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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. — 3 February 1881

THE FIVE STABS OF K0REI6H. An Atab .sheik, owner of 100 cam olwp- SOO^hoTwaHand^.OW sheep, always kept his encampment at some distance iipmhtakitiifaen^Heprfl five sons and fourMmjghteK, who, astray grew, were re garded in that region'as the flower of that country, so «aiffpi wiur thfir ^tr^iiang, si thorough tlleir accojfnM&hment^ and pure their liresl Oije ?«ening| jjrh&n thi father and' «s -%l(Wt -soft wore W to the encampment, having ridden seventy miles in s«e*re^ of juxmajteam^s which had 8trayed/&<fejboy.- a$»&jikrinj$?{ sion to speak, and then asked his father why-he and h^ferotbers and sisters were feidfiroiitt day to-day'/xta dates %nd breSfd, with a strip of dry meatat noon wh',n the boys and girls in neighboring encampments shared this luxury and that—fresh'meat, killed daily, fruits of names unknown from Yem^n. and spices from the ships of India. i.\0 His father skift: "This is fri^t your food iBgiVen foirv^f our rode, And fare is simple, it is that y...

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. — 3 February 1881

THE FIVE STARS OF KOREfSII. An Arab .sheik, owner of 100 cam els, 300 horses and 4,000 sheep, always kept his encampment at some distance from his kinsmen, He hajd five sons and four daughtei^ wild, as they grew, were re garded iu that region as the flower of that country, so careful \\vas their .training, so thorough thfeir? accojtaplfchmeiktd, ^nd so pure their liVesi One evening, when the father and liis :eldept -son were returning to the encampment, huving ridden nearly seventy miles in search of someftcamels which had strayed, .the boy asked .permis sion to speak, and then asked his father why he and his brothers and sisters were fed from day to day- on dates Und breifd, with a strip of dry meat at noon wh'.n the boys and girls in neighboring encampments shared this luxury and that—fresh meat, killed daily, fruits of names unknown from Yemen, and spiees from the ships of India. And his father said: "Are not your bodies strong? And cannot yon ride as well as the}-?" The son repl...

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. — 3 February 1881

Continued from 1st page.) thy. A fair yield of hay was cut, but not as much as I would like to have seen. I think the yield was about 12 tons from seven acres. On Parkers Prairie there has been several trials. I would like to hear from F. on this subject. I am satisfied that all varie ties of tame grass can be grown sue cessf ully on our timber soils. Amber cane has been grown in our town, but as Bro. Invisible has had personal ex perience in cultivating it, 1 will leave that part for him. In your paper of Jan. 27th, Occa sional asked the best method of pre paring soil to raise onions. Now my experience is somewhat limited, but very successful. I have followed the plan of D. M. Ferry & Co., as near as circumstances would permit. Their plan is the following however, 1 would suggest one idea, do not allow the onions to touch each other while growing, and as Messrs Ferry &Co. says, be very careful to keep them free from weeds: Any land that will raise a good crop of corn, excep...

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. — 3 February 1881

Vol. i. Minnie Potter is quite ill. H. J. Taylor returned from St. Paul, Monday. County and School orders bought at the City Bank, Wadena. Frank says he is not that kind of a hair-pin. Fuller Sc Jones have a good yoke of young cattle for sale cheap for cash. The Wadena Amateurs have re ceived fifteen new plays. School commenced Monday, with a little over 60 scholars present. The Editorial Association met at St. Paul, last week Wednesday., H. Metzger Sr., of Verndale, was in town Saturday. Monday's mail trains were some what delayed, on account of snow. Giles Peake, has a nice new fire proof safe, for use in the postoffice. £. £. Luce went to St. Cloud and St. Paul, on legal business last week. Mr. Kephart's house caught fire last week, but no serious damage. "A Friend in Disguise" at Vern dale, next Saturday evening. Doq't forget it. FOR SALE.—One 3 year old colt, cheap for cash. Geo. Forman, first door from grist mill. Bemeinber that Rev. J. B. Starkey preaches in the school house,...

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. — 3 February 1881

THE BRACELET. "Why I tie about jfchy.w.risk.v... Julia, this my silken twist, For what other reason ia't But to show thee'how, in part,,'" Thod mv'prfttv ciptive art?—J jf 7 But thyTxmd-sM'eis iny lieai-t. 'Tia but silk that, bindeth thee, Snap the thread and thou art free,'1" But 'tis otherwise with me. •i'if 'i I am bound and fast bound, so That from-thee I can not go If I could, I would not so! V' —TfiosrHerrick., IMPOUNDED. Sunset Hock—almost all New England Tillages can boast of a Sunset Bock—was a low, gray tumulus, crowning'the top of. the long hill on whose eastern slope lay the hamlet of Teverton. Hamlet, I call it, but it called itself a town, even as. a dwarf may call himself an old man by virtue of the years he has seen but for all its eentury of experience, Teverton was, for size and im portance, a hamlet still. .Standingon:Sun set Bock and looking westward, the first thing that met,the eye was a lowstpne wgll, pierced with iron doors, above which rose the head-stones a...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 3 February 1881

THE BRACELET. Why I tio about, thy wrist, Julia, this my silken twist, For what other reason ia't But to show thee how, "in part," Thou my'prtftty captive art?— But thy Dond-sla^e is my heart. 'Tis but silk that bindeththee, Snap the thread and thou art free, But 'tis otherwise with me. I am bound and fast bound, so That from thee I can not go If I could, I would not so! —Thoa. Herrick. IMPOUNDED. Sunset Hock—almost all New England village# can boast of a Sunset Rock—was a low, gray tumulus, crowning the top of the long hill on whose 'eastern slope lay the hamlet of Teverton. Hamlet, I call it, but it called itself a town, even us a dwarf may call himself an old man by virtue of the years he has seen but for all its century of experience, Teverton was, for size and im portance, a hamlet still. Standing on Sun set Bock and looking westward, the first thing that met the eye was a low stone wall, pierced with iron doors, above which rose the head-stones and long uncut grasses of a negl...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 3 February 1881

-. !',• MI^NESOT4^WS. MINNESOTA LEGISLATURE. TUESDAY UmU Sbhatk—Bill^w^re 10tmluVedSD A the village of DeGraff authorizing thevilfegd of Benson to issue bonds amending laws of 1874 relating to claims. for the construction of the St Paul & Duluth 'railroad to incorporate the village of Detroit to amend. the gener al statues relating to the -filing of chattel mortgages reports were received from the railroad and education committees. Bills were passed to legalize the acta of Allon D. Ferris, executor to incorporate the village of Perham. flpnafe tglls te ftuthat- £u?iSf& sf SSSjl of Dundas authorizing the board of education of Bed Wing to issue fcdhds. The senate copT* firmed several executive appointments, rejected that of D. Burt, as superintendent of public in struction, and referred that ofLathrop E.Rt*xl as inspector of State prison t«',the prison-com mittee HOUSE—There were a number of local bills introduced, and a few passed in the forenoon.. the afternoon was devoted t...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 3 February 1881

MINNESOTA NEWS. MINNESOTA LEGISLATURE. TUE8DAT, JANUARY 25. SENATE—Bills were inttbdiiced TB incorporate, the village of DeGraff authorizing the village of ^Benson to issue bonds amending laws of 1874 relating to claims for the construction of the St. Paul &, Duluth railroad to incorporate the village of Detroit to amend the gener al statues relating to the filing of chattel mortgages reports were received froni the railroad and education committees. Bills were passed to legalize the acts of Allen D. Ferris, executor to incorporate the village of Perham. House bills were passed t© author ize thj county commissioner^" of Chippewa to issue bonds to fix the boundaries of the village of Dundas authorizing the board of education of Red Wing to issue bonds. The senate con-' firmed several executive appointments, rejected that of D. Burt, as superintendent of public in struction, and referred that of Lathrop E. Reed as inspector of State prison to the prison com mittee. HOUSE—There wer...

Publication Title: Northern Pacific Farmer, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Northern Pacific farmer. — 3 February 1881

Business Cards. WADStfA POST ORIOK. OPEN FROM 7:30 A. M. TO S&O P. M. Mail closes, going east, 9:40 A. M. 8:30 P.M. 44 44 west, 3:40P.M. for Parker's Prairie Mondays and Thursday* 10:00 A.M. Mail closes for Inmaa, Mondays, 6:30 A.M. LONG PRAIRIE. Tuesday, at 7 a. m. WedBMday, at7 p. m. Fri day, at a. m. Saturday, at 7 p. m. Money Orders can be obtained upon post offices in all parts of the United States, QILBS PBAKB, P. M. WAOENA LODGE NO A. 0. U. W Meet at Peake's Opera Honse, Wadena, every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Visiting breth­ ren cordially invited. H.P. BUBCH, 11. J. TATLOR.Recorder. M. W. LOCAL TIKI OABD Of H. P. E. B. TRAINS GOING WKST. No. 1. Mail, daily azeept Sunday, No. 3. Express, No. 13. Freight, No. 13. 41 4.10 p. m. 3:50 a. m. 11:10 a.m. 11:60 p.m. TBAI.fS GOIXO EAST, 5h». 2. Mail, daily except Sunday, No. 4. Express." No. 11. Freight, No. 16. 10:11 a. m. 10:5S p. m. 3:05 p. m. 3:50 a. m. Stages leave Wadena every Monday and Thursday for Wrightstown and Pa...

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. — 10 February 1881

Vol. III. No. 38. Northern Pacific-Farmer «. A. WKtTMKT. W.J.WaXPK* WHITNEY & WHIPPLE, gBonaroM. I88UBD BVKRY THURSDAY MORNING AT WADENA. WADENA COUNTY. HHHRTSOTA. KATBB 111 A»TA*CB: OD« copy one year, •J fl.50 six months 80 TEMPERATE vs. TEMPERANCE. To the Editors of th« N. P. Prnwr. I am sorry to learn thaty«ur corres pondent D. has had such a hard time of it lately really those "genteel tramps"must have seriously disturbed Ihis tequanamity to induce him to rush iaito print again. For some cause D. evidently does not care for "hair splitting quibbles about the meaning of language,"— in fact, he seems to have a supreme contempt for the meaning of language, perhaps it is caused by a "defect of spirit in the daily food," or perchance -an excess of said article in the daily ^beverage. It must be something ser iious certainly can it be those "gen steel tramps," or those "wishy washy songs?" If so they must be "prohib ited" at once. But seriously Mr. Ed itor, compare the following t...

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. — 10 February 1881

NORTHERN PACIFIC FARMER WHITNEY & WHIPPLE, Publishers. WADENA.WADENA, CO., MINNESOTA. v" II W. cijmmti T|picS THE cabinet queinbn, *KND the question" of liquor prohibition in the White House, continue to bother a good many people, as well as the incoming president. MICHAEL DAVITT'S original sentence was to fifteen years' penal sfervitude, of which but eight have expired. Tne viola tion of his ticket-of-leave subjects him to seven more years of servitude. IT is now settled "Beyond dispute that William H. Vanderbilt defrayed the entire expense of taking down the obelisk at Alexandria, bringing it to America and erecting it in the Central park at New York: A BUMOR is current that the English colony quartered by Tom Hughes at Rugby, Tenn., is to be removed to Minnesota. Mr. Hughes reluctantly admits that he was greviously cheated in his Tennessee pur chase. THE Minnesota legislature is about half through the limit of its session, and the public business is more advanced than usual a...

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. — 10 February 1881

MINNESOTA NEWS. MINNESOTA ?LEGl|liATURE| TUESDAY, rFKBBUA/s|l. I SENATE—A grain inspection bill is about ready for consideration. Tlie ladies of Austin petition for the right to vote otilaws Matingrto the liquor traffic. The roll' which punishes the ruffius who render themselves disagreeable in railroad and street oara/aiKl otler public conveyances, and also the bill for appropriating $10,000 to repair the state normal school at Mankato, passed the senate. HOUSE—Mr. Tether explained that he intro duced the resolution censuring the speaker foi liis appointments to the apportionment com mittee, which caused so much excitement lasi Friday, wh olly-on *ccount of Goodhue county, which was omitted"? from the committee, and not on account of the Scandinavians. A reso lution was adopted instructing the legislative apportionment committee to base .the appor tionment on a senator for each 20,000 inhabi tants of the State,, and a representative for each 8,000, or the major fraction Of each.-Mr...

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. — 10 February 1881

Corn For Horse* It is claimed by an old farmer who resides in this county that in ex treme cold weather corn is the best food for horses. He contends that it promotes warmth, and that horses can perform more hard work when fed on corn in the winter than when given oats. He says that in warm weather oats are the best food, and that horses used on long roads will do better when fed on this grain but for the farm he prefers corn in preference to any other grain for his horses, except a few weeks in mid summer. There is no doubt but that corn is the cheap* est food that can be given horses in the north and west, and if it is as good for them as oats, farmers would make a saving by feeding more of it.— Tribune. Management of a Colt. The following practical advice on the management of colts is from the Lancaster Farmer: If a colt is never allowed to get an advantage, it will never know that it possesses a power that man cannot control and if made familiar with strange objects, it will not...

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. — 10 February 1881

Vol. i. Henry Howard is having his store plastered. County and School orders bought at the City Bank, Wadena. H. W. Fuller has started in the milk business. Puller & Jones have a good yoke of young cattle for sale cheap for cash. W. J. Shaulis returned to Wadena Monday, but will probably go to Iowa soon. FOR SALE.—One 3 year old colt, cheap for cash. Geo. Forman, first door from grist mill. There will be a Union Prayermeet ing at the school house this evening, (Feb. 10th) at seven o'clock. WANTED! bach fc Meyer, Wadena. Chan. Potter returned from Wino na Tuesday morning. He was detain* ed a few days on account of snow. If you want to buy canned goods, tobacco, cigars, starch, and all kinds of candies at cost, call at the City Restaurant. There will be preaching in the Hall next Sabbath morning and even ing, by Rev. J. Kidder. Giles Peake, at the postoffice, has a full stock of beautiful coffins, of new and recent designs. He also keeps a full supply of all kinds of furniture. Do...

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. — 10 February 1881

AMONG FLOWERS. From the American Garden.. In the garden were leisurley walking Brave Robin and Iloxv tho,feur.. And Robin, while walking and talking, Twined rosea in Roxy's brown hair Rosebuds and rosea all .blushing, With sprigs of the sweet mignonette, Wlrile the blood to their faces kept rueliiu When Robin's eyes Roxy's eyes met. Jasmine, laburnum, and larkspur, Yei-benas, deep-dyed and pale Gay pansies and white valley lilies Heard love tell his stammering tale. While the lovers kept walking and talking, Pour eyes bent down to the ground, Two hearts had been lost, they discovered, And then discovered them—found But didn't know what to do with them— The lost and found hearts—f*r a while So each plucked a new and fresh nosegay, And each gave the othor a smile. Each a stem of For-get-mo-not gathered, And each said "Ob, take and keep this Their vows thus exchanged with fresh flowers, They sealed the exchange—with a kiss. Fidelity, secrecy, silence, Eacli promised ta faithfully hold,...

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. — 10 February 1881

GENERAL BUtiH. A Party of Roysteifers Wake up the Wrong From the New York tiedgbr! I lately heard a stcn^ Jf ihatgallant iiishi soldier,General Bligh,of Sepoy fame,which |f altogether too good to be lost. While hdlding the commission df captain in a dash ing regiment he was on a trip of Etnd,marching leasure, with his wife, in the north of Eng and having come pne day, to a small Yorkshire ihn, uie la&Mr of which.'was wall nigh empty, he ordered all the host had on hand, to be served up for his dinner, after which he joined his wife in an upper "room. While the host was preparing the meal for his guest a party of sporting gentlemen of the country entered the inn, and called for refreshments. The landlord was sorry to inform them that all his larder contained of food had 'been besppken by a gentleman who was at the moment waiting up stairs, with his wife, to have it served. Who was the gentleman? The host could only tell them thai? he was an Irishman, and seemed to be very quiet, ...

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. — 10 February 1881

Business Cards. WADHTA POST QH1GB. OPEN FROM 7:30 A. If. TO 8:30 P. M. Mail closes, coiag cut, 9:40 A. 11.8:30 P.M. west, 3:40P.M. 11 for Parker's Prairie Mondays and Thursdays 10:00 A.M. MsX eloses tor toman, Mondays, 6:30 A.M. LONG PRAIRIE. Tuesday, at7 a. m. VtdBHdir, at? p. m. Fri. day, at a. m. Satarday, at 7 p. a. MoneT Orders can be obtained upon post offices in all parts of the United States. GILES PEAKS, P. M. WADENA LOOSING «0. 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. BOBCD, II. J. TATLOR. Recorder. M. W. LOCAL TIM1 CARD OF N. P. R. R. TRAINS OOIXO WEST. No. 1. Mail, dally except Sunday, So. 3. Express, No. 13. Freight, No. 15. 4.10 p. m. 3:60 a. m. 11:10 a. m. 11:50 p. m. TBAIXS GOING EAST, N'u. 2. Mail, daily except Sunday, No. 4. Express," No. 14. Freight, No. 16. 10:11 a. m. 10:56 p. m. 3:05 p. m. 3:50 a. m. Stages leave Wadena every Monday and Thursday for Wrightstown and Parkers ...

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. — 17 February 1881

Vol. III. No. 39. Northern Pacific Farmer a, A. WHiTirxT. W. J. WHIPPLE. WHITNEY & WHIPPLE, PBOPBIBTOB8. ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY MORNING AT WADENA, WADENA COUNTY. MWNCSOTA. RATES IK ABTARCB: One copy one yew, six months •1.50 80 SPIRIT FOOD. To the Editors or the N. P. Farmer. Experience shows that these news paper discussions often lead to person alities and recriminations, and ours already tends to that general issue. The limits of a letter compell the use of terse and abrupt language in order to outline such a problem as temper ance, and the difficulty of making suitable selections from such a mass of facts distracts the temper. These influences combined make one appear rude and dogmatic who is naturally disposed to be corteous. They led me away from the best points made in the reply of W. S. H., which were: That people who live on vinous food, like grapes and barley pudding are sober and healthy, and those who live on wine and beer continue drunken Both science and experience ...

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. — 17 February 1881

KOETHEKtf PACIFIC FARMER WHITNEY & WHIPPLE, Publishers. WADENA, WALFFINA, CO^MTNNGSQTA.^ (!ITRH"KT 'TOPICS. SENATOR GAETJAND has written to the president of the Arkansas senate that he does not think the present congress will car ry through an apportionment,, bill, but ad vises the legislature to redistrict the state into five districts, to be operativeon the passage of a new apportionment bill, so that an extra session of the legislature may not be needed/- THR great depth of the sno#: has serious ly retarded lumbering operations in Minne sota and Wisconsin,. The snow in the woods is reported at three feet on the high ground and four ft?et in depth in the gwamps. The lumbering camp are en veloped in snow and the breaking out of logging roads must' necessarily retard lum-f berihg operations for the remainder of the aeason. A REMARKABLE insurance conspiracy at Evansviile, Ind., has been unravelled by a detective employed by one of the insurance •ompanies involved. Julius A. Colem...

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. — 17 February 1881

auu.uuLUu.uiuu nera?: MINNESOTA NEWS. MINNESOTA LEGISLATURE. MONDAY, FEBEUABT 7. SHWATH.—Mr. Wheat, chairmaitof tie .com mittee that visited the hospitals for the insane' at 31 Peter and Rochester, Bubmitted a report, which waa highly complimentary to these insti tutions. The committee cordially endorse the proposition to supply the hospital at St Petes with water drawn from a neighboring lake, which is 1G1 feet higher than the basement of the buildiug. In regard to the Bobhester asy lum the committee" recommend an appropria tion of $103,000 forttje years 1881 and 1882, in order that the institution may be put in shape to take care of the insane people who are now locked up in miserable local jails. An attempt to pass the. Omaha railroad bill was defeated by a vote of ,13 to 14. Several bills granting swamp lands to rail roads, were passed. HOUSE—The bill establishing a State militia passed by a vote of 59 to 25. The memorial to congress relating to the depositing of saw dust in the...

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