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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - February 1, 1877, Albert Lea, Minnesota UEAL JiSTATK AGENCY. WS avo for sale, lands and farms in tn.-f wn in this county. TKRMS to suit everybody. tOW prices, long tiuia, and a low rate of interest. IF you desire to buy a farm, call on ug. If YOU hare u farm or landa to sell, call ut. OU'R facilities for buying anil sailing lands, examining ami perfecting till us, art we have AliSTlt TRANUFBUS, nn-1 PL of every f land in this comity. Stacif Albert Lea, Miun. April 25, 1876. Hoofs Shoes. Boot Shoe Store. O. TT. IV. Jast rccoiveil mid will keep in slock the amort in en t uf Boots Shoes of all kinds To be found in town. CUSTOM MADE WORK, Four or five workmen will be constantly onion for New Gooila jr lor Repairs will be filUJ, cUtop and on notice Broudwuy went Albert Lea, Miuu. 8vf 01VK THEM A CALL. VOLUME 17. ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA, TmiRSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1877. NUMBER 5 Photographs. 8. S. EDWARDS n O TOQRAP H E 3 Broadway, opposite Pcotoffieft, ALBERT LEA MINN Kankers. II. Daowx. D. E. P. HlnU H. D. BROWN CO.'S BANK OF ALPERT III OTjI-3 Mnker and llepairor of Boots Shoes. ALBERTLKA, MINNESOTA A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED, Shop OR Clark street, north nnd oppo- site of Wedge Spieer's Drug store. FIEST-CLASS WOEKMEN are employed. H. 0. BROWN CO. BANKERS. SEFEBENCES: Nit. B.uik, AtiHtin. 1st Nat. Bauk, St. Paul. Nut. llauk. Cbicsao. -I'll Nat. Bunk, New York 3Hf THE! EEBOBX Repairing done to oidor, cheap nnd on notice. him n call. J7tf Los, Minn. tit DAS RKMOVED TUB OLD PIONEER MEAT-MARKET! Oa Broadway, firit donr south of THE PEOl'LE'3 STORK. WITH INCREASED FACIMTIKS FOlt DOING BUSINESS, HE PRO- POSES TO GIVE BETTER SATISFACTION! THAN EVER BEFORE. paiJ for Tallow, ic., Thou. ii. ALBERT LEA. MINN, Drtiy I Ant a. A. IF. SQUIEK. CITY EXPRESS DRAY LINE. Dcala in IIAK1) nnd SOFT L'OAL. Also Seasoned Wood. Orders leff on slute at Lincoln Bron ttended to at once MEAT MARKET WILLIAM TUNELL eills trttontion to FINE MEAT MARKET, be found r.t all tiuicn, choice outs of Beef, Fork, Mutton, Sausage, Al.o FISH, POULTRY, WILD lltair aeason Arpiatrong'e ALflSRT LKA, MINN. SIXTY ACHES of good funning lands, 2isiCies of which lire improved, in the of Albtrl Lfii, only four miles from the Tiltngu. Mid beiiulilully situated near Iho liikc. Will he Hold cheap, and on terms lo unit purchaser. Call on or address JOHN ANDKUSON, Office over Wedge ult'sburg's store. HOUSK AND LOT FOR SALE, in thf Tillngc of Albert A benutiful locution, nnd H pcood and convenient dwell- ing, will be sold cheap. JOHN ANDKRSON. Office over Wedge Wulfrburg'tf store. FLOt'B, FEED, AXD GROCERY WARREN DUEL, (Successor to J. T. Green fleeond Door South of the Store. Where the bent CORN VEAL. GBA.HAM. FLOUR. OATS, CORN, UllAN, t'EED eao be Also Confectionery, tobacco', Tea. Coffee. Butler, and Vegetables whioh will be sold the lowest living prices. Farm produce on commission. GENERAL MERCHANDISE J. 3T1. af Geneva, baa purehused, and trill mako ddt lions to the stock formerly owned by M. S Buxbfli. MES, C, S. WAREEN Milliner Dressmaker, [Succcsior to .Mrs. 0. F. Will opon n fine new slock of Millinery and Fancy Cioods, Ties, Cuffs, Collars, ic. A full line of Worsteds, Lumars I'attcrns, Doing over Felt huts a specialty. Fashionable done iu ihe best nuuiuer. Pour doors south of the People's Store. Apprentice Girls wauttd. ToU6uo44tf If you want to get Worsted, Filling Silk, Worsted Needles, or Notions, you will find them at MRS. RICHARDS' old stand, cheaper than at any other place iu town, for she hits just received a fresh stock of the abovn mentioned articles, and the line of goods will be kept full during the season. MILLINERY AT UNUSUALLY LOW TRICES. 46tf WELL TRIMMED BAK POR ONE DOLLAR AT MES. JOHN STAGE'S MILLINERY STORE! ALBERT LEA, MINN. HIGHEST TRICE PAID FOR and Gents' Chains from flame made to order, Also Ladies' Switches, utid nil other work in tlmt line. TERECIA ANDERSON, FASlllOABLECLOAKsDRESS-MAKER Over Wedf Spicor-a Drug Store, AKBHRT LEA, Minn. per Acre ImprovedFarm Yard. C. L COLEMAN'S LUMBER r. JONES, Geneva, Miun. OF ALL. OD Uaad and fur sale at t' i Fine farm of 160 acres 100 icres now plowed reu'iy for crop tame meadow: living .springs. Good fence around tho entire Good house, etnb'leg, ['oil-office across the road, with daily moil. School liouso 100 yurds from tbe door. Albert Lea in full view, 2.J miles distant, wlnre everything that heart can wish is for sale, fxetpl WEDGE ft 111 UBS, Agents, Albert Lea, Minn, March .22, 1876. U Albert Minn, Uf AT ALBERT LEA AND ALDEN. "description of PINE LUMBER, 1XCLDUINO FENCING, FLOORING, DIMENSIONS BOARDS, CLEAR LUMBER, SIDING, SHINGLES, LATH, BOORS SASH, SHEETING PAPER, PICKETS, AC., on bund, and for at the Lowest Market Price FOR FRAMES, FILLED TO ORDER ON SHORT JSCTICE J. F. REPPY. AGENT, Albert Lea J. C. JOHNSON ST, JP. Sergeant. MINNEAPOLIS LUMBER. W, P. DEALER IN ALT. K1ND3 OF MINNEAPOLIS BIR, SHINGLES. LATH. LIME. CEMENT, AND BUILDING MATERIAL. are uow rtoeiviag largo lot of well Seasoned Lumber OF A SUPERIOR QUALITY. WHICH VIEW OF THE PUOBACLE AD- VANCE IN LUM15EK, PEOPLE W1L.L DO WELL TO AVAIL THEMSELVES OF THE B A H G A INS WE NOW OFFER. Call and see our Stock ALBERT LKA, Jane 24. 187S. TIIE WISCONSIN YALLKr LUMBER YARD! ALBERT LKA. MIKK. Opposite I. 3MC. H. H. We will keep eonstnntlv on hand a fall M-ae of White Pine, Norway Pino, and Hem- lock lumbtr, which we to the citiions of the surrounding country at the very low- est CASH PRICE. Our Hemlock DIMENSION is far superior to pine, for the rea- son that it is stronger, has less knots, and ia more durable when exposed to weather. We introduce it to Ihe farmers as being ESPECIALLY ADAPTED for the building of granerios, as it is proof against and mice, whioh is some- thing that every farmer should guard Against. Also the plank to Use n burn bridges, sidewalks, have no equal. WM. J. PRETTYMAN, Agent 8CI f A J. BALCH. Having rented the fine uhop, tormerly spd by A. Brown, is now prepared to do 11 kinds of repairing, particularly in the iue of v Waffonst Sleighs, Bobs., etc. Wood-work on plows, also painting to EvcrvtUing cheap and on abort notice. Give Him a Vatl. rnnt.t8DKO EVBRY THUIWDAT. terms, Per Tear, -In AdT-ncc, 00 BATES OP ADVKHTJSISd. inch inch inch incli incli col col col 1 1 2 w 1.50 2.50 S.50 4.50 5.50 1.00 1.75 2.60 3.25 4.00 4 50 6.50 4 w 2 60 8.50 5 5.50 7.00 O. 'J O. O V J 10.OOlUi.OOllH.00 8 m 4.50 (i.OO 7.00 10.00 12 00 14.00 22 00, 6 m 6.00 8.60 9.00 10.00 '18.00 22.00 10.00 18.50 16.50 2000 20.00 30.00 50.00 60 OO'OO.OO OFFICERS OF FKEKBOKS CO I! STY OOVNTY CiOIMIHSIOKKRB Jame.H Tlioreson. W. W. Johnson. J. M. Gcissler. JaniM II. Goilee. Olu Kittclson. liutclielder RKGISTEK ov Peterton. COUNTY A. Lovely. J. Sheehan. DEPUTY Lnrson. CLEHK OF Co W. Wliile. PBOBATB GulbramlHou. SCHOOL Tburston. OIUJKTY G. i'rosbuug. COURT Kuiecr. DR. A. H. STREET, CO OFFICE, OVER THE DnCG STOKE, BoutU of Post Oflice, Albert Lea, Minnesota. DR. OE M. CRANDALL, DEJ KT T I S Office ever A. E. Johnson's store, Broad- way, Albert Lea. JPhytticittns, M. lOToDGE, M. D., PHYSICIAN I Office and OBce. up Stairs over tho Post ALBERT LKA, MINN. X> C Uowlsintl I> ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON TWIN LAKi; CITY', MINN., Will treat nil discnrcs to which mankind is subject, to the best of his ability. Dr. Rowland hue made n specially of discuses ol Women and Children. chronic disedics of long standing. By long experience aud strict attention to Ins profoanion, heia cou- ftdont of treating nil curable dUensas with SUCSCBS. Obstetrical cases treated with care and success. Consultionat free, lo JLatcyers A' JLntttl A. LOVELY. Ii. I'AKKER LOVELY PARKER, in Hewitt's Block, up stairs. 1st door. ALBERT LEA, MIN O. STAOT. A. M. TTXCB. STACY TYRER, tterneys at Law, Notaries 1'iibUe, Keal Estate and Collecting Agents. CONNKYAN01NG kinds adourately done, acknowledg- ments taken oaths administered. Taxes paid, Titles investigated, Lands bought aud seld. Particular attention paid to collect ion. Corner Clark and Newton Sts., Albert Lea HEMA1T BLACKMEU, JL, A. 3V r> ITOBt A LAERT LEA, K MINN. JOHN ANDERSON, AND NOTARY Ofice over Wedgo Spicer'n Drug Store, ALBERT LEA, MINN. Hotels. HALL HOUSE W. G. FOSTER, Proprietor. Albert Lea, Minn. JERLOW NAKVESON, Albert Lea, Minnesota. UKALKBB IN DRY GOODS, HATS CAPS, CBOCKERY GLASS-WARE, STOKE WOODENWARE, GROCERIES, SPICES, SARDINES, CONFECTIONERY, in fact everything usually kept in a country store. We keep constantly en Uaud a first class variety of voll6u474itf JOHN M. MARTY, PURVEYOR AXD CIVIL EXGIXEER, ALBERT LEA, MINN. Leave orders wit Ii Stai-y ADJTEJSTUHES OF A MEBCHAJST. About eleven o'clock on a mild De- cember night, in the year 1808, Mr. Nicholas Young, a respectable mer- chant uf New York city, turned the key in, bis ,s tore door and directed bis steps been busily engaged in taking an.account of stock and was therefore urrusnVlly latj. A model of regularity in all bnbits, be was never known to tie put of his house after ten in the evening, u'except on such periodical times ax jlie present. Ho wfhtu plain man of forty-five, whu had never married, und inhabited an unpretending but comfortable abode in what was then the semi rural district about Bleaker street. His family con- sisted solely of an old housekeeper aud a colored niaTi. He liad not walked far on the night in question, when he was startled by u cry as of femnle in seeming- ly piccecding from a close carriage, whicl) wag dnvinpr putt at a moderate rnta o'f veh'icie had'no't gons twenty-yards furt'her before the cry wag again raised, cltar und shrill, and he distinctly snwa white hntrdkei- uliief waving from one of the windows. ConbtP.utiunally fearless, and 011- dowed- with no small thare of native chivalry, Mr. Young lust no lime in hastening to the rescue of the presumed captive. Accident seemed to favor him, for just then the driver dropped liis -whip, and. before he could recover it and regain his scat the merchant was at the carriage door, which he attempt- ed to open. lie was resisted by a strong grasp from within, while a man thrunt his head from the window and angrily demanded what was meant by such un- w.-irrantnble intrusion. Mr Young as peremptorily inquired whether a female was being cariiud off against her will, und stated ha inten- tion of searching into the matter. lie was answered nt once by a blow on the head from a. slingshot, or similar instru- ment, whuh felled him to 'the ground insensible. On recovering, he found himself lying, g.-igged and bound, to the bottom of the coach, which was being driven furiously Defenseless aa a sheep borne to the shambles, he awaited his fate with as much resignation as be could muster. Hours seamed to pass before the ve- hicle came to a etop, when thedoru was opened aud be was lifted out in silence by two stout men. He now s.iw by the glimmering starlight, that they were standing on the end uf a long a other extremity of which was hidden in darkness Rocking on the waves almost under their feet lay a small row.-boat. Into this, still without a word being ep >ken. he was transferred by the same bunds and it WES made fast to the stern of a tailing which lav L-hisa tiy with all her set. captors cliir.bcd nbnurd ihe Lit- ter cr.-ifr, whose anchor was immediate- ly weighed, and she stood out to sea. lowing Mr. Young, alone and helpless behind her. Before morning the boat was cast off, the sailing vessel quickly disappeared I'rotn his view, and the unfortunate uicichatit found himself drifting, with- out oars or provisions, at the incrcy of When day broke ho hnd i-tieceoded in freeing one of his hand.- and shortly after released himself from all his fastenings. He now discovered that his pockets had been rifled and his watch and wul- let taken, together with the keys of his office door and safe. On tne morning following Mr. Young's abduction. Mrs Comfit, Ins housekeep- er, awuited iu vain his appearance ut the breakfast table. Never before, during the fideen years she had lived with him, had he beet ten minutes be- hind time. Of course, he might be in- disposed. With some trepidation she went up stairs und knocked at his. cham- ber door. The summons, aguin aud again repeated, awakened no response He might have gone out for a walk, though such hud never been his habit.. An hour passed, and she grew seriously alarmed. Finally, when a business ac- quaintance of Mr. Young's called to in quire why1 his store remained closed, Mrs. Comfit piocured assistance, aud her master's door wus broken open. A careful search of the apartment only re- sulted in showing that it had apparent- ly not been occupied during the pre- ceding night. Days and weeks rolled on and noth- ing wus seen or heard of the missing merchant. Advertisements appeared in the lending journals, offering a liber- al reward for information concerning him but none was forthcoming. The case created considerable excitement as well in the community at iurge, us Mr. Young's immediate connec- tions, but all attempts to unravel the mystery proved unavailing and when, one morning, his office safe was found open, and robbed of its valuable con- tents, the conclusion wus generally ar- rived at ho hud been foully dealt with, uud that his reappearance was not to bo looked for. A distant relative of the lost man came forward, instituted the necessary proceedings, and took quiet possession of the property which Mr. Young hud toiled through so many yours to a mass. After throe years of this suffering. he effected hit escape by the aid of a fellow slave, un Englishman, with whom he was souiutiuics allowed to po fishing, nnd with whom, under cover of niirht, he flung himself overboard, and swam to the opposite coast for Spain, where they found themselves with no posses- sions but their clothes on their back. They managed to make their way to the nearest seaport town, whence they intended, if possible to procure a pas-s- age to the United States All went well, a ship was sain found, which in a few days was lo weigh anchor for New York, and on which their sen-ices were at once engaged for the voyage. Almost on the eye of their emburka- ti.m, a furirful murder wan committed in the house where the fugitives wuru lodging Circumstances pointed strong- ly toward 'hem as the perpetrators, nnd they were arrested on suspicion. Pcor, fiic'iidleps, arid igmirunt of the language of their persecutors, they were unable to make an adequate defense, and were summarily found gnxitj. .Mr. Young's The Hanging of Witches. The hanging of witches in Kugland ceased, we believe, in the year 16852, in which year, three persons, according to Hutchinson, were executed nt Kxcter for witchcraft, the historian remarking that, I suppose these are the three. lust that have been hanged in England." It would sceni, however, that Hutohin- son was mistaken in his conjecture, in supposing that this most abhorrent cus- tom ceased in England tine hundred nnd ninety-four years ago iiecording to Dr I'arr, two witches were hung at Northampton, in 1705 and, in 1712, other witches suffered.the same lute at the snuic place Now, the England of one hundred and sixty-three years ago, as represented by its edu- cated classes, had, we maintain, just about ns good a claim to be considered enlightened (on the matter of witch- craft) aa the England of tho prefent day; nud yet vhe superstitious laws against witchcraft were not efficed from the statute book of our mother land before the je.-ir The pulpit, unfortunate companion was executed, it is true, eontinued to launch forth its Id-iist Hen Confidence is everything hushund and wife and m woqitn, and dcsirds above nil thingi tobetrttfteBi.' She would not o.e ignorant of troubles or anxieties. it better for her that) 'to be shut out from the innermoHt ol thtj Hfe nf one whu should be all hers and '61.1 Wo, men, generally, are averse t6 Loepiofe things to themselves, and tVctsbund ii often ovendoffod with but many really affectioKafe men lead, u far as wives arte concerned, double life. Of that which ia dnmefli tic they think it fight to nothing. Some grievous may be upon nf failure, certainty fit reujor-e for aortic mintnke which hag plunged them into anxiety and they make no sign ol it save by change of manner, which to the who are ignorant that they havo many cares is incomprehensible. The wife would be but when frowning brow, silence and lack of the usual caressed are all the to- ken had he lord's troubU, and he himself scatcnced to the galleys for life. Af'ier he had undergone the lingering horrors of this worst of punishuiei.t for five yeurs, the real murderer was made known by a deathbed confession and Mr. Young was jset at liberty. His story had excited the active Fjmpathy uf' several humane individuals, :md he found no diffisuliy in procuring means of trat.sportation to his own country In a fow weeks he otico uioie trod the fctrcets of New York, nearly eight yeurs from the time of his enforced de- parture but he returned to find him- self a bi-ggar. His relative had thrown away his property in wild speculations, and died the year before hopelessly in- solvent. IJiukcn in hc.alih and spirits, and prcuiutuicly old. onco piospcrous. merchant, after his protracird misfoi- tuno, incurred solely by jielding lo a sudden impulse of humanity, was driv- en to the ociMipalion of selling small wares at n stall out.-ide Washington market, and might have been regularly seen thus engiiged for several years, un- anathemas against the poor ignorant wretches, who sought out of sheer van- ity (and probably with the view of ameliorating their own destitute condi- to work cpon tho fears of their weak-minded but more prosperous neighbors, in the belief, probably, that the latter would not prove riiggardlv in their favors. Of course, to this ex- tent and no was the witchcraft of the period we have named carried nnd right it wax. therefore, on the part of England's Legislature, that they should abolish the death penalty in cases of witchcraft, substituting iu its place the more appropriate punishment of'' iuipriponnient and hard for persons using any subtle, crafty means or device, by palmistry, or other- wise, to deceive Majesty's What should we think of a Lord Chief Justice of the present dav who should, from the bench, address a jury in lan- guage as the following '-That there are such ertatures as witches. I make no doubt at all; for. first, th Scriptures have affirmed RO much secondly, the wisdom of all nations hath provided all her boosted intuition cannot her from flying to the conclusion that it is a pcr-inna! that she is no lunger loved, or that lie lovfd someone else. And T believe much misery hns been caused in the first pliicc hy the ninn'a socrativenesx when he had no which might nol have been shared by his wife. Yuu may why should IIP lalk to who eannnt understand give ounnsej a being with such of stocks nnd banking and speculation that she cnn only winder why things pone wrong 1 Well, thorn am nnny rea- sons The momen who holds him dear will ffive him mnre sympathy than any nthcr living being, for one thing: and he needs sympathy, whether he knowi it or And then she ban rights, for she is a partner in a firm of two.and the hooks should not be to She rnatfi of in which he is Captain nnd surely should know wbak shoals are near and. moreover, if lore yon do not want to make h4r miserable. Trust her. which brought him to his end, under circumstances of lamentable privation 'iVho shall say that the ways of Prov- idence in this world are cot iascruta- ble? A Sad Mistake. She led him to a sofa in a deep bas.s voice cuHud him her idol, and inquired what his monthly incomd was. Seeing his gaze fixed upon her boa constrictor like m.mth, she rr- marked: Darling, I see you remark my large and beautiful mouth let uie explain you the reason of its unusual size. When I was quite a little child I was playing on pappy's cellar door. It gave way'. I was precipitated down iuto the basement and caught uiy on a projecting hook, which argument of confidence of such a crime" i '''PP'-'o' up my face and extended my j The (Jhicf Huron's reasoning was irre- several inches With eyes I i-istible, and the two women on trial for i .wilh.. j witchcraft were hung. This look place I in England exactly two hundred and ten years ago; and, almost cotemporarv with a spectacle so revolting was what took place in the town of Salem, Mass a few years afterwards In the latter place, the chosen seat, as it would seem to have been, of families and individu- lil prostrated by a lingering sickness, laws against such persons, which is an uiouth fill. fnm the sofa and replied My an. gel, you are perhaps mistaken 1'roba. bly, in the excitement of that awful moment, you left your uiouth in me basement and accidentally brought up the cellar door. We shall meet again in a better world. Adieu." Jferer Knock Under. No. never! Always rally your forces for another and more desperate assault upon If calumny assails you, and the as it is apt to do in such part with your.j als conspicuous, for their piety and cir- traducers, du.'t turn moody or misan- j cuaifpcct demeanor, they encountered bv thropic, or worse still, seek lo drown (unjer thc disguise of an evangelical To return now, to out, ill-fated hero himself. After drifting in his boat two tho weather being fortunately calm and moderate, he was picked up by a houiewai'd bound Italian brig. As Mr. Young spoke only his native Ian. guage, of which none of his rescuers understood n single word, he could com- municate very little respecting himself, aud was barely able to make out the name of the port to which they were sailing. Juft before entering the Med- iterranean were chased and cap- tured by a pirate, to whom they could offer no rpsistance. Their vessel was scuttled, and theatselves were carried as slaves to the coast of Morocco. By the Italians Young hail beon treated kindly at (he hantid of the half-savage captors, he met with nothing but hard- ships, being forced to toil almost inces- santly a burningsun. your unhappinoss ;n dissipation. Hide time. Disprove the sl.mdrr if you can .if riot, live it down. If pov- erty comes upon you like a thief ut what then La it rouse you. us the presence of the resl thief rcouij do, to cnercctic action. No matter how deeply you ui.iy have gone into hot provided you did not help the father of lies to heal it case, if you are of the right kind of stuff, is not is it in r.ccord with the divine order and sweep of things that life thjuld have no difficulties which an honest determined man with heaven's help, cauoot surmount. HONEV can not build a fire ih by rcling about it. Go for Him! lie's a poor, hard workinj, man try- ing to pay his honest, debts and sup- port his family by honest toil, but" go itfr because he cannot pay a few dollars he owes. IIu is poor and en- titled to co consideration. Keep hmi down Help him lie's a rich man who robbed a bank, or made an assignment, lives in :i Clio mnnpian and walks the slreets leisurely, life, while his wife and children are deprived of none of the luxuries of wealth or the enjoyments of society Help him He's enterprising business man, ai'd it's a pity he's robfced his creditors. Do not Eay anything to hurt his tender feeliogs nor expect him to soil his tender fingers by toil. lie compounded with creditors at 25 or 30 per cent, and now lives in luxurious case, an honored, respected citizen, and a prominent man in the church Go for him lie's is try- ing to pay cent for eeut with interest, and his hands are hardened by toil his wife and children feel the pinchings of poverty and the tightness of the has no business to be poor nor honest, He's a fool for not rob- ing a bank, Or stealing from those who would have trusted him in prosperous days. He ought to bo poor Go for him Keep him down, pile on him such a weightof obloquy and pecuniary embarrassment tliut he will never be able to rise. EXHIBITION PUDDJNO Take one half pound of mutton suet, chopped very finely, one-hulf pound of raisins seeded, four large of flour, four spoonsful of sugar, the grated peul'of two lemons, one half a nutmeg and six eggs. Mix all together und steam in a mould for four hours. Thin is a new pudding, and is delicious. HAM OR- TONQUK Cut a slice of bread rather thick-, tonst. und butter well on both sides. Take a suinll quantity of ham or tongue and grate it finely have ready, chopped finely, two hard boiled oggs put both meat und eirgs info a stewpan with a Ji.ttle butter and' cayenne, it quilO and spread quickly on the buttered toast. and serve. breakfast. This is good for lunch or -VICTORIA PITDDINO -Take-of grated bread, mashed potatoes, grated cnrrots, finely chopped suet, currants, and sugar, each a hilf pound, four well-beaten littte salt, nutmeg, and lemon peal, very little cinnamon. Mix nil well. "Steam in a 'mould "Eve hours Serve with sweet sauce. should never be boiled. :ind should be made in tencher and minister) about one of the most demoniac of human beings that history make.1- mention of This wa.s the Kev. Mr. J'arris. who, in the Denial vocation of hanging he choie to de-'ignate his be- trayed a relish and demoniac readiness for thn exceeding all his violin's (if history lie nut being counted by the score, :uid yet this demon in human phapc, and under the uioi-t .-anctinioniou? garb, while betraying ;i blood-thir.stmcss surely the tnogt re- volting that hum.in eye ever witnessed, h.id. if we arc to credit tradition and tl.e history of the tiine sympathizers and admirers, not a few among his cou- (ay-e and too) ever ready to aid and support him in cairyingout hi-- diabolical views and purposes Now, that this incredible state (if things'existed in our land (the land of the free, and the Imuie of tho some two hundred years agn there can be little or can there, we think, be a doubt that some even among the clerical brotherhood of that day, both in England and the Col- onies, while ready tu sanction the hang- ing of witches, were, nevertheless in thtir hearts, good men as well as Christians In fact, their zeal in the cause of what they considered truo re- ligion, led them to denounce witchcraft also not to disupprove of the lal punisliment awarded to witches. Perhaps, the most that can be said of them (the clergymen alluded to) is, that their weak-mindedness was more than commensurate with their views as to what constituted rational piety, in re- gard to I'arris, deetitu'e as he was of every attribute essential to the make up" of n decent human thing, leaving out of question all clerical considera- tions, alt fhat we can cay is, that he was an unmitigated brute. Diamond Pointed, True eloquance consists in saying all that is proper and nothing more. I will listen to any one's convictions; but pray keep your doubts to yonriitlf. I have plenty of my own. Of all the riches I hat wo hug, of all the pleasures wo enjoy, we can carry no more out of this world than out uf a dream. Religion presents few difficulties to the humble, many to the proud. insuperable oucs to the vain. Be as the little child who eats and sleeps and grows. God gives you the best nourishment, although not always the swteiest to the taste. .It is not the future world that we arc first of nil to consider when we speak uf salvation. The great all.iui. portxnt subject of consideration for you and me and every human being is how to save the life that now is." That saved, all saved that loft, the lots u iirepurablo. A Persian philospher being asked by what method he had acquired so much knowledge, answered, Hy not allow- ing shame to prevent me from asking questions when I was ignoraut." You try in a pithy writer, to sweep the mint from your door with a broom, but when the sun shines upon it. how soon it disperses." If you have any great, curiosity know how subtlo the devil is, need not ask your neighbors. take a quiet survey of your Awn nTc arid find out. Amuslnjr, Out not Drotherlv, Tho Watertown (X. Y Times (ells this story "A genllcuiBii in this city; "n" who hadn't seen htssister for ,'-as A short time siace he concluded he would go and make her a visit, but. it put-sible. conceal Ins identity. When IKJ armed at the city where she lived he stopped ut a hotel und made inqui- ry. The sister being married and her husband being a prominent business man, he was soon fiund. Our friend. of course, did not inform him he was his lnothor-in law. Ho pretended to be following the same line of business, and naturally enough they soon be- came quite intimate The second dav he was in town the brothcr-in law invi- ted him up to dinner, und he went. It had been so long airice his sister had seen him that ghc did not him. After they bud chatted half an hour, he informed them that he was from Watertown, when the lady asked him an endless number of questions. Shn inquired particularly about her brother, and he supplied every demand for information very promptly. They talked freely about all the people she knew in this part of the country, and the lady had become so interested in the stranger, because he knew her brother and that the urged him to make her home his aa long as he remained in town. He ac- cepted of the invitation, un.] remained .several days without intimating in any form that lie was her own dear brother, After he hud completed his visit he rtv turned. He hud not been here bcfoie he received a letter from his sister telling him nbout (he nice gen- tleman she had recently met from Watertown who knew him so well. She inquired particularly about him and at the same time sent her best wishes, to him. Somebody ought to drop this lady a line und tell her how she had been misused, but wo- promised we would not." to Farming1 15 rain farming p.iys. Thrifty farmers drive their work, but are not driven by ij. Feed your hind before it gets pnor. Feed the land liberally and it will feed and clothe you. Don't ff.il to da all the plowing that is possible whenever ihoro U suitable weather. If you have little feed, keep your stock in wuriu quarters, und one-third1 less will eerve them. Tho farmer may not get rich fast as the mere speculator, but ha is not so likely to Inge his honorably wealth by tho first adverse wind tunu. In cattle thore nro things- that make them profitable to tty.e.. First their milk and qualities-; secondly, size for beef .Riid-, work thirdly, n hardly suited i to the climate. Give your slables, a n d, plenty fcad) ,and> 4 pure A- cash., meal bran, inohy..Hj; addition. to for iu Increase the products while- lessen- tlie expense. This is now the 'great desideratum in farm! ng.-und just as that line reached is tiny sucoewes worthy of the ubtained.
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