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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 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 3 December 1873

HEKSFOB EATBQS& --. i- OFFICERS OP THE STATE GRANGE OF MINNESOTA P. OF H. Master, George I. Parsons, Winona. Lecturer, John A. Jackson, Lake City. Overseer, George G. Chamberlain, Northfield. Steward, A. J. Murphy, Lake Crystal. Aast. Steward, Wm. £. Lee,Rice Lake, Douglas Co. Chaplain, I. C. Stearns, Znmbrota. Treasurer, Lorenzo Hoyt, Saint Paul. Gate Keeper, J. T. Price, jEyota. Ceres Sister Sophia Parson*. Flora C..P Chamberlain. Pomona R.C.Jackson. Lady Steward Mary £. Lee. DEPUTIES APPOINTED/ IThe following named persons have been appointed Deputies to organize granges underjarticle 12 of the Constitution of the State Grange, adopted February A 1 8 7 O Faribault county, S. F. Wilkbow, Winnebago City. Waseca, lion. P. Woodruff, Blooming Grove. Nicollet, J. II. Dunham, Nicollet. Olmsted, M. C. Fuller, Rochester. Fillmore, O. E. Rundell, Fairview Gr. LeSueur, A. B. Swayne, Elysian. Cottonwood, J. W. Benjamin, Windoni. Dodge, Wm.E. Lee,Rice Lake. Mower, F. A. Elder, Spring Vall...

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. — 3 December 1873

From Indiana Granger.. The Salary Grab. Oh! won't yon hear What roaring cheer Was spent by the Radical Congress, 0 And how so gay They raised their pay And raised the people's taxes O! There was Eldridge the scold, And Butler the bold, Who stole so many spoon things, 0! And Banks and Dawes, With their eager old claws, On the scent of the loves of the fishes, 0 Arrah! by my soul, it would make your heart leap for grief to hear the poor soldiers begging for their pay, the widows for their pensions, and the officers for new loans, while all the members are drinking and singing merrily, Twenty-five dollars a day, Twenty-five dollars a day, Twenty-five dollars the dandy, 0! There was Blaine in the chair With his iron-grey hair, A singing the tax bill cheerily, 0 And smiled as the rabble So loudly did gabble, The audience scarcely slumber, 0 It was aye, it was no, 'Twas too high, 'twas toq low— The ayes will rise, and the Speaker, 0! And quickly arose Two eyes to a nose, And the salary bi...

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. — 3 December 1873

FAMILY CIBCER Orange Song. Respectfully inscribed to Belvidere Grange, No. 64, P. of H. by the author. Poetry ia the language of the emotions, and when men seek to express their thoughts in verse, we may be certain that their convictions have reached down into their hearts. We print the following, coming from a farmer who has grown old in toil and whose hands are more familiar with the plow and spade than with the pen, for the thoughts that it contains (Air, The Fine Old English Gentleman) 1 Come farmers all and loud we call, You need not think it strange, There is good news for all who choose, Ily uniting at the Grange. Chorus: Like a true and noble Patron That lives in modern times. Like a true and noble Patron That lives in modern times. While rob'd and fleeced on every hand. It is time to have a change, Farmers be bold, a power we hold By uniting at the Grange. Chorus. 1 5 Come one and all, both great and small, Within a certain range, Farmers up stand, your rights demand. By un...

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. — 3 December 1873

1 *a-M,-~J.-M»tWEtjW^'jP|I.W.IlU i, RED WING AND VICINITY. E L. D..N Society had a hop at Concert Hall last evening. THERE has been talk of reorganiz- ing the Good Templars' Lodge atthis placs. Miss I A M. O A S gave select readings at Music Hall in this citv on Friday evening. The readings were creditable, but the audience not much. S EE Teas advertised by Kempe Co, in another column. The above named are a young and enterprising firm and will be glad to see all their friends who need anything in the line of dry goods or groceries. E S E W E E will be found the no- tice of the marriage of Mr. I. C. Stearns of Zumbrota, a prominent citizen and farmer of thafc place, and Master of the Zumbrota Grange P. of H., and a man worthy his fate. Worthy Master ac,- •ept ouv congratulations. O O O brings to his Institute, as presents'from Eastern friends, a new upright Steinway piano, and a large number of school seats. These seats took the gold medal at the Vienna ex- position. Mr. F, formerly ...

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. — 3 December 1873

i*i QtrnprnB^P!** •Www RED WIHG AND VICINITY. E L. D..N 8ociety had a hop at Concert Hall last evening. THERE has been talk of reorganiz- ing the Good Templars' Lodge atthis place. 1» Miss I A M. THOMAS gave select readings at Music Hall in this city on Friday evening. The readings were creditable, but the audience not much. S EE Teas advertised by Kempe & Co, in another column. The above named are a young and enterprising firm and will be glad to see all their friends who need anything in the line of dry goods or groceries. ELSEWHERE will be found the no- tice ofthe marriage of Mr. I. C. Stearns of Znmbrota, a prominent citizen and farmer of that place, and Master of the Zumbrota Grange P. of H., and a man worthy his fate. Worthy Master ac- cept our congratulations. PROF. HOOD brings to his Institute, as presents'from Eastern friends, a new upright Steinway piano, and a large number of school seats. These seats took the gold medal at the Vienna ex- position. Mr. BUTTURFF, forme...

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. — 10 December 1873

VOL.I. VASA. Dec. 5.1873. DEAR ADVANCE Nothing has transpired since the or ganization of our Grange." the effects of which will be so long felt and appreci ated by its members, as an in-door" Picnic, given on the afternoon and even ing of the 2nd in.st.,1 the most of the members being present with their fami lies. The ADVANCE was well represented by Mr. Tandy, who not only did honor to the said paper, but justice to the ta ble, which was literally filled no. that don't express it, it was piled full every thing found a proper place not only on the groaning table, but in the stomachs of as jolly and good natured sixty per sons as you will find each seemed to vie with the other to make a pleasant afternoon and evening. About three o'clock the Grange was called to order and opened. Officers for the ensuing year were eleeted, four applications were received and the applicants elected. The Grange listened attentively to some remarks by Messrs. Tandy and Charlson of Burnside Grange your co...

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. — 10 December 1873

VOICES OF WOHKIXGMEN. Free Speech and Equal Rights. Money the Nation's God. Rules Politics and Religion—Workingmen Nowhere—Good of Ratlesnakes and Earth quakes—The Working Aristocracy must Strike. BY A. GAYLORU SPAULUIXG. There are two prominent things in this mighty and tremendous country of ours first, man second, money. But the biggest is money. That is the power of church, state and society. Money makes the mare o." It builds rail roads, steam mills, churches, and whisky saloons, and buys silks ribbons, and fast horses. It therefore behooves every one to get the tin. No matter how—by speculation, stealing, railroad extortion, or salary grab. It is all the same. Secure the cash, and you may go to college or to Congress, be a Gov ernor or a minister. You will shine anyhow. Money is religion, and civil, ization, and fashion and popularity. It is government, law and order. We prove religion by sky-rocket steeples and velvet cushioned pulpits, with high-salaried priests and ministers...

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. — 10 December 1873

A Five Aere HousePlace. Many well-to-do fanners would like their house in the centre of a five acre lot, with shade trees, flower and kitchen garden, ornamental plantations, belts and lawns, if only they knew just how to go to work to lay it out. It is not that they jjrudse the labor necessary to care for it at least that portion of them who read ag ricultural and horticultural journals donot. One principal difficulty is that, when once the fever takes hold of an individ ual it races on at galloping speed until it severely drains his pocket then, the fever having run its course, the stage of collapse conies on. Whenever the farmer bujlds his new house, and some who read the Western Rural, do so each year, the beginning should be made by selecting the site with reference to future adornment.— Whatever the size of the lot, be it three or five acres, and the latter costs but a trifle more to keep tidy than the former, the house should always be placed on the highest point from whence t...

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. — 10 December 1873

jf ^.i**"'^^^ i^^« 8 rj^. ii»~.-^ -',-J'-r»'"'»'» ^»-'^-g''r~-* •'•,——-—H—-—~-r t-rr-*-—rg THE GRANGE ADVANCE. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 10, 1873. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Single Subscribers $2 per year. Grange clubs often or more $1.50. Subscriptions payable invariably in advance. All money should be sent by Draft or Post Office Order to THE GRANGE ADVANCE, Red Wing, Minn. Pleas* send in your subscription* "t once. Advertising Rates. OX ADVERT1SISO PAttES. 1 column 1 ye*r. month, *1~. iy 72, 10. t:« '====. I 1-16" 21, :J. I I ADVERT1SI.VO COLUMNS OF PASES DEVOTED TO READL.NG MATTER. 1 column 1 year 8120,1 month, $20 \A 84, 15 m. io. 1-16 2o, 4 Special notices in editorial columns, 25 cents per line. Cash befor« insertion for all advertisements for a Month or lesi, and invariably in advance unless special arrangements are made. EDITORIAL NO TES. If you want vim in yours, read the arti cle by A Gaylord Spalding on the inside of this number. He means business, and writes without gloves. The Contr...

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. — 10 December 1873

I Ci 1 I !.". ii .»»« ii I I I mmjnnpir TEE GEANG E ADVANCE.the WEDNESDAY, DEC. 10, 1873. TERMS O SUBSCRIPTION. Single Subscribers $2 per year. Orange clubs often or more $1.50. Subscriptions payable invariably in advance. All money should be sent by Draft or Post Office Order to THB GBAHG* ADVANCE, Red Wing, Minn. Please send in your subscriptions at once. Advertisin Rates ON ADVERTISING PAGES. I column 1 }'ear» $100,1 mouth, $15. \Y~u 72, 10. *». 1-16" 21. 5- 3 I I ADVERTISING COLUMNS OF PAGES DEVOTED TO READING MATTER. 1 column 1 year $120,1 month, $it» \e 84, 15 60, 10. 42, 7 i-16 25, Special notices in editorial columns, 25 cents per line. Cash befor* insertion for all advertisements for* Month or less, and invariably in advance unless special arrangements are made. EDITORIAL NOTES. If you want vim in yours, read the arti cle by A Gaylord Spalding on the inside of this number. He means business, and writes without gloves. The Contractors and Shoddyites have made another howl fo...

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. — 10 December 1873

im WWWBWW——fawaai—aMBW* '. I iJ.llP|»^P!WWpwiwp^HHWW Hastings in IS55 and in 18*8. We spent au hour or two in the city of Hastings last week looking up its present status, talking with its business men, and investigating its pust history and present prospects: and while looking over this beau tiful am! busy town, where but a few days previous one firm alone had purchased 31, 000 bushels of wheat in one day. we could not help thinking of HASTINGS ix 1835. when we first saw it. It then consisted of a store, a hotel, a very few little houses, and a great many burr oak trees, and was generally called (Fasting's Landing. Our friend, John F. Norrish, considers himself one of the "oldest inhabitants" in these parts, but he didn't run the aforesaid store, neither did we see any thing of Dan Eyre on the top of a burr oak tree looking up a location. Neither E. B. Allen or Henry Pringle at that time had heard the nightly music of the howling wolves that infested the surrounding country, and th...

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. — 10 December 1873

./•SP^P^^ff*^^^* mmm. Hastings In 1855 and in 1873. We spent an hour or two in the city of Hastings last week looking up its present status, talking witb its business men, and investigating its past history and present prospects and wkile looking over this beau tiful and busy town, where but a few days previous one firm alone had purchased 31, 000 bushels of wheat in one day, we could not help thinking of HASTINGS IN 1855 when we first saw it. It then consisted of a store, a hotel, a very few little houses, and a great many burr oak trees, and was generally called Hasting's Landing. Our friend, John F. Norrish, considers himself one of the oldest inhabitants in these parts, but he didn't run the aforesaid store, neither did we see any thing of Dan Eyre on the top of a burr oak tree looking up a location. Neither E. B. Allen or Henry Pringle at that time had heard the nightly music of the howling wolves that infested the surrounding country, and the Gardners then had as much idea of ...

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 December 1873

What They do in the Orange. Pray what do they do in the Grange? I'd really like to know, For truly it seems very strange How eagerly people will go! Well, listen awhile unto me, While a story or two I relate, Perchance you shall presently see What they do inside of the Gate.'' They usually meet in the night, When darkness has set like a pall. For then they can keep in the light,' And guard well the gates of the hall. Each brother and sister must walk Right up to the desk with their change. And then they talk and talk—they talk. And that's what they do in the Grange. You've heard of the sickle and 'plow'— Perhaps of the apron and sash'— But have you heard, and do you know how The candidates cut such a dash In trying to ride the old goat,' Which the boys so nicely arrange And do you know how they vote— For that's what they do in the Grange. Sometimes they have a rich least,'' Their tables with dainties are spread. They have one each season at least, And have a fine time it is said. Ho...

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 December 1873

epanaqniwnuujliiii.a*!! &msm*&mxmm&** AGRICULTURAL. When Should Lambs Come? When should lambs come is a ques tion of considerable importance to those who keep sheep. Some are of the opin ion that by having them come late, say in May, you do no4 lose so many, it is less trouble, and the sheep shear a better fleece of wool. No dombt there is more or less weight in these argu ment*, but not sufficient, in my estima tion, as a rule, to qutweigh facts on the other side. I say as a rule for there are many exceptions. If a farmer has been absent from home in Winter, and is obliged to leave his stock in the charge of boys, or un reliable help, or if he has not good feed to spare them, they had better not be allowed to come in till the sheep have a good bite of grass, so as to gain some in flesh, and have milk with which to supply them. If, on the other hand, they have good food, (good hay and some provender.) good faithful tending and warm quarters, there need be no trouble in h...

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 December 1873

l- r.: '. —il 1 I .uiuiiMi i«Kivm§*vnt!»m^ i,wimmmt^M\* mffmnmm THE GRANGE ADVANCE GRANGE ADVANCE. Farmers, Mechanics and Laborers of Minnesota, to the front! Advance! is the universal order of the hour, and the firm, determined tramp, tramp, tramp of the toiling masses, who have hitherto lagged in the rear, is heard all over the world in the great onward march. Shall the 75,000 farmers, me chanics and laborers of Minnesota fail to obey the order, or obeyfcg in part still fail to take their stand in the very front ranks There is no place on the World's mighty battle field where the hosts of the Monopolists are attacking the people with greater zeal, determina tion and ferocity than in our own State. There is no place on the mighty line where it is more important that the ene my should be repulsed, crushed and routed, foot and dragoon, than right where w.e stand. Are we ready for the work? HE GRANGE A A N E will always be just what its name indicates It will ever be found with the ad...

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 December 1873

?:. .--."..- :'-A":-"**-r-^.:„ -.s-.-'--tr:^^. THE GRANGE ADVANCE GRANGE ADVANCE. Farmers, Mechanics and Laborers of Minnesota, to the front! Advance is the universal order of the hour, and the firm, determined tramp, tramp, tramp of the toiling masses, who have hitherto lagged in the rear, is heard all over the world in the great onward march. Shall the 75,000 farmers, me chanics and laborers oi' Minnesota t'uil to obey the order, or obeying in part still fail to take their stand in the very front ranks There is no place on the World's mighty battle field where the hosts of the Monopolists are attackiiii: the people with greater zeal, determina tion and ferocity than in our own State. There is no place on the mighty line where it is more important that the ene my should be repulsed, crushed and routed, foot and dragoon, than right where w.e stand. Are we ready for the work E GRANGE ADVANCE will always be just what its name indicates It will ever be found with the advance guard and ...

Publication Title: Grange Advance, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Grange advance. — 17 December 1873

VOL I. wheat. —Hogs have the cholera at Illinois. —Winter is the time for fuel for the year. —Winter is the fanner's time for reading and improvement —Warm stables for cattle save half the feed and area mercy to the animals. —Farmers have no reason to com plain of the price of butter this season. —Steaming food for stock is said to be very beneficial to the health of cat tle. —They have a poultry association at Denver, Colorado, which proposes to hold an annual exhibition. —Machinery bought on time means twenty-five per cent, added and twelve per cent, interest on top of that. —Never buy a new machine if you have an old one that can be made to do service by being thoroughly repaired. —Farmers at Morrison, Mo., are packing their own pork, preferring to take their chances on bacon rather than sell at present prices. —Every farmer should balance his books and know just how he stands at least once a year. The natural time for this work is the close of the year. —A practical farmer in Ne...

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 December 1873

For the Grange A^ance. The Grange. Its plant and purposes—Practical results—the Farmers in earnest—Farmers everywhere or ganizing—The Granye more successful than Farmers' Clubs, etc. The annual session of the State Grange is now close at hand. The meeting at Faribault on the 16th insfc. •will doubtless be attended by many of the best and most earnest farmers of our State. The grand object of the meeting, if we mistake not, is to pro mote the Good of the Order," al though, no doubt, the agricultural in terests of the State will receive their due share of attention. Some people imagine that the prima ry aim and object of those who join the order, is the accomplishment of some selfish end. Some tell us that the Grange is a political institution and that consequently it is short lived." Others tell us that it is a secret organ ization, instituted lor no special purpose, and carried on with reference to no specific object. The organization known as the Pat rons of Husbandry was establish...

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 December 1873

^JUWP For the Orange A^pnce. Tke Orange. Its plant and purpose*—Practical results—the Farmers in earnest—Farmers everywhere or gmnizing—The Granye more successful than Farmers' Clubs, etc. t, The annual session of the State Grange is now close at hand. The meeting at Faribault on the 16th inst. •will doubtless be attended by many of the best and most earnest farmers of our State. The, grand object of the meeting, if we mistake not, is to pro mote the "Good of the Order," al though, no doubt, the agricultural in terests of the State will receive their due share of attention! Some people imagine that the prima ry aim and object of those who join the order, is the accomplishment of some selfish end. Some tell us that the Grange is a political institution and that consequently it is short lived." Others tell us that it is a secret organ ization, instituted for no special purpose, and carried on with reference to no specific object. The organization known as the Pat rons of Husbandry was...

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 December 1873

From the New York Tribune. -.*.: -•v*f tWSflfi' THE GRANGE CHIEF. Personal Appearance and Character of the Founder of the Grangers. Mr. Saunders, the founder of the Or der of the Patrons of Husbandry, is des cribed as a genial, unostentatious, sensible Scotchman. He is upward of 60 years of age, a man of large frame, something above medium height, with grey hair, a beard almost white and, although his complexion is rather dark, he has the lightest blue eyes I ever saw—eyes which would delight the transcendental Alcott, who believes that the blue-eyed will inherit the earth. He has a high and somewhat retreating forehead, a nose which evinces strength of character, and a rather sober expression of counte nance, as a man of thought rather than of a man who is controlled by his feel ings. His bearing is such that he elicits good will from others those who are as sociated with him holding him in pro found and even tender regard. Mr. Saunders came to this country in 1847. Prior to that t...

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