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Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 1,543 items from Northern Pacific Farmer, 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 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 30 December 1880

WADENA MARKET. GRAINS. Wheat, 70c@73c Ont», 36o CQffl, 40 to SO FLOUR AND FJSED. Wadonn, Pond Lily, patent 3 00 Gold Duft 2 75 Silver Dust, 2 60 GrahaKi ». 2 50 Frazec, Four Ave, 3 50 White ltose, 3 00 Buckwheat Klour, 4 50 Bolted Meal, 2 00 Coarse Meal 150 Feed 1 60 Jlran 60 PROVISIONS, [Selling Price.] Potatoes, 50 tienns, 1 50 Butter per lb 30 Eggs per dozen, 20c Corn beef, per lb., 8 Pork, 10 Lard, iu pails, 1'Jc Hams, 15 Shoulders, DRY GOODS. Prints, 6c to 7c Sheetings, 6 to 10 Clinton Flannel*) 8 to 20 Cheviot Shirting, 10 to 15 Gingham to 12 LUMBER. Cor.'.moH boards, S12 00 Sheathing, 10 00 Scantling 2x4,10 and 20 feet, Offices to rent over the new bank building, Gardner it Co. For Sale. A team of horses. For terms etc., apply to A. N. TulKj NOTICE. I am prepared to loan money on improved farms at -3 per cent. II yon need mouey call &n me. 22 T. F. Farm For Sale. A rare chance to obtain a good farm, con taining SO acres rich plow land, 20 acies pas ture, 10 acres of meado...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 30 December 1880

1881 A Happy New year To all of our readers. The storm has put a stop to the wood and tie traffic for a few days. Look over the holiday goods at the Wadena Drug Store. Services next Sunday, morning and evening, in Peake's Hall, by Rev. C. R. Snyder. WANTED.—A good milch cow. For particulars inquire at this office. The Episcopal Mite Society will meet with Mrs. E. S. Case, Thursday, Jan. 6th, 1881. The Little Falls Daily Transcript 'is still alive with all the hope and en ergy of its younger days. County and School orders bought at the City Bank, Wadena. The trains on the Northern Paci fic have been unusually punctual, con sidering the blizzard of this week. Remember, the Pioneer Press and FARMER, one year for 82.50. The party that took a pair of thills from the side of Webb & Peake's store are hereby requested to return them immediately. Books, books, at the Wadena Drug Store. Poems, story books and dime novels. Call and see. A regular seven-year-old, down-in the-mouth, frozen-t...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 30 December 1880

JHIS FIRST LOVE. I remember Meeting you In September, Sixty-two. We were eating, Both of .na And the meeting So was I Bather funny, Wasn't it? Vows \te plighted— Happy pair! How delighted People were! But your father— Happened thus: Accidental, On the road (Sentimental Episode), To be sure— Thought it rather Premature And your mother- Strange to say Was another In the way. What a heaven I was gushing, You were shy You were blushing— Vanished then (You were seven, I was ten)! That was many I was smitten, So were you (All thais written Here netrue) Any money? Jtot a bit. Years ago— Don't let any Body know. THE MILLER'S WILL. Bedford-row is a spot that everybody knows, but no one knows it better than Mr. Manby, the family solicitor. People meeting him only on legal busi ness consider him a dry cautious man, far more disposed to question than answer or pass an opinion but at his own home, where I see him at times he is very different. If on a quiet evening there are only a comfort able ...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 30 December 1880

MINNESOTA NEWS. Rev. J. W. Bradshaw, pastor of the Congre gational church, was presented with a $100 gold watch on Christinas evening by his parish ioners. Robert Slater, who was lost in the storm of the 4th, at Westford, Martin county, and badly frozen, has had both feet amputated, with but very little prospect of his recovery. About 100 feet of Main street, Minneapolis, over a tunnel, sunk on Thursday evening, H. G. Crosswell's flouring mill was wrecked, and fears are entertained for the great Pills bury A MilL The total membership of protestant churches in Minneapolis is about 5,721 catholic, 7,500 and the total value of church property in that city, as appraised by the county board, is $486,570. The building improvements at Sauk Center for 1880 are $57,625. The total railwav freight business was 21,000,000 pounds, and the freight, passenger, telegraph and express tariffs foot up $42,700. Mr. Henry M. Crowell and Miss Helen Cross, daughter of Dr. E. W. Cross of Rochester, were ma...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 30 December 1880

Business Cards. WADENA POST OFFICE. OPEN FROM 7:30 A. M. TO 8:30 P. M. Mtt* closes, going east, 9:40 A. M. 8:30 P.M. west, 3:40 P.M. for Parker's Prairie Mondays and Thursdays 10:00 A.M. Mail closes for Intnan, Mondays, 6:30 A.M. LONrt PRAIRIE. Tandtr, 7 t. b. Wednesday, at 7 p. m. Fri ifay, at 7 a. m. Saturday, at 7 p. m. Monev Orders can be obtained upon post offi«es in all parts of tl'.e United States. GILES PEAKE, P. M. WADENA LODGE MO 60. NO. 16. A. 0. U. W Meet at Hall in Wa­ dena School House ve- erjr Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Brethren cor­ dially invited. M. J. KATZKT, U. J. TAYLOR.Recorder. M. W. LOCAL TIME CARD OF N. P. B. R. TRAINS GOING WEST. No. 1. Mail, d»ily except Sunday, 4.10 p. m. No. 3. Express, 3:50 a. m. No. 13. Freight, 11:10 a. m, *0.15. 11:50 p. m, TRAINS GOING EAST, Ho. 2. Mail, daily except Sunday, Wo. 4. Express," Wo. 14. Freight, 10:11 a. m. 10:56 p. in. 3:05 p. m. 3:50 a. in. Stages leave Wadena every Monday and Thursday for Wright.stown and Parkers P...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 6 January 1881

r—!j Vol. III. No. 33. Northern Pacific Farmer O. A. "WHITNEY. W. J. WHIPPLE. WHITNEY & WHIPPLE, PROPRIETORS. ISSUED KVEIlY THURSDAY MORNING AT WADENA. WADENA COUNTY. MINNESOTA. KATES IS A3VAKCE: One copy one year, six months Written 4\ for the Farmer. $1.50 80 A LITTLE THEOLOGY. Our England Prairie critic insinu ated that I was "full of new wine," when I Avrote that letter on hiber nating animals. But that was non sense, as new wine is as scarce here as old rye, and I had tasted neither, so I got the FARMER, and on reading the piece over, I found seven words changed by the printer, and two left out entirely, which caused the con fusion he complained of. Your state ment in the last issue, that editor, compositor, printer and devil, were the same person at that time, ex plains these lapses. This is the literary season here. Prof. Trempeaulaw has been giving private instructions and examinations in scientific physiology and physi ognomy. and gave a public lecture in the school hou...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 6 January 1881

2CS5DFLLFI$ NORTHERN PACIFIC FARMER WHITNEY ft WHIPPLE, Publishers. WADENA, WADENA, CO., MINNESOTA. CURRRENT TOPICS. THE new constitution of Georgia limits legislative sessions to forty days every two years, which time has been found ample to accomplish all needful legislation. THE New England states have been ex periencing forty below zero weather, and hink it not so bad as represented. Old Virginia boasts ef twenty below zero, but here a good many people were frost bitten, nd cattle and game were frozen. THE New Year was celebrated in all the cities and large towns by an almost total suspension of ordinary business, and una sual social enjoyment. The prosperity of the last year and the fair prospects of the present, combined to make everybody feel like participating in the old-time festival. OLD Mother Shipton's prophecy, that— The world to an end shall come In eighteen hundred and eighty-one, is going the rounds of the newspaper press, accompanied with confirmatory signs of vario...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 6 January 1881

BREADSTUFFS FOR BRITAIN. I'he Movement of Grain from the Various Sap plying Countries to England—The British Situation. The New York correspondent of the Chicago Times aays: The Beerbohm cable dispatch of December 9 reported the quantity of wheat Mid flour on passage to the United Kingdom as 2,050,000 qra. I have before me George Oornbusch's Floating Cargoes Evening List of the same date, which gives the quantity as -,475, 500 qra., as follows, viz: Quarter's. South Russia 140,000 Danube 5B.0U0 Kzypt and India 94,ouo Ohili lOO.OOf Australia and New Zealand 403,00» California and Oregon 1,200,000 Atlantic ports 485,500 Total 2,475,50« Of tho above total the flour eauivaleut I 26,000 qrs. say (»0,000 qre. from Atlantic and 06,000 qrs. from Pacific porta. The Litsi givos the clatoa of tlie clearance of each cargo, and allowing four mouths passage from Auf tralia, New Zealand aud Chili, and four and a lialf months from California and Oregon—the usual average time—there is due to arrive ...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 6 January 1881

Commissioners' Report. Wadena, Minn., Jan. 4tli, 1881. Regular meeting of board of county commissioners. Present, Chauncey Potter, Harrison Lyons and J. M. Cook. J. M. Cook having taken his oath of office, entered upon his duties as commissioner. On motion made by Com. Lyons, Hon. C. Potter was elected Chairman for the ensuing year. On motion of II. Lyons, the rate of license for the sale of intoxicating liquors, was fixed at one hundred dol lars ($100.) The year to commence Jan. 1st, 1881, and end Jan. 1st, 1882. On motion, the liquor license bond of Ahijah Williams was approved, and license ordered issued. On motion, the liquor license bond of J. J. Bennett was approved, and license ordered to be issued. On motion, the following bills were allowed: Dr. L. W. Babcock, for medical attendance, Jas. Nolan, was allowed to the amount of $12. Whitney & Whipple for printing proceedings of the board, $5.30. Pioneer Press Co., for books and blanks, $55.50. Postage, oil, &c., 819.70....

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 6 January 1881

Vol. i. Another second-class blizzard to day. The Fergus Falls Advocate is offered for sale. G, A. Whitney went to St. Paul Monday. Moorhead is to have a SCO,000 hotel in the sprhjg, so says the Advocate. WANTED. —A good milch cow. For particulars inquire at this office. Everett Kelly lias so far recovered from his illness as to be out of doors. County and School orders bought at the City Bank, Wadena. Cooper & Migge are erecting a large ice house in the rear of their meat market. Remember, the Pioneer Press and FARMER, one year for ©2.50. Mrs. II. li. Morrison, of Motley,was in Wadena last week, visiting rela tives and friends. Mr. Malt-by will preach in the Leaf River school house next Sunday, morn ing and evening. Minneapolis Weekly Tribune and FARMER, one year for $2.50. Don't forget it. Next week, with the help of a kind Providence, the FARMER will appear on time. Mark our word for it. CARPETS.—If you are in need of a carpet, call at the postoftice and ex amine those fine s...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 6 January 1881

GIVE HIM A LIFT. Give him a lift. Don't kneel ii£prayer. Nor moralize with his despair. The man is down, and his great need Is ready help not prayer and creed. 'Tis when the wounds are washed and healed, That the inward motive be revealed But now, what whate'er the spirit be, Mere words are but mockery. One grain of aid just now is more To him than tomes of saintly lore. Pray, if you must, in your heart, But give him a lift, give him a start. The world is full of good advice, Of prayer and praise and preaching nice But the generous souls who aid mankind Are scarce as gold, and hard to find. Give like a Christian—speak in deeds A noble life's the best of creeds. And he shall wear a royal crown Who gives them a lift when they are down! JOSEPH'S BROTHER. They didn't call him Tom, or Jack, or Harry, but always spoke of him as "Jo seph's brother." And it was just as singu lar that they didn't, say "Joe" instead of "Joseph," when speaking of or to the man. The two had a wagon in the band,...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 6 January 1881

MINNESOTA NEWS. Mr. A. M. Hutchinson has retired from the Alexandria Post The residence of Dr. Harrington at Mankato, was burned on Tuesday, last. Fully insured.. Hon. W. D. Washburn ordered twenty bar rels of flour shipped to the Connemara col onists. W. H. Lyon of New York, has presented an elegant organ to the Congregational Sunday school of Lake City. Judge Whytock of Albert Lea was the em barrassed recipient of a fine six-weeks-old baby, left on his door-step. Patrick Denovan, a batchelor, was found dead on the floor of his cabin, near Plato, Mc Leod county a few days since. Herman Herald: A family living in St Olaf, Otter Tail county, by the name of Benvonhar dee, were horribly burned by gasoline, one day last week. Rev. D. E. Breed, of St Paul, has declined an invitation from the First Presbyterian church of Chicago, though accompanied with an offer of a larger salary than he now receives. Latest Minnesota patents: Ruby Z. Bushaw, Minneapolis, grain separator Josias R. King, ...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 6 January 1881

Business Cards. WADENA POST OFFICE. OPEN FROM 7:30 A. M. TO 8:30 P. M. Mail closes, goisg east, 9:40 A. M. 8:30 P.M. west, 3:40 P.M. Cor Parker's Frame Mondays and Thursdays 10:00 A.M. Mail closes for Inman, Mondays, 6:30 A.M. LOW PRAIRIE. Tuesday. at 7 a. m. Wednesday, at7 p. m. Fri day. at 7 a. m. Saturday, at 7 p. m. Money Orders can be obtained upon post ufiiees in all parts of the United States. GILES PEAKE, P. M. WADENA LODGE NO 60. A. 0. U. W Meet at Peake's Opera House, Wadena, every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Visiting breth­ ren cordially invited. H. F. BUBCII, II. J. TAYLOR. Recorder. M. W. LOCAL TIME CARD OF N. P. R. R. TRAINS GOIJitt WEST, N'O. 1. Mail, daily except Sunday, 3. Express, 13. Freight, 13. No. No. So. Ostrander Bros., 4.10 p. m. n. in. 11:10 a. in. 11:50 p. in. TRAINS GOING EAST, So. N'o. No. No. 2. Mail, daily except Sunday, 10:11 a. in. 4. Express, 10:56 p. in. 14. Freight, :0f p. in. 16. 4i 3:00 a.m. Stages leave Wadena every Monday and Thursday for ...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 13 January 1881

Vol. III. No. 34. Northern Pacific Farmer Q. A. WHITNEY. W. J. WHIPPLE. WHITNEY & WHIPPLE, PROPRIETORS. ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY MORNING AT WAOENA. WADENA CCUNTY. MINNESOTA. BATES IN ADVANCE: One copy one year, six months $1.50 80 Temperate Temperance. To the Editors of the N. P. Farmer. The letter of Viola Cole, in your recent issue, reminds me that in commenting on our tendency to novel delusion, I did not mention the tee total crusaders the most noisy and aggressive of all those factions, ever since a contingency of the late war destroyed the Abolition hobby. Lincoln's proclomation which freed the negros, ruined the abolition busi ness for ever, and its disbanded lead ers fell into the increasing army of crusaders. These fanatics expected some contingency to arise from a war upon saloons, that would satisfy the appetite of man kind for wine and its substitutes. What is there in our people, or institution, that makes us take such roundabout and expensive ways of correcting abuses...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 13 January 1881

NORTHERN PACIFIC FARMER WHITNEY & WHIPPLE, Publishers. WADENA, WADENA, CO., MINNESOTA. CURRRENT TOPICS. THE reduction of the public debt in De cember was over live and a half millions dollars—since June over forty millions. EASTERN papers want a high board fence put up this side of Manitoba to keep out the weather. The time was, not many years ago, when Minnesota was eredited with all the cold weather on the continent, but now they get it at first hands, and are not satisfied. A CHICAGO paper publishes a new year greeting from Sojourner Truth, the colored woman who claims to be about 110 years old, and also letters showing that she is about that age. She now resides at Battle Creek, Michigan, her principal means of living being the sale of her "'Book of Life" and photographs. DB. FBANKLIN B. HOUGH, chief of the bureau of forestry, in connection with the department of agrictilture, at Washington, has matured a plan which, with the co-op eration of the state and general government...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 13 January 1881

BIENNIAL MESSAGE OF JOHN S. PILLSBUfiY. Delivered before the Minnesota Legislature January 6. 1881. Gentlemen of the Senate and House of Represen tatives I gladly welcome yoa to the first of the biennial sessions which have been prescribed by oui .amended constitution. With a single exceution, there has not before been an interval exceeding one year between legislative sessions since the organi zation of our State government The longer period now afforded for testing the wisdom of legislative enactments and the better knowledge of their char acter necessarily derived from longer experience of their practical operation will, it is hoped, insure a more intelligent apprehension, both of their merits «nd defects, and induce at once more thorough cor rectives and more cautious changes in all measures looking to the public welfare. For this reason, and in view of the broader field and larger interests which a decade of remarkable progress has confided to your charge, the legisla tion you ...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 13 January 1881

(Continued from 1st page.) ure down in St. Paul on business. We see by the Fergus Fulls Jour nal, that the county commissioners have called an election on the 1st day of February, to vote on the question of bonding the county in aid of Minn. Northern railroad. In enquiring around it is surprising to find so many who favor the bonds. J)eer Creek, Ininan, and Parkers Prairie folks sum almost unanimously in. their favor, and for good reasons too* at least to (hem. Parkers Prairie needs a near er market, and we cannot blame them such weather as this. Deer Creek and Ininan want competition in the matter of wood and ties, and really, present NortheruJP.ieifie prices bare ly pay for cutting and hauling, to say nothing of timber. And everybody wants some other way of getting to the county seat (or some other county seat to get to one of the two. Some also claim that the large extent of cov.ntry that would be opened out by the building of the proposed road, would r.o increase the county valu...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 13 January 1881

Fuller & Jones have put up a neat sign. We would like to hear from our Inman correspondent. E. E. Luce, of the City Bank, went to St. Paul last evening. WANTED.-^-A good milch cow. For particulars inquire at this office. The City Hank has given us the largest order for envelops, we have ever received at one time. County and School orders bought at the City Bank, Wadena. Divine services in Peake's Hall next Sunday morning and evening, conducted by Rev. C. R. Snyder. Remember, the Pioneer Press and FAMIEU, one year for $2.50. The railing for the counters in the Bank of Wadena, have been put in nlace. It is neat and substantial. Minneapolis Weekly Tribune and FAKM 1:1 one year for $2.50. Don't forget it. WANTED! bacb & Meyer, Wadena. The Episcopal Mite Society will meet with Mrs. J. II. Herron, next week Thursday evening. The improvements of Moorhead foot up $300,000, and that of Duluth over #500,000. We are informed that Mrs. Geo. Forman has gone to St. Paul, to pur chase a st...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 13 January 1881

[Governor's message concluded.] time to enable yon to form our congressional dis tricts before adjournment. To this end it might be well to pass a resolution urging an early offi cial report of the censua to be sent us from Wash ington BIENNIAL LEGISLATION— SPECIAL LEGISLATION. It will devolve upon the legislature at this session to adjust the laws respecting reports of the several departments and State institutions to the constitu tional requirement of biennial, in lieu of annual sessions. Under the laws now in force such reports are required to be made annually. This should be dispensed with and only biennial reports required, to correspond with the alteruate years when the session is held, thereby lessening the expense of publication. All question as to the proper mode of canvassing the votes for district judges, and also respecting the time for the can vass of votes for State officers, as now re quired by the constitution, should be set at rest, in order to avoid the possibility...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 13 January 1881

A Mnle Kicks a Bee-Hiye. There Prom the Californian. A Pathetic Incident of the Wi-eck of the Ship I was visiting a gentleman who lived £ric \eap Melbourne. the vicinity of Los Angeles. The morning From the Alta Galifornian, San Francisco. *vas beautiful. The plash of little cascades Henry Wasson, formerly chief officer of about the grounds, the buzz of bees trees in the scarcely perceptible ocean Of course mules were not allowed on the grounds. That is what he knew. That was his reason for being there. I recognized him. Had met him. His lower lip hung down. Hejlooked disgusted. It seemed he didn't like being a mule. A day or two before, while I was trying to pick up a little child who had got too near this mule's heel, he kicked me two or three times before I could tell from which way I was hit. I might have avoided some of the kicking, but 1 began to kick at themule. I didn't kick with him long. He outnum bered me. He browsed along on the choice shrub bery. I forgot the beauty of ...

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