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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.
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Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 7 January 1880

A CHASED BY COYOTES. BY CROOKS. All Californians who have ever travel ed in our Golden States much have either B3en or heard of coyotes. Therefore it will be unnecessary for me to give a mi nute description of the animal. As a general thing they resemble the dog are, however, smaller than a com mon-Bixod cur, and have a long, pointed nose they are inveterate cowards, and very rarely attack men, unless hard pressed by hunger. Many a weary miner has had his slum bers ruthlessly broken by the unearthly howlings of the coyotes, and in extreme indignation has seized his gun with the intention of putting an end to some of his tormentors, but saiied out only to see the whole pack scamper ofi. However cowardly coyotes may usual ly be, I, for one, have just cause for bitter hatred for the animal, as I once had an adventure with them that came near costing me my life. In the winter of '33 I was residing in one of our mountain towns, and often, by way of recreation, would take my gun and go to...

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. — 7 January 1880

OUATHUON." Git yo pardnew, fast guatillion! Stamp yo' feet an* raise 'em hi(?h Tune is: "O! dat watormillion5 Owine to eat it bime-by." S'lute yo1 partners) Scrape perlitely Don't be bum pin' 'gin de rest. Balance all! Now step out rightly Alius dance yo' level bes' I reward four I Whoop up, niggers I Back agin! Don't go FO slow 1 Swing cornahs! Mind de flggera When I hollers den yo' go. Hands around i Hold up yo' faces I Don't be looKin' at yo' feet! Swing yo' pardners to yo' places! Dat's de way dat's hard to,beat Sides fo'ward! When yen's ready Hake a bow as low's yo' kin I Swing across wid op'st lady I Now we'll let yo' swap agin! Ladles change 1 Shet up dat talkin'! Do yo' talkin' arter while Right and let', don't want nowalkin' Make yo' steps and show yo' stylet MISS RENSHAWS PARTY. DINNER BT TIIK At riiOK OP "THK SKCOXD LIFE The lumbering stage rolled through the street of Newburh and stoppea at the doctor's door. Every body in the village told every body else that Miss Kensh...

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. — 7 January 1880

A THE BRED SCOTT DECISION. [From the Albany Law Journal.] The original opinion in the famous Dred Scott ease was prepared by associate Justice Nelson, and, if this opinion had stood as that of the majority, for which it was written, it would have called for no expression of judicial views on the constitutionality of the Missouri Com promise act. But after 1 his opinion was written a motion was made in a confer ence of the court for a reargument of the case at the next term. This motion prevailed. Judge Nelson's opinion was set aside, and two questions were framed by the Chief Justice to be ar gued de novo at the bar. These ques tions involved the facts set up in the plea to the jurisdiction, and the power of the court to take notice of and deter mine the citizenship of the plaintiff on those facts, after that plea had been overruled by the Circuit Court, and the defendant had been ordered to plead to the merits. If the facts could be no ticed and amounted to proof in law that Scott ...

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. — 7 January 1880

hjr**i, 4A 1 Coal! Coal! For coal in bulk or by the barrel go to T. H. CALEY. Coal! Coal! For sale by II. Houlton, Elk Eiver. Blacksmiths will save money by buy- ing in bulk there, rather than ship ping it fiom below in barrels. From the Far West. Some Columbia River Salmon in half barrels, very choice. For sale by 11. 1J. C0WLE8 & Co. The boys up at Lonug's camp are having considerable fun at Harly Whitney's expense. The other day he stopped in to the camp to get a lunch allowing his team to proceed. In a few moments he started after the team but walked two miles and searched for an hour and a half and then found them munching hay in the rear of one of the hovels. For Sale. Fo Sale. George Mahoney having made ar rangements to engage in other busi ness, is desirous of selling his entire stock of liquors, saloon fixtures, etc. together with a lease of the build in" now occupied by him. Any per son having the money can obtain a good bargain by calling on him. Come early if you wan...

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. — 21 January 1880

MAiH STREET, O The Grand Fail l_ADIES' u!,^iMtejfo ili(ttBawiipirtM*iii^i"iimuai^ H'JJUHSI^V^ The Old ITn-Rellable Firm of v*??* H.B. COWLE S & CO As Usual are in the Market With a LARGE AND CAREFULLY SELECTED STOGK vr. OF Dry Goods, Groceries andProvisions, Table Cutlery English and AmericanIron Stone China, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Clothing, Con-- fecUonaries, Tobacco and Segars, $c. Ill Of WHICH WE Wi ll SELL AT PRICES O SSI! IBS TIKES. -o- ad i Cordially Invito Purchasers to Give us a Call Before Purchasing Their Fall Supplies, as we Will Guarantee to Sell Goods as Cheap for CASH as the Same Quality of Goods can be Bought for in the 9*ate. W E MEIAN BUSINESS i 0 QIVS US A CALL AND YOU WILL BE CONVINCED. H- B. CCWLES &o CO Rrescriptins Carefully Compounded at All Hours of theDayJr Night, Bst Assortment of Goods in this Line North of St. Paul and Minneapolis. Drugs. Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Oils, Paints, Dyes, Colors, Per fumery, Lamps, Brackets, Toilet Requisit...

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 January 1880

The Princeton Cnioiv. R. C. DUNN, fublifbrr. Term*11.60 per Year in advance. 1 NEWS OP THE WEEK. CRIMES ANF) CRIMINALS Mrs. Maria L. Crew, aged 28 years, wife of Joseph Crew,Hvina: on Libbyfarm,Gro ten Ridge, Massachusetts, was outraged and murdered by a tramp, January 17. The vil lain escaped without arrest. At Dayton, Ohio, on the morning of Jan, 17, Lee Lyman was shot and killed by John FraHcie. Francis had been arrested dur ing the day by Lyman for carrying concealed weapons, but none being found on him he was released. He followed Lyman into a saloon, and without warning drew a revolver and fired, killing Lyman instantly. Francis was a young man aged 22. He gave himself up to officers. CASUALTIES. The distress in county Kerry, Ireland, is fast approaching the couditkn of a famine Snow storms and driftings are report ed on the Atlantic coast Snow eight inches deep in New York city. The Duchess of Marlborough's fund, London, for the relief of the distress in Ire land, amounts to ...

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 January 1880

THE MAN IN THE MOON. The Man in Uv Vnnii is a comical loon HIB round lfr li that he snows. Whether statuy and trim, or Bcanty oflimb, Is a secret ilmi no mdy knows. In his lofty esUtc hi is cureless of fate, And he rides through the sky at his ease He hiw tuck to his horn since the day he was born. And UM lattens on Cynthia's chec6e. To what mystic race, with his quizzical face, This wanderer claims to belong. If the Muses e'er knew they have left us no clue, In fable, or Action, or song. Who is his mother? his sister and brother? And his pedigree?has it a flaw? Sweet soul! he has none he is nobody's sou, And the rogue has no mother-in-law. When the sun sinks to rest In the purple* crowned west, He comes forth, no frolic to miss: And slyly he creeps through the windows and peeps At lovers in hope, and in bliss. Ah! what has he seen by peeping between The curtains wherever he goes? Bnt the Muses are goodnot' one of them would Tell the volume oi secrets he knows. He kisses the flowers...

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 January 1880

GOOD-BYE, SWEET DAY. Good-bye, weet day, good-bye! I have so loved thee, but I cannot hold thee. Departing like a dream the shadows fold thee Slowly thy perfect beauty fades away Good-bye, sweet day! Ctood-bye, sweet day, good-bye! Dear were thy golden hours of tranquil splendor, Sadly thou yieldest to the evening tender, Who wert so fair from thyfirstmorning ray! Good-bye, sweet day! Cood-bye, sweet day, good-bye! Thy glow and charm, thy smiles and tones and glances Vanish at last, and solemn night advances. Ah, couldst thou yet a little longer stay! 2ood-bye sweet day! Good-bye, sweet day, good-bye! All thy rich gifts my grateful heart remem bers, The while I watch thy sunset's dying em bers Die in the west beneath the twilight gray. Good-bve, sweet day! Velia TJvtxter, in "Poem* by American Women." SeHbner for December, LOVE IN A HOOD. BY MRS. 8. T. PERKY. "AJI express package for you, sir," aid the porter, as he came into the room where Reginald Hathaway sat by the cheertul grat...

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 January 1880

A SHADOW IN THE VALLEY. There's a shadow in the valley Whrrf tliH 1 illies lie asleep. Where "lie inu^hJntc waters murmur, And the sweetflagsdroop and weep. There'a bha^ow in the valley, And a eijrhfloatsin the air, Like the breath sf angels resting O're the lair sceue mirrored there. Such a shadow in the vailey Brings a burden to my heart: Oannot you, too, understand it? Have you never felt Us 6mart? I have watched the lillies lying/ I have seen the sweetflagsweep, And have wished that I, when dying, Might be laid with them to sleep. I have heard the breezes murmur Low, soft songB within this vale I have seen the ackbird hover O'er the lillies fair and pale, I have seen a ray of sunlight Linger 'rnong the reeds at play But the silent, creeping shadow Chased the merry sprite away. Like the human heart, o'ershadowed By a sorrow swift and deep, Lie the sweetflagsand the lillies In the shadowy vale asleep. There's a melancholy sweetness In the perfume-laden air, And the tall reeds seem...

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 January 1880

THE AUTOCRAT OF THE PLAY. Not seated in a curtained box, Nor dressed in latest style: In semblance come to see the play, In truth be seen the while. What though as miser doth his wealth. He hoarded earning-* past Hath oft some boyish wish forborne This one to gain at last. As downward from the gallery's height Ho views the changing scenes, No thought of his own drear day life, Its shadow intervenes. Now to his chosen confidence Fair maids their love unfold, Though long 'tis hid within the breast. From nights both true and bold. He knows the utmost thoughts of thou Who as the villians play, And for the heroe'a fate hi3 heart Its fears can scarce allay. He sees base plans with foresight made Succebs8eemo to attend But when far past the turning point Their failure andthe end. The careworn thoughts of old, return, Yet brightened by the spells Wrought oe'r the mind by pleasure past On which the memory dwells. A LETTER OF INTRODUCTION. ''I'm sorry I can't go to London with you," said Mr. ...

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 January 1880

THE DEAD YEAR. This poem bv John Savage it considered by the" editor of "The Irish Poets" the finest pro duction of the kind in the English language: Yet another chief ia carried From life's battle on his spears, To the great Valhalla cloisiers Of the ever-living years. Yet another yearthe mummy Of a warlike giant, vast Ts niched within the pyramid Of the ever-growing past. Years roll throuarh the palm of ages, As the dropping rosary speeds Through thf told and passive angers Of a hermit at his beads. One year falls snd ends its penance One arises with its needs, And 'tis ever thus prays Nature, Only telling year for beads. Years like acorns from the branches Of the giant oak of Time. Fill the earth with healthy seedlings For future more sublime. Premonitory Dreams. One winter evening, about fifty year ago, a post-chaise, with a single gentle man inside it, drove up to the little inn on the pentland frith, in fhe north of Scotland, where passengers who were go ing to cross to the Or...

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 January 1880

1 WANTEDT ie men and hewers. Appl to RINES & SADLEY Mr. A P. Barker sent the first paid dispatch over the wire to Anoka, Ben. Whitney says that he don't be lieve in bachelorhood. W believe him. JCoal! Coal!: Tor coal in bulk or by the barrel go to CALKT. Our devil wants folks to keep their porcupine relations at home and not pension them off on the UNION office. WANTED. 50 cords of body maple and iron wood. Will pay cash, and trade. Enquire of A Caley, at the Pioneer Drag Store. The remains of Peter Carr were en cased in a neat ooffin and re-interred alongside of his brothers', in the V. est Branch cemetery, on Monday. Dr. Gile is the busiest man in town these days. Owing to accidents in the woods, and more than usual sick ness among the residents of this vil lage, he has his hands full. Mr. A J. Bullis is hard at work converting the old livery stable build ing, south of the Congregational church, iuto a carpenter and wagon shop, Communications of generally inter ests to our rea...

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 January 1880

UAIM STREET, dd The Old Un-Reliatole Firm of H. B. COWLE S & As Usual arc in the Market With a LARGE AND CAREFULLY SELECTED STOUK OF Dry Goods, Groceries and Provisions, Table Cutlery English and AmericanIron Stone China, Hats and Caps, Boots and SJwes, Clothing, Con fectionaries, Tobacco and Segars, fyc. A ll Of W2ICH WE WILL SELL AT 10 SUIT THE TIES. o ad w Cordially Invite Purchasers to Give us a Call Before Purchasing Their Fall Supplies, as we Will Guarantee to Sell Goods as Cheap for CASH as the Same Quality of Goods can be Bought for in the State. MBAN BUS I NESS A 0 GIVE US A CALL AND YOU WILL BE CONVINCED. H- B. CCWLES &o CO-. A. CALEY N Rrescriptins Carefully Compounded at All Hours of the Day Or Night. Tk Bst Assortment of Goods in this Line North of St. Paul and Minneapolis. Drugs, Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Oils, Paints, Dyes, Colors, Per- i umery. Lamps, Brackets, Toilet Requ sites, Combs, Musical Instruments, Trusses Pocket Books, Pocket Knives, Stationery, ...

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 January 1880

The Princeton Unioi*. R. C. DUNN, Publisher. Termstl.BO per year in advance. NEWS OF THE WEEK. CRIMES AND CRIMINALS Daniel Searles, colored, was sentenced Jan. 81, at Oswego, N Y. to be hung for mur der. Frederick Kranja, a Polsnder, -was rtabbed and killed in Chicago, Sunday night, Jan. 25. All the prisoners in the county jail at Greensburg, Indiana, made their escape be tween 2 mud 3 a. m. tin. 23. Sunday morninga burglar was fatally Shot in Indianapolis by a policeman, whileat tempting to escape from a store he was rob- An incendiary fire at Wheeling, West Virginia, Sunday Jan. 25, destroyed the stable Of John Dremot Three horses were burned todeat James Simons, telegraph operator at SL Lou's, committed suicide Sunday night January 26th. He positively refused all med iaal aid. A gang of coin counterfeiters was ar rested in Obwego, N Y. Jan. 21. Metals, dies aeids, &o. besides Beveral hundred dollars in counterfeit American and Canadian coin were seized. CASUALTIES. The Sister...

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 January 1880

ST. MARTIN'S SUMMER. KT TOnN O. WHITTIER. 1879. W flow^is ).iv pen bed at the touch Of Krobi, Hit tally comer, I bail tl'C rl'ilBOO l(AHl BO IfllHh, The good fat. Martin's summer. 0, gracious morn, with rose red dawn, And thin moon curving o'er it, Th old yeai's darlitij latebt born, More loved thau all before it! How flamed the sunrise thro' the pines! How (stretched the birchen shadows, Br.iidin# in Ion wind-wavering lines The e6tw aid sloping meadows. The sw( et day, opening as a flower Unfolds its petals tender. R-news for us at noontide's hour, The summer's tempered splendor. The birds are hushed alone the wind, That thro' the woodland searches, The red oak's lingering leaves can find, And yellow plumes of laiches. But still the balsam-breathing pi Invites no thought of sorrow, No hint of loss from air like wine The earth's content can borrow. The summer and the winter her* Midway a truce are holding, A soft, consenting atmosphere Their tents of peace enfolding. The Bilent wood...

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 January 1880

After the shower, the tranquil rain After the enow, the emerald leaves, flttver ntars at night again After the harvest, golden sheaves. After the clouds the violet sky: After tha tempest the lull of the -waves Quiet woods when the winds go by After the battle, peaceful graves. After the knell the wedding bells Afte* the bud the radiant rose: Joyful greetings from sad farewells: Alter our weeping, sweet repoBe. After the burden the blissful mean After the flight the downy nest After the furrow the waking seed Aftes the shadowy riverrest. ADOC1WS STORY. BY ASTIiBY H. BALDWIN. On a fine summer day in the year 187- I was proceeding by the South-Western Kailway to visit a friend and former pa tient resident at Portsmouth. It is not often that a medical man gets a holiday, and but for the kindness ofa fellow-prac titioner in making my practice for a fort night, I should not have had this oppor tunity of enjoying the sea-breezes. The train by which I started was an early one, and, having p...

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 January 1880

THE PARTING WORD. BY 1VKR WENDELL H0LMH6. I mntji ICHU- thee, lady sweet Months hhall waste before we meet Winds are fair, and emus are spread, Anchors Jeive their oi-ean bed Ere this Bimunsr day grow dark, Skies shall gird my shoreless bark Through thy tears, O, lady mine. Read thy lover's parting line. When the first sad sun 6hall set, Thon shalt tear thy locks of jet When the morning star shall rise, Thou shalt wake with weeping eyes When the second sun goes down, Thou more tranquil shall be grown, Taught too well thy wild despair Dims thine eyes and tpoils thy hair. All the first unquiet week Thou shalt wear a smileless cheek In the first month's second half Thou shalt once attempt to laugh Then in Pickwick thou shalt dip, Slightly puckering round the lip, Till at last, in sorrow's spite, Samuel makes thee laugh outright While the first seven mornings last, Round thy chamber bolted fast, Manygathe youth shall* Lisp, fume and pout, H"an girl Bhe' always outl While the second week...

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 January 1880

OVER TH E RIVER. IT JOHH w. EURO*. f"Xet B8 cross over the river and rtsi vada the thade of the trees."Jackson.] Over- the river beyond the flood, Ve'lt pitch our tents in the leafy wood, And rest from the heat of the noon-day Kin, For the battle oi lite is fought and won. or the river dark and deep, To the goodly shore wlure i^nt shall weep We'll pitch our tents by the river side, Where haughty foemen ntver ride. O'er the river, through f-e mist of death, My eyes behold, as I srasp for breath, That (to dly land wluro tlieth pur-avior's And pillow tk may rest. .e. beau a 'po breast And the r.-verof death, thou hit lave the shore, Will chill their tru3tinc, souls no more And the bright green trees that shade the ground Are never withered, sere and brown For o'er thi* river they bloom and bear Their verdure green through an endless year And sounds of joy avo always heard And sona of praise and welcome word, *VQ preet the Christian when he crosses o'er. To camp forever *pon tbe goodly ...

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 January 1880

iff* l\ rv ASONGOFLA.ROB. With wreaths of chining laurol, The hero's brow is bright *p in the co*tl marble, Hi battle names we write Who sings the patient thousands That won for him each fight? Thp world rings with their praises Who conqnor land or sea, By lines ot bpeech electrie Or roads where ships sail free Who sings the patient thousands That wrought each bolt and key? With reverent love we rescue, Though centuries despoil. The statue and the pictures Of artists' sai-red toil Who ?ing the patient thousands. That ground their etoue and oil? O men of sturdy muscle, By them the world grows fair The nameless patient thousand^ Who in no glory share But unto toil and danger Daily their bosoms bare The noble pafcient thousands! O, careless world and blithe, Be grateful and ualoosen Each needless chain and withe, And gbe them of your iriumphs Theii just and honest titht-! JV. T. Independent. THE CRANBERRY SWAMP. "Of course," said young Doctor Ded ling, "a inau has hia own lortunc to lo...

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 January 1880

^^&a^0)lswwMas3j ^W^*MP*I^-.S^W9W^^ jg8ssH. "The snow, the beautiful snow." Clark Reims has returned -fiom St Peter again. A present corn w-orth 40 cents jper bushel in Princeton. The cold snap has stiffened the backbones ojf the lumbermen. Mrs. BurchandMiss Caley, of Brain- -erd, sisters to A and Calev, are visiting here. This week Miss Agnes Kenely fin- ishes a very successful term of school, JU district No. 1, Isanti county. Mr and Mrs. Aulger Kines spent several da\ among the lumVering camps tin-, week. We would like to follow suit. We are sorry to learn that Byron McConkey was injured by a runaway team at dough's Camp, last week Wish him a speedy recovery. In another column appears the card of the American House. This popu- lar hostlery is excelled by none in the northwest, and its thousands of patrons will testify to that fact. From tho Anoka Herald we learn that a young man named Sewell Works, who had been working for the Page Bros., was taken sick at the camp and brought...

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