ELEPHIND.COM search the world's historical newspaper archives
From:  To: 
click here to view elephind tips
Elephind Tips
To find items containing all the words:
John Quincy Adams
Simply type the words:
John Quincy Adams
To find items containing the exact phrase:
John Quincy Adams
Put the phrase in quotes:
"John Quincy Adams"
To find either of the words:
president, congressman
Type OR between the words:
president OR congressman
For more tips take a look at the search tips page.
bubble pointer to elephind tips
click here to subscribe our mailing list
Search limited to
Clear all
Title: Princeton Union, The Delete search filter
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.
15,376 results
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 21 August 1878

THE VOL.n. CALL AND SEE US. Good Tea 'or A No. Tea for Splendid Syrup for pRODcce I "OL UNRELIABLE," H. B. GOWLES Has formed a Co-Partnership With Another "Unreliable"- B.MVanAlstine Under the Firm Name of H. B. COWLES & And the New Firm is now in the Market with a Full Line of General Merchandise and Ready at All Times to Swindle the Grangers with HIGH PRICES AN POOR GOODS!!! H- B- DON'T FGRGET THE PLACE, DRUGGIS OOWL-ES &L, CO- D. A. GALEY CENTER BLOCK, MAIN STREET, PRNCETON, HAS IN STOCK TJie Best Assortment of Goods in his Line North of Min- neapolis and St. Paid: Consisting of DRUGS, CHEMICALS, PATENT MEDICINES, OILS, PAINTS, DYES, COLORS, PERFUMERY, LAMPS, BRACKETS, TOILET REQUISITES, COMBS, MUSICAL INSTRU- MENTS, TRUSSES, CIGARS TOBAC- CO, POCKET BOOKS, POCKET KNIVES, STATIOVERY* SCHOOL BOOKS, SLATES, &c. K3"Prescriptions Carefully Compounded and Filled at all Hours. My Pa- irons can feel Assured that I Still Continue to Keep the Best of Wines and Liquors "for Med...

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. — 21 August 1878

KL. I The Princeton Union. R. C. DUNN, Publisher, Terms$1.50 per year in advance. NEWS OF THE WEEK, Yellow Fever. The spread and ravages of the yellow fever continue most fearfully. A Grenada, Miss., telegram of August 16th, says:: The scenes in this plague stricken town beggars description. The strongest men and women and helpless chileren are sick, dying or dead. It is pitiful, indeed, to see entire families prostrated and swept away in a .few brief hours. Population decreased to little over '200 whites. 3ut a few new cases. No ma terial to work on. The deaths are old cases. The Cabinet at Washington has considered measures of relief for the plague stricken cities and towns of the South. It was decided to give every possible a to the afflicted cities, and Secretary McCrary's favorable re spouse to Memphis was highly applauded by the President and cabinet The postoftlce de partment asks Surgeon General Barnes if he can suggest some scientific way of fumigat ing the mails by which a...

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. — 21 August 1878

SCA.NDAI, I N HIGH MFE. A Social Sensation in JJo$ton--An Elope ment in tvhieh the Jml is flfat Yet. [Boston Post, Aug. 10.] Society circles at the Highlands are greatly excited over an occurrence of unusual charac ter in high life, which, although it is no news to the friends of the parties interested, has enly now become public property. During the winter mouths the good people of the Roxbury district devise various means of enjoyment, among which figure prominently, of course, balls and parties. At these assemblies are to be found the elite of that portion of the city, and the good fellowship which resnlts is marked. But in one casethe one referred to abovethese Bocial gatherings have resulted in something more than good fellowship in fact, in the breaking up of one family, if not two, ami the possible wrecking of two hitherto fair reputations. The facts are these: At the pleasant residence No. i)3 Dale street reside, or did reside until Wednesday, Mr. and Mr?. John V. N. Stults....

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. — 21 August 1878

$ The Schoolhouse. Yoa, John, our district well may brag On this new 6choolhouse. I brag too. I'm for improvements. I dont latr Behind when things want putting through. But that old, battered, wooden shell That stood on this spot fifty year, I'd learned to know its face so well That somehow Johu, it's mighty queer. But when you pulled the old house down, The time this new one was begun, I had to go to lower town I couldn't stand to see it done. For there I studied A, B, C, Got licked, and learned, by hook and crook. To read about the apple-tree In Webster's old blue spoiling book. And, where that church stands, many a morn ('Twas afield then)a love sick fool I stood behind a shock of corn To see the schoolma'am come to school. Her cheeks, as she the cornfield crossed, Were redder than the scruboak leaves Her eyes were brighter than the frost That sparkled on the tassclled sheaves. And in among the noisy throng Of barefoot youngsters she would go. And, as I watched her, I allowed It ...

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. — 21 August 1878

Growing Old Gracefully. Softly,.oh! softly, the years hare swept by thee, Touching thee lii?htly with tend erest care Sorrow and care did they often bring nigh thee Yet they have left thee but beauty to wear. Growintr old gracefully, Gracefully fair. Far from the storms that are washing the Ocean Nearer each day to the pleasant home light Far from the waves that are big with coin inotioa, Under full 6ail ana the harbor in sight! Growing cheerfully. Cheerful and bright. Past all the winds that were adverse and chill ing: Past all the islands that lured thee to rest Past all the currents that wooed thee uuwill- Far from the port of the land of the blest Growing old peacefully: Peacefully and blest. Never a feeling of envy or sorrow, Where the bright face of children are seen Never a year from their youth wouldst thou borrow, Thou dost remember what lieth between. Growing old willingly Gladly, I ween! Rich in experience that angles might covet Lich in a fate that has grown in thy years...

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. — 21 August 1878

The Poreshado wing. Some thought fues, day by day, Of coming rest, As birds that far away Seek their true nest. 'Tis but a feeling, yet It sounds within, That all saa hours will set And joy begin. We know how much we feel Wearied, yet sure That all pain ean reveal Returns no more: That, like a journey done, The tired feet Shall, with the fading sun, Find rest complete. We toil on, day by day, For others good, To find ourselves astray, Misunderstood And still the thankless task Goes on each hour, And all that we cau ask Is grace and power. Grace to contend with wrong, And power to toil: To lilt, when worn a song Above the soil And when our earthward gaze Sees rocks and sears, Our upward glance we raise To worlds of stars. And oft the good we do For others here Is ever ke.pt in view Ana held most dear. The after-time shall show Its fruit to thee, Whose faith and love could throw .Bread on the sea. And music in the soul Sings soft and low, That, under lime's control, All troubles go Th...

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. — 21 August 1878

1 i Midsummer* Aiound this lovely valley rise The purple hills of Paradise. O, softly on yon banks of haze Her rosy face tbe summer lays! Becalmed along the azure sky The argosies of cloudland lie, Whose stores with many a shinning rift, Far off their pearl-white peaks uplift. Through all the long midsummer day The meadow sides are sweet with hay. I seek the coolest sheltered seat, Just where the field and forest meet Where grow the pine trees tall and bland, The ancient oaks austere and grand, The frinsry roots and pepples fret The ripples of the rivulet. I watch the mowers as they go Through the tall grass, a white-sleeved row With even strokes their scythes they swing, In tune their merry whetstones ring. Behind the nimble youngsters ran, And toss the thick swaths in the sun The cattle graze while warm and still, Slopes the broad pasture, basks the hill. And bright, when summer breezes break, The green wheat crinkles like a lake. The butterfi\ and bumbk'-bee Come to the pleasant ...

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. — 21 August 1878

5B Hen. Barker flits between Prince ton and spirit. Query: Which has the most cheek? A lightning-rod man, insurance agent, book-peddler or a government mule. We understand that Miss Lizzie Magwire has gone to Minneapolis to have the connubial knot tied. Lizzie, send us apiece of the cake. The crowd of boys in the vicinity of Jesmer's store, on Monday evening, witnessed an amusing *set-to" beed, tween two gentlemen old enough to know better the assailant did notnew force the fight, the boys were disgust ed, for they expected a first-class row. Messrs. A. P. Harmon, William Cravens, Robert Holmes and Mrsgood Mahouey have our thanks for delicious melons hope the melons in their patches may grow as big as flour bar rels, We desire to call the attention of those who are troubled with sore eyes to Joseph Nokes' card in another column give his medicine a trial, and if it does not cure you he will not charge you a cent. Belt Lacings, at Caley & Neely's. Duncan McDonald was at the Amer i...

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. — 28 August 1878

THE VOL. II. Caley for Good Tea .._. A No. 1 Tea for Splendid Syrup for W: "OL UNRELIABLE," H. B. GOWLES Has formed a Co-Partnership With Another 'Unreliable" B.M.VanAlstine Under the Firm Name of H. B. COWLES & CO And the New Firm is now in the Market with a Full Line of General Merchandise and Ready at All Times to Swindle the Grangers with HIGH PRICES AN POOR GOODS!!! CALL AND SEE US. DON'T FGRGET THE PLACE, CCWLES &o CO- D. A. GALEY DRUGGIS CENTER BLOCK, MAIN STREET, PRNCETON, HAS IN STOCK The Best Assortment of Goods in his Line North of Min neapolis and Si. Paul: Consisting of DRUGS, CHEMICALS, PATENT MEDICINES, OILS, "PAINTS, DYES, COLORS, PERFUMERY, LAMPS. BRACKETS, TOILET REQUISITES. COMBS, MUSICAL INSTRU- MENTS, TRUSSES, CIGARS TOBAC- CO, POCKET BOOKS, POCKET KNIVES, STATIONERY- SCHOOL BOOKS, SLATES, &c. $~g* Prescriptions Carefully Compounded and Filled at all Hours. My Pa- ironiycan feel Assured that I Still Continue to Keep the Best of Wines and Liquors for ...

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. — 28 August 1878

The Priiieeton Union. R. C. DUNN, Publisher. Terms$1.50 per year in advance. NEYSOFTH WEEK. English Grain. The Mark Lane 'Ekcprm in its weekly review of the trade, says considerable rain fell throughout the kingdom the past week, and harvest operations were seriously retard ed thereby. A fair quantity of wheat was secured, hut very little progress was made with barley, the wet weather having imped ed threshing. Samples of new wheat were not numerous. Shrivelled grains were pres ented to a greater or less extent in all sam ples. The crop, however is not a failure, as the yield promises to be better than in the three proceeding years. Scotch advices re port wheat to be the best of the white crops, and more forward than usual. Barley was prevented from filling out by drought, al though the grain in some cases is said to be fine. Having been almost exclusively en gaged in the fields, farmers have offered very little wheat, but light offerings and unsettled weather had the eil'ect on pri...

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. — 28 August 1878

i i i/ The Bird That Wouldn't Sing, A little bird upon hla nest, In pretty plumage gaily drest, Made up his mind, one summer's day, He would not sing his roundelay. Oh, he was such a lazy thing! He couldn't sing. He wouldn't sing. While other birds around him sung, He sat aloft, and held his tongue. The zephyrs came and shook the tree, And there as rude as they could be But, though they ruffled up his crest, They could not drive him from his nest. Oh, he was such a naughty thing! He couldn't sing, He wouldn't sing. While other birds around him sung, He sat aloft, and held his tongue. His little mate, so trim and neat, Flew oft'and brought him broad to eat, Which made the other birds declare He should not have his bill of fare. For since he was a lazy thing Who couldn't sing. And wouldn't sing. They wouldn't stay and see him shirk. And let another do his work. Thev twitted him they flouted him And then at last they routed him, And chased him all alone the sky, Until he'd hardly stren...

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. — 28 August 1878

fc yf. sJP% RUTH, He came from his day's work feeling just as he used to when he "was a boy, after he had been romping and racing over every hill within a mile of home until he had worked himself up into a fearful state of perspiration, and then had set down to rest and get cool. The next day he was sure to feel anguish, and a dull, heavy pain woulct find every par ticular bone in his body, and all that he wanted was to lie aown on the bright covered lounge by the fire, and have mother sit by him and give him a drink, once in awhile, from the cup of mysteri ous tea which he had used to believe was a sure panacea fcrallailments his flesh was heir to. Just so he felt now. His head ached and every little while he went off into a series of terrific sneezes which seemed to threaten utter demolition to the top of his head, and the poor little plaster sheperdess on the mantel, for she went into a jingling paroysm every time, probably from some mysterious and oc cult sympathy which he hardl...

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. — 28 August 1878

I 7 Patience. Were there no night we could not read the stars, The heavens would turn into a blinding glare Freedom is best seen through the prison bars, And rough seas make the haven passing fair. Wc connot measure joys hut by their loss When blessings fade away, we see them tr.en Our richest clusters grow around the cross, And in the night-time angles sing to men. The seed must first lie buried deep iu earth, sfore the lily op-mi to the sky So "Hsrht is sown," and gladness has its birth In the dark deeps where we can only cry. Life out of death" is heaven's unwritten law Nay, 5t is written in a myriad forms The victor's palm grows on the fields of war, And streugth and beauty are the fruit of storms. Come then, my Soul, be brave to do and bear: Thy life is bruised that it may be more sweet The cross will soon be left, tho crown we'll wear Nay, we will cast it at our Savior's feet. And up among the glories never told, Sweeter than music of the marriage bell, Our hands will strike t...

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. — 28 August 1878

Thusie's Fourth of July. It was different from any other Fourth of July. There wasn't a man, woman, or Child in Bayfield whose blood did not tingle," not only because of the birthday of our nation's liberty, but for the glori ous anniversary of oid Bayfield town it self. One hundred years old on this day! Little Thusie Basset wouldn't have been in the least surprised if the sun had stood still. It wouia only have been just what ought to have happened on this "Centennial Day." The day was everything that coulfl. be desired. Eatly the crowd began to as semble, and the village green was gay with the happy folk who came proudly from their simple liomes. Was ever any thing quite so linethe singers marching into the dilapidated old church with their books the tables in the grove of fine maples just a littlo distance off fast becoming resplendent under the fingers ef ambitious matrons and rosycheeked maidens the grand new band, blaring and drumming so Joyously that lazy farm horses came hu...

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. — 28 August 1878

The Weather In Verse. The undersigned desires, in a modest sort of way, To make tue observation, which properly he may, To-wit: that writing verses on the several so lar seasons Is most uncertain business, and for these conclusive reasons: In the middle of the Autumn the subscriber did compose A sonnet on November, showine how the spirit grows Unhappy ami despondent at the season of the year When the skies are dull and leaden, and the days are chill and drear. Perhaps you may recall to mind, when No vember came, No leaden skies nor chilly days accompanied the same But th weather was as balmy as in Florida you'd find And that sonnet on November was respect fully declined. With laudable ambition to prepare a worthy rhyme, The writer wrote a Christmas song three weeks ahead of time And there was frequent reference to the sharp and piercing air, iui likewise to the cold white snow that cov ered earth so fair. I scarcely neon remind you that the Christ mas did not bring The piercing air ...

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. — 28 August 1878

Est ray Notice. Strayed, from the residence ot the un dersigned, in Benton County, near Estes Brook, about three weeks ago, two cow., one dark red, about tight years old, wore a bell the oilier is an old cow, roan col or. Any information regarding them will be thaukfully received by the owner, SrVJSKT WAGOlt, Estes Brook, Mille Lacs Co., Minn., or at UNION OFFICE Princeton. A DASTARDLY ACT. A Sooundrel Robs a Lady of Her'JHair While She is Reposing on a Lourgs in Her Own House With Her Baby in Her Arms. One of the most dastardly outrages that has occurred for s/mie time in this part of the State, was perpetrated in this village, at about 9 o'clock, on Wednesday even ing. While the wife of one of our citiz ens was reclining with her two. children on a lounge, in the sitting room of her house, she unconsciously fell asleep the part of the lounge on which her head rested, was within a few feet of the door which was wide open some villain enter ed, picked up a pair of scissors that lay ...

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. — 4 September 1878

i THE Galey "OLD UNRELIABLE," H. B. CGWLES Has formed a Co-Partnership With Another "Unreliable" B.M.VanAlstine Under the Firm Name of H. B. COWLES & CO And the New Firm is now in the Market with a Full Line of General Merchandise and Heady at All Times to Swindle the Grangers with HIGH PRICES AND POOR GOODS!!! CALL AND SEE US. DON'T FGRGET THE PLACE, H- B. &O CO- A.CCWLES GALEY DRUGGIS CENTER BLOCK, MAIN STREET, PRNCETON, HAS IN STOCK The Best Assortment of Goods in his Line North of Min neapolis and St. Paul Consisting of DRUGS, CHEMICALS, PATEx^T MEDICINES, OILS, PAINTS, DYES, COLORS, PERFUMERY, LAMPS, BRACKETS, TOILET REQUISITES COMBS, MUSICAL INSTRU- MENTS, TRUSSES, CIGARS TOBAC- CO, POCKET BOOKS, POCKET KNIVES, STATIONERY- SCHOOL BOOKS, SLATES, &c. 3TPrescriptions Carefully Compounded and Filled at all Hours. My Pa- Irons can feel Assured that I Still Continue to Keep the Best of Wines and Liquors for Medical Purposes. GENERAL HAEfoWARE STORE Adc KKEP CONSTANTLY HA...

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. — 4 September 1878

5._ The Princeton Uiuon. R. C. DUNN, Publisher. Termsfl.50 per year in advance. THE NEWS CONDENSED. FORTY THOBfiLAN. The Lexington, Ky Fair closed in good order. The attendance has been about 4,000no ligMs, net one drunkard, no bet, Kentucky stands redeemed. STRIKE ENDED. The trouble between the shoemakers &t\C manufacturers of Chieajyo has been amicably settled. It is 6aid the manufactur ers -will now put on double forces and will soon be able to till any orders. A THIEF. A dishouest money order clerk in the postofiice at St, Louis, has stolen $7,0OQ, and fled, it is supposed, to Canada- His name is Frank A. George, and is a son of a former clergyman of St. Louis. SHOT. A special from Soto, Mo., says Bill Hildebrarxl, brother of the notorious Mis souri desperado, Sam Hilderbrand, on the 30th inst,,chot irom brush and killed Hugo Vietb, seven niiies from that place. KILLED. William Enright of Laromie, Wyom ing Territory, who had just been relased from the penitentiary became dis...

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. — 4 September 1878

I Lost at seaThe sight of land. A great moral showThe" hypocrite. Motto for the marriedNever dis-pair. Cat-egorical statementSpeaking to the puirpuss. In its recent fall the temperature did not hurt itself. A deaf mute barber is the joy and pride of Shreevport, La. The defaulting cashier's mottoJVon, 4tt-y is the best policy. What kind of ship has two mates and no captain? A courtship. What man must have his glass before he can do a day's work? A Glazer. An exchange says: "A button is a mall event which is always coming off." If a man is knocked over by a cow, can he not be said to get a free milk punch iPuck. A doctor's fee's, for instance, would you call them ill-gotten gains?Phila delphia Bulletin. Cyprus is about as large as Connecti cut. If anything, Connecticut is a nut meg- greater. Courier Journal. The three degrees in medical treatment: Positive, ill comparative, pill superla Hive, bill.JVau? York Medical Times. Brother Jasper, the Virginia philoso pher who holds that the s...

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. — 4 September 1878

Not Yet, Not yet, O friend, not yet The patient stars Lean from their lattices content to wait. All is illusion till the morning bars Blip from the lewis of the Eastern gate, Night is too young, O friend, day is too near Wait for the day thatmaketh all things clear Not yet, O friend, not yet. Not yet, O friend, not yet. All is not true All is not ever as it seemoth now, 8oon shall the river take another blue, Soon dies yon light upon the mountain brow. What lieth dark,O love, bright day will fill, Wait for thy morning, bo it good or ill, Not yet, O friend, not yet. Bret Harte. DIPSY AMD DELL A. Delia had run away. Sho was a little girl, nine years old, who had been picked out of on orphan asylum by old Mrs. Blidge. Old Mrs. Blidge lived at the foot of a mountain, close to Enchanted Land, and a very hard mistres3 she was, a3 Delia soon found out. She kept her all day picking berries, and then locked her up lest she should es cape, while she (Mrs. Blidge) trudged off to sell them at t...

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