Freeborn County Standard, The (Newspaper) - November 8, 1877, Albert Lea, Minnesota
ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1877. jealous eje her fcohdtldt widowhood. >rother, cousin dodon (family mark) NUMBER 45 POOR MAN'S FRIEND. Go to Honest Abe's for AlBBRTLEA, MINNESOTA A GENERAL BASKING TRANSACTED. K. 0. BROWN CO. BANKERS. SBRBZKCES: lit Buik. Austin. M Nit. Chicago 1st Nut. Dank, St. Paul. Nut. Bunk, New Voik. Wf ______ THE mmm mm H. AIUISTKOM-, ALBEIT LEA, MINN. tfoots Shoes. J. Muntifaciui er of cC? done to onlcr. l.e.illiri- foi Allat the lowest pi ice-, run! u.uiunt- to porfpct Shop on east siJc of liioailnuy. ALBKUT LEA .MINN THOMPSON TIIT9N Have just opened a neu Boot Shoe Shop. WILL CONSTANTLY Km' OX HAXU A FULL LINE OF HATS, OAKLAND GENTS FURNISHING GOODS- THE STOKE UNDER THE SUN. CLKAN GOODS, AT PEICES OXli VE MANUFAC "THKUKIOUK CAN OT UK us. WHICH Opposite BUY AS OUR ODs SOLD CHEAP. _ Albert Lcn, Minn the they the house spent all his substance in drink, and was kept from' the poor-house >on1y and by th Edgeiton, a member of the Society who had known him from his heard I have bought thy old place 1 have gut U'fined up, and thec and ihe childien bhall ride over after break fast and sec it. I think thee wtlll.ke Thpy rode over, and M iry wsn stir prised to see ihe ch.ui-es ih-i Established in 1865. S. S. EDWARDS Photograph Hooms Broad ay, opposite I'osloftice. Oil G-OMU-J, In the LATEST STVLCS, Jiml at KEA- SOXABLE PRICES. LEA B. F. HALL, M. D., PHYSICIAIT SUHGEON, ,1 Over A LUKRT LEA, NDERSON, Store, HATS! SHELL RGGK, MINN, Office ixt the Shell Rock Hotel II PHVS1C1AN FOR AT Olllce and KesiiUiicc up fetjira oscr the roM j aibt. vr.p.rirr T.E v. MINN MES. JOHH STAGE'S DR. A. H. STREET, MEAT MARKET all of which bo sold choip. LADIKS'AND GENTS' PINK GOODS A SPECIALTV. GOOD VI 1'S G C V U- 'ANTED, AND ALL Repairing done on -hort notice, nnil according lo conn-act. GtVE THEM A CALL. Broadway, one door notthof the Webber House, Albeit Luu Miim, CO OFFICE, OVIUl TilC UIIUG STOKE, South of l'o-t Office, Lei, Minnesota. JUST OPENEDf The undersigned opcneil Ilicir Mem Mntkct, one door north of I'uliiicr store uherc nui) be found a full com- plete siock of All Kinds of Meats Maker and Hcpairer of Boots Shoes. on CUrk street, north find oppo- of Wedge Spicer'a Drug store. FIRST-CLASS WOEKMEN are employed. Repairing done to order, cheap and on notice. Oive bim n call. Albc.il Lea, Minn. Lines. CITY EXPRESS DRAY LINE. in HAUD and SOFT COAL. Also Seasoned Wood. left on the slate nt Lincoln lo at once MALLBKY BROS. Are prepared to start their o xi for the seiM or am 1 sober? I am sober, but mj-r) more, Dutiiel Did Hos- e'.0p would huit me No Bible my gone. He has got got the boots whicl the, own earnings, bought -Jie lie has a diop more, Da. with her you to that? I say too. j. No good clothes, but new I have new} but rags. Not a dop aiore, Dan till I have clothes again as good as when' Mury and I were married I once had a gnod watch, but that too is gone Nut a drop u.ore, til! I have another ns good as the one 1 p-iwncd to [loskins for drink I Imve seen the day when I had a horse and bugirv, and could rido into town in as (togd 'tj'le as any uiau in the place Not a chop more, till I have another horse and buggy as good as I once had I once had cows that furnished my fam- ily with butter und cheese. Hut Hos- ting IKIP them Not a drop more. till those cows, or others as good, are mine I once had this wallet full of bills, but now not u cent have I got Not a drop more, tiU this wallet is well filled again By this lime he had reached the place where he formerly resided, and le.inii'g up iiguinst the fence, he mused .1 loii'j time in silence. IJe viewed the desolate [ilcice by (he light of the moon, and hih (-3 es ranged over the house and i liirm. once his O'.vn. He then said to I liunscll Once I owned this house and 1 it'll Here I w.is born Here uiy I.it her and mother died. I was the prile of their but I brought din n tlieir gi.iy li.urs with boiruw in the sir.ive Here I began my married life; ant! all lhat heart could wish was mine Jlerr Mary and I took comfort together, lili Ilosk'ns came and opened his ruui-sllop and now he calls ii his [u that south loom my children wcra born, and there 1113' Jennie died Oh how sorrowful she looked when the saw mo tuku her boots and start fir the stoic to pawn them for rum, while she lay sick upon the bed And then how she begged of me never to stiike her mother again I can see her now her pale face, her wasted she cannot come to me again. And, oh my wife, how shamefully I abused her It was not your Daniol that did it. No, it was Iluskins' accursed rum! No wonder you were taken from me by those who loved you, and would not see you abused. They won't have uie in the house The) won't let mo live with you Not a drop more, Daniel.' till his house is mine again. Not a drop IIOIP, Daniel.' till these broad acres aro ijjam in my possession, and tho wife nd childien that are living are in )under rooms, and we arc a hoppy faui- !y onco more. Not a drop more. Daniel.' Help me, my God, till all these things are accomplished I thank you.lHoskniH, for those words. 1 shall not forget them." lie had become so much occupied with bib thoughts, and spoken in atone he hafl not noticed the wagon, which by this time had reached the road, in which was seated the kind- hearted Quaker before mentioned He stopped his horse, nnd heard distinctly the laiigu.igc which Daniel used. As ho elused his soliloquy he turned and saw Thomas Edgerton, who said Daniel, does thee mean to keep thy vow The old horse was har- bre daylight Daniel Akin to the railway lie had not been ia_ the village since the night when'the Not a drop more, were uttered. lie was missed from his customary haunts; but it was supposed he had gone on a spree, and so nothing was thought of bit, ab- sence No inquiries were made, for all wera glad that he was cared not for his return. He had been gone somewhat more than a year, when tho Quaker was in the store of and wished to hire a pasture'for the coming season. I hare one I will let you havefroe. if you will put up tfie fences on the said Hofikins. Where is it nbked the Quaker. It's on the Akin's was the reply. If thee will let it at that rate, tbee must have let it get sadly out of rt- cannot leave the The house is that lived in it gct pair." It is, indeed I btore to look after it poor, and the family last weie too bhiftlet-s to buy wood, so they burned up all the fences; in fact, I would rather sell it than rent it." What will tht-e take for it in- jred the Quaker, charged me sixteen hundred dollars "To be'hoe paid in goods, and not gel trustea price for them felt that I was Akin could in letting him have? CJ82- and. L I charged him anybody else would have done so the f T Mutton, Sausage, Also FISH, POULTRY, and WILD GAME in their season BROADWAY, near Armstrong's Bank ALBERT LEA, MINN. HALL HOUSE F. HALL, Proprietor. Albert Lea, Minn YOV MEN, Apply to the O( luemberxblp was iretpencly dictated by the deceased Some pro- ground, di.-pofced of under'be raided above Bothers prefeired to be The mode g rovinj; families, and Adopted by the At the expiration of her time; vows'hflvjng been faithfully and kept, the female rebtivcb ceased assemble, and with greeting commensurate to the occasion, to vrnah her face, comb Ivor attire her poison wuh new apparel, anu otherwise demonstrating the release from her vow and restraint. Still she has not her entire freedom if she will still refuse to man yanother.she then baa to purchase her freedom, by pving a certain amount of goods, and whatever else she might have manufactured during her widowhood, in anticipation uf the 'f future now at hand. Frequently though, diirtnir widow hood, the vows are disregarded, and a inclination to flirt and pluy courtship or form an alliance of marriage of the relatives of the deceased, j indulged in, and when widow is set upon by the '.eul Jf lives, her slick biaded close up to the back ot it- n apparel" and trinkets are, torn u perpon, and frequently resulting to come member of onu or I he other Ride. But this IA a prosressive" njre, and civilization with rapid strides is upon this once barbarous country mid great change is the result. Ancient modes ere being dropped, and superseded by rational an J uniform method ancient customs are bung for- gotten, and matter-of-fact principles fiibstitutpd, ancient habits of every ciay life are dwindling and pacing away, giving way to honest labor and Chris- tian influences. c Ten years ('torn now stealinir will become a thing of the pafct. There will be nothing left to stcul When a man gets so down that nobody lie about dim. he had bet- ter turn over a new leaf It requires several practice the schoolboy to become as proficient in he use of the us he vras at he close of the la-t to the "frame over the n drop more Daniel is his mot- -1 will be as long as he lives knees .g wife on ,heir were minded ort] Their pMyprp their future lives ny tcarg( but ;n found to be answered were Several years have passi- the above events occurred, anu Akin, now an earnest Christian slicks to his motto NOT A DROP MOIIE. fiANIFL When uien first take up nn opinion and then afterwards seek for reasons for it, they must be contented with sucli as the absurdity of it will afford. "Just keeping it lighted fur anothei bov.'' is the latest juvenile invention when a mother suddenly comes upon her little boy with a cigar in mouth._______________ The pleasures of the world arc de they promise more than they jjive They trouble us in seeking them, they do not satisfy us when them lyid they make us despair in losing them_______________ As freely as the firmament embraces the world, mercy must encircle friend and foe. The sun pours forth impartially his beams through all the regions of infinity heaven bestows the dew equally on every thirsty plant. Whatever is good and comes from on ;h is universal and without reserve; but in the heart's rccessL-s darkness dwells During the cross-examination the plaintiff, the following pointed colloquy ook place between him and the defend- ant's attorney Were you ever in Al- paid for all the stock, and left an over- plus with which to repair the house. Carpenters were busy, and villagers who happened to pass that way found that extensive repairs were going on still no one presumed to question .the Quaker with respect to his plans. These repairs completed, furniture found its way into the house A yoke of oxon was seen on the lurm The villagers were astonished to see the Quaker driving an elegant horse, and riding in a new buggy. He received this short note one day' I have arrived all safe and sound Please go and get Mary and the ehil dren Friend Edgerton rode over to the next town and nalle'l on Mary's father and invited her and the children to go home with him and make n visit. The invitation was ncoepted, aud they re- turned with-the Quaker to his house On tho afternoon of the next day he said Mary. I wont to go to the railway station. Thee and the children can stay with Amy." He went down to the station and fetched Daniel, and left him at his own house, where he had previously eon veyed some provisions, and where he was to pass the night It was dark when friend Edgerton reached his home" Next morning friend Bdgerton saW to Mary Maiy, I suppose thec" has bany Yes..sir." Hew lonp were Were ou Six months, sir." in the penitentiary at ihe Yes, sir but I was never in the As- euibly, sir" The rejoinder wascnjnyp'l by the spectators, who remembered hut tho attorney did once occupy a seat in the House, and the court officers taves vainly beat for order for several minutes. Clariborne F. Jackson, a native of Kentucky, was once governor of the State of Missouri The most remarka- ble fact connected with the history of nit, life is perhaps the statement that :ie married five sisters in ono of the most respectable, wealthy ind distin- guished families in the Slate that as soon as one wife would die he would go and marry her sister in reasonable time. Of course, some of them were widows when he married them. In connection with the marriages there was a stand- ing joke told 'at the expense of the Governor, which was that when he went to ask the old gentleman's con- sent to marry the last venerable father is reported to have said Yes, Claib, you can have her. You h ive aot them .ill. For goodness sake don't ask me for the old woman." eases by those who inhaled in most portion of tho country interior foregoing, was to depoMt the boc.n the ground, The constitution for thi pose wus four strong and durable pos set upright into the ground, whereon a rude platform was built, elevated from to eight feet from the ground; up- n th.s platform was placed imperuiea- Ve material, such as cedar bark, or hirc'i bark, and probably so :.e of bjih material, for the reception and encase- ment of the bodj. The manner adapted fur piep-triog a nrpse for burial, or for the disposition f the same by raisin-; it above ground, was similar in every detail as adopted y the tribe trenerally, throughout every oeality in the country Is-t. The body stripped and receives an abiuiion. 2.1. The body i." sprinkled with a solu- ion of herbs and roots 3d The body s attired, the hail combed, disentangled and braided 4th The face is colored o fancy, with veruiillion :ind oilier eol- irinff material. 5th All fancy articles manufactured by ihe tribe, bead-work f every description, such as necklace, arters. and various other Vork. also all jewelry possessed by the deceased is deposited and fastened in ts legitimate plice andordei. Cth. Hie body is then wrapped in a blanket ir other material. The face may yet exposed a brief time, during which the tap of the drum with an ae- conipaniment uf vocal music may be exhibited; in which ceieuiony the 0-ood Spirit is invoked for a con- duct for deceased through the long and labyrinthine paths to the oti-rnal hunt- ing grounds The corpse or body is then raised and placed upon tho platform, where it is encased with cedar and birch wood, und with strong cord and other material bind and socuie it from the intrusion of wild beasts and of proy. All, everything possessed by deceased, such as gun, bow, arrows and quiver, sack which contained clothing and trinkets, fire steel and flint; an extra al- Before she could utter the Where Tinve you been till this hour of the morning, anyhow which wan treuib her lips, ho said -'Bin t'ther mind readiu'j bet yer seven dollars I onn read yer mind this very tninnit' Well, you old fool, what am I think jng of now ?-V'.she said in a tone of sad Thinkin' of! Why, I can mad yer mind like ther pages of 'er book yor thinkin' I'm drunker'n a owl but yer never w'as worse fooled in yei life." She only said lhat there must be something in inind-reading after all, 'or he had hit the nail right square on the head. What is tho difference between schoolboy1" studying his lesson and farmer watching his cattle One is stocking his mind, and the other is minding his stock A purchaser on being served with ground coffee at a store, asked Ar There boans in this coffee No answered the clerk How J you sneered the purchaser Because wo rin out of beans Thtirs and had to put feas i.n i The Economy of Farmers. Probably no class of people are com- plied to be more economical th.-in far- ners; but in the end they enjoy lile quite as well as any other of 'citi- zens. A merchant may dress bolter than a farmer but could we read the anxieties of his he it> to sup- port his family in he is to pay his notes at the he is to collect doubtful debts, and many other things, we should decide that the fji- mer, with his new suit of clothes cnco in three years, and his plain stjle of livina, takes mure real enjoyment of I.lo than the merchant or professional man does. But farmers should live wirhi-i their incomes, however small they may be. It is not so much in saving as in taking care of what you have that in st affects your incomes. Just think of ihe reckless lolly of leaving a farm wagon out expotod to the sun and rain, winter tor and summer, as snme farmers do seem that such farmers are pat- all Not only wagons, b'ut by farm implements are left out and rain" be ruined by sun branch of economy" most important well painted, and undcfOP implements in use. when A rich farmer may be able to _ to be careless in this respect, but the farmer of uiodeiate means Nor can fVrmers afford to use the old style, cumbrous farm tools that do poor wort, and require much more time to do their work than the improved implements do; and there also is economy in buying the best implements that nsiat, because lime is money, to say nothing of the su- perior manner in which the best im plements do their labor, by which crops are increased But iu all of your efforts to economize, don't neglect to give your children a good common school educa- tion at least, as it costs but a trifle to send them to the district schools now1 everywhere established and see that they attend regularly, and that they learn their lessons. No farmer living can afford to rear a family of children without a fair school education. Buc one of the best aids in giving childien a general knowledge of what exists in the world, and what is transpiring therein, are the newspapers aud- inag.t- zines of the day, und you will find it jconouiy that pays well, to subscribe or them liberally, as no farmer exists hat has ever repented of laying before [lis children a generous supply of the best cuircnt news and literature. lowance ol tobacco nod punk is added as indispetisible for the long journey and are deposited in the same casement This mode of burial or disposing of a body was observed by other bands of the tribe living in the far west, but been entirely abandoned. There is-probably no people that ex hibits more sorrow and grief for their dead than they The young widow mourns the loss of her husband; by day as by night she is heard silently Sob- bing She is n constant visitor to the place of rest. With the greatest reluc- tance she will follow the raised camp The fiiends and relatives of the young mourner will incessantly devi.-c incus ures to detract her mind from the thought of her lost husband. She re- fuses nourishment, but as nature is ex- hausted she is prevailed upon to par- take of food the supply scant, but on every occasion the best and greatest, proportion is deposited upon the giave of her husband. In the meantime the female relatives of tho deceased have, according to custom, submitted to her charge a parcel made up of different cloths, ornamented with bead work and whii-h Mio is chiirirfi tc tho jil'icf vacant of h'-r iiu-bind re- r wt.l iwh'ii d. She 'P. i 11 nf uvi'lvo inuiinv nci- aud keep by her by the Susan: "Why, Nellie! have you been visiting in that old-fashioned Nellie Yes. niy dear hut then I huve only been visiting fashioned people We have popular hotel and steamboat clerks, popular policemen, and popular clergymen, and now and then we read that a young poplar tree was struck by lightning. Clara (bathing against medical or- ders) O dear, there's the doctor on the cliff! What shall I Bob your head under water. He'll have passed in ten minutes." A Scotch woman, the other day.went over to the dramshop and asked for six- of whisky. Where's vour bottle, my good woman in- quired the rum seller, only live over iho way, take it in uiy mouth." Och, man. I and I'll just EXAMINATION Examination of tcnohcrs will be held i follows At ihe school house jn Shell Boeli Saturday, Nov. lOtb. 1877. At Sutnner school house Nov. 14. At Buckeye school hotu Nov 16. At day, Nnv 17 not pcii.titii.Hl u >.y ther Kfclw toi.liol.cn tuu.b her lieaJ, ilu> t') All uro r Clock V. M II. Co. titU ot; Frecbd NFWSPAPFK!