Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard, October 31, 1889

Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

October 31, 1889

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Issue date: Thursday, October 31, 1889

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, October 24, 1889

Next edition: Thursday, November 7, 1889

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Publication name: Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - October 31, 1889, Albert Lea, Minnesota Enterprise OL. XXXII.ALBERT LEA. MINN., OCTOBER 31, 1889. NO. *4, mxiMOHs < HEMAN BLACKMER, AW VKL, LAMI IO* MALK i I,***, Mini*. WM. C. MCADAM, J AWYKR ANO J I'EH J K OF PROBATE J j Off)* In Court Knw«, Albert Leo, Minn. HENRY A. MORGAN, *f (’< F.hhou rn LUV KEY a MnltCAV, * ’ Lawyer*. Ofh<<* in Oulbr.indSun I' t>*>< k VliDM. I Mild the teacher:    “    ‘And Ai.HKKT heard it, that he rent his clothef | dren. ‘that Ie* rent his clothesr' , said i’ was “iettino a fellow hav brother hadn't Ole «I)«I with hi* Fur r rame to pass Now what And the * the eve of i“in Coat last winter when Kinj;* Hc/ekiall tines that mean, chil-)ov w itii a bin brother rnr a few dolI.irs, a* and wishes now Ie* Tin: MIHM IL SI HOOKS A KMM HR. TUR I SI it I.HIS I DR. J. P. VON BERG. )R!H|( IAN ANO RI-*KOSON ,*i f HI Rcnidtflrc on < lark St ip. KtttcUn* r**tdd*»rir»\ Albert E»m, Minn 0. A STEVENSON, I lHYRlC!AN AKO si RI,KON I over P. r. Jcnwn’n I tnt it Blore. Alt)* Minn DR. H M. WILCOX. J >livsn IAN ASO SI RO KON, Al.HF) I Lr», Mini), Office earner Clark A Washington Mf**., went af Wodge A Byrlaw’*, N v/ffo i: ■i it) un* form- I. I ukit K »rt K**», t W * . C. MERRILL. DENTIST. OFFfCK tlVKK Htilcor A Jen-on’a drug •tor**. Altwrt Era. Minn. E E. REMINGTON. ( OME KNO I NKE IL ANI MIFF ICH A I* CO IEV-' iv sur»**y*#r. Murv- vlng and putting In any putt of lim enmity promptly attended to at r*Mionablr rap"*. Oflio*ll)court l)ou»**, Albert Le*, Mint) FREEBORN COUNTY BANK. 'nim** n. ajrmhtboku, frkmiokkt. I t'apital Mo,out). Albert Lea. Mum. Getter-*1 Banking Itednra*. Insurance a Specialty, s lf. Cady, Cashier, For All The Ladies! A Splendid Fall and Whirr Stuck ol Millinery has teen we iced I »v Mrs, S. O. Peterson, and Novel and Elegant Designs are con-dantlv heme: added. Hats. Ole bought his Fur Coat at the BIG BOSTON Son net rinds, and Trimmings of all Notions such as oven lady needs are offered at I misually Low Prices. The Dress Making Department will continue under the direction of Mrs. Dell \\ i 11i:i nisi rn. and iii every respect Satisfaction isGuar-anteed to patrons. MRS. S. O. PETERSON. Mn LB! Mil S.N Goods, the at-to her Caroline Narveson now has a big Store Full of the Latest Millinery and especially calls tent ion of Ladies Great Variety of Hats, Bonnets, Flowers, Plumes, millions, And Ornaments. She now has a line lot of Silk Mitts and Gloves, which are sure to please. Ladies are invited to call while the assortment is complete. LATEST FALL STYLES A Large ani Beautiful Assortment I am pleased to announce that I have received my Fall Stock of Millinery! Aud that it is componed of the most attractive assortment which I have ever displayed. Bonnets, Hats and Trimmings1 In endless variety, aud the prices are such that ladles can afford to gratify their tastes. A LE Millinery Work Is done by experienced it hands, and Is guaranteed to give satisfaction Making over straw bonnets and hats a specialty. Such work will he done In the most stylish manner, and at very low cost. Ladles are Invited to examine our stock and Style of work. MRS. J. STAGE. Albert Lea College, FOB Youse LADIES. A BOARDING SCHOOL WITH AEE TUR J \ Comforts and Beautiful Surroundings of Home Life. None but Fir at-Claim in-vt met or* Employed. Studies embrace a Complete College Course. For Catalogue and other Information address, Hee. ti. JB. Abbott, ii !>., President, or Mi. G. Parker, Sec. of Executive Committee, Albert Ijea, Minn Dm uT. a id i JI Only Tw a and Our*Hair IVr Cent* of til tile Teacher* Arr <» rad unt «*•*--*nmi' I n<ll«»pn J ahi** turf*, ('roving That the fatal** khnuhl No I,finger Foster Them. During the last session of the legislature A. K. Eugstrom, school su|M*rin« l«*riclf*iit of Goodlm** county, Anti president of the las? state convention of county superintendents, went to .St. Paul and labored with the law-rnakers to pacs a bill providing better oppor-! tunities for the training of teachers in each of the counties, lie explained Ids I plan and the inadequacy of the Normal Schools as follows, and his views are important at this time in connection with the discussion which is going 1 on in the newspapers upon tile proposition to donate the Normal schools to 1 tile respective Cities in Which they are located. The facta and arguments of Mr. Kng-strom are unanswerable. He said: ‘ The object of this bill is to improve the country schools by improving the quality of their teachers. It is to pro-] vide a course of normal training - shall be within tile reach of common teachers, and Hint shall be inexpensive & 11 ttngHjs**** tii«> Attention of flu* t onnril • -•Light. JI ore I.Itfht..-linden Hide-« altin flnot I«o—-The City l*ny<* F,n-a lacer*. lint the engine I*. Aegleeted nn*l There lo Ko F.nalneer I o It ii ii It -•The I (tending Cxtrat Dunner of Mf reel ll ort. i pop a call et the roil ail aldermen \\ er** ((Mind to is* present except Messrs. Morin and Wipgand: the latter soon came in. l iie minutes of two previous meetings were read and approved. The report of the committee on wells alai reservoirs was called for. No bids had l**en received except that of I,. I). Smith for two tanks, and time for receiving bids was extended until the next regular meeting. Mr. I .owe moved that the street committee Im* directed to order ten more gasolene lamps, and it was decided to I do so, Mr. Slocum alone voting against it. A communication from .Fudge Stacy i concerning his bill in the Tollef Tor-1 gerson case was read. Ile showed that no motion was made before bim for that I 8,*c,lnty.for c°sts, and he claimed that he was in law and justice entitled to the amount due him. Statements were read from -SlanixLets and Slia/wls! GREAT SPECIAL SALE OF Blankets and Shawls, THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. THIS WEEK, Oct. 31, No v. I and 2. j: to thejstate. The . are several reasons I    fJUHti?«    Mack    mer,    W.    E. why the normal schools can never sue-11 M ♦ no* Anderson, confirming ci-ed in doing thci work satisfactorily,    i*    V I1, ? ,ie    forcosts.    i    iv I. There are at bast I .HOO persons I    appeared that Justice Blackroot s |    '' every year who enterftlie ranks of com-1    f ..    ,n the same c ase had been paid mon school teachers. Your normal ^De city. It,was moved by Mr. Itfteh- schools could not prepare but a small I in,"    •    ^r- J**that the bdl be paid. It was carried, Mr. Slocum alone voting “nay.” The amount of prepare nut a fraction of this large number, even if, they were to devote themselves exclu- on t M'folV Guy Wankel*. S looking over our Kiwis, mid Winter Goods mmonse Stock. Or MOltKV I And the only way in which it would jested bv the small brother. ‘rent” was in the manner aug* This Fall our Stock ol Fur Coats and Clothing! Beats Ym all. and make our back number competitors Crazy! Our Fur Coats are the best in the market and come direct to us from the factory*. Our competitors cannot match them in either Quantity', Quality or Price, and they know it. You won’t find a lot of shop-worn goods, job lots, etc., in our stock, but Everything New and Fresh, that drives the wearer pleasure and satisfaction, large and complete stock of £> Our sively to preparing teachers for these schools. 1. To take a course in the normal schools as t!,**y are how organized is so expensive that persons who have done so cannot afford to teach the country schools, but go to cities and villages, where they can got better pay. S. As a result most of the country school teachers ar** without normal • training. Only 2* per cent are normal graduates; ‘Jo per cent have attended a ' normal school out have not graduated, I and 77j>er cent of all w ho enter upon the work of common school teaching 1 are boys and girls who* never had any ' special training. The result is inefficiency and a fearful amount of waste time by those who are trying to do 1 what they do not understand. The normal schools wert* originally (established to educate and prepare teachers for the common schools, and I it is twenty-eight years since the first ; school at Winona was established. I, j however, claim that whatever the nor-j mal school may have done, may be do-; ing. or may do in the future for our i cities and villages, they have not done, ; are not doing, and never can or will do I much directly for the common schools. , The fact is the normal schools have ; been trying to do too much. They have I been trying to prepare terchers for all j the different educational positions in I our educational system. It would pay better if they should airn at preparing teachers for cities and villages exclusively, and for this purpose raise the standard of work as nigh as possible. Then, in turn, it is the wish of county school superintendents that these city and village schools that have the bene-lit of normal-trained teachers, should have one of their courses of study especially adapted to the training of those who intend to become country school teachers. There are in this state sixty high schools. We want these high schools to help to train teachers for the country schools, and they are willing to do it, providing help is forthcoming from the state. 11 cannot be denied that the comity schools have been more neglected than any other part of our educational system. And yet 77 per cent of the people of the sUite depend wholly on the country sciiools for all the school education they ever get. J t is useless to tell them that the doors of th** higher institutions are open to them. They cannot avail themselves of the open doors. If. then, the masses cannot bask in the sunshine of the higher institutions, these institutions must let their lights shine on the people where they are. They must look downward as well as upward. They must exert themseves to improve as much as possible the People's school." — •«- A SESSION WITH THE BOAT, Falls Winter Clothing! Must jro. Now is the time to bu)*. Such an opportunity as this a lifetime. Our prices on everything are tin* lowest. Join the joyful throng, and come to the Big may not occur again in I -THE BIRTH-PLACR OF Good Goods and Reasonable Prices! P. S. One of our moss-back competitors has “Skin Coats”— and we believe him. The genuine article in tilt* line of Fur Coats, ball and Winter Overcoats, etc., is at the Big Boston One-Price Clothing Store. In %Yhi<*)i He I'erforniH to t»ood Advantage, and LdJojn Hi** Fodder---(■rand Ha**t«*r Reinter I*Ive** the HanonN t,ood Advice and They Are (■lad to Receive It. J. A. Keister. Most Worshipful Grand Master of the order of Masonry iii this state, visited Western Star lodge in this city last Thursday evening, and the event proved to be one of the most interesting and profitable the lodge has ever experienced. A candidate was raised to the third degree, the work of which Grand Master Keister pronounced to be beyond criticism; then he delivered an address. It related to the principles of the order, and the relations which members owed to the order and to each other, and was one of the most eloquent, sensible, practical and instructive ever given in the history of masonry in the state. There was alarge attendance and the address was closely listened to and treasured in the memories of all present. Members then repaired to the dining hall where M. W. O’Connor, the skillful cook and restaurant man, had in readiness an elaborate and most palatable lunch spread. It consisted of fragrant coffee, light biscuit and butter, delicious roast beef, corned beef, tongue, pastry, fruit and other delicacies, and was partaken of with a lively and appreciative relish. The lunch was moreover a rarely sociable affair, and was informally enjoyed by all. There were nine brethren present from the Lake Mills, Iowa, lodge, and they were especially grati-lied with the work, the address and the pleasant scenes that followed. The visit of Grand Master Keister was admitted by all to have been of great value as well as a pleasure to the lodge, and it was the unanimous wish that he might soon repeat it, and at the same time that “Martin” might be captured to tickle the appetites of the brethren and guests. A Hale Old Man. A hale old man, Mr. J as. Wilson of Alien’s Springs, 111., who is over sixty years of age, says: “I have in my time tried a great many medicines, some of excellent quality; but never before did I find any that would so completely do all that is claimed for it as Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhcee Item eely. It is truly a wonderful medicine.” For sale by Parker & Briggs. the bill is $2490. Mr. Mecum presented the case of \Y iii (Ut, who Wits injured by tile city tank falling on him while he was at work, putting it in position. Mr. Slocum recommended that S*20 be paid him. It was so ordered unanimously. Mreet Commissioner Marlett reported that the following sidewalks need rebuilding: In front of A. II. Street’s store, block 21 west side of Broadway; in front of II. I). Brown's store building on block 21 west side of Broadway; bl front of T. W. Wilson’s machine shop on block 7. occupied bv s. Heinsberg, west side Washington street: in front of T. If. Armstrong's vacant lots on Fountain street, north side; in front of Geo. T. Gardner’s lots on lot 5, south side of Fountain street; in front of J. ll. Parker's residence on block 2. north side of Fountain street; in front of opera house on block 9, east side of Broadway. The sidewalks named were on motion condemned and new .walks ordered laid. The following were afterwards included: South and west sides of Hewitt lot, comer Park avenue and Grove street; in front of T. K. Haugen’s residence, ( has. Hanson’s. Mrs. Frandsen's, Mrs. Armstrong’s, Martin Olson’s, all on south side Water street, and o. C. Hayden’s, north side of same street. Alderman Knatvold asked Chief Mitchell of the lire department if there was now an engineer to take charge of the engine in case of a fire. The answer was that A. M. Anderson, the regular engineer, was temporarily absent, but there was a man to attend to the engine. Mr. Knatvold stilted that it was reported that Mr. Anderson had run away, and that the other man had no license. Chief Mitchell said he supposed it was so, and that so far as Mr. Kutan, who claimed to be the assistant, was concerned, he had not been near the engine and done no work on it for three months. Mr. Wiegand said Mr. Anderson authorized Mr. Leiphart to take charge of the engine during his absence, and he thought it well enough to allow Mr. Leiphart to do it. City Attorney Whytock and Mr. Knatvold asserted that Mr. Anderson had no right to do that, as the engineer was elected by the council. Considerable discussion followed, during which it appeared that Assistant Engineer Kutan has not state license. City Attorney Whytock explained that Air. Kutan claimed he had never been called upon to attend to the engine. Chief Mitchell said Mr. Kutan attended no meetings of the lire company; that last year he drew his salary, but did not take care of the engine. The matter was finally put over until the next meeting, Air. Anderson in the meantime to be communicated with. Air. Richards stated that complaints were made that sidewalks were obstructed by merchants and others, and he demanded that the officers enforce the ordinances and clear them. No action, however, was taken. The following bills were allowed: Hanford Oil Co, emptying masolene s 1.75 Haufe.Christopherson & Co.pump repairs so (’ I) Marlett, .street work for May.......... ;$8    00 C I) Marlett, street work for .lune......... 50    00 CD M ariel t, street work for July.......... 52.00 CD Marlett, street work for August....... .VK OO C i> Marlett. street work for September... so    00 C D Marlett, street work for October  to    00 J* Hanson, street work I day............... 1 50 J Marlett. street work IT* day............. 2.2."> N E Carpenter, street work I days........ 0.25 A Clansmen, street work 2^ days......... 8.25 Adam Brey, street w ork IM day .......... 4.50 D I; Frostier, team and work 1 day  a.00 VV O Mitchell, special pollee Co Fair  KOO Halvorsen & Lace. job printing............ 4.00 E T J’ettltt, hauling tire engine............ 5.50 H G Day, legal ana job printing..........  17.50 Chis Belcher, lumber... .......  13.59 Pioneer Press, docket...................... 3.50 A i* Hanson, meals for prisoners.......... 3.25 Hanford Oil Co, gasolene................. 24 sy B H Knatvold, house rent for Mrs Dahl . 38.70 The bill of B. IL Knatvold for $38.70 for rent of house for Airs. Dahl was objected to by Air. Richards, but was allowed and notice was directed to be given Mr. Knatvold that no rent will be paid by* the city after this month. This ended the session. Potatoes in Anoka County. Anoka Herald. While potatoes are numerous in Alin-nesota and particularly in Anoka county, the potato crop throughout New England has been nearly ti failure, owing to the large amount of rain in the East during the past season. E. Eddy and brother of this city, who have raised some 10,000 bushels of potatoes this season, are making the experiment of shipping them to Boston, and sent a carload to the Hub direct by the way of the “Soo” line this week. A Boston merchant has bought extensively in this section, purchasing in this county alone many thousand bushels. As the price in the East, at points IOO miles from Boston, is 50 cts. per bushel, there ought to be money in shipping them front Minnesota, where they can be bought for 20 and 25 cents. The J. W. SMITH CO. Highest Price Paid for Farm Produce. WEUM & BERG, Sol** Agents fur iii** following linking Line* of Ladies’ Fine Shoes! The Ludlow, and Elderkin, Taylor & Co s. Hic*** ar** kept bf all th** leading .sin*** Men In tit** Country. VNV >tl**o bandit* the rainout STRONG 4 CARROL MENS' FINE Clin) iii Kiln Which have no equal. Alto the HIEL & GRERX Little Giant School Shoe! That Can't be Beat. We keep (he Largest Assortment of Mein', I,allies’, Misses', Bo ye’ and Children’s Shoes in Southern Minnesota. We buy direct from Hie Factories* pay .Spat Cash, aud have no Middlemen to divide prod ta with. This Advantage give** us a belier chance to Sell Better Goods for the Same Money Than the Others. Don’t forget that we I^ad boti) in Stock and Prices, and will never let any Or rn undersell us. Don't fall to call at the Popular Shoe Store of WEUM «V IH’ffUL III I West ifroathx’H.v, Custom Work and Hepairlny Xeatly Hone by oar Shoemaker, Mr. Herman Horleoke. OUR NEW STORE, Is 120 feet deep, two stories tind basement, and is chock full of as complete ;i stock of HARDWARE As can he found in this region. line of We carry a full Bito’ Tools ooA Bttsmls' Supplies! The Best Kinds of Painls, >Im l»iiu Oil*-*. Direct From Japan. Hansom & Co., have just received direct from Japan, a large importation of fresh May picked Tea. Try a pound of this new Tea, and remember you are getting the best quality for the money you have ever had, as you are saving the middle man’s profit by buying of us. j ta. The Famous and Unequalled Beaver Dam Grain Separators, And iii fact we shall keep iii stock everything to he had in a big and well-ordered Hardware Store. We shall make it a point to sell Good Goods at CLOSE PROFITS! And are confident the inducements we otter will prove highly satisfactory to all our customers. All are invited to calk inspect our new store and see our mammoth I. F. WOHLHUTER & CO. ;

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