Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, January 25, 1877

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

January 25, 1877

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date: Thursday, January 25, 1877

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, January 18, 1877

Next edition: Thursday, February 1, 1877 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Publication name: Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

Pages available: 33,928

Years available: 1870 - 1929

Learn more about this publication


  • 2.13+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, January 25, 1877

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.13+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - January 25, 1877, Albert Lea, Minnesota REAL ESTATE AGENCY. WE hare for sale, lands and farms in tffcry town in 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 en us. OUR facilities for buying and selling lands, examining and perfecting titles, are unequaled, as we have ABSTRACTS, TRANSFERS, and PLATS of every piece •f laud in this county. Stacy X Tyrer, Albert Lea, Minn. April 25, 1876. Boots and Shoes. Boot & Shoo Store. O. F. A: IV. L Nelson Have just received and will keep in stock the largest assortment of Boots & Shoes of all kinds To be found in town. CUSTOM MADE WORL Four or five workmen will be constantly •napleyed.and orders for New Goods or for Repairs will bo filled, cheap and on the shortest notice Broadway west side, Albert Lea, Mina. 8lf    GIVE    THEM A CALL. VOLUME 17. ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1877. H. D. Dhow*. Bankers. D. It. P. HIBBS. H. D. BROWN & CO.’S ALBERT LEA, -    -    MINNESOTA A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. H. 0. BROWN A CO. BANKERS. REFERENCES: let Nat. Bank. Auntin. let Nat. Bank, St. Paul, ikl Nut. Bank, Chicago. 4th Nat. Bank, New York. 34 lf OLE TjGlNOt, Maker and Repairer of Boots & Shoes. hie fiieeiwv conn bm. Th... II. A UM.ST Ii OM;, Danker. ALBERT LEA. ■cgrowi1 iH— i g —aa— - - - - MINN. 8bop on Clark street, north and opposite of Wedge & Spicer's Drug store. FIRST-CLASS WORKMEN are employed. Repairing done to order, cheap and on short notice. Give him a call. 87if    Albert    Lea,    Minn. Bray Lines. A. IT. SQUIER. CITY EXPRESS & DRAY LINE. Deals in HARD ami SOFT COAL. Also Seasoned Wood. •Heat Markets. ITI!. M Al I LLE N HAS REMOVED TUE OLD PIONEER MEAT-MARKET ! On Bast side Broadway, first door south of THE PEOPLE’S STORE. Orders left on the slate at Lincoln Bros, attended to at once Millinery. MES. C. S. WAKEEN Milliner & Dressmaker, [Successor to Mrs. C. F. Walker,] Will open a fine new stock of Millinery and Fancy Goods, Tics, Cuffs, Collars, Ac. A full line of Worsteds, Luuiars Patterns. Ac., Ac. WITH INCREASED FACILITIES FOR DOING BUSINESS, HE PROPOSES TO GIVE BETTER SATISFACTION! THAN EVER BEFORE. •('aah paid for Hides, Tallow, Ac., Ac. TUY HIM 2 Doing over Felt hats a specialty. Fashionable Dress-Making done in che very best manner. Four doors south of the People’s Store. Apprentice Girls wanted. vol lCnoTitf MEAT MARKET WILLIAM TUNELL Again calls attention to his FINE MEAT MARKET, Where can be found ai all times, choice cuts of Reef.; Pork, Mutton, Sausage, Also FISH, POULTRY, and WILD GAME in their season. BROADWAY, near Armstrong’s Bank* ALBERT LEA, -    MINN. LADIES!! If you want to get Worsted, Filling Silk, Worsted Needles, or Notions, you will find them at MRS. RICH AI! DS’ old stand, cheaper than at any other place iii town. for che has just received a fresh stock of the abovn mentioned articles, and the line of goods will be kept full during tho season. J! r BARRELS OF GREEN FRUIT JUST RECEIVED AT RANSOM’S RESTAURANT! DEALERS AND FA MLI ES SUPPLIED AT LOWEST PRICES THREE BUSHELS IX EICH BARREL! AT UNUSUALLY LOW PRICES. 46tf WELL TRIMMED HATS FOR ONE DOLLAR AT MRS. JOHN STAGE’S MILLINERY STORE! ALBERT LEA, MINN. HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR HtJMAX SAIIl, and Gents Chains from same made to order. Also Ladies' Switches, and all other work in that line. TERECIA ANDERSON, FASII10 ABLE CLOAKiDRESS-MAKEB Over V', «<,Jg    & Spicer s Drug Store, ALBERT LEA, —    —    _    Minn. Lumber Yard. C. L. COLEMAN'S LUMBER! YARDS, a1’ ALBERT LEA AND ALDEN. Every description of PINE LIMBER, INCLUDING FENCING, FLOORING, DIMENSIONS. BOARDS, CLEAR LUMBER, SIDING, SHINGLES, LATH, DOORS SASH, SHEETING PAPER, PICKETS, AC., Constantly on hand, and for aide at the Lowest Market Price Timber POR FRAMES, AC., FILLED TO ORDER ON SHORT NOTICE J. F. REPPY. AGENT, Albert Lea J. c. JOHNSON AU ENT, Alden,II inn the FREEBORN COUNTY PT BLISH BD EVERY THURSDAY. Terms, Per Year, In Advance, $2 00 RATES OF ADVERTISING. II* JR. Sergeant. "W I ..... -T- I I VZ 2 VV j 4 VV 3 m 6 in * y I ! inch FOO I 50] 2 50 4.50 6.00 10.00 2 inch 1.75 o .50 8 50 6.00 8.50 13,50 3 inch I 2.50 15 .50 5 OO 7.00 0.00 16.50 4 inch 3.25 4 501 5 50 10.00 16.00 20.00 f inch 4.00 5 50; 6. ‘75 1*2.00 18.00 25.00 I col 4.50 5 25 7, OO 14.00 22.00 30.00 i col 6.50 8 50 12 OO 23.00 30.00 50.00 I col 10.00 IS OO 18. OO 80.00 50 OO 00.00 OFFICERS OF FR EE BOK Si COOTY County Commissioners : James Thoreson. W. W. Johnson. J. M. Germier. James II. Goxlee. Ole Hanson. Treasurer—Charles Kittelson. Auditor—S. Bat eh elder Register oi Deeds—August Peterson. County Attorney—John A. Lovely. Sheriff—T. J. Sheehan. Deputy Sheriff—Jacob Larson. Clerk of Court—A. W. White. Probate Judge—Gilbert Gulbrandson. School Superintendent—II. Thurston. County Scree Yoe—Wm. G. Kellar. Coroner—J. Frothaug. Court Commissioner—R. B. Spicer. 3 DENTISTHY. DR. A. II. STREET, DEBTOR AND CREDITOR. Twit meejmet in New York. They were merchants. 44 What do you think of Carlton’s, affairs, Mr. Elder ? ” asked one of them. “ I think we shall^have a pretty fair percentage. Don’t you ? ” 44 Yes, if we wind him up ” “ That we shall do, of course. Why let him go od? It will take him two or three years to get through, if at all." “ II he can get through in two or three years, I shall certainly be in favor of letting him go on. Times have been rather Lard and business dull. Hut everything looks encouraging now.” “ I don’t believe in extension*. Mr. Highland. The surest way, when a man gets into difficulties, is to wind him up, and secure what you can. Ten chances to one, if you let him go, you lose every cent.” “ I have granted extensions in several instances, Mr. Elder,” replied his companion, “and obtained, eventually, my whole claim, except in a single case ” “ It’s always a risk. I go by the motto, * A bird in the hand is worth two in the bush,’ ” returned Elder. “ I ice toward him a short time before How different were his feelings when he met his family that evening, and si Commodore Vanderbilt The death of Commodore Vanderbilt is announced. For months people have hung over what seemed the death-bed of this extraordinary man, interested even in the straggle with death. Cornelius Vanderbilt was a remarkable mao, as the merest outline of his lift history shows. Ile was born on Staten Island, IYT I    RT?    T? I    May 27, I TU I Ile was the son of a lvl LJI^Ah    farn,cr< and received the education of I    an ordinary farmer’s boy. Ile entered J    on his business career when be Was 16 f age. and in 1813 purchased, ic hey wh self, a sailboat, with which he made _______m    ; It is rarely that such a on# doe' not be am a.ways ready to take what I can get co®® painfully conscious, in the end, to-day, and never trust to the morrow I That is my way of doing business ” one, who had entered unperceived, pro ' Jear8 (    „    ,    . nounced his name. Ile turuned quick- I with moneJ which he ha(J carned him _________________„__________c,_____ ly, and looked Mr. Carlton in the face, j 8elt‘ a sailboat, with which he made lently thanked Heaven that the cloud    The color    mounted    instantly to the rp*u^r    between New York    City which had hovered over, and threatened    temples of    Mr. Elder. Ile tried to    I arjd *^tateo Island. I hat sailboat    wan to break in desolating tempest, had speak, but could not.    i    pioneer venture in the motement passed from the sky.    j    “ Your note has taken me altogether t.^jat ®°dcd *D establishment of the Long before the arrival of the time by surpri-»e,” said Mr. Carlton ; 44 but I >taten Island ferry, the most profitable for whish an extension had been grant- - hope things    are nut so    bad aa you sup-    ! pnferpri*€ of toe kind in the world ed, Mr. Carlton was able to pay off ev-    pose.” “    '    | Young Vanderbilt worked day erything, and to look iii the face, with-1    Mr. Elder shook    his head. Ile tried out unpleasant emotions, every man he i lo speak, but could    not. met.    j    “ How much have you to pay    to- -day ? ” tusked Mr j Strange things happen in real life. Mr Elder was a ehipper, and enten-! siveiy engaged in trade For a series ! J of years everything went on prosperous- j ly with him. Ilia ventures always found t : a good market, and his consignments I safe and energetic factors. All this he j i attributed to his own business acumen, j 4* I uever made had shipments,” he ! would sometimes say. “ I never con-« sign to doubtful agents ” A man like Mr. Elder is rarely per- j j ow*tted to go through life without a I practical conviction that he is in the J hands of One who governs all events I ply. Carlton. “ J en thousand dollars,” was tho re in a husky voice. 44 How much have you toward it ? 4‘ Not two thou-aud ” 44 How much falls due to-morrow ? ’ 44 Four thousand.” 41 How much in a month ? ” 4- Fifty thousand.” 44 What will be your sources ? ” 4‘ Not half the amount ” 44 Haven’t you good bills ? ” avaiiabh re- >f iabh for some time MINNEAPOLIS LUMBER. W, P. I “ Hut do you not think the debtor I entitled to some consideration ? ” I 4‘ How ? with a look of surprise. Ile is a mali of like passions with I ourselves.” 44 I don t kn<*w that I understand you exactly, Mr Highland.”    ..._________ 44 Mr. Carlton has domestic relations shipment to the South Ao.erican e^-ast as well as you and I.”    had resulted in a Ions. From that time *4 I neveiwdoubtcd it. Hut what of | everything seemed to go wrong. His that human prudence is nothing. The first thing that occurred to check the confident spirit of Mr. Elder j was the less of a ship and cargo under circumstance* that gave the underwriters a fair plea for not paying the j risk He sued and was beaten The loss was twenty-five thousand dollars. A few reeks after, news came that a adveniures found a glutted market, and his return cargoes a depression of prices If he heltPon to a thing in the Ull dealer in ALT KINDS OF MINNEAPOLIS IX II RER, SHINGLES. LATH, LUTE CEM ENT, AND BUILDING MATERIAL. B'e are now receiving & large lot of ii cli Seasoned Lumber OFFICE, OVER THE DRUG STORE, South of Post Office, Albert Lea, Minnesota. OR. DE NI. CRANDALL, Derttis T. Office over A. E. Johnson’* store, Broadway, Albert L**a. Physicians. IM. M. DODGE, M. Ii, hop* s of better rates, prices wot down, until, in# a desperate rn would sell; then they would Headily. The time was when Lo confine himself strictly to legitimate trade, but a mania fur speculation now took hold of him and urged him on to ruin. He even ventured into the bewildering precincts of the stock market lured by the hope of splendid results Here he stood u: groui Office and Residence up HUira over tho Foot Offioe. ALBERT LEA, - - MINN. OF A SUPERIOR QUALITY, TYH ICH lh VIEW Or THE PROBABLE AD-XA.Nt £ ix LUMBER, PEOPLE WILL DO WELL TO AVAIL themselves of the BARGAINS we NOW OFFER. ( a1! and vee our Stock before partbaaiDs J®*** A. Lovklx elsewhere.    I ALBERT LEA, June 24. 1874. I> C" How I it ii cl >1, 1> ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON TWIN LAKE CITY, MINN., Will treat all diseases to which mankind iv subject, to th** be-t of his ability. Dr. Ro arian I has made a npecialt v of (ii-cft'-** of Women and Children, an I chronic diseases i of long standing. By long experience a .J I strict attention to his profession, Leis confident of treating all curable diseases with suc*e*s. Obstetrical ch**** treat* I with •are and success. Consultiouat free. lo Lawyers X Land •Agents. James H. 1’ahker LOVELY & PARKER, ATTORNEYS .Vt LAM that ? ” 44 lf we break him up in business the evil will not visit him alone. Think of the lad effect upon his family.” In trade we never confider a man’s family relations.” (    14 Hut should we not, Air, Elder? Should we not regard the debtor as a ! man I ” 44 Asa man who owes us. and is unable to pay us what is due ; but in no other light ’ returned Mr. Elder, with a alight curl of his lip. “ There we differ widely ” 44 And will continue to differ, I im- crumbled beneath his feet. agine Good-morning. Mr Highland ” twenty or thirty thousand d The two men parted.    j An hour previous Mr. Carlton, about whom they had been conversing, sat ■ with his family, a w.fe and three daughters, at the breakfast table. Ile tried to converse in his u>ual cheerful man- 1 nor. but too heavy a weight was upon his heart. I here had come a crisis in his affairs, which he feared woald not be passed without ruin tojhimself. If j the effect* of his misfortune would not re ich beyond his store and counting- i room ; if up n his head a!one‘would fall ’ the fragment* of a broken fortune, he would riot have murmured. Hut the! disaster could not stop here It would i extend even to the sanctuary of homo. Oo the day previous he had called on a few of his creditors, and asked of them an extension. It this were not j glen it would be«i rn possible for him to keep on longer than a few weeks. The spirit in which most of his creditors I had received the unexpected announcement that he was in difficulties gave j him little to hope. He was to have another interview during the dav I rom that, w it would exhibit tho re- 4‘ Yes ; but not neg Mr. Carlton mused At length he said,— 44 You must not lie over to-day.” 4* I cannot help it.” 4‘ If you will transfer to me. as security ii. case you have to stop payment. I the bills of which you speak, I will ; It nd you the amount that you want to- j day.” The color retired from the cheeks of Mr. Eider, ani then carne back w:th a quick flush. He made no answer, but looked steadily and doubtingly into Mr Carlton’s face 44 I have been iii difficulties myself and I know how to sympathize with j others.” said the latter. 4* We should aid. if we can n t break down a fellow e. Indorse Young Vanderbilt worked day and night, and soon became known as the i be^t boatman in the port of Xew York. I Although he paid all of his day earn-; ings and half of his night earning* to his parents until he was ID year* of | age, he managed to save over a thousand dollars per year. This was the foundation of the fortune that in aller years was counted by the in .Ii im I During the war of 1812 \ <■-**- hilt j was awarded the contract f'»r ca. ling provisions to the forts in New York I harbor. He supplied the forts at night, I and ran his boat the re*u!ar trip* ; during the day. He also made special j voyages under the direction of the mil* | itary authorities, and was always Bocce.-. ,»ful. When he arrived at hr* ma-; j rity he invested his apiary in thu ! Dread, a beautiful little sch**incr, ; built to his order, and extended his trade to the Southern coast In 1816 he owned three vessels, and had a cash j capital oft’ 1),OOO. He soon abandoned Bailing vessel* f >r steamboat*, and was f*»r ten year* a steamboat captain on the Hudson River. At tile age of 35 he built a steamboat (the Caroline, afterward made Turn us by the plunge over the Niagara Falls), and entered business for himself. He was opposed by powerful rcLant wh companies, and spent nearly all bi* money in contests. It was pluck and preseverance against capital, and Yan- n in tr od ct go he up lid ut t< fill der for the sum you want, up check for th that soon A loss of _    Mar* cured him of his folly, and he turned Jwith a sigh to his counting-room to digest, with care and prudent forethought some sate operation in his regular business. The tree balance of his mind was lost. He could not consider with calm-ness the business in hand. A false move was the consequence.    Loss in profit was the unf r tun ate rc- stead suit. Seven years from the day Mr E’der opposed an arrangement with Mr Carlton. which should regard the debtor as weil as the creditor, he himself found it impossible to provide for all his heavy payment*. For tome tin.? he had kept iiis head above water bf making sacrifice, but the end of this crime. Atter a sleepier night the merchi started one morning fi»r his store. < pressed with the sad conviction that b fore the day closed his I'm be my and I will amount.” Elder turned slowly to his desk, and took therefrom sundry notes of hand in his tav*»r, at various dates from six to twelve month*, and indues* d them ray-able to Carlton, who immediately gave him a check for eight thousand dollars and left the store. A clerk was immediately dt.'patched to the bank, and then Mr Elder sank info a chair half stupefied. He could hardly bt lievehss tenses until the cancelled note* were p aced in his hands. The next morning Mr Elder went to his place of business with feelings but little less troubled than they had been ob tile day before His payments were lighter, but his ti.cans were for the first time exhausted The b. st he could do would be to borrow, but he already owed heavily for borrowed ii uck woo. He was from that nave the aid of capital. His and he was *©on of a hundred steambcats. was n prier kd money, and t certain that to go further wa.* ku ii. *hought of Mr. Carling of his heart for-eek further aid fr »m him. no consideration there. us* it, he murmured, as •t i lr f wou int >p- u iii ton. but every fi bade him to *• I duser? and I cann I he pur-uel his wa The fir*t thing lhat caught bis eve on entering bis conn ting room was a pile of ship letters. There ha I been an arrival from \ aiparaiso. He broke the fir*t one he took un with derb'lt s J time to h progress was rapid, th lie became the steamboat king of America, and one of the wealthiest men in the country. In 1851 he established a steamship iine front New York lo California, by way of Nicaragua ; in 1855 he made bis famous cruise to Europe in hi* steam va bt the North Star, and. as a re?Uit of this trip, io 1855 placed a iine of steamships on tbs route between New York and Havre During the war of the Union, Commodore Vanderbilt was among the staunchest supp rts of the Union cause. At a critical period he gave the government his steamer Vanderbilt, a gift of $800,000 valued in money, but a gift not to be measured in dollar* and c< nts when the circumstances arc considered. After the war Mr. Vanderbilt tram- furred his capita! to railroads. He first ured » controlling interest in towar. .1. TUE WISCONSIN VALLEY LUMBER YARD! in Hewitt’* Block, up stairs, lit <U>or ALBERT LEA, -    -    -    - MTN tarnished As he walked along. Mr. Tarlton came to his side with a cheerful salutation. Mr. Carlton was now a large creditor, instead of a debtor On  _    ____ that very day bills in his favor had mn. , suit    of    a    night’s    reflection    upon    the    tureJ l<> the amount of five thou-and , | minds    of his    creditors,    he-xrould    be able j do,,ar"’ and EMcr could not pay. The recollection of this made it almost n. up was hi: It was At! E. C. Staot.    K.    M.    Ttrf-r. STACY A TYRER, Homey*! ai Law, Notaries Public, Baal Estate and Collecting Agents. CONNEY AM ING to see clearly his chances of being sustained in business. He awaited the hour with nervous anxiety. When it had arrived, arid the few creditors called in ha ! assembled, he saw little in their faces to give him hope. Tho first —IX ALBERT LEA, MINN. Opposite the ®* 3MC. OEY.. H. Depot •ll kin!, .Jeu)aieljr Jon,. acknonJeJg- J who kpoke oui plainly was Air. KUrr i menu taken oaths administered. Ac. i 14 I. gentlemen,” he said firmly “am !T“l* Pr:J' Ti"^ T'xifT"1. '•*“'•* ' oppowd c« all extensions ’ If ’’ bought aud Held. Particular attention    , poi J IO collection.    r*""0'    P.3' a! "« S'**, r Ihink Corner Clark and Newton St*., Albert Lea hotter triad up HEMAN BLACKMER,    :: ?' *"a,> n,,t a?ree in thb ma"er    !t J a man he had LAWYER L A. N I) l'OIY !S A I, IG J J LAE RT LEA, -    -    -    -    MINN. JXTRSW FLOUR, FEED, AND GROCERY STORE! WARREN BUEL, (Successor to J. T. Green ) Second Door South of the People’s Store. Vfbere the beat FLOUR, CORN MEAL, GRAHAM, BUCKWHEAT FLOUR. OATS, CORN, BRAN, & FEED can be had. Also Confectionery, Tobacco, Cigars, Tea, Coffee, Butler, and Vegetables which will be sold at the lowest living prices. Farm produce sold on commission. vollfino473itf GENERAL MERCHANDISE! JT m F. J ones of Geneva, has purchased, arid will make additions to the stock formerly owned by M. 8 Buxton. Jlargaim* can bo Secured J. F. JONES, Geneva, Minn. $16 per Acre ImprovedFarm For Sale. Fine farm of Itll) acres ; IOO acres now plowed ready for crop ; tame meadow: living springs. Good fence around the entire farm. Good house, babies, &c. Post-office across the road, with daily mail. School house IOO yards from the door. Albei t Lea in full view', gj miles distant, where everything that heart can wish is for sale, except whisky. WEDGE A HIBBS, Agents, Albert Lea, Minn. March 22, 1876.    12 Albert Lea, Mimi.    ltf in the College. A former resident of Freeborn county is one of the the proprietors of this institution. The scholarship will bo sold on favorable terms. APP1/ to    I. BOTSFORD. SALE—Lite Scholarship Madison Business College. A We will keep constantly on hand a fall Bae of White Pine, Norway Pine, and Hemlock lumber, which we offer to the citizens of the surrounding country at the very lowest CASH PRICE. Our Hemlock DIMENSION LUMBER!! is far superior to pine, for the reason that it is stronger, has less knots, and is Blore durable when exposed to weather. We introduce it to the farmers as being ESPECIALLY ADAPTED for the building of graneries, as it is proof against rat* and mice, which is something that every farmer should guard against. Also the plank to use in barn floors, bridges, & sidewalks, have no equal. WM. J. PRETTYMAN, Agent 26tf , _________ JR hot o graphs. 1877 If you want circulars, If you want handbills, If you want envelopes, If you want business cards, lf you want neat bill-heads, If you want tasty let!cr-heads, lf you want nice visiting-cardr, If you want any kind of job work, Leave orders at Tub $?a.vdakd Office S. S. EDWARDS ^PHOTOGRAPHERS Broadway, opposite Postoffice, ALBERT LEA MINN. J*. A. Puller’s PHOTOGRAPH ROOMS, Union Block, East side Broadway, ALBERT LEA -    -    r MINN JOHN ANDERSON, ATTOHXKY AT I. AW IVD VOTARY H BHC, Office over Wedge & Spicer’s Drug Store, ALBERT LEA, MINN. L —...........I    "I'...    J*..1 Hotels. HALL HOUSE W. G. FOST FR, Proprietor. Albert Lea, - - Minn. ——  ——-rri'f. JERLOW & NARVESON, Albert Lea, Minnesota. DEALEBS IX Dry Goods, HATS & CAPS, CROCKERY & GLASS-WARE, STONE & WOODENWARE, GROCERIES, SPICES, SARDINES, CONFECTIONERY, Toljacoo, And in fact everything usually kept in a country store. We keep constantly en hand a first class variety of CIGrARS. voll6n474itf JflHK M. MARTY, aliiE10H AYD CIVIE EMER, ALBERT LEA, MINN. L«ave orders with Stacy & Tyrer. will be no use to attempt extending Mr ( ar ton s time, remarked one of the creditors, who thought and felt as did Fldcr. but was not willing to come out so plainly. “ This is very true.” said a third, 4‘ a partial extension will be of no use.”  impossible for him to reply to the pleasant observations of his compt aion Vividly, as if it had occurred yesterday. e.iL»iC up be.ore his mind the circumstances that bad transpired a few years previously U» remembered how eager; v he had sought, from the merest selfish motives, to break down Mr. Carlton, and throw Lim helpless upon the world, and how near he was to accomplishing the merchant’s fatal overthrow. Such recti! lect ions drove from his mind the hope that f,r a moment had presented itself of enlisting Mr Carlton’* good feelings, and securing him as a friend in the trial through which he was about to pas*. Several times during the walk he was on the point of breaking the matter to ” Sarah.' e< I would SLI I fur a return cargo amounting to 'P I seal of t eagerness. •• Thank G almost immediate exclai from one of hij captains, and contained draft? for fifteen thousand dollars. It also informed him that the s* * imanded by said captain, home in a week, with a of hides and specie thirty thousand dollars The voyage had been profitable teyoud i,)Vei expectation.    I    Tad, Fi ler had ju-t finished reading the Utter when Mr. Carlton came In. Seizing the kind-hearted merchant by the h ind and pressing it hard, he said. with emotion,— 4* Carlton, yon have saved me ! Ah I sir, this would be to me a far happier moment if, seven years ago, when you were in trouble, I had as generous!) aided you.’’ 4* U t the past sleep in peace,” returned Mr Carlton “ If fortune has smiled again, permit me to rejoice with you, a? I do with all who are blessed Hudson River Railroad, and de- ■itr ited that good management wa* rn port an I factor for making rail-pay. The Xew Yolk and Harlem ll ad came into his control, and ’hen. after a long contest, the New Yr rk Central. Then he secured such influence in the Lake 8hore lines a* to •pen the way to Chicago, and made hi* j> wer felt in the L u ion Pacific and We ►Urn lines This is the merest outline af Mr. \ anderbilt s business career. The derail' of his railroad management have j been constantly before the public, and i with these and his minor scheme* the people are familiar. He entered upon his career as a railroad manager when )ver 6D years of age. and, remarkable his greatest busine*? triumphs have been won as an old man ; were w .rn after that time in life when most men retire from business. Commodore Vanderbilt was a genius in managing. He realized what a railroad! should be, and by strong personal effort secured the greatest possible degree of perfection; secured this by shrewd management rather than by outlay of money. He made railroading a science, and contributed more than any other single tutu to make railroads efficient. \\ hen he retired from lh* actine management of his busine*, a few years ago. he controlled interests The heart of nnnr Mr r    I I po'iii oi Greasing the matter to Mr. I ho luart of poor Mr. Carlton almon | C , blU pither hjs hem fa|W ceased to beat. with favoring gale*. To meet with dif .. .    _    .     - Acuities is of use to us. It gives us I h*Fn»g a money value of three hundred the power cf sympathy with others, and that gift we should all desire, for it is a or his companion made some remark to u wm co7o,,;d *° ^ land to the debtor    *    °    ^    W"h"Ut    “J    alI'19i"n *■7 will withdraw, certainly" returned I    the    enbjeeA    tm which Mr r.,r!r n i I    ’    urnt    i    i    he    was so desirous of speaking Mr I arlton, aud left the room    i    ii    ,    i    , “My own views, gentlemen - said r , a ° »the1cour^e 10 ““cr the Mr HioM-nl    .I uemfD» 8*»a first word. Rut this w is only n >sto >n- N'phland. “ is, that we ought to I i„„ for , brief * * ? P»*P instant all that is asked Mr Carlton’s ~ business is good. and will get over his difficulties easily if we only assist him a little We should be just. as man toward man ; and this I clo not think we should be in this case unless we con->ider Mr Carlton as well as ourselves He is an honest man, and an honest man in difficulties is always entitled to consideration ” 44 That is all very well; but when a man gives his note payable at a certain day, he ought to be very sure that he will be able to take it up. Creditor* are entitled to some consideration as well as debtors. The cry of 4 poor debtor ’ is soon raised, but who. I wonder, thinks of the poor creditor ? I, for one. arn not prepared to extend.” This was said by Rider. “ As for me,” spoke up another. 44 I take but one view of matters like this If T think I will do better by renewing, I am ready to do so ; if, by winding up the party now, I can do better, I go for winding up. I have confidence in Carlton’s integrity. I believe he means well. Rut can he get through ? That is the question.” 441 believe he can,” said Mr. Highland. “ And I doubt it,” returned Mr. Elder. The efforts of Elder to efface the impression the words of Mr. Highland had made proved in vain It was agreed that the debtor should receive the extension he asked. W hen informed, Carlton could not hide his emotions, though he strove hard to do so His grateful acknowledgment touched more a Drier period the evil day Sutural remittances were anxiously looked tor that morning. He broke the ceiling, letter after letter, with trembling anxiety him no aid. good thing to lift the burden from shoulders bent down with too heavy a weight, and throw sunlight over a heart shaded by gloom.” Mr Elder recovered from hi* crippled condition in the course of a few months, and was never aiwain known to oppress a suffering debtor. ! millions of dollars j flounce was felt in ; ti on? almost to f death. His personal inrailroad eombin*-the very hour of bis The Best Rule says a wise writer, 4 , ffoud can of every one. and refrain Alas ! the mail brought fr.»m saying evil, unless it becomes a His last hope was gone j clear matter of duty to warn. Slarder A Scotch minister, recently told his neighbor that he spoke two hours and a hall the Sunday ’previous. •* Why, minister, were you not tired to death V* asked the neighbor. 4 Aw. nae,” said __he> “ I was as fresh ai a ro*e ; but it —:‘-The best rule,” wou‘^ ^ave done your heart good to sec is to say all the \ ^ow l*red l*ie 04‘nj!negation was.” Nothing now remained for    him but    to !    is a    .sin as bad    as    theft.    We should no turn his face bravely to the    threatening    more bite one    with    our words than    with I storm, and bear up against its f ury. J our teeth. An angry word is as bad as i For a while he debated the question a Mow often, and a satirical word is , as to what course wa* best    for him    to    Lke    a sting.” pursue. At one time he    thought    of giving no information of hi? condition until the notary’* protest should startle them from their ignorance Then he thought it would be best to notify the Healthy Food for Stock.—No man who cares anything for his animals, or who expects to raise stock fur profit, can be indifferent as to what the stock eats In order to guard well thin point, farmers must see to it in season, and pick out all corn affected with smut! this, according to all veterin#-The Fate of Books —Out of 1,000    runs,    is undoubtedly poisonous to    stock, published books. GOO never pay    the    when    eaten    in any considerable    quan- cost of printing, tee , 200 just pay    ex- I tity. pense*. IOO return a slight profit,    and holder of Da per due on that dav that it I °nly 100 sh"* a    ?"in.    Of    >    . .    iv-  ---- would not be taken un Then it ' ,hese ' 0IM|    «'>0    are    forgotten    by    j    J" ' l l""*, he and I he judfe once seemed to him hest to five noticed! his    '*»    -«™    -    trading    “h    ^eed^U but'to'sir cTT? "V"7 X failed bin. when he .tempted to writ" j    P«t forth in the j XX “X ‘.hnhX before his mind alf the circumstanced I SlXX «T    ^    *    judj 1 in<r specimen of ahorse ever seen in when he the situation he |Wm: ""T" ,rom ob,irton in thH t'XnlfX J.". * '*W    *r had assumed in that affair Bat even    Men    have    been    7    w“.,cen »FP™acb.»i: wuh a 4    ‘    writing books W hen Abraham Lincoln wa* a la# attendant upvn that gentleman’s appeal ? T ®’-hteenth century, poi- 'n r" to his creditors. His cheek burned J y h i? hardly preserved more than t th^M when he remembeied the situation j,c I w®re rcsc“cd froll» oblivion in the j J^nc had amiMiip.l in air.,:.    i>..»    ____ >*eN en cen th century. Men have been    » these ave oeen i    rr—• though such were his feelings when he! Wnl,n" h°°kS 'hese three lh°^nd *", ^ ^ a‘6. 8ho‘l,der* •U .    7    ’« a I years, and there are hardly more than ' I    .re    e    a°d    laughter of lei    a    ^re,    '    500 writers throughout the globe who I 1 crowd, And both were greatly inly find courage to send i    •    ,    L'ooe who .    »    .    ..    .    •    ,    n J . J Mr Carlton The '■ ^T®,urT1Tod the outrages of time and ,i • I •    ■ ,    ’ sartO'"K l * *    ,    '    ,    forgetfulness    judge    s    animal,    aet    down    on hisnaw came to despatch the notes he had pre pared he could on the one written to other creditors whose bills lmd matured j •    ~    —_____!    bom and exclaimed: -Well india that day he thought he would go and , A farmer once told hia man, who wa* 1 lhil*18 tho first time I ever got th& see ,. hut ha.f an hour paaaed without thoroughly Irish, to run into the pan- i "ortl of it in a horse trade ” his acting upon the resolution to do so I ore and catch an ox. “ I mean the off !    —    —__ Most of the day was spent in walking one. I will manage the other mveslf.” I The I,on- ».    .*>,    mitt- uneasily the floor of his counting room, said he. Pat ran to do as bidden bn! j ’ant su,'c' ',s as a . .    .    —    v    —— —— - -- ■ -us mullen OUI    --- or m examining certain accounts in his suddenly paused on his way with the ^tar *ie    tj ledger, or entries in his bill-book. He I exclamation, ‘ He’s a reasonable fellow ! COUQtry 2,2(ty. ^4$i^els. WH hon ll I n IF ai! nhaA«*l,AJ    M      I    i    tv*    «    .    . carn. addvd    Vffllk    of    lb% graieiui acknowledgment touched more wa* bending, all absorbed over a naee 1 anv how    ll    k    e    .,0 than one heart that bad been cold as of calculations at his Jssk, Xn sXo Xu hXtt ^^ A wean’s tears soften a bearV her flatteries his head ;