Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, March 21, 1889

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

March 21, 1889

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Issue date: Thursday, March 21, 1889

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, March 14, 1889

Next edition: Thursday, March 28, 1889

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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 21, 1889, Page 1.

Freeborn County Standard, The (Newspaper) - March 21, 1889, Albert Lea, Minnesota Enterprise VOL. XXX11. ALBERT LEA. MINN., MARCH 21, 1880. NO. 12. OAltDS. lli'Niv A. Miii'l'lll V. ,1'tiT.I.Trask. MOIIGAN d 1HAIX. Mlli'r in ami-on llms'li1 HUMAN SLACKMiin, LA Mi i 01! SALE. ALIiEU'l t L.-a.Mlllij. WM. C. McADAM. I AV-. VM: oi'UcK nvhlt iii'.wiTT'B I J 'h.li "II l.i-.l C. STACY, i .n IHIN v i.i i LI-.I (J. A .l.i.-. Inn OH H. H. I I 1.1.1. '.Illin "111.... l.i i i, ,11., in .1 n. MV. A. W. C. MCKRILL. i oi'MCr: J Milli'l .1. II Allwli l.i.i. .Mum. APOLLO COMMANDERV. w VII. 1> I'CINCI.AYl'.S OP Al-OI.I.d 1 i "i Hill liu bi-M .11 Ihi'll av.lmu mini.- li -MM sish-r ci'iiiiii milt-in--, nil, illy i T. i, i. r I i -i. COUNIY LANK. 'pun- n. I 'Mi ,1 i Min... i.i-Mi-i- liiiiii.u.ii' .1 I! I .I'll, .i.lil, I. Z. K. MALLERY, A 'I Vald. nnil .nth ,iIS. M.trrwk. Eardmi-r shu- a! TV 10 W Piioiopn! Gal li! FIXTURES! HCW INSIRUMENTS! FINELY FURNISHED ROOMS! I Jlloli.CUU-HS I iki-n l.Ui-l I in Hi'. uIII ulti'iid t-iilll luluMI.. a, [or Ha- ilif euiiiitry us I-, call and uur !ur a SatK- I u IT W. D. FENHOLT CO., Kaii'um H. 0. BROWN CO., DUKS A Banking Business! Ctfij t'rajH'rty tint! Xinjirui't'tl Fnrntft j'ttr Money to Loan! iin IMalc Si cm in at a bnv U.ttr of IH- I'-II-M. If. ItltOWX CO. ALBERT LEA MARBLE WORKS. .Tf. URsSIXUKU, I'roprMnr, Dralerln all kinds of I-OIIKHJ.N and AMEUICAX Monnients, TaWODS, Stems, Mantles, etc. K only the best workman and I U'ti satisfaction in evi-ry respect. Clark and Washington HLS.. Albert BRUNDIN BROS., ieat Idarket! IN KI.VDH OF Fresh and Salt Meats. We Icor'p constantly (in hand all kinds of Tlie-BKST II1CAMIK of at Uie lowest possible prices. weight and prompt delivery cuar- :ill onr customers. Stand, on easlsldu (if liiijolnini; Anderson's restaurant. JtSrnucHn GRIPMAN BABBITT, ----DKALKKS IN ICE and GRAYING. WK KKEP IN STOCK ALL QUALITIES ami grades of Wood ami Coal, and will npplv city and fanners' trade at. lowest prices. coal always on hand. Wood sawed lo order. GRIPMAN BABBITT. ard south of S. M. railroad track. Order Slate at T. V. Knatvold's and Owen Malmer's. fTVtTTC! "DA "DTTTI may found-on file fit Geo. iliiO JCa.t: JSltfc p. Newspaper AdvertIfllng where advertising i ..ntrncia mw be made for It In N YORK. Car-Load Lots! Arriviii'jr Direct from the Manufacturers and Hissest Clothine: i. o Houses of York and Philadelphia., a IVIOTH SPRING STOCK Of Men's and Boys' Best and Latest Stylos of Clo tiling! TJ4IS is the result ofniy recent trip East, where I bought an Immense Quantity of Clotliinir to Supply all of ouv Twelve Retail Stores. Buying so Extensively 1 naturally was a Me to obtain remarkably Close Wholesale Prices, and such as will unable us to supply our Albert LeaMrade at Closer Figures than ever were known in this City. This pleasing fact we are prepared to prove to all who call on us. Last Year Styles or Last Year Prices! have an rntisually large line of Youth's. Boys' and Children's Suits. COATS, PANTS, and VESTS, SURROUNDED 1JV IMMA.NS. Which we will Positively Sell at what the Material Alone would Cost. Our first year here was so remarkably successful that we are determined to give even Better Bargains in v 1889. We have found that the people appreciate good goods, close profits, and ONE PRICE TO ALL. OXE price to all still holds good, and it is plainly marked on every article. More than this: We Guarantee every article to be as represented, and if there is the least dissatisfaction or complaint in any case, we will take the goods back or make the bargain good in cash. This is Square Dealing; it is right, and we have found that it wins. We extend a cordial invitation to all to call whether they want to buy or not, The BOSTON ONE PRICE CLOTHING STORE, the Biggest in Southern Minnesota. MOREY E. STERN, Prop'r. THIS BEATS THEM ALL! We have Determined to Clos e O lit! Our Stock as soon as possible, and in order to do so, we shall sell our Entire Stock of ----Wortli of--- OOtR and At Cost and Below Cost. is a Genuine, First-Class Stock. No j ob lots; w no sheriff's or bankrupt shelf-worn goods. WE WILL BEAT ALL CUT PRICES. Our Terms must be cash. It will pay you to call soon. This Means Business. WEUM BERG, Dwight's Old Stand. Chippt-wa Cliirf HluflVd and Ceaten-- A lilood- les.i Kxritine Kxneri- enci- of the Fifth itrgiment. Minn. Infantry in IMOg. The account of an excit- ing and critical incident in border Indian warfare was written for the I'tess of Carthage, Missouri, by A. W. St. John, secant of Co. ('.'of the regiment named, it will be read with interest by all of his old comrades in Freebont county, and by all students of Minnnesota history: in February 1802' I started with about VKj men from Albert Lea, Minn., for Fort Sntiling, Minn, tht; Minnesota troops were being mus- tered. (Mrs was Co. C, 5th Minnesota infantry, and after about two months of drilling, we were ordered to Fort liipley, 1-jtJ miles up the Mississippi river in the Chippewa Indian country, where we arrived on the first day of April, and so tirm had old winter held his icy rule that our heavily laden six mule team crossed the river that day safely on the ice. As the spring advanced, the Indians, learning of the trouble the Great Father at Washington was having with his children at the South, and the call for troops to defend the I'nion, began to show unmistakable signs or hostility toxvard the settlers in that vicinity, who night after night would come for miles around to the fort for [irotection, returning to their homes mid work each morning. Hole-in-the-day was at that time a Famous chief among the Chippexvas tnd was well informed, having been to Washington several times to council with the white chiefs concerning his jtople. On one occasion while there was presented with a very nice revolving riile, carrying six shots, and of this he was extremely proud, be- coming so proficient in its use that he stidoni missed a bird upon the wing, and many stories were told of tis shooting four and five Sioux ivarriors in quick succession during some of the contests that often occurred jetxveen those two hostile and warlike tribes. One day a scouting party was sent out toxvard the agency and great activity appeared to prevail among ;he Indians, one small party exchang- ng a few shots with them, and then retreating out of sight, although no active hostilities had been commenced. An hour later they came quite unex- pectedly upon and'captured a stalwart chief with two guns and took him at nee to the fort. This Indian proved to be llole-in-the-day's right hand man, and one of the gitns in his possession was the famous six shooter which was being conveyed by him to his chief. The Indian was imprisoned at the fort, and the rifle given to me to keep as I was at that time acting Quarter- master Sergeant of the post. The authorities, learning of the threatened hostilities, Gov. Ramsey, accompanied by Indian. Commissioner White, and a few others, eame up from St. Paul in a coach, with a view of liaving a council with Chippewa Chiefs to see if the threatened trouble could tie averted. AVord was sent to Hole-in the-day, asking that he meet the Com- missioners and Governor in Council, which he readily agreed to, naming a large knoll upon the bank of the Miss- issippi river, about mid-way between the fort and the Chippewa Agency as the place. The events of that day showed that the wily chief, in select- ing that spot, intended to capture and dictate terms to, or massacre all who came to hold council with him. Early in the morning the officials, with Co. 13 of the Gth Minn. Infantry, as a guard went to the place desig- nated, finding it a bare hill with the river running rapidly under the bluff upon one side, and skirted upon all other sides with a heavy growth of brush and timber. SCBROUXDED. Desiring to witness the Council, and see the Indians smoke the pipe of peace, in company with a few officers of the post, I rode out into the open space and began to ascend the hill. We saw the redskins close the gap and take possession of the road behind us, cap- turing one of our party who chanced to be a few paces behind. took in the situtation at a glance. One hundred men and officers, upon an elevated piece of ground, surrounded by 500 well armed Indians in the brush and timber. Chief Hole- in-the-day sat at the base of the hill surrounded by a few of his best men, inside the circle, formed by his warriors, and within speaking distance of the officials, evidently intending to make and enforce certain demands. I had rode out with Capt. Frank Hall of our company, who was in command of the post, and he at once took in the situation, and quickly decided to bluff the Indians by taking advantage of their Chiefs position. Quietly but quickly Capt. Hall ordered 8 or 10 of the best shots on the ground to go with him where the Commission- er and Governor were, which was with- in easy range of Hole-in-the-day, and to be in readiness to take direct aim at him when signaled, and, to shoot him when ordered to fire. He then addressed the Governor saying: "Governor we have been invited here to hold a council with these Indians. We have been betrayed and surrounded, and one of my men taken prisoner. If it means a fight I propose that it shall commence at once, and unless the prisoner is released, and the Indians withdraw from around us, Hole-in-the-day shall be the first man to die." At this our ten muskets were taking deadly aim at the Chief, who understood English, and knew that he at least was beaten, and he quietly sent out runners to have the prisoner released, and to call in his forces be- tween us and the fort. This was considered a pretty close call, and every man there breathed easier when he saw that Capt. Hall's brave and decisive course had won the day without a shot being fired. We were ordered to hold our aim on the Chief until all were ready to return to the fort, and then the officials ordered a few fat oxen to be driven to the In- dians for a feast, accompanied by some other presents, lief ore going, a parley and the next morning we again march- ed out to meet the Indians in council, j but not one camft in sight. At tliis time the policy of the i oilicials was lo pacify the Indians if possible, and prevent anv bloodshed. J so the Indian held as prisoner was released, and on tne order of the Governor the famous ril'e was given him to carry to his Chief. During the terrible Indian war which soon followed wherein over 101> settlers upon the Minnesota frontier, and many soldiers, were massacred, and untold fiendish crimes committed. I often regretted that I allowed this gun to leave my hands without putting just a little kink in the barrel. Is It Khjiit to Lie.' Here is an excellent opportunity for moralists and metaphysicians to" con- sider and discuss the question: Is it right to do wrong to do good. day last week a bold attempt was made near Mansfield, Ohio, to wreck a pas- senger train of the Baltimore A: Ohio railroad. A boy, walking the track, discovered several large boulders ami number of ties upon the track. While taking in the situation he was pounced upon by three tramps, who threatened to cut his throat should he attempt to llag the train. The boy pledged himself not to do it, and hast- ened on eastward, the three secreting themselves in a Held to await develop- ments. The boy had gone but a short distance when the train came in sight at a lively rate of speed, and the lad, contrary to promise, flagged the engin- eer just in time to prevent a horrible wreck. The would-be wreckers at once started for the woods and escaped. The boy gave an accurate descrip- tion of the men, but as yet they have not been apprehended. the boy do right in violating his word, in telling the tramps a lie? Some will contend that he did, but according to the rigid moral law, he certainly "committed a sin, and will be punished for it. LITTLE Four .years old. afflicted with a pain- !ul rtlseiuip. doctor-, tried tocurc hi in: all failed, (xot r.voi-se anil worse. rurvd by our nvi ol'Cuticura KvuirUirs. coatiiiK Our little will be four years of age on the ui-t. In May, iv. x he was atlnckrd with a This is Hell to Suit the Saints. The report of a recent religious meet- ing in Canada, says: Elder Morris related In a Uaptist church Sun- Jay evening that one of his recent convicts in South Colchester had a fearful vNlon a nights ago. The new convert, who is a colored man, saw hell a place of liquid boiling flames, rolling over and over, anil gray haired men rolling over and over in them- also lie saw and heard a lot of young men popping; up in the flames like a lot of pop corn in :i tj lire. The elder drew a frightful picture of Gehenna, scar- ing his hearers so that several women went into fits, while men groaned ainl wept amid jreat excitement. Yesterday Mr. Morris was notified to drop the old-fiishioned hell or stop preaching. Work to be Resumed at Once on the Red AVing Road. A dispatch dated last Saturday from lied "Wing, says: "One car load of bridge timber -lor the Duluth road bridge across the Zumbro river lias arrived and more is expected in a few days. The rails to complete the line to Zumbrota are- said to have been shipped. It is expected that operations will be an early day." Iniportaut Notice. On June lath the copartnership of Wolden Wentz, harness makers, will be dissolved by mutual consent, and all should take notice that now is the time to buy harness goods, as our stock must be closed out before that date. All owing the firm will please call and settle at once as on April loth all outstanding accounts will be turned over to an attorney for collection with- out further notice. 1014 AVoi.DEX WEXTZ. HOTT Will Albert Lea Inllictiou J Endure the As under the new charter Albert Lea is to have a board of public works the following from the St. Paul Globe furnishes slight consolation: The woes of Mankato arc Just commenced as Representative liarr had passed in the house yesterday a bill creating a hoard ol public works there. It Is now only a matter of time when the board will own Mankato, and the present residents will be forced to retire to the inhospit- able bottom of county for one spot of earth to dwell upon. Xotice of Corporation Meeting. A meeting of the corporation of the Albert Lea Lutheran High School will be held at the Principal's office, Wed- nesday, March 27th, 1889, at 3 o'clock p. m., for consultation regarding the erection of school buildings, and for the transaction of such other business as may come before the meeting. T. A. TORGEKSON, Chairman. Bristol, la., Feb. 9t3 For City Treasurer. Agreeably to the request of friends I announce myself a candidate for the office of city treasurer. My store is convenient for the if chosen I will constantly give its duties my personal attention. I will appreciate the support of all who have confidence in me and deem me fit for the office. 10t2 A. H. SCJUIEU. Flax Seed. Selected and carefully cleaned Kus- sian flax seed for sewing. If you think of sowing (lax you should write us for sample and prices. Oil Meal reduced to S1.10 per 100 pounds, cash. The cheapest and best stock food known. 9tG MANKATO LINSEED OIL Co. Applying the "Plan of Salvation." A correspondent writes to the Min- neapolis Tribune as follows: I see in this morning's paper that. Mrs. Moak has got the Barrett lioys both converted and is sure they are safe and sure of heaven. Now. I think that everyone should do all they can to have them hung as soon as possible for fear they may backslide and be lost. Don't do any- thing to keep them here, for they never will get as good .1 chance for heaven again, I A Scrap of Taper Saves Her Life. It was just an ordinary scrap of wrapping paper, but It saved her life. She was in the last stages of consumption, told by physicians that she was Incurable and could live only a short time: she weighed less than seventy pounds, On a piece of wrapping paper she re.ul of Or. King's New Discovery, and got a sample bottle; It helped her, she bought a large bottle, it helped Her more, bought another and grew better fast, con- tinued Us use and is now strong, healthy, rosy, plump, weighing 110 pounds. For fuller par- ticulars send stamp to W. IT. Cole. Urnggtst. Fort Smith. Trial Unities of this wonderful Discovery Free at Wedge Barlow'3 Drugstore Enpcpsy. This is what you ought to have, in fact, you must have It, to fully enjoy life. Thousands are searching for It dally, and mourning because they find It not. Thousands upon thousands of was held with the Indians, Jlole-in-the- day begging to have his rille returned to him, and promising to suspend all hostile actions and meet the Commis- sioner and Governor at the same place for a friendly council the next day. During that night a few howitzers wpre rakpn frnmtlm fnrr iiul nlunnil for Dyspepsia and all diseases of Liver, weit lasen iromuie rortaua pucea stonmcb ana kidneys, soui.it Mc.ami in position for business near the place, per bottle by Wedge liarlow Druggists. dollars are spent annually nyonr people in the hope that they mav attain this 'iioon. And yet It may he had by all. We gviaraiitee that Elect- ric Kilters, if used according to directions and the use persisted In will brine yon (iood Diges- tion and oust the demon Dyspepsia and Install Instead Knpepsy. We recommend Hlectrle ui-. n ay, iv. x e was atlnckrd with a M-ry paiiifnl out oi thr We i-alled in a uv.ai-d :.im iur about four eeki. The clil'd rwiveu iitlle in no KOCH! Irum the tri-atmeiit. the bn-akiiij; mil. supposed by Hie pliv.tlfian to In- form, became larger liluthes and mure and moiv wen- frequently obliged lo gi t tip 11) the niiilit and nib him with soda in vvalel. stroiiKllmnifiit-s etc. Finally we. willed oilier plij-ielans, until no less Uian -K had attempted to cure him. all alike failing, ami the child slnul- ilv Keituif! and until about Hie -tiili of hut .Inly, when we to give him Ct'Ti- ,'i ISA Ursoi.vKsr internally, and UirCuTicuK.i ami Ci'TicuiiA SOAI- e.uermdly, and by the IU.M of Aujjuit lie was .so nearly well that we nave him only one doic of the Itttsm.x K.NT about eu-ry .second day for about ten dav-. lunger, ami lie has never been troubled since with ihe hor- rilile malady. In all we used less than one half of a bottle of HKSOI.V K.NT, a Iitlle less than one box MI CrrirriiA, ami only one (Tncuic.x SOAI-. H. K. It VAN, I'axiiuii, Livingston Co., III. and swum to before me this fourlli day oj January, 1--.T. N. .1. r. SCROFULOUS HUMORS. Last sprinu' I was xery sn-k, heinj; covered with some kind of scrofula. The doelors eoulil not help inc. 1 was advived In try Ihe KFSOI.VKXT. 1 did so, and in artax I t-rew i.el- terand better, until I am as uell HUT. I thank you it very much, and would like have it told ta the public KDW. HOI-'MAXX. Noitll Mass. Ct Tin the u'reat cure, and CuiifTit.x So.xi'prepaied from it, and L'LTI- f'UKA KKXM.VEN r. the new blood m- ternallv, are a pnsiiive cure for everv furiii of skin and blood disease iroiu pimples to -erolula. Sold everywhere. Price, cn'iri cents; SoxfiTc.: KXI- (I. 1'reparcd Ihe i'otter Drat; and Chemical Co.. Huston. Mn-s for "How to Cure Skin IH pases, illustrations and 1UU testimonials. BABY'S Skin iinil Sculp preserved and lied by Ci Tin MKIHI'ATFD SAOI-. FEE! PBEE FBOM PAIN! ft Mf In one minute the Cutl- jjPf Ac-urn Anti-Pain Planter re- I j Rheumatic, Sciatic, Sudden. Sluirp and Nervou.s 1'aius, and Weakness. The first and only piiiu killliiK plaster. 25 cents. Is now settled in a pleasant Store one door south of the Yellow Front building, and is constantly receiving her Spring Supplies of She will aim as ever to please the fancy of her cus- tomers, and will keep an elegant line of hats, bon- nets and trimmings, and do millinery Avork in latest styles. Her old customers and ladies generally are in- vited to visit her store and examine the novelties of the season. GOOD HORSES Short Horn Cattle! -FOK SALE AT- rpIlE YEARUXG BULLS AUK ALL SOLD JL but two; they are offered want to come and buy a youiiK Bull Calf and raise Mm yourself. I have a num- ber of fine ones, and wilt dispose of them at from to Pure, llred Coirs unit Ilcifrrx, and very promising Colta for sale. Also a fine Team. A. C. C. L. COLEMAN, Manufacturer of and Dealer In Lumber! LATH, SHINGLES, Moulding! And all kinds of BUILDING MATKKTAI. at Lowest Living Prices, A. J. STADHEIM, Agt. and yard south of S. M. depot. BARGAINS IN Blooded Stock. r Offer tor sale cheap one full-blood regMercrt Hereford bull, bred by A. If. Biillis, leu liltih grade Hereford bulls, twenty cows, ten yearllni; Hereford heifers, ten calvo-i, a good ipaii of mules, and three good horses, (looil terms given. It will pay yon in come and see Ihls stock. CASI'KK W. Four miles north of Freedom Village and miles west of Hart land. !0-m2 'SPAPERf NEWSPAPER I ;

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