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■WWBIIIIIIIfWWIWWW Brtng"** •••••• • SH&aSEsSsSSBfi MMMMMMI tfa-w*4 N*'IlyN?' ^^cwm VOLUME I.- ,*■* SAUK CENTRE, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1867. *n.i™n»mni:$nm /NUMBER 18. Whi ^mh^Mtin iJraUK. PUBM-SHED..: EVEfeVT THURSDAY MORNING, A_t Sank Oentre, Minn., • BY J. H. & S. SIMONTON. «B» Office corner Third and Seventh streets, one block west of the Sank Centre House. 1 Subscription: TWO DOLLARS A YEAR IN ADVANCE. Rates of Advertising: 11 w 1 2w|3w |3m |6m iy 1 Square |100 | 1251 1501 3 50 | 6 00 10 00 2 |1 50 | 2 00 | 2 50 | 4 00 | 8 00 15 8t> 3 " ' 1200 | 2751 350] 5 50 | 1000 18 00 14 column [3 00 | 4 00| 5 00| 7 00 | 12 00 20 00 A " 1500 | 6 50 | 8 00| 10 00 120 00 40 00 1 " 1 S 00-1 1000 | 12 00 | 20 00-1 40 00 75 00 .. Legal advertisements TSc'entsper square;f<jr the first insertion:>and 37J^ cents per square for each subsequent insertion. Special place advertisements inserted at rates agreed upon. Yearly advertisers to payvqdarterly. Strangers rirust pay in advance, or give satisfactory reference. JOB PRINTING of all kinds executed on short notice in the . Jjest style.\\ji ~proe!^^PM^~cards. ' IS, H. MINEK. H...WEEK. Minor &, Wren, Attorneys and Counselors, at Law, Notaries Public ana 'Conveyancers, Special attention given to proceedings in Bankruptcy in the United States Courts. ■'-Sauk Centre, - - Minnesota: Office over the Post Office.. •,R. B. R. PALMER, PHYSICIAN de SURGEON. ■ JBy Residence near the Mill, Sauk Centre. 1B& H. I.. SOKDOS. M W. COLLINS. ": Gordon &. O.ollints, Attorneys at. Law, St. Cloud, Stearns County, Minnesota • 4®* -Particular attention i-_ in »<ljolningcounties.-.-: -'f^r riLLIAM' J. PARSONS, riven to business aftm ATTORNEY A.T LAW, Saint G-ermaiue Street; over' BurbBSh-k'tBtos.l St. Cloud, Minnesota-. §*tity* CHAS. WALKER, Attorney at Law. ,Tf,T. EDSONyia Attorn^'atLaw and Notary Public. Edson &■ Walker, REAL ESTATE AGENTS, ■Office over Phlladelphia.Store on Third street, --> €5swak Centre,-Steai'ns Countyj'Minnsesota. .' . Business Property, Houses and Lots, Farms, "farming Lands, etc., etc., bought and sold on •commission. ' ATTENTION! . Is called to the fact that our facilities for making out Bre-eiYtpfion.pnpeis and for locating and entering Government Land with Cash. B:rip-or ljaiid-Warrants, are unsurpaxsed-by any office west of St. Cloud. A lafgeassort- . ment of Town Plots for the use of seekers qf Claims on hand and kept constantly.Cori-iOct- .e<Vby correspondence'wi th the Land'Office. .WeJiave iri our ha-rids for sale sonie of the finest Fauns and Farming Lauds in this upper country. 35^22EESS«rSE5STn 2WaK355ffi3«aEE*E7ICB3 •■BUSINESS ..CARD'S^ DWARB' DKEBEOW; Oatoin-ot; ;'BIaker y. :Main street, Sauk Centre, Minnesota. j-.ccjis constantly on hand a complete stoc of Fui*nituif0,'0offiiis, &c. All orders wiU recetyefprompt attention. ILLIARD SALOON, '",$#?% A. DE GROAT, Proprietor. ' Third street;, Saiik.Centre, Minnesota.. :-''Has' first class Ph'elan & Gdllender -Billiard Tables. -■'' «tU -Smila-i Choice Wines, Liquors,-'Ale, Porter and Cigars. ■J..WHJTEFIELT5, Hows© & Sign Painter, •'CJr'aining/'GiazlnEi Paper Hanging, <&c., done with neatness and on reasonable terms. Work'^arrafrt^jJ' «qual in fi'Jflfsfli^-ia'.tJhat agreed'uprtt4a,t& no charges iriaide. ««* Paint : Kfiop iiext door to Thomas & Go's. - -/.-.SankCentre, Minis:,-'June5,1867. HN CHRlSEiHtAtl,.." . B-ooib'-.-afa'-.-Shoe Mjajser, , Main Street, Sauk Centre, Minn., A. complete; stock of Boots and Shoes kept '\COrifetaritiyioA hario^and made»to order on 1 i .snOrt nomce.'! ftOoS fits, warrfeited. Repalrljug proropffiy. d$he, at'''raqGM^j&nie, j prices. All kinds of Shoemaker's Tools for [;Sale, ij ■•.„? L?lHy£-TrA-'.h£.i m AND OFFICE & REAL ESTATE AGENCY. •pftr* *'riijiit»fc:. Miner, Lands 5 sold oh commission. Farm's com- : nosed :of Prajjjtsj.' JsjeadOw and Timber Land for sale. Bersons desiring to,>eate» i&a»d.,i "With- Gainy ".••;-Bc»fl>|>i ori'Land Warrants, or tofileiPrel- / ■ Bniption claims,.can do so-at my office '* I and avoid the time and expense of atrip to St.GIoud. ili Office over. thel-Post Office, :Sauk Cjepitr'ii Minnesota." P. EDSON ...;^i .;;. iv ici aiujin j 5£PJ; ,«S ao: j<kja y fflLl ONE BY ONEl. One by One the sands are flowing, One by one the moments fall;. Some are coming, some are going, - Do not strive to grasp them all. I One by one thy duties, wait thee, Let thy whole strength go to, each; Let no future dream elate thee, Learn thou first what these can teach. .One by one—bright gifts of Heaven— Joys are sent thee here below; Take them readily when given, I :Ready too, to let them go. • One by one thy griefs shall meet thee, Do not fear an armed band: One will fade as others greet thee, . Shadows passing through the land. Do njot look at life's long sorrow, : -See how snlall each moment's pain ; God will help thee for to-morrow, Every day begin again. Every hour that fleets so slowly Has Its task to do or bear; Luminous the crown, and holy, - If thou-set each gem with care. Do notllnger with regretting, Or for passing hours despond;. Nor, thy daily toil forgetting, Look too eagerly beyond. Hours are golden links, God's token, I Reaching Heaven; but-one by one Take them; lest the chain be broken Ere tilie pilgrimage be done. _• j—. AUTUMN. O'er Nature's face to-day I trace Resemblance to a sigh-; It wears a look like friend forsook By friend, that knows not why. • I hear sad murmurs round the eaves, And a sob or two o'erhead— ■ "Tis1 Autumn, come to change the leaves Fronvgreen to gold and red. The grass seems fresh as yet, and 'tween The blades some roses shed ■ Their 'Scarlet blushes to the sheen; But, crispy 'neath the tread... 'At, noon the fallen leaf will tell How came this motfn a King, And where his monarch, foots teps fell Was blasted every thing. There's something in the hour and scene That stirs iny saddened teeasfc, As fall* the moon's ensllrered, sheen Where darksome shadows rest. 'Tis like a lonely hifrpstrlng stirred ;;. To-melody by chance. Or like a sudden love incurred By one' expressive glance. -gUiwHtotttj. From the New York Weekly. THE PBBVkKSB INVALID. A Lesson for Waywoard "Wives. BY CLIO STANLEY. Is Agent for soun;4 and reliable J litjU FIRE, LIFE, ACeiDENTAii,-LIFE AND LIVE STOGJflNSURANE COMPANIES. He insures -Live -Stock against Death, and -Theft, In the- Hartford Live Stock Insurance Company—the soundest and onljYi»llable Live Stock Company on tias cmrtiaem; i - N'.jdvtlNlR",'1 !S M^tolasaoa r9di wlL'-wirf-'.JViaJ'i .•'••Hinsnrance Agentj Sauk Centre, ■"%)■ - • /-/Minnesota. Represents the soundest and most reliable Fire, Life and Accident Insurance Companies of the Eastern and Western f-States. Office o'"? +v • ^- -' -"-'" - " Annot, you must .listen for a moment, even if it be for the last time;" Ellicott Vale had closecL his hands jUrjnly—upon—his wifo'jTslender wrists, and tui'ned her bodily,- so that she faced him, and uttering the above words he gazed1 into her brown eyes with an earnest, wistful look, which'his' wife returned with one of. haughty'in- differenoe. | '" You must summon your powers of, invention anew then; your old storiep: of caution and-care have lost theirin-- •teres! for me." <( Annot I Annot! Listen patiently for a iflGment, in your old kind mood and I am sure I can convince you that you are in the wrong." ; - She drew her hands from his hold suddenly, and stepped backward, clamping again the. bracelet fchat hafi become loosened on her arm. . " Ellicott "Vale, I liate you. You took me from my home where I had more than heart could desire, and now yqu, deny me, every little pleasure upon TvhSoh tlset my heart. I tell you I wiltjgo -to-riight. You only care to go alone because Sybil Marsh will be there,, and you care more for her than for mjay.. even thoiu-gh-.I am your .wife." *' Annot, stop ! You have said too much. Your ovraiAeart knows the utter untruth of what you say, and when your passion is .worn out you will be Bori^JoEKliue words you .have spojeen to-night." lie hesitated, a mom«n$,. and tlj^n, went on. " Doctor Everest told me only.this morningthat you ought nbfo to leave your room for a week yet, aiifl, fcels&'yBa are, with:neck an.d arms exposed, insisting upon going out into the chill, njgK$; ah?,!* ,. Tj^i " I must go if you go," was the firm (reply..' '■; '"I consent to go only because it is •sjsjfee* Anhiejft.hirthnight. She will excuse your absence when41 tell her your health will not allow you to come, an4; I'll be Bure to be home early." AnnQthpaitated for a moment, and then the evil angel triumphed. Her htisbahd saw the signs of an inward struggle upon her countenance, and watched her silently but tenderly, in the hope that her better self would come off victor, but his heart sank as she started toward her room with the yards, " I would go if I were dying, so you may or«e)»^b.e carriage at onoe." She passed out of the. apartment grjfch'C.ut another glance at him, and he stood a moment irresolute, then hastening toward the door of her dressing room he turned the key in the ioc^ " She will be mad enough for any imprudence if she is not hindered," was his mental exclamation, " and I must just go and excuse myself in person." With the hope in his heart that his young wife might be in a better mood when he should return, he went softly out, got int^i.-the c^friage which was; waiting, and ordered the man to drive to B street; but it was a white, weary face that he carried into the gay parlor where his sister met him, and she thought, as he made his excuses, that he was as near being sick himself as Annot could have been. She strove to make him forget' his trouble, whatever its nature, while he remained, hut deep down in his man's, h*4—t he loved his wife too truly ahd devotedly to be careless or light-hearted while."she was suffering, even though it was. through her own waywardness ;, so he put .aside the hand which was laid detainingly oh his shoulder, and said, "No, Annie, no longer to-night. I told Annot I would be hack early;" and his sister could say no more, for she saw that he was ill at ease. But a few words are necessary to describe Annot Yale's position. Just two years before she had came to Lynn a bright, happy bride, with the face and heart of a child, but one spoiled by fond indulgence. In her uncle's house she had, as she said, found no wish un- gratified, since her earliest childhood., and she had come to her husband's home with the idea jn her mind that she was .still to be petted and caressed, stall to be treated with fond and lavish indulgence, while it was never expected that she should do aught m return, save to*try and be happy and contented. So she lived on, taking np thought as to her true position or her real every day duties, in which she might have :fbund the most lasting security of happiness, scarcely conscious whether her husband had, in obtaining his wife, lost his ideal, or gained a nobler one. He had often borne with her little outbursts of disappointment and petu- lanoe, yet though he was a kind husband, he could not be blind to her faults, and dearly as he loved the little wife'he had taken " for better or for worse," yet in his sound, sober sense he could not see her going so miserably astray without remonstran.ee. This Annot, in her selfishness, could not bfook, and she had grown to fancy that her husband did not really care for her, or, if he had done so onoe, that he was tired of her now. • Just now-she fancied she had peculiar cause for complaint. He had spent the half of two evenings lately with his sister, who had moved to the place a month before, when he knew that Sybil Marsh was visiting her, and she knew that he had fancied her once, or at least that his family had done, so, and had been anxious that he .should marry her. There was, however, in reality, no foundation for Annot's jealousy, for.Eln- cott Vale had always been indifferent to the stately beauty of SybiL even before he had met at her uncle's house the little blue-eyed Annot Efarge. Since that time he had scarcely, seen her, and now simply treated her politely as his sister's guest, hardly recognizing her title to be called "chosen friend." This night of all nights, Annot was tempted to be perverse and wicked, and", after hearing her husband shut4 the outer, door, and finding that he had absolutely locked her in, she was almost beside herself with anger and outraged pride. She Would not stop to consider the shame and folly of her course, but, hastily opening her bureau drawers, she took from her jewel-ease part of its contents, hiding it in her" bosom, and, throwing a heavy cloak about her, just in her evening dress as she was, she opened the window that led to the veranda, and stepped out. Even then-it seemed as if the good angel, who . had thus far guarded her life, could not entirely give her up, for, as she advanced a step, her eye fell upon the empty cradle in the corner— the little curtained cradle, that, only two short months ago, had held her smiling babe. • The fierce light in her eyes died out as the tears rushed to to them, and, turning back with hasty impulse, she knelt down by it, and wept such tears as only flow from such a jgrief. Her darling Walter ! Could she leave the home from which he had been buiiedj.and where .every little thing reminded her of him ? He was Ellicott's child, too, and it may be her heart softened toward her husband in that bitter moment, and, had he been near, perhaps she would have sought the shelter and protection of. his strong arms, a better woman; but he was beyond hearing of the sobs that shook her delicate frame, and her heart hardened in her bosom again. She arose and stole cautiously. feom the window out to the lawn,' apd then fled, with hasty steps, toward the station, where, she knew, a train must pass within_ half an hour: As she approached the station, she drew her veil more clogely over her face, that no chance passenger Bhould recognize her : and, when the whistle' sounded clear on the night air, she hurried to .the^platform, being the first one to reach the cars as they stopped. There were two passengers beside herself, both gentlemen, who stepped back for her to get in. She hurried into the dingy car, and dropped into the nearest seat, feeling all the time most uncomfortably conscious that, being alona, she was liable to all sorts of unpleasant accidents. However, no one seemed to notice her, and the train rumbled on, and, almost before she realized it, she found herself in the depot at Boston, with strange faces all about her; rough-looking men staring boldly at her unconscious face, and women looking curiously enough at the rich satin dress peeping out from under the plain waterproof cloak. She stood for a moment, hesitating- which way to turn, when a genteel-looking man approached her, and uttered some idle compliment. But, as Annot terrified, recoiled from him, a strong arm thrust, him one side and pushed him unceremoniously down on the damp pavement; but when Annot turned to see who had befriended her, he was out of sight. Her pretty face, alternately pale and flushed witti fear, was apt to win more so, summoning resolution', she approach* ed one of the more quiet of the hack- men who thronged the place, and"asked him in alow, faltering voice, if he could take her to some good boarding place, where she could stay for a few-days, anal riot be questioned. He looked at the lady before him— for such he decided her to bo, in his own mind—and then said " yes." After she had entered, the carriage, and had replied to his question as to whether she had any baggage, he said: " If you havn't any choice as to a boarding 'place, I've a good old aunt, who sometimes takes a lodger or two. You see, I wouldn't want to be recommending any of these other places.; not! but that they may be decent enough, but, then, I don't knowi" Annot thanked him in her heart, but said simply that she ..'would -go-to his aunt's. He jumped up to his seat, and drove rapidly away, stopping, at length, before a small, neat cottage, on a quiet narrow street, where he rang the bell. The door was opened almost instantly by a pleasant-faced little woman, holding a light in her hand; who' ex-| claimed S " Well you're home quick to-night, lad, and I'm glad of it, for supper is' smoking hot; but"—seeing Annot for the first time—" who is th'is."- i She peered at her curiously through her spectacles, as the " lad" of six feet, answered her: A lady, auntie, who wants your nice little front room'for a few days." **iV] "Oh, come right in, then, and you shall have it, and some supper, too, for you look tared out. Have you come far 1" " No," Aanol *eplied faintly; " but I was sick a fortnight ago, and I do not feel as strong.as I did this morning." " I guess, not; for tryou didn't feel better then, y.our folks surely would not have let you come away from home" said the old- lady, bringing tears from poor Annot's eyes again, at the thought of the home she had\eft. She -hustled about until "she had untied. Annot's bonnet, and removed, jt, and was about to unfasten her cloak, when Annot bethought her of the gay dress underneath, and shrank back, saying she would rather go right up to her room.- 44 Well, so you shall, and have your- supper up there too." ' She followed the old lady up the stairs and into the neat) cheerful front room, "where everything looked as if ■giving her welcome. But Annot little heeded the objects around her, for she felt as if she were choking. She-husti-' ly undid her oloak, and letting-it fall j from her bare shoulders, sank fainting, to the floor. "Mercy on mel" exclaimed good Mrs. Bradden, "what could have' brought-her away from home in such disguise ?" As there seemed no probability of her wonder being satisfied by the pale woman lying before her, she threwopen the window, and then as the fresh air failed to revive her, she called at the stair-top for Ned and told him to hurry for a doctor, for the lady was dying. She was not so near the dark-river, though asr Mrs. Bradden had feared, and when Ned. who had needed no second bidding, came back fifteen minutes later, with a grey haired tender -old man whom he introduced as Dr. Gtroy Annot was just opening her..eyes. He looked with calm pitying eyes at the young creature lying there almost unconscious, and then said, after feeling of her pulse and looking at hor. again. " She is not dying ma'am, but she is very ilL/ I fear she has brain fever-. Can she have good care here ?" ■*}'« " As gbdd'-'a* if she were my own," |said -the kind hearted, old lady,, who had taken a fancy at first to Annot's fair faoe. "Just tell me What to do, and it shall be done to-the-minuteil' j Dr. Gray . seemed to beliey<9:,ab§. would be as good as her word, and,giy- ing explicit directions he lefE/tneBJ* saying he wouTci^oom^'' again' in the morning. ;' a\yk Then began the old- lady's k.«r>d,.j .earnest.w°i'k- She managed to get off her clothes without any help, and put a clean night1 robe of4er'own%"^o'ri!n»r | saying to herself-as she did it, .'S X-know | she'will excuse its being none-of the finest, poor.dear," .. fo^g^ She got .her into bed" finally and watched by ner till'n'ear rooming, when as the invalid: still slept,, sbdjyent to her own roopir jujs^&ack (g:the one she had given Annot, and lay down. She was apbused by Annot's cry as she awoke, and found herself in a strange place, f It-Was some time; before she could comprehend,iust^he.re she was; and when she did she liirned"BUob pleading eyes 'fifbund herV'Baying between her sobsj'1^0, Bflieot,'-^nyJhus.ri band, my husbsaii<il'!ltkat tears pam^ to,, the old eyes that watched her, and the spectacles had to be wiped again and again, they grew so dim. Finally she greW more quiet and;ijell aWay again into & deep sleep frpia- which it seemed as if nothing would arouse her., 'So she Waked "ana slept, again for days, uncori'fefious ofUbe.'ti'm.e &A, passed byy kmk equally unconseipu^, of what Went on about her. , j f >tl„ ,- Mrs. Bradden had several other lodgers, all of whom, getting tints at the sad reality being enacted in that little room with tine oloseddpor, went ahfr^' softly, and spoke under their breath, for.fear of disturbing the slok lady. One of thorn, a: jentleman who had come the same ttignt as Annot, and had the room abawe-her, seemed especially ifltej4#s.t©d in her, asking every .time tie met the*landlady, how tbe invalid was getting along. He seemed to have no business,.-for he staid in th'e.hous'e most of the time, going out'justat dusk and coming back' while the other'boarders Were -at -the' tea tablev Once Mrs: Bradden thought-she-saw-hina-cpm'e out'of] the sickroom, but he seemed so much of a gentleinan she could not make up her mfrid to question hiiri.N' - -One morning however, Ned who had eyed him inquiringly every time. he came to the housed ipld .his aufat that he was confident the gentleman was the one who 'was _watchirfg Mrs/ Vale at th p. depot, for they discovered her name on one of her -bandkerchiBfjir,-*- and he must'beunaware that she was a married woman, or else he had evil in .his heart. . So Mrs. Bradden made upner'mind; 'finally to ■ question him, and--findout who lie was. .. That very morning, just as she had made up her mind to watch him a little closer,, she saw him c6ine| down tne stairs and softly unclose the. door of the-sick room arid'enter., To go in After,him.-.- was her..first, thought, and as she was a lady who rarely -wait ed for second thought's, she" • went' ih [just in time to hear■ -him.say,r."Popr child,.pool4.child.". She-kept back her |riBing anger., as she watched him lean ' over, the" sick woriran,' v/ith' Buch.deepj sadness in his eyes, only saying, as she [smoothed the hrovvn, wavy hair- from |her forhead.-.; -.--: .-: ,j itsttAliiri, " You seem to. know this lady. May-'j be she is a relation of your's sir ?"■ '.■'• -J " Yes, she is. Then-■ while a quick- flush mantled his face,-: he added, " Is her husband with her?" " No I Bless your heart I She oame quite alone the same evening that you yourBelfdid, and was taken tiick all of a sudden -r though she did say she had, been sick a spell ago, and.maybo this' is only a relapse. ..Mrs. Bradden was confident now that h«e was tf good, honest man, or she would'nt have told him m&mi. idtf' ft dare say it was a relapse, as you atH^So she tame entirely alone ?" " Yes sir. "If you'fcnow her-friends, [maybe you'll "let them know where, she Is 7" /She looked at him inquiringly and he seemed 'somewhat embarfassea as he replied*: "'. "^_ > •*'.*" *;.".- ^v4*??! "I $imk not. -At -any rate we had better wait .'till we know whether she :dewres.i$TOJjiQt.V ,ma »,,.,mn<i» t. As. Mrs,' Bradden took Out her-knit ting work and sat dowft,' he went back to his rOom'-;- but every day-after that he brought in flowers for the invalid's room : rare exotics that filled the little chamber with exquisite, delicious perfume, and Beemed at times to remind Annot when in her right mind,. of hot- own forsaken home and thejtin'dhandl that hover used to fail iri leaving the bunch of parisies' or soses. Aleside.-ber| plate at the 'morning.-meaL . How-- she tossed about .then. -Would the. roses ever bloom for her again? Would herT great purple pansies at home rest over her heart as in tho slays gone by>7 And the little grave rUHdej.,the willow tree, could, she endure never to see it again? - The. old doctor, who came every day; said she was 6'nly -*havirig u retfction';af-] ter great nervous- excitement and;phys-- ical exhaustion) and they should let her- sleep all she would.. So they w.'a'tch-1 ed patiently, letting nature be/as she--- ever is her own best restorer, '; . - k< One morning Annpt awoke quite.herj Iself; and called Mrs. Bradden to her, |telhng her the whole iad, story of her] flight from home; and'Beggirfg -her- ;tb| se'nd word tb'her husband at onoe. "y-i-:. ■ fftlle-cannot have, forgotten me," she said, with, a sighjf, "be was always so generous and forgiving... v.-. '. , "Of course -be- hasn't forgotten you..-; and he don't ^deserve- .orie of- Sdd-'a blessings-if he don't come tbe.very-mm- jute he knows .where to find you. If I Jhad Keen in his place,' I'd hat^-fotind you lorigago." . '"' '*'■•''"-~f ■/'< . ; -J -' ""How.lorig have >I-beenpsick.?'-':1 ;- v ".Two weeks dWar. .iong enough for him to hunt the State over." i^,,-;... j ' " Not a. word against ElUodVpleaaei-: It was all m^o^'fi'altV*,*'ii~' " Mrs. Bradden kept still,.but did not change: her opinion .any. Apnot had hgr promiee,- though, and she lay there, lookiBg"ahiiG8t like he^r^ self -agate, ■: With a bright smde-deepen- |ing'Ntiie dimples-in-.-her two cheeks, until sleep finally overcame, her again. . .Andbowwa? wvrlih Ellicot ValiB^' Had he really'forgotfcen his young wife, or'ssits He, after.alh urifoBgivingi? ^N i J .;. 4h-, reader!- had you. looked. under' the hat that"Was; drawh: down over his ey^s,t¥fid' pusfied back •ffie-bla6k,'.'"cbrl- irig ihau,,'"-:'yo%--would^h;ave:vkno.wn-.tlift| 'Strange* irisib-e.jopm .aboy^^as Annot'8 own husband, wh.o-.had.-rievorlp&t sight of her sinoe she got in" tho -cars' af ;the| Lynn stfttiori^'tWO-vreakW-befdre... - .-■ I -a ; As it was,. Mrs.-. Brad.dan.was heartily surprised when - bej^ainA-downtbat at ternoon and acknowie,dg^;who he was an4iaBk^5ltiaehj>r^vileg§.,!^ ^gifting be- sideb^r. until Anript shouTd;awake. jw/?0i' course yobe feajit "|to*l''wake her tQo^juSPS'Uke.'"""/'^; : '.-r-i ' -; " No j fot her'^ffa littlembre rest." """IfiSst as yotfpttafi&'plnrt'if it-was me -I-kftow-I' coujdn^. keejiiriiyJlMids off from her. The dear, pretty little orca: 'tw&'ui-vj:'t-i'ii« .^xfi-.-i.i..Ni-v- ■••j.j.-N.-:-' '■.' . Whether EihVcot'Vale pioughtt th*J sanietprBuc)t WA^p ^^-■•J^eniwi- DUf 1* was. a 'veiy teM«fexrj^lX>'rwipJ iiss That ^t. length rouffid'Annot fr4&i.her srdm- bers, arid iffie awoke to-'flW'hHr bj1*", band's arms around-her, and Wiff"«^«ieb' pressed close to hers, as he whispered^ "^•""Shafr^ta'Ke you home, darling?" Ah, Swe'l'^BfeW she clung to'"-hi^i then,-as if she would neveT let hite igp"i how, as soon as she was able, he took her back, and how Annot felt that she had-'reaHy been-awakened'to: a riewlife of hope and duty, her husband k^ew and remembers, and he never regrets his little>vife's-trial4.iriasmach as it has brotighv him such a tender, affectiohate' Land thoiightfiil Attribt;'. ^Man'y a:.kiiid message found its Way to old Mrs. -Bradden every year,.accom-' panied'by substantial gifts that glad- "dehe'd her" kind^h'eart, -riot, so much for their; value in dollars and cents as for the.,-feelings they bespoKe. Once Annot visited her, sleeping iri that same little^Tooin -'where' she had slept so -manydonosom'e rri-igbts, and where .she had rat length, found, her awaicening, and it added npt a little, to Ned's satisfaction to '■ thii>'K, she would ride'from the 'depot _with no one but hiriiself. ■' Longi'ago,'.;-Kind old Mrs.' Bradden slept in th& quiet-churchyard, but even tnpw she,:is,-.not": forgotten.. Another 'suriny-faped bpy and a little, blue-eyed girl Often find their'way "to the humble gravel -.and'-scatter fresh flowers that fill [fctie,.--.ajif 'around, with fragrance,, and tell? fhe'smiling listener how bright the pioundTopKs again,' -and bow they are Bure the an gels' watch over: it.-/ And our Annot, somewhat older-,, but with the same, happy, -thoughtful, face, Kisses them' bath as: she answers, "1 thinK" so fob."'" *'*Ff "'•:'-'' . ..-Tu£ 'TftOE'LiFB-.-^-The 'best supported, mos.t. serene and dignified earthly life is that which draws its principal motives [and delights; fioin Goo. and eternity i A'iasfn.'iinmersed- all "the year Icing in worldly-. affairs',' -full-;of 'ambition- arid care, ^planning, -striving fti^dr doing what- Ispever he'- does .with.-bis,' ey.es set on fthirigs !*ere, never -once raising his [thoughts; in reverence, 'arid' religious [trust .and prayer, to the Lord Over all, never once pausing upon the momentous fact that, after his. course here is ended there comes- another for him, more prolonged, and in every way [more noteworthy.'than this.;- that man is—well,. the plain-spoken- old. Bible would",say,--Ae is a fool."- So be is. It se'eriis-ra''iittle'-harsh and uncivil to say Ijustth^t now; biit-'by.drid-.by, when we ha.ve all emerged from the ferment and delusion of, -this urgent and noisy life and*are able to See temporal matters About as they are, being no longer imposed on by their nearness to us and Ithpdin of them, the probability is' we Ishali agree that fool was pretty nearly |'tfae"-Word'.—Rev. N. -J. -Burton: _ VI went to the legislature last year," said a Georgian". "Well, I Went to Augusta and took dinner at a hotel.-: Bight before meat the table sat a membeEftom one of the back tpwna, who had perhaps newer taken dinner atahotel before In, his life. Before" his plate wasra-dlsh: of peppers, and he kept looking at theia... Flnaliy,' as the' waiters were slow jabopt hrlnglng:'ai>-. the things, he took np his jfprk and soused- one into' his mouth. As he jbrpu'ght down his grinders upon it the tears came into his eyes. At last spitting the pepper-Into' his hand, "he' -laid' it dbwn: by the side pi hi s"plate, and with a voice that set the whole table In a roar, exclaimed, 'Just lie there aatf edotff**. :.A,good lady,-who -hod two children sick with' the measles, wrote a friend for the best (remedy; The friend had just received a note from another lady Inquiring the way to makepickles; ia the confusion, the lady who Inquired about the pickles received the remedy for the measles, and the anxious jjapther of the sick children read with horror the following: ".Scald' them three or four times inr-veryihot viriegarj and sprinkle them With salt, and in a few .days they will be cured. - ul- ~=. t' *tb "Ttf Sou aa;e a business man, Waste not even the newspaper in-whlch-you advertise; but, after you and your fanffdy are done rwith. ithenV; send tiiem- to your friends and acquaintances-, and, to merchants scattered abroad. TTton "Willnnd it.to jrpur Interest by So doing. Xiike bread«ast upon thewaters, after awhile the attention -thus conferred upon others snail;"return t'o you fourfold in substantia^ |buslnes's benefits. M«wspapefs- are, par ex- ceilence, the great advertising mediums of the world, Othormodes of adverfeisihg, doubt- ^ess,Jd,d good; more or ^ess;' but the newspaper exceeds all^otliers eoimoined In efficiency and results.. '".'•'- Qirlsi,"t'>5eware of transcient -young men. Never suffer the addresses of a stranger; recollect that a steady fermer-boy or a mechanic Is-.wocth all the floating trash in the world. Tne alTaremfeits of a d&ridy- Jack, with a gold [chain about his neck; a walking-stick In his paw(4bome honest tailor's Coat on his back, land a brainless sknll, .can never make up for the loss of a father's. liouseV's gb"6'd;m6ther's counsel, and- the- society of brothers and sis* ters;2j^ejr.raffeo^ons':-last, j while-j'those! of a rich young - man are lost In the wane of a rhprieymbon; . ,«:; .y***' ' .Be-*'. -Henry.. ■Ward Beeeher says bf the '• Items column" ih4he'newspapers, that It is Worth more than a3l'th& small- fty of correspondents, with oh editor thrown into boot! Like a-corayan, it stretches along its columns witn packages and- parcels, spices and .gems, pits, of .fraginehts!of:'cunniiIgJy wrought metals, gathered from: the -.Orient ..arid the Whole world -besictesf The items of a paper, tt'ike'tUe/stufflng bf-a"Shah'ksglvlhg turkey [represents-every thing in the house, crusts oi bread, craftkers anftflilsplcei "whlit. gdeS;most "agadrist the grain? A reaper V*^N ".- - ■ A: thorn'En -the hush is Worth4 two In the hand. . adt 10 ^NLu'ftj The largest rooife in, the world-^r'oom for improvement!" :. "Tlie course.of taip love Is a,race^vhere often there Is a fOjlse start; j Lay by a good store of patience and put It whefe'you:cdri,'findit-, -- ■ '- .The inosViaiidable ambition Is to be wise; the greatest wisdom to be good. ..- igood JElck but of-doors, is, to some boys, better than all .the rich ?neles in the world. A little wrong-going in the beginning lead- eth to a great 'sin in the end. | :'Temptationis the'flre that Wrings up the scum of the heart,
|Title||The Sauk Centre Herald (Sauk Centre, Minnesota), 1867-10-03|
|Edition||Volume 1, Number 18|
|Date of Creation||1867-10-03|
|Publishing Agency||J. H. & S. Simonton (Sauk Centre, Minnesota)|
|Minnesota Reflections Topic||Communication|
|Item Physical Format||Newspapers|
|Formal Subject Headings||
Advertising -- Newspapers
|Locally Assigned Subject Headings||Sauk Centre Herald|
|Minnesota City or Township||Sauk Centre|
|State or Province||Minnesota|
|Contributing Organization||Sauk Centre Area Historical Society, 430 Main St. South, Sauk Centre, Minnesota 56378|
|Rights Management||Use of these materials is governed by U.S. international copyright laws. Please contact the Sauk Centre Area Historical Society for permission to publish this image.|
|OCLC Control Number||1715988|
|Fiscal Sponsor||Grant provided to the Minnesota Digital Library Coalition through the Library Services and Technology Act (LSTA) and the State Library Services and School Technology unit of the Minnesota Department of Education.|
Brtng"** •••••• •
VOLUME I.- ,*■*
SAUK CENTRE, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1867.
Whi ^mh^Mtin iJraUK.
PUBM-SHED..: EVEfeVT THURSDAY MORNING,
A_t Sank Oentre, Minn.,
• BY J. H. & S. SIMONTON.
«B» Office corner Third and Seventh streets,
one block west of the Sank Centre House.
TWO DOLLARS A YEAR IN ADVANCE.
Rates of Advertising:
11 w 1 2w|3w |3m |6m
|100 | 1251 1501 3 50 | 6 00
|1 50 | 2 00 | 2 50 | 4 00 | 8 00
3 " '
1200 | 2751 350] 5 50 | 1000
[3 00 | 4 00| 5 00| 7 00 | 12 00
1500 | 6 50 | 8 00| 10 00 120 00
1 S 00-1 1000 | 12 00 | 20 00-1 40 00
.. Legal advertisements TSc'entsper square;f