Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, February 9, 1871 : Front Page

Publication: Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard February 9, 1871

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - February 9, 1871, Albert Lea, Minnesota 187 D. 0. Parker, Editor. IT ia reported that an attempt was made in Paris to assassinate Troehu. Tne general's orderly was killed, but he himself was not THERSare now ffG.OOO French soldiers in Switzerland, and the Swis govern- ment has ahkcd the French authorities to them clothiisg. ALABAMA other Southern States are repudiating their State bonds, bc- they were issued by a ad- ministration. r Tns national House of Representa- tives, last Monday, refused to surrender their hall to Victoria 0. Woodhull and another lady, for their defence of the woman suffrage question. What cold- hearted and ungallant wretches, A ndRftiBi.1 accident occurred one day last week in the burning of the Hultiday House, at Kenosha, Wis., by a lady, Mrs. J. 15. Merrill, and her four children were burned to death. Otaers were badly injured. An embassy from Japan has reached Washington. The party numbers 22 persons. They have couie to this coun- try to gain an insight into the way in which our national finances are man- aged, and while the former Japanese visitors were compelled to make their wishea know through an interpeter, these speak English. AT a meeting of the Liverpool Cham- ber of Commerce on the 3d inst., re- marks were made by Samuel R. Graves and Rath bone, members of Parlia- ment' rbr Liverpool, the former a con- servative and the latter of liberal poli- tics. Both gentlemen agreed in expressing the conviction that all native born Americans cherish an affection for England, and that it was alien residents of the United States alone, who were hostile to this country. GAMBETTA is iu prosecution of the after the capitulation of Paris and the agreement to three weeks' armistice, he issued the following proclamation Prussia believe! o.rmis- will dissolre our armies and secure nn of a chamber leaily to conclude a peace. It depend! on France to iipscl these calculations, if nocessnry, Make the armistice a period of instruction f ji our young troops continue with unre- laxetl rigjlance the organization for the de- fence and for war. if necessary, while you install a national Rapublican assembly, willing to make such peace only as is com- patible with the honor, rauk, and integrity of France. favor of a fierce war. Immediately GRANT has sent to Con- gress a message, stating that certain In- dian tribes have held a convention nt Okmulgee, adopted a constitution, and ahked a territorial recognition by the United States. The President recom- mended that their wishes be granted, with the qualification that the govern- ment 'appoint 'their principal officers. This is where the shoe will probably pinch. A BII.TJ having passed tho United States Senate appropriating to defray the expenses of investigating al ledged outrages at the South, was car- ried to the House and there amended by making the amount CONGRESS is holding a lively debate- on the propriety of building, as we un- derstand, at tho expcniojof government, an air line railroad from. New York to Washington. THE national House of Representa- tives 6as under discussion a bill to im- pose a direct tax of upon the country, with a view of supporting a national system of education. -----------------'------1.. m THE New York Chamber of Com- merce has issued an address to the peo- ple of the United States, appealing for contributions to aid and relieve sferving inhabitants of France. the IT is said that intense suffering pre- vails in Paris. Hundreds are dying daily of starvation. The food received is wholly inadequate. Of horses originally in Paris, have been killed for food. SECRETARY Boutwell has written a letter to the chairman of committee of ways and means, in which he says he cannot shrink from the duty of advising a continuaice of the present system of taxation until the meeting of Congress in December next. We are he favs Jinrdlv better oualifipfl f" of the effect of the recent changes than we were when those changes were made." COUNT BISMARCK having protested ag ilnst the electoral disqualification de- cree of the Bordeaux government, Gaui- betta has made a reply in which he de- fends th.it document, and says it frus- trates the plans of Bismarck and his ac- complices of the fallen dynasty, and the insolent attempt of tho Prussian minis- ter to shape the constitution of the French. A public meeting held on the 3d inst, --flsolved on a mass demonstra- tion, to formally request GambetU to accept presidency of the committee of public safety, and prosecute Ihe war to the dtnth. THE Secretary of tha Treasury, on the 4th ,inst., gave notice that books will be opened on the 9th of March next, in this country wd Europe, for subscrip- tions to the national loan under the act authorizing the refunding of tKc nation- al debt. The places where subscrip- tions era be made, and the names of the scents, will be hereafter announced. The proposed loan com- prises three class of bonds; the first for payable at the pleasure of after ten years, bear- ing interest at five per cent; the second for payable after fifteen years, at four and a half per cent; the third for payable after thirty jears' at four per and interest payable in ,coin, the inter- est to be paid quarterly. EFFORTS arc being made to rejoin the two Republican parties of Missouri, which seem likely to be crowned with suceessj A meeting of the three sepa rate comnjitteos has been called for the pur pose-of forming a new and genera' one. 'This action is quickened by fears entertained that the Democrats may carry soine reactionary legislation, call a constitutional convention, re-district the ytafco, and do other tiling to fasten their rule uparf Missouri. The State Senate w.ouW be a check upon any such designs if the., Republicans were united, being 20 of them to 14 Democrats, anxiety is felt aa to Gratz Brown UNEASINESS is succeeding the exul- tation in Berlin, caused by the fall of Paris. The funds are depressed, ajid no confidence is felt that the terms of peace will be accepted by the Bordeaux assembly. Incessant exertions are making for the resumption of tho war, the plan being to re-equip the armies, over run the whole of Franco and re- duce it to submission by a savage and relentless campaign THE action of Gambctta, who has made a decree declaring office-holders under the imperial government ineligi- ble for election to the national assembly, has created great consternation and ex citenicnt in France, and particularly in Paris A di-spateh says that tho feeling in the city 'against Gambctta is in- Ci'eaMng in intensity Favro has informed Bismarck thatlie will rescind tlic doerees issued by Gaui- betta. Con fusion is, howorer, probable, and removable by the adjournment of the elections. Another dippatch snya a complete rupture has taken place between the Paris government and Gambetta. The restoration of the empire is most proba- ble. It is reported that the Popo has undertaken to assist in the restoration. a noisy and excited debate on the 1st inst the national House of Representatives passed the Senate bill prescribing the oath of office to be taken by persons who participated in the Idle rebellion, but who are not dis- qualified from holding office by the 14th amendment, by a vote of 118 against 89. Mr Long, tho colored Representative from Georgia, made hife maiden speech in opposition to the bill, claiming tbut the men whom it would relieve would turn out to bo Ku Klux lie declared that more than 500 colored men had been killed in Gcoiftia, and not one of their murderers hud been brought to justice JIo believed, therefore, he was doing his duty to hirf constituents and his country by voting against the bill. The debate at limes partook of an angry character, and the sectional feel- ings of the Sou'hcrn members made themselves known now and then. Some disorder prevailed, which the Speaker unsuccessfully endeavored to suppress TnK public debt statement for Feb- ruary 1st is as follows: Debt bearing coin intoiest.. Accrued interest................ Debt healing currency interest Interest.......................... Matured debt................... Tnteicst............................ Debt bearing no interest...... Unclaimed Pacific railroad interest....................... The Conclusion of a Tragic Affair. The McFarland-Riehardson case is yet fresh in the minds of our readers. It will be remembered that Mrs. Abbey McFarland, having been compelled to j suffer a separation from her husband on j account of ill treatment, at last obtained.' a divorce in an Indiana court. In the meantime, she had formed an attach- ment for Richardson and an agreement nn Monday last. An oil train was bound south, and when passing Now Hamburg an axle of the oil car broke and dragged along the ground till it reached tho draw-bridge timbers'. It throw the car off the track, and upon the up track and in the face of the second Pacific express. An tempt was made to stop the express, which was then approaching, but there was not time enough, and it struck the oil car. Fragments of oil were scat- tered in every direction and at once ig- nited, enveloping tho entire express train in flames. The express train was composed of a'locomotive, one baggage, one express car, and five or six sleeping cars The locomotive was at once hurled into the'river and the engineer killed, and the baggage and express cars were piled oil the top of the engine. At the same time the Chicago sleeping car was one sheet of flame, and though desperate attempts were made to rescue the passengers, it is said that nqt one got out alive. Two of the other-sleep ing oars next to it were wrapped in flames, but tha passengers in them all got out safely, and then the bridge took State Ticws. A. E Calkins, late editor of the St. Paul Pioneer, delivered an ex- cellent temperance lecture at the capitol, on Thursday evening last. Verily thib is a progressive age. Southern Minnesota Railroad Company carried 1, bushels of wheat over their road daring the year 1870. is said that 'Williams, the pleas- ant and spicy editor of the Bine Jiarth City Post, was victim-'ed to quite an amount by too much betting over the election. load of fresh Mackinaw trout from Lake Superior found a ready mar- ket at Chatficld one day last week. old man named Jewell was knoked down and run over by a team in Northfield one day last week. His injurie? are severe, it) announced that the manage- ment of the Mower County Transcript ll be changed after another issue. C. Phcpard, late Superintend- ent of the Milwaukee St. Paul Rail- road, has been appointed general niana- gCr of the Northwestern Construction Company. Mr. S. was recently an- nounced to an important position on a road leading south from McGregor, but it appears that subsequent arrangements have intcrmpted the engagement. Waseca News says "-Several of our business men are talking of or- ganizing a joint stock company fVir the purpose of building a cheese factory. We hope it may succeed Heche-tor Post says One day last week, Mr. Peter Lind, of this city, shipped to Chicago ft lot of sixty dressed hogs, the total weight of which was pounds, or pounds for each hog. Wabashaw Herald says: Quite a serious accident befell the up train on the C. St. P. R. R., on Wednesday last. When a few miles below Weaver, a truck under a box car was broken, and the axle dragging on the track, twisted the rail, and scraped up the ties for a distance of 40 rods. All the cars were thrown from the track, but no woo lujiueil Germans of Winona made a grand torch light procession in honor of the Prussian victory 'shortly after the fall of Paris. of the citizens of Blue Earth City are using Port Bodge coal at n preference to wood at A Big Tree. A section of the Original Big Tree" f Calaveras county, California, re.cently arrived in Boston. The tree from which his section is taken was cut in 1853; ive men worked twenty-five days in ielling it. Tho stump smoothed off now easily accommodates thirty-two dnncers. This tree, when standing, was 302 feet high (nearly a hundred feet higher than Bunker Hill tion forty feet' long a hotel was con- stracttfdT A saloon and double bowling ttj the compromise. One of the liberals, Senator Smith, of Clay county, stated to have introduced providing for the election there nre- I" ten after- wards the whole structure fell, carrying with it the Chicago ear and burying it and its inmates out of Bight under the water and among the ruins of the looo- and express cars. It is not known-how many lives are lost by this disaster. At-the time o our report, 19 bodies have been re covered. alley, more than built upon a trunk. The inches to two feet long, are of the prostrate jarfc was from fifteen feet in thickness, and section was brought to New York for the Crystal Palace. A portion was also sent to the Crystal Palace, England, a the time of the world's exhibition. The estimated age of the tree was abou twenty-five hundred years. The weigh of this section, at thirty feet from, thi ground, is eight thousand pounds; iti diameter nearly sixteen feet, and eir cvimferonce forty-six feet. It ia the onl section of the solid wood of the tree eve brought from California. boon asfce'l for my M'CWB respecting them, T desire to state them publicly by the use of your columns. I tlwt uniformity 4 of text- bonks is essential to our schools. It saves timr, by strict clasfeification saves moiiry to the people, by allowing them to change their residence without pur- chasing a new set of books for their children, and by enabling the younger pnpila to ufee the books which their older brother pr sister has used. It also saves the time of the pupil by eri- abling him, on entering a new school, to commence ns near whore ho was study- ing as'circumstances will perjrjit j where- as, ii'he lias to cfiange his much time is required in changing his methods of study. Sonw will say The knowledge gained will more than repay for this time. It perhaps would, if the time of the pupil were not limited, But T find that a majority of our pupils leave school early in lifo, and conse- quently need all the tiuie they hare, in order to complete a course in the cnni- nioii IbrinoHoe, wit'boufc using any of it in bccom'ng acquainted w ith the Hu'tner- ous methods (of presentingeaciibranch) that would be fhrust upon them, teuohrr should be allowed to choose" own text books Probably evrry teacher can find objections to sonic book in the s adopted by the State, anil would, if his wishes alone were cou'-ult- ed_ introduce another book in its place The next teacher, wiebesf-to change or other one, %nd the confusion worse than Babel IB intro- duced worse, because in the friction necessarily caused in flic change of fhai go made to suit the taste or capriec of tlic ele- ments of discord creep in to destroy that unity of fi'> ling between teacher and parent which is so beneficial to every school I think all Legislative action should tend to lower prices, and those publishers whose books are chosen gffniltt Le muih to them on. bale at s-ich pi ices as will (from all reasonable mcrf, abject.) the cry of Robbery 1 think the present scales of prices is too high, and that perhaps a partial revision of both books and prices, is necessary to the welfare of our schnoh j however this may be, am turf ice inni uniformity of ttrt-boukt in al! our public -schools. I think the money puid by each trict tor the "Teacher." is expanded in the best possible manner School offi- cers need it to remind them of their duties Teachers need it for instruc- tion. And we all need it, to ek-v ite popular sentiment in rog.ird to the cause of common schools. HENRY THURSTON, Snpt. of Schpols, Freebor'n county Kedemption ofTnltrd StatesCerrenej. The f'oFlowinc? regulations are adaptad. in lieu of all which have heretofore isbucd by the Treasury Department, in regard to the redemption of United Slateo Currency 3Iutilatcd currency is redeem blc by the Treasurer of the Tinted St.'lies'at Washington D. C., and by no other of- ficer. TJXTTlH STATES XOTKS Notes presented for redemption, tlic abrasion or loss of Substance fiom winch not exceed one-twentieth of their riginul proportions, will be redeemed NNholo notes. Fragments of notes ivill not be ro eeimd in full, except when proof ia d'lucedby affidavit th it Vhc mis'ing arts of such have been totally de- troyed. and stating the. cause and nun- CT ol'destruction. Lef-s than half of a ote is not redeemable at all unless ac- omprtnicd by such affidivit when prc- entod by the Ivlder. Tho character of :ie affiant must be certified to be good, y a magistrate or other public officer. In the absence of such affidavit, neuts of notes, exceeding by oue-half their original surface, be redeemed iu their proportion to ao whole note; reckoning, as a gener- I lule, by twentieths. Mutilated notes which hare been orn. no matter how much, but of wlitcn II the fragments are de- aced, no matter how badly, so that it if ertatn they arc be re- eemcd at their full face value on pre- Fragments of legal Lender notes for which less than the full value has been iaid, will be retained six months, to en- ble owners to return to missing parts of such notes, and receive he amount previously withheld. Siich eturn should give the date of the letter rom this office transmitthfg-tho original emittance. FRACTIONAL CURRENCY. Defaced fractionalTiotes, if whole, are not considered as mutilated when pre- sented for redemption 'nor is an evi- accidental- diminution reducing ,ne note toy not more than one-tenth of ts size regarded ns a mutilation. Fragments' of a note .will not be re deemed unless it shall be clearly evident that they constitute one-half or more of one original note; iUjWhieh case a note, lowover mutilated, will Proportion to the whole note, reckoning >y fftbs, except three cent notes, which will ue. reckoned by thirds. Mutilations less than one-tenth will >e disregarded, unless fraudulent; but any mutilation which' destroys more than one-tenth the original notev wil re- duce the redemption value of the note y one fifth its'.face or if a three, ient note, by one-third its original val- ue. Fragments of n t'lvree cent note will not be redeemed unless such fragments constitute fully, two-thirds of, the note in i'ts original form. i Mutilated notes for redemp- tion must be in suAis not less than three dollars of their original value. AjVhen parties making remittances fail to give their Misaddress the remittance will be retained until such "address is furnished, accompanied by a satisfacto- ry description .of the "package claimed. Direct alt' remittances intended for redemption to Treasurer fif the United Washington, D. C." Letters or packages addressed' as 'above are de- livered'by "mail', "postage free, whether they contain money at not. Money for" redemption, after .prepared as heretofore directed, shoul be scaled or tied up in paper of suitab strength, and plainly marked on the outside witfc the owner's name arid-full addressj and with the amount enclosed the package should thejb be sealed up in ar> envttlope, together-in a" letter of'ad- vice, written on not less than a half nheet of commercial note paper, stating the name post office address of the owner, the value of the remittance, and the, man nor in which returns shall be made. Remittances to the Treasurer by mail jjje iuvari.-ibly al the rtsK o'f the owner All communications to the Treasurer in regard to packages ascertained to be lost in, transmission by mail, will be re- ferred for investigation to the Second Assistant Postmaster General, to whom any further inquiry on the subject should be addressed. It is a protection against loss to reg- ister letters containing money, but the registry fee-should-in all cases bo pre- paid by the party remitting. Proceeds of remittances will be re- turned in all eases to the person who uiade the remittance. Returns for amounts less than five dollars, unless instructions are given to remit proceeds by check, will made in new currency by mail at the owners' rit.k. Rctnrnw for amounts of five dollars and upwards. Vdl also be made in new currency, if the owner so requests, cither by maTl at his risk, or by express at bin enpefise, unless the amoiintrshnll be 8500 or more, or exceed or'a multiple thereof more than S500-. in whieh case express charges will be paid by the department For of five dollars and up- wards, unless new currency is desired, returns will be made by transfer check on either New Yotk, Boston. Philadel- phia, New Orleans, or San Francisco, as the owner may request, or if no place of payment is mentioned, check on New York will be sent. In case of loss or destructii-n of checks, the Treas- urer will up m notifieition thereof, stop payment ou the original and furnish the applicant for a duplicate with a form for bond of indemnity; upon Abe return of which properly executed, at the ex- piration of one month from the date of the check, whon the amount thereof is fifty dollars or more, and at the expira- tion of three months when the amount Is than fifty dollars, duplicate will be issued. from the East with the Barrett's" change. produces an agreeable TUB. Weekty Wisconsin FOB 1871. GREATLY ENLARGED AND IMPROVED Whjle unsurpassed in the character of its contents, in their variety, freshness, and interest, it is beliCTed to be, for its sue., ihe CHKAPEST WEEKLT PUBLISHED, Containing, as ii 18 columns of CHOICE lie mattPr, printed with new type, and fine paper, making it tho HANDSOM- EST BEST WEEKL1' PATER in the WEST. Arrangements liave been made (o pub- lnh several gcrml stone's during the year, commencing on the of November, with the interesting romance of MAN'S F El Bf the author of Anne Judge. To be follonp'i by others during the year: liny enc of would COM more m book foim thttfi our price of subsoripiion. subscribers from Jan. let, 1871, will receive the back numbeis of TMIIS GIVING OVER THIRTEEN MONTHS subscription for the price of one year. Kach number of the "Weekly Wisconsin will contjiiii fliort cditonuli on the lending topics of the d.iy the news of the world for the ngi iculturtil items, commer- cial markets made up expressly for tlio Weekly, short original or selected story, interesting correspondence, choice poetry, and a, BOYS GIRLS DEPARTMENT, and T HE W O M A N W O 11 L D While llie "Wisconsin will confine its d'e- votion to principles, the pub- lishers do not intcud it to bo a partiauu journal, but rather a Family Newspaper, full of welcome reading for tho fathers, mothers, and childi en of every household in the Northwest, We will send it FREE from the com- mencement of the story until January 1st, 1871, to any one sending their address; or will gend it from November 28d to Janua- rp 1st, 1872, for 50 or until May lit, 1871, containing tlie above story, for 50 cents. PERMS OF, THE WISCONSIN. WEEKLY WISCONSIN. ,1 1.50 5 copies', one year 7.50 11 copies, one year 15.00 20 copies, one year 26.00 Additional copies at rate of Club. SEMI-WEEKLY WISCONSIN. 1 copy, one year 3.00 5 copies, one year 12.50 10 copies, 0110 'year 22.60 EVENING WISCONSIN. 1 copy? one year, by mail 1 months, by mail 250 All letters should be carefully addressed to CRAMER, AIKENS CRAMER, Milwaukee, Wis. 17011 of 120 acres within one and u half miles of Albert tea; 1 ty acres under cultivation, well fenced, with post and board. Good frame house, Price acre, on, time to suit pur- chaser. ;'.Afeplyi to D. G. PARKER. 7OR south half of the north east quarter section 11, town 102, range 19. This land lies within one and a mites ef-the "Oakland, depot-, oa the R. R., anef to farming pur- poses. Price per, acre, on time to suit purchaser. Apply to D. G.-PARKEE. OR number of on'e acre lots adjoinlhg" Parker's1 Additioti, and situ ated very line for building purposes. Time to suit purchasers. Apply to D. G. One hundred and _F acres on- section 4 in the township b Hart land Price on time to suit pur chaser. .'Apply to O. PARKER. A Farm of 168 I J1 White Walnut Lako. Abeut 20 acre under cultivation. Land well adapted fo farming within six miles o Price per, acre, on time to eui purchaser. Apply to D. G. PARKER. n Stiver ttsemetie. I have just returned Largest and best Selected Stock of Hardware and Stoves ever brought to Southern Minnesota, which I offer at Extreme- ly Low Figures. Gall and See for Yourselves. FRANK B. EOBES. Banking. BACKER AND DEALER IN REAL ESTATE, WILL BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE On all tho principal eitiet of United AUK) Gold Drafts Hardware. HARDWARE. Dealer ia HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE, TIN, COPPER, AND SHEET-IRON WARE. HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS of all kinds AGENT for FULLER, WARREN GO'S. JATEHT BBSEBVOIB COOKIXO STOVE, very best in nit. Alto the celebrated on NORWAY, SWEDEN, ENGLAND, Made by Hapgood, Young Co. THE IRELAND; Agent for the of SAIL AND TICKETS ALL io.andfr.om THE PRINCIPAL CITIES t. Of RT LBA MINN. TC THE WORKING We notv prepared to furnish all classes with' constant employ IE cut at iiome, the whole of the time er lev the spare momenta. Busi- ness new, light, and profitable. of cither sex easily earn from GOc. .to an evening, and a proportional sum by de- voting their whole time to the business, Boys and girls nearly ns much as Tlmt all who see this notice may send- their address, and test OK; business, we- ,nmku tlie unparalleled offers To such 09- are not well satisfied, we will scad Co-' pay for the trouble of writing. Full par- ticulars, a valuable will do- to commence work on, and a copy of People't Literary Companion one of the largest and best family newspapers crer published all sentffrcc by mail. Reader, if you want (permanent, profitable workr address K. C. ALLEN CO., Augusta, Aaine. THE NEW YORK The champion of white supremacy world. A first-clnss. eight-page Demo- cratic weekly, established in 18-W. 82 per year for eix months. Subscribe for it. for sprnmcn coptc, address DAV- BOOK, New ___ ___ STaTs: PHYSU C1AN 90 pages sent by mail free. Teaches how to cure all disease? of the per- son hliin, hair, complexion. Writer to 714 Broadway, New York. NJ5W 10UK SAFETY STEAM POWER CO- Steam with and with- out cut-off, and Sectional Safely Steam Boilers, built in quantities by special ma- chinery. Send tor circulars, 44 Cortland New York ITlGG'S ILLUSTRATED and DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE of flow-, er and vegetable seeds, and summer flow- ering bulbs for 1871 will be ready for mail- ing by the middlfe of January, notwith- standing our gioal of typo, paper, en- gravings, Ac., by fire, which destroyed the job prinung office of the Rochester Demo- crat and Chronicle, 23th December, 1870. R will be printed on a most elegant new- tinted paper, and illustrated with nearly five Ilundr'd Original Eitqravingt, and two finely executed Colored specimens for all of which were grown by ourselves the past season from our own stock of seeds. Jn Ibe originality, execu- tion, and extent of tlie engravings it is un- like and eminently superior to any other Catalogue or Floral Guide extant. The Catalogue will consist of 112 pages, and as soon published will be sent free to all who ordered Seeds from us by mail Inst season. To others a charge of 15 cents per copy will be made, which is not the value of the Coloied Plates. We as- sure our friends that the inducements ofTcd to purthasetb of Seeds, as to quality and extent of Stock. Discounts, and Pre- mium's are unsni pasted. I'ioase send or- ders for ('Dialogues without delay. Ovr CciforfJ for IStl be ready Co cencTout in January. Cliromo will represent Forty-Two Varieties of Miowy and popular Flowers of natural size and color WP to make it the 1'latc of Flowers ever ismed. Kite 19r2-i inchps The retail val-ic would be at least Two Dollai s we shall, however, furnish it, to customers at 75 cents per copy, and offer it as a Premium upon orders for Speds. See Catalogue when out. BROTHER, Rochester, N. V. lise the Vegetable PULMOXRY BALSAM. The old standard remedy Coughs, Colds, Consumption. NOTRIKO BETTEB." CUTLER BROS. CO., Boston._________ UP HAM S DEPILATORY Removes superfluous min- utes, without injury to the skill. Sent by mail for 25. ASTHMA CURE znnet violent paroxysms in tit' mmvt't, and effects a ppcedv cure. Price bv msil. THE JAPANESE HAIR STAlV the and hair a beautiful BLACK OB BBOW.V. It of only one prepar- ation. 75 cents by mail. Address S. C t'PHAM, No 721 Jayne Street, Philadel- phia, Pa. Ciiculars sent free. Sold by nil Druggists. AGKNTS HEAD THIS. We will pay agents a salary of week and expenses, or allow a large commission, to sell our new and wonderful Address M. WAGXEli CO., Marshall, Mich.______________________ TO PER women, boys, and girls who engage in our new business make from S3 to per dty in their own localities. Full particulars and instructions sent free by mail. Those in need permanent, profitable work, should GE STITSON CO ______________Portland. Maine Salary per Week, and Expenses paid Agents, o sell our new and useful discoveries. Ad- dress B. SWEET CO., Marshall, Mich. the Jloline Plow Company. AND THK Minneapolis Flow. These I warrant to scour in all soils. i i I (kail keep on hand a full line of BREAKING PLOWS Stubble Flows, AND DOUBLE SIIOVEE, CORN PLOWS, Of both iron and wood beam. 44 Albert Lea, Minn. CURIOUS, HOW STRANGE Mar- ried Ladits' Private Companion contains ho desired information. Sent free for two stamps. Address Mrs. H. METZGEK. Hanover, Pa. Ji'otics. L bate Court. Freeboru county, Minneso- ta. In the matter of the estate of Sever Hanson, deceased. Notice is hereby given that by .virtue and in pursuance of en order of license made in said matter, on tha 17th day of December, 1870, by the Probate ourt of said county, the nndersigned, ad- ministrator of said estate, will, on the 10th day of March, 1871, at one o'clock p. M., nt the office of Stacy Tyrer, corner of Clark and Newton street, Albert Lea village, in said county, offer for sale at public -undue the following described lands, to wit: The north half of the northeast quarter, and the north half of the northwest quarter of section number twenty (20) town 103, range 22 The terms of sole will 30 made known at the time and place of gale. Dated Feb. 4, 1871. PETEB E. OLESON, 44t4 Administrator. IN PROBATE COUHT. State of Minne- sota, county of Freeborn, ss. Probate office, Ja.li. 30, A. 1871. In the matter of the proof and probata of the last will and testament of Robert T. Knno. deceased, iale of the county of St. Lawrence, New Tork. Whereas, an instrument in writing purporting to be a certified copy of the last n ill and testament of Robert T. Kane, de- ceased, late of the county of St. Lawrence, New York, has been filed in this office; and whereas, application has been made by Levi ing that the same be prov- en and admitted to Probate in this county, deceased having estate herein, according to the laws of this Stnto Therefore, it is or- dered that said application be heard before me at the Probate in the village of Albert Lea, in said comity, on the Clh day of March, A. D. 1871l at one o'clock p. x. And it is further ordered, that notice shall be given to all persons interested in said will, of the time and place of said hearing, by publication in the Freeborn County Standard, a newspaper printed in said county, for three successive weeks, oach week, prior to the time of such hear- ing. By the Court, A. M. TYRER, 44t4 i j Juag PO.' Grocer and Dealer in Green, Dried, and Canned Fruits, choice brands of Cigars and Tobacco, Foreign and Domestic Wines and Liquors, No. 28 Bridge Street, 4) wa to tin a, Minnr OT.RAY13D OR STOLEN from the pr of the subscriber, on or abo first of January, 1871, fifteen Sheep. Any information leading to their recovery will be duly rewarded. 431.3 JO8TA1I JOKES, Alden. Mintt. Resident kcr's addition. Very to suit purchasers. AppljT" SPAPFRf ;

Share Page

Publication: Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

Issue Date: February 9, 1871

RealCheck