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 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Princeton union. — 9 September 1880

COUNTRY UFE. Not what we would, bat what we must, Makes up the sum of living Heaven is both more and less than just In taking.and in giving. Swords cleave to hands that sought the plough, And laurels miss the soldier's brow. Me, wlo the city hold, whose feet Have worn its stony highways, Familiar with its loneliest street Its ways are never my ways. My cradle was beside the sea, And there, I hope my grave will be. Old homestead! In that old gray tows, The vane is seaward blowing, Thy slip of garden stretches down To where the tide is flowing Below they lie, their sails all furled, Theships that go about the world. Dearer that little country home! Can I forget The last of thy sweet trifles? The window vines which clamber yet, Whose blooms the bee stall rifles? The roadside, blackberries growing ripe, And in the woods the Indian pipe? Happy the man who till the field, Content with rustic labor Earth does to him her fullness yield, Hap what may to his neighbor. Well days, sound nightso...

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. — 9 September 1880

i!*7SaBawa8flSiiiaa!i4,aiTaES THE IDEAL. I think the song that's sweetest Is the one that's never sung That lies at the heart of the singer Too grand for mortal tongue. And sometimes in the silence Between the day and night, He fancies that its measures Bid farewell to the light. A picture that is fairer Than all that have a part Among the masterpieces In the marble halls of art, Is the one that haunts the painter In all his golden dream. And to the painter only A real picture seems. The uoblest,grandest poem lies not in the blue and the gold Among the treasured volumes That rosewood bookshelves hold But in bright, glowing visions, It comes to the poetVJbrain, And when he tries to grasp it He finds his effort vain. A fairy hand from dreamland. Beckons up here and there, And when we strive to clasp it It vanishes into the air. And thus our fair ideal Floats away just before Ana we with longing spirits Ktach for it evermore. John Kerzar, Hannah Dustin, and the Indians. It was in Augus...

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. — 9 September 1880

fV SUNSET OS TBB HILLS. ItOBEBT TKAmOEarSTZCT SOXY. tiohusheYwestt^-*ui,yandIsNaturseBongs, In the the light being hid intervening old I those busy daylight were bu merr clanklng understood As coming from the haunttseofin sun-lit hours1 Who red glare on ourcmundane sphere Is seen Who glowing sunset shines upon the hills, A^tifE? *rP green 1 1 ^i1 And all the varied hues which Nature does possess to yonder's hill we see the nery gleam The dying strokes of Nature's portraiture, Whereat all living things Beem satisfied That sunset brings its darkness and its rest That sunset's deep philosophy is felt, Afl some great mother earth .^ringin tgodspropellingd all a gran review or all Ms happenings and past events a Ah! quietud is settling over earth. fLd*mPenkiSe gloom is overspreading aL, while milkmaids cease their merry songs, And crickets chirrup in the tall, dank grass. The lambs are looking at the far-off hills, while brilliant sun-tints give a picture fair, But in the east the clouds...

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. — 9 September 1880

"i^^ll'^^^mi0mSs^xjlSi^i!^mma!iMsimu^aui^. &s-*****+jx,&tit&w&mwa ADDSUItEMER SONG. Merrily on the hillside, Under giant trees, Stretched along the millslde, Catching summer's breeze. Hear the splash and spatter Of the brook so sweet, That in constant chatter Tumbles at oar feet Everything 1B keeping Time to merry tune Care is idly Bleeping, Wake her not too soon. Let her sleep forever Softly pass her by Lovers had she never Best to let her die. May she sleep forever, Withered, wrinkled maid Lovers had she never May her memory fade! Sitting on the hillside, Runs the time away Merry by the rillside Goes the summer day. Chinese Contrariness. In a letter from Soo-chow, China, Kev. H. 0. Du Bose gives some amus ing examples of Chinese contrariness Do-Seen-San, will you let me ask if any member of your family is dead was the question when I came out in a suit of linen last summer. Black with us is mourning, and they have the op posite color. a foreign lands green and blue...

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. — 9 September 1880

Dan Caleb's motto: "Fair play is a jewell, boys, and don't you forget it." Full assortment of woolen yarn of every shade, kind and description, just unpacked, at H. B. COWT.ES & Co's. C. E. Brown sent apart of his crew up river, yesterday, to make necessary repairs on his camps preparatory to his lumbering operations the comiDg winter. We regret to learn that T. H. Caley is quite indisposed since he re turned home but as we go to press, Dr. Gile reports a change for the bet te*. We are glad to announce that R. M. Neely has sufficiently recovered from nis late prostration as to be able to attend to business, although he still feels somewhat weak. In another column will be found no tices of estray cattle. The editor of the UMON will consider it a favor if any one will leave information at this of fice which will lead to their recovery. R. H. Wellington & Co. have aban doned their tie drive, on the West Branch, on account of low water. Henry Smith.of St. Francis, went up, Tuesd...

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. — 16 September 1880

-f ^J(U*fc*ifc_*s**Np.NEXPLOSIVE GEN E1R A MAIN STREET, \A/E ME1AN US A WAIN STREET, O Prescriptions Carefully Gempounded at All Hours pf the Daj[0r Night, The first Assortment of Goods in this Line Noith of St. Paul and Drugs, Chemicals, Patent Medicine1 fnraery, Lamps, Biackets, Toilet Requisites, Combs, Musical Instruments, Tiusses, Pocket Books, Pocket Knives, Stationeiy, Candies Cigars, Tobacco, &c &c. The Singer and lw American Sawing Machines Always OB Hand and for Sale Cheap Mahoney & Co. Dealers in firiigs and Medicines, Toilet Qoods, Stationery, Wall Paper,)Cigars. Confectionery, 'Sfc. A*so Agents for the Oils Paints Dyes ColoisMinneapolis. Pei- at LAMP COMPANY" Of Cleveland. escriptions Carefully Compounded and at the LOWEST PRICES N. E. JESMER, Dealer in MERCH AND A Large StOck of Staple and Fancy Groceries, General and, Fancy Dry Goods, Notions, Men anol Boys' Ready Made Clothing, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Glassware, China and Stoneware, Cigars and Tob...

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. — 16 September 1880

Tte jBrimtton Mnion. R. C. DUNN, Publisher. Terms:$1.50 per year in advance. mmmimLmill THE LATEST NEWS. ttatmMd Dally from th Mrt tollable A* weiatod Prw 4 Spial Tlr Drougth. Advices of Sept. 6, report that a fear ful drought prevails all over Vermont, and all manufacturers have been compelled to eus pend werk for want of sufficient -water to run the machinery. The temperature for ten days is almost equal to the hottest days in Ju ly Business in the South. Reports from all parts of the South indicate an unprecedent business during the fall and winter* There is a call for laborers in certain sections to aid in saving the largest cotton crop ever raised. Railroad earnings still increase. The gross earnings of Louis ville & Nashville roads are as follows: Fourth week in August 1880, 1347,600. Same period in 1879 $144,600. Increase $103,100. Tota for month, 1880, $796,800. Same period 1879, $443,749. Increase, $362,072. Strik. General manager Merrill, of the Chi cago, Milwaukee &am...

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. — 16 September 1880

***ias .NATIONAL PROSPERITY. Great Speech of the Hon. John Sher man, Delivered at Cincinnati. Oar Country Now Enjoying the Great est Revival of Business of Modern Times. That Revival a Natural Consequence of the Policy of the Repub lican Party. The Monstrous Evila That Would Flow from the Election of a Democratic President. FELLOW-CITIZENS The Democratic party desires to make a change in the Executive branch of the Government of the United States, and appeals to the American people to bring about such a change this all. The Republican party, recognizing the right of that party to make the appeal, wili hear patiently and kindly allit has to say, and no word of insult, no act of violence, will bo offered by any Republican in any part of the United States to deterthe Dem ocrats from the exercise of their right freely to discuss in thek own way their political convic tions and opinions. We Republicans only regret that this privilege cannot bo exercised by us also. The lastgreat change i...

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. — 16 September 1880

HOPE. Men speak and dream with keen delight Of some sure-coming better day To gain the happy golden height All madly press the crowded way The world grows old and young by turns, But human hope unchanging burns. Hope leads the infant forth to life And gayly plumes the boyish head, Her spell lures youth to manly strife. Nor leaves the veterans dying bed And when life's oe'r, e'en from the tomb Hope springs to shed her brightest bloom. All is not illusionno- Mere fancy sprung from errors brain, Too well proclaims the life we know A higher life shall man attain, And what those inward voices say Shall ne'er the hopeful soul betray. From the German of Schiller. EDWARD MILES AND GEORGE BENTON. A TBTJE TALE FROM LIFE. These two were distantly related to each otherseventh cousin or something of that sort. While still babies they be came orphans, and were adopted by the Brants, a childless couple, who quickly grew very fond of them. The Brants were always saying: "Be pure, honest, sober, Ind...

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. — 16 September 1880

A CRADLE 1W THE HOUSE* We have got a cradie in the house, And we have something in it, A freakish, wayward, winsome balm, Not bigger than a minute. Although no diadem he wears But his ringlets soft and brown, His every smile and frown we heed, As if he wore a crown. No scepter in his hands he holds. But then his pinkyfist,so small, He, like a royal monarch,wields. And we are humble subjects aiL And when his tiny feet he stamps If aught, caprice, or whim displease, The brightest gift in babydom Webring, him to appease. And when he wills to close his eyes, We go on tiptoe through the house Even papa's heavy-booted foot Falls softly as a mouse. We have got a despot on a throne, Reclining like a kinglet, For we have a cradle in our house, And we have something in it HOW THE ttRKAT FLAY WAS ACTED. The all-important night tor which the little girls of Miss Muddleson's school had been plotting and planning them selves for at least two months, had at last arrived and the event of the season...

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. — 16 September 1880

AT THE MASQUERADE* BT CABBIE V. SHAW. Yes, we will go to the ball, You and I and the rest The winds seem quiet for all, The heavens are at their best. The day has been gray with rain, And throbbing with mem'nes old, That always come with their pain, When skies are so wan and cold. Bat, now that the clouds are fair, Thlegstormhis still In my breast 1 We'l wit the maskers there You and I and the rest You need not search for a mask No one will guess it, dear, So handsome and calmI would ask, And defy them, to guess your fear. Gilbert is solemn and wise, A wonderful role for him, But sight of his happy eyes Is making your own grow dim. Ah! roses of red and white, There's love and innocence, too, he pale ones I choose to-night, And leave all the red for you D'Anglee is waiting the while, I think we are dressed to go Sweet Jessie and Junie smile Through masks of carmine and snow. And now the winds are still. And the skies ore at their best, We'll goto the dance on the hill Yon an'll and t...

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. — 16 September 1880

OUR YOUNG FOLKS. Jemima Crow. Ob, listen, children, one and all Oh, listen, high and low! Whilo relate the mournful tale Of poor Jemima Crow. Jemima was a spinster crow, Of most accomplished mien Her feathered back was glossy black, Her bill was bright and keen. Her wings were always trimly dressed, Her voice, though sharp, waB low And the good word of every bird Followed Jemima Crow. Jemima's sister had a mate, A happy wife was she Upon a pine they eat in line, This family of three. Upon a pine-tree bough they sat, Each evening in a row Bridegroom and bride sat side by side, And then.Jemima Crow. A fchort way off she sat alone, And turned this problem o'er: Given a tree too big for three, What is the size for four?" Always the answer seemed the same, And always it was this: 'Tis dull for me as number three, And four were not amiss." So when, this spring, the three came back, All in their wonted row, Now how can I the fact deny? There came another crow! A black and gentlemanly bird ...

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. — 16 September 1880

'my*** Nwas kfli _- Head&Loring Healers In GeneraL Merchandise, MAIN STREET, PRINCETON. We have now got our fall and win- ter stock of goods in store, and we have one of the best selected stcoks that ever brought to Princeton. "We[extend a cordial invitation to all to come and examine our goods, as we are confident they will please. We shall still continue to buy Grain, Cat- tle, Produce, Hides and everything th/jt the farmers have to sell, and will pay the highest cash prices. When you come to to^n give us a call. j3ETWe still carry on the meat business and always Lave plenty on hand. Bighed Cash Price Paid for Wheat. HEAD & L0RIN6. District Court, The district court in and for Mille Lacs county convened on Tuesday af ternoon, Judge McKelyy presiding. The Judge's charge to the grand jury was brief but impressive. The grand jury was in session until late Thurs day evening and found true bills again3t Edward LaPorte, accused of committing a rape, Charles Mitchell, an Indian, ...

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. — 23 September 1880

VOL. IV. N. GEN ERAL MAItf STREET, MAIN STREET, Prescriptions Carefully Cumpounded at All Hours of the Dayjr Night. The Best Assortment of Goods in this Line North of St. Paul and Minneapolis. JUrugs. Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Oils, Paints, Dyes, Colors, Per futneiy, Lamps, Biacltets, Toilet Requisites, Combs, Musical Instruments, Trusses, Pocket Books, Pocket Knives, Stationeiy, Candies Cigars, Tobacco, &c &c. The Singer and New American Sewing Machinss Always on Hand and for Sale Cheap Mahoney & Go. Dealers in Dnigs and Medicines, Toilet Goods, Stationery, Wall Fa per,} Cigars. Confectionery, $c. Also Agents for the "NO.NEXPLOSIVE LAMP COMPANY" 1i^~*-~*' of Cleveland, escrlptions Carefully Compounded and at the LOWEST PRICES Dealer in \A/E MEAN BUSINESS! JESMER, MERCHANDISE, A Large StOclc of Staple and Fancy Gioceiies, Gencial and Fancy Dry Goods. Notions, Men and Bojs'Ready Made Clothing, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Glasswaie, China and Stoneware, Cigars and T...

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. — 23 September 1880

math R. C. DUNN, Publisher. Terms:11.50 per year in advance. THE LATEST NEWS. tatcmMd Dally from the Mrt Reliable A* MOiatoi rnn Special Telagnaa. Indian Duel. At Santa Fe, New Mexico, recently, a duel was fonght between a Ute Indian and a Navajo. A few friends of the Indians were present. The Ute was killed and the Navajo seriously injured. Knives were the weapons used. The duel was caused by both Indiana wanting to marry the same girl. Detailed Returns from Maine Portland, September 17.Four hun dred and ninety towns give Davis 73,301, Plaisted 72,668, scattering 388. Davis' plu rality 713. The small towns to hear from threw last year Davis 40, Fusion 436, scatter ing 90. Total 555, a Fusion plurality of 395, which deducted leaves Davis 313 plurality. Assassination. Kobert Dudley, of Louisville, Ky., was shot through the heart by an unknown man, on Fayette Street, late on the night of Sept. 16. Nothing isknown of the origin of the trouble, as one of the party is dead, and the other...

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. — 23 September 1880

CARRIED AND SETTLED. Married and Bettled! just look at the wife Deep in her newly fledged duties Life ne'er before to her ioving young heart Seemed quite so fall of new beauties. Brighter the blue skies than ever before Greener the grass in the meadow Sun giving light all the blessed day long, Sun, and so little of shadow. Hope has grown bright in her innocent soul, Leaving no room for mere -sadness Out-at the window, and out at the door Goes the sweet song of her gladness. Married and settled, a year and a day, Joyful as ever, I'm certain Ah! have you seen the hew treasure of love 1 There, take a peep 'neato the curtain I Turn back the coverlet, bordered with lace, Look at the curves and tho dimples Baby's the sweetest that ever was born!" Pray, do you doubt it, ye simples? Happy young wife! how she listens to hear (E'en while her cradle song humming) Footsteps whose echo is music to her? Heralding forth his dear coming I Married and settled! nob bartered for gold Mated I not bound...

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. — 23 September 1880

WUKESTT ITlOK'TAi,, LOVELY JOAN. Trot 'when tke doxoPgy was Bone, Aad estate stood still, -with heads low hung, While wall* ana vaaftacl arches rang WBfc alther Smiths beseeching tongue tftist then across the aisle {here sprang Atay youth, and prontUy flung l&BBeli besidehis future bride, Wkosa lovelyUtile arm he grasped Before she'draiaa word, or gasped A breath of approbation! Be Hark and cloud was the night Thewaningmoon lost all her light, While sot star appeared in sight To tell the jxuhwhlo street WOB right Andhis betrothed spoke not a word, Star even actedflkoshe heard Tbt wordslie said, but onward sped. As should a fond, prospective groom, He strove to ease her silent gloom 'With strains of adoration. Be heaved a sad, sepulchral moan That ended la a loving groan, TMb OMM words spakeIn frenzied tone: Oh, fairest mortal lovely Joan {TJban -whom more charming none are knows fit ny land where birds have flown On any sea when saQs are blown Itaoh any sky vrhero stars e'er abo...

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. — 23 September 1880

Mutton Sheep. The raising of mutton sheep is much neglected, or we might\ say, almost en tirely neglected by western farmers, who are prone to overlook the impor tance of small flocks ol sheep in con templating the large bands of Merino sheep which are being introduced by men who make wool-growing a special ty, and with flocks of 500 to 2,000 and 3,000 head, stock their sheep ranches. Now there is another phase of sheep raising which does not require large outlay and costly preparation to con duct, and while it will prove more prof itable on the amount of capital invest ed and care required, than the large flocks kept mainly for their wool, is within the reach of every farmer, and should be a part of his system of tann ing. This is small flocks of mutton sheep, within ten or fifteen miles of large towns. Good mutton sells higher than beef in all the butcher shops, and the cause is a scarcity of mutton sheep. She supply for the home market is of a very inferior quality, and even this...

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. — 23 September 1880

THE HOUSE AND FARM. This Side and That. Good, sweet nutty-flavored butter is not made by every housewife, but there are those who can and do make butter of as fine quality as the finest creameries can produce. We have in mind now a number of ladies whose make of butter is par excellence,madein the "old-fashioned "way," and we recall otherssome of whom have passed to restwhose butter was as rich and delicious as the premi um packages of the most renowned but ter dairies in the land. Suoh butter can always command a high price and gen erally does but this is not always the case. The honest dealer will not take ad vantage of the producer of a good article by disparaging its quality or misrepre senting the state of the market. It is a sad commentary, however, upon human nature to be compelled to admit that there are very many who drive the best bargain they can in buying and selling country butter, looking upon any pecu niaryjadvantage'thus obtained as not only proper but as an exhibiti...

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. — 23 September 1880

All Sorts of Paragraphs. PARIS has a new Dog Club, to which no one can come unless accompanied by a bulldog, King Charles, terrier, or Better. UNDEB certain circumstances a lamp post will never go back on a fellow. But then we should not make light of such a serious subject.HaeJtensack liepub' lican. THE most recent case of economy is that of a lady in Harlem, who takes the inside of the lemons to make lemon pie, and gives the peel to the servant girl for lemonade. THE truest self-respect lies not in ex acting honor that is undeserved, but in striving to attain that worth which re ceives honor and observance as its righ ful due. "No," SHE said, as she sipped the cream it would take his last dime to pay for "no, I never eat cake myself, but ma says she is getting awfully hungry waiting for apiece of my wedding-cake." STJBPBISE CAKE.One egg, one cup of sugar (rounded), one-half cup of butter, one cupof sweet milk, one teaspoon saler atus, two teaspoons cream-of-tartar, two and a half ...

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