Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, December 20, 1877

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

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Publication name: Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

Pages available: 33,928

Years available: 1870 - 1929

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Freeborn County Standard, The (Newspaper) - December 20, 1877, Albert Lea, Minnesota 0. BROWN CO. Austin. 1st Nat. Bank, St. Pant. Chicago. 4th Snt. bank, Jjtf ____________ [THE BAH, 11. ARMSTUOXM Banker. 'ALBERT LEA, MINN. ttoots fin ft Shoes. Manufacturer of cxts cto SUxoeet. Repairing done to ouler Leather for All at the lowest piiccs, nnd wnrrnnt- ed to giro perfect catiifnction Shop on east side of liroadwny. ALBERT LEA MINN TILTON Hnve just opened a uew Soot Shoe Shop. WILL CONST VNTLY KELP ON HAND A FULL LIM: or O ia. is 1; o xxx all of which will be sold cheap. LADIES'AND GENTS' UNI] GOODS A SPECIALTY. GOOD FITS GUAB- ANTED, AND ALL WORK Repairing done on notice, and Recording lo conlrnct. GIVE THEM A C VLL. Broadwny. one dooi north of tlic House, Albert Leu Minn, Maker and Kepaircr of Boots Shoes. Shop op Clnrk street, north nnU oppo- of WeJgc Spicer's Di ug store. FIRST-CLASS WOEKMEN arc employed. Repairing done to Older, clicnp nml on short notice. Give him a call Albert Len, Minn. Mfray JLines. A. IlTsQUIEH. CITY EXPRESS DRAY LINE. in IIAK1) nnfl SOFT COAL. Also Seasoned Wood. Orders left on the slate at Hew id's attended to at once "MALLEKY BROS. Arc to start I heir I C3 J53 "W C3K3 for tbo Oiders solicited BABBITT IS OBLE, 3MC 3E3 INT roil orders on the hlnte at A. E. Jobn- or ff Agents, Joan JAMES II. LOVELY PARKER, A.t Office in Hewitt's Block, up stnirs. 1st door. ALBERT LEA, 1 >I1N _ A. M. TYIIF.H. STACY TYRER, MorneysBt Law, Notaries 1'ublic, Kent KstftOrwnd Collecting Agents. "COSNEVANCING all kinds done, acknowledg- ments taken oatln adrainistered, Taxes Titles investigated, Lands bougtrtjknd aeU. Particular attention paid, to collection. Cernor Clarfc and Newton Sts Albert Len BLACKMEU, ALBEKTLBV, _ JOIST ANDERSON, MJTUIY Office over Wedge Spicer's Store, ALBERT LtA, MINN. ALBERT LEA Special attention given collect ions Short time notes and mortgages purchased TijjififinnsF B. F. HAll, M, 0., GOODS! Office PHYSICIAN SURGEON 81 TLES SHELL ROCK, MINN, Fall OpenimgU PIS. 0. S. WAEREN Ifns purchased her FALL STOCK, wliich has just been received Those who nJnure the STi LIS1I and BEA.UT1FUL, slioul.l CALL A1TD EXAMINE HER Well Trimmed D, PHYSICIAN Oflii.e and KcMiUnce up St.urs (ntr the Post MINX. DR A. II. STREET, THE DRLTG STOUE, (south of Post Office AlbPit Lea Minnesota. OR. DE M. CRANDALL, IE3 Itf TC I ru a Oflice over ulfbbeig's stoic, Albeit Leu Flour Feed JOHN SCtUEFER, DE VLLR IN FLOUR, FEED, BKAN.OATS. CORN, OAT-MKAL, At Lowest Market Price Cl.irlc Stieet, near corner of Broad- waj, Albert Lea, Minn. 15 cents. AT MRS. JOHN STAGE'S MEAT MARKET JUST OPENED CASH PAID FOR CORN AND OATS A. J. BALCIJ, Having icntcd the fine lotnicily used by A ISroiMi, is now prepaied to do itl 1 kinds of repairing, particularly in the hue ot Wagons, Sleighs, Bobs, etc. Wood-woik on plows, also painting -to Everything cheap and on short notice. Give Him a Call. HERE and surely I tell you that COLBY'S Bakery is the best and cheap- est Refreshment place in Al- bci t Lea. I have just been tliprc to- dny, nnrl be me for 10 cents, 1-1 surely worth louble Ihe amount. Now look here, my friend, the next time ou go lo tonn, 1 will go with you and have you show me tlie plice, I have just been to nnd am now on my way home. I am AWFUL HUNGRY! nnd T want to bo sure of the pluce Find him onciloor south of Wm Hazellou'M store, Albert Lea. YOUNG 1OHST. to the editor of this paper for bnlf inenibcrHhlp (ut discount) in the Urcat rciiiitile Collcac, Keokuls, Joivn, en the aMldsippl. I'euumu, He. portcrx, Openttam, nod Tvarkera y flttoil. Uon't to 1'rof. Aliller Kt iiknb, IHWII. The opcnei! tlicir Alc.it Mm Wi't, one ilonr noitli of 1'nlnicr's ulierc inny bo fountl a lull and coin- pletn of All Kinds of Meats Vi hicli be sold as CHEAP -is possible The patronage of the public is refcpcct- fully solicited GIVE US A TJUALI BRUNDIN A THOLSTRUP, 1'iopriclors. C paid for Hides nnd Tullow. A. II. MCM1LLEN HAS REMOVED THE OLD PIONEER MEAT-MARKET! On East mdc Broadnny, first door south of THE PEOPLE'S STORE. WITH INCUEASED FACILITIES FOB DOING BUSINESS, HE PRO- POSES TO GIVE BETTER SATISFACTION THAN EVER BEFORE. li paid fov Hides, Tallow, MEAT MARKEI WILLIAM TUNELL Again calls attention to liia FINE MEAT MAEKET, Where can be found at all times, choie-e cuts of Beef, Pork, Mutton, fyc. Also FfSII, POULTRY, nnd OAME in their season. BROADWAY, near Armstrong's Bank- ALBERT LEV, SffNN. wno never more than if we do as well as we the Lord'll more dfus. or of a dead one, his troubles over, and he's gone to heaven when two, n men and a woman, fo gets out of tlie of religion like, nnd on, without stirring up to go to tl.e Corners for preaching or without overhauling the Book, and one of them two dies heart-broke, nnd the by way of rum goes bod, I want to I'm to believe about thuni two, and what', become oT them, parson "I i, grew I ve had two Ulat cage .f I take that Book as the ti nr r> j and believe I ve ,o jje licve hurd things ot them two, nno appears to me just like diiving them two out into misery." said the parson, the Bible tells us that as a tree lies where it falls, so tnan at death paesrf into a state tnat cannot be changed. What you belief or do not believe about liiends you have lost can in no wise alter their pro sent.condition. Ac you commit them to the earth, and thcr-s-iftcr do not go back into their graves to see how it fares with their dust, so commit their souls lo God, knowing th.it while men arc feeble, short-sighted, apt to err. and changeable, ho is infinite in power, in lovo, in mercy, in jtiitice in worJ, nnd in the truth. lie docs the best for his owu glory for nun's -rood in this world to come All the souls which God has made (-hull fully justify his righteous dealings If our frieuds pass out of lile rejoicing in hope, our thoughts with s.msf.iction follow them to the glory where they have gone If doubt iinJ darkness abide upon (heir memory, that, Tom, a burden which Christ permits us to cast, with nil our other cares, on him. Vuur business is not with the but with the with the salvation of your own soul Your refusing the mercies of God for yourself will not better the any of the departed who have rejected him This, Tom. is a stumbling block cnst of the devil in 3our way, that 3'oti may be turned out ol the pith of the just" But it seems as if they didn't have half a murmured Tom, bow- ing his he.id his ours Don't charge God said the preacher. Was not, by your own aduii-bion, the preached now and again at the aud w.-is not the Book of God 1.) ing on the shelf, only waiting to be opened to procluim thu whole counsel of God If punish- ment follow1) one sailor's disobedience of orders, is it needful that all the rest of the crew should mutiny f Would that hulp matters? If you will fully give joursclf to God, Tom Epp. jou will feel able to leave your parents' case with him also. Tribulation worked patience, nnd patience experience, and experience hope perhaps unknown to vou sucl> a work went on in vour mother's heart. 1 have only one word for you, Tom Christ said to Peter when he asked, What shall this man do What is that to thrc Follow thou me So he s.iys to you, Submit yourself, therefore, under the mighty hand of God resist the devil and he will flee from jou." Tom -uddcnly turned the boat about, and began rowing vigorously toward shore. As the keel grated on the sand, he sa'nl with a deep breath, "There! I've had a hard pull against a lot of Just overhaul me the Book, and let us have that Scripter about casting all our care." The minister took the Bible which Tom pu'led out of his loeker, and, marking the passage, went away After that hour Tom, with Bess and Rolf, was most frequently with the minister; many hours they passed together on the shingle, and the simple-minded Tom Epp seemed nf> much a young pupil to the parson as the other two. To Tom the truths of the Scripture came with a singular frcihncsi and beauty. To hear was to obey, though the new law was frequently met with a burst of waiting over the long years wasted in ita rtcglect. To this minister, who had a devotion to his Mnster'ff work like that of Bruin- ard and Pay son, no hours were better or more happily spent than those when he was leading those voung disciples on the upward way. IJavini; been brought up in utter neglect of Ihe Bible, the truth-g, the precepts, and the illustra- tions of history and of biography there- in contained were quite new to them The preacher, Rolf, Bess, and Tom were sitting one evening on the head- land1. The calmness and beautj of the Bcetre about them, with something like the Kden-lifce purity lingerrns wrer na- ture in these lonely places, perhsrumag- j gcsfcff (fie teacher's Naza- This is yout uiy children" are enough to fill with nny human soul. But in these the sons of God follow the ways of the sons of Belial. The Nazarites, who should tie whiter than snow, have their vig- agc blacker than a coal, and are not known in the streets.' And yet Ihe day is coming, though il way be ffter our time, when she wjll esihew rioting and drunkenness, and follow after tem- perance and sobriety and purity in the fear of the Lord. Yes, the day will come." We need not wait for that far-off said Bess with flashing We C'J." bring it near by. lit ing Chriitu. ijfc now It will be ,My for the b lem looking prouaw Parson I don't fr strong drink has ever mouth, though it at the more or less, nnd all over the world, I reckon, as well. A Bober, honest spoken child has our Bess always of'Narariteby nalur.' And Rolf there, he's a gogd boy Rolf don't drink" said Rolf grog now and then on shipboard, lile the rest, But I'll not lake any more I've gone-to the theatres and song-Ai- IOODS in port, and to the grog-shops to stand the treat; but this other life yon us is better than that, parson, and here I promise you and Bess om tcflakc no more liquor, play DO cords, fro to no irreghous amusements If I'm going to serve God, I'll not do it by halves. And now for jou, "Oh but I'm a said Tour? shaking his head mournfully. '-I might knock off" now but whiit an awful score I've ?nt against me for all them tbinirs Why. I've fpent months, take them all in all. up at the Mack- erel Well, never too late to mend." laughed Rolf m 1 Oh I'm going to said Tom When I down to the Daiicrr, I'll take the bottle I got filled with rum yesterday, and give it to Jenkins No, no, said the minister, unable to retrain a smile at his neophyte it will be as bad for Jen- kins osTor you. Better throw it to the fishes "They know better than to touch such stuff." slid Bess But, like his Master and his brctliern the preacher did not find all the seed he sowed falling into gratious When he went to the Blue Mackerel" (and had de clind the glass of spirits which Aunt Kezzy brought him into the Aunt Kezzy sat down, and told him fluently that she had a great sinner, but now meant to serve the Lord. And when the sinner desires to serve the said the preacher, "he must forsake his sins. So you, my friend, it out of an honest heart you would seek the Lord, you must be ready to give up what is wrong in your- self and has been a cause of wrong to others. He who is forgiven much, loves much he who loves much, wilf sacrifice much. If your sins, which are Oh! interrupted Annt Ktjaty, as many as ether people's, though not so many after all, nor bo bad as Home good neighbor and an honest, careful woman I've always made it a point of being; but I see something innre is needed, and now I'm coing fo be a church member." 11" I will tell yon sard1 the minister, bending his brows sternly at her, that without regard to the doings of other people, your aims should afflict soul. Have yon not Hvei forty years ID to tire will of God? Ifave you not Toughed" at the profaua- _____ dpsjs your bar. -Now, God, do yon suffi- ciently fear jyJur Maker and love your neighbor to reach out even one hand to stop this man's career to ruin Will jou cease selling this one man the poison 'iltet is destroying his a hard way to talk to a mar- ried woman, whimpered Aunt Kezzy. The Blue Mackerel' don't belong to mi-; it's my oTd man is mas- ter I can't help his making an honest living as he likes." do you until to hinder it Will you use 3our against it? Will you stop selling drams yourself? Will jou interpose your influence just for this unhappy man can't say as I will." Aunt for honest folk must make We've got the law on our refuse them as with us. gives when he i an ill mine and me nnd my old man to look to, that we don poor house in our old You h.ive the etern.il to, if you will follow him >l been David, and now am old, yet have I never scon the righteous 1 reeonwtj ft 1 11 .e forsaken nor his seed begging No, nor said Aunt Kezzy, he'd laid up a snug bit of money them and him what makes of bread io wor.'d "Do you said tlie "minister a, heavy judgment will fall on him who lays a snare for his feet? 1 God is nntrry with the wiiAed every day The wicked ia snared in the work of hih own in the net which they have made is their own foot taken _ from her hooiS to1 _ and pots of soap, and black bottle of New England rum; thinking that this was better than nothing in and in health, and that it might be likely to comfort Jim Wrcu in his troubles to know that he had a good quart of rum, for which he need pay nothing! Aunt Kczzy strongly urged Lucy to t-ike a swallow of the mm frequently." She assured her that it was good to renew tho strength, keep off contagion, rouse her when she was sleepy, prevent taking cold in night-watching, and calculated to build her up more than any other one thing." doubted, and did not try the boasted prescription. Captain Hastings sent her a pound of excellent tea, and this she prepared for herself and the invalid. When Aunt Kezzy was watcher. Jim, in spite of doctor, Lucy, and par- son, many .V stiff cup of grog. Aunt Kezzy felt sure that it was for him, and it was her way of atoning fur past evil which she might have solemn vigils, when face looked firelight. Aunt memories and the parson He made a pitjaSiid digged it, and is_ faHjiii into which he made (Ii3 niischiof shaTrrfturn upamhis own head, aud shall come down on his own wicked will not seek after God his ways are always grievous he sitteth i'ntjie lurk ing-places of' the villages j in secret places doth he murder the yjiinoent his eyes are privily set he lieth in wait as a lion inSajPatalf: he doth catch (hcjpoor when him into his net' It was thus> that forty years God did riot fear or to declare the whole of and 'to buke men sharply, that they may be sound in the faith there are some who will not endure sound doctrine, in whose heart the good sect] ha? no root and it duretbJjbr a little while, and then vanUhetlFliway Of such was Aunt Kezzy. The early autumn came. Capfain Adams and Ilolf hnd set sail once more for a long voyage now their ship, leaving New York, wtu to sail through the bright tropic seas, toward the cold waters that circle (he southern pole, and round that stormy cape that keeps guaid beyond the outmost coast of Patagonia. It seemed harder than ever to I Bat] said to her." But day by d ty the ____ anil these three, Jin. Wren.-B, and Mrs Adnuis, seemed to "lirL'.s of their disease at the same time WIB a dark day at the Cove when all lives hung trembling in the baU a no, At Master Hastings'. Christina, the D.ne. and an old comrade of wut cheat he poor sailor lying at death's door Adams', the old mother, the little a oJ Lucy sprang up fr? that cry and the prcatTiT lowed. She gave one look attl distorted face on the bfd, wide- open eyes set in a horrid stare, and fell as if lifeless ujion the floor. The minister laid her upon the settle, and returned into (he storm to send sonic of the neighbors to the home of the dead drunkard. Only an hour later, wMi a loving look on those who stood ubout her and a Under D-.cssage to the absent, Annie Adams passed irno the glory that ex- where eyes might behold the King in his bcau'y And when the gray winter morning dawned faint the tide creeping eullenly the shore, the ebbing tides of life turned and re- newed their strength in Tom Epp'< veins for in the crisis of the .night some breath of the Merciful had whispered above him, This McLncss is not unto death, but that the Son ofuiao may be glorified thereby This was the day that dawned, on Lucky Cove: Jim Wren hing stiff and stark, his face knotted in a f row ft Annie Adams nn her white bed, os4ui one very happily fallen on Tom Epp returning to shall be taken, and another next the dear ones, united now by nearer ties than befifc and yet it was in that the parted friends felt the one God over all, near to all them that calj upon him, watching them equally oh ocean and on shore. seas never no wide, these sailors felt that they could not drift out of their good Father s keeping, some souls at Lucky Cove the preacher could lament, The harvest is patted-, and the summer is ended and ye are not saved but yet not a few fioulg had here been addud the Lord And now, with the first chill breath of the winter, came the gather, ing of another harvest. There was no eyes enlightened as David's when he the angel stand above the thresh- ing-floor of Oman, with a drawn sword in his hand, stretching out over 'Jeru- to see now the angel of the Lord, standing between heaven mid with his hand extended over this lovely village, where until now only healthful breezes had borne. They saw not the angel, but felt his power. Some said that a pestilence had in- vaded the waters, and that the fish had become poisonous Food; others fancied that a taint some .strange disease was in the goods that had come from Ports mouth; others Kirtened to the school- master talking learnedly of scores borne ow atmospheric ourrenta Whatever it WM, the disease spread tCrrouph the terrified town-, anil the skill of the old women wise in the TIT- taes of and tfte Httla knowledge by the sebool-niaster of some two the slow ebbing of a very precious life Uut Kewy had felt suddenly iM. and had fbne home in haste; and whilto a winter storm ht.wled about her drifted the snow in at door and Lucy Wren kept her watch TThe minister went from one house to another, just where each kick one was and best able to receive, During Jim Wren'sijtickness minister had been earnest in his to bring to n or a desire for God's uiecefinJCbrist. Jim heard at Though he not; he could realize nothing of what death was, nothing of what might be for good or ill beyond ihis lifu Only when Aunt Keziy was with him did he arouse to anything like interest, and then only to demand that she should mix his grog in some of the various ways for which she had ac- quired village fame. But now Aunt Kezzy was gone, and it woa night, the wind raging and the snow drifting deep without, nnd Lucy Wren sat on the side of her father's crying and praying, while he lay lethargy, that was fast passing into indeed was to bitter hour. In it came up that lovely June afternoon, when, in a happy calm, her mother went her way into the heavenly city, while loving friends stood about, seeing how a Christian die. e. minister had m at ten finding Jim unconscious, and knowing thai Adams was de- sirous of seeing him. went awaj. About midnight Jim owtke, and made an effort to rise. Lucy lifted hi< head upon an additional pillow, and asked him how he felt. lie looked at her with a strange horror growing in 7 feel afraid, girl." he said afraid I'm going to die; to go somewhere in the dark Keep mo, keep me here with ye, Oh father sobbr.d Lucy, cannot keep you but if you will only give one look to the Lord will keep you He will be close by you, to take yon to a home where mother is. Then you need not be afraid, dear fa- ther; if you look to him, he will drive away all fear I tell you I'm said Jim hoarsely. There's only one thing Ian keep "my heart up. Give it tome, girl; give me a good glaes of grog When I I'm never afraid Don't, don't, moaned LOOT. "Think of Christ. Oh father! grog rnina yo'or; don't aak it." Just like yonr Jim bitterly, setting herself agin my Obey me, little fool, 'and bring me that grog." Oh f I cannot, 1 wailed the vonng gitl. I had atrength in my Q i. Official Titles. f T reeogt.v lhe executive matters in headquarters are at government ish Empire. Sublime -fcj of the government, so Snltan'b palace. X Grand Chief of the Turk ish Council X. State, the Grand inteipreter ol law and head of I "Wise Men ible for on his order Hes Biniitly styl Chief of the Faithful. A writer naya a fetwa or decree from him would iinmmon around the of Prophet all the fanatical hordra of to to the detth rgninrt the infidels, in the firm belief that death on the battle field is a sure passport to- Paradise." Pashas com- manders, civil and military rulers over Sheik The given tfie head's ef Arabian tribes or elans. It means elders, or eldest in dignity and author- ity. Dcy Abonf the HIDIP as Pasha. Osmanli Turkish official. Islam The relision of Mohnmmed. Islants The Mohammedans selves. Mussulman A follower of Moba'm- mcd. Ottomcn Empire name for tfie Turkish Empire derives name from founder. The proper. One of tho world is what bc4 children. Why are tise shipwr cause thej tee noj it wonders of esofall Prince of Wj on his hi dr she A belle W 1 she had no offer. at Boston girl ace she soys, Beans it' "Sealskin sneks nr Same with" clothes. It has been couple, Twaj thought' II yowr to m and rerateh fcy- Twice n be quarrel just." tt! Sfl E-, EAILV r our in in igorpent tlieOrcit Lint1) ol (lie WCST .mil nnl wit'i its iiiinici niis ?8 cn.nt'{ tions fhe'-lnnt.- iim'e ii'f. fpintb ill lllrioi1-. V. i'i oil MM I li- i n Minri'-oli lo'ii. I .ihfoi n i X 111" n (-i i lot if Iis in A- D i' Is the s''oilc'-t mid 'id ronClii- c nni ill points 111 NmtlKin Ntbi i, Colo- I N'1 "ii iliioiini, Oiogon, Clim.i 1-jMii, .ilii !u IIJ( 100, f-I M) MTiI.M LlVfc Tin in (lie olti l.nc o) tl'e t-oiithoin SIJ 10 ul, Ins nn exleiisii nniong (lie i ill crnT i IK 11 i1-ing, 11 S 'I'll I lit ft jm .'18 n ti priii hjr a Inige litt of .NFM'SPAPFRf FWSFAPFRI ;

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