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Elephind.com contains 1,746 items from Grange Advance, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 2 February 1876

A YonDf Girl Oatraged and After wards Beaton «o Deatn. A terrible double crime is recorded by the papers of Youngstown, Ohio. The victim was Lizzie Giromloucher, daughter of a widow who resided at Powerstown, a small place in close neighborhood to Youngstown. Th'e murdered girl has been living at home with her mother for some time past, but previousiy she was in the employ of Mrs. H. Heasley, who re sides on the Poland road, about three quarters of a mile from where the body was found. Lizzie started from home to go to Mrs. Hcaslcy's after her clothes, since which time no one but her murderer is known to have spoken to her. An hour or two afterward a man named Richard Stevens entered a thicket to get a stick, and discovered the body of the girl at a point about fifty yards from the road. Her veil, which she wore when she left home, was fastened and twisted about her neck and imbedded in the flesh, indicating that it was by this she had died. Her little black winter hat was lying clo...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 2 February 1876

BED WING AND VICINITY- Chicago and f^orth-Western Bail way. Time of departure of Passenger Trains from Winona, in effect January, 1S76: Leave for Chicago and the East, 4:50 p. m. Leave for Chicago and the West, 12:20 p. m. IMPORTANT.—We are in need of every cent due us in order to make additions our office, and respectfully request our subscribers who are in arrears to remit amounts due. This date of .the com mencement of their subscription is ap pended to the address on each paper that is in arrears. Send post-office orders for amounts over $3. FOR the benefit of those who are not aware of the laws regarding newspaper subscribers, we append the following: Any person who takes a paper regu larly from the post office-whether direct ed tc his name or another's, whether he subscribed or not—is responsible for the pay- If any person orders his name discon tinued, hetnust pay all arrearages, or the publishers may continue to send it until payment is made, and collect the full amount—whet...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 9 February 1876

VOL. III. Terms of Subscription. Single Copy, per year $2 00 Five Copies to one address S 75 Ten 15 00 ICp*Subscriptions must be paid in advance in all cases. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 column, 1 year, $125, 1 month, *15 72. 9 42, 6 25, 4 1-16" 19, 2 Special notices in editorial columns, 15 cents p*r line, for first insertion, and alter, wards, io special notice column, at 5c per line. —We regret to see that Jefferson Davis has been so weak as to write a letter contradicting the statements of Mr. Blaine. Had the Southern Confederacy succeeded in maintain ing an independent government, Mr. Davis would have had the chief glory of founding it. would have been to it what Washington was and is to the United States. The failure of that effort made him the chief rebel and won for him the superlative degree of infamy which he no more deserves, perhaps, than he would have deserved the glory growing out of success, For him to seek to evade the consequences of his position and circumstances, is an e...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 9 February 1876

•"•MasaRasg^ a The Grange Advance H. H. YOUNG, ERROR axa rxer'ii. REDWING. MINNESOTA CURRENT TOPICS. MRS. BEECHEK never smiles. Very proper, indeed, no woman should. THE expected compromise between the government of Prussia and the Catholics has failed, and the former bitterness has been greatly intensified. TALK about the crime of infanticide in the United States! In the district of Middlesex in London, three hundred children arc annually smothered to death in bed by their mothers. THEKE is a lady in Baltimore older than the United States. She had her centennial nine years ago. and has a baby seventy-seven years old. She reads all the accounts of murders in the daily pa. pers, and says Joachin Miller is not a poet! IT may be an unnecessary caution in these hard limes, but if we had an oppor tunity weshould refuse to take all S5 bills on the National bank of Osage, Iowa, for they are fraudulent. The bills are gen uine, but were stolen before signed, and ai woi thless. DOWN in South ...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 9 February 1876

THE EXPIRING YEAR. ETA. MORSE. To the fair mind the closing hours of day Ne'er pass without a thorough winnowing of The seeds through which their mystic mazes silt, Much less the last sad hours of this old year. 'TIS not that meditation drear and sad, Should always crowd upon the shrinking And thus embitter all the days of life fis not that so-called dread eternify o«*yer present to the mind should be Or that the singing birds of hope should fly, Scared by the phantoms fancy conjures up. Man would belalse to nature and himself— To God, as well—should he thus murdertime, By constant dreaming on life to be. Andyet, and yet, a sadness sometimes comes At this sweet hour when joy more welcome were— When we do wish the winter rose to bloom When we do wish the sun a brighter beam. Those hallow'd names—those names of friends once dear, Despite ourselves, upon our mera'ries crowd. 'Tis now that we remember those who late Have passed away—a husband or a wife— A son, or daughter, or a prattlin...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 9 February 1876

THE (HfcAN&E ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY'.), 187(3. H. H. YOUKG. Publisher & Editor. The Financial Reform. We endeavored to show in a re cent article, that the currency con templated by the advocates* of finan cial reform was not, b}- any means, worthless paper evidences of indebt edness, constantly liable to depreci ation, but actual money, having a fixed and unchangeable value, and really sounder than gold cuirjncy or any resting upon a gold basis. W think that we then answered fully every objection that can be urged agaiiibt the reform system, ex cept such as aiise from considering its influence upon the foreign com merce of the country, and upon banking. To the latter of these Under their plan banks of issue are a necessity, and they leem una ble to conceive of any currency system which will render them use less. "What will become of fhe the banks?" is the first question they ask and when told that we propose to dispense with such insti tutions they next assert that it ...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 9 February 1876

CQBBESPONDENCE. fl&3~ Contributions for this department aro respectfully aolicitcd, and those who aid ms in this manner will have our thank- We hare only to ask writers to iv id ncr-miali ties and abuse. The Reason of it. LAKE CITV, Feb. 3d, 1876. Editor of Advance: There is reason in air things, and the world would avoid many serious mis takes, if people would use their judg ments oftener and be guided by fheir prejudices less. I have been somewhat astonished to see many of out old anti monopoly friends, who were very angry last summer because their organization was sold out to the democrats, turn again and follow those who tnen betray ed them. Nor do they stop at this but they now go even to the extent of abusing such as refuse to again become victims of misplaced confidence by do ing as they do. It is a safe rule to abide by, that when a man has deceived you once he will do so again. If he did it intention ally, you must conclude that he is dis honest and unsafe if he did it ...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 9 February 1876

5 «TJ 'i?3'sx"*r^'(Er*aftsc^r^sB-B^ -gs The Presidential Candida «~niorton and Hendricks. [Letter from a Minnesota Repnblicanin Wash ington, Jan. 81.] Grant will not be a candidate. I think he does not desire a renomination. Had his last message contained no recommen dations relative to the school question and taxation of church property, the public generally would have concluded that he was sincere in his "White" letter With our usual uncharitableness toward pubiic men, those recommendations have been considered as bids for the Presi dency. If so, they had more reference to 1880 or 1884 than to 1876. If Grant wanted the nomination he would find some means of letting it be known that in his judgment the "circumstances under which acceptance thereof would be a duty" had arisen. Until he speaks out, no self-respecting man can well press his claims, for in so doing he would charge his White letter as being insincere and hypocritical. Grant is sagacious, and in the face of the general a...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 9 February 1876

CURIOUS ANECDOTES ABOUT WED DINGS. A clegvman in New York was one even ing summoned to his parlor, and found there a couple who wished to be married. The groom was a typical "Bowery boy,*' .and the bride a woman some years his senior, who looked as though her temper might have been soured by long superin tendence of milliners' apprentices. No objection appearing on the questioning of the minister, the couple stood up togeth er and the service was begun. The first part of it went off smoothly, but when it came time for the bride to reply to the question, "Wilt thou take this man," etc, she replied *'No, I won't." There was a sudden pause, some hurried question ing and expostulation by the astonished groom, which effected nothing more than a reiteration of the bride's refusal, and the outraged clergyman, in dignified and "severe words, delivered a scathing re buke and showed the party to the door. A half hour elapsed when the bell rang again, and the same couple appeared. The groom no...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 9 February 1876

BED WING AND VICINITY- Chicago and North-Western Sail way, Time of departure ot Passenger Traius from Winona, iu effect Juuuary, 1876 Leave for Chicago and the East, 4:50 [. in. Leave for Chicago anid tho West, 12:20 i. u:. IMPORTANT.—We are in need of every cent due us in order to make additions ty our office, and respectfully request oar subscribers who are in arrears to remit amounts due. Thu date of the com mencement of their subscription is ap pended to the address on each paper that is in arrears. Send post-office orders for amounts over $3. One Dollar and five cents a'bush el for Wheat at C. H. Smith's, in exchange for Stoves at lowest cash prices i6tf ZUMBROTA is having a revival of re ligion. ZUMBROTA mills are paying 95 cents for wheat. So says the Independent. WHEAT $1.10 per bnshel.—Lake City Leader, of February bth, 1876. THE Madame Renzs Can-Can troupe don't seem to have made a sensation here. WHEAT—No. 1, $1.00. No.2, 96 cents.—Hastings Union of Feb. 2d, 1876. WE are ...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 16 February 1876

VOL. III. Terms of Subscription. Single Copy, per year Fire Copies to one address Ten Special notices in editorial columns, 15 cents per line, for first ineertian, and after, wards, in special notice column, at 5c per line. Commission to Grade Wheat. W Imve criticised the bill introduced to the State legislature, providing for the appointment of a chief and subordinate commission ers for the grading of wheat, a we do not regard it worthy of criti cism. he exercise of a grain of on sense will show that such legislation is folly. S there re such commissioners and that they should fix the grades of wheat to satisfy the farmers, any an that buyers pay a cent a bushel re for it than they do A it that buyers do sometimes cheat the farmers in the grading of wheat, what security could the latter a that such missioners would not conspire with buyers to cheat to a greater N such legislation can the farmers. W at these is a healthy financial system and properly regulated transportation, so as ...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 16 February 1876

Sad and Interesting* Details of the Great Calamity at Robinson's Opera House, Feb. 5th. [From the Cincinnati Commercial, 6th.] Mr. William Eckel, who was one of the first to rush into the fatal vestibule on hearing the cry of Are, and seeing the crowd of people rush out. thus describes the scene: "I was standing on the side* walk talking to some gentlemen when 1 heard the alarm of fire, and as one of my children was inside, I naturally made an effort to force my way in. The entrance was completely clogged with people, how* ever, an3 I never got beyond the middle of the vestibule. My idea is that some of the first crowd that rushed out slipped on the steps and fell, and the immense throng that followed were so terror* stricken that they did not think of steps or anything else except to fling them selves out of the inner door. The conse* que.ices were that there was a general piling up of prostrate and struggling people, those who followed the first rush falling on the top of the othe...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 16 February 1876

SPECTRE MANIFESTATIONS. Looking Into Some mysteries of the Realm of Breams. Dr. Ilibbert has shown that spectres are nothing more than ideas or the recollec ted images of the mind, which in certain states of bodily indisposition have been rendered more vivid than actual impres sions, and that the pictures of the "mind*s eye'' are more vivid than the pictures of tbe body's eye. Sir David Brewster in his "Natural Magic," goes further than this, and shows that the "mind's eye" is actually the body's eye, and that the ret ina is the common tablet on which both classes of impressions are painted, and by means of which they both receive their visual existence under the same optical laws. He thinks that this is not only true in the case of spectral illusions, but that it holds good of all ideas recalled by the memory or created by the imagina tion and that it may be regarded as the fundamental law in the science of pneuma tology. Robert Dale Owen in his ''Footfalls on the Boundary of Anoth...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 16 February 1876

THE GRANGE ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 16, '76. H. II. YOUS 3 Publisher & Editor. Biaine on the Currency. On the ioth inst, Hon. James G. Blaine delivered a speech in con gress on the financial situation, which we have read with close at tention and deep regret. It is not the speech of a statesman, endeav oring to impart information and de monstrate truth, but rather that of a lawyer, anxious to win his case and it is not, by any means, a strong and convincing argument in favor of the measure he ach ccates. starts out with an inexcusable mis representation of toe views of those whom he pretends to combat, and then proceeds to expose the falla. cies, not of the policy they advocate but of that which he attributes to them. For instance, his opening sentence is: The honor of the national ^(vcr? uur.i and the prosperity of the American people are alike menaced by th.se who demand ihe perpetual of an irredeemr.Ue aper curren cy. As nobody demands the "perpet. nation of an irredeemab...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 16 February 1876

CORRESPONDENCE. Contributions for this department are respectfully solicited, and those who aid us in this manner will hare our thank? We have only to ask writers to avoid i.er-Kiali ties and abuse. Lecture of Henry Heys, Before Belvidere Grange P. of H., February 5th, 1876. Worthy Master, sisters and brothers, you have selected me as Lecturer of this grange for the ensuing year. As this is my first opportunity to ad dress you in this capacity, it may not be out of place for me to lay before you a few ideas, as a preface groundwork on which short addresses may be based hereafter The installing officer instructed me in these words: To you is assigned the important duty of imparting instruction to the members of the grange. To this end you will be prepared, at each meet ing of the grange, whenever the time will permit, to deliver short addresses to read or cause to be read, short arti cles containing useful information, and to suggest topics for discussion by the grange. You will also...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 16 February 1876

The Grange Advance H. H. YOUNG, EMTOR AX» Faer'a. REDWING. MINNESOTA POOR little Rhode Island is staggering under a debt of 82,382,500. IT casts $2,000 in Buffalo to slander a school teacher, while in St. Paul the cost is on the other side—it costs the teacher his situation. THE bill for the repeal of the bank* rupt law, which passed the national House last week, does not effect suits or proceedings now in progress. KM ERDY JOHNSON, the state man and jurist, died very suddenly, at Annapolis, Md., on the 19th inst. lie would have been 80 years old in the coming May. SENATOR LOGAN has written a play. It is entitled "Experience in the life of a new Congressman," and was lately put upon the boards, in Washington with great success. THERE are sixty-thousand idle people in Philadelphia. That is to say, without work. No Philadelphian will have an idle tongue until the year after the Cen tennial has passed. NEW YORK has had its turn with the fire fiend. An entire block of thirty large build...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 16 February 1876

TWO SONNETS. I—WIKTER. SOBROW. A gray and leaden sky, without a break. Shuts in the narrow world whereon I look, And, day by day, nine years almost forget To miss the babbling of the ice-bound brook. 1 he woods stand rigid, ghost-like, draped in snow, Lite is no longer there, nor pleasant sound, No breath is stirring in the bitter air, To bid them drop their burdens to the ground The drift lies deeply piled beforemy door, My little garden, touched by winters breath, Laid cold and smooth beneath his icy hand, Looks stark and changeless as the bed of death: 'lis thus my heart, thy desolation chill Holds mc, like cruel winter, dumb and still. II—SPRING SORROW. Spare me that clear, triumphant song of praise, Sweet thrush, with which thou welcomest the morn It wakes too keen a sorrow in my heart, •Who sigh to think another day is born. Ye opening buds, ye sounds and scents of spring, So deeply interwoven with the past, Ye touch that inmostfiberofmy grief. And bring the bitter memories th...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 16 February 1876

4 BED W1TO AND VICINITY- Chicago and North-Western Bail way. Time oi departure ol Passenger Tiaius. from Winonu, in effect January. 1S76: Leave ior Chicago jud the East, 4-50 p. m. Lea\ tor Chicago and the West, 12:20 D. re. IMPORTANT.—We are in need of every cent due us in order to make additions ti our office, and respectfully request our subscribers who are in arre.irs to remit amounts due. Thu date of ihe com mencement of their subscription is ap pended to the address on each paper that is in arrears. Send post-office orders for amounts over $3. FOR the benefit of those who are not aware of the laws regarding newsDaper subscribers, we append the following: Any person who takes a paper regu larly from the post office-whether direct ed to his name or another's, whether he subscribed or not—is responsible for the pay. If any person orders his name discon tinued, he must pay all arrearages, or the publishers may continue to send it until payment is made, and collect the full amount—...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 23 February 1876

VOL. III. Terms of Subscription, Single C:py, per year 'PiTe Copies to one address Ten $2 00 8 75 15 00 U^" Subscriptions must be paid advance in all cases. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 column, year, $125,1 month, *15 I 72. 9 42, 6 I 25, 4 1-16" 19 2 Special notice* in editorial columns, 15 cents p*»r line, for first insertion, and after, wards, in special notice column, at 5c per line. The Bond Question. The legislative committee, to whom was referred the matter of a settlement of the old railro-*] bonds, have made a very sensible report. They show that the position occu pied by this State relation to thtse bonds is not without parallels, and instance the conduct of the States of Indiana, Michigan and Arkansas to prove that similar difficulties have existed in each oi those comnium ties, and have been settled by com promises. They deny that the State is under any moral obligation to pay the full amount of these bonds, or that it is suffering in reputation by such re fusal. They recommend t...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 23 February 1876

intoresting' Extracts Reirnralnp Bab* cook and the Riua President Grant's deposition in the Babcock case is very lengthy. He was first examined by Mr. Cook, one of Bab cock's attorneys, and after stating that he had known Babcock since 1863, and explaining the confidential position which he (Babcock) held in the White House the following salient points were develop* ed: Q. Are you acquainted with the eeneral reputation of General Babcock in the city where he now lives, in the places where he has lived among his associates and acquaintances, in the army and else where, for honesty and integrity? A. I suppose that I might say I have been ac- quainted with his general reputation in -. the army and where he is known, where Vleast he has lived. Elsewhere I do not know anything about it, but I suppose myself to be acquainted with the reputation he has in the army and in this city. Q. Now state, if you please, what his general reputation is, and has been. A. I have always supposed it to be...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
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