Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, March 22, 1877

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

March 22, 1877

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Issue date: Thursday, March 22, 1877

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, March 8, 1877

Next edition: Thursday, March 29, 1877

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Publication name: Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

Pages available: 35,507

Years available: 1870 - 1929

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All text in the Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard March 22, 1877, Page 1.

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - March 22, 1877, Albert Lea, Minnesota FREEDOM WITH HCBUSHKL) SVKKY TUUU-tUAT. t Count farms, Per 00 OK AUVKUTIMXO. gb0ttt 1 w vv 4 w inch! inohi inch'; inch iaeh col col col 1.73! 2.50', 1.501 2.50 .J.oO'i t.-Vl 2 oO -l.oOi S.oO (i.OIji o 00, o.ortj 10.00 oil a oo 14 On 15 m 1 y ------I------- 6.00 10.00 8.10J18.50 1 ii 00 18.00 22.00 no 1-2 !0 DO n.oo no 5o oo PO no OF FKKEBOKN COUNTY James Thorcson. W. W. .lolmson. J M. (ieixilcr. Win K. Gozleu. Ole Hanson. TIE AMU K u Churl Kit t el son. ACIIITOR S. B.ucholder KsutsTHU OF August Petcrcon. to plow and plant with a certainty of a luxuriant harvest, we now often plunt iu hope and har- Mortgage foreolostfta Aetv From the Faribault Democrat. The late Legislature, which WM solicitous for the walfare of poor men who have to borrow money, that it passed a usury law, also passed a bill repealing the providing for foreclohure of morgages by advertising, it necessary to depend wholly or decree of the District Court This lat- ter system three to four times much as the loimcr and causes a long Where hut a quarter of a cen- u ou tno so-called chancery system rri nnlv tOfllflW Slid DlaOl __ i- L rTliia vent dibappointuient. We thought our vexatious as each foreclof- after I've rested a bit you'Lno-w, only scared I'm not hurt. Dear me, how I was scared My old nurse used to teaeh ma not to scream but if I hadn't screamed where ohould I have been Mrs, Minton would gladly hove parted, with the last possessed and pone shivering the rest of her days to see her donned so handsomely by the They have seen better days, the clothes, and I'll not deny that they've been in good company in Sheir time: but they're not fit for a lady now." Her. companion laughed, a pretty mischievous laugh. She read the weakness of her rescuer and treated it tenderly. "Whatever a lady has worn is fit for a lady she .said, and forthwith wrapped herself, smiling, in the old gray shawl.- Atthat'momemt Torn, with his ,red shirt in- setting, and a Btritig of fish -his shoulder, stood in thlwdoorway. p" He stopped when be saw the guest a a man down looking for bands, and he had taken Tnui gladly, for Totn was a handy fellow at almost any kind of sea craft, and would soon make a good uea- man. And you mast bide here patiently until I cnuie back, mother for if there are better days any whore I shall bring 'em back with Die. be sure." After that the sea looked bluer and colder than ever, and the solitary wo- man lived a sort of a hermit's life No cheery voice of a gossiping neighbor lightened the dreary cabin, no children prattled about her; nnd only Belle the blithe-hearted lassie, seemed to re- member to cheer her with a letter now und then. Belle was away now visiting gome distant friends, but in her kind heart she kept a corner, it seemed, for the poor old woman who had iaved her life. Three years--- four away, and daily of a summer afternoon you uimht have seen the widow sitting in her door-way, eager and hollow-eyed, looking out for some possible ship that might, be Tom's. Tom was not a good correspondent, but occasionally up at the little post office a wandering epistle waited her-trembling hand. She was growing very old and feeble but was getting up in the world, Tom was first mate of his ship. Tom- wits a sucoe-s, gentleiRSp., and, oh, above all things, Tom was oomini: home. Not every One- watches in vain though we may not always bo looking in the 'right direction. If. was so with the widow. As she sat one day with streaming eyes, gazing on far-off sun- lit sails, and seeing how some of them hovered nearer and nearer, and some alas I took wing -farther and farther awav, the door-way darkened suddenly; there came rushing upon her, as il dropped from the clouds, a plump.dark eyed, rosy checked lady, who fianf toil inexhaustible, and that year after jear we cou.d continue to rob it and bhip away its lo fatten the lands of ether countries. Blighted hcpes. a itductd soil arid empty pnek- and do my i ets are the (runs of those who have prenisted in such a system of farming by this retrograding practice is foU lowed when we have every advartage j iu soil and the markets of the world opun to us at prices that render grazing and feeding of utock the most profitable lo the farmer and the we have hundreds of agricultural papers throughout the country laboring to uur agri- culturists of that fact is almost beyond bunauj comprehension. Truly there are none so blind at tiiey who won't see, or so deaf who won't hear. There teems to be no excuse for this neglect of our true interests There are an abundance of breeders ot the various kinds of improved stock in our country, and (he coat of the same are within paying prices ot the common farmer. U itli.u a few years much pro- gress has been made by leading farmers in all parts of the country, which has nsuhed i'i case in great success, but Btiil a majority have so far done almost nothing in that direction It is not neccs.-jary longer to argue that tlie better tl.e qualify of stock tbe more profit there is to the producer. Thai act patent to every person of rcaaon ng faculties i At the present time, when our east- ern people are tairly groaning under be pressure of hard" wiuies, and busi- throughout the whole country in a ancruid state, the stock interest of the West in its present undeveloped condi- iou is in a great measure keeping the dreaded spectre from our doors. Wheji the lime conies that improved stock is the rule and not the exotption in our wcstcri. we feed at lome the produce of the land and in urn feed the farm, then will the rich- ness of our western couniry be realized ind our people really prosperous. Diamond Pointed. The best uf prophets of the future is the past. He hath riches sufficient, who hath enough to be charitable. Little drops of .rain brighten mead- ows, and little acts of kindness brighten the world. riches and favor forsake a man, we find him to be a fool but nobody could find it out in his prosperity. lie that is well employed while the sun u in the sky, will most likely sleep soundly when the stars are shining above him. To doubt an honest child is to do what-you can to make a liar of him and to believe a liar, if he is not ulto- i-ether shameless, is to shame him. A year's pers'stent struggle for a livinir would make a rich man with brains richer than he can ever be with- out such un experience. True, we may be fascinated by a dark, lustrous, and beautiful eye, the crimion blush of a cheek, a graceful symmetri- cal form but, after all, the inquiry should be, Is there a soul within 't Is there elevation of thought, generous principles, noble purposet, a cultivated intellect Ha is good that does good to others If he suffers for the good he docs, ha is better still; and if he suffers for thetn to whom he did good, he has arrived to that heiszht of goodness that nothing but an increase of hissufturines can add to it; if it proves his death, his virtue is at its summit; it is heroism com- plete. Carry the radiance ot your soul in your face Let the world have the full benefit of it. Let your cheerfulness be felt for good wherever you are, and let your smiles bescattereroperty worth not more than Germany, twelve ago, no Sunday schools Now it over 1.200 containing more than said a trading Quaker to son, iu waking thy way in the world, a spoonful of oil will go further than a quart of vinegar." it a -asked a chooluiuster of his class. "An inward replied a bright itule fellow And what's a monitor One of the iron-clads." He that huth a trade hath an estate; and he that bath a calling, hath place of profit and honor. A plowman on legs is higher than a gentleman on knees. Tbe Egyptians have conceived a na- tional It is Egypt wherever, the Nile flows promises to be as ulisinaniu as the German affection for the Hhiue. The of viee far exceed the, martyrs of virtue, both in endurance aud iu number. So blindod are wo by our pasnions that we suffer more to bo damned than to be saved. Beeoher he more comfort in one sermon than a djsen but he thinks the latter necessary at part of public education, and is willing to do bis share of tbe 840.- 000 a season. At Sacramento the folks hove organized morning mushroom They occasionally find a mushroom, but most of time spent in hunting black eyes and rosy The superiority-of man to nature continually illustrated in literature and in life. Nature an immense quantity ot quills to make one gooio with but man can make a goose of himself in five minutes with oneqnill. That fellow stepped splitting his with and lo chopping cord wood for .eeou cord. A clergyman recently Mofeaed hU sk-epy audience by asserting in the most positive terms that "notwithstand- ing1 the bard tioiiM, of no hmd tot ra Uta.M EWSPAPERl ;

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