Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, September 29, 1870

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

September 29, 1870

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Issue date: Thursday, September 29, 1870

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Publication name: Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

Pages available: 35,507

Years available: 1870 - 1929

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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - September 29, 1870, Albert Lea, Minnesota VOLUME 10. ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1870. NUMBER 25 FREEDOM COtm STANDARD, PUBLISHED KVKKT TJICHSDAT. Terms, Per Tear, In Advance, UATF.S OF ADVKRTTSINO. The will be strictly adhered to: 1. Religious and charitable notices, as filso notii'os of marriages ami deaths, will be inserted witlidut oliurgc. 2. Legal and Government advertisements will be charged at 75 cents per square for the first insertion, and j cents per square for each additional insertion. S. Attorneys ordering legal advertise- ments are regarded as accountable for the pume, unless there is an agreement to charge the same to another party. 4. Advertisements inserted with no spec- ified time will be published until forbid, and charged accordingly. 5 Transient advcrtisemcntsmust be paid for in advance; legal, when the affidavit of publication is given and all others quar- terly. Railroad Time Tables. KA1LUOAD. Going East, .lepart a. rn. a.m. a. m. a. m. arrive p. m SOUTHERN MINNESOTA Going "West. '.Veils arrive p. m. Alden p.m. Al Lea p. m. OuklanJ" p. in. Ramsey de p. in. Trains connect at Ramsey with Milwau- kee and St. 1'iuil Railroad for all points North and South. Stages connect at Wells for Blue Earth City, Winnehago City. Fair- mont, Spirit Lake. Fort Dodge, Jackson, and Eathervillc. Stages Iciive Wells imme- diately on arrival of train for Blue Earth and Winnebago City, carrying passen- gers through the same evening, and return- in connecting with trains every morning. Passengers from Blue Earth and going by this route arrive in St. Paul or McGregor in fourteen, nnd Chicago ur Mil- waukee in twenty-four hours. Purchase tickets at statical before en- tering; the ciu-.-i, at a discount from I ho reg- ular train prices. A. P CoI'l.l'KH, Supt. Western Division. C. W. THOMPSON, Gen. Manager. M 1L WA U K. K K TTsT 7l> A U L IU IL W A Y. Passenger trains on tlie Milwaukee and S. Paul Railroad arrive and depart daily, Sundays exempted, us follows: I'AS.SSMIBH 110INO WET. Depart. F. M. A. M. l'. M. Austin I'. M Agents. AG. WEDGE. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Collecting Agent, Albert Lea, Minn. Office in Union Block over the Drug Store of Wedge Blackmer. ITai a complete, and the only, abstract of title to all linuls in Freeborn f'ounty. Abstracts furnished and certified to as required by law and titles perfected upon reasonable terms. TTOHN A. LOVELY, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office at the Court House. ALBERT LEA. MINN. OTACY TYKER, Attorneys at Law, Notaries Public, Real Estate and Collection Agents. CONVEYANCING of all kincis accurately done, acknowledg- ments taken, oaths administered, Taxes paid, Titles investigated, Lands bought and sold. Will pay particular atten- tion to collecting. Corner Clark and Newton St. Albert Lea. E. C. STACY, A. M. TYRKU. Blacksmiths. J. Would call the attention of the public to his facilities for BLACKSMITH ING HORSE-SHOEING. Work done cheap, expeditiously, and in the mobt satisfactory manner. Giro him a call. Shop south of the Harrington House, near Spring Lake. ALBKRT LEA, _____ MINN. Cabinet, Ware. TT PECK, B. F REDER1CK COCURANE, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR At Law, and Notary Public. Broadway, Albert Lea, Minnesota. 924 Arrive, Austin Ramsey St. Paul r. M. Ramsey P.M. OOING r. M. St. I'aul i'. M Ramsey r. M. Austin A. M. p. M. P. M. Ranrey, Austin McGregor "VlNONA TsU "s'FTTKTr.K OOlSO WFST OOIVO Winnna flu M or p .11 Charles i- M RoclicMler y' (Iwatonna ar ll. Wasci-a du L VI KM EH, PHYSICIANS AND SU11GKONS. AI.IIKKT LEV MiN.NhoT.v. A. C. Wedge. M. F. A. W.u-kmir. M. D. Ottice in the Union 1'luck. V" II. STREET, M. D., "PHYSICIAN SCT.OION. Office first door south of the 1'oit Office. Albert Lea, Minn, R. E. S. GUlBrf, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Geneva, Mimesota. Office first door noith of Post Oflcc. Hotels. TIOUSK. Corner of Main and Broadway ALDEN, MINNESOTA. The proprietor this new hotel ftkcs pleasure in calling attention to his lent accommodations and means of ener- taining travelers. D. 11UKD, VMT HOME. H. L. Robinson, Proprietor, ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA. Hoarders, by the dny or week, accommo- dated. TRAVELERS ENTERTAIN ED. Stages for all points stop at the door. I take this occasion to announce to the public that T have just opened a new Hotel, known as the MINNESOTA HOUSE, And am prepared to furnish ample means for the accommodation of guests. Table supplied with the best the market affords. Stables on the premises u-ith plenty grain and hay. Clark Street, Albert Lea, Minn. 9 30if D. HUYSINO, Proprietor. HOUSE. Chatham street, Austin, Minn. J. A. M. FLECK, Proprietors. Stages leavo this House daily forall points. Good stubling and attentive hostlers. (7 13 OO. OO. OO. FOR SIXTY DAYS ONLY. gill TICKER PATENT SPRIXC BED, TWENTY YEARS A FAVORITE. I'ncqualed for Comfort, Durability, and Economy. Having scoured a largo lot of these Standard JSedy at a Special Bargain, we will lose out the entire stock at the unheard-of ow price of i FIVE DOLLARS EACH. 1'ormer Trice Eight DoJUra. ffOO TO BE SOLD IN SIXTY DAYS. Hotels Supplied. Every family can afford good luiurient bods at Come while they arc going. HOPKINS FERNOLD, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Furniture, JJtdtiing, Ae. Austin, H. D. BROWN, LAND AND COLLECTING AOENT. Homesteads procured at my office. Late plats kept on hand. Information by letter or otherwise, furnished gratis. represent first-class Fire, Life, and Casualty Insurance Companies. WOODRUFF Has erected a new BLACKSMITH SHOP, And is now prepared to do all kinds of work in his line. Do not mistake the corner of Ntwton and William streets, Albert Lea, Minn. TTTM. B, UNDERWOOD'S OX AND COW BELE FACTORY. We keep on hand ready-made (or will make to order) bells of all styles. Have also in connection with this, a black- smith shop, and will do all kinds of black- smithing in a manner unexcelled. Particu- lar attention given to horse-shoeing. Sat- isfaction guaranteed. Shop, corner of Clark and Washington streets, Alert Lea, Minn- f-1 D. HALL, Having just opened a JR.? T R K K T, In prepared to supply liis many friends with choice cuts lit the cheapest rate. A complete supply will be kept constantly on hand. Shop on the corner of ISroudway and William St., opposite Hall's bank. Albert Lea, Minn. 0 32tf DENNIS ML'RRY Has opened at the old st.ind on Cluik street, and will take plufiMii e m availing upon JLivery Stables. BAKDEN Having purchased the new and commo- dious stable nf A. B. Davis, takes this occa- sion to Miy to his old friends and patrons, that he has opened a Manufacturers mid Dealers in nil kinds of Manufacturer of, and Dealer in all kinds of Having purchased the entire stock of J. Warren, I am now prepared to sell all kinds of Flctlxi. etxxcSL Fa.xi.O3r FURNITURE as cheap as can be bought west of the Mis- sissippi. Among rny stock will be found _ OLJNGEES, Of all description. BDBBAITS. WASH8TAHD8, 35 o dJErt o a, d i9 of every description. These gentlemen be- ing long experienced in the business, and having erected a large Carriage House 24x00 feet, with BLACKSMITH PAINT SHOP attached, arc now prepared to do OF in their line. Parties are invited to call and examine stock and specimens of work before purchasing elsewhere. Repairing done on short notice. Shop soutli of the Western Home hotel. Albert Lea, Minn. QUARTETTS, TEAPOYS, Worktables, Whatnots, CHAIRS, Of all description, And in fact everything found in a country Furniture Store, kept constantly en Corner of Water and Washington Streets, Albert Lea, Minnesota. B. H. SKAUG, UUOMMCIUIAUSEN, Manufacturer of WAGONS. CUTTERS, AND SLEIGHS of every description. Repairing done to order and on the shortest notice. Shop on Clark street, Albert Lea, Minn. CARRIAGE WOBKS. and will be ready nt all times lo supply or- ders for single or doubiu rigs, according to the M ants of his friends. Stable near the Webber House, Albert. Lea, Minn. 9 38 IVKKY AND SALE STABLE. Jf Brother, Corner of Broadway and College Streets, Albert Lea, Minnesota. Manufacturers of LIGHT CARRIAGES, EXPRESS WAGONS Concord and Platform Wagons. Slciglis We use Eastern timber, employ the best mechanics, and warrant our work. Grant Lulor, Proprietors, Winona Min- nesota. 78 16 IO.SKPH Jlanufaelurer and Dealer in nil kind? of LUMBER WAGONS, BUGGIES, Sleighs, Bobs. Stock kept con- stantly on hand, and repairing done to order. Shop on Clark Street, Albert Lea, Minnesota. 9 37tf He hcraby announces a fresh arrival of NEW GOODS! For the Fall anJ Winter Trade of 1870. Consisting of T R I M M 1 N G 8 As well as everything else pertaining to line of trade. Cutting antl Making done to order. ALBERT LEA. MINNESOTA. STILL THEY COME. o LSON LARSON, T1KCK FARNHAM, Contractors for HOUSE BUILDING GENERAL JOIXER WORK. Shop on Washington street, north of Clark. Albert Lea, Minn. Goods Wholesale and Retail Manufactures of LUMBER WAGONS, CARRIAGES, Sleighs, Cutters, Retail dealers sup- plied with Wagon and Buggy stock, or the manufactured articles, by the carload. Corner of Broadway and Fifth St., Roch- ester, Minn. in many cases a mere matter of chance. Among the better elats of mandarins the writer en- joyed the acquaintance of one whose reputation for both just dealing and mother-wit stood very high. He resi- ded in the Pei-chih-li province, and much esteemed in the neighborhood Upon ti certain occasion two men, one of whom sold tea-oil and the other rice. c-Huie before him to decide a dispute re- garding the proprietorship of a measure made of basket work. It should be mentioned that the Chineso produce wicker ware of so close a texture that it will almost contain water without leaking; and easily curries nny viscid buch as oil or molasses. Well, the oiiman'i- story was that ho had lent this basket work which he had only used a few times, to the riccman a few weeks before, but that he now refused to return it. The riceman, on the other hand, declared that he had never borrowed the measure at all; he had purchased it new some months previously, and it had never been used fur anything but rice. An examina- tion of the measure simply showed that it was coated with rice-dust. The mag- istrate asked if they had any witnesses, and each brought a shop man who con- firmed his own's master's story. It was a case of ''big lie someirhero, without doubt. After hearing both sides, the magis- trate thought awhile and .'-aid Well. as the evidence on both sides is equal. ask the to. Put All the the only thing I can do is to measure it.selt'who it belongs it on the floor in front ofim1." r people in the court laughed, and were 1 extremely tickled when ho said Meas- ure! whom do you belong to Of course the measure did not reply. so the question was repeated, the mag- istrate adding If you don't answer I shall give you the bamboo Silence being still preserved, he gave a sign to the executioueer. who turned his mouth downward, and administered twrntv I knew She Would. Deacon W------, a staid and hon- est deacon in one of the interior of this State, who had a vein of dry caustic humor in his composition. The deaeou had a boy of sonic dozen sum- mers, who was somewhat inclined to be a little ugly when not under the paternal In .school, especially. John was a source of constant annoyance to his teacher. One d.iy the teacher punished him for some misdemeanor, and John went home to enter complaint, and U.ld his father that the mistress had whipped him. hat I" exclaimed the deacon' ele- vating his eyebrows. been whipped Ya-a-as.'' bobbed the boy. And did yn let a woman whin yc shouted old deacon. Ya-a-as. I couldn't help it." Well. John, you little rascal, you go to school to-morrow, and if Mins undertakes to whip ye again, you just pitch in don't a woman whip ve again if ye. can help it. Don't take stick to strike with, but ye may strike, bite, (-cratch and kick much you have a mind The next, day the Ley won! to school and emboldened by the giv- en him by his father. won brought before the tribunal for violating ruTes. The tcarher undertook to correct him, and he did as his fuller had told him. The result was that John cot a most un- merciful trouncing. When he went home he went to father crying Well dad. Ig.tan auftil badlickine te-day." What." said the old deaeou. '-have you lot that woman whip yc again said the boy. "Ya-a-as." chuckled the humorous old deacon, "you tarnal little fool. I knew she would, and she'll you a trouncing every time she undertakes it, and 1 advise you to behave jounsclf in the future.'1 John began to have -ome perception of his father's motive, and ever after was a better and wiser An old German farmer. naiT-d Peter .Mock, at a late court d.iy at G ray.-ion, Ky was a party in Miit in which wn.s'impanneled. The judge asked Pe- ter if he objected any one on jury. Yes I object tcr Phil Franklin." Why. Hill Franklin ia not on jury." s.iid the juge. Veil 1 don't care a ta.n chudge 1 jbjocttor Phil Franklin anyway he's five vigorous blows. The people grinned on we ell f and any interference peo between France and Prussia might prove an agi- tation fatal to the unity of the Austrian Empire. France casts about vainly for an armed alliance. Size of our Great Lakes. The largest measurements of our fresh water seas arc given below The greatest length of Lake Superior is 335 miles; its greatest breadth is lo'O miles; mean depth (iSS feet; elevation C27 feet; area. square miles. The greatest length of Lake Michi- gan is 320 miles its greatest breadth 108 miles; mean depth 900 feet; ele- vation, 507 feet; area, square miles. The greatest length of Lake Huron is 200 miles; its greatest breadth is 160 miles; mean depth 900 feet; vatio7i, 274 feet; area, sq miles. ele- square The greatest length of Lake Erie is 250 miles; its greatest breadth is 80 miles; its mean depth 84 feet; eleva- 555 feet; tirea, square miles. The greatest length of Laks Ontario is miles; its greatest breadth is 65 miles; its mean depth 500 feet; eleva- tion, 261 feet area, square miles The length of all five is miles, covering an area upwards of square miles. Two convicts, by name Clark and Joy, were on their way to Australia. You have tho advantage of me Clark; loolc v so blue." Why lare I asked the other. >eing transported with Joy." You're An Irishman recently soliloquized What a waste of money to be buying mate yrhen you know the half of it is >one, while you can spind it for whisky ,hat hasn't a bone in it." A lady' says engagements are very unsatisfactory sort of affairs, for if you are not very polite and Attentive the gentleman thinks yon do not care for lim, and you are afraid to be polite for ear the engagement might sometime be >roken off, when yon would be sorry to bink yon bad wasted BO much sweet- nous on some other woman's husband. this had been dona the magistrate said there's no getting anything out of it; take it and getting up from his seat, walked over to where the measure had been placed, stooped down and examined the ground, and then re- turned to his chair. Addressing the parties, he said 1 pronounce that the measure belongs to the oiluir.n. and that the riceinan it no better than a thief. Give the oilman his measure, and civc the other man fifty larger blows with the laid The sentence was immediately carried out. to the great inconvenience of the rogue and it was perfectly just. It appears that tea-oil when carried in a basket- work vessel, a very fine seed in the interstices, and when dry and the article is beaten, they of course fallout. Some of these seeds were iu the rice-dust which fell from the meas- ure under the thebambooing it received so that of course the story that it had never been used for tea-oil was a false- hood. The penalties of giving a wrong de- ci-iioii place Chinese magistrates at times in queer positions, as if it can be shown that they have decided contrary to evidence, they are liable to the same flogging which 'bey dispense witli so liberal a hand to those beneath them. Not only is the sentencing magistrate himself thus liable, but the superior judge, who confirms a wrongful sentence on appeal, is equally so. NOTHING LIKE ing like Grammar! Better go without a cow than go without that. There arc numberless professors" who go tramp, tramp, tramp, my around the country, peddling a weak article, by which "iu twenty days" they guarantee to set a man thoroughly up in the English language. An in- stance in point comes from Greenville, Alabama, where a professor had la- bored with the youth of that people, and taught them to dote on grammar according to Morris' system. During one of the lectures the sentence, Ma- ry milks the was given out to be parsed. Each word had been parsed save one, which fell to Hob a six- teen-year-old, near tho foot of the class, who commenced thus: Cow is a noun, feminine gender, singular number, third person, and stands for Mary." "Stands for Mary said the excited professor. How do you make that Bo- answered the noble pupil, if the stand for Mary, how conld Mary milk her Rev. Mr. B----------, passing Deacon premises one evening, was _reatly horrified at hearing the pious official swearing in the most acoom- jlished manner at his cow, which had lad just kicked his pail into the middle of next week. Observing his minister ooking over the fence at him, the dea- con said apologetically I am really, afraid Mr. I shall never be able to en- oy religion as long as I keep that cow." BuffaloB are unusually abundant on the this season. A Goon Washington dis- patch contains the ioilowing: A very amusing affaii happend at the Treasury Department on the 21-t. The Assessor of the Covington. Kv.. District e.-curtinc: nine lady friends through the Internal Revenue office, when a re- port was circulated among the clerks that Brighain Young had arrived with a number of his wives. From down stairs and up stairs came clerks. Rooms, halls, nnd corridors were filled with a cu- rious throng of beth sexes, who forgot all about official busisness in their over- powering anxiety to get a peep at the supposed most married husband of the age. The excitement lasted twenty minutes before an explanation took place, and the gentleman was released from the perplexing attention he Tens receiving. It, was funny, however, it lasted. A niggardly old resident of the town of X. J., hiving been so unfortunate as- to lose his wife, went to an undertaker to secure a cof- fin, particular in inquiring the cost of the cheapest one. and on being told the price, objected to it as exorbitant. My dear sir." said the undertaker, tho wood aud nails are worth nearly as much as I ask for it." said tho widower, couldn't you make her a thinner with less lumber and nails in it? I don't care if it is a tight fit, so long scrousro her into it." as we can The question is not. what ought I tg do? but what am I doing If you are praying for your enemy, there Is good reason to hope that your heart is right.; if you restrain prayer fur him. there is good reason to helieve that your heart is not right. A right heart towards a foe is never found coupled with forget- fuluess of him at the throne of grace. Wherever you are, and whatever cir- cumstances 3'ou are in. do something that shall go on benefiting men after you are dead, if ft is only to plant a tree or a bush to beautify a house or enhance tho comfort of travelers. Do not be content with simply helping your own self. Try to make ten happy in a take ten years, and you will have made three thousand six hundred nnd fifty persons happy, or brightened a small town by your contributions to the fund of general joy. A quaint writer says I have seen women so delicate that they were afraid to ride for fear the horse woufd run away, afraid to sail for fear the boat would upset, afraid to walk for fear tho dew might jfall; but 1 never saw one ifraid to be married, which is more riskful than till throe put together. Thirty women have turned typos in San Francisco. A water-melon is the thing for chiireh money-raising in Phil- adelphia. INEWSPAPERif NEWSPAPER! ;