Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, June 20, 1889

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

June 20, 1889

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Issue date: Thursday, June 20, 1889

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, June 13, 1889

Next edition: Thursday, June 27, 1889 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Publication name: Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

Pages available: 33,928

Years available: 1870 - 1929

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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - June 20, 1889, Albert Lea, Minnesota Enterprise fan frat?*. vol. XXXII. ALBERT LEA. MINN., JUNE 20, 188-.*. NO. 25 MOREY E. STERN, Proprietor of the Reliable and Far-famed Boston One PriceClothing Store! Makes a few truthful Statements for the Benefit of the Clothing Purchasers of Albert Lea and Vicinity. Tin: Kl KST KRO LAK COMMENCE. MENT. LOR the Summer Season of 1889 you will find our Extensive * its utmost capacity with ail that goes to make up the Sto< ( LOTH INO HOI SE. Our Goods are of Iii*8t quality, our Prices consistent, with the (hmmIs. This is a eondition which every Kensible lwrson is hound hi appreciate. Kstahlishment tilled to k of a ll Kill GRADE Iii lh*1 vw|(hj* «J»-1> »rlii*.nil iii .mr sum* <1* Elicit In th***# three cli,") f* of raiment we arc •turning every!him- I hat I i* sly Hilt ami reliable. Kraal mi »**ortmerit «*f M b extent ami variety t* we carry, every mini, c • •utIi ami tmy In (be ••Minty cm And g<«Mt* still table alike to Iii* «t/e. ih.tpe. complexion intl po I bcf-hook (In Hie case •I th** Inn. to hi* parents* (rocket- twMfk i Men s Clothing, Youths’ Clothing, Boys Clothing, Reliable Goods, Proper Prices. Gents Furnishings, Hats and Caps, Boys’ Waists, Aik! lilt- Uimi'iiMt ami <•(«*• •HHT varlet Ie. •lirtil of    w    hi>    ti    w** .picaii out ft f our patron*, ait at r comfort aud adorn- Fair Figures. It would l>e an almost mdkM tack to Bake a •|ieciiic enumeration of th** many goods, tie •MotClothing iii tti*» *tilet ini* of the term, w Melt we carry Iii Mock. Suffice lr lo say that ho fan MHH»ly your every Hawi; we can humor tour eccentricities, encourage your conceits. Satisfaction Guaranteed. , satisfy your faslldloiisnes The Big Boston One Price Clothing Store! 'THIO I alLV IM .Xii CLOTHIETIN. Mail Orders given Prompt Attention. Rules for Self-Measurement Sent on Application. J F. JOHNSON. P. F. PETERSON THE Ll TH EK AN IIILII sr HOOK. JOHNSON & PETERSON, FURNITURE! UNDERTAKING! A FINE LINK OF Parlor and Chamber Sets, RATTAN ami UKKl) ( HAUCH, Extra Fine, New Styles, Ladies’ Writing Desks, CURTAINS and FIXTURES. We lint up Curtains Tor our Customers. A full lino of CaMkeiM tm*I < 'offing. Embalming given prompt attention. hoot amt shot* store. Night calls answered up stairs over Walter Thompson's •TC > 11 IN SC )IV *V PETEKSON. THE YEAR ’ROUND We continue our Steady Trade, and at all Seasons make the People Happy by making their feet Comfortable. Everybody knows that pinched, cold or hot feet makes people miserable. This we avoid by furnishing Men, Women and Children with Boots and Shoes that Fit. A Perfect Fit gives Comfort. We are eoin-fort-makers. We can save you from hot, tired, aching feet in Summer and are always glad to (lo it, even if we do not make a cent. Call and we will tell you all about it. NELSON A SORENSON, Dealers in Comfort-Living Boots aud Shoes, Broadway, Albert Lea, Minn., United States of America. lutrreNtliig 4»im ut *-u re iii *-nt Iller-cIncm-.-A Kcmurkahly MucccmmIuI *chool-- Pror. Mxvcumoii'i* Admirable Burk —%ea Teacher)*. Sea It on him and rroM|»crt* fur the 4 liming l ear. i Tin* first commencement exercises of I tile Lutheran High School were held in I tile building Of tin* Norwegian Lutheran church society last Thursday even-I ing, and with til** exception of the non-i attendance of Mrs. Rev. Nelson.caused by illness, tin* program given in tin* Sr anda RU last week was followed, l he address of Rev. Mr. Torgerson was able, eloquent and interesting, and Rev. Mr. Ylvisaker’s lecture was characteristically bright, thoughtful and entertaining. Prof. Swenson gave very interesting account of the work arid prospects of the school which was received with unanimous sentiments of approval; the musical feature was excellent; there was an audience that occupied Hie floor and gallery of tin church, and altogether the affair was full of interest and profit. A meeting of the board of trustees was held on Friday and a detailed financial rejiort was submitted which showed that the institution has been remarkably prosperous. Indeed, it is rare that a like institution has been able to make the first year such a show ing of financial success. During the year there were 15D students and tin income has paid all expenses, including salaries of teachers, piano, blackboards, and ail other expenses and there is a surplus of 8100 in the treasury. That this is due in a large measure to the abilities, skill and deservedly fine repu tation of Prof. Swenson is admitted by all. lie has been aided, it is true, very largely by the trustees and by other friends of the school, but Prof. Swenson lins been the soul of the school; hr has given it character and insured it the bright prospects it now enjoys. The teachers employed for next year are, Prof. Swenson, Miss Caroline Nygren, both reemployed, Prof. Henry Johnson of Sauk Center, a graduate of the State University, L. Larson of Chicago, professor of music, a graduate of the Lutheran College, Minneapolis, and one of the finest musicians in the Lutheran synod, fie is a superior comet player, and will organize a brass band, a string band and a choir in the institution and will prove a valuable acquisition. The trustees decided not to make an effort to erect a school building this year, but a committee consisting of Ii. II. Skaug and Hey. (I. II. Smeby was appointed to secure additional recitation rooms and rooms for boarding, and the Morin-Armstrong block may be secured for the purpose. Over 200 students are expected next year and it will be necessary to make provision for them. The Fall term will commence Sept. loth. As an indication of the benefit to the city of this school an estimate has been made of all expenditures on its account including tuition, rent, fuel, furniture, groceries and other supplies, and it foots up the handsome sum of $12,000. And this, it should be remembered, is for but ll4 months, the time the school has actually been iii session. This fact should bo significant to the people of Albert Lea and should lead them to a fuller and more lively sense of its benefits and importance. A catalogue of the school will be issued in a few weeks containing all information concerning it, copies of which will be extensively distributed. — -... -»*>■«■ Highest cash prices paid for wool, eggs, and salted and unsalted butter, at J. IL Long’s old stand. J. P. Klemme, Albert Lea 4 «l I** ice 4 on fen* n degree j —A Rarely Intr rent Ing I* mg rn hi of F.xerrl«r*-Tho Toting Ladlen W Iii High Honor** In the Presence of Large A ml I rn ****** «r Admiring Friend**. We gave a partial account of the commencement exercises at the College j last week, but were unable to include those of Wednesday evening ami J Thursday, which were especially inter rotting. The baccalaureate sermon w as (delivered by President Abbott.Sunday afternoon and was one of his most abb and eloquent efforts. Monday evening Rev. lf. J. (Teaswe!I delivered an address entitled “The Bible, and How to Use It.” Mr. CresaweM is a man of rare culture and pleasing address, and always bas an original and entertaining way of presenting his ideas, and on this occasion was especially felicitous Tuesday evening was employed by the elocutionary class and they gave an entertainment which was not only of pleasing interest, but which also was highly creditable to Miss Cliver, their teacher, amt themselves. The follow ing is the list of subjects and students Who rendered them: Iter I kl March of Hum!*-**.......  CIA** Artaterrhussoh)!*.* Elocution Madge carot ber* I*al*el’s Child. ...........Win*.    Katharine Oliver ‘Merry anil Me" with Un (trill Movements. CU** Pwnfiw vi<! the IV ii........ M u I ie* 4 An *t liers Twickenham Ferry.......Mi.* Mark'aret Oliver Mammy's Lit Boy........................cia** Tile Mount Trap ....... MU*    Katharine Oliver The Moat Boce ..... ....... Maitre carot lier* "Word It*** Pi fem*,** by cia** I -Expectation; 2—Love; 3~ Grief, 4 .!«*>. ", - Auger; b—Urich . Jealousy, 8 Devotion, '• Farewell. The Wednesday evening's entertainment was both literary and musical i'lie program was aa follows: llano— Marrbe*Op. I*.... Miss Bogus, oraci Perkins. College History .................A    ou    i    Holley Piano- l-e* < loc botte* du Convent Lottie(Diver. Essay I wo Teacher* at Atle ii-* Mary Higgins. Piano- Overture de Marionette* Jeanie \ amle- grllt, Aile** ll I blit. College Prophecy.............. Anna    Irwin. Plano—Kb fan I Chert..........Mary    Vincent. • 'ration Social Organism. Corella Abbott Piano Impromptu, op. u; (trace Perkin* Presentation of Memento*. Misses Dudley, Higgins, Irwin and Abbott certainly surprised their auditors w ith the learning, originality, sense and w it of their efforts. They displayed study, research, rare good Humor, and iii many resorts, real genius, and demonstrated the thoroughness of the work and training. The presentation of mementos was a serio-cconical feature that was entirely new in the Col lege and it “captured the house.” The musical selections were very creditable and evidenced the gifts of the performers as well as the faithful, skillful and painstaking efforts of Miss Driggs, their teacher. THE GRADUATION PROGRAM was rendered iii the assembly room, which was profusely decorated with national flags and emblems. The class motto, “Pro Veritate” was displayed over the platform. Seated thereon were President Abbott, the faculty, the trustees, and the students who were to participate in the exercises, charmingly arrayed in regulation white dresses. After an invocation and a pious selection by Misses Hortense Robbins and Dora Cresswell, Rev. D. J. Burrill of MinneaiKilis delivered the stated ad dress. He said:    “Be good, sweet maids, and let him w ho will be clever.” He impressed upon) them the importance of education, of its relining, ennobling results, yet argued that, after all, “the large place is the home the first and the l**st,’ and that it should be their highest ambition and their highest resolve and effort in acquiring an education to lit themselves for the homes which in the future they will bf called upon to till. “With graduation school bas only just begun your education is chiefly a sharpening of the wits.” The time will come, he said, when girls will till places of wives and mothers. They will then realize how great a world this is and how great a Held they must occupy. The familiar tale of the chest and the lost maiden is happening every day girls graduate and retire, are shut in at home, incapable of employing their education, wits or graces. Dirts should be useful and blessings at home and in society. Beauty is not enough. It is too true nowadays that boys are educated and girls are accomplished. Dirls should master anything that boys can do. There is a place in society for girls who appreciate their womanhood. They should enter active life and society to make men’s and women’s lives sweeter. purer and wiser every day. Women should be able to earn an honest livelihood—-be independent if need be. There is always a cry for help and there is always room for helpers. The address abounded in sparkling gems of thought, telling illustrations and perfect diction, and was appreciated as one of the finest intellectual feasts ever spread in Albert Lea. A piano solo from Bethoven was deliciously rendered by Miss Briggs and Miss Grade Perkins, when Miss Mary C. Farnsworth, the lirst graduate of Albert Lea College, was announced. With entire self possession and charming manner she advanced and delivered her esse v, “The Temple of English Liberty.’* It was a difficult topic, and it required complete and correct knowledge of English history to do it justice, but it was the unanimous judgment of her hearers that she discussed it with entire familiarity, with ability, thoughtfulness, eloquence and truth. She handled it in a manner which would have done credit to a much older head and a maturer scholar, and gained for herself and the college deserved honor as the lirst graduate. Miss Jennie Snyder skillfully rendered “The Last Hope” from Gott-sehalk, on the piano, and President Abbott, with impressive words, part of which were in Latin, presented Miss Farnsworth her diploma and with it conferred upon her in the name of th** trustees the degree of Bachelor of A i ts. Misses Underwood, Morgan and Bobbins sang “Farewell,” congratulatory remarks were made by Bey. Dr. Bihel-dafl'er, and the notable event closed with a benediction. ALBERT LEA COLLEGE. Annual Meeting or the Traateea—A Mew Principal 4 lio**en..-The Meenon of the Heron*! KulMIng to lie « mn pie ted - Flection of Officer)* and Itontine It owl urn*. The annual meeting of the board of trustees of Albert Lea College was held in the parlor of the building Monday June loth, the following members being present: President ll. ll. Abbott, •las. R. Hall. D. II. Haven, D. L, Ktehle, If, I). Brown, J. D. liiheldaffer, M (J. Willard, A. Wedge, and Secretary I). D. Parker. After tin* reading and approval of the minutes of the two last meetings, lf. J). Brown, treasurer, made his annual report which was accepted and referred to tin* auditing committee. As a committee on the employment of Rev. Mr. Cresswell, financial agent, Mr. Brown made his report which was accepted. Mr. < ress-well is not continued in the position for tjn* ensuing year. The auditing committee was authorized to file its report with the secretary after adjournment. President Abbott submitted his report mid it was formally accented. rile following resolution offered by Prof. Kiehle was adopted: Brool vwl, that un Ie*,* the twirlier* tinder engagement ailli till* l*>ard give notice to tho eon trarv at least so day* before UM close of the school year, It will be understood that they an* candidates f<*r reelection at the name *;ilarl* s a* last year. The faculty having repotted that Miss Mary c. Farnsworth had completed her college course and sustained a creditable examination in all the studies; accompanying such report with a recommendation that the degree of Bachelor of Arts be conferred upon her, it was resolved, that the president be authorized and directed to confer said degree upon her. The resignation of Miss Martha [larger as principal was thereupon presented and accepted. Directors wen* then elected as follows. If. D. Brown, M. D» Willard and A. I . Wedge for three years; and Deo. D. Dayton of Worthington, Minn., was elected to till the vacancy caused by the removal of E. S. Prentice from the state. Miss Barger having been invited to a conference w ith the board submitted an able report concerning the work, sanitary and general condition of the institution for which she was awarded a unanimous vote of thanks. Vt the afternoon session the following teachers for Hie ensuing year were elected: Miss Kila Young of Tennessee, principal, salary $600; Miss Rate I. Hutchinson, ancient languages and literature $100; Miss F. ii. Maxwell, modern languages and literature $400; Miss Helen K. Driggs, music, $4oo and 50 per cent of the proceeds of her department above $550. The employment of other teachers was left to the executive committee. On motion of Mr. Hiheidaffer the executive committee w as ap]stinted to look after and keep the college building in perfect sanitary condition and they are to be held responsible therefor. The committee now is composed of President Abbott. IXG. Parker, IX L. Kiehle and lf. IX Brown. Miss Buckley was offered the position of matron at a salary of $35 per month for ten months. Messrs. Hall and Kiehle were appointed a committee to define the duties of principal and matron and the relations of one to the other. rile following officers were elected: It. B. Abbott, president; Robert Christie, vice president; I). (J. Parker,secretary, and ll. I). Brown, treasurer. Prof. Kiehle was appointed to draft resolutions of confidence and regret outlie resignation of Miss lfarger. On motion of Mr. Brown, the following resolution was adopted; Resolved, that the president and secretary u* authorized to negotiate tout make a loan for the college of an amount not exceeding $ir>,ouu for such length of tine as they may deem proper not to exceed ten years, at such rate of interest as they may agree U|H»n, and for swell purpose they are authorized to sign notes or (muds and to execute a mortgage to secure the same. That lf a loan is obtained the proceeds shall lie applied, first, in cancelling the present mortgage; second, Ti ’ * THE MCCORMICK I NTEIK IIANGKAIILE rn j dll Is now set up and ready for Inspection. Come and see It. Use Twine when Twine is Cheapest! Use Wire when Twine is Dearest! I MEANS of the Improved and Tented Spring*, the Apron* arc always tight, hut never too I J tight. All rollers run iii metal hushing*, true and noiseless; there are removable Babbitt hushing* Iii all boxes The Square Steel Pipe Frame is the LIGHTEST ami STRONGEST made and I* the only Steel Frame that will not twist. The Slrkle I* driven from the end by means of a •    . y* • giving a steady and powerful stroke. Having a very high main wheel, with low I'H’vatiirN, a stwp deck and patented fable trip, It Is fmpo<tH|h|e to Cloff the McCormick. Can be raised very high or let down very low; It can la* tilted so a* to pick up any grain; it I* well bal-anciKi, in THE LIGHTEST, THE SIMPLEST, THE STRONGEST, And the HEST. any boy can run It. (inly seven piece* In I he Binder-head. They can’t aet out of order. No knife arm, no string finger, no holts Md rollers to get loose, I* always ready for work, early or late. To Save Your Horses,) To Save Your Crops, To Save Your Money,) A large supply of Extras and the best grades of Twine and Wire on hand, for sale at low rates. THE NEW McCormick Steel Mowers! The Lightest ani the Strongest, the Best anil the Cheapest. Wide Track*, High Wheels. Hickory Pitmans, Brass and Babbitt Boxes, Universal Joint*, and nothing to get loo***. PATENT SEKI NUM to carry the weight of the liar, making It raise easily, and run light. The smooth liar with our Patent Automatic Self-cleaning Guard*. .steel Plate* and new stjrto Sickle,make them proof against Clogging. A pony team can draw them ami a child can o,mrafe them, The keenest cutler* on earth, the BEST IN Till: WORLlL They have NO Kl VAL**. To Nave Time, To Save Vain lie^retN, 'i’o Nave lf mill i njr to Town, BUY THE MCCORMICK! (AWING ny exclusive Attention to McCormick business, and keeping my jT yea men and teams the ear through, I am enabled to promptly attend to all call* with experienced men, and uot cause you to waif and be delayed by Ignorant experts, or from not having Extra* on hand. I will be pleased to have all farmers call on me; I wilt accord fair treatment and quote ode price to all AV KBIC1 IS. Gonornl unit Local Atronl, Alb(»rt Lon, Nlluu. You May Be Ever so Good But you a YOH cannot be happy if your Feet feel bad. this, buy solid, durable, easy-fitting To Bo Sure to Head Carefully* Tile Pioneer Meat Market has fume to Die front again fully stocked up with the choicest of all kinds of meat. No pains will be spared to keep up its reputation as a lirst class market in every respect. Cleanliness; choice meats, good weight, fair prices. All we ask is a trial. K. S. Horning, Proprietor. A. IL MCMILLEN, Manager. L. P. Jensen, Cutter and Tender. to pay claim* against and to complete the section of the new building nowin process of erection; third, to apply on other indebtedness. Messrs. Abbott, Kiehle and Hall were appointed a committee to represent tin* needs of the institution at tile next meeting of the synod of the Presbyterian church and to ask the synod to constitute each member thereof a local agent, and to ask that such agents be urged by tile resolution to urge tile importance of helping and patronizing tile college, i'lie executive committee was directed to prepare tile report of the college to be submitted to the synod, and they are to solicit allowances from the board of aid to colleges. It was ordered that the publication of tile catalogue be withheld hereafter until after the annual meeting of Ute trustees, and that in the meantime tile executive committee is to prepare a draft for submission to said meeting of such amendments as may be deemed proper. The building committee was instructed to Anisil tile new section and to prepare it for use for the Fail term even if a temporary loan is required therefor. The new principal. Miss Kila Young, who is at Rome, Georgia, at present, is a graduate of a school at Steubenville, Ohio, and afterwards of the Female College at Washington, Penn. For several years she lias been the principal of a very successful Presbyterian school at liodgersville, Tennessee, and is recommended by those who know lier and her antecedents well, as end neatly qualified for the important position to which she lias been called, and the friends of the institution have reason to congratulate themselves that she has been chosen. Are You Good at Guessing. lf so call at tile Second Hand Store and we will show you how to win a nice prize on the 4th of J illy. We also have some bargains in furniture, both new and second hand. Do you celebrate? We are headquarters for Fireworks. We are not selling out at cost, but most of the goods you buy from us will cost you less money than elsewhere. See our 5 and IO cent counter. Y ou can guess on the jar of candy with every purchase of $1.00 or more. Two or three prizes will be given away the 3d of July.    A.    II. SQUIER. - ■»♦»- ■ Bucklers Arnica Salve. The hest salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or uo pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sails-faction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents. Fur I sale by Wedge & Barlow. BOOTS OR SHOES! We keep them, and we have the kinds for the Farmer and his Wife, his Boys and his Girls. We Keep Kooudod Kinds that are Korrect and Komfortahle! We also keep a Large Assortment of FINE, STYLISH SHOES, Sucli as very Genteel Ladies, Lovely Maids, and Gentlemen of Fashion will want. All kinds suitable to the Season and sold at Prices that will be sure to please. WEUM oV BERG, Successors to ( \ (\ Dwight. IsTew" Novelties in SPRING .. GOODS NOW ARKIVINI AT J. W. SMITH’S, Tile Leader iii Dry Goods. French and Domestic Satteens, beautiful in design and finish, just the thing for early Spring wear. Toile Du Nords, Seersuckers. Choice Ginghams in great variety. White Goods in Check and Stripes, Flouncing!*, Embroideries, dee. Black Silk Flouucmgs iii Spanish and Chantilla at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00. Just in, a large assortment of Ladies’and Children’s miseries. The goods are Guaranteed Absolutely Fast Blaek, And Stainless. No humbug. Goods taken back if not as represented. A Job Lot of,beautiful Ribbons on sale this week. Prices low. Corsets, Uuchings, Laces, Linen Collars and Cuffs, in large assortments. I am making low prices on all Woolen Goods, to close out and make room for my Spring Stock. One thousand yards of new Carpets just in. Buy now before the advance. Yours for Good Goods and Low Prices, J. W. SMITH. Agent for Butterick Patterns. ;