Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, April 12, 1877

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

April 12, 1877

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Issue date: Thursday, April 12, 1877

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Previous edition: Thursday, April 5, 1877

Next edition: Thursday, April 19, 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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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - April 12, 1877, Albert Lea, Minnesota IIOILVTY STAXDARD, l'UIH, HHU L> EVKRV I'll L' U-iTi.V V. ferirts, for Adv-ncc, H.VTKH or M; 1 2 w 4 iv i> in 1 v VOLUME 17. C 3JVtltoESOTA, THURSDAY, 12, 1S77. NUMBER 15 1 inoii! i.ool ou! i.oo! n.tio'.io.oo 2 inch' -J IS 50 i 3 inchl .'.00 7.00' 4 inch i-V o. 'j 10.00; 11! (It) 4 1'2 00. l-S.OOt'J.j.00 I -V) 0.-J-) 7.0 I l.OIV-Ji.OO BO 00 l> 8 j t) oo cat I ool 1 col OFFICERS OK KKKKUOKX COl'STT W. J M. fieUf-'.Pi-. Wm .N. G07.1 oo. Ilnnsoii. THE Kilti'Uon. B.irchcHiM- TlKaisren OF Our us Voters, COCSTY A. Lovely. J. Shoelinu. DKPHTV CI.KIIK or W. Whilo. PROBITS Gulbr.inil Sciiiuu. Tluirs> Cnt-NTY (j. Ki-lliir. Fros'uiiig. Couiir II. I'. S nicer. JC fii'JL'. A. II. STKKKT, 9KF1CE, OVKi; TIIK DRUG STOUF, South of I'ortt Ollice, A'ibovt I.rti. Minnesota. OH. G3ANOALL, ID IE: isr -3? x si Olfieo orer Wi'tlai> V, g't lio.nl -vny, Alboi t LOR M7MUDODGE, Wl. D., AN i SUKGBON. Office imd Office. OV.T tlic MINN. ALUKRT iT O ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON TlVIN LAIiK CITY, MINX., Will treitt all flis-iifi-s to which m.uikiii'l xiihJL-cr. to th- uf hi- i.i'i.- cou- li.lniu cl cm ir.T-.i1- v, ith uoiuas. Oljsteliic.il lies nun It'll with aurit aivl C' 'isiiltion.it t'l cu. 1" JLatvsjd'S JonX A. LoVKt.V. II. I'AIIKKII LOVELY PARKER, JL..VAV, Jj, vV IV I> "Tf 1 1 J L.VKItT LK. !S A 50 MINN- N ANDERSON, K-Y A.T J- AAV NOTA1JV I'l'HI.iC Office over 'iVeilg'-' Drug Store, i.i: MINN. HALL HOUSE F. II AM-, Proprii-tor. Alfcsrt Lea, Minn C JERLOW NA11VESOX, Albvif I.en, Miniieautii. IN DRY GOODS, HATS CAI'S, CUOCKKI5V i tJT.ASS-tt ARK. STONK WOODICNWAUK, GROCERIES, SPICKS, SAKU1NKS, CONFJif.'TIONKHV, KKAL ESTATE AGENCY. WE have for sale, lands and farms in S. S. ED W A II OS "very town in this county. H O TOGRPE H E liroadway, opposite I'ontoflice, ALI5EKT L1C A MINN. U. BHUUN. V. U. P. HIIJUS. H. 0, BROWN CO.'S BANK OP ALBERT LEA, ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. TERMS to suit eveiybody. LOW prices, long time, null a low rate of interest. IF you tlud're to buy a farm, call on its. IV you hnvc a farm or lands to sell, call on us, OUR facilities for buying and Felling lands, examining and perfecting titles, arc unequulcd, us we have ABSTRACTS, TUAXKKEHS, and PLATS of every piece of laud in thin county. Slacij if Tyrer, Albert Leu, Minn. April 25, 187C. Koots and Shoes. THOMPSON ILT ON Have just opened a ucw Boot Shoe Shop. WILL CONSTANTLY KKF.P OX HAND A FULL LINK OF O s t; o ixx Hoods, nil of which will be sold clienp. LADIKS' AND GENTS' FINE GOODS A SPECIALTY. GOOD FITS QUAU- AND ALL WORK H. D. BROWN CO. BANKERS. REFERENCES: Na'. VauL. Aimtill. li-t Snt. Hank, St. fnul. 3.1 Nut. Bunk. Chicago. 4lh Nut. iJank, Now Bepiiiring done on .ihort notice, and everything according to contract. GIVE TIICM V CALL. I'.roiuhvay, one door north oT tlic Webber Ttr Hmiau, Albert Lea Minn, THE FttEEIIOiU (JOliXTV BAM, II. Alt.MSTttONC, IStiakcr. Boot Shoe Store. O. IT. rV. TLt IVolssoii. ALBERT LEA. MINN. M9ruy A. IT. SQUIEK. CITY EXPRESS DRAY LINE. ni IIAUU iiml sOt-'T COAL. Abo Suiisunucl Wood. Ovili'i's luff on tin; slate .it L'ncoln Brou. uttfinlod to ut onci: Have just rceeiveJ and keep in slock the lureebt as-tortinent of Boots Shoes of all kinds To bo found in town. CtSTOii MADE Four or five will be con lunlly orders fur Goods jr for IJopnirs will !je fillcil, chcnp (inii on (lie shortufl notice IJroadwiiy bide, Albert LIA, Minn. Sif UlVi: THEM A CALL. Office in ll.-witCs M! ,'.n door. ALliCUT LKA, MIX S M- TVIIEK. STACY TYRER, uul buitiiiiiully situated nenr iho luUe. Will hu sold ctifjiip, and on terms to suit Cull on ur uddress Office over Wodgc Wulfslmrg's store. HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALK, in the villaga of Albert Lea. A beautiful location, and good convenient dwell- ing, will be sold oh imp. JOHN" ANUKHSON. OM.T Wedge btorc. Give Him a Call. per Acre ImprovedFarm Fine form of 100 acres 100 acres now plowed roii'Iy for crop; tame tneadow living springs. the cnrir6Tiir7ii. 'Goott house, ytnbies, Post-office across road, with dufrfy mail. School house 100 yards 1'rom' the lioor. Albert Lea in full view, 2i miles distant, whoro everything that heart can wish is for stile, except WEDGK HIBBS, Agents, Albert Lea, Mian, March 22, 1870. 12 Albert Lcir, Minn. Ill1 WITH INCREASED FACILITIES FOIt DOING BUSINESS, HE POSES TO GIVE BETTER SATISFACTION! THAN EVER BEFOEE. paid for IliJea, Tallow, 3E3CI1MC MEAT MARKET WILLIAM TUNELL Agiiiti attention to his FIFE MEAT MARKET, times, clioico Where be found at all cuts of Pork, Sausage, fyc. Also FISH, POULTlir, arid WILD GAME in (heir season BROADWAY, iieav Armstrong's Bank- A.LBERT LEA, MINN. S. M R. R. LANDS. These valuable lands which remain un- sold, in I' recborn Coufcty, nve still offered at low prices, and on easy terms. Now is the Time to secure Them. Inquire of the undersigned, (o who also all moneys due the Trustees on Luu Mortgnges should be paid. No extensions of payments where taxes aro not paid. M. CON ANT, Agf. ttf Trustees, DRAG Foil good necond drug for sule cheup. Apply at this office. BLANKS needed for town offiie'rs in carrying out the new grassbop- ]W, for salo at this office. quite agreed with h'tn, so I sprang to tho and cr.tod naught rode Fcitward down the long, narrow i promontory round the base of Helmet i rock, 'vlnch was only passable at lo-.v i water. The rnck it.-clf rose hheur SO i feet firm tlio sand, and intorsco'ed the Smooth stretch of hoach that lay be- tween us and the cabin of a fri'titiets- man named .Nixon, where we hupcd to find accommodations for the night Neither of us knew the way, snve di- rected by an old miner named Calsaba Cheveiguac, taking supetb strides around tha corner of the rock, and breathing additional exhilaration in every breath of the wilt! sea wind, very nearly rin over a tall standing on the narrow way and scanning the hori- zon with a laec of painful anxiely. I reined up. apologized, and inquired if the stranger's name was Nixon for I saw not yards away a long, low cabin in the shelter of a huge rock. He said ic was, a-id, in one sharp, compre- hensive ghince of scrutiny, took us and our animals in from head to heel. Can you accommodate us with food and shelter to-night Nixon pauf-ed. You're from New he observed, more in the fashion of a remark than a question And he thrust his hands into his pock- ets and appeared to consider. Yes old said I, a bit puzzled at him. "So? Same Stato myself. Hain't it since I was knee-high to a grass- hopper. Wish I was there now but i don't knot's you can tie up with me." Why asked llerries and I togeth- er. Hospitality was tho prevailing virtue of his class. answered Nixon, signifi- cantly. Pooh, man Do we look as if we feared danger Give us some bacon und potatoes, and we'll face any reason- able danger that any man may, and live Supper, at least, if not Jest as you said Nison, in- differently. Ou'y remember I've warned and he led the way at a dog-trot along the beach. The bacon and potatoes wero forth- coming, and disappeared in a marvelous fashion before our savage onset While our host attended to our horses, we found leisure to look about us. The cabin was an unusually roomy OUR at least 18x20. The usual accoutertnents of a hunter and fisherman were placed about. There was evidence of a woman's presence and taste, but we had seen no woman. A kind of uncomfortable still- ness reigned, broken only by the cease- less r6ll of the surf. A single ray of light broadened and brightened througk the one window; it was the inoon rising. We conversed in whispers, won dur- ing what dagger menaced, and unde- cided whether to stay resume our journey. Lot's said Herries, last; I don't like the danger that strikes one in the dark. Let's go on io Hovey's, it's only five miles further down the coast, and the Calsaba fellow said it was all plain traveling." Of a sudden, with no sound in the sod sand, a black, bridled head and a brown and black nose appeared before the half-open door. With a hand on each, Nisort stood between them. We fltavod. chilling w.ilcr- drove the nearly j out of us Cheveignac swam nobly I The tide was setting in. aud he fought i against it with every ncrvo and muscle j Slonly, slowly, the black crt-stc-d iMlT L retieated iluireward, JMK! the lung t-ui f I line on the boach beyond cauie to Look behind you ci'ed i as the horses swam abreast. I turned Torches ran hither anc? thither all over the beach shouts and imprecations cauie faintly to our cars. The good Lord keep the moon in that cloud half an hour more. Nut. a minute too Nixon. And we turned tho eliEF in a wide sweep and swtpt shore-wait! with the tide. Here we are Now, men, we're like to come on Vui fur a long stretch. Hnw are ye, Hetty Feel as ifyu could pull through Oh, Do pray huiry. Let us get away from answered the poor woman, ull of'a as wo were from head to heels. Neck and Deck along the sand stretched the horses with flying feet. all of a sudden cuuic shouts, shots, and torcht-3 flying along the cliff summit and the bluffs on this side. Discovered Curse on this sand If my horse had decent To your left stran- ger the path do you see it broke in Nixon, sharply, holding Ilerrics waist with one hand, and gesticulating with the other It was an easy fclope', not like the treacherous path by which we had descended and 1 thanked God when my brave horse put foot on hard sod. Stranger, what is your horse good for asked Nixon, hurriedly. Hoof-beats came through the trees, torches danced, bullets whistled about our heads. For a case of life or said I. shortly. "Away with anyway You I now the road you cauie from Calsaba Begone Go, for God's' sake, said Herries. urging Meg to her utmost. I let the rei.n loose and spoke to uiy brave black. Liko an arrow from the bow we left Brown Meg behind. Level neck, wide nostrils, back-laid ears, and muscles of steel, I fell the ceaseless, mighty heart-beats, and heard the rapid, monotonous thud, thud, oi' hoofs, as the wind swept my face, and trees, rocks, hills, shot past and vanished in the dim light like the phantasmagoria of A vision. Tho woman behind me faltered and swayed. I put one hand round aud clutched her. Are you faint They hit me awhile ago. Never Good heavens said I. was bound to me, and could not fall. Oh, the pitiless, relentless miles that seemed never to bo got over! When Cheveigoae galloped at last, jaded and reeking, down the long street a seconds it seemed as though a terrible stampede would ensue. At this crili- pcriod, President Dufficld leaped from tho private in which he wnu of Calsaba, I felt, with a sickening fear, that t cii'rried a breathless, inert mass behind ma. Dead ficavet) but very near it. Three hours Herries and Nixon joined me. I think in his gratitude the latter, would have pressed upon us every atom of tho worth of gold-dust respectfully, the above to Mr. Fur- nas; licic is his reply The aa.-.crt..in quoted above, is ap- plicable only to the young or wingless; j trrns.-hopper regions where the eggs are drpiMteaand hoppers are hutched; Without prelude and haril- j j-ui-h as we. in this pi.rtion of the Sta'.e orthe.'ccy notf, the choir I have had to deal with. The Doctor's j-iificd in louJ j residence being in the extreme north- vi'iu-5 hynn i cru pot of the Slate he doubtless b( L-II winged insect to deal with. ;iMiiis With the latter, we here have lit'.le to complain The a-ccrlicri is based upon both ex- and observation. By mean that any farmer can exterminate the iri assh'ippprs hatched on his own furm, with tfi labor thau usually required tn get ri'J of nn irdirary crop of weeds To be ufToctivc, however, every furmi-r must do hi- duty to himself. For one man to destroy tho pest on his own farm, und his neighbor neglect to do so amounts to but fact, is almost j labor thrown away To preface the or idea of a'arui iir. j sub- genera) to in f-mj'incr. Tn thi1- way wnsq'iiot restored and tho ex- ercises proceeded. Advances in Weather Soienco. Pans has now a public barometer, which is illuminated at night. It is dial nearly live feet in diam- the aneroid kind, and is prom- j inently placed in the innrLtl house. The United States ha.-5 taken, the lead, and well in advance- in practical ue- tcorology. Ijy a recent order of theNnvy Department, the oflk-ors of government vessels are required to take part in the system of siuiultancotis observations of the weather throughout tha northern hemisphere; though we may soon have rivals, this nation will not soon fall be- hind iu the race. The French government takes pains to have the daily reports bear spucial reference to agriculture, giving warn- ings of storms to farmers. England is making improvements io the method of communicating weather signals. Photography is used there for obtaining fhe observations, but the re- sults would seem inaccurate and unsat- isfactory. British newspapers, regard- ing this as a popular subject, make dis- plays of weather paragraphs, with dia- grams Holland's exhibit of meteorological apparatus at Philadelphia last summer was unexceptionably fine. Since then, the Dutch Society of Science has of- fered through its secretary, Prof. Von Baumbauur, one of the Centennial a gold medal for the best essay upon between earth's meteorology and magnetism, and the spots on the sun. That such a connec- tion exists, is no longer u subject of contempt or questioning among scient- ists Last season was onn of the dryest and hottest ever known, and one of al- most entire, freedom from sun spots. From the interest awakened in this branch of science, great results may be expected. THOUGHTS ON is to solace tho wants, and not to nourish the pas- sions of men. In this view it was orig- inally brought from the and stamped. Ile who expends it prop'erly ;s its master; he who lays it up. its keeper; he who loves it, a fool; he who fears it, a slave; he who adores it, ah idolater. Truly wise man is he wh'o despises it Somebody praised a kind of cake Jones' brought down to his office. Ile was asked lor tho recipe for building the cake and next day appeared with the following, which he had rnken down in short-hand: from his wife's dictation after dinner: "Seven cups ofinolasses, three pinches of flour, two heaping Oiat their bodies arc preperly fed. They should not take food aa medicine but as nourish- ment. They should have the very best things to cat they CUD get, and, fortu- nately, the best things are not always the most, expensive or difficult to ob- tain. If it agrees, a cup of cream may very appropriately be taken every day. by those who are inclined to consump- tion Brown bread and uiilk nnd creum. oatmeal und cream, eggs, with u moderate use of beef and mutton, good butter und mealy potatoes, will of ihem- selvis constitute a perfect diet. They should avoid nick-nacks and fancy food arid live on things substantial and nourishing. Fruits should bo in their Hcuson moderately. Consumption is a constitutional disease showing pov- erty of blood aud poverty of healthy tis- sue, arid this poverty must be eradicated It can be done partially by such fooda as are needed to build up a strong healthy body aivd carry on all its func- tions. Many physicians think (hat tlio disuse of fat is a cause of consumption and they prescribe cod-liver oil. not an a medicine, but as a food, and, in tnauy cases is has proved useful. We think, however, that it is the sedentary and unnatural life people lead that most to do in causing sd much sumption, and with that this sedentary life comes a feeble condition of body and brain favorable It1 the disease. A wise physical education, wholesome nourishment, would dissi- pate half the consumption in the world andtheothur half would soon bo ban- ished by some other means. Consump- tion is a disease to be avoided, nut Ilou't Whino.' There arc some natures to whotn whininc is a necessity. At home or abroad, wherever you meet them, you are Io Kc entertained by the r ever- lasting drawl of and a history of thtir personal wrongs umf grievances Now, what ii the use ofal! thin? It argues a weak and uncultivated niiud. Stronc men do not spread out their troubles promiscously before the world; they conquer their own. difficulties by steadfast reliance on (jod, and cxal'ed aim arid perseveriii-; effort. Besides, it is only the petty trials of life that admit of this- whining disposition. Sor- row- and griefs that sink deep into tho soul are too sacred to bo poured into every vulgar and curious ear. Sleri and women who are best fitted to cope with tha vicissitudes and straggles of human life. arejihose who stand firmly on H platform of a broad culture an3 experience, viewing the world as it is, aspiring to the higiiest, and yet to pity and resist the weaknesses and sins oi'its lowest objects. If tho fiist attempts in any cherished dircc'.i'in fails, wh.'re is use of uiving up and whining the unap- p.-eciaiiveness t.f the world. Keep trv- mg, and endeavor to make the next ef- forts mure worthy of success. Genius is like the soil she more it is w.irked the more it will produce. If one really possesses the germ, it will ihow itself, and success will couie when it is not powerful enough to make itself felt and success not based on a foundnticu of genuine merit, would be but a mock- ery. Should enemies do you injustice, and uiisr.present you before the wnrld, don't sit down to brood over and whine termination grasshoppers, in depositing about it; that would be proof either of their pgtrs, ore choice in delecting their nesting grounds. They choose hard, i clear spots, facing to the enst and south when obtainable The deposit is not general over a farm. Along roadsides, in beaten paths, unoccupied barn yards, in stock lots are favorite laying grounds To illustrate On my own farm of two hundred and twenty acres I am sure not to exceed two acres, were occupied in which to d'-posit eggs last fall. Ob- servation at this time, will enable tae farmer to know where to fight. After laying season, aud before the ground is frozen, harrow thoroughly. This destroys many eggs outright, and breaks a large portion of the cells soon after laying, willi insure the destruction of a very large portion of the eggs by- exposure- Harrowing turns most of the eggs up to the surface of the ground, and uv'llicns arc eaten by the birds, that otherwise wouid not find them Repeat the harrowing once or twice during the winter, when warm days thaw the ground sufficenlly. Would not plow under, because, in uiy opinion that simply covers up the eggs and bcl- uer preserves them really. When the ground is stirred again, 'hay are thown to the surface and hatched out, thus only prolonging the hopper season Plowing destroys but few eggs, and breaks but few cells. In the spring when the hoppers hatch, they neither travel or act of any conse- quence until eight or ten days old During this early stago of their exist- ence they hu'ddle together in vas't num- bers, in warm sunny swarm of bees At nhis time they are easly destroyed, w'itli a spade, board, or quarts of Baleratus, a pint of sugar, two pounds of milk. fruTt to suit taste; stir well and boil a slow flre for three hours, and then set aside in a cold oven for Somehow, Jones said it didn't sound just righf, but that was the In.- n; les read." brooui made of small twigs, sprinkling them with coal oil or bjr anyway to kill. Coal oil will kill almost instant- ly, even when full grown and full fledged Much has been done by ditching against to travel. Hut in this advanced stage, hopper has the advantage, and ten times the labour is required to conquer. Machines have been invented .and to crush the insect. I have but liuFe ftffth in machines. They can- not be used everywhere, and only add another agricultural to the list, already taxing the agricultural interest of ihi country more than all the railroads, school houses, and other internal jcnpro'vcmoirts in the west We want "nip" the hopptr "iu the bud" destroy the eggs, and the you'rig be- A duel is Vc'ry quickly managed. only Cakes two seconds to arrange it. fore they travel. It I In the spring of I8751 I more, puny boul or a guilty conscience but set yourself bravely to work to prove to the world that you are not what you are represented. Thin may not always be an easy inatter to ac- complish, but when it is done you will feel much nioro satisfied with than if you had settled down with a stigma on your name that you did not deserve. If a friend forsakes you in distress, don't whine nrouud him to win him back. You can make half-a-dozen new and better ones, while you would be proving, to him that he was in tho wrong; besides, he would be very like- ly to serve you1 up another sli'ce of infi- delity the next opportunity. man' does you a private injury, don't whine it in tlio ears of every man you meet. As a rule, men do not care much fur other people's grievances: and1 the probabilities are that you will do your own cause no good, nor your neighbor's any harm, f n fact, there are n'o circum- stances in life, which will make a man excusable for wliiniiig over disappoint- ments, and pouring into the public ear his private trials' nnd affairs. Virtue. and a calm aid dignified self reliance are the surest stepping-stones to re-' speet; nnd the man' who' most usually lacks both. pel-Imp's, by the grasshopper than any' himself loikinjj exceedingly small Sidney Smith wrote of a .Maeb- ha'm In carving a pnrtrige I splashed her with gra'tfy fr'oirt'.head to and though t saw three distinct brown rills ofunimal juice trickling down her had the complaisance to avet that not a drop had reached hor. Such circumstances are tlio triumphs of cir- ilized lils." Tho caution of the New Englander in giving nn answer to a direct ques- tion wna illustrated to me. fays a cor- respondent, the other day, when I asked an Kastert'i friuod of mine, family were Hot noted for very, nctivo Was hot your father's death very, Slowly drawing .one hand from his pocket, and puliing down his beard, tho interrogated cautiously Wnal, ra'lher sudden, for hiuf." An Iowa paper speaks .of a mart having been lynched "for. burning tW barn and contents of his son-in law." Any hi an who will burn the contents of his son-in-law ought to be lynched'. A lecturer on optics, in explaining the uieehanism of tho organ' of vision, remarked Let any' than g.-ix'o close- ly into his wife's eye, and lie will sco himself Iciikin-? exVpcdinnlv small .'SPAPERf ;

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