ELEPHIND.COM search the world's historical newspaper archives
From:  To: 
click here to view elephind tips
Elephind Tips
To find items containing all the words:
John Quincy Adams
Simply type the words:
John Quincy Adams
To find items containing the exact phrase:
John Quincy Adams
Put the phrase in quotes:
"John Quincy Adams"
To find either of the words:
president, congressman
Type OR between the words:
president OR congressman
For more tips take a look at the search tips page.
bubble pointer to elephind tips
click here to subscribe our mailing list
Search limited to
Clear all
Title: Grange Advance, The Delete search filter
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.
1,746 results
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 24 May 1876

THE FIRESIDE. AS GOD WILL. If I were told that I must die to-morrow, That the next sun Which sinks should bear me past all fear and sorrow For any one, All the fight fought, and all the journey through, What should I do? I do not think that I should shrink or falter, But just go on, Doing my work, not change nor seek to alter Aught that is gone But rise and move and love and smile and For one more day. And lying down at night for a last sleeping, Say in that ear Which hearkens ever: "Lord, within Thy keeping How should I fear And when to-morrow brings Thee nearer still Do Thou Thy Will." I might not sleep for awe but peaceful, tender, My soul would lie Ail the night long and, when the morning splendor Flashed o'er the sky. I think that I could smile, could calmly say, "It is His day." But, if a woundrous hand from the blue yonder. Held out a scroll On which my life was writ, and I with wonder Beheld unroll To a long century's end its mystic clew, What should I do? What could I do, O...

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. — 24 May 1876

SIDNEY LANIER'S OLNTENNIAL CANTATA. The following is the cantata, written by Mr. Sidney Lanier and set to music by Mr. Dud ey Buck, which was sung at the opening of the Centennial Exhibition, May 10th: The Centennial Meditation of Columbia! i. From this hundred-terraced hight Sight more large with nobler light Ranges down yon towering years Humbler smiles and lordlier tears Shine and fall, shine and fall. While old voices rise and call Yonder where the to-and-lro Weltering of my Long-Ago Moves about the moveless base Far below my resting-place. "Mayflower, Mayflower, slowly hither flying, Trembling Westward o'er yon balking sea, Hearts within Farewell dear England sighing Winds without But dear in, vain replying, Oray-lipp'd waves about the shouted, crying Ao.' It shall not be! Jamestown, out of thee— Plymouth, thee—thee, Albany— Winter cries, Y« freeze: Away! Fever cries, Ye burn: Away! Hunger cries, Ye starve: Away! Vengeance cries, Your graves shall stayi Then old Shapes and Mask...

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. — 24 May 1876

THE GRANGE ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY. MAY 24, 1876. II. II. YOUKS, Publisher A Editor. Which is Democracy? It has long been a question with a good many people, as to what are the principles of the democratic lead ers. We arrived, several years ago, at the conclusion that "get office" was the one ruling principle. So far as the leaders are concerned, anything more than this "cometh of evil," for it may offend ome whose votes might otherwise be obtained. We have recently been leading up the platform* of the State demo cratic conventions held this year, and find the usual diversity of senti ment manifested in different locali ties. Except iu regard to the one thing, i. e., turn the republicans out of and the democrats into office, there is no accord of sentiment whatever. On finances, the tariff, the civil serv ice, and other really important ques tions, the party is utterly at variance in different localities. For instance the Ohio State convention resolves: That we favor a return to specie ...

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. — 24 May 1876

COEBESPONDENCE. %&* Contributions for this departmotn ire respectfully solicited, and those who ain is in this manner will have our thanks We tare only to ask writers te vaoidpersonali -ies and abuse. THOUGHTS OF HEAVEN. BY M. R. K. Ehere a beautiful land where angels sing, Where cherubs float on snow wing A realm of bliss is that region above— Oh, say, can I go to that Eden of Love. There's a beautiful city where all is light, Beautiful gates of pearly white, While from the throne flows a crystal stream, And the tree of life on its margin is seen. Mansions are there for the good and blest, Where the weary one finds perfect rest: Saints of all ages are gathered there— 0, may I join them is my fervent prayer, Christ, the arisen, who died man to save, Hears the petitions we humbly crave. Bids us walk in his footsteps, look ever above When redeemed we may dwell in that Eden of Love. Trenton Letter. TRENTON, Wis., May 20th, 1876. Ed. Advance:—Our small grain is all sown and the farm...

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. — 24 May 1876

The Grange Advance h. A. YOUNG, EDITOR ASD PBOP'R? REDWING. MINNESOTA TIMELY TOPICS. Six of the chief rioters at Salonica have been put to death, but not the idiot who conspired to provoke the riot. The country owes much to Thomas Jefferson for the inauguration of Fourth of July celebrations, but we are compelled to pause, reflect and hesitate about canonizing him when we think that he gave us Louisiana. There is a proverb sometimes heard which says, "make hay while the sun shines." Our agricultural readers may forget this in this bright, sun shiny weather, or they may say there is no hay to make. The proverb says, however, "MAKE hay." Brigham Young has about completed arrangements for transplanting his pe culiar institution to the soil of Mexico, where he expects an independent gov ernment will nurse into being the largest sect on earth, within the next thirty years. Chicago has developed the two champion whisky thieves of the coun try. Its coat of arms, which has al ways contained...

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. — 24 May 1876

BLACK HILLS SPO A telegramh from Sioux City to the Chicago Times says Louis Trudell, of that city, who is in the Black Hills, writes from Custer City .to his wife, under date of April 26," as follows: "Arrived here after a hard trip, safe, hut I am afraid to no purpose, for I am nearly satisfied the Black Hills are the biggest humbug ever passed off on the people, and this is the opinion of old California miners who are here. There are thousands of men here, and none of them making anything, and they areleavingdaily. On yesterday a parly of 140 started back. There's not a day passes but somebody gets killed by Indians. They come right into town and kill men. We cannot go out of doors without danger, and are com pelled to take our guns with us on all excursions. The Indians are getting worse and worse every day. All the glowing stories you read in the papers about this country are lies,with scarcely an exception. As to the Indjan stories, they are a thousand times worse than represen...

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. — 24 May 1876

FOR a cheap Cook Stove go to C. H. Smith's. THE improvements on Barn Bluff are progressing rapidly* "LA PICCADURA," the best 5 cent Cigar in America. 33tf ROSCOE township has voted $10,000 bonus to the Midland railroad company. THE P. of H. 4th of July committee meets on Saturday, May 27th, at the Court House, at 2 o'clock. MR. Buchbolz, merchant of Roscoe, was in Red Wing to-day and reports every thing flourishing. MILBURN WAGONS made From- thor oughly seasoned Indiana timber, for sale at cost at E. L. Baker's. 33w4 TOE genuine "La Piccadura," Cigars can be found only at Poole's Drugstore. The "Boss" 5 cent cigar of the world. OUR worthy street commissioner re ports the approaches to the city, within the corporate limits, as being repaired from the injury of recent raius. THE lecture of Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton at Opera Hall on Mondaynight was a most excellent discourse and the audience generally was delighted. A RELIABLE Druggist told us that they were selling more of Dr. King'...

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. — 31 May 1876

vou III Terms of Subscription. Single Copy, per year $2 00 Fire Copies to one address 8 75 Ten 1 5 0 0 H^* Subscription must be paid in advance in all cases. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 column, ft 1-1« 1 inch 1 year, $140,1 month, $25 85. 16 50, 10 35, 6 25, 4 1«, 3 Speeial 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. —Gen. James H. Baker has pub lished a lengthy defense of his con duct in the Blakely-Sweet black mailing transaction, and reiterates that his conduct towards Miss Sweet was prompted by gallantry! We have no doubt of this. Gen. Jim is a gallant gentleman, as every body knows. His recent separation from his wife, as reported in the St. Paul papers, is a positive demonstration of this. We think we have heard of similar gallants. Have read of them in police reports. Of men who would allow...

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. — 31 May 1876

A KAIfcD O A O W E A How A Cincinnati German Saved $70,000. Cmcinn *ti Coiiinieru.il Twenty-live years ago a poor Ger man emigrant named August Salpius came over the sea to seek better for tune in the Western States of Amer ica. He was then 28 years of age, un man iel and ignorant ot any language except tli.it of his mother country. By chance rather than preference he made Columbus his home, easily find ing employment in a drug-store, as he was soon found to be a first-class apoth ecary, lie was a ilry, -odd, and uncom panionable kind of man, but won the espect *f kis employers by his sobri ety and attention to business. After having clerked two years at Columbus he seems to have found himself suffi ciently wealthy to resign his situation and come to Cincinnati for the pur pose of establishing a drug-store of his own. With his hard savings—the re sult of aseetically rigid economy—lie succeeded in opening a retail drug business at No. 440 Walnut street. He rented the first floor of t...

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. — 31 May 1876

THE DREAMEE. All day the white-haired woman sits Beside the open door, antj, knits No livingthing her dim eve sees, As busy with did memories, "5he dreams her dreams of what hr& been, And knits her old time fancies in. She thinks of those who long ago Went out across the threshold low, How many times her listening ear Has thought familiar footsteps near, And she has started up to find dead leaf rustling in the wind. But never as of those who lie Beneath the wide and tender sky, With folded hands on quiet breast, All wrapped about with peace and rest, She thinks ol them. For her they tread The green earth with her. None are dead. Though years have Mien like the leaves Above the graves where summer weaves 'Her crass-fringed coverlet, to keep Safe hid from us the ones asleep, She sees them all. Not grass nor mold Can hide the ones she loved of old. She talks with them. When brown-winged Make merry in the locust trees, She thinks he comes and sits with her {Whose voice was love's in...

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. — 31 May 1876

TBS GRANGE ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1876. B. H. YOUN3, Publisher Editor. —A very candid and sagacious politi cal correspondent of the New York Times, whose speciality is that of writ ing up the political campaign as it is developed by the conventions of various states, and who attended the Ohio dem ocratic convention, very emphaticlly denies the extensively circulated state ment, that the majority of the Ohio democrats are in favor oi hard money, but were out-generalled in the late con vention by the inflationists. On the con trary, he affirms that the inflationists did not'show their real strength at the Columbus convention, and that the 300 hard money votes, a little It^ss than half the ballots cast, were a fictitious strength created for the occasion, and in many instances against the sentiment of the constituency claimed to be repre sented. Mr. John G. Tompson, a friend of Senator Thurman, who knew every politician in Ohio, and is a splen did organizer, had been shaping thing...

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. — 31 May 1876

THE CITT COUNCIL.—Council met iMt Saturday evening, all the members being present. The matter of laying out the alley in bloek 43 was considered, and the pro test of Chas. Betcber read, and Coun cilman Seeback moved to confirm the report. The motion was carried, those voting in the affirmative being Messrs. Carlson, Simmons and Sweney nega tive, Messrs. Sterrett and Seeback. The report of the Street Commis sioner and Surveyor'in regard to grad ing 5th street was read and accepted, and the street ordered to be graded in accordance with the profile and grade presented by them. It was ordered that West avenue be graded from the centre of 3d street to the south side of 9th street alley in accordance with profile and grading of the City Surveyor and Street Commis sioner. Councilman Sweney gave notice that at the next regular meeting he should move that the stone sewer be extended from Plum street along the north line of block on 4th street to Jordan creek, thence across 4th street to the...

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. — 31 May 1876

The Grange Advance h. t£. YOUNG, EDITOR AND PBOP'B. REDWING. MINNESOTA SUMMARY OP THE NEWS. Crimes, Criminals and Casualties. A fire at San Francisco destroyed over $300,000 worth of property. Six negro murderers paid the pen alty of their crime in the court of Judge Lynch, at Edgefield, S. C. Out of a party of twenty-two young men who left Cincinnati for the Black Hills eleven were killed by the Indians. The government recovered over a half-million from the whisky ring of St. Louis in one day, and it was not an exceed ingly good day for recoveries, either. Samuel J. Frost was another victim of his own crime, on the 25th. He was hanged at Worcester, Mass. His head was torn completely from his body by the drop. Thomas Piper, the fiend who mur dered little Mabel Young in the Boston church belfry, and who was also the sell confessed murderer of Bridget Landergin was hanged on last hangman's day—the 25th. The crowd outside the jail yard sent up a loud cheer when his death was an nounced...

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. — 31 May 1876

-•»M*jiwg»iM»».*MS»»»I --i -nirnrriiirm iiiiirmiiiinin-ni mi niiMnim u«l»mn muwii DE'SPi^IEXCE OB DE REBREND QUAKO STRONG. Swing dat gatewide, 'Poatle Peter, Ring de big bell, beat de gong, Saints an' martyrs den will meet dair Brubber, Reb'rend Quako Strong. Sound that bugle, Angel Qabrial. Tell de elders, loud an' long, "Clair out dem high seats of Heaben, Here comes Reb'rend Quako Strong." Turn de guard out, General Michael, Arms present de line along Let the band play "Conkerin' Hero." For de Reb'rend Quako Strong. Den let Moses bring de crown, an' Palms an' weddin' gown along Wid percession to be landin' Here's the Reb'rend Quako Strong. Tune your harp-strings tight, King David, Sing your good Old Hundred song, Let de seraphs dance wid cymbals 'Ronn' Reb'rend Quako Strong. Joseph, march down wid yer bredderen, Tribes an' banners musterin' strong Speech ob welcome Iroin ole Abr'am, Answer, Reb'rend Quako Strong. Angles, hear me yell Hosanner! Hear my dulceni sperritool song Hall...

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. — 31 May 1876

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. Railroad Time Table. The trains on the M. and St. Paul railroad depart from the Red Wing depot as follows: GOING EAST: Freight at 2:40 a. m. Passsen'r 12:10 m. at 8:25 a. m. 9:27 p. in. GOING WEST Freight at 12:20 a. m. Passeng'r 4:15 a. m at 5-15 p. in. 3:40 p. m- GROUND corn and oats, the best feed for horses and cattle at Wellman & Boynton's. 34w2 WEATHER terribly hot and dry, and every body wishing for rain. Roads ex tremely dusty. WHEAT is growing finely and prom ises an average yield, if it escapes drouths, hailstorms and other mishaps. FOR the Kidney's and Catarrhal af fections of the urinary organs, use "For est Tar." It cleanses, purifies and cures. THE treasurer's office is crowded with tax payers, and money is flowing into the county strong-box faster than any where else. ...

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. — 7 June 1876

VOL. III. Terms of Subscription, Single Copj, per year $2 00 Five Copies to one address 8 75 Ten 1 5 fl0 fE^* Subscriptions must be paid in advance in all cases. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 year, $140,1 month, $25 1 column, I 85. 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. —The- congressional investigating committees summon witnesses be fore them and pump out their testi mony and then the press generally goes for the witness. Harney, who swore that he gave Kerr $450 to procure the appointment of Green, is denounced by the democratic pa pers as an infamous scoundrel, from the lowest haunts of vice in New York city yet Kerr admits that he did nominate Green at Harney's solicitation. How came Mr. Ken to associate with a wretch so infa mous? So Mulligan, 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. — 7 June 1876

UNSATISFIED. "Only a housemaid!" She looked from the kitchen— Neat was the kitchen and tidy was she There at a window a seamstress sat stitching "Were I a seamstress, how happy I'd he!" "Only a Queen!" she looked over thewaters— Fair was herKingdom and mighty was she There sat an Empress with Queens for her daughters "Were Ian Empress how happy I'd be!" Still the old frailty they all of them trip in! Eve in her daughters is ever the same Give her an Eden she sighs for a pippin Give her an Empire, she pines for a name! NEIGHBOR S A N E I O N Inconvenience of Living Next Doer to Second Advents. From the Danbury News. Mr. Cobleigh moved on thefirstof May. We were going through North street when we met him with the in signia upon him, viz., a looking-glass, clock, and lamp. If we had suddenly discovered our own family moving we couldn't have been more astonished. He had lived in the house whence he was moving for at least eight years. He sat the lamp on the fence, and propped the clock ...

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. — 7 June 1876

NEBUCHADNEZZAR. BY URWINjRCSSELL. You, Nebuchadnezzah, whoa, sah"! Whar is you tryin' to, go sah I'd hab you for to know, sah, I'« holdin' ob de lines. You better stop dat prancin' You's pow'ful iond ob dancin' But I'll bet my yeah's advancin' Dat I'll cure you ob your shines. Look heah, mule! better min' out— Pus' t'ing you know you'llfin'out How quick I'll wear dis line out On your ugly stubb'on back. You needn't try to steal up An' HP dat precious heel up You's got to plow dis flel' up, You has sah for a fac Dar, dct,t de way to do it! He's comin' right down to it Jes' watch him plowin' t'roo it! Dis nigger ain't no fool. Some folk's dey would 'a' beat him Now, -dat would only heat him— I know jes' how to treat him: Yor mus' reason wid a mule. He minds me like a nigger. It he was only bigger He'd fotch a mighty figger. He would, I reH^ou1 Yes, sah! See how he keeps a-chckin'! He's as gentle as a chicken. An' nebber thinks o' kickin' Whoa dar Nebuchadnezzah' Is dis heah me, or not...

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. — 7 June 1876

TEE GBAHGE ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 7, 1876. H. II. Y0XTK3, Publisher & Editor. A Vital Matter. One of the most important ques tions before the people of this coun try in the approaching political cam paign is: whether the dominant party shall be used? merely- to build up and sustain a cordon of federal office-holders, all having a single aim and similar interest, and these nothing mbre than the perpetuation of their own lease of power. It is a generally prevailing sentiment that change ot administration is ab solutely necessary for the purifica tion and reformation of the public service—to get rid of the barnacles and inaugurate anew order of things —that the country may feel that it is not yet under the dominion of any administration nor ruled by any one set of men, whose personal in terests will be likely to sway their judgments and control their political conduct. The people propose to have a voice in the selection of the next President and, likewise, in choosing congression...

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. — 7 June 1876

Winona Surgical Institute. We take the following from the Winona Republican. As Dr. Humphrey is well know in this vi cinity and has a number of present and prospective patients from this and neighboring counties, the dis cription of his institute will be a mat ter of general interest, and we, therefore, lay it before our readers: The Surgical Institute recently estab lished by Dr. H. S. Humphrey in this city is now fully prepared for the recep tion and treatment of patients, and as it ia^ to be an important and permanent institution it deserves more than a pass ing notice. The proprietor enjoys an extended and enviable reputation as an honorable business man, a pleasant and cultivated gentleman and a successful practioner. Dr. Humphrey was form erly located in Chicago until after the great fire, which swept away his prop erty. He then established himself at Eau Claire, Wisconsin, where he has been up to the present time. His atten tion was called to Winona as a very de sirable point...

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