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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, June 16, 1921, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-06-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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PAGE TWO
I
MLS
CREAMERIES UNITE
Three Hundred and Twenty State Co-
operative Creameries Adopt
Marketing Plan.
Plans Call for Placing of Experts on
Chicago, Philadelphia and
New York Markets.
St. Paul, June 16.Delegates rep
resenting 320 co-operative Minnesota
creameries, meeting in convention at
the state capitol, have launched a
statewide association designed to im
prove the market for Minnesota dairy
products and save money for the pro
ducers. A board of 15 directors,
elected by the convention, is drafting
articles of incorporation for the Min
nesota Co-operative Creameries asso
ciation, Inc. Every co-operative
creamery in the state will be given a
chance to join.
Officers of the association arc H. B.
Nickerson, Elk River, president Wil
liam Harpel, Glencoe, vice president
John Brandt, Litchfield, secretary, and
Isaac Emerson, Skyberg, treasurer.
The other members of the board of
directors are Herman Berg, Rush City,
representing co-operative creameries
in Chisago, Pine, Mille Lacs, Isanti
and Kanabec counties Frank Farney,
Spring Grove, representing Houston,
Winona, Fillmore and Mower Charles
Markytan, Owatonna, representing
Freeborn and Steele W. R. Linville,
Long Prairie, for Sier.rnes, Tcdd and
Benton A. L. Velgol, Mankato, for
Waseca, Lc Sueur and Blue Earth C.
J. Rath, Easton, for Brown, Fari
bault, Watonwan and Martin J. O.
Bjorklund, Henning, for Ottort:.il, Wa
dena and Becker G. G. Bake:-, Slay
ton, for Lincoln, Lyon, Redwood, Pipe
stone, Murray, Cottonwood, Reck, No
bles and Jackson C. T. Kerkwold,
Starbuck, for Douglas, Pope, Grant,
Chippewa, Yellow Medicine, Lac qui
Parle, Swift, Stevens, Traverse and
Wilkin E. O. Melenoss, Erskino, for
Polk, Norman, Clearwater, Clay, Mah
nomen, Red Lake, Pennington, Mar
shall, Kittson and Roseau V. Lock
wjod, Motley, for Morrison, Aitkin,
Crow Wing, Carlton, Cass, Itasca, Bel
trami, Hubbard, Koochiching, St.
Louis, Lake and Cook.
The counties were groupod and rep
resentation accorded on the basis of
butterfat production. Mr. Nickerson
represents Carver, Dakota, Hennepin,
Washington, Sherburne, Anoka, Ram
sey and Scott Mr. Brandt represents
Meeker, Wright and Kandiyohi Mr.
Harpel, McL-od, Sibley, Renville r.nd
Nicollet and Mr. Emerson, Dodge,
Olmstead, Goodhue, Wabasha and
Rice.
Governor J. A. O. Preus, addressing,
the convention, declared the creamery
association will be the greatest step
forward ever taken by thte dairy in
dustry of t!:e state.
The new agency aims to benefit ev
ery co-operative which joins it by
standardization and improvement in
quality, through cream grading and
proper manufacturing methods by
shipping and bargaining on the basis
of carload lots of butter and other
dairy products by service of experts
to assist in marketing on the princi
pal terminal markets and by co-op
erative purchasing, at wholesale
prices, of necessary supplies such as
salt, tubs and coal.
The plan adopted by the delegates
calls for placing experts on the Chica
go, Philadelphia and New York mar
kets to assist Minnesota shippers in
getting the best prices, accurate mar
ket information and fair freight rates.
It also calls for employing district
field men to assist the creameries
throughout the state in arranging car
lot shipments, standardizing their
products and solving all problems of
eo-operative marketing on a large
scale. Direct selling through the state
agency will not be undertaken for
\some time.
The directors have requested the
Minnesota Farm Bureau federation to
assist in uniting the co-operative
creameries as members of the assoeia-
un*
"Chas.BBennett, Minneapolis
tion. They will receive the full co
operation of the farm bureau organi
zation from the state federation down
to township units. Centralization of
dairy, grain and livestock marketing is
the goal of the state federation.
Dairy Picnic June 22.
The Isanti County Holstein Breed
ers' association and the Guernsey
Breeders' association have gotten to
gether and are going to have a big
dairy picnic June 22, at the Edwin
Eastland place, one-half mile west of
Bodum and three miles south on the
Central avenue road and one half mile
east in section 16, Isanti township.
Everyone should provide themselves
'vith a picnic lunch and bring the fam
ily. A business meeting of the Hol
stein and Guernsey Breeders' associa
tion will be held at 11 a. m., and in
the afternoon, beginning at 1:30, Mr.
McGuire of the university 'farm, spe
cialist in dairy marketing, will give
an interesting talk on the plan to be
followed by the newly-organized Min
nesota Dairy Marketing association.
Mr. McGuire is very well known
throughout the state of Minnesota and
is a live, forceful speaker. In addi
tion to Mr. McGuire, L. V. Wilson of
University farm and secretary of the
State Guernsey association will have
something to say about Guernseys in
the state of Minnesota. Mr. Wilson is
also in charge of cow testing asso
ciations in the state of Minnesota.
This picnic will be unusual in that
the Guernsey and Holstein breeders
will be together. The committee
thought that the breeders were all
interested in the dairy business, and
as such their interests were mutual.
As a result they arranged to hold their
picnic at one time and therefore felt
that a larger crowd could be enter
tained and better speakers obtained.
The Guernsey and Holstein breeders
wish to extend a very cordial invita
tion to all farmers throughout the
county to attend this picnic whether
interested in the two breeds or not.
They also extend this invitation to all
business men in Princeton.
Rain Will Ruin Any Machine
It's a shame to see that valuable binder standing out
there in the rain today and the snow tomorrow when just
a few boards would protect it against the elements and pro-
long its life enough to pay for half a dozen sheds. How is it
with your idle machinery Just standing around just where
you last used it, or did you draw it into the farm yard to
rust and rot?
Why not stop the next time you're in town and take
home a "jag" of lumber for those much needed sheds?
Caley Lumber Co.
BENJ. SOULE, Manager
i
.i'it^7i i
&m
The gospel campaign announced for
the coming weeks had its commence
ment last night. We do again hearti
ly extend an invitation to the people of
Princeton and vicinity to come and
at
KIM AND NYLAND, GOSPEL SINGERS
Holstein Sale.
The purebred Holstein sale held on
the Peterson farm, south of Milaca,
June 8, was well attended. The bid
ding was dull, mainly due to the fact,
of ready cash. Several men there
were figuring on buying but, being un
able to raise the money, they were not
able to buy. The breeders were well
pleased with the distribution of the
animals sold, as most of them stayed
inside the county. Some went to
Koochiching countythe only cows
leaving Mille Lacs. It is hoped that
the tightness of money will loosen up
and that more people will take ad
vantage of the low prices of pure
breds.
The purebreds sold at this sale
rank with the best of breeding in the
state. The fact that Mr. Scott, secre-
1. One quality
2. Extra size
3. Specially designed
4. oAnti-skid
5. Fair price
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1921
hear Kim & Nyland of Chicago. They
will sing and preach the good old gos
pel"The Power of God Unto Salva
tion to All Who Believe." Rom. 1:16.
Everybody welcome. Committee.
tary of the Minnesota Holstein-Frie
sian association of the state, was
present proved to be a very good thing
as figured by breeders. Had he not
been there most of the animals would
have been sold for the same or even
CHIGHESTERS PILLS
DIAMOND BRAND
LADIES
Ask your Irn*(rts for CHI-CHE9-TER S
DIAMOND BRAND
GOLD metallic boxes,
Ribbon, TAKE NO OTHER.
Drugclst and nsU for CHI
BIAMOS!) ms*il PILLS, for twenty-five
years regarded as Best, Safest, Always Reliable.
SOLD ALL DRUGGISTS
S3 EVERYWHERE S 3
Goodric ZOTSk-jwe Voints ofBxellmce
less than scrubs. Mr. Scott is a man
with national reputation and knows
the purebreds from A to Z. For those
who do not know this man it might
be well to state that he is a breeder of
Holsteins south of Minneapolis, op
erating his own farm. Having learned
the breeding and feeding of cattle by
the sweat of his own brow, he is the
backbone of the Minnesota Holstein
association, and all who know anything
about Minnesota breeders know that
they rank second to none in the world.
Boost for purebreds for Mille Lacs
county. W. F. Hammargren, County Agent.
Waconia sorghum, while it lasts,
10 lb pail for $1, at Wm. Lipp & Co.'s,
Long Siding. 26-lc
Have you
tried the
new 10c
package Dealers now
carry both
10 for 10c,
20 for 20c.
It's toasted.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
DR. D. A. McRAE
Dentist
Office in Odd Fellows Block
Princeton, Minnesota
DR. NEIL A. STACEY
Dentist
Over Jack's Drug Store. Phone 212
Princeton, Minnesota
ELVERO L. McMILLAN
Lawyer
Office in Townsend Building
Princeton, Minnesota
W. C. DOANE
Lawyer
County Attorney. I. O. O. F. Blk.
Princeton, Minnesota
EVAN H. PETERSON
Attorney
Office in Odd Fellows Block
Princeton, Minnesota
GEORGE PRENTICE ROSS
Undertaker and State Licensed
Embalmer
Disinfecting a Specialty. Phone 30
Princeton, Minnesota
GoodrichTits Prices
reduced^^ percent
The last word in Quality
The best word in Price
SILVERTOWN CORDS
SIZE Anti-Skid Safety Tread
THE B. F. GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY
Akron, Ohio
Caley Hardware Co., Dealers
TUBES
$24.50 *32.90 Hi. 8 5
43.10
255 2.90 *3SS
*3.70
HSO H.6S H.7S
*5.S5
$47.30 $48.40 $49.65 $58.90
*61.90
$5J80
Fabric Tires
Safety
The name of Goodrich on a tire means
one quality only. Like all other Goodrich
tires this 30x3 is one quality. This stand
ard is a fixed principle, and that quality
must be the best our resources, skill and
experience can produce.
32-4
33-4 33*4^$37.15
*26.90 $2830
Safety
Safety
Our Policy
has always been to keep the assets of our
institution thoroughly liquid. Our mem-*
bership in the Federal Reserve System
accomplishes this aim to a degree previously
impossible. In the Federal Reserve Bank
\ve have an unfailing reservoir of cash
obtainable in exchange for commercial
paper which we hold.
First National Bank
Princeton, Minn.
flOMi
wejwtMWjrwmmm&tvam Jt0tt^X)tCiaOiOK)K)KOK^
fwiMttraaaaqGioioioM^
Your Insurance
Policies
Do you keep a careful record of your insur
ance policies so as to know the exact date on
which they expire?
This is by all means advisable and if you have
policies right now which are expiring, let us quote
you our rates.
The Princeton State Bank writes insurance
only in the strongest companies and is here to
take good care of you in case of loss.
THE PRINCETON
STATE BANK
5% Interest Paid on Certificates of Deposit
FARM LOANS INSURANCE
Bankyou Money NOW
Then some day you
can buylha^new
HAVEN'T YOU AND YOUR WIFE OFTEN TALKED ABOUT
"BUYING A HOME?" WELL, IT CAN BE DONE. IT RESTS
ENTIRELY WITH YOU.
THE FIRST THING IS TO COME IN AND START A BANK
ACCOUNT. THEN REGULARLY ADD AS MUCH AS YOU CAN
SPARE. KEEP THIS UP AND IT WON'T BE LONG UNTIL YOU
CAN BUY THAT HOME. AND YOU CAN BUY IT CHEAPER
FOR CASH.
YOU WILL RECEIVE 5 PER CENT INTEREST.
Security State Bank
'l'y''1'"^^
^:lw,,lrl''-'l,i
iinmi 'in"tIIti
1
R. D. N. SPRINGER, Oph. D.
OPTOMETRIST
f Dr. Kline's Sanatorium, Anska W1H to la
Princeton, Sunday, June 19
(UNTIL 6 P. M.)
At MERCHANTS HOTEL
Eye* Examined and Glasses Fitted
"If your credit is good at the bank, it
good with me."
m.
18

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