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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. — 12 April 1876

*^u^p.ugUHBB3roaraa01K»jfcBeK^^ A I N S A N A N S The Habits of the Busy Ant—Their Soeial Re lations. Mr. Charles Dudley Warner writes from Munich to The Hartford Courant: The student of comparative anatomy may find in Munich rare facilities for* his pursuit, and he can enjoy advan tages for studying the human brain which exist nowhere else in the world. Perhaps you, who are busy anatomi zing veteran politicians (instead of looking for a fresh subject) in order to secure, not the best specimen, but the most eligible one for the first president of our second centennial, will not care to hear about any other scientific ex periments but some of the readers of The Courant may be interested in an unscientific word or two about what I saw the other day at the institution for the insane. The director, Herr Prof. Bernhardt Guddin, invented some years ago a method of minutely examining the brain, which I believe is new, and a machine for facilitating the operation which is original. By means...

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. — 12 April 1876

BED WING AND VICINITY. Chicago and North-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 D. in. PAPER HANGING, Knlsoinining. White Washing and Painting done neatly to order by John M. Ingmhaic. Orders left at Poole's drug store. DONT forget the lecture before Wa couta grange on Friday evening nest. FARMERS generally are ready to sow wheat as «oon as the weather permits. A CHILD of Mr. Olin, of West avenue, fell from a step yesterday and broke his thigh. THUNDER-STORMS and flocks of ducks and geese betoken the approach of warm weather. HARROWS of the very best kind and at low priees at II. J. Helmeke's. Give him a call. THE ice went out of the river in front of this eity at five o'clock on Thursday ejrening laet. E A LEVI has a» handsome show-case at his door in which he displays a fine lot of spring goods. ONE of the two score and odd of Red Wing saloons has...

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. — 19 April 1876

VOL. III. Terms of Subscription. Single Copy, per year Five Copies to one address Ten $2 00 8 75 15 00 tCw" Subscriptions must be paid in advance in all cases. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 column, 1 year, $140, 1 month, *25 85. 16 50, 10 35, 6 1-16" 25, 4 1 inch 16, 3 Special notices in editorial columns, 15 cents per line, forfirstinsertion, and after, wards, in special notice column, at 5c-crusade, per line. The date following the name iu the ad dress is the time of the commencement of the subscription not paid for. —One "W. W.," of Viola, accus es us of persisting in sending him the GRANGE ADVANCE, although he don't want it. After reading his communication, however, we are forced to conclude that he is a fraud, for he charges us with opposing the greenback policy! If he does read the ADVANCE, (which we cannot be lieve,) he is evidently too great a dolt to understand plain English, as our readers will readily perceive. We are an anti-monopolist, Mr. "W. W.," and we don't mean to be driv 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. — 19 April 1876

THE FIRESIDE. SAILED TO-DAY. Sailed to-day: Facedthe gray seas and white winter skies, None watching from the quay with straining eyes. Sailed to-day: Far in his distanthome, sad faces bow And whisper, "is his ship unancaored'now T" Sailed to-day: A tearless mother musrs on the morn They bade her cheer, because her boy was born. W lids Sailed to-day: And those who loved him best uri flight. The bittermessage reached himbutlastnight. Sailed to-day: With laughand boon companions left bemad To mock him in the ghostly midnight wind. Sailed to-day: The day of loving parting is so sad, But we have learned to think guch day is glad. Sailedto-day: We*mourn with torture-tears thatdrop with in, Whitenour hair, and wear our faces thin. Sailed to-day: O, cold grey seas! O, sullen" winter skies Will there be ever summer in our eyes, Sailed to-day: Shall we notalways feel tfiis biting coMf There is no summer when the heart is old. Sailedto-day: Well, ships go out, but theycomebackagain— A day ol ...

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. — 19 April 1876

THE FIRESIDE. SAILED TO-DAY. Sailed to-day: Faced the gray seas and white winter skies, None watching from the quay with straining eyes. Sailed to-day: Far in his distant home, sad faces bow And whisper, "is his shipunancnorednow?" Sailed to-day: A tearless mother muses on the morn They bade her cheer, because her boy was born. Sailed to-day: And those who loved him best urged on his flight. The bitter message reached him but last night. Sailed to-day: With laughand boon companions left behind To mock him in the ghostly midnight wind. Sailed to-day: The day of loving parting is so sad, But we have learned to think guch day is glad. Sailed to-day: We mourn with torture-tears that drop with in, Whitenour hair, and wear our faces thin. Sailed to-day: O, cold grey seas! O, sullen winter skies! Will there be ever summer in our eyes. Sailed to-day: Shall we not always feel this biting cold? There is no summer when the heart is old. Sailed to-day: Well, ships go out, but they come back aga...

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. — 19 April 1876

•.-•.•V .:•.*-. A FOB'S BELLS. Edward 8. Gould in Appleton's Journal. Hear the holy Sabbath Bells— A Christian Bells! What a world of consolation in their utter ances dwell1 They commemorate the day When "the stone was rolled away Prom the Sepulchre," where lay The Lord ef Glory—slain lor sin not His own! There He burst the bonds of Death With Omnipotence's breath, And.majesticallyrose, Trinmpantly o'er His foes, To the right hand of God. Three in one— Where he maketh intercession For our manifold transgression Evermore? Now the bells are loudly calling, bidding ev eryone repair To the sanctuary, Where W may offer praise and prayer Their reverbereting echoes, through the cir cumambient air, Are rolling, rolling, rolling. They are calling, calling, calling, Intones that are consoling. And in tones that are appalling— To believers, consolation To thescorners, condemnation, Evermore! Still the bells are tolling, tolling, And their echoing notes are rolling Over vale and plain and mount...

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. — 19 April 1876

•AFTER FOE'S BELLS. Edward S. Oould in Appleton's Journal. Hear the holy Sabbath Bells— Christian Bells! What a world of consolation in their utter ances dwell! They commemorate the day When "the stone was rolled away Prom the Sepulchre," where lay The Lord «f Glory—slain lor sin not His own! There He burst the bonds of Death With Omnipotence's breath, Andjnajeshcallj rose, Triumpantly o'er His foes, To the right hand of God. Three in one— Where he maketh intercession For our manifold transgression Evermore Now the bells are loudly calling, bidding ev eryone repair To the sanctuary, where We may offer praise and prayer Their reverbereting echoes, through the cir cumambient air, Are rolling, rolling, rolling. They are calling, calling, calling, In tones that are consoling. And in tones that are appalling— To believers, consolation Tothescorners, condemnation, Evermore! Still the bells are tolling, tolling, And their echoing notes are rolling Over vale and plain and mountain Calling a...

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. — 19 April 1876

& ADVANCE. W E N E W A W 19, 1876 YOUK 5 Publisher A Editor. Th« R^ublci^ on Finance. The editor of the Republican discusses the financial question on the sani^prin^iple 'T%t boys engage in a wrangle, at ffglsiling societies. flto#r, S^ftave^eiljlr space, time, npr inlSKSItiprf^l such occupation. Weft%rfte^for mtelUgeiit people to ^%^r*|r4Jifve that they will le satisfied, with twaddle and, as we ar#r/ot an aspirant for office, nor tHfe servant of a party, we have BOt:continually before us the appre hension that our utterances may be disapproved by our masters the party managers. In urging this or any other question, we have only a single object in view, an0 that is to get at thfc truth. We are always ready to be convinced that we are mistaken, for we have learned that our judgment is not "infallible, and whenever we are satisfied that we are in error, we hope that we have sufficient moral courage to acknowl edge it anJ, retraqt., In what we have hitherto said on the financial q...

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. — 19 April 1876

THE GBANGE ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 19, 1876.t II. H. YOUK Or, Publisher & Editor. The Republican on Finance. The editor of the Republican discusses the financial question on the same principle that boys engage in a wrangle at debating societies. Now, we have neither space, time, nor inclination for such occupation. We write for intelligent people to read, and do not believe that they will be satisfied with twaddle and, as we are not an aspirant for office, nor the servant of a party, we have mot continually before us the appre hension that our utterances may be disapproved by our masters the party managers. In urging this or any other question, we have only a single object in view, and that is to get at the truth. We are always ready to be convinced that we are mistaken, for we have learned that our judgment is not infallible, and whenever we are satisfied that we are in error, we hope that we have sufficient moral courage to acknowl edge it and retract. In what we have hither...

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. — 19 April 1876

J^#* ar» ly^t!!*' COEEESPONDENCE. Contributions for this department are respectfully solicited, and those who aid us in this manner will bare our thanks We hare only to ask writers to avoid personali ties and abuse. Fable of the Blind Man. The following scholarly production is is from the Zumbrota Independent, and supposed to be intended for an alle gorical" argument in favor of the Mid land railroad. Our devil suggests that it is, perhaps, a ''paragorioal" applica tion to cure the Roscoe colic. A countryman was offered once a horse for dollars ten. The owner said such chance you ne'or will find again. The greeney smiled with knowing wink. And said horses will cheaper grow I think. If not, some man who knows my reputation well, Will see some other man who has a horse to sell, Aad that other man, that I hisfriend may be, Will come into our town and give a horse to me. The neighbors 'round talking to themselves did say. The horse is good and cheap, that's plain as day, But if he gets ...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 19 April 1876

*.<p></p>Advanc The Grange&m&Wi?iW**JV''*t» Y^fXSXH^ h. A. YOUNG, EMTOB AVD Paor'*. REDWING. MINNESOTA TIMELY TOPICS. American women remain the best in the world, in spite of the Washington developments of crookedness among men. Here the country has been for a month or more without a minister to England, and no war yet with that blarsted country. The great pastor of Plymouth is free to declare that if the law of Calvin were the law of God he would turn rebel and join Lucifer. "Old Abe" the Wisconsin war eagle will have sumptuous quarters at the Centennial where he will wink at the British lion and attract attention gen erally. The Philadephia people did not turn out very well to see Booth in Julius CaBser probably because the Author of the play says nothing about the Cen tennial. New Yorkers wink at each other and laugh over the common expectation that of all the visiters to the Cen' ennial nine-tenths will spend more time in New York than in Philadelphia. Presid...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 19 April 1876

The Grange Advance L. d. YOUNG, EMTOR AND PROP'S. REDWING. MINNESOTA TIMELY TOPICS. American women remain the best in the world, in spite of the Washington developments of crookedness among men. Here the country has been for a month or more without a minister to England, and no war yet with that blarsted country. The great pastor of Plymouth is free to declare that if the law of Calvin were the law of God he would turn rebel and join Lucifer. "Old Abe" the Wisconsin war eagle will have sumptuous quarters at the Centennial where he will wink at the British lion and attract attention gen erally. The Philadephia people did not turn out very well to see Booth in Julius Caeser probably because the Author of the play says nothing about the Cen tennial. New Yorkers wink at each other and laugh over the common expectation that of all the visiters to the Cen'ennial nine-tenths will spend more time in New York than in Philadelphia. President Manual Prado, of Peru came as far west as Niagara F...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 19 April 1876

A. T. STEWART. f\ How he Became a Millionaire—Story of .his Life. The death of the great merchant, Alex. T. Stewart, has naturally awak ened an interest inthe history of his rise to immense wealth. He was born in Ireland, of Scotch parents, either in 1795 or 1802, but of this authorities differ. He inherited the spirit and latentpower of the Scotch-Irish race that haddominated inthe North of Ire land for two centuries. The New York Sun, probably the best cyclopedial authority among newspa pers, gives an interesting account of the millionaire's life, from which the facts here given are selected. At eight years of age he was an orphon, and was pared for by his grandfather, who, with a view of educating him for the Protestent Church, sent him to Trini ty College in Dublin, but he was with drawn from that institution after the death of his grandfather. He came to America in 1818 to seek his fortune. It has often been said that he arrived in New York penniless and without friends, but th...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 19 April 1876

A T. S E W A How he Became a Millionaire—Story of .his Life. The death of the great merchant, Alex. T. Stewart, has naturally awak ened an interest in the history of his rise to immense wealth. He was born in Ireland, of Scotch parents, either in 1795 or 1802, but of this authorities differ. He inherited the spirit and latent power of the Scotch-Irish race that had dominated in the North of Ire land for two centuries. The New York Sun, probably the best cyclopedial authority among newspa pers, gives an interesting account of the millionaire's life, from which the facts here given are selected. At eight years of age he was an orphon, and was cared for by his grandfather, who, with a view of educating him for the Protestent Church, sent him to Trini ty College in Dublin, but he was with drawn from that institution after the death of his grandfather. He came to America in 1818 to seek his fortune. It has often been said that he arrived in New York penniless and without friends, but thi...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 19 April 1876

tt*n 2ED WING AND VICINITY. Chipago and North-Western Rail way. Tia« of departure of Passenger Trains from Winona, inteffeot January, 1876: Leave for Chicago and the East, 4:50 p, m. Leave for Chicago and the West, 12:20 D. m. PAPER HASGIKG, Kalsomining. White washing and Painting done neatly to order by John It. Ingraham. Orders left at Poole's drag store. DECORATIVE wallpapers at Lawrence & Co.'s. 28tff A GREAT variety of shawls, &c, at Sheldon's. *28w3 ANOTHER lot of Hamburg Edging received this week at Boxrud Bros. 28 THE new stock of wall paper at Law rence & Co.,8 will be sold at lowest prices. 28tf THE Znmbrota stage in now making its regular daily trips and the roads are passably good. Now is the time for gardening and you will find a fine assortment of tools at Nelson & Peterson's. ANY one wishing to purchase a good residence cheap can hear of a first rate chance by applying at this office. To MAKE room for other goods, Mrs. Charles will sell her stocks of w...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 19 April 1876

SED WING AND VICINITY. Chicago and North-Western Rail way. Time of departure of Passenger Trains from Winona, in effect January, 1876: Leave for Chicago and the East, 4:50 m. Leave for Chicago and the West, 12:20 m. PAPER HANGING, Kalsomining. White Washing and Painting done neatly to order bv John M. Ingraham. Orders left at Poole's drug store. DECORATIVE wall papers at Lawrence & Co.'s. 28tf A GREAT variety of shawls, &c, at Sheldon's. *28w3 ANOTHER lot of Hamburg Edging received this week at Boxrud Bros. 28 THE new stock of wall paper at Law rence & Co.,8 will be sold at lowest prices. 28tf THE Zumbrota stage in now making its regular daily trips and the roads are passably good. Now is the time for gardening and you will find a fine assortment of tools at Nelson & Peterson's. ANY one wishing to purchase a good residence cheap can hear of a first rate chance by applying at this office. To MAKE room for other goods, Mrs. Charles will sell her stocks of worsteds and ...

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. — 26 April 1876

VOL. III. Terms of Subscription. Single Copy, per year Five Copies to one address Ten $2 00 8 75 15 00 Ed5*Subscriptions must be paid in advance in all cases. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 column, 1 year, $140,1 month, $25 85. 16 50, 10 35, 6 1-16" 25, 4 1 inch 16, 3 Special notices in editorial columns, 15 cents per line, for first insertion, and after. wards, in special notice column, at 5c per line. The date following the name iu the ad dress is the time of the commencement of the subscription not paid for. ForThe Midland Railroad. ZUMBROTA, April 20th, 1876. Mr. Editor:—I landed at Red Wing Aug. 22d, 1856, being engaged to go twenty miles into the country to survey a village on the north branch of the Zumbro. I arrived in Red Wing near night of Saturday and put up at the old American House, kept by Dick Downing. Sunday I heard Rev. J. W. Hancock preach at the little brown school house, there being no church building in town. During the day I climbed Barn bluff, looked over the town, and ...

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. — 26 April 1876

_Ew» -^,, *-~*£Z*aB£g¥*?£i V" SELECTED M1SCELTLANYA E I E SCOUT His Perils and Escapes as a Scout Under Grant. The following is an account adventure of C. S. Bell,the Unio: in Mississippi. It was publish© New York Ledger in 1869, and made doubly interesting in view?* of the prominence given Bell by his tesl timony before Clymer's Congressional' committee in the St.Louislwhisky After a few days of rest Beltf sent to Gen. Chalmers with a! of twenty men, with Sergt. S his second in command, on an el tion to the Memphis and Charleston Railroad. Chalmers had made a second* attack on Colliersville, and had met with a bloody repulse. He felt angry and revengeful, and said so Bell: "Tear up the track. Fire into the train. Throw them over an embank ment. Do all the damage you can, don't show any mercy." Bell left the camp very much trou bled as to what course to pursue to retain Chalmers' favor, and to prevent damage to the UniQ&i3»use~.l About 11 o'clock blithe night of the about nine m...

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. — 26 April 1876

SELEOTEi) MISCELLANY. ISISIjIi, E SCOUT. His Perils and Escapes as a Scout Under Grant. The following is an account of an, adventure of C.S. Bell,the UnionScout, in Mississippi. It A\as published'in the New York Ledger in 1800. and it,, was made doubly interesting in view of the prominence given Bell by his tes timony before ciymer's Congressional committee in theSt.Louis]whisky cases: After a few days of rest Bell was sent to (Jen. Chalmers with a force of twenty men, with Sergt. Scales as las second in command, on an expedi tion to the Memphis and Charleston Railroad. Chalmers had made a second attack on Colliersville, and had met with a bloody repulse. He felt angry and revengeful, and said so Bell: ••Tear up the track. Fire into the train. Throw them over an embank ment. Do all the damage you can, don't show any mercy." Bell left the camp very much trou bled as to what course to pursue to retain Chalmers' favor, and to prevent damage to the Union cause. About 11 o'clock on the n...

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. — 26 April 1876

A STRANGE CURL. It liung o'er her shoulders divinely, A curl of magnificent gold: I thought, as it lay there supinely Of tresses that German girls sold, I envied the curl so reposing, Like sunshine or ambient pearl, But while I was dreamingly dozing I felt with a quivering whirl— And that curl—ah! my, dream was then ended I lay there aghast on the floor, While its owner in ignorance wended, 'Mid silence, her steps to the door! E A S I O N S A Few Timely Hint* to Uunfashionable Peo ple. Some people regard time spent in studying fashions as totally lost, but it is more than probable that whenever tbose people have selections of goods or articles of clothing to make they either call upon some well-posted friend for advice or they make woe ful blunders in their choice. A famil iarity with materials and customs, as well as with opinions of people of ac knowledged good tastes is indispen sable to an economical and tasty se lection of fabrics and styles when ad ding to one's wardrobe. Skil...

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