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N Aix KINDS OF^FARMKR^
MJENT^ TRUSSES. CIGAUS TOBAC-
CO, POCKET BtiQKS\ POCKET
fg? Proscriptions Carefully Compounded anil Fitted at all Bouts. My Pa
irons em feel Assured that I Still Continue to Kesp the Best of Winesand
Uquors for Medifql Purposes.
CENTRE BLOCK, MAIN STREET, PRNCETON,:**&*&'Wo****
Assoi$menii:of J&oods in his Line North of Min-I3TA11
neapdisi&ffittift. Bouulfr Consisting of
UQS, CHEMICALS: FAfl^/ia'^EDIClNES, OILS, PAINTS, BYES
COLORS, PERFUMERY LAMPS. BRACKETS, TOILET
REQUISIlEfcCOMBS, MUSICAL JNSTRU*
He Sell* at Figure St mt Defy Competition.
Gentlemen: I Want Those Who Owe Me to Pay Up.
rS*TH|S BEST PLACE IN PRINCETON TO BUY
IS THE PLACE TO GO IF YOU WANT TO BUT CRBA
Dry Goods, Boots and Shc^es
and Medicines, Yankee MoiisV T^s, Blank
Books, School Books, Garden Seeds, &c.
Jgg^He also has a Large Circulating Library. He will soon have a Full Stock
of the Qehhxatdd. ^JtS^E^pSm BU[LK.H^hasalso tye
BEST" STOCK- OF LIQUORS
(FOR MEDICAL PURPOSES)
^That. ever wasforSale in Princeton, and hejs Selftng pjiea^jffijf Cash.'*'-
Dry Goods, Groceries and Provisions. Boots and Shoes, Hats arid, C$ps, Crock*
try and Stone Ware, Nice Set of Clocks and Glass Ware, Garden Seeds, Pork,
Hams, Lard, Corned Beef} ail Kinds of'FistiLarge Stock of Candies, Lem-
ons and Oranges, Pickles, Dried Fruit, Can Fruit and Greejn Apples, Honey,
Lobsters, Sardines, Prepared Cocpanut, Prepared utiocolati, Tapoico, Onions
Cheese, Tu%s: Paiis, c,i &c. Cigarsfand Tobacco.
TEAS A SPECIALITY.
LAUGE STOCK Otf 1 JOINTS, i
j&jFCall and See Him-~tik Witt uot be l/udirsoW
HAS A LARGE STOCK or
WINTER DRY GOODS,
AND HIS STOCK Of*
General Groceries, Boots and Shot is Complete
AND HE IS SKLLMO ALL HIS GOODS AT
j&nj&UL BEEF AND PORK CQNSTJiNTLT-ON HANP,
PRINCETON, MINN., ^IDA*V JUNE Vfij fe^
Rt C. DUNN, PKBLISHER.
BW STOC tkftTill.g^ftMOrtOn.
legal advertisements must be paid
for invariably before affl lavit, of publica
'i:in will be furnished. No deviation from
this rule hereafter. ,ifer'* J'
Terms *J 50 per
THE jury in the Kate Noanan case i
acreed to isagree11iflnracquital and
one for couvh tion
^Colte now, gentlemen. let us hear
from you immediately if not sooner"
on Jhitrailroad question. Action, and
nx talking, is what i wanted at pre
THE writings of the editor of that
lire little paper, the Princeton UNION,
last week displayed great familiarity
with a certain warm location. Be
careful, Brp. Dunn, frbn't advertise
that region too extensively. You might
get your pay in corner lots.St. Cloud
Yes, friend Times, corner lots in the
Icjwer regions, are about all the re
numeraturn ever we expect to receive
from a good many folks.
GOD be praised, the election is over.
It was expected' Ifeat the measure
would be defeated, but no one dreamt
of such an overwhelming majority.
We voted YES, and have no excuse or
apology to offer for so doing. We gen
erally think for ourself in regard to
things earthly as well as ueavenly, and
are perfectly wiling that every one
else should do the same. A man who
thinks he can please everyone is a fool
we try to please ourself. We are still
firm in the conviction that the peo
ple made a mistake iii rejecting the
compromise before ten years rolls
around, the State of Minnesota will
pay those old railroad bonds, interest
and principal, in full.
The following from the sprightly
Sherburne County Star, is truer than
are some curiosities about
the newspaper business. A^ editor
may go on until he is gray, eompli
uientinjr paople generally, and speak
ing well of them, and never receive a*
much as thank you for it, or any other
mark of appreciation. On the con
trary these same people will, very
put iu considerable time criticising him
and his paper, and in saying that it
does not amount to much anyway.
But let the editor, reverse the thing a
little and ciitieize these people, or pvt
in a sly dig at them, and lo! how quick
he will getat their true inwardness, and
learn that "that paper" has influence
and docs amount to something. And
that is about the, ouly way that, an
editor can really tell whether people
think his paper does amount to any
thing. Me has to wake them up in
some way. We shall mention other
The vote on iuesday was a very
light one, about one third. The pro
position was voted down here, in
Princeton, by a vote of thne to one
For an election, so unimportant to the
people of this village, the amount 01
ill-feeling created, and "true inward
ness" displayed was increiiitible. The
following is the official vote of the
county: Princeton, Yes, 8 No, 68
Greenbush, Yes, 7 No, 22
Mllo, Yes, 0 No, 10
Total,- 20 109
OT Farmers take noticeB. F.
Whitney, Princeton Steam Feed Mill,
will grind onlyonTuesdays awl Satur
days until further notiee:
MY. WKLUK Kl I'OWKRK.
foV Hedged in,
passio and sin,
With no?outletyexcept,n the dark tomb
All is night,
No.rav, of pure light
Disperses me terrible darkness and gloom.
I've bartered thy love,
For empty honors and glittering gold,
I'm last aqd!betrayed,
A wanderer out in the storm and cold.
\h Throbbing heart,
Why didst thou part
With honorand virtue, for unsatisfied lust?
Bj^Bt thou expect rest.
So stained and polluted by caukerinjrrust!
,7T Purity fled.
With honor and dread
When crime and corruption crept into my
Now at last,
A ragged outcast,
seek it vainfii^spne sheitenng-goal.
No where to sleep,
Top wicked to. weep,
There is nothing but woe left to me
No friend to stand,
And offer a hand,
And help me o'er life's raging sea.
Dark is the way,
Fearing to pray
Could God list to a sinner as wretched as I?
It is too late,
1 must shiver and wait,
Too evil to live, and too,wicked to die.
But death is near,
With terror I hear
His footsteps drawing close to my side!
1 must go -whither!
Above or below!
Withvhim.I must cross the raging tide.
O, somebody pray!
I'm going away,
The last *park of lite wiir soon be gone,
I cannot repent.
I've made my descent
Its too late to turn back, I'm forced to go,
Some men are afraid of making en
emies, and this is well. But when this
fear amounts to servile, it is not well.
As a general rule, the enemy is a mere'
drone in the great hive of created in
telligence, lie is a milk and waUu
man, who contents himself with doing
uo harm, white it is notorious that he
is doing no good. Such men are time
fence riding betweens, who
creep after men of positionand proper
ty, who hypocritically bow to men in
humble walks of life* They take no
part in public sentiment, and smjlle. and
sumk .upon all the come in contact
with they usually glide through, life
undisturbed, .and sink into obscure
'-Unwept, unhonored and unsung^'
Their bones are marrowless,
though their heads are not brainless,
their lives are useless. It is better far
to do some harm occasionally than
never do any good.Exchange.
The Evergreen of the Feelings.
A golden mine of affection, of wnich
the smallest glimmer is scarcely visible,
lies buried in the breast until some
magic word reveals it, and then man
discovers his ancient treasure. To me
it is a delightful that, during the prox
imity, the heart gathers up in silence
the nutriment of love, as the diamond,
even beneath water, imbibes the light
it emits. Time, which deadens
hatred, secretly strengthens love aiid
in the hdur of threatned separation its
growth is manifested at once in radiant
brightness. One reason why man fan
cies himself chilled by old age, is that
lie can then feel interested only in
higher objects than those which once
excited him. The lover of nature, the
preacher, the poet, the actor, or the
musician riiay, iu declining years, And
themselves slightly affected by What
delighted them in youth but this need
produce no fear that time will mar
thtir sensibility to nature, art and
love. Thou as well as 1 may iudeed
weep less frequently than formerly at
the theatre or at concerts but give us
a truly excellent piece aud we cannot
suppress the emotion it excites.
Youth is like unbleached wax which
melts Under feeble sunbeams, while
that which has been whitened is
scarcely warmed by them. The mature
or aged man avoids those tears which
youth invites because in him the flow
too hot, and dry too slowly. Select
man of my age and of my heart witfr
my life-long want of highland scenery,
and conduct him to the valley of the
Rhine. $rjng him to that long, attrac
tive, sea-like river, flowing between
vine-clad hills-on either side, as be*
tween two regions of enchantment,
reflecting only scenes of pleasure, cre
ating islands for the sake of clasping
them again in its arms let also a re
flection of the' setting sun glow upon
its waters and surely youth would bo
again mirtqred in the old man, and
that still ocean of infinity, which ife_.
the true and highest heaven per
mits ns to Jook down.Joan Paxil
And neieiAnother iJext
PRINGBTON, JUNE IU, I &17,
SIR:In a recent number of your
paper, I noticed an article in which
the author used my name, i WiaJ" ffe
vindicate myself of one charge that C.
B. Walker, as he styles himselfbet
ter known as *to Walkervand
that's where he reckoned me in when
he charged his neighbors of concocting
the plan to get that little French
Dulcenia. of his away from him, the
thing which he styles his wife. Now,
I will say right here, that if he calls it
neighboring to live beside persons five
years and not have the privilege of
crossing the threshold of their door,
I'm nnmfetakeably the cow's neighbor.
As*for my being implicated in the re*
cent muddle between old Cow and hit
"wife, it is as false as all the rest of hi
sayings. The truth never escaped his
lips, if it did it was about the time ha
was^arrested and taken to I'rinceton orr
the. charge of stealing.Geoxge Smith's
tines, on leaving lis home he charged
wis*wife not to make away with the
farm, for when he imported himself to
Minnesota he left a wife and seven
children in Maine. Now, old Cow,
you had better keep quiet you need
uot go bellowing and pawing 'round
here to make people believe you
haven't beensalteM this"spring that's
too: thin yousurety barvfeuH eaten that
bushel of salt Lbom Berry lent you
last fail, of which you promised to pay
in a'few days, those'few 'days haven't
come yet. I live very quiet and peace
with my family, and have ho oc
casion to go around the country induc
ing people's wives to leave home he
appears to be the most thoroughbred in
that kind of.busiuess, whenever he
can find a woman domiciled to his
would be flattering tongue a little
less barbarity aud a little more humane
treatment to your family Would seem
to iis to be a more wise course if he
would take some of them cows that
he is feeding the, lawyers with, at the
tune of .$40 a lick, and clothe tbem
little children with, and not let their
bare .stick out, you would be
doing a (jlud's blessing be sure and
save enough out of the next cow you
let Barker have to pay the funeral
charges on the late ife you left on
Minneapolis. Don't forget to milk
Boss's cow.. .Yours, f/
[We publish the above just as iff Was
written we are iu no way responsible
for the writers views.]:
No grasshoppers in \Ii!!o Ls comi
ty tills year, none lat year nor the
year before, and there's no prospects of
the cursed pe^ts ever troubling us. on
account of the thick woods. There'
ar,j thousands ofacres of as good farm-'
ing lands as there are am where in the
state right in this eouuty, i coupi.
and uncultivated, any of this land cm
be had cheap by actual settlers. Just
see the aJviuUge: no hp rs, plenty
of wood an I water, wild hay in abund
ance, gooJ soil, and a good home
market. For further information aid
dress any of our county officers*
jg^Sji|iii ill'-- nitnail BMHMVB