left pension bus iness to the general government and devoted the funds thus saved to the payment of her honest debts, instead of repudiating 50 per cent, of them, her credit might be a little better. On Tuesday night of last week, the dry goods store of Geo. Innes & Co., Lawrence, was entered and robbed of about $3,000 worth of silks. A dispatch to the Lawrence Journal dated at Chi cago, March 31, says that the burglar was arrested with all the goods in his possession, as ho was entering that city. Innes & Co. may consider them selves in luck. It is said that Americans in China are being made to feel tho full force of the anti-Chinese legislation of last year. Tho Chinese Government is tak- ingevery means to retaliate, placingro strictions upon business and forbidding new enterprises to snch an extent that a good many Americans have found it more profitable and agreeable to leave the country. Senator Riddle, of the Girard Press gave four columns of space last week to a description of the State Uni versity as he found it in a recent visit. The article is well written and will be of great value In giving the readers of the Press a correct estimate of the worth of our alma mater. If the major ity of the meD who compose ourlegisla tures were men who could appreciate the advantages of higher education as Mr. Riddle can, the University of Kan saa would Boon be one of the best equipped colleges in the country. The REQMTEBhas frequently called attention to the progress that was be ing made in the manufacture of sugar fromsorghum cane, and to the immense wealth that such manufacture would bring to Kansas. The following dis patch to the Leavenworth Times dated at Sterling, March 29, is very encour aging and will be read with interest: R. M. Sandy & Cole, to-day sold the Kansas Sugar and Syrup works to a syndicate of eastern capitalists. Moat of the gentlemen are interested in the Champaign, DJinois, sugaiorks. The new firm will adapt the works to the manufacture of sugar from sorghum syrup, according to the Champaign method. They will invest$250,000 in original plant and auxiliary work, making the works here the main plant for their output in Kansas. The com pany will put matters in shape to manufacture sugar this, season. They have established auxilia'ry mills throughout this section to make syrup to be manufactured into sugar at the works in Stcrliug. This enterprise will be of immense advantage, and the businessmen and citizens of -Sterling are deeply interested iu tho matter. THX APACOECBS. The Apache Indians are again on the war path in Arizona and New Mexico, and have committed a number of outrages. If this thing is ever go to be stopped, one of two policies must be adopted. Either the tribe must be exterminated, or it most be removed to some country where it can make a liv ing by farming. The former plan, asido from the atrocity of it, would be extremely expensive as it would cost the government at least ten men and $1,000 for each Iudlan. The latter plan might be tried at little cost and would, we believe, prove entirely ef- ncaccous. Experience shows that nothing exerts so restraining an influ ence on the warlike propensities of the Indian, as the pos session of property. No one enjoys the sense of ownership more than an Indian, and when ho knows that his property will be endan gered by an unlawful act, he is very Blow to commit it. This fact finds abundant illustration in every tribe on the plains or in the mountains. The Navajos especially, who a few years ago, were among our most troublesome tribes, have now become as peaceable and tractable as any other class of citi zens, entirely through the acquisition of property. They know that the mo ment they commit any depredations, the white men within and around their reservation would feel at perfect liber ty to destroy nnd run oil whatever property they could reach; and they can't afford it. So we believe that if tho Apaches were removed from the barren wilderness where they can nei ther raise vegetables nor find game, to a region where they might expect a reasonable return for their labor, they too would soon become as peaceable as the other tribes. As they are now lo cated, they are compelled to forage whenever the supplies furnished them by the government run low. U they were placed whero they might earn a living if they would, their depredations could at least bo punished with better grace. THE BAXLBOAD COBUCSSIONERS. The executive council, on Saturday last, elected the following railroad com missioners : L. L. Turner, of Chautauqua county, one year. James Humphrey, of Junction City, two years. Henry Hopkins, of Leavenworth county, present Warden of the Peni tentiary, three years. Several informal votes had been taken in tho Governor's office, but there was but one vote in the execu tive council, every member voting for these gentlemen. We know nothing about Mr. Turner, except that ho is a wealthy banker and Is therefore probably a good busi ness man, but the other two gentle men are well known in Kansas, and have a good reputation for Integrity, and as sound business men. Judge Humphrey Is a Democrat but that Is the worst that can be said of him. Major Hopkins is well known through his excellent manage ment of the penitentiary, and if Mr. Turner is on a par with these two men, the commission has been wisely chosen. We hope that the result of their elec tion will soon be made apparent. THE EXECUTIVE COTJNCH. We are in receipt of tiie following letter in reply to our inquiry concern ing the executive council, for which the writer has onr thanks : Gabnett Kansas., March 23, 1833. Editor Register: lu. your issue of this date, you ask some person for in formation In relation to tho "Execu tive Council." The legislature in 1879 provided for an executive council, (see laws of 1879, chapter 166, page 312, sec tion a. &c.) TiiinKing you were alter information I send you this reference not that I feel any particular interest in such a council. Yours truly, W. A. Johnson. The section referred to reads as fol lows : "An executive council Is here by created consisting of the Governor, Secretary of State, Auditor, Treasurer, Attorney General and Superintendent of Public Instruction, a majority of whom shall constitute a quorum for tho transaction of business, but no question shall be decided without the concurrence of at least four members. The Governor, or In his absence the Attorney General, shall preside over the meetings of such council ; the Sec retary of State shall be the secretary of the executive council and shall keep a journal of Its proceedings." "HOME SWEET HOKE." The bringing home of the remains of the unhappy author of the popular old song, has considerably revived the in terest felt in it, and some one has dis covered that it was originally written as follows : 'Mid pleasures and palaces though wc may roam. Bo it ever so bumble, there's no place like home. A charm from tho skle3 seems to hallow n there (Like the lore of a mother Suroaajlnz all otherl . Which seek through the world Is ne'er met with cisewnere. There's a spell in the shado 'Where our infancy played Even stronger than time and morn dcop than despair. An exile from home, Bpjcndor dazzles In rain! J, Bpjl y tha O. rive me ray lowly thatched cotlaroaraln The birds and the lambkins that came at my call ! Thoso who named me with pride, Those who played by my side Give me them! lth the Innocence dearer than all! Thejo)a ofhe palaces through which I roam Oujr swell my heart's anguish! lucre's no plfifip like home! TEACHERS' COLUMN. XkXt Blent P The older one grows In any givea profession, as a general rule, the more he is supposed to know about It. Not so in teaching. Tho highly skilled physician also frequently furnishes an exception to the rule. How often do- we find him, the veteran of forty years' storms and floods, the man of scienco nnd suffering, displaced for the merest quack whom accident has thrown in our path. Let a vendor of some pain killer, some quack cure for consump tion, scrofula, liver complaint, or what not, chance along, the acquaintance of a moment; let him announco his pan neccas and, like a fish at a bait, wo bite with great greediness. Onr old family standby that has snatched us in our direst peril from the jaws of death, and la ready to do so again on call, is looked upctras a fossil; the man -of pills, powders, and 20 to 30 drops every three hoars; a man to be shun ned and never paid. Let a worm doc- i tor, with his wriggling trophies hang ing at his side, an individual that for all we know can't tell the difference between a worm and an alligator, come nlong nnd inform us that we havo "worms" and that he has tho "stuff that will knock them," forthwith down goes our hand into our pockot and up comes tho dollar. The-wlaeat man or woman in the community, not of the medical profession, cannot claim exemption from this weak ness. How is it with tho teacher? The physician has the decided advan tage, for, after wo have been humbug ged one and a hundred times, when we nre really sick, we return to him, or rather have him -return to ua. The teacher is like the traveler to the un discovered country, ho never returns, Tho whim of a little child Is a great er factor in the creation of publio senti ment as to school management in any given locality, than all the business men in it. The little child we always have with us in school, the business man, never. Tho child musi be pleased, the man of business is pleased when the latter is pleased; then there are "no complaints," and all are happy. Pre cious phrase I Is there any word on tho earth more villainous than "com plaints?" Isn't It tho very bottom, top, and center of all that is hideous and monstrous in expression? Isn't the man that will use the word, except to condemn it, apt to enjoy a dish of ten-penny nails, sole leather.and rattle snakes ? Let a child Bay "I don't liko that teacher," let him tell it to his mate, and he to his, and they to their parents, the parents to their neighbors. What next? "A child can't learn, you know, that don't liko his teacher"is as unquestioned as "In tho beginning God created tho heavens and tho earth." "Tho scholars eot alone so well with Mr. A-B. or Miss C. D.w Mr. A. B. or Miss C. D. perhaps wcro wise enough to see that "the world is still deceived with show of ornament," and were diligent in furnishing tho or nament and the show". The truth ls,let a teacher have a given number of Idle pupils or dull ones, and undertake to help them or keep them up to standard, and his fate Is sealed. An idle pupil Is sure to be troublesome, the teacher cannot permit it; "I don't like that teacher" follows, and all the rest in its train. This is a large premium on humbuggery. Many teachers take the premium and supply the demand; many of the better sort drop out and stay out; but enough good ones remain to keep civilization advancing, aid thus it will ever be I suppose. E.T. Nina Sales for Ioln Control of a School. 1. Neglect to furnish each pupil plenty of suitable seat work. 2. Make commands that you do not or cannot seenre the execution of. Oc casionally make a demand with which it is impossible to comply. 3. Be frivolous and joke pupils to such an extent that they -will Deforced to "talk back." This will "break the ie," and they will soon learn to be Impertinent in earnest. Or be so cold and formal as torepel them. 4. Allow pupils to find out that they can annoy you. 5. Promise more in your pleasant moods than you can perform, and threaten more in your "blue spells" than you intend to perform. 6. Be so variable in your moods that what was allowable yesterday is criminal to-day, or vice versa. 7. Be overbearing to one class of pupils and obsequious to another class. 8. Utterly ignore the little formal ities and courtesies of life In the treat ment of the pupils in school and ejse. where. 0. Consider the body, mind and soul of a child utterly unworthy of study and care. Let it be a matter of indifference to yon whether a child is comfortable or uncomfortable. Con sider that it is unimportant why a child enjoys one thing and dislikes an other, and that it is not your business to aid him in forming a worthy char acter. School Journal. As many of the teachers as can make it convenient to do so, are re quested to attend tho examination to morrow as I would like to consult with them concerning the adoption of a uniform grade-card. J. E. Henpebsqjt, Supt.