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Elephind.com contains 15,376 items from Princeton Union, 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 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 20 March 1884

I1 i 1 **l Tho ConductorsList of Teachers in Atin tendanceAn Able Resume of the Enmore tire Proceedings by An Intelligent Cor- respondentSupt. Booth and the Citi zens of Cambridge Heartily Thanked for Their Kindness and Courtesy. The luititute opened Monday afternoon and the exercises were concluded Friday afternoon. The conductors of the Insti tute were Prof. 9. 8. Parr, of St Paul, and Prof. T. J. Gray, of St. Cloud, ably assisted by Rev. Chas. Booth, county superintendent of schools in Isanti coun ty. Subjoined is a list of the teachers who were in attendaacc at the Institute. PrincetonGuy Ewing, L. S. Briggs, Maggie E. Sinclair And Ruth A. Briggs Elk liiverAnnie Collins AnokaLau ra Giddings, Carrie M. Macomber and I. B. McGlauflin CambridgeElla D. Woodman, MaryEdblad, Hilda Engdahl, Matilda Brinteson, Nellie Smith, Martha Itapp, Mary Beck, Christine .Johnson, Olhe Morgan, Selma Hallin, Eric Eric son, Christine Martin, Gunner Nauman and Emma Woodman Spencer Brook Linda Evers, Ber...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 20 March 1884

4 3 #& "With four other masculine fellow-suf- ferersone of whom was a small, spec tacled, inoffensive-looking manNed Oirard and myself, were the suffering inmates of a nondescript vehicle of the tage wagon pattern, drawn by six small ""cape" horses, en route from the Bloem fontein diamond fields of South Africa for Wellington, thence by rail to Cape Town. Two-thirds of the tru^te^rib^R^Wft ney had already been accomplished, yet there were still two hundred and fifty miles of travel over sun beat plain and arid desert before us, with the mercury at a hundred and two degrees, in such tt^ghade alone as our tilted conveyance af fordedfor, in truth, there was no oth er. O ur eyes were blurred and blinded by the ceaseless glare of the sun, whose -rays beat down on the sandy desert from an unclouded sky, which was as brass above us. Our bodies were sore and bruised by the 4mceasing jar and jolt of our rudely hung vehicle. W were parched with thirst, which the lukewarm water along the r...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 20 March 1884

i "1 I A WAS STOStY. "O yes, comrade," was the reply I ean not possibly live, and imy agony is unendurable." "Without andther word 'the ofnce drew his pistol, placed it to the victim'* right ear, turned away his head, and pulled the trigger. A half wheel, a oonvulsive gasp, and one more unfor tunate had passed over to the silent majority. "It was better thus," said the Lieu tenant, replacing his pistol and turning toward the writer, "for the poor fellow could" Just then a sdlid shot took the Lieu tenant's head off, and the "subsequent proceedings interested him no more." Marrow Escape of a Cunar&er. iThe leaning of the public mind to ward a determination to find a victim i lor public censure who shall be held re sponsible for the loss of the- Columbus inclines ie to send you a statement that may in some way modify the existing state of things concerning the late wreck. In the summer of 1867 I took passage in 'the China, of the Cunard lin.e,.foi Liverpool. "We had a very dismal r...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 15 August 1889

wi *& 1 B. O. WnpK. WHUkm. "V if AT CLOSE QUARTERS.' The Tlgrer Hunted the Duke, but Royalty was Too Much for Him. During the recent stay of the Due d'Orleans in India he visited Lord Dufferin at Calcutta, and a grand tig er hunt was organized, which lasted six weeks and ranged over 160 miles of country. The duke shot eight tigers. One incident he relates as follows. "Two cubs of a tigress had heen shot and the mother hemmedl in by a line of elephants. There was an idea sthat she as crouching in a small stream, but none of our elephants could be got anywhere near it. After some time my elephant, being pluck ier than the others, was induced to move forwaid and push the tree down. jrsWhile thus engaged the tigress sprang *out from beside it with a roar and a tremendous leap right to the top of my hou dah, smashing the front of it breaking my gun with one blow of her paw and exploding the right barrel befoie I had time to fire. This is the gun," producing a double-barreled rifle br...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 15 August 1889

The Princeton Union. R.C. DUNN, Publisher. Terms:$2.00 per year In advance. PHOTOGRAPHS of the flight and ex plosion of dynamite cartridges are among the achievments of the in stantaneous method of photography. "FLANNEL shirt men" are not as numerous 'as they were in town or country, and it is easy to see that there is a prejudice against them. THERE are in the treasury vaults at Washington a pint of diamonds and other precious stones that have been presented to the various presi dents by admiring Mends. A NEW YORK physician is reported as saying that during an epidemic of diphtheria there were "five times as many cases on the shady as on the sunny side of the street." IT HAS been discovered that the dragon flies or devil's darning nee. dies that sport inthe summer air live on mosquitoes, and a genius in New York city proposes to breed them in great extent. ACCORDING A to a Pittsburg physi cian, thebow legs prevalent in that city are attributable to the descent of the hills by young...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 15 August 1889

ifeiy ^liSSS 1*-. i? Canada's Attitude Indefensible Questions Concerning the Settle ment of the Difficulties. England Interested With the United States in Saving the Fisheries From Destruction. WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.Whatever may be thought of che negligence of the United States and the indifference of Great Britain In failing to settle the Behring sea dispute before it reached an irritating stage, the at titude of Canada is indefensible. The do minion press and the dominion government have figured from the beginning as the apol ogists and defenders of a crew of poachers and pirates whose ravages threaten the destruction of an industry the whole sommercial world is interested in main taining. The seal fisheries of Bearing sea are said to reptesenc a capitalized value of $25,000,000. Such estimates are neces sarily vague, buc that the value of the fish sries is enormous goeB without saying. Their preservation depends upon their pro tection from unlicensed taking of seal at Im proper seas...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 15 August 1889

PRINCETON UNION. PUBLISHED iSVERY THURSDAY l&BB&aivaMJW jut OFFIC E mi mm1 POLITICS rZEZRZkdZ, OO E'er -STeax. C. DUNN, EDITOR AND PROPKIETOR. tnu HA W ST,itself PRINCETON, MINN., AUG. 15, 1889. THERE IS no sense in discussing State politics al this early day. T/}pie enough a yeai or nine months hence. GENIAL Frank Mead has removed to Duluth and is editing the Tribune of that city Mr. Mead is an old-time newspaper man of more than-ordinary attfltf^ ^JEVEKAL weeks ago a clerk in the In surance Commissioner's offlpe was dis charged to make room for a better man. Ever since, the bounced individual hai been squealing like a stuck pig, as IE MoorlieacTyiHgflttrrifs"" about ex changing gold for "fioQence." No sane man would waste gold on the nonde scnpt Neus editor. Silvet, and preciousleft tie of that, will influence him every tim^. THE idea of a little one-horse police justice of a small village declaring a law unconstitutional and then the effrontery of a few hireling sheets qu...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 15 August 1889

3}% Mfh S *,l 1 J. pi "t & i W if s&yh Attention, G. A. K. Regular meetings of the Wallace Bines Post, G. A. No. 148, will be held on the 1st and 3rd Tuesdays of each month, in their hall, over Caley'e twareroome, Princeton, Minn. T. H. CAMST, Commander. JOSS PB NOKKS, Adjt. FRATERNAL LODGE, No. S, A. & A. Regular communications, second Wednesday of each month. There will be special communications of Pra ternal lodge No 93 A & A. on the 1st and 3rd Saturday evenings of each month. A CHAS. A. DICKEY, Bee. L.BBRBY.W.M. Prairie chickens are legally ripe next Tuesday. For first-class job work of any senption, call at the UNION office. de- You can save from 20 to 40 cents per gallon on paint, at the City Drug Store. Will Brown reports a new arriral at his home in the shape of a lusty boy, on August 2nd. The Bridgman boys will play a game of ball with the Princeton nine at this place on Saturday afternoon. The mail service between Cambridge and Dalbo, Isanti couuty, has be...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 15 August 1889

4 HAND OUT THE CASH. Is the Startling Command to Pas sengers on a Wisconsin Cen tral Sleeper. The Demand Is Backed by a Brace of Ugly Looking Re volvers. Westward-bound Train No. S of, the Wis cousin Central railroad, was robbed between Abbotsford and Cadett early yesterday morning. One oool-headed highwayman took the oontraot for the job, and while he did not moke much out of the deal he suc ceeded in varying the quiet monotony of a night in a sleeper. The individual who so startled passengers, conductor and porter is described as being1 small and square shouldered. Overalls, top boots and a broad sombrero were the striking features of his costume. The trimmings coneisted of two revolvers, a horse-pistol and a knife. Light hair and alight mustache were also noticed by the passengers who were not overcome by his easy and confident manner. His general appearance indioated a Scandi navian and lumberman. Railroad men say that he and the man who held up a train single-handed about a wee...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 15 August 1889

A WFDDING ft AR ttfaj? MFNT. A vynumi\uuAnivim 1 delicacy and reserve in the matter often tell me that I am one of the leanest young men they ever saw in their lives. When I walk the streets I am grieved by theremarks of a cer tain class of small boys who have not had proper hometraining. These remarks areof a comparative nature I being one object of comparison, and the lamp posts by which I am passing the other. If I go ten blocks without hearing anything said about "bean poles" and "living skeletons" 1 am glad. Being just six feet three in height doe not add particularly to the beauty of my appearance. Let no one suppose because I write so calmly of my leanness that I am not sensible regarding it. I am. The day I overheard a young lady say at a picnic that I looked like a section of a railroad bridge was the saddest day of my life. To overcome as far as possible the grotesque appearance of my exces sive lack of flesh, 1 always wear "heavy weight" goods, and no tailor ever secures ...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 15 August 1889

W 1* W *3nTOW Story fo an Old Miner. Lying snugly on an ebon-hued vel vet cushion in the cabinet which oc cupies an alcove in the library of one of the most elegantly appointed and substantial mansions of San Fran cisco, there is a memento of the California offorty years agoa silent reminder of the days when the yellow idol, whose shrine was in the old river beds and along the rocky mountain sides of the new land, counted his fiercely eager devotees by the thou sand. Several days ago business matters called an Alta representative to the residence in question and necessitated a lengthy interview with the genial gentleman whose home it is. The reporter had risen to go when his eye chanced to catch a dull, yellow gleam from a glass-covered case close at hand. Another glance disclosed as the object which had attracted at tention a solid, massive nugget, that bore every appearance of being vir gin gold, and that certainly must have weighed enough to make its value seem a small fortune to...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 3 July 1890

i i R. C. DUNN, Publisher A GIRL'S FREAK. *|Bert Richards entered the morning Qfom with an open letter in her hand id a shine of triumph on her piquant stce in *x've got it, Aunt Mariethe school a i i Squeedun hollow." Aunt Marie sighed in a martyr-like 2ay she had, that always amused her ^ece immensely. She had long since Sfoased to be greatly astonished at *B^rt's odd ways. She simply resigned rself meekly, with now and then a ble expostulation. Now she said, in /ather a startled tone: "Child! who do you mean! Explain "self, you incomprehensible girl!" ta laughed, and said slowly, with At emphasis: "TheschoolinSqueedunkhol- w! I'm engaged as schoolnia'ani for coming term, which begins next lay, at a salary of $7 a week. It's a embarrassing amount you see, 7 is something, and I do want to some real money of my own!" 'Jut, child, your property *Oh. yes, I know, Aunt Marie of 1 irse. I'm what folks call 'rich' but & single cent of all my fortune was me by poor papa. I never reall...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 3 July 1890

3 TAe Princeton Union. R.C.DUNN. Publisher. F'^ Terms:$2.00 par year in advance. I the pension bill of this country is large, it is well to remember that the union army has contained over 2,700.000 names. E^RA LEECH, a larmer of Newton County Mississippi, discovered $10,- 000 in gold while ditching in his field a few days ago. ONE hundred bojB and girls of Woodland, Cal., whose ages range from 12 to 19 years, have formed a "Co-operative Fruit Canning and Drying Union." YOUNG men are said to be so scarce in the village of North Waldoboro, Me., that a girl 17 years old has been employed to help run a machine in a stave mill. CHICAGO gazed in awe, the other day, at the chief justice of the United States supreme court going shop ping with his wife and carrying her parcels for her. THE man who permits his mother to go to the poor-house before he goes himself makes argument to the world of total depravity and of a future condition of unquenchable fire. A TRAMP who has stolen about twenty ...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 3 July 1890

r1l| j^-*y* I, 4 KILLED IN CHURCH. A Terrible Tornado in Tennes see Crashes a Church in on $*y a Congregation. 'Two Women are so Horribly Crushed in the Ruins That They Will Die. GAILATIN, Tenn., Special.A terrible tornado passed over the northern part ol Gallatin to-day lasting about five minutes. It could be heard some distance, and the .atorni kins came with terrific force, uproot ing trees, lilting roofs, and tearing awnings and signs from their fastenings. A church, African Methodist, was blown to piece vian the roof caved in on the congregations H?-* *!fheir screams and cries could bo heard a 'great distance. Ten were taken from the ei debris, and two were so horribly crushed by the root and falling timbers that they are dying. Granville Brown, the minister, was 1 1 JS badly crushed in his pulpit. r4{ "$ MM Among the wounded and crippled are Ann Martin and Mrs. Mary Hoffman, both i are dying Gilbert Woodford and child, Mary Horton, Nancy Lowrey, a child Nannie Sawyers, Granvil...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 3 July 1890

p- ffc SfiS' PHINCETON UNION. JSVERY. .ft** THURSDAY JuliiF.1 -VZ9XI&JB&8WT> I& PQ&MWX&B C'jEIE^dlS, $ 2 OO E=er Tear. .C .DUNN.EHITOK ANT PROPRIETOR. OFFKB 0 TB HIKES' STORE, Um 5T. PRINCETON, MINN., JULY 3, 1800. THE St. Cloud Journal-Press wants the Mille Lacs Lumber Co. to remove the remains of their mill from Milaca and re-build at St. Cloud. You St. Cloud follows are too greedy. Those much talked of and long-promised "car shops" should satisfy you. Don't ask for the earth. MINNEAPOLIS Journal: Gov. Hoard, of Wisconsin, continues to stand firm for the Bennett law. "Wiser than some of his Republi can friends, he sees that the Re publican party, if firm, will tri umph on that school issue ulti mately. Cowardice is a wretched crime at this juncture. HON. IGNATIUS DONNELLY has more brains than any or all of the self-appointed Farmers' Alliance leaders in the State. Mr. Don nelly is now and ever has been the true friend of the laboring and producing classes. D...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 3 July 1890

a jiM a & ~r f^ Eastern Minnesota Railway. MORTU BOUND. St. Paul Minneapolis. Princeton Milaca Dulutu... Ex.Sun. 4:00i. 4:S0 G:Q7 6:80 10:00 Dulnth Leave Miluca Leave Princeton Leave Minneapolis Leave St. Paul Arrive Daily. ....Leave ...Lonv-.* Leave ....Leave Arrive BOUTU BOUND. 0:80P.M 11:15 1:87 A. st 8:00 7:80 ia:sop 3:1 4:08 5:60 6:S0 GOINU NOKTU. Mon., Wed. and Frl. si. Klk Itivor.... Leave 6:40 Zimmerman. 6:25 Princeton.... 7:00 Lonjj's Siding 7:20 Soule Siding. 7:40 Milaca Arrive 8:06 M. 10:4ft p.*.. 8:85 A.vsi. 4:1Q 6:40 7U0 Princeton Division of the St. P. M. & M- Railway.1 GOING 80UTU. Tues., Thur. and Sat. A.'M. Mllaca Leave 4:45 Soule's Siding 5:08 Long's Siding 6:80 Princeton 6:55 Zimmerman. 6:80 Elk River.. .Arrive 7:15 St. Cloud & Hinckley Division of the St. P., M. & M. Railway. GOINO EAST. I GOING WKST. Le. 8:20 A.M. 8:48 I Milaca... Foreston. JOSEPH NOKES. Adjt. ,.Le. 8:45P.M 4:05 Attention, G. A. R. Regular meetings of the Wallace Rines Post, G. A...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 3 July 1890

HOW GRANDMA LOp. Grandmother Lisa would not let me take grandfather's miniature exoept when I had been very good, so it was considered by me as a saored object, and to this day I cannot look at it without feelings of tends rness^Flt re calls not only its own environment, but all that pertained to the dear old ladyher little emaciated face, fram ed with ribboned locks of white hair, whioh had the soft and golden tint of silk cocoon, the short, watered silk 4ress, the yellow lace of her cap and neckerchief. I see again, thanks to that picture, her chamber close at hand the great bed, hung with figured Jouy ourtains, no longer made, though still imitated Sixer easy chair covered with striped velvet, of a brilliant blue, over which the light, streaming through muslin curtains, threw the hue of a silvery fray the chiffonier of rosewood where her knitting lay, and where the bows of her huge gold spect ides loomed in eight The precious minature was kept in an old casket lined with faded ro...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 3 July 1890

i- fr& ii "J|^^H& t* y* The Beautiful Story on Whloh the Well Known Sony was Founded. Few are prob tbly the persons who have not one time or other heard the Sunday scnool song "A Light in the Window." Unless I am mistaken, says a writer in the Louisville Times, it is founded upon a stoi*y told upon the little island of Sylt, but which might easily have its exact counter part on almost any seashore wheie a mother's heart beats with yearning love for her sailor son and keeps its fond promise from night to night. W Among the simple fisher folk on the Island lived a woman and her son. He was her only son, the pride of her heart as well as the source of oonstant dread, for the boy loved the sea as his father before had loved it, and nothing gave him so much pleasure as to watoh the incoming tide tumble its curling waves over the sands. No sooner was he strong enough to wield an oar and steer a boat than he joined the men in their fishing expeditions. The mother, with all her fear...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 3 July 1890

is' S^K ^Starvation Camp.^ ^AfreV informing the unfortunate cripples of our intention to proceed forward until we could find food that we might not all be lost, and send relief as quickly as it could be obtained, I consigned the fifty-two men, eighty-one loads, and ten ca noes in charge of Capt. Nelson, bade him be of good cheer, and, hoisting our loads and boat on our shoulders we marched away. Thus writes Hen ry M. Stanley of the Emin Pasha re lief expedition in the June Seribner No more gloomy spot (he continues) could have been selected for a camp' than that sandy terrace, encompas sed by rocks and hemmed in narrow ly by those dark woods, which rose from the river's edge to the height oi GOO feet, and pent in the never-ceas ing uproar which was created by the writhing and tortured stream, and the thunder. The imagination shud ders at the haptwin cataracts which ever rivaled each other's less position of those crippled men, who were doomed to remain inactive, to listen every mome...

Publication Title: Princeton Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 17 July 1890

it* at Is 1 I R. C. DUNN, Publisher. The Number Seven in The Bi ble. American Notes and Queries. On the seventh day God ended his work. On the seventh month Noah's ark touched the ground. In seven.days a dove was sent. Abraham pleaded seven times for Sodom. Jacob mourned seven days for Joseph. Jacob served seven years for Ra chel. And yet another seven years more Jacob pursued a seven day's jour" ney by Laban. A plenty of se\ en years and a fam ine ot seven years were foretold iD Phanoh's dream by seven fat and seven lean beasts, and seven years of full and seven years of blasted corn On the seventh day of the seventh month the children of Israel fasted se^ en daj-s and remained seven days in their tent. For seven days the land rested. Every seventh day the law was read to the people In the destruction of Jericho seven persons bore seven trumpets seven days On the seventh day they sur rounded the wall seven times, and at the end of the seventh round, the walls fell. Solomon was seve...

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