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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1869)
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VllVZM, COLHAr? 6 CO.,
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S... it.. 1 1; :.! I-U-ru iru - at IJ lu.; d.-luirt at
' V ,i.. iii iuJ 1.uMiiii anivt-s. al 4 p. iu ; dentrU-
(",' krnuT, jit a, 1. 1.: l.-art l a. in.
i . i . i i i , . I : iu.: it i ..i i- i '-' . in.
, ,.t All !. M-l. . Villf.v!a kll'1
r . j, i , it l i.: J'ui i 1 u-ni.iy, 'i l.ui 'lu s mill
S".'.'.. . .'. In i'.rnwV 1 i.iUy ttt 4 l. Hi.; illicit
j ,,.-..;;. im.
i , , '. - 11 ! fVt.ia 7 u. i i., 71. p m. Suu
aJ. .li- ... I-'" I- , . i". A. i. M.VK.-il. I'. M.
Kt. Jm-. ud f. II. II. H Timr TaMr.
tnxiy wi.i.sl l.
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A V'MM1 It.O IU.S.
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COentral nsintss (Curbs.
r i . i'-
j. n. in.vNor.Ds,
i.i-n. i- ni. o. r.i-yiv.vs n-.t.
r 'i.'i I'K iV iu:- iv.v,
titnriir) t Law nl I.nnd Afient,
,; jj, 1. :i:t ii .tis. vi'lt'l J'i-m'.mIc J lt-lu.
tii'Ton a hi:vk: i-,
(MiJl.,N,,';il M i'lu'ii.:i's 1.1 -M-i;,jiij s:ilrs.
i i i i.MAs .v ;;;;oaiv,
1 1. Tin-in I'l.-lrnt ("'ii-.U Ko'iiii.
S. M. KK'il.
Mloiury nl l.aiv ii'l I.mi'l Afcnt.
O in ..art Hon.', D..'.t tli-.r, vt !;
" NVM. II. M' l.rNN'AN,
Atlornt iinil ronnnrlor Bt Lwf
,. -iirii-li:'. l ily, lraska.
I.. F. J'KKKINS.
Altr-y ' 'iiuiuflor t
J ii :::.r li, .I .IlllMUl I "i., N'l).
w k nrMrii nr.v.
ATTOIIMIVS AT LAW,
!';l II-.' ' iVl'-VfHM' I '., Nl-1.
Mti.rnrj at I.bw A- 111 "I Kt"t A(;fit
iM-.itri.-f, lint?'- iViiiiUy, N'lir;ik.
m hi i w
Kill Ktatr Ai;-nl ai.it J u.t Ic of Parf, '
ti.P-4- :: ' hi r l lioiiM-. lir-t ilmir, west si.le. j
HA i: HIT A- I.KIT.
Lanil crni A- Land Warrant Ilrmkrre.
N-V -ii M iiu sir.-i t.
!-., t , ,,.,71;,. fnx.'y (in .'i:.-rriii1cnt.
fi-rr n"'i)'ii)i iim. I ! null. i;7 JinrutimiM.
ly.ifi. i.i;..'..i iin l iiiiihtjirured, jtr nle on
r.'ivf '.' r"ix.
v,m. H. iiuovi'.i!,
Krnl I'.ktnlr ami Tax l4iK Agrnt.
:!!!' in 1 !st ri'-t Torn !'w'n.
Y." ;.. l uifit tif'i nti'in t ) t)-i- Kl'r itf Ilwil
.. y ,i ..(' i. of 'Jitj' t !" i!nitu the
S'-n :-t J Ail' I J i.x'rirf.
.j) jim k i;n.
I,AM) AMI TAX IAV1X ACiEXT.
II. " n't- 'i'l t'it.'ir fittjutrnt (it 'J'lPff r
.' !'?. 7ui ' i rrr in lcniaht
"r. j I. sYI'VMIAM,
XW.UH ri3tl.lt I.AXI) ACEXT,
'.i-f iV-rrn.-v, . it, fir La.
Tir. 1 hni.li fi ii. '.-n line settlors, nnd
rr..- i . : r:r..t: ;i r"iu:r-l -iifcrni!iu
:if 1 n n j - i-iiiiii-Wi-itiTJi Nfliriiska.
w. :r. Kivi.i-.iM.ix. m. n.
IilVf I AN AM)MKUi-:il.V TO XT. II.
i.ii; am i;aii i.m ikmauv.
X.i. i !; uiimiV lli.ii.-i-."
II. C. T Kl '.VAX.
I'M IAN AMr-l !t(.F.
i 'T..- X .. v ;(.n sir.-. L. niir .l'M.r r
. i in .i iji. if I.-. ..ii ir..ui I" il u. m. ami
i"i i'. i... 12-1 1-y
II I- M ATHKV.'K.
I'IHH(H. M l U(.no.
" . X.. 1 J!.uii Sir.-rl.
A. . Y. M. 1 '..
I'll ! tii ii, SuiK'Oil u4 IliikirlrUimi,
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y, .v. ;,... . . i. i ;j.'"!f!ric mm.
JJ, . .. , ., U'i.-m.-ji f l '. " viii,
F. '-1 i A l IT. M. 1 .
Till ! 1A. . A I M Hi'KOX,
f ; . i-.-. ! .".I; in
;...-: y it .1. .... ' ' i - : - ii fi'jM
in ii mi. i i'i'; 'j,- nnunoi
W'M. T. 1'FX.
.f ' ,'. ( nuil ; u! i,-nb'r ii
(itf tal M. r l:nmil. . a uil 4 omiulkklon
ud t "r it! in a In limit,
v- . M . ii r-'i--. 1.
" ," .,.-' ., J'rititrrt C.,
' ' -f i. im I i t i'i '"' 'ii- or
ma Miiiix amm.i:o( i;kiks,
v .. .ra .Main f-iiH-:.
i. i.. M.-crv: a- i o.
"'Itn In ;urral Kerr liaud lr,
-N J Mi i'!i ! n h 1:1.x k. Mam fit.
li l.LAIi Y A in.,
II i .' i If ami .'. '.I. Jtilii'T
MnliMnri, lainla. Olla, fr.,
N . -4 1 ,'ii;i.u Mr.i l.
!! -' 1 UY a mckm.u
IT".'.. ;, ,,nrf l;,t,.xl t'f'ti-rt in
"'"Si, ItiM. allpai-r Jl. Malonr
. . i 4 ii .hi -!i. U
:t ki.;,i nri.'.u.i:.
IIOCIT AM HIIOK MAIvKK,
N". i4 Mi I a mi. ii I.
J . I tt l ' I 4t t . .. iir at - k 4 if Jl-fi't rtn
'. !. i ll't a ' it . ?h ii i.' i n unit
: A. l'. i!:!X- iX.
ii out am mioi: m ui:u,
X'i. :i..in -u'.-. t.
! it ti : i l ii rt 'I...7, i.t ii- St,
' ' 1 I ..'.... ''fl-.' X'
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-- v - - .-m" uaau gcmgii Hi
) i. m:VAiiE.
smi'i.i,; ,m;i .i..::i. i.i: s..
-i.hl.1 itiirin. 1 1, a l- r 1 i I n arr.
N. I 4 Mu.ii -l .". J',i.-.-fc.ii,' IV.
". . i- 1 ,;.-r T'!, lilirk-
'' h i 'i A"., r..i:.i?.' oi .
Ml. r lkniei,TlM arr, ruin pa, tXt.,
.N. 3V ,i.n .il...,.
it.,. J"1!N "' 'vtr.!U.T-X.
"Hr . iim . lu-t, i:tc.
N-. y.n' it Ulr. u .
j, " ' a i fsn'i ii mil on'-.Tkimi, Iiii'l
j, ",' s ' " itt.r, l.; ',, . i,' t. f 'i..', ;..). tf-r
J. 15. 11 l K!:.
nrtiui.K-., ciiLiiAHk, i:tc.
.A. ..l... . '' ' .': St--.-t.
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'. ' 111
.U AXD LVACIf ROOM,
-iHl-.ll. -;t'U Si rr. t .
. - J I..IJ. 1.-.
'"rrir uri.iiARn a- im
.in an- ii ,, ..... i , . .
:-. n J-l III .I.Win.
fe : tern ' . i lw
r.or. K I)ruilEUTV, riuji Kiirron.
A; IK) Main t-trv-i. BMrvi::a.Xt b.
!!a -ii tliornuirlily fitted and furtitliftl. and mw
i,n.-r tlM-i'1114 ih -..'iiiii..1uu.ii to tliu Iravelm
:uti:i-. Jl.rU 1. Hie day or -k.
ST Alt IIOTE1..
riiOSrt A HIKVKXSoX, lToprlitore.
ln Ia-vii Hire t, lieinnii Main uu.l Atla'itlri
ll,ur ii contentful to the tStftm It''!
I.autlinij, anil the tutiw tirt of the Viti). The
tf 4t titl'irii HtHtliitiirtg tn the City. A' pain will
be tinrfii in making ffurt nnnfurUihli-, iiuofi
SftLU ifi On ra iimmifii to th Jloiisr.
Aift-uU fur K. lc X. HUtito Co.
AMF-HICAX noi sr..
I I . ItoUlMiX, l'ropriftor.
Front St., l tii-n Mnln nnl Watrr.
A ixl Fetdand Uit-ry titublt in yinccio
m US the Jluvtf.
I.I.IM ;'ACili J'liftrnrfmiii, . 4.
No Hi Winn Mrit-l. o.KiiiC"ity riM!;Sior.
rii, ( ukfii, i-'reoh lirMl, C'.iififtli.nery, JJght
ami Kanrv I iroi-t-r.i's, ruiisliiiilly on liaii'U
Ilakery mil C oiif-c llonrry,
Nn. 7 Main Si red,
Oft'iTK to tin- pulillcM riMluciil rnti'n a choice
KtiM'Unf iiiix-i-riis, l'rovisions, t.'oniiH-tioucr-lei,
' , i'tc.
lUkrry, Confrt-t lonrry ! Toy Storr.
Xo. -10 Main Htroc t.
J-Yrfh Jtrrrnl, t Yikrt, i h!rr, J-'mit, etc., on Jumd
J. r. DEUKElt.
IJralrr Iu rotifrrtlonrrlra, Toya, etc.
Xo. 44 Main Htreet.
JAS. C. McXAUGlITOX,
Vol art- Pnbllc iinil CoilTeyantfr.
Okkh-k In C'arson'a Jiank, Urownvllle, Xob.
11 K. Er.UIGHT.
Xolry Public nnil Conrf rncfr,
And HK'-nt lor the Equitable ami American
Tontine Life Insurance Coiniinlcs. -ti
FAIHUnOTIIEIt & TIACKER,
Xotary l'nblle and (oinfjraucer,
.ll'ni In County C'ifrk'n Ollii
W. rAIIlir..iTHKK, JIVBI M. HACKER,
Xotiirv liiblic. foiiety t'ierk.
DEALERS IN GUAIX, PHOUICE, &e.
Tlic lilchf-M market price paid for anything
the Farmer ran raiw We will buy and eU
every! lih known to the market.
-iiiTHIVn -t- WTTIIV
Storage, Forwarillug and Commliilon
A Tiunlfsrm in 41H kitirlt fif fmin. for U'htC?!
thi-ff ixtj the Ji(hct Market 1'ricc in 'OojiK
MRS. F. A. TISDEL,
MlLLIXEIt AXD DRESS MAKER,
febop o.i Firt SL, let. Mala aud Atlantic,
IT a c.nstiiiitlv on liand a full a-isortment of all
ViniiH mid varieties of
Zepliyrs, 1-Vather liraiiL
Slar r.rai'l.Svian'ii iHiWn, ljilies"
.iloiiuir l ows ana
urlr, linmlmrv Trimming, etc
C'...nks miule in IhIi-I Htyle.
Tin- n:l- are Invited toiall. irwi-y
MISS MARY A. KIMI"SHN
MILL1XEK AXD 1RESS MAKER,
Flrt Sire-t, h't. Main and Wanr.
AVih,, in',, nn ttie I.hiIii'S of lnii nville and
vicinity. Hint hhe has a tirst cl.t.ss Millinery Shop,
Kin-re work w ill tie iliine with Kreat cure ami nea'
nts, and al'li-r the latent iisterii styles. lileacliinK
(Iiiiik in tin- very lulu.it styles, und on hhort not ice.
jit.t Ktyle nl IjiUii'm' and Children' llnli and ltoii-ti.-tn-nni-tantly
on limid. Als) liitrst lmtloni-. of J-ili.-.
Jir i"Kl, C'loak,aud I hiluren iCliHbinj
cut on short notice.
J. U ROY,
D ARDEIt AXD IIAIIt DRESSER.
Xo. ft Main street,
7f. a ;, 'i'l Jttrf of Jtnth Rnmng, AIo a
cioi'ce rf'tr'k of ticiUlriitna Sotion
McXKAli it Doiisirr,
BARI1EKS AXD HAIR DRESSERS,
Xo. m Main Street,
Aro .rii:iri1 to do r'1 kind of llalrdreins for
Ui-.--.ts mid I.:n1ie. Ah Jl:irliTHthe-re Xo. 1. Also
i.l.! c -.itU' s renovated on r:-n soiiuule lernm ; boots
!)ln.-k--;l nt all houri ; and washing and ironing done
on short notice. IWI-y
.Yo. a i Main .Street,
Have on lniinl a pl-iilid ntiK-k of fJoods,
and will make them up in the latent styles,
ou hhnrl iiotici- and icistmaMc terms.
J. II. HF.ASOX.
Illa.fc tnt'.hlns; ail Ilree Sbnelnp,
Shop Xo. i Main Street,
in tin JH'trlnmUhinri if nil kind. Malce
,' S.'uMiuft, Irunxny of Htrm and Sleiyh,
i.ikI M n hmr Wvrk i .Sjiccialitf.
j. w. a j. i fiinsox,
Shop on First, iK'lween M;iiu and Atlantic
A It u urkilune to vrthr, ami '.Uiftction guar
riint'fiL WAGON MAKERS.
KRAXZ II ELMER,
AY a Ron Maker and Repairer.
Si,u; Vit of Court IIoiie.
Il'i'ori, J.'t'ifii-, Itini; fultix-fttar, Ac, re
)xiiml tin shurt ti'-Hn; tit Imr rate, and tvar
runtfil to give rttii"1im.
BOUNTY CLAIM AGENTS.
i:i. n. smith,
r. S. VAH CLAIM AGBST,
llVueVKfon VitfJ, IK C
Will attend to the prosecution of claims be
fore I lie lN-partHietitin piTMon, for Additional
Ho-.intv, Hack I'nv and reunion-, and all
c!aim."a.'fniin against the Government du
ring the late war. f
SMITH. T. TITTLE,
U. S. ASSISTANT ASSESSOR.
urthv in lUstrict Court lioom.
.Yi'jn f.-.'i anil I'uil'd tSt'tle M ar Claim
Ai.i-nt. " Will attend to the prmeeittiim nf elaim
bnurvDic lh jxirfwetU, fur Additional Bounty,
Jinrh 'iff ttml I'i ittittn. Alo the collection oj
in-ini-Anitnal iHies on ltnitmt.
MH-i. T. M. GRAHAM,
TEACHER Of MUSIC.
Rooms, Main, U t 4th A- Sth Sta.
Letior.i aivtnon the Piano, Organ, Melodton.
Guitar and Vocalization, litring had tight ytari
ttfirrxenrt a icachtr of Mimic ill Act" York it
tor.fidrnt a yietnj Htiitriiiia.
G. P. HERKLKY,
Houae, Crrla(te and Sign Painter.
Xo. GO Miiln SI., iipM-aira. ,
f7rainin4j,HUiltiiij,t;tnzinrand J'ttprr Hang
ir.j (i'l-ir on short tfjiiec, favorable term, and
A. 1. M RSH
BooVacllrr and Stni Dealer.
CI 'f Jt'iik More.
Xo. .10 Main street, Iostom.e RnlHinp.
A. !TA1 K(Ulh,
X... 17 Main Strict, tip ftalrts,
7vrj i' ; .' . I'n-turt t rxivuit-il in thr latest
!i,li a' tlf Art. a i,I in'J ttt Art tinlUry.
".. v. m 3;gax,
Prabalr Judve audJuitke ftue Peace
i -i in C. vii t Hoiiite Hulldint:.
j. k. iu:ar.
Aftial for Hie ?1. V. Diprm C.t
AV. V. TtlrcranU C.
fi Mcl'h ison a Llot k,
r w. wnrFi.F.R.
It R I 1 ( K 111 11.URII,
Sch at;, nt tor K. V. Mintth'a 1'alent Truss
l'.rt 'nr.- The strotj;l and lat womli'li
lirli-i-iiow In us.-.
KF.ISW'l.TTF.R A F.IRSMAN".
Urmoonir Il y Meat Market.
X'l. WO M;iin MWl.
Ml )hi thr f.i'heM inn r kit price fur good Reef
4", ( ln'f , .Siirejt and ;.
IM.ISH A HlViHFM,
(3 EXE It A I. A I CTIOXEERH. '
,!l attend to lue 'ue of JZrat and A'ermmal
PiUNr'w in t'le Xe.mitm luid IHMrirt. Terms
3, V. P. PATCH,
Mannfnctnri-r and Id-mi In
Uwiai '.VatrnrVi Jkri,l
. n i ii'i "strfsu
.ST'rcr aift Fli er-l'U-d "Tirr. n.V i.m
lie of .'eearlrM coiixfi-njlyryn hand, llepetlring
tlne in the nen'rst t'ytv, at thrrn nntirr. , Vhrtrge
iimderalc Work wai ranted, .
Osago Hedge Plants.2'
THE LAKOEST NURSERY
Xehraska, 5O,000 I'Jant yvvonaoKl,
forsuie at y,50 per thousand, at the Xomery, two
mile vest oi JikiIkUU, XeinaUa CiMuitr, .Ni-tirn''.:,
-V.ApU, t, J.r.JalLLEB.
. - -, ...... v. ! .. . . j . - r. .
F L OKI S T. ..
ES7AI5LISIIED IX 1S.77.
Hern leave to Inform liia friends generally, that he
Is iM'iier prvparrti Uiun ever to furnmb all kinln ot
pliintM, either to make II if Harden, guy in huuiuiex,
or to furnish tlowern lor the
UREEMlOl si ., x
In whiter. IVvotlns ten larprc Cireeninmir-s to this
l-usinesK alone, lie teelx WHrrHiited in Mating he has
the larueit stock west of Xew York in
VEt HEX-AS, '.- .
OEHAXlfMS, . . , , -
1AHMA! t 1
I'fXKS.- - ' 1
firown especially fir ahlrpiiiK. he has a nfilendid
stock. Him twelve years exM'riMiee in the west
tive unrivalled oiiportun:t!t-s to know what our
western people want, and how to send il theai. A
C A T A Ii O U E ,
Pewriptlve, with prices, is issued anniiallr. fihont
the tirst of Fehruat-v w i win ne si-ut l.i all my
patrons or Ist.s as soon ns issued, and to all alht rs,
on application. Address
lJ-3m 5fi H. wiark Street, Chicago. HI.
FRUIT II I L Li
QI IXCY, ILLINOIS.
D. C. BEXTOX, Proprietor.
Established in 1S56.
AH the most desirable -varieties
GRAPES AND SMALL FRUIT PLANTS
COXSTAXTLY OX IIAXD,
Of Bttperior qualities, warranted tme to name, at
prices as low, if not lower, thnn plants ot same qual
ity can be purchased elsewhere. Also
Fruit and Oruamcntal Trees,
which my extensive acquaintance with all the lead
inp nurserymen enables me to furnish to my cus
tomers on the most favorable terms.
During an experience of TWELVE YEARS, In
STOCKING LARGE IRUIT FARMS,
I have tested mar- T-orictles, XEW AND OLD,
NATIVE AND J-ORFJWN, and also learned to a
Kreat extent which nurserymen are reliable, as well
as those who are not. Therefore our customers can
rely on receiving all articles Kenaine, and avoid the
vexation attendant ia the purchase of inferior slock.
H.I,rTRATKD AMI rRICT.D CATALOGUES.
with hriaf but comprehensive Instruction- for Culti
vation, mailed tree to all applicants.
, . ( T.
D. V, EENTON,
Amateur Cultivator's SuIde
J to Tiia
Kitchen and Flower Garden. ,
TbcTwentr-M Kilition or t?i!(i popular. i ml Use
ful work, which has net with sa preat favor in the
past, waa issued January li, mtx-li enlarfrrsl and im
proved, containing destrijtive lists of all Flower
and (iardch Seeds worthy of cultivation, cmbrac-ins;
over twenty-tive hundr"l varieti-s; to which is ad
ded all the novelties in Flowers and VrjretHbltfi for
lsiii, also two hundred, varieties of the choicest
French Hybrid (llndi'ilrts. -
The work comprises I ill jiacjes. Tastefully bound
in cloth, with two beautirul 4'olored Plates, one
Fteel, besides one hundred other ""nraviiiKs. Iriec
50 cents, -post -paid. l'ajHT Cover, one Colored Plate,
one Hundred Engravings, post-onid. i't cents.
Addretia WASiniL UN & CO..
ITortiCultural Uall, Boston, Mass. ,
The Fnri vailed Prize Tomato
W'e hike pleasure in announcmp; to the public that
we have 'ji ured th3 entire slock of thus justly cele
brated Tomatrt. It ocicinaleil in the garden of an
Amateur, who, after itrow-injr it for a nnmlier ot
yenrs in connection with all the leading sorts, be
came convinced that it was far superior to any oth
er, and that it should he widely drsemin-.tted; knd
for this purpose it was nut into our hands. In con
sideration of the many ilisappoiBtmeirtsexierii'UCfl
in the introduction of new varultu.-s, we hava etTen
it a thorough trial of two years; and it has far ex
ceeded our expis-tations, ever attracting great atten
tion where -xhihited.. tnktnc the first prize above
all others at the Massaeliuselta Horticultural Soci
ety's Kxhibilion the past two years.
account of the immense portiiaritr of this
we find that parties are one' iiur for sale a
spurious sisl, desiring: to obtain larre prices for the
common soils. W'e would therelore recoininend
parties purchasinr only those sealed packets bear
ing our name, as none others can be genuine.
Price pfT pricket. 'Si cts.; 3 packets, $1. Prices to
the trade on application.
17-Cm ITorticulturai Hall, Itoston, Mass.
Warranted Garden Scads.
OUR XEW -Deaerlptive
Contsinlng d-Hptioio of all the CHOICEST
VEUKTAIil.ES, including the ruoxt ilesirable
Xovelties, M-ifetif iis n.f:r.rliiii: culture, tte., is
now Uttinx i.-suisl, and will bo duly mailed, to our
customers, FREE; to ot hers ou receipt of 10 cents.
SEEDS BY MAIL f .....
We furnish Garden Seeds In packac-, tcTao
Fhf.ic, to any post'olhce In the United htates, when
ordered, at our regulrrprk-es.toauy aumaint of or
EI). J. HVAX3 & CO.,
XlTsFKTMliM ANa PEEIISMKJC,
RIVX RSIDE NURSERY
If you want a good r.rtlcle of Nursery Stock,
ueh, tus . . , .
Grape Vlnea, Cnrranfi, Gooaberrlea,
Rai plrerriea, Dlackherrles,
Straw berrlea, CUerry Trrea, Peach
Treea, Erfrgrrfni, and
Send your orders to
J. W. PEARMAX,
. . Davenport, Iowa.-
or R. W. FFILXAS, Urownvllle..- -Catalogue
BT. IX3UI8 (X)., MO.
1 00.000 Ro Elder Retnllltifr, from C Inches
1 to 1 looi in height, f?3 per M.
Suirar Maple 4 CO per M
'.IP ii Miami li;ack "ap Halerrv 12 iwjer M
HO.lh) Asjiarasus Hoots 3 iOperM
rape Vines of a'l the 1 V.v.g varlet'e.
Hit II 1) BF.KKY A CO..M0.
IS-3ni El'eartlv::'.e 1". O., St. Ixiuis C .,
i:t the in:sT. tiltox's jouk-
s.il ok HoRTicrf.Tntr.-AXi Fr.ortAt.
M An.tztvie. Hovev's Miirair.ine has een united
with the am vt. nuM.ri ti'e r.icst perfect JiOnt I-
rfi.rri'AT. Axn fi.mt.iL
liilKil In ii. eworld. In ever, number fii.e plates of
trui is. fowls and land-d-apes ar tj be lound. Pnb
lihed by Til ton Co.. i.t,n. Mass; j;iaye:ir. We
receive s'lbnTiptions A.r the same, and send as pre
miums the 3lii:i7.ineone year and G surprise ltasp
berrv, or Elliialale H'T'-erry, or sir liis urt
H'..M-errv. Si-nt tree by aail, where Uieautiscrip
tiouof t-t is snt direct. Si'.end.d coiored plates in
tirunumher. s..hs. r now.
. i . 'XJlOMPriOX, MYEltS Ol.
21 -a Hi !sk;ie:d, Mo.
NEW GRAPE. We had not in
tended to oR'T oar new Qrnje
until anotJieryerrs trial: but the fiur.ierous letters
B'kir.ii ftT plauta that rem a us. has rteterrtimsl us to
o.-'ier t:.e f-w liiiiiii.-ed plants we i. ivc, r.t !uw pr.ce.s.
Ti.e Tekania Is a s.ssl!in,: ot Cntawhn ; hrs heen
fti: It d three vears; n.inf.y ; Iri from licenses ; irn.t
as lurue; of same color, and of as pood qua. it;.- as
The Catawlra. hcTttl tTef WO" fciBterS In Xn
hraska. this rrnje wi.l till the neiil so loiin ft !i ol a
j;r of Caiawha 'liialttlat ia entirely hardy and
I veri pVmts, well roeet..-..7no. Cacti ; if. per rtc
; t.-ht it v il f tfo
1HOaiiVi4U, I-fT Kits r I.
a-3i llrotikneja, ?io.
TOIIN LA VlbXE w ill H fctlfni is im-
ti proved farm one mile north of Wm. B.
Pbilhps'ai in this cnuntv, containing 40 teres of
Timber and 120 Hcrea of I nip roved Eanil.
with K'od Uuild.nrrs, Orchard, Hetfee Fences, and
I.ivini; Water, at ..' per arc Time ivcu on two
'hl'ta the pureha. e rr.oi.ey. Will scC lils arnvuur
Impleiuenla, 8 horse", an head of er.ttle, 8 b-xr, fowls
anl cispm rmrrvut ft tt aeme-l!T, Po? fnrii'tt
particeivr r.ntHte bfUM A: V. Xotgln,"H'ari-'
vllle. or of tao propnvtor on t he prciuli.es. -?t
Reatl Htfore th Nemaha, to, Tencra
Assoeiatlou, II are h 6th, 1609.
AtV meeting of tlie last Teachers'
Association, held at London on the
Cth inst., the following essay was read
by Mrs. C. B. McKeneie, and a copy
requested for publication :.
I . LIFE'S CROSSES.
.. Ever since ourfirst parents, through
disobedience, fell from their original
purity, crosses have been the common
heritage of mankind. Doubtless many
of life's crosses arc imaginary ones;
and much of the weight of those that
are real, depends upon the spirit with
which they are borne. Yet, with all
the patience and fortitude we can
summons, wo almost daily find crosses
that are hard to bar. :
It it true that some of these viewed
singly, appear very trivial so much
so, that we are almost ashamed to des
ignate them as such ; yet we often find
them harder to take iip, with an un
complaining spirit, that those that at
first thought seen! much heavier. I
believe it is the experience of nearly
all, that the little, evcry-day crosses,
that come to us all, are those from
which we most shrink, and which too
often ruffle the temper, furrow the
brow, and blanch the cheek, while
the rosses of youth should still be
blooming there .
I have often thought that one reason
those seem so heavy, is their apparent
lightness. r No one appreciates them;
and we soon come to think there is no
virtue. or. merit in bearing such insig
nificant burdens; and many bend be
neath their weight, that under some
great calamity will march with firm
step and upright form, evincing a
calmness and fortitude that amount to
heroism. JJoubtlesa this is partly ow
ing to the stronger effort put forth by
the one thus visited by misfortune.
But is not this manifestation .of
strength in a great degree attributable
to the appreciation and sympathy of
friends? "We are all so constituted
that we desire sympathy. It is one of
the strongest cords that bind society
together; and is the very warp into
which the silken threads are woven to
form the beautiful and enduring web
of true friendship. "Why then is this
precious balm for life's sorrows so of
ten witheld ? Surely is costs the don
or nothing; and yet it frequently
brings him a sweet reward.
But, while all occupations and cou
ditfonsof life bring their own peculiar
crosses, few are more heavily laiden
with them than the teacher's voca
tion. Though his work is truly a no
ble one, and in the aggregate very
pleasant; yet in almost every school
he teaches he must contend with stu
pidity, mischieviousness, indolence,
and obstinacy. He i3 expected to im
part docility to the stupid, energy to
the indolent, and gentleness to the
wayward. And he is expected to do
this, too, by the mildest means, and to
keep the whole machinery. xf school
government in noisless motion by that
all-powerful though gentle agent
moral-suasion. And if he succeeds in
having all move on thus harmonious
ly, (which all that have ever tried it
know is impossible,) there are outside
iniluences with which he must con
tend that are much harder to over
come, because they aro in a measure
beyond his reach.
Many of these remarkable little ones
have equally remarkable parents, who,
in their own estimation, are wonder
fully endowed with the faculty, of
school government, and believe them
selves especially commissioned to in
struct young teachers in their myste
rious art. If the teacher wholly dis
regards this advice so generously giv
en, of course he is guilty of the gros
sest ingratitude ; and should he be so
unwise as to follow it, he will soon
find himself fettered with bonds not
In almost every district we find
these self-appointed assistants ; and I
wonder if a teacher ever taught his
first term through without being thus
But in addition to these we often
find parents who wish ns to pursue a
different course with their children
from what we do with the rest ; be
cause they are very peculiar children
always have been a little out of the
common order and the probability is
if this peculiarity is properly treated,
they will in time become perfect ge
niuses: Now, if there is anything in teach
ing perfectly detestable, it is the man
agement of one of these anomilies;
and in nine cases out of ten this pecu
liarity is downright laziness ; ami the
more it is petted, the faster it will de
velop, until the little prodigy of his
fond parent's becomes a mental imbe
cile. Unfortunately we find instances in
almost every community of these nat
ural geniuses grown to maturity, and
this peculiarity of childhood still
clings to them, and they now evince
no greater love for plrysical labor than
they did in younger days fcr mental
Bat the teacher'a crosses are so nu
merous and varied that but few of
them can be mentioned. On of the
hardest of these, perhaps, 13 having
his language misconstrued, his mo
tives misjadged, and himself brought
under censure, when he has zealously
labored for -rht ho bel'Ved o be "
vrrrVr?t interests 'of hi? pupils. This
Is f.n slight trfal to a Bcnsali vc imf-fr ; :
it.ts what all who Lave beefi engaged
in the work have experienced.
: Could "parents be induced to co-op
crate with the teacher in his axduous
labors, many of the heaviest croejs
he htxa to bear would never come. to
him.-Happily the classes alluded to
THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1809.
are in the minorit y, and he meets with
many who Will gladly second his ef
forts in the cause of education, and to
Whom he may go for council, and
whose encouraging words cheer him
in hiB darkest hours.
Notwithstanding the many perplex
ing cares that hedge up the teacher's
way, there are very many pleasant
features about his employment. The
consciousness that we are really ac
complishing t-ome good, is of itself a
source of genuine happiness. In the
school room wo have not to contend
with long established prejudices ; but
ours is the noble work of molding the
young and tender mind. And, if in
the couruoof our labors as teachers, we
can cause to take deep root in one
mine the love of truth, virtue and pi
ety, we shall hot have labored in
vain. No earnest, faithful teacher,
whose whole heart is in hi3 work, can
labor long in the uncultivated fields of
youthful intellect, without sowing
there some seeds that will, iu after
years, yield a rich harvest of pure
thoughts and useful deeds.
But life's crosses come not alone to
the teacher. No condition in life,
howevef exalted, is exempt from them.
And generally those that gain riches
and earthly immortality, purchase
them at the cost of earthly happiness.
And many who have labored for an
earthly crown, have gained it at the
cost of a heavenly diadem. From the
pinnacle of wealth and honor to the
lowliest walk in poverty's vale, crosses
await us. And how often do we feel,
when some unusually bitter draught
is pressed to our lips, that it would be
sweet to lift the mystic veil that hides
this world from the unseen, and pass
forever beyond the reach of sorrow
and pain. Yet this desire is hardly
worthy a noble christian spirit ; much
better accept with meekness all that a
kind Tather gives us to beaf, for had
we not needed crosses to develop and
strengthen us, they would never have
been given. And how many lessons
of humility, patience and faith have
we learned from these silent teach
ers. The world is indebted to crosses for
many of the useful inventions, Impor
tant discoveries and beautiful works of
art. Bead the biographies of some of
the greatest inventors and artists, and
men of science, aud we will there
learn thas frequently some trying cir
cumstance has originated in their
minds the plans that have been sosuO
cessfully tarried out in their works.
And many of our best literary pro
ductions have fallen from the pen of
those whose lives have been shrouded
As the finest and most beautiful
specimens of crystal are formed near
the surging fires, pent up within the
earth, so the choicest literary gems
have originated in the minds of those
who have been refined in the crucible
But life is not all crosses. If we
carefully examine we shall find that
our sources of happiness far out num
ber our sorrows. Though Byron, at
the ago of thirty could say "I never
have experienced but three happy
days in all my life," this need not be
our experience, for he dashed aside the
cup of pure, true happiness, and
drinking from the worldly spring of
sensual pleasure, he found its waters
at the best a bitter draught.
Though we may not possess his tal
ents and gehiu, yet we all have a
place to fill on life's great battle-field;
and whether lowly or exalted, if well
and nobly, filled, We shall have accom
plished Ufe's mission. "While here,
we may never know how much we are
Indebted to crosses; but when we
have crossed the "silent sea," and
reached the clime of the blest, and
joined in the soug of praise 'to him
who bore earth's heaviest cross that
we might wear a heavenly crown, we
shall then know the worth of crosses,
and why they arc given us to bear.
Programme fcr tlie IVext
Teachers' Institute In r.'cma
Addresses by some one yet to bo ob
tained. Essay by Columbus Vaughn.
Essay by Mr3. Jennette Harding.
Oration by D. H. Ellis.
Discussion Itesolved that no teach
er should be employed in Nemaha
county who does not manifest some
degree of interest in the Teachers' As
sociation ; by J. S. Church and Dr.
S. W. McGrevr.. .. .
SATURDAY MORXIXG, 0 A. M.
' Prayer. " '
Essay by Mis3 Lottie Giles.
Essay by Miss M. E. Skeen.
Essay by Miss S. J. "Winters.
Discussion How shall an interest
in class be kept up and imperfect les
sons be prevented ; by Prof. G. B.
Moore and C. T. Campbell.
P. 31. SE.-SSI0X.
Address by R0v. F. M. Esierbrook.
Essay by ML-:i Mary Snyder.
Essay by Wm. Winters.
Methods of teaching reading, by
Frof. J. M. MoKcnzie.
'v..i . T"i. I . .u4,,.rta j,:a;uso iui
n'sh tus with music for the occasion.
. -Vv'j humbly trust, that all persons
hiving duties assigned them, will
com prepared to discharge them ful
ly. And U othera should feel-themselves'
at perfect liberty to participate
in the discniaions.
II. IiCLiHTF, . . Com.
'A:xiE Mccr.UEAP, j
As Pttsaetl at the Last Session of
The School Law, a found commen
cing on page 101 of the first, second
and third session laws of the State of
Nebraska, Was amended last winter as
follows. The first six sections not
changed. Section 7 repealed. The
following are new sections r
Sec. 7. When a new district is.
formed in whole or in part from one or
more districts possessed of it school
house or entitled to other property,
the County Superintendent at the
time of forming such new district or
as soon thereafter as he shall ascertain
aud determine the-amount justly due
to such new district from any district
out of which it may have been in
whole or in part formed, as the propor
tion of such new district U to tlie val
ue of the school house and other prop
erty belonging to the former district at
the time of such division.
Sko. 8. The amount of such propor
tion when so ascertained and deter
mined, shall be certified ly the Coun
ty Superintendent to the County Clerk
who shall present the said amount to
the County Commissioners at tile July
session next succeeding, whose duty it
shall be to assess the same upon the
taxable property of the district return
ing the school house or other property
of the former district in the same man
ner as if the same had been authorized
by a vote of such district, and the
money so assessed shall be placed to
the credit of the taxable property ta
ken from the former district, and shall
be in reduction of any tax imposed in
the new district on said taxable prop
erty for school district purposes.
Sec. 9. When collected Mich amount
shall be paid over to the treasurer of
the new district to be applied to the
use thereof in the same manner under
the direction of its proper oflteers as If
such sum had been voted ami raised
bv said district for building a school
house or other district purposes.
Sec. 10. Whenever by the division
of any district the school house or site
thereof shall no longer be conveniently
located for school purposes and shall
not be desired by the district in which
it mav be situated, the County Su
perintendent of the county in which
such school house and site shall be lo
cated, may advertise and sell the same
and apportion the proceeds or sucn
sale and also any moneys belonging
to the district thus divided among the
several districts created In whole or in
part from the divided district.
Skc. 11. The division of moneys
arising irom tue sale ot scnooi nouse
and site or otherwise under the provis
ions of the last named section shall be
in proportion to the taxable property
of the district forlned in Whole or in
part by such division: "
Sections 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13 and U, of
the old law are not changed, but be
come sections 12, 13, 14, lr, Itf 17 and
IS, of the new law. The following is
a new section :
Sec. 19. The annual meeting of
each school district shall be held on
the first Monthvy in April in each
year, and the school year shall com
mence on that day, provided that the
provisions of this act shall not be so
construed as to vacate the office of
moderator, treasurer or director in
any organized school district, but sim
ply to shorten their respective terrm
of office from October to April of the
Section 15 of the old law is repealed.
Sections 10, 17, 1, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23,
21, 25 and 28 of the old law are not
changed, but are sections 20,21, 22, 23,
24, 2-5, 20, 27, 23. 29 and 30 of the new
The following is a new section :
Sec. 31. Any school district may at
any annual or special meeting impopc
a tax on the taxable property of the
district, in any amount not exceeding
ten mills on the dollar on the assessed
valuation of tlie property of the dis
trict, for the purpose of building a
school house, and such tax. when vo
ted shall be reported by the district
board to the County Clerk, and levied
and collected in the same manner as
other taxes voted by the district.
Section 27 of the old law is amended
by inserting the word "special" in the
place of the word "regular" in second
line, and by striking out the words
"not exceeding forty dollars" in the
sixth line, and by inserting the word
"sufficient," and as amended becomes
section 32 of the new law.
Sections 28, -20, 30, 31, 32, 33 and 34
of tlie old law arc not changed, butbe
eonie sections 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38 and
39 of the new law. ... " ' ' . 1
The following are new sections :
Sec. 40. The Treasurer of each dis
trict shall within ten dayd after his
election, execute to the district and
file with the director, a bond in double
the amount of money, as near as can
be ascertained, to conic into his hands
as Treasnrer, with sufficient suictics
to be approved by the director and
moderator, conditioned for tlie faithful
discharge of the dutiesj of Jhis office,
and if he shall fail to do sk his office
shall be vacant, and tho board shall
thereupon appoint a treasurer who
shall Ikj subject to the same conditions
and posses tlie same powers as if elec
ted to that office.
Sic 41. It shall be the duty of the
Treasurer of each district to apply for
and receive from the County Treasurer-all
school moneys MupoUioucd to
the district or collet-ted (or the same
by the said County Treasurer and to
pay over on the order of the director,
countervianed by the moderator of
such district, all moneys received by
him. . .
Hkc. -12. Tho Treasurer sha"! kc-cp a
book in which he shall entr-ir ;iH tlie
moneys received and disbursed by
hi;u sp-:-cifTin.r particularly L'io source
from which money has been received
anil the person of persona to whom,
and the object for which the same has
been paid out. He shall present to
tilt district r.t each annual meeting a
report in writimr eoauuninir a state
ment of all moneys received by him
during the preceding: year and of tho
disbursements made by.Liin, with the
itrns of sif !idiLnrsemc,Titind exhib
it the vouchers therefor, and at the
term of bis effice, thall set-
tie with the di
tnct ho.trd, r.ml shall
; S;jVf"l-'2 CI!" I rr -
hand over to Ii
and nit retviM.i, v'-it-ce-. ci.!-? aiid
papers coming Into vti hands as
Treasurer of the district, 1 together
with all moneys remaihis'g irr his
hands as such Treasurer. Jt shall also
bo the duty of the Treasurer appear
for nnd on behalf of the district In. all
suits brought by or agaiR?t the name
whenever no other direct lotti shall be
i;icu jj uiu LAi Mvit.- 11. ivl-l
district meeting except In" Buits in
which he U interested adversely to
the district, and in nil such case the
director shall appear for such district
if no other directions shall be given
Sections 35 and 3Q of the old l;tw are
bections 37 to -li, inclusive of the old
law, arc not changed, but becopie sec
tions 43 to 52, inclusive of tho new
Section 43 of the old law is: amended
by striking rfut the words "firs;" and
-September" and insert instead the
words "last" and "March," and then
becomes section 53 of the new l.w.
Then follows the balance of Vie old
law from section 49 unchanged as a
further part of the new, excepting sec
tions 58, 61, 62 and 6-1 of tlie old, which
Beside we give tlie following new
sections : '
SecV 71. For the purpose of afford
ing tlie advantages of free education to
all the youth of thin State, the State
common school fund, in addition to
the funds dorircd from the rale of
school lands ami Interest thereon, and
fines and forfeitures, as provided by
statutes, shall be further increased by
the annual levy and assessment ot
two mills upon the dollar valuation on
tho grand list of the taxable property
of the State, and there is hereby levied
and assessed annually, in addition to
the revenues required fur general pur
poses, the said two mills upon the dol
lar, as aforesaid, and tho amount so
levied and assessed shall be collected
the same manner as other btatc
taxes, and when collected shall
be semi-annually distributed to the
several counties of this State in propor
tion to the enumeration of scholars,
and. be applied exclusively ta the
support of common schools.
Sec. 72. The County Treasurer shall
collect or cause to be collected the lines
and all moneys for school purpose in
his county, and take all proper meas
ures to secure to each district its full
amount of school funds, and all coun
ty treasurers shall report to tlie Stat
Treasurer and State Auditor semi
annually, on or before the third Mon-daj-
of April and the first Monday of
November, ami at such other times as
the Auditor may require, a statement
showing the whole amount of moneys
collected on account of Stale, county
and district school tax, and from all
other sources respectively, noting the
interest separately, and the amount
received on account of licenses and
lines and from all other sources from
whicH school funds, together with a
statement showing the amount raid
out, to whom and on what account,
and at the same time the County
Treasurer shall pay over to the State
Treasurer all funds and moneys from
whatever sourceMerivcd, belonging to
the general school fund in his hands
rnd make a settlement thereof with
the State Treasurer.
Sec. 73. The State Treasurer shall
semi-annually; on or before the third
Monday in May and first Monday in
December, make out a complete ex
hibit of all moneys belonging to the
school funds of tiie State, a- returned
to him from the several counties, to
gether with the amount derived from
other sources, and deliver the mine
duly certified to the Stutc Superinten
dent, and within twenty days thereaf
ter the ' State 'Superintendent shall
make theapportinmentof said funds to
such counties according to the pro rata
of the enumeration of scholars in each
county last returned from the County
Superintendent, and certify the ap
pointment of each to the couiity
SujerinteiHlent of the pro-vr county
to the State Auditor, who shall draw
a warrant on the State Treasurer in
favor of the various counties for the
amount so specified b.v tho State Su-
permtemient and the several county
nupeiiiitend'jTits shall immediately,
and within twenty days a ''tor reeviv
ingsaid apportionment, apportion tlie
amount of funds Fd ccithld n b long
ing to the general school funds for his
county as follows, to-wit: One fourth
of the whole to be distributed equally
to the several districts in the county
and the remaining three fourths of the
whole to be distributed to the several
districts in hijcoim
Vv mo nM ,
'ration of sehohu-;
ding to the cnumer
last returned by thedireetor of tho va
rious tlistricts, and no district, city or
village, which shall have failed to
make and return such enumeration,,
shall be entitled to receive any portion
of the funds to be distributed accord
ing to the pro rata cf enrnicrntiom
Sec. 74. Th County Superintendent
shall irrmicdiatelj' after making such
apportionment, enter the same into a
book kept for that pnrpoe, an I shall
furnish the County Treasurer with a
certified copy of b'ueh apportionment,
and eachof the directors in the respec
tive districts Inhfs county a certificate
showing the amount due such district,
which amount shall be subject to the
order- of the dim-tors on the County
Treasurer when properly countersign
ed by the moderator.
Sec. 75. Be it further enwAcd, That
there shall be a County Superintendent
of public instruction iueach organized
county of this State, whose term of
service shall be two years.
Sec. 76. The County Commissioners
of each organized county in this Slate
shall at their April session (1S;9) ap
point a suitable jierson to act as Coun
ty Suiierinttndent until the next gen
eral election of count v officer?.
Skc. 77. The first. -1.:, iioi: or Count v
Sirperintendent shall be h-Jd c:i the
2d Tuei-d.ty In the mouth or Oetolcr,
l.SoO. The c-Icilioii provided for by
this act shall W Conducted, ;u near a
may I e, in tue san;..- fY. tuner an 1 l.v
same ballot, and the T.-o;ird of if unity
cauvs-cis -ha?l determine nid ib-elare
the jwrson thus elect' d to the office of I
County Superintend. r. j
Si:c 7K A certificate
ft election !
shall be immc liatelv
j.-'l'd bv thei
Clerk 10 the p"r-m :-' Hi fed toth:
office ' (,i County Suyrintend"nt. who -.-shall
within twenty d::ys tV r,r.fter 1
take and sul..srilrfj'the sJimrt otth i
required of the cfliT coar.tv o
and dejo.4tetl.e a:?!1 with the Cownty j
Clrk to Ie filed rnd pn'servd in hi
office where it shall ! trc duty
Sk'. 7!. The (,'or?.ty Co:oMHsioneri' !
or a m-'i -ontv 01 thorn nri'sent. tb
the same officers, and the judges and ! ' , ai-N n.vm g 1 :ie casti r. rot?,
and clerk of clction .-hall make the- ,.iV, f t 1
same canvass, statem -nN and returns. I N'r J'. Lf . 7? a
as provided bylaw for the election -f J " tvS I fi .'l ilihh
other cotmtv offi-rs, ar-diaid Miiwr- T , ' f the roI-mMry
intendent shall b- vo! frr o: 1 J senteoisrr? of la.-vt, number of the
fir?t rcfrsl ir rr;io,. o.'iall dterrr.J-tfT f-rnhibit-ory btw wcr.su-.r,-f',.,',,-
.r"--trrai;oii U L p.w no-; as will be "seen by the following! 'J n -CoaPiv
Supc rintndent. but orh j two var th?s:!e of lui'jor wiille nro-
comj-.ensatioa shall not be I-.-ss thwn
th'rto dollars inr more t ha ti five dol
lars for each day actually employed in
the duties of his office for such num
ber of days as the Sutorintendent mav
dc'teimine,. Proxi-hy'l, That the riuni
ber of days shall not be lcs3 than tho
TimcQer or scoool districts in
1 cumuj. fi OH (joy
for eacli nrccinct
luuievt ior tac exanr.aaiion
of teach -
! try: The Superintendent shall file in
in th ri-'W ,4f (-, fvr.rfy Oik a
sv.-f.ni st'i!-. r.i :.l of hU .-'i; .
Sfc. M. Tit Citify Superinten
dent shull rxarnirvr all "pcr.r.-i c :'. r
inr themselves a ttiifbxn for th p'il
IIc s hcN, !:;! shall S.IU r.d u. ths
County Sv.at rj-'ii thef-m ..! urday in.
tho iiji.utli-i of AuTJ-t, Nrivcr.t'cr.
Fi '-r-.-ary r.nd May. i? cr.ch jc.r f-.r
that purjioso. arid tTc-My day U f n
such examination ho duil tuuse t. 1-c
published in said county, iic:icof t'.o
time and p'acv thereof, cr if there lo
n paper p ;Hi.hel in siM c-ur.iy.
thn lie shall cau.se to be rx-stcd up in
three public pliers in tht prec:r.e:
wh'ere such examination is to Lkt
place ten days i ri:r to such examina
tion a noikti -lf tho time and plaov
thereof. He may also hold examina
tions at such other times arid riacesj'
rfs he may appoint, but all examina
tions shall be in public.
Sec. SI. He shall grant certificAte
i;i such form as shall be prcsrrild by
the State Superintendent of public in-
stnlction, liceningas teachers, all per
sons as teacher, whom on thorough'
and full examination, he shall deem
qualified in respect to good, moral
character, learning and ability to in
struct and govern a?ch";!, but tit) cer
tificate shall be granted to any persoti
who shall not pass a satisfactory ex-.
animation in orthography, reading."
waiting, grammar, geography
arithmetic. No person shall bd ac-.
counted a qualified teacher within thei
meaning of the primary school law
who has not a certificate in force, or
the certificate of the State Superinten
dent of public instruction : J'roi idrrf,
Thct the certificate heretofore crantcd
by the County Clerk as cx ivWo Su
perintendent of Public Instruction
shall bo valid for the term for which"
they wore given, unless revoked by
the County Superintendent on exam
ination. . ......
Sec. 82. There shall bo three grades'
of certificates of teachers to be granted
by the County Superintendent in his.
discretion to wit : The certificate of
the lirt irrade ehaT be granted to no
. person who has not taimht at least one
year m thu State or 'territory with
approved ability and success, anil it
shall be valid throughout th county
in and for which it wai granted for
two years. The certificate of tiie sec
ond grade may he granted to any per
son of approved learning and charac
ter and shall be valid throughout tho
country for one year, unles sooner re
voked. The certificate of tho thinl.
jrrade shall llcencse the holder thereof
to teach in some specified precinct
and shall not continue iu force for
more than six l'.ionths. Tho County
Superintendi.Mit m.iy revoke any teach
er's certificate, for a n" reason which,
would justlii the withholding thereof
when r-ame was given, as gross negli
gence of duty or for incompetency,
or immortality, which reasons shall
not l.1 spread upon the records of said
Superintendent unless requested by
the teacher ; but no certificate shall bo
revoked without re-examination, un
less the holder of such certificate
hoJl, after reasonable notice, neglect
or refuse to' appear before the superin
tendent for such re-examination.
The superintendent shall keep a re
cord of all certificates granted and all
annulled by him, with the date, grade
rind duration of each, and shall deliver
such record, with all other books and
papers belonging to his office, to his
SEC. 83. It shall be the duty of tho
County Superintendent to visitrnch of
the schools in his county at least once
in ea'di year; toexamine carefully in
to the discipline and modes of instruc
tion, and into the progress and profic
iency of the pupils, and to make a rec
ord of the same, and to counsel with
the teachers and district boards as to
the course of study to be pursued and
for tho improvniont of the Instruction
and discipline of the school; to notn
the condition of the school house and
appurtenances thereto' nnd t.) suggest
plu-.-es for lie w .-. boo I houses to bo erec
ted and for warming and ventilating
the same, and the general improvment
of tho school house and grounds; to
promote by public i cot u res and Teach
ers' Institf.tes, and by such other
means as he may de . sc for the improve
ment of the schools in his county aud
elevation of the character nnd qualifica
tions of the teachers thereof, to consult
with the teachers an! school boards, to.'
secure general and regular attendance
of the children of hi? county uj on the1
Si:c. 84. It shnll be the duty of tho
County Si-rienntcndent to receive all
such blanks and communications as
maybe directed to him by the State
Superintendent of public instruc
tion, and todispose of thesamc in man
ner directed by the State Superinten
dent. Sec. 5. The annua! report ofthe dis
trict bo.trdi shnU !;ci''rti ter tc made td
the County Superintendent within
three days after the first Monday id
Sept. ; and he shall on or before tho
third Monday in September file ecWcsj
of thesamc in the oliuc ofthe County
Crk- transmit duplicate thereof,
I tLh"r witli 'Vr Information
a io;t ou required oi nr. a to me Ji'atc
Superintendent of pubiio hi-truction.
He shall examine into the eorrcetnevj
of tho reports of the district boards,
and may, vhn neces-ary. require tho
s amy to be'r.meHdcd.and shall endorse
his approval on such as he shall find
Sec. So. The County Superintend
dent shall be subject to such rules ami
instructions as tho State Superinten
dent of Publis Instruction may front
time to time prescribe ; and they shall
report annualy to the SuperintendenS
of Public? Instruction, at such timei
as he may direct, of the official labora
performed aud ofthe
! con Ii? ion
ami inarrj-genu M rf the ehoo!s under",
their control and such other inform
tion as may be'requircdof them by th
SEC. 7. Whenever by death, re e-1
iernation or removal, or otherwise, tho
odice of Superintendent ahall bennr.
vacant, tho county commissioners
shall have iiower to fill such Tacaney t
Provided, That any certiorate granted
by Ktich pppointcd. Superintendent
shall not be valid beyond thrctf
montes after the next sutmeimtnt el-1
ectiou of a county r"iipTintehdeur.
Atlanta, March 17. The S.rafd
I to-day baik. up the 15th amendment,
1 ami a motion to iuJefimtely pwipono
1 it, rciultcl in a tP; voU 1 t 17. B.
I F. Conlcy. the Kcr il sn I're,;.!. nt
oi-'vT t pre-
t as 1:0 aj pro-
pri.iyvi mult me vcar Ii:a
1 a 1 .a - . .
t'Ceir rcrf f tcl or submitted i t hhu. it
ii4 or! -red th.it no m ny ha!iho paid
to fi-e i:ic:i:!-T ou Cw.ua' of r di
!i"::. t r .-iii'. e until the appropriation
1 'il i' p-'r.cTTc.i an I receives
rr. J.O,. Pi-r
If.; g .'I.'- se-son 1.
rg. ai thr?Irc.l yteri-
:re 1 it tver.Ir
lecture room wa?'
a.. i tli
an ipp.-.c.at.ve rouhencr
irhcr in which the lecturer
-d bis s-il
Wit niu accep-
raide. If i- -.-rr-..r-i rn r.-"ird to tnef
l.lf.ifcd thrcutrhout the
.'.lfe of ""own
except for medicinal pu
'poses, and the'
very , first :oiTtnder i:gainct the law
shall bo sent to Fort "Madison." Htv
urged the establishment of a similar,
law in the State of N-'briska and look
ed forward to the thnewheu the .sa-?
.. .... . ... . w . W I
; law would exist uirougnouttne v
Stattis. At the
j contribution, w;
taken m - aoiray
j the gentlemen's
1 tot u.1.11 ti ti iv Jiuu-e 111
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