Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - August 4, 1870, Albert Lea, Minnesota VOLUME 10. ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1870. NUMBER 17 r.s THI us DAY. Terms, Per Your, In Advance, K COCHUANU, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR At Law, and Notary 1'ublic. Broadway, Albert Lea, Minnesota. 024 D. BROWN, ItATKS OJ-' ADVKKTISl.NO. The iiijj ill he Mtrii-lly adhcrcun 1. r.cli'.'iom ami charitable notice-Ms uiitii-c- nt' lusiriiiigi'h and deaths, ill bo iuseitoil clrirjro. '2. nniKim i'1-uiuent ortisenntu at Hi' Hist in-ci timi, tind squ o 1o, cM_h .iddiiKiii-il iiisoit on 3. n.iki-iiijr in legal nu'iit-- ai o i i-fiiiriloil us ii-c "iintiihle'fm- it) MI mo. llu-i e is an .ijirouiiioiit to liie same to 4. Vdvei tUeinents in-c-i-k-'l itli no op-- ilie'l time "ill ublislieil until foi-U, ami clia.god .iccoi "i. 'i'i aiisk'iit mh 01 ti-oincnts must bo fni lien the .iffidaritif is 'livpii nml nil othci.s Wiiltf! sot ivruv JIAILKOA. (I, ,1-0 'iVo't. Coins Km, i nc i -i'O p. i i. di'pm-t '.'.lid n. AI i 1 I' I" 11 U iii'l- ".'it' p in 1- 1" iv. >r i l l l iM.ns-y d" L'. 10 p. in. aime_ -''-I'' P- confuuie her Clas.s in Ti tin- co .it limns.-; "ith MiUuiU TVS-'I-P r'-irrv i.id M.i'ml Unilio.id ti.r .ill pointll l.VSLKL.MhN JLtnvyerti A" Agents. QU'ACY i: TYUKH, Attorneys at Law, Nofar.cs Public, tleal Estate and 'Agent's, CONVEYANCING- of nil kinds accurately done, acknowledg- ments taken, oaths administered, v s'i'. ti-iinsii'i tin Milwaukee anil S I'.iul 11 uli o ,1 MIIW- ud dop.ul d.uly, i-nui'l.iy- i- tn'htts: i> i v--i v.i u i. >M- Uop.nt. An-'m 'J d" r. M. Mcllrogor M. R.imspy '2 IS r M. 1MO p. M Si. I'.ii'.l 7.27 i-. M U uist-y r. .1. i M. i s r ll-iin ov, M. St. tuil S 37 M. M. I'.inmey .Metin-'.' )i- 7.-'> l'. M. Aii-iu M VUNOS V A.N U ST. f.liiM. l si Winom de M ,s( ('I, !L' U 1- M llm In -ti'i- f )i' ar .511 U VI LAVA V. i- i. nr 3 -ID i> .11 nr A M do (il) -y v v, V V ciiYHiciAN- AND srucr.oxs. A I I I.I I. U 1NM -0 A. t M. P. S. D. in :hi' 1 iii'iii ISl'jck rir'i .sicr A NO si ncr.ox, Oen.n i, Miiinebot OIlK-ofii-t iliiin- o( t'lisi Oil.L'.'. BSolels. l.DI'A lini Cnriu'i ul M.iiu nml _ _ _ _ AllSSKSOTA. The "I tins ne'V Uoiol takes pleasure iu eall'Mn .iilentimi to lu- fur all points stop at the door. JfOTHL. I t'ike thi< occi'-ion tii announce to the pithlii- that 1 hue ja-i opened a new Hotel, U i M ,1-liifijctfri norfh of f l.irlc STRING BAND., M'e will tako pleasure in entertainiup as- of respectable chnrautcr at any time, and u ili ant complete satisfaction. C. U. M UILK-IT, M. M. LICK, J. Ku'Nnv.iis. ing jnst opened a ts pt Gpared to supply his many fiionds ith climeo cuts at the cheapest rale. A emnrdete will be kept eun-tantly on hand. Shnp mi the corner ot Iliuadway and William St., opposite Hall's bunk. Albert Lea, Minn. '.i S2tf 1) S MUHRY lias opened at the old stand on Clark ptr'.'ot, and will dike pleasure in waiting upon cu.-itoinprs ry Stfiblcfi. ILBtRT BAUDKN Huvkic; purcliasckl the now anil coninio- stable of A. 15. lakes iliis to sjiy to his- old I'ricnils and riiitrmis. lli.it he Ii is opont'd a JLII'KRY STJIBXtE, imil will i c-ndy ut :ill times (o supply or- dt'i s fi-iv siiijriL' or ditiihie aocoi lo (In- u.nits ut iii-- fi ieiuN. S to walk a distance of two miles, to the resideneo of 'Squire Smith, to whom he had letters of introduction. Near the village 'a lunatic asylum, from which .patients oce.iuonally .escaped, eausinfr much alarm in the virinitv After the arrival of the coach at the inn, the boy took the road to 'Sijiiirc SmithX and informed the reMiicnt.s alonp the way that a lunatic es- caped from the asylum; that hfi dei-pcrate. and the fontm-- out of any pi'r-'ou hi.s At the Mime time he IMVC an aceurafe dr- perijition of tln> manners and personal appearance of :iml stated lhat lie might more particularly be known by bis inquiring the Smith's After dinner Pnubbq Pallii-d forth in the full poPSe'-Mon of his ponderous in- tellect, with cane flouri'-hinL' and with cifrarin muuth. road to Pniith'rt wus iii'lintr. The di- rected him ti port of the way. and in- j formed him that beyond any uf the im- habitants rould him al-nii: a1- uli were with 'Squire After traveling the rlin-ft.'d di'-tance. he halted at the fr-jte of a farm house, on the of which s.u an eldcrlv female knitting, but whu bad not oti- M'rveJ lii.s approach. "Madam inform me which is the way to 'Squire Smith's The old lady looked up. and for a tno- On 1'caching about thrce-foUrtlis of the distance; heard shouting rind holiooing behind luiri. Looking back. he observed ten or fifteen men armed with various "weapons guns, axes. spades, pitchforks and ropes running towards him, and gesticulating1 violent- ly. Rnubbs divined (heir object; bib life was in danger. He was horrified. A cold sweat started from his forehead He .started on a run. On came bin pursuers with loud and at the top of his speed went (he terror-stricken Snubbs. lie reached the inn. and hod jttht etibconoed himself behind the bar, begging and. pleading the landloid'1- protection, when the crowd entered. bhoutincr, Soize this Wh.it' the cxcl.iimed the landloid at the top of his voice. It means nothing only J would like to ask that said greenhorn, who stood upon a table in the room, what he of i'ankee Cricks about this time A roar of laughter followed. The boy briefly informed the crowd of the opprobrious term which had applied to him and of Snubl.s in- vitation to have ft i'ankue trick played upon him. Snubbs, highly ddightr'd with the prospect of a whole skin, expressed him- self satisfied. and ordered dunks for all hands. Such is the story as related to tin- writer by a Vermont farmer. the traits itiK ptoccss. return to theiV orginal Very mucli this be The result of introdiifiii.g civiliXtUJou ;iuinng Our Indi.tn tribes, [n the IHljO, the Ktivf, or Kansas- tribe, occupying a ,serve !h (lie horfhcrn part of Lyon coun- ty, mini bored over one women and children, Some four hurM drcd good stone houses were built for them by the government, Coatjy school were erected where children >vcre '.o be boarded and educa- ted free of charge. The 'land where they were located is equal to any in Kansas, and every effort was irindc to induce these wild people to engage in agricultural pursuits. The teachers were carfplly selected, and did all that could done to interest and amuse. as well as to instruct. The rentllt of all this labor is- sufficiently humilia'ting. The tribe has diminished hi ten to four hundred and fifty persons. The s-tonc houses arc no longer occupied, ex- cept by s-iK-li ponies an choose to seek shelter in them. The people are liv- intr in huts made of brush and buffalo robe.s. The. have for yearn been discontinued, simply because it waa found to. be impossible to retain the pupils in them. Their wild nature was too powerful. A i'ew have actually learned to read and write, but they iiitike no use of their knowledge. AH attempt's at horticulture have ceased. A few p ,nics and weapons constitute the only w-ulth of the people. They live upon (jovernn.ent rotions, pieced out by occasional to the buffalo ranges hy beggary, atid .1 litHe wretched petl- dlmvr of wild frooseliorries and grapes. They pre-ent the most melancholy epee- taolo of di gradation and decadence, unt clrunk and filthy beyond de- .-ciiption. they trmeree our streets. 'J'liouebS-xi'uijjt from the rayapes of w.ir, tlieir nation has almo.-t perished in ton "White men's food" un- speakably bad cookinir. consanguine in- ter-marriagus. and the Various evilf of nn alien ilization. have done The n'intlicr branch of the SHMIO jiieat Sinux family, are the -aiiie ro.iJ. dwiijilliiiir. dying, disap- pearinjr fruui the tarili. Tbey are rc- mi a larger i-culc the expeneTicc iif'tlu-ir Kaw kindrt-fl. infvrcney is So far as tin- wild fiiilian- of our plains art con- i't but Aw j ci-nu-d iliz.ition is a luortifyirig fail- 'J KV utilize none of its, elements Josh the Marriage Billintrs or it. a i'.iir on f'af'o
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.