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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. — 10 May 1876

W-"r«^«-ij*-is«ell|S(WBa8*9«»JSM6«^ WEDNESDAY. MAY 10, 1876. H. B. YOUNG, Publisher A The Currency Again,'-J* Tliere are two conditions of the currency "J9f a- country essential to itsprq^erity^JOoe df these is that it shall be exchangeable at par with that of otherx coAinlricj ami the other, that its volume shall be free from liability $0 undue contractions and expansions. .'T attain these conditions is the desire of the gen eral community, and to prevent their being reached is the object of bankers, brokers and usurers gener ally. Right here is where the diffi culty exists. The pecuniary inter ests of these two classes are always opposed, and the bankers, &c, though belonging to the far less numerous class, generally contrive to win the day through the power ful influence which their possession of ready money enables them to wield. The reason for the antagonism of interests between these two class es may be briefly stated thus: When the currency is at, par with that of other c...

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. — 10 May 1876

THS GRANGE ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY. MAY 10, 1876. H. H. YOUNG, Publisher A Editor. The Currency Again. There are two conditions of the currency of a country essential to its prosperity. One of these is that it shall be exchangeable at par with that of other countries and the other, that its volume shall be tree from liability to undue contractions and expansions. To attain these conditions is the desire of the gen eral community, and ro prevent their being reached is the object of bankers, brokers and usurers gener ally. Right here is where the diffi culty exists. The pecuniary inter ests of these two classes are always opposed, and the bankers, &c, though belonging to the far less numerous class, generally contrive to win the day through the power ful influence which their possession of ready money enables them to wield. The reason for the antagonism of interests between these two class es may be briefly stated thus: When the currency is at par with that of other countries, the supp...

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. — 10 May 1876

QBB CORRESPONDENCE. Contributions for this department sre respectfully solicitrd, and those who aid us in this manner will have our thanks We hare only to ask writers to avoid personali ties and abase. Texas Letter. ALLIYTON, April 24th, 1876. Editor Orange Advance:—I have before me a copy of your paper bearing date April 5th, in which is an article headed, "The Future of Red Wing/' which just exactly suits me. It is by no means the first sound article that I have found in your paper (for your edi torials are always to the point), nor is it the last I expect to read, but it strikes me as being exactly to the point. More especially as I once belonged to that same crowd of grumblers and croak era that you describe. One of those that thought it necessary to "jump from the frying-pan into the fire," by going to Texas. Though, of course I did not realize the fire part of it, until I had been in this great State eome little time. Your words are true, and 99 men in every 100 will find them...

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. — 10 May 1876

COBBESPONDENCE. Contributions for this department are respectfully solicited, and those who aid us in this manner will have our thanks We have only to ask writers to avoid personali ties and abuse. Texas Letter. A E O April 24th, 187G. Editor Grange Advance:—I have before me a copy of your paper bearing date April 5th, in which is an article headed, "Th Future of Re Wing," which just exactly suits me. It is by no means the first sound article that I have found in your paper (for your edi- torials are always to the point), nor is it the last I expect to read, but it strikes mc as being exactly to the point. More especially as I once belonged to that same crowd of grumblers and croak- ers that you describe. One of those that thought it necessary to "jump from the frying-pan into the fire," by going to Texas. Though, of course I did not realize the fire part of it, until I had been in this great State some little time. Your worda are true, and 99 men in every 100 will find them so, if ...

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. — 10 May 1876

The Grooge-rAdvance L. A. YOUNG, EMTOR AHD PROP'S. REDWING. MINNESOTA SUMMARY OF THE NEWS. Crimes, Criminals and Casualties A man named Wm. Devitt, in Phil ndelpliia, gavehimself up forthe murder ofa railroad official at Connellsville, five years ago. A large frame hotel was burned at ttozard City, Neb., last week, in which per ished a Mr. Joriel, formerly of Columbus, Ind. Fifteen hundred barrels of Whisky —the material for innumerable drunks and murders—were burned in Kentucky last week. A party of masked men fired twoj coal mines at Massillon, Ohio, and great ef forts were being madeat last accounts to ex tinguish them. A Chicago newspaper carrier shot and killed his wife, while in a fit oi jealousy, last week, and then made what amends he could by killing himself. There is a prospect of some blood shed among the Chineseand their enemies in San Francisco, soon, unless the government takes steps to check the immigration of doolies. At Warsaw, Ky., a few days since, Ben French and ...

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. — 10 May 1876

The Grange Advance L. ti. YOUNG, EKTOR ARD PROP'S. REDWING. MINNESOTA SUMMARY OF THE NEWS. Crimes, Criminals and Casualties A man named Wm Devitt, in Phil adelphia, gave himself up for the murder of a railroad official at Connellsville, five years ago. A largo frame hotel was burned at 1'ozard City, Neb., last week, in which per ished a Mr. Joriel, formerly of Columbus, hid. Fifteen hundred barrels of Whisky —the material for innumerable drunks and ^murders—were burned in Kentucky last week. A party of masked men fired two coal mines at Massillon, Ohio, and great ef forts were being made at last accounts to ex tinguish them. A Chicago newspaper carrier shot and killed his wife, while in a fit ol jealousy, last week, and then made what amends he could by killing himself. There is a prospect of some blood shed among the Chinese and their enemies in San Francisco, soon, unless the government takes steps to check the immigration of (Coolies. At Warsaw, Ky., a few days since, Ben French ...

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. — 10 May 1876

A S I O N NOTES CompiledfromtheBest New York Authorities. Nothing makes a handsomer or more serviceable dress for city or country wear than the aH-wool DEBEGES, sold for fifty cents a yard. These goods are plain, striped and plaided, and the most tastful way of making is to have a plain skirt and sleeves, with striped or plaided overskirt and basque. These suits are cool enough for sum mer, warm enough for winter, and strong and serviceable, do not show dust, and are exceedingly inexpensive. With all these good qualities they are destined to become the popular trav eling and street suit for people with quiet taste and moderate means. A very tasteful dress for girls from three to eight years of age, and very tasteyf combines the good qualities of the.Princesse or Gabrielle shape, and is closed with buttons from top to bot tom. The back is a basque with a*kilt plaiting edging which makes it* the necessary length. A sash of silk or wool to match the dress, or in contrast With it, comme...

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. — 10 May 1876

A S I O N N O E S Compiled from the Best New York Authorities. Nothing makes a handsomer or more serviceable dress for city or country wear than the aH-wool DEKKOES, sold lor fifty cents a yard. These goods are plain, striped and plaided, and the most tastful way of making is to have a plain skirt and sleeves, with striped or plaided overskirtand basque. These suits are cool enough for sum mer, a enough for winter, and strong and serviceable, do not show dust, and are exceedingly inexpensive. Wit all these good qualities they are destined to become the popular trav eling and street suit for people with quiet taste and moderate a A very tasteful dress for girls from three to eight years of age, and very tastey| combines the good qualities of he Princesse or Gabrielle shape, and is closed with buttons from top to bot tom The back is a basque with a* kilt plaiting edging which makes it the necessary length. A sash of silk or wool to match the dress, or in contrast with it, commences in...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 10 May 1876

_SBB f|lL,,,LI.,m,U,lVJJ OMoago and North-Wertern Bail sway• Time of departure tf Passenger Trains from Winona, in effect January, 1976: Leave for Chicago and the East, 4:50 p. m. Leave for Chicago and the West, 12:20 v, m. CLOSING OUT SALS. —C 3 Smith is closing out his entire Stock of Charter Oak Cook Stores, Tin Ware and Farm Tools at Cost. PAY up. We neefi every cetafc due us. FRESH Cakes, PJes, Fruits and con* fectionery at Hoyt's.? .•» 31w3 IF TOT want a handsome buggy or carriage look at those en exhibition in Cogel's block. STEAMBOATS' are now making their regular trips, and one or two pass daily in each direction. THE annual meeting of the Grand Lodge of Templars is to be held in this city in June next. Great slaughter of Charter Oak Stoves at C. H. Smith's. THERE is no use talking, it is a fast that Dr. King's New Discovery will cure the worst Cough or Cold. We know it, A N quantity of Children's Carriages, Carts, etc., for sale at greatly re duced prices at the new store ...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 10 May 1876

t\r:. *.A': '&<*-+ Chicago and North-Western Bail way. Time of departure of Passenger Trains from Winona, in effect January, 1876: Leave for Chicago and the East, 4:50 p. m. Leave for Chicago and the West, 12:20 p, m. CLOSING OUT SALE. —C H. Smith is closing out his entire Stock of Charter Oak Cook Stoves, Tin Ware and Farm Tools at Cost. PAY up. We need every cent due us. FRESH Cakes, Pies, Fruits and con fectionery at Hoyt's. 31 w3 IF YOXT want a handsome buggy or carriage look at those on exhibition in Cogel's block. STEAMBOATS are now making their regular trips, and one or two pass daily in each direction. THE annual meeting ot the Grand Lodge of Templars is to be held in this city in June next. Great slaughter of Charter Oak Stoves at C. H. Smith's. THERE is no U6e talking, it is a fast that Dr. King's New Discovery will cure the worst Cough or Cold. We know it. A NY quantity of Children's Carriages, Carts, etc., for sale at greatly re duced prices at the new store of Ro...

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. — 17 May 1876

OL. III. Terms of Subscription. Single Copy, per year $2 00 Fire Copies to one address 8 75 15 00 Kg*Subscriptions must be-paid in advance in all cases. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 column, year, $140,1 month, 425 85. 16 50, 10 35, 6 1-16«« 25, 4 1 inch \Qt «. 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. Minnesota at_the Show. The average Minnesotian cannot avoid feeling ashamed of the repre sentation made by his State at the Centennial Exposition. Mr. George H. Ellsbury, who is there in some capacity of agent having charge of the interests of the State, in a re cent letter to ex-Gov. Marshall, says that he has on exhibition "one bar rel of sample grain, consisting of 16 samples of wheat, 3 of corn, 3 of oats, 2 of barley and 1 of buck wheat And I have a few more samples which I had to buy...

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. — 17 May 1876

THE FIRESIDE. WHITTIER'S CENTENNIAL HYMN.* Our father's God! from out whose land The centuries tall like grains bf Band, We meet to-day, united, free, And loyal to our land and Thee| To thank Thee for the era done! And trust Thee tor the opening one. Here where ot old, by Thy design, The latheis spake that word of Thine Whose echo is the glad retrain Of tendered bolt and falling chain,^ To gi ace our festal time lrom all The zones ot each our guests we/ Be with us while the new worlcEgjj^ertfi The old world, throughout all its streets, Unveiling all the triumphs won ««.»!*•»* By art or toil beneath the sun *Vs,fc* And unto common good oidam Tins nvalfihip ot hand and brain. Thou who hast here in concord furled The war flags of a *hered woi d, Beneath our western skies fuliill The Orient's mission ot good will, And, frightened with love's golden fleece, Send back the argonauts ot peace. For art and labor met in truce, For beauty made the bride of use, We thank Thee, while withal we c...

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. — 17 May 1876

TTv THE FIRESIDE. WIIITTlEIi'S CENTENNIAL HYMN. Our father's God from out whose land The centuries tall like grains of sand, We meet lo-day, united, free, And loj-al to our land and Thee, To thank Thee lor the era done, And trust Thee for the opening one. Here where ot old, by Thy design. The lathers spake that word of Thine Whose echo is the glad refrain Of rendered bolt and falling chain, To grace our festal time from all The zones of each our guests we call. He with us while the new world greets The old world, throughout all its streets, Unveiling all the triumphs won By art or toil beneath the sun And unto common good ordain This rivalship ol hand and brain. Thou who hast here in concord furled The war flags of a g'Miered WOT d, Beneath our western skies fulfill The Orient's mission of good will, And, frightened with love's golden fleece, Send back the argonauts of peace. For art and labor met in truce, For beauty made the bride of use, We thank Thee, while withal we crave The a...

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. — 17 May 1876

A Han Overboard!" BV CAPT. SAM WHITINO. The o£ "& an (bverb&ardj'* rufia through a ctovrdell ship, W a stormy night, with fearfully-thrilling effect and 1 have never heard it. during near ly forty years?of sailor-experience, without a peculiar feeling'at my heart, which I cannot describe. During one of my Liverpool voiages, we were run ning off 12 knots per hour before a •strong but favoring March gale from the northwest. I left the deck at mid jiight, but had barely reached my state room when I heard the thrilling cry, "A man overboard!" and rushing to the deck, 1 heard one wild shriek above the tempest's roar, and learned that an old and favorite seaman had been thrown from the mizzen-topsail-yard into the yawning d3ep, a hundred feet below him. I hove the ship to at once, and a boat, with-six good volun teers, dispatched to the rescue. But it returned in a half an hour, without success. I find in my journal of that •date the following notice of the sad «vent: Terrific squ...

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. — 17 May 1876

THZ GBANGZ ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY. MAY 17, 1876. II. H. YOUX3, Publisher A Editor. The Old Railroad Bonds. The Supreme Court of the United States has rendered a decision in the case of Selah Chamberlain against the St. Paul and Sioux City and Southern Minnesota railroad companies of this State, sustaining the decision of Judge Dillon in favor of the defendants. This suit was brought to test the question whether the railroad companies were liable for the debt secured by the old State railroad bonds, and the decision of the court denies such liability. These bonds, it will be remembered, rep resent a loan of the credit of the State to the original land grant rail road companies. They purport to be bonds of the companies endors ed by the State, and were to be paid, principal and interest, by the companies. To secure the State against defalcation by the compa nies, the latter mortgaged to the State all their road-beds, rolling &tock, lands, franchises, &c, and, in 1862 this mortgage...

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. — 17 May 1876

COBBISPONDINCE. Contributions for this departmetn are respectfully solieitrd. and those who ain as in this manner will have oar thanks. We hare only to ask writers te vaoidpersonali ties and abuse. Who Shallbt Candidate? Editor of Advance:—I know that yours is not a political paper, but I hope I am not out of place in using its space to make a few suggestions. I am a republican and have voted "straight" for a number of years, and, in doing so, I have seldom had the pleas ure of voting for such men as I prefer. Now, in this Centennial year of our Republic, I would like to vote for good men, and don't mean to vote for any other kind if I can help it. I see that the republican papers are working up Blaine stock, and Conkling stock, and Morton stock. Wouldn't it be as well for them to think of working up the people's stock a little? Or are the poli ticians of more account than all the rest of us put together? Let us have a good man for our nomi nee for President, and in order to get suc...

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. — 17 May 1876

The Grange Advance h. si. YOUNG, EDITOR AKO FKOP'K. KKDWING. MINNESOTA iff A Mion^BirtMay One Hundredth Anniversary of the (lied States. Opening of the Great Exhibition in a Description of he in a The gv»and opening of the Centennial Imposition at Philadelphia, took place on Wednesday, May 10th. Over TWO lll.NDRAO AM) MVET\-OJ,r THOISAND FI\ E ircNDRin people, it is said were in at tendance, including the President and membeis of Congiess, and the govern ors of neaily all the States in the Union. The inauguration exercises consisted of the playing of Wagner's Centennial March by Theodore Thomas' orchestra an eloquent and impress ive prayer by Bishop Jsimpson and the singing of JVhittierjs CehTennial Hymn and Lanier's Cantata by a full The Main Exhibition building is lo cated 170 feet back from Elm avenue, and with a space of 300 feet in width between it and the Art Gallery or Memorial Hall, on the north side of it. The building extends east and west 1,870 feet and is 404 ttet in wid...

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. — 17 May 1876

I N N E S O A A Few Interesting Facts relating to ite Past. Present and Future. Minnesota lies between the pantiles of 43 1-2 deg. and 49 deg. of north lat itude, and 89 deg. 29 min, and 97 deg. 5 aiin. west longtitude, and is the act ual center of the North American con tinent. The geographical centre of North America, the heart of Minneso ta, is the pinnacle of its great water shed, the soiu'ce of those majestic riv ers whose broad basins determine the physical contour, the climates, the commercial movements, the avoca tions, and the political destinies of two-fifths of the continent. Its climate may be illustrated from figures of the government signal serv ice, which places the mean annual temperature of the spring-time at 45 deg., equal to Chicago of the sum mers at 70 deg., equal to Philadelphia of the autumns at 45 deg., equal to New Hampshire of the winters at 16 deg., equal to Central Vermont and New Hampshire and of the whole year, at 45 deg., equal to Central New York, two...

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. — 17 May 1876

Chicago and 2Toxfh-W«ttrn Sail way. Tim* of departure of Passenger Trains from Winona, in effect January, 1876: Leave for Chicago and the East, 4:50 p. m. Leave for Chieago and the West, 12:20 v. m. READ local headed Centennial." FOR a cheap Cook Stove go to C. H. Smith's. MRS. E. CADY STANTON at Opera Hall.. Monday evening. PATRONIZE Willie Kemp's stand in the Post Office. He dsserves it. THE recent rains have caused a con siderable rise in the Mississippi. THE storm of Sunday night did con siderable damage to the roads and mill dams. DR. HUMPHREY will be at the St. James hotel Monday, May 22d—one day only. NEW Top Buggy for sale on easy terms. To be seen at Raymond & Wright's livery stable. RT. REV. E. R. WELLS, Bishop of Wisconsin, will visit Ellsworth on Sun day, May 21st, and hold divine service. REMEMBER that the law forbids the taking of fish with nets from any rivers of this State, except the Mississippi and Minnesota rivers. THE St. Paul agency for the Wilson Sewing Mac...

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. — 24 May 1876

VOL. III. Entre Chien et Loup. To one not posted as to the mo tives which actuate American poli ticians, the expressions of the parti san press at the present time must occasion profound wonder. A num ber of the leading republican pa pers, for instance, are advocating the [nomination of Mr. Blaine, and they so fully verify the old adage expressio unius est exclusw alteri us" that one who believed half what they say would have to conclude that Mr. Blaine is the only man in the country suitable for and com petent to fill the position of the Presidency. Not content with clam oring incessantly in Mr. Blaine's fa vor, they as constantly denounce or utter innuendoes against all other individuals belonging to their own party, who may be spoken of in con nection with this position. So, too, with the followers of Messrs. Conklin, Morton and Hayes. Each faction, in pressing the claims of its special favorite, does not hesitate to allude to the rival candidates for nomination in derogatory and...

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