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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard Newspaper Archives Sep 21 1876, Page 1

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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - September 21, 1876, Albert Lea, MinnesotaTJBC3E2 FREEBORN (HMM STANDARD, I»|Tni.l*»HK» SYK RY TUURSDAT. term*, Per Year, In Adv -nee, $2 OO PATS* OF A DVK RTI SI NG. I I W I 2 W I .OOI I .#9 Comm! 4 \v | :/ m Porn | I y •J id 4.5oj 6.00! 10.001 VOLUME 16. ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1876. 1.7iii *2.50 3.50s 0.00i 8.50 13.SO ' 5 IK)| 7.OOI 0.00 16.50 5.50:10. (X) 110. OO 120 OO 1 (},15; 12.00(18.0b;*5JDO j 7.00' 14. OO 122. OO 30.00 8 5 H2.0.V22.00,30.00 50.00 j Mi i 10.00 13.00 18.00 30.00 T>0 OO JKMIO | OFFICERS OK KRKEKOKX CWST! C««STY Com MISSION RPS : ll. G. Entmons. Win. C. Lincoln. .Lunes Thoreson. Jaiiw** ll. Goz.lee. Ole Hanson. Thkaspkk*—Charles Kittelsen. Auditor—8. U.itcheldcr Kmgirtku of I)ekos—August Peterson. Kh 8 RI pf*—T. J. Sheehan. 1)8po tv ShkkiVf —(raeob Larson. Clicks or Coi kt—A. " h«'-P....,TK .limns—Gilbert    (brandon. SCH M,.. su,-k«istkm.knt-U. Thurnon. County Subnkyok—Win. It. Kellar. Chron aw— I b'rnshaug.    ^ Court CoMMissioNKSt—IL P» .si*icer. ^ SE-rr:;.!”: : jdentisthy - DR. A. If. STR KET, CO OFFICE, OVER THE DRUG STORE, South of Post Office, Elbert Loa. Minnesota. OR. DYM. CRANDALL, 13 E NTIS “JE". Office over A way, Albert Loa E. Johnson'* store, Broad- REA I. ESTATE AGENCY. WE have for sale, lands and farms in every town iii this county. TERMS to suit everybody. LOW prices, long time, and a low rate of interest. IF you desire to buy a farm, call on us. IF you have a farm or lands to sell, call 1 on us. OCR facilities for buying and selling I lands, examining and perfecting titles, arc un equated, as we have ABS I RAI IS, TRANSFERS, and PLATS of every piece of lund iii this comity. Stacy & Ty rev, Albert Lea, Minn April 25, 1870. ......, rrrr.—i■    -»■    —i——    --JC*1 Hoots and Shoes. Boot & Shoe Store. O. F. IV. Nelson Have just received and will keep in stock the largest assortment of Boots & Shoes of all kinds To be found in town. CESTOS HADE WORK. Four or live workmen will be constantly employed,and orders for New Goods »r for Repairs will be tilled, cheap and oil the shortest notice Broad way west side, Albert Lea, Minn. 8tf    GIVE    THEM A CALL. --- . T^gpr Bankers. H. D. Brown, D. IL. P. Hibhs. H. D. BROWN 4 COPS BANK OB ALBERT LEA, SCHOOL DISCIPLINE. Prepared by J*ai>t. Thurston itnd rend before the Freeborn Cornily TVorbmF Ammo* elation, Kept. 2, I RTO, Mr President:—At tile last meet- i tog mv name was placed upon the pro* nut aute, but we ail knew by biti look it meant, while we were members of his school we must th just as he tub! us, consequently there was cond order iii his school. I repeat, that disorder witnessed by a teacher aud not prevent- •rrau.uie in connection with (he subject 'I1 "r -‘“PP^ed, is f.tal to discipline. ... oi i , t    ,    How necesn.iry then that the teacher ariot Discipline in Schools. At the regular ,    jut    , .    ...    i derstands all that lends to disorler, so meeting which was adjourned I was pres- i ,    ...    ,    .    , ....    r    that while he is able to act promptly he ALBERT LEA, MINNE,SOT A A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. ent. thinking to express eztemporane otisly, some of my views concerning it, hut inasmuch as discipline is perhaps the most important factor iii school work, and as probably more fault is found with our teachers for their want of it in their schools—and justly, too, in many eases—but in others unjustly. may not make h mistake and reprimand his pupils for things not disorderly, ani thereby cause prejudice and ill-feeling. I bald we all knew by his I aik that we were to obey him. Right here cornea in one source of a teacher s power to control his school. Let me read from house, and rang tho bell, Those in the first and second classes commenced to read, in their i*catst two Verses Clich in the testament, while We who read in the rhiicl render were told to look over a certain piece in it. One or IWD had read when she stopped the exercise and Ute Hr*-whopper as a tatter'.    t froru the Fergus F«1< Juarnit    , Venerable authority in tor ms us thai before the tm Of slates and blackboard*! men dc Fel** ped the mat hems turn) in* stinct bt multiplying—upon the face »»f the cnrth The mode I?* popular tit j this ii:*j. Hut the gtas>h«pper aa # NtTlVlftPT?    champion multiplyiftt has ho equal. ll«^ * 8 BJ i    lays (speaking generically and not id put lo* fine a point upon tty ah egg, ■■"■mmawBmiiaaii*    which ii abdat the site wad shape of a long pruner U. Iii fact He lays Icker:*! of jthein. From August Isl Until win* ter, he is act# lied by a r*e>lrt» ambi* tion tit bore holes in the gr*rOnd, of th# siFe df a pipe Stem. and thfti fj ill with it—‘how much will it c st them tcf ,.L,.y it—Whether the trend resulting l> tfi it will be wdfth the friction made in Parrying It out—and if it cotne3 ft? And though he is small he attend* W t his bi# and is a triumphaift sdCCCWl In I stature he it shout ti mulch bd a iii* the trial, can I enface ii and execute these holes with Creams J*‘ted Od *    •    rn if. 2d, After having beet! thus Careful in making this regulation, insist Upon \ punting lo tny seatmate, who was a lit- a prompt obedience to it by all to whom peiiny .,tub nail. in form h« is like tutu it applies, showing no fascination or a lynch-] i i, aud he wears a preen sea.* partiality. You cannot estimate the evil done by making a regulation, and then not observing it ftlllj in etety j ease. tie restless, said: What is your name ? ” ‘ A lift el Edwards.’ wis the reply, “ Master Edwards tuny lake his h »ok and take bis place on the floor.” pointing to a place on if. iug-wax head on h.m, and » fait uf #1*0* eyes, so that with his longue Mud dti*trf on, he looks like an tlnsophisticatid and I nearsighted school master. Hut tm So. phistieated isn't Whal‘i the matter with He followed the motion of her finger, boring that fidelity on your part to all and when the two clauses finished sh By observing these rules, and remcili- i him And numeration is hi* best math. ematical hold. He wi I it»nd himself ,    .    .    ,    a    slip    I    cut    from    the    Tribune,    a    few Ina as those who complain many times I j H. B. BROWN 4 CO. BANKERS. iFERENCES: have a wrong idea of what constitutes good discipline. I yesterday took the j time to write down what I wished to say ie refercnc • to it. When I remember the saying that Is concerning tile rUWKR or MASNER ** A few weeks since we were present j in a Sabbath school which numbered | ‘over a thousand member!*. Prec-Lely I at JI o'clock the Superintend* ut, with - “ Discipline is the great educational firm, prompt, deliberate *t<;p, appeared Not. Bauk, Austin. I*>t Sat. Bauk, St. Paul. Nat. Dank. Clucaao. Uh Nat. Bauk, New \«>rk.    j    fion    I am limited to that    part of S4tf    <    1 'HE FREEBIE COLXTY BHK. on the platform \Y itN one glance of his eye he seemed lit embrace the entire I assembly os a whole aud in at! ii* de-subject generally termed good order in I tlij2 iVrlect stillness resp*Hided to process," I am glad thai by the qua*. the our school, or government in school all who have sriv.-ii it any thought will the touch of his hand upon the bell. Every eye hung upon his movements. Tho*. II. A ll .HST It OM;, Banker. agree, that the leacher, if succe*.fol. tVc,> tar •'tT c*,ch hi* I est tone. During the entire general ex- must have a f.iir knowledge of the UBERT LEA. 'Babe, DDS    .    H.    A.    Avery. DJBNTISTR.Y. Sri ZE3 ZEH dc -<&-    33    TI    ,    | Dentists —Bastard'* Block, Austin ALBERT LEA, -    -    -    -    Branch    Office,    j Physicians. NI. M. DODGE, NI. D., ercixe* of the school he held pastor, of- MINN. Bray WAncs. yvi><; .v iiox irs EXPRESS k DRAY LINE. Any and sill jobs attended loon first call, tml warranted to give satisfaction. Lento orders bn tho SlsDe at A. E. Johnson S> store, -Albert Lea, Minn. branches lobe tnught-must have power beers te-achers. and scholar! in as abso-to impart that knowledge—that he also mud have the more important requisite, t ie power ti- so control his school that its proper work can be d mo in a proper time and ins proper manner. Winn the teacher has this power, and use* it. there is. in my judgment, no just caille lute obedience to his will as though they bud been but ten instead of ten hundred i. What was the .-H-crct of tin iii in's ma rv o’nos power? It was manner The principal of a State iustiiation of the deaf aud (iamb. he is accustomed ; to feel that every attitude of hts body. every gesture of his hand. every ex- weut to him ar d told him she guessed he would be alt right in his seat. and pointed to it lie took it. and when recess came, a few bi in Ut ex afterwards. he said. 4* Golly, boys, we bare got to mind this time, anyhow ” And mind we did, without any coaxing or whip ping. lier manner governed that school Hut she was a real tcaclier~~-un<ier-st a lid Big what she attempted to teach, understanding her pupils, understanding herself. Her own obedience to right and duty, enabled lier to secure obedience from others What the tia.-her is, bio* Seif, delertniues what he can ’ do with others She used to scold us sometimes* .,    .    .    ,    -    ,    ,    ,    , bolt upright like a peg in one of tho** tnat is required of you, aud by u*ing . . re -a i __.k.    u,»«. 1    J    holes aforesaid, and view the IfCvvawi that *• Good sense heaven. And thmiieh no science, worth the seven. rh lek only is tile gift of with ah air af sublime serenity and wooden-headed unconsciousness Don’t you fool yourself — lie knows ,    ^    just what he is about He pn-fixta him* you may be sure a large majority or *    , .    .    J.. ,    .    t J    ...    .    .    j    ,    self like a figure I in the busmen ami y«*nr pupils will work with you and fur J adopting the declthal system of not s. ti*»« you. thus securing good order in your c,luily place* a 0 where it will do th# school, hard work and profitable study mu#t go^d. That stands for Kl, and be* from your pupils, and a Consciousness ^ J01*    and carfjr one ^ he hair that you are doing all you can to secure that good order which is the eorner stone, yes, the foundation of success Gen. X. P. Hanks, who was a Greeley mun in 1872, and who was elected to Uingress two yea** ago *« an ** Indr« pendent," now declares himself fur Hayes and Wheeler Ile made bin first speech of the campaign at Waltham. Mass, on Wedneslay night He we all deserved her honest Indigos* contended that the Democratic party i.* press ion of Iii* face. every glance of hi? J of complaint concerning the order of i ,.ye li ean8 aoiuething to his pupils. OLE TANO, Maker and Repairer of V MALLERY BROS, f-' WI    Keep    on    hand    teacher    shoalc TT. u J O &    ^    a    a    7    rn    irs    hnv»*    I    i< flits school, even if he neglects to flog Boots & Shoes. I Orders li ft on the slate at J. >V. Fmi(k*« IDU Offic* and RMideuce nj* Stair* over the Post Office. ALBERT LEA. _ _ -    -    -    MINN I) AKovv land M, D ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON TAIN LAKE OTY, MINN., Will treat -*11 diseases to which mankin<l is subject. to lite lust os hi^ ability. Iii. Rowland lins made a specialty of discases ot W-jj’cn and (’hil lcen. and chrouic «lLseases of    st Hiding. By long experience ami strict attention to Iii- profession, he is confident of treating all curable diseases w ith • access. Obstetrical crises treated with care and -mc *e*«. Goo-ultiowa* t ree. lo WMT".-! ... I -    ■    11    I    -    11 Shop ou Olat-k street, north aud opposite of Wedged Spicer’s Drug store. FIRST-CLASS WORKMEN ave employed. Repairing done to order, cheap and ou short notice. Giwc him si call. :711    Albert    Lea,    Minn. S(*Bsone<l ■\7V 00(1 I Order* left on the slate at J. VV. Smith’s promptly attended to. A. ll. Sqi JKH.    O. IL BxnniTT. SQUIER & BABBITT. CITY EXPRESS & DRAY LINE. Deals in ll A BD and SOFT GOAL. Also Seasoned Wood. <>. I*. II \XSON. I. J. PAULSON. Lawyers •V Wjttntl • I gen? s. R. C. Sracy. A. M. Tyrkb. STACY a TYRER, Hartleys at Law. Notaries Public, Leal j Estate and Golleeting Agents. CONNEY VNGi.NG at) kind* aden lately done. acknowledge ? merits taken oaths administered. .No. Taxes paid, Titles investigated, Lands bought and -< ld. Particular attention paid to collection. Comer (Mark and Newton Sts., Albert Lea JiHK A. liOYEi.T.    •    J\*>s    ll.    Park    eh LOVELY & PARKER, attoiin hys vt I .aw, HANSON & PAULSON, Mauuftwtu v,    cdti? - * AB work warranted to giv j to order «>u short notice. Bl illiams street«, A J. TRUESDELL, Alauufiw tin re < f Hoots ct? Siioes, e -aliet aet ion and done Shop near cor. of Broadway aud Williams streets, Albert lo.-#, Minn. Al ASTIN, MINNESOTA- DEALER IN BOOTS & His Stock of fine Goods rfo I ill Orders left on the slate st L:acoin Bro*, attended to at once Wt finery. MRS. JOHN STAGE, is receiving G e Largest and Best SELECTED STI‘CK OF MILLINERY GOODS, EVER BROUGHT INTO THIS MARKET. TH ESE H AVE HEEN FURCHARED ESPECIALLY TO MEET THE WANTS OF Spring St Summer Trade Which will be sold cheaper than ever before HIGHEST PRICE DUD FOR HUMAN HAIR, and Gent*’ Chain* from .-ame made to order. Also Ladies* Switches, and all other work in that line. Office ie Ue#rilt’.* Block, up stairs 1st door. ALBERT LEA.    min "HEMAN BLACKMER, X* A.w YER JL, A. IS 1> FOR SAL K 2 LA ER I’ LEA. - - - - MINN. IRA A. TOWNE, ATTOHMOY AT LAW SHELL ROCK, - • - MINH. TRADE WILL BE FOUND COMPLETE, ALL OF WHICH WILL BE SOLD All of the very mb Mi nri mvv bm bm hhhb mmb 4 mmm I VERY CHEAP, r at est styles t I I a iTbvr nfvi In view’ of I lie donrcxsion in the G rain    a V I JI iO I.    Alia    ijO    * In view of Ole depression in the Grain Market.    Hit OF Hotels. HALL W. ii FOST KR, Proprietor. Albert Lea, - - Minn. 'Wototoer House This Hotel having recently been com-f»leiely reliite<l and furnished, is now prepared to give AMPLE ACCOMMODATIONS • nail guests and travelers. Good stabling and attentive grooms. Commodious sample rooms connected with the premises • Heat •Markets. ifflST MM ILI iE N HAS REMOVED THE OLD rn eaeh w^ek Every honJd have. and every parent “ie* have. bt* idea of what enlist it lites good order in achoo! — and I submit that as it ii impossible for the teacher to adopt and carry into practice each parent’s view* of it—it i* unjust for them to find fault because the teacher does not try fir*t one parent's scheme and then another, and then another, providing his school is in such shape as to permit a degree of study and order Satisfactory to himself and to his pupils; for if the teacher * ;dca of order and discipline fails to satisfy theehildren, or a large majority of them, his school, however satisfactory to himself, will probably be a failure My idea of good order is somewhat different from what it was twenty-five years ago. when T commenced to teach. J Then I thought if my pupils did as I told them, because I told them or because I forced them to, they were orderly and whatever degnenf order I had w:ti good order, where s I now think, it was sometimes the wots* kind of disorder, because the means I took to secure it prevented that confidence between teacher and pupil* so ncc-i essary to the g»>od of tile school. I fear that any tine .on entering my school room at that time. or any | other school room where there is a forced quiet, where there wa* a large I amount of corporal or any other kind of punishment used, they would have noticed a feeling of constraint, a kind of forced attention I distru-t ell*.irely different from what is shown by the countenance* of children in a well ordered school, where the verv When the power of s|>okeii language was supplemented and vitalised by these a*ber agencies, tile effect was transcendent. ** I*et ii8 analyse, if we «*ar, the p*y- j ari(j B|j cholo”ira! chemistry of which that divine showed himself m?»«ter. and eliminate the clements which made the maitgeuient of that Sunday school so entire a success In the first place, he was perfectly co np< • d It was evident to even an ordinary observer that be knew exactly what he wa* about Ile had studied carefully the whole subject of conducting Sunday schools, and moved along bis line of action in a certain style, which for qrant of a better word we will call military, aud to hi* movement* every member at once responded. He manifested entire selfcontrol There was tao hesitation n » indecision. no Consciousness of self, any more than there is in the manner of a skillful chariot#sr, who un .er.-tmds his horse# thoroughly aud is sore be can hold them. Every mote runt was deliberate aud made * i h a direct object; { there was no reaching after effect as such, but a steady progress towards the ends for which we were together. Now lake the elements, composure, self-eon-fro), deliberation, thorough comprchen stun of the situation in general and in I detail, aud with these a consciousness j of power by combining them to control an sn^einbly, and shall we not have a first-class presiding officer ? “ It is j un in rasped to the management of a school that    teachers, young in the profess toe. find gie*«test difficulty. They know enough probably to instruct their pupil* and may possess j the power of imparting that knowledge ; in an eminent degree, and yet for want | of the ability to hold the reins <>f government in skillful hands, ihev tail t    *    J tion at any little act of meanness—but I never knew lier to fret af hqr pupils. We never bad occasion to say, That teauher don’t know much about us We'd be a good deal better if she did not frqt so much.” We rendered her prompt, cheerful obedience because of her inherent (manliness) or rather womanliness, on account of her invariable kindness, her strict justice to each of us, and every teacher can v    mf hope to secure good order by the same adherence to kindness, truthfulness, and firmness. Hut, says one, these ar* all pencral principies, please give us Some particular directions, or point out somespecific remedies for general disorder in school Well, first be orderly yourself, order Iv in iiving up to ail the requ sites made spon you by the p*»siiion you occupy. by adhering strictly to the programme a* made out and adopted J have your recital! os at the right time, and have the pupils know they are to study, and mite their lessons at the proper time If y«*u, on account of the trouble to yourself, incident to the exercise of writing, allow it to be omitted, you are m*t only creating disorder in your kcbooL. but subjecting yourselves to the just criticisms of parents, and besides this I wish you to remember you arc bringing me ioto the same boat with yourselves, and it is not to your honor controlled by its worst element ; that. should Tilden be elected Ffe.iidentj he could n t b'* a reformer even if he <1 •-fired to be. because the hungry an I r ck less politicians of the party through- | out the Country would insist upon rec* ognifion and would *' run thing*;’’ and that bis election would restore the S«»iiihero secessionists to power in the j Government. On the latter point he •aid !    “    Elevate    the    Democratic fifty t** p”wer. with its present foil iwing.and you open the dm»r to the old rebel cie. m< nt. and subject the Government to danger from it, and undo the work of Years following the war Will news va mc of the rebel iffsult to the flag at Fort Sumter in I HGI a great mass meeting was held in Cincinnati. Rutherford B Hays was selected to give expression to the popular voice by being made chairman of the Committee on Resolutions, and the fe* ; olutions reported by him were ringing and outspoken in their patriotf'tu. At the same time a similar meeting wa* held in New York city. presided over > by Gen John A. Pix. Samuel J Tilden was waited on by hi* friend. Samuel Sloan, and asked to allow the use of hi* name tm a \ ice-1’resident. He curtly refused Mr Sloan begged, I bot to no purp<f8e, as Mr Tilden refused to do anything to aid aid abet j an ** Abolition war.” Mr. Sloan left bim with the remark. u Mr. Tilden,you will live to regret tnat yr*u did not <fo as I asked," ti which Mr Tilden replied, •• I think not." Soon after the Cincinnati meeting K R Hayes entered the Union army, f« ught bravely, was severely wounded, but refused to leave or my comfort, that you allow people to the service.!bough temporarily disabled. svy, truthfully, •*Our teachers are too lazy too find time for writing;” or cause them to ask of me why it is that teachers cannot find time to hear the children read aud spell, or for them to tell me their children fail to write a line a month on an average, as they have told me iu some instances the past year. Samuel J. Tilden neither aided nor countenanced the war for the Union, declaring he had “Ro sympathy with its object.” —~ -    — ♦ - — Spurgeon’s ( reed. The following item appears in the Rapt id Weekly from the pen of Mr. Spurgeon : added another 0 to that, and he no# j reads DX). About this time yeti begin j to discover what soft of a rooster he is i and you entertain a degree of :iwe f**f him not inspired by a front view of hi* green goggles Reasoning a pu&erfori you discover tb*t be is a drfUgcfotlJ neighbor. But while you stand antal*! hr* rapidly suffixes fifteen or twenty moi# OO.) carrying his problem into tb^ mi’-* lion Billions, and has sealed aud cement* ed it up ready to be filed off at you next spring Iii two minutes aud a quarter he bae given you a pod# eta that W.th all your tit nil* p>wers ««! mui* tiplicati *n cannot be solved or equated. He compounds bf* interest at a hundred per cent every five seconds, puts a snap judgment on y ur cornfield, and fovea closes before you can say Jack Robin* son And when yog observe that every squarr tort? iff your ground is occupied by one of th-KC impassive figure I'*, each in luminously foil ting d-vrn a raw of ciphers, you will admit with iv**- tbs# the boppefgr i.»* I* the lightning edcn-latot tk the VVest, and tint f*w multiply mg—on the earth—he has im equ»‘# How he Screwed him I .Iiin has been working in the conv* try, and. on coming lo VrWft. was regal • ing his friends with his expern ncx; «n the corner. ** You know dc mart wi at I went to Work wk! ? Well, yon wet he told in** he would do better by mc den any of hi* weigh ta irs wa* doin’ by der ham; he would give de third of th# crap, and I fine myself. VVell. you m# I went to church and gits Vpi tinted arid de neighbor’s haus D»r» Mr | VV ash ingt ■ »!i, he is work in’ on young Billy Smith’s place. »L*d be if get (iii dc fourth, and find hisself, ami dirt Mr* Litikum, bes Work in’ on old Jones* place, and is gill in' the fifth, and is found besides. VY cli, you see when t gets bom**, inj was a work in’ in de crap, I get to stud iu’. and d** mere I studied de more I come to the conclusion dat dc third wasn't gwine to do Ute. fbi I goes t»r de bos# and says I—I says * you told rn# you was agwine to do better by me dan any de neighbors was by der hang * lie says he’s been talkin'.to 'em. and dat he was. and I says dat Un ben havin’ some constitution w:d a« mdgb« bors’ bans myself. Dat Smith’s ban* was {fittin’ de forth, af,d Jones’ haws was git ti ti* do fifth and found, aud I nasn’t gwine to stand no third Ho h# stys he would resign de old owe. and make a new contract and we bul Come Lei mc advise you to wear no armor town fore squire Robinson and wake Manner is whit they need to utudy, to study a look of' j11*1 a>* wnlers need *° study style, man- Another element of power is the tcach-i*er, and parbamentary usage. Some j cr s eye. The eye that an honest, persons possess an instinctive knowledge of how to rule ; btu must public men make a study of the art of cen- jar y <w> mm.    f111!    -ar    y    •    iu    a    vvt-n    oruereu    scuum,    « u**re inc fit' im ii ui.i»>- a muu y im nu; ait ut c»n- [VI I I ll ll N Hi n Y *• »«»o*plierc oho VV* their love ..I tchooj d«ctinj! deliber.tire public assemblies. XU. JL AJJJAAl JLI Av JL S . .    ....    .    .    A l.tdv of our acouauitance was elected AND A LSO THE CHEAPEST aT PIONEER NIEflT-MARKET I MRS. RICHARDS’ .and the work which goes on so quietly and pleasantly under i»s influence. J A lady of our acquaintance was elected to the presidency of a literary society, and that she might fit herself to di.-- On East side Broadway, first door south of THE PEOPLE’S STORE. G. A. Haus© Having bought the old and favorite stand of A 0 Hi me ba ugh is prepared to do all kinds of Bl— AO KSMITHING — AND— HORSE-^HOEIN G Satisfaction guaranteed. Call and see: Albert Lea.    ~    45tf Photograph*. Um A. Fuller’s PHOTOGRAPH ROOMS, Union Block, East side Broadway, ALBERT LEA -    -    - MINN WITH INCREASED FACILITIES FOR DOING BUSINESS, HE PROPOSES TO GIVE BETTER SATISFACTION! THAN EVER BEFORE. fi^T'Cash paid for Hides, Tallow, &c., &c. TRT HIM J JOHN M. MARTY, .rn.. i I’d nim rvftll SERVE WR .HD ALBERT LEA, dill MINN. Leave orders with Stacy & Tyrer. General merchandise! J- F. Jones of Geneva, has purchased, and will make addn ions to the stock formerly owned by M. S Buxton. liurguinn (‘tin 1x5 Scoured J. F. JONES, Geneva, Minn. GOODNEWS! lf you want to buy good FLOUR and FEED, call at J. T. GREEN’S Flour Feed find Variety Store, where you will always find the best quality I ever offered for sale in this Market, and at the LOWEST PRICE. My motto is TO LIVE AND LET LIVE! call and be convinced. OLD STAND. Corner Broadway and William street. fear I had not then learned that we can ; charge the duties of her position she instruct children by pleasing thcm.more ; visited Washington and spent days in .    .    . I *1,0 hi I iu if IVntrrofiil til L>:irii n'lrlirt. earnest teacher carries is the lever he may use in removing disorder, if it be steady and concentrated in its look while making a reproof, a request, or a command, it gives a definite aim that causes it to reach the mark, be it either a fractious boy or a roguish girl. for year backs when you have deter- mf    • mined to follow the track of truth Receive upon your breastplate of righteousness the sword cuts of your adversaries ; their stern metal shall turn the edge of your foeman’* weapon Let the rifibt be your lord paruiounf, and for the rest be free and your own master still. Follow truth lur her own sake : follow her in evil report ; let not many waters quench your love to her. Bow to bo customs if they be evil. Yield to G. T. GARDNER, DEALER IN Flour & Feed, First door East of the People’s StorE 37tf Albert Lea, Minn., Sept. IG, 1875 «.» Iv ihan we can pica*) then, by in-1 the ,,,lls of    10 1'?rn P*r,iV .    mcntary usage. The result was eon- ti meting them.    nently satisfactory. She knows how to Another reason why I then failed of j guide the deliberations of her society, the success I afterwards attained, was, I and is a first-class presiding officer. had not learned the lesson to be learned “ Ju5t »«•tl,e satm‘ w:4>’ teacher* need .    .    .    i    •    .    »    ■ to study the methods ut governing from the minute coral insect, whose ,    ,    •,    ,    ,    ,    .    “ .    a school. Many teachers who read this single feeble effort is not noticed, but the sum of whose efforts if not sufficient to create a continent, is sufficient to wreck the largest vessels, or to form a Ii arbor in which may float the fleets o^ may have enjoyed the advantages of norma) training and need nosugges’ions from us; but there are multitudes who enter the profession this fall, fresh from vheir seminary and college diplomas, and who fancy that ability to teach the the world. I had not. learned to notice . legion is all they need. For such the little things, to notice such as deserved hints we have thrown out are intended Neatness in the school room is an in- i n0 established rules if they involve a .    .    .... T . . lie Do not evil though good should centive lo good order. VI hen L visit1 a school and find the floor littered with : ti need before I leave the house, that what is called good order is not to be it J there a de paper hew, and dat* d# way I screwed him up to de fourth. I can tell you what s dc fac. troy*,” and Jim mounted his mule and rode cfi The Mormons have been in I rah 29 years. In Tennessee villages spring chick* ens are eight .rents a piece. The Empress of Germany says (he world would be better governed if women bad more to do with politics. I    r ** 8>me confounded idiot has put that j pen where I can’t find it !” growled j Simpkins, the other day as he seefChed j about his desk •* Ah !—am—yea, I come of it •* Consequences I ” this is the ueril’s waste paper, the teacher’s desk all con- argument. Leave consequences to God, j {Bought so.” he continued, in a lower fusion, I am certain to be fully con- but do the righty If friends fail thee, j j.ey^ a9 yltJ .foe j|rpjnlt frow behind do the right. If foemen surround thee. do the right. Be genuine, seal,sincere, true, upright, G«>d-Hke The world’s t his ear j The old hor*c of aft East U’eytnoutft . < Mass 5 milkman has had a roman!.# found in that school. What .hail be malin, is, trim your ..ii. and yield to j ^ ' Vs >rK)n „ hjs    ,j„i    h.d done, if* teacher see. a pup.1’. desk rn , circumstances.    •<'    Jon wou'd do ; rt#r|cj oB tfce r,mi|U; rjutc ,heold disorder THE PARKER CUK. MANSE LIBRARY free TO AT.Ij who will return the books promptly. First door south of the People’s Store, Broadway, Albert Lea. A BIG' OFFER. A farm of 030 acres,—200 acres under the plow, and ready for seeding; 27 acres of thrifty young growing timber, besides one mile of willow along the line Good house, granary to hold 2,000 busL els, stabling for 30 head of stock, fine wen of pure water, &c. Land in Alden. All to be sold for about what the wild land would cost. Inquire of D. G. PARKER, Albert Lea, Minn. Or of M. CHEESEBROUGH, Alden, Mins. SEND STAM# FOR CIRCULAR PARKER BRtfS WEST MERIDEN,CT. Poland-China Pigs. The undersigned ha3 ready for delivery, pigs of pure blood, of this most dt simile breed of hogs, raised from imported stock. Also, cross with the Chester White, very desirable for making pork. T. WILEY, Farm.p. Hayward, Mina., IJ miles north cist from Shell Rock, F. P. Address Shell Rock    IU    lf BIjAIVZSLS OF ALL KINDL it, promptly. Instead of doing so, when I saw a pupil doing something on purpose to sec whether I would overlook it in him or not, I said to myself, ‘-That is not just right, yet it is not very bad, IMI say nothing about it. but I’ll remember it, and when you do something real mean I’ll settle with you.” and the result was I soon had the biggest kind of a settlement on hand, and although my ruler in that particular casf was a power. yet I »ui sure it alone was not the power that enabled me to finish that school. It was necessary for me under the circumstances to use it,but I believe, yes, I ani sure, that had I then known what every teacher should know, those circumstances could not have arisen If I had then learned tile lesson taught me the next spring, when I, with others, passed a written examination in order to attend a school that ranked high for its discipline, many difficulties would have been obviated. I do not think one of those examined has forgotten the impression made by the teacher when I e gave us the examination papers. He took a sheet of paper, showed us how to fold it, and told us that if we expected any attention would be paid to our answers, we must fold our papers in a similar manner. He said A school and a family are petty kingdoms ; they are, too, deliberative a.«- Sornet’tines a look will cor- an) Eond ln your generation you must j    trolU}d off, too. stopped at each rect it, or any other misdemeanor; if, 1 ma ® 0 stcrn®r an. c P ma p door. as usual, and then went back ta T J    *    !    your    times    rather than be made by . not, a request that no one else shall them You must not yield to customs, but, hear, or sometimes an emphatic request that all may hear; or a stopping of the J lite (he anvil, endure a1! the biows. un-brines of (he school for the teacher ! !*!. thc . hau"uer» break themselves his stable and died A correspondent wants lo know th# best way to preserve cherries. Around hete one way is to climb thc trees with setnblies, and the more parents and j hiuisell to pick up the papers, or cause teachers understand kmg-erafl and the requisition was made for two pur-, poses—one was, because that is the way Constantly on baud and for sale at t’ is* Bice lo fold them, the other reason be did school-craft in its nobler applications, the more orderly, systematic, happy .and successful will be the homes aud schools tinder their care ’’ So much good advice from a newspaper. Allow mc to say that an accurate k nowledgc of current events may be the power that shall enable you to gain the respect and assistance of the parents In the control of your school. I remember one teacher who came to take charge of our disorderly school. My seatmate was perhaps as hard a customer for thc teachers to deal with as any one in tho school. The Sunday previous to the commencement of lier school, we were on jhe steps of the meeting house to get a glimpse of thc new teacher. We watched her as she alighted from the carriage, through service, and as she returned to the carriage. His verdict that night was —-“Well I don’t know much about her, but I ain’t afraid of ber anyhow I ” Thc next morning we were at school bright and early, waiting for the teacher. Presently she came, bid us good morning, welt in, swept tho the pupil to remove them. I When misrepresented, use no crooked I a FaD al dark, and stay there ti,I *    -    morning.    Another    way    is    tit    carry    th# trees into the house evert night at sub- means to clear yourself. Clouds do not last long. If in the course of duty you True scholarship in thc teacher en- arc tried by the distrust of friends gird ables him to secure respect A knowledge of books and a love for them creates a kindred interest that will tend to good order! Strength of will is needed by the teacher; ability to judge correctly as to the scholar’s work and labor is necessary, so that all may feel safe from injustice on the part of the teacher To he successful, the teacher must be willing to be seen through. If he does not tolerate carelessness or blunder-, and gives the pupils credit for original ideas or patient labor, he will be moving iu thc path that leads to good order, as he will be causinu them to feel that they can trusts bim, and when they do trust him, the teacher may safely trust them. In brief, I be-liev that if you treat your scholars courteously, and never make a rule or regulation without considering carefully all thc circumstances that bear upon it, such as can they be made to see and feel the necssity of it—how much effort ob their part will it take to comply the up your loins, and say in your heart I was not driven to virtue by the encouragement of friends, nor will I be repelled from it by coldness Finally, be just, and fear not;    '* corruption wins not more than honesty ; ” truth lives and reigns when falsehood dies aud rots. set. The only sure way, however, is ta eat the cherries before they are ripe* Very few individuals in the world possess that happy consciousness of their own prowess, which belongs to th# newly graduated collegian He has most abounding faith in the tricksy panoply that he has wrought out of th# ( metal of his cia'sirs. Hts mathematic*, On a recent Munday at Lowell,Mass. j fie hag not a doubt, will solve fi# him a collection wa# taken up at one of the every complexify of life’s qOcB)oIS,m# churches As the box reached a pew fijg Jogie will as certainly untie a1! occupied by a lady, her daughter, and . Gordian knots whether in politic# of little son, the two former found them- j ethics He has no idea of defeat} h# selves without a cent of money. Master J propose* la toke the world by storm } Hopeful reached over and deposited a j j,e fi„|f wonders that quiet people ar# 1    ’    not startled by his presence. A Chicago Chinaman says that h# looks arooud “ aile time ” and never puts his money into a bank that has marble desks or dashing officers with diamond pins. A Swede who went lo Sell Lake, cent, in the box, and then whispered to his sister, “ There, I just saved this family from being white washed ’ Old Middlerib came home the other night and ordered a light lunch before going to bed. “Just a mouthful of tea and a bit of bread,” he explained “Do you want just plain bread? asked Mrs several years ago to live, has bcc*»m# .Middlerib, with reference to the pres- j |0.4Be because his four daughters, one entre or absence of butter. And the ; old reprobate said he would take one j piece of plain and the other with a after the other married the wine man* The monument of Christopher Co- looped overskirt, shirred down the gores I I anil us. lo be erected by the lr iliad with the same, and held in place whh resident* at Phthi4#!phn.. no the Cern-knife-ideatibgs ofjffape jelly. Ile got | lennial grounds, has arrived frow Caf* ife-pleatihgs of^urape jelly. : bee! of the loaL i rara, Italy
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