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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 03, 1921, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-02-03/ed-1/seq-8/

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At the Meeting on February 4 Plans
Will Be Completed for Work
of Club During Year.
Another meeting of the Princeton
Commercial club will be held at the
Armory on Friday evening, February
4, at 8 p. m., for the purpose of com
pleting definite arrangements for car
rying on the club work for the ensuing
year.
The board of directors has made a
personal canvass of the village and
now has about 100 signers of the peti
tions for membership, which, together
with the old, will give the club a
membership close to 150. Wfth this
number of active members there is no
question but what the club work for
the ensuing year will be a success.
The matter of initiation fees and
annual dues will also be taken up at
this meeting and be definitely de
termined. The board of directors has
made up a schedule of fees and dues
which to them seems just and equita
ble to all concerned. They have, how
ever, decided to submit this important
question to the whole club for final de
termination, so that no member can
say afterwards that he did not have
a voice in the fixing of the schedule.
There has also been some little criti
cism as to the manner in which the
board of directors was selected at the
meeting of January 19. This matter
has been thoroughly investigated by
the board, and every member of the
board has expressed his willingness to
resign and make room for any new
director that the club sees fit to elect
in his place. This broad policy has
been adopted by the board because it
realizes that in order to be a success
and do good work the club must have
the unanimous backing of the whole
village and community. In other
words, if there has been the slightest
slip made in getting a good start for
the club the board is of the unanimous
opinion that we should back up and
start over again, if necessary, in order
to smooth out any present difficulties
or misunderstandings.
The secretary has been instructed to
send out to all signers of the petitions
for membership notice of this meeting.
If anyone has been overlooked by the
board in its personal canvass, and this
could easily happen because frequent
ly a prospective member might have
stepped out of his store or office or
have been out of town when the com
mittee called on him, we want him to
come to this meeting just the same
and this is his official invitation to
do so.
The commercial club is supposed to
represent the business houses and th
professional men in town. Some busi
ness establishments in town are owned
and conducted by women. It is entirely
fitting and pronar that there business
houses should be represented in the
commercial club, and we hope the
women will feel no hesitancy in avail
ing themselves of the invitation to be
come members of the association.
Don't forget the time and place of
the next meetingFebruary 4, at 8
p. m, at the armory
COUNTY BOARD MEETS.
Petition PresentedClaim of Mrs.
Pape for Death of Husband
Allowed at $4,000.
The Mille Lacs board of county
commissioners met in regular session
on Tuesday With ail members present
except Eckdall, who was in Chicago.
The forenoon was consumed in the au
diting of bills and the usual grist was
allowed.
Harlan A. Smith and others pre
sented a petition asking for the for
mation of a new common school dis
trict in the northwest corner of the
town of Milaca from territory now
comprising a part of consolidated dis-
trict 13the Milaca district. A pro
hibitive rate of school taxes was given
as the main reason for asking for the
formation of the new district, the
school rate for district 13 being over
83 mills for current taxes. The hear
ing was set for March 1.
A petition from Erick W. Johnson
asking to have certain lands owned by
him in section 2, township of Milaca,
set off from school district 13 and at
tached to district 31 was presented to
the board and March 1 set as the date
of hearing.
Several petitions for resurveys of
land in the lake country were present
ed and date of hearing thereon set for
March 1.
The claim of Agnes Pape, widow of
Gust Pape, recently killed while work
ing on the county clay job on the
shores of Wigwam bay, was allowed
under the provisions of the workmen's
compensation act in the amount of
$4,000, being a lump sum settlement
and subject to the approval of the dis
trict court before being paid by the
county.
Various road and bridge matters
were taken up by the board but there
was no official action.
Several bids for prospective sites
for a new court house were submitted
by property owners but no action was
taken by the board.
Minor matters such as tax adjust
ments, applications, etc., were dis
posed of and the board adjourned to
Tuesday, March 1.
Potato Market Goes to Pieces.
Weaker and weaker grows the pota
to market, and if the decline continues
much longer the tubers will scarcely
pay for the cost of hauling to the
warehouses. Even Triumphs, which
are shipped to the southern states for
seed purposes and usually command
big prices at this season of the year,
are bringing only $1.50 to $1.60 per
cwt in consequence of the very light
demand. The lowest price is being
paid for Ohios today30 to 40 cents
per cwtwhile quotations for white
stock are but 10 cents higher and
Kings range from 40 to 50 cents. The
decline has been general for all va
rieties10 cents per cwt below last
Thursday's quotationsand there is
no prospect at this time, say buyers,
of an advance, as the big central mar
kets have virtually gone to pieces.
Several cars have left this point dur
ing the week and receipts at ware
houses have averaged up with those
of the past month.
MORA WINS CONTEST.
Home Quint Becomes Completely Dis
organized and Loses Out in a
Sixteen to Seven Game.
Staging a sensational rally in the
last three minutes of play, the fast
Mora basketball team defeated the
local high school quint by the mislead
ing score of 16 to 7.
Th-* pk.y of both teams up to the
last few minutes w.\s far below par.
The Princetcn defense was strong but
their offensive playing was noticeable
because of its absence. The Mom bas
keteers played a strong game but
seemed unable to connect with the
basket in the few long shoes they were
allowed to attempt. The half ended
with tlie score 5 to 4, with Princeton
leadinga scon that indicated the
closeness of the gfme.
1A the second half the locals came
back with what gave promise of being
a real show of offensive playing, and
although they were far from the form
which they displayed in the Milaca
game, they were able to lead the visi
tors throughout most of the entire
period. A long shot by Day, the
clever Mora forward, started his te^m
on a scoring orgio which ended only
when the whistle blew, leoving Mora
on the big end of a 16 to 7 score. The
The Appreciated
VALENTINE
February 14 is coming and
do not forget to send her
that box of Candy.
Gurley's Delicious Choco
lates in one and two pound
boxes.
Cole' Confectioner
GRAM
Mora forwards seemed unable to miss
the ring and the local defense became
so completely disorganized that the
casual observer might have mistaken
the Princeton players for spectators.
The work of Captain McClelland, the
big Mora guard, and the floor work of
Nygren, the local forward, were the
two bright spots in th-j game.
The audience could scarcely under
stand the great reversal in form
which has overcome the Princeton
players, but the local fans are expect
ing a display of the old snap and drive
in the Cambridge fray next Friday
evening at the high school gym. The
tboys themselves guarantee a real bat
tle in each game from now on.
Following is the line-up:
Day L. Nygren
Serline R. Penhallegon
Fennessey Marks, Cap.
Nygren L. Sanford
McClelland R. Reichard
Substitutes: Mora, Peterson and
Nygren Princeton, Sampson and Pen
hallegon. Goals: MoraDay 4, Ser
line 3, Fennessey 1 PrincetonNy
gren 1, Sanford 1. Fouls: Nygren 3.
Totals: Mora 16, Princeton 7.
Mora Quint Defeated.
The legionaires defeated the Mora
basketball team last night in the fast
est game played on the armory floor
this year. The locals started scoring
from the start, when Kaliher caged a
long field goal and followed with a
free throw, making the score 3 to 0.
However at this stage McGilvie, Mora
guard, started going and the visitors
caged two field baskets. The basket
shooting of Milbrath, however, evened
matters up and the first half ended in
a*tie17 to 17.
When the whistle blew for the sec
ond half it was seen that Mora had
made a few changes in their team and
were, without doubt, out to make the
game safe at the start, while the locals
started with the same men. From the
first tip off it was seen that the locals
were going to have things their own
way in this half. They scored 12
points before the Mora bunch could
get a point. At this point the locals
let up and simply held their lead. The
game finished 35 to 26.
The playing of McGilvie for the
Mora team was of a sensational order
at times, but his guard soon got on
Stffi
In the Gramer Hardware Store has
necessitated the disposing of a
$20,000 Stock of Hardware
And Furniture
At an average price of
3 5 Cent so the Dollar
A large portion of this stock is equal to new, while some of it has been
slightly damaged by smoke. Must be sold in the shortest possible time
to make room for new stock which is now on the way. Everything
must go irrespective of cost.
Sale Will Commence Saturday, February 5
It will pay you to attend this sale even if you have to travel
a hundred miles.
to his game and broke his play up.
Milbrath was the sensation of the
night for the locals. Besides playing
an extraordinary good game his bas
ket shooting was a feature, he having
caged 9 field baskets or 18 of the local
points.
The .game from the standpoint of
the locals was exceedingly rough, a
total of 17 fouls being called, account
ing for 10 of the Mora points.
Professor Hall refereed the game
and gave the best of satisfaction to
both teams.
Legislators and Political Parties.
In amending the primary law the
present absurd condition of electing
members of the legislature without
party designation should be correct
ed. Minnesota is the only state in the
union where legislative members are
elected as individuals and not as party
representatives. The deal to elect
legislative members without party
designation was put over in 1913 by
the liquor interests, who having found
they could not commit a political par
ty to their program, figured they could
line up individuals. So they were
able to get the law changed. How
ever, the change has helped neither
legislation, efficiency or economy. It
has, however, disrupted organization
and wiped out responsib'lity. In or
der to accomplish things in a progres
sive w?y in our strtc our campaigns
must be conducted with the idea of
carrying out certain prepared and
thought-out programs. To do this con
sistently requires co-operative effort
between the governor and the legis
lature. To elect the governor as a
party man and the legislature as in
dividuals disrupts this necessary and
proper organization and tends to de
feat the co-operation which must exist
if programs are to be put through
promptly and efficiently. By all
means elect the members of the leg
islature as we do our governor. Tie
the two branches of our government
up to the same pledges and then we
can make better progress.Long
Prairie Leader.
A Complete Failure.
Among other things that have failed
to make black look white is the non
partisan league.Toledo Blade.
-S4^1-' i'fcyaK zf*ax2M/ia*t*saKtsira TfiflJX&i^'i' 'Ok-'F^l*-
HVEixiii-
I LOCAL MARKET QUOTATIONS I
4
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
POTATOES
Triumphs $1.50 $1.60
Ohios 30c 40c
White Stock 60e 70c
Kings 40c 50c
GRAIN
WheatNo. 1 $1-38
WheatNo. 2 $1.34
WheatNo. 3 $1.26
WheatNo. 4 $1.18
WheatNo. 5 $1.06
Flax $1.34 $1.48
Rye $1.20 $1.22
Oats 24c 28c
Barley 30c 40c
(These prices are subject to change
at any time.)
UVE STOCK
Fat Beeves, per lb 3c 5c
Calves, per lb 5c 10c
Hogs, per cwt $7.00 $8.00
Hens, per lb 10c 16c
Sheep, per lb 5e 7o
J*'

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