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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 20, 1921, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-10-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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Entertain at Candy Pull.
The pupils of the high school en
tertained their teacher, Prof. Swails,
and Misses Bishop and Moss, the
grade teachers, also Miss Iliff, at a
candy pull at the home of Mrs. Ket
telson last Friday evening. Musical
selections furnished the first part of
the evening's entertainment, while
games, stunts and other merry pro
ceedings helped pass the evening.
There was a rush when the candy
reached the correct stage, and every
one seemed willing to be hastily
served. If it was slightly too warm no
one objected, but all did their best to
enter the list with those who had the
knack of pulling. Prof. Swails claim
he must taste all of a different color
to distinguish as to which was the
best. Some of the boys succeeded in
being served twice. We wondered
what became of the first portion. A
number of the girls had theirs taken
away, and had also to be served twice.
The candy was a snowy mass when at
its best and proved to be delicious,
but even so there was considerable
chance of getting rather stuck up if
one wasn't careful. After the pull
was ended it was decided to have a
class photo in which Grace Cohoes and
Eva Carter were the principel actors.
Should the film be properly developed
we feel sure the picture would be a
credit to the school even though it
was taken in an unusual manner. Ev
ery one enjoyed the evening.
The Band Boys Are Busy.
Yes, it's been going on for some
time something new, unusual and un
deniably entertaining, if one is not
too particular as to the kind of en
tertainment. The explanation is sim
ple. The newly organized band boys
have received their new instruments,
and say, you can't help but hear them,
you know they simply have to learn
how to make a noise, and therefore
you can hear them at most any of thesided
hanging out places, and better still at
all hours of the night. We feel sure
there'll be one bandmaster who will
have no trouble in getting the noise
started. So far it's been difficult to
distinguish as to the kind of an in
strument, but later on no doubt we
will learn the name by the looks. The
first lesson is likely to be this week,
so in all probability we'll soon have
some music. We know they have the
determination.
Thieves Break Into Store.
Thieves broke into the Stendahl
store and the office of the Rudd Lum
ber Co. Friday evening. Nothing of
value has so far been missed, but it
would be hard to estimate just how
much was taken in the merchandise
store. Should the culprits be detect
ed they should suffer the penalty of
the law.
Zimmerman School News.
The proverb goes, "A new broom
sweeps clean," but the pupils seem to
he disproving it as they are working
with the same amount of energy they
showed the first week of school.
The upper grades have lost another
schoolmate, as Grace Brown has
moved to the country. Grace was
with us just a year, but we learned
to like her very much and we shall
miss her.
Miss Bishop: "What color are the
cows in Holland?"
Gordon: "Black and white."
Miss B.: "What do they wear?"
Arthur (thinking of the people):
"Wooden shoes."
The upper grades have grown to 35
pupils an increase of about ten over
last year. Some seats were moved up
from downstairs to take care of the
extra pupils.
We have heard rumors that our
janitress, Mrs. Newham, intends to
leave. If this is true we are indeed
unfortunate, for a better one never
lived. She has not slighted one thing
that would make for our comfort.
The upper grades have two new
schoolmates, Eileen Schumacher and
Eloise Ross. We know we will like
them and hope they will like us.
Miss Bishop is reading "Beaver
Stream Camp" to her pupils. Thus
they are learning much about fishing
and hunting in Newfoundland.
The lower grade people have en
joyed the merry-go-rounds very much,
though they seem to be rather frail.
Miss Nyquist, county nurse, has
finished examining the lower grades
and begun on the upper grades. She
gave the upper room a fine talk on
care of the teeth and good and bad
habits in general. Her talk did much
good, but the work of the county
nurse would amount to much more
if the parents will co-operate in in
structing their children against bad
habits and towards good ones.
Harold Erickson, Ruth Erickson,
Donald Ross, and Ruth Nelson are
new pupils in the high school.
The new books certainly make us
wash our hands oftener. We are held
responsible for every tear, finger
mark, or pencil mark.
The pupils in both rooms of the
grade building are kept comfortably
warm by the new stoves which were
installed before the term began.
The seventh grade wrote letters to
an invalid a short time ago and they
hope he enjoyed reading them as
much as they did writing them.
Dorothy Erickson and Irene Spen
cer won premiums on their aprons at
the Sherburne County fair. The
aprons were made as part of a lan
guage lesson.
s&t
A --ii i i
Mhih
LOCALS
Herbert Bridge was home over Sun
day.
Ralph Holt of Otsego was in town
Sunday.
Roy Carter was an Elk River caller
Monday.
Carl Olson made a business trip to
Minneapolis Friday.
Mr. Havens was over from Big Lake
the first of the week.
Roy Neumann came down from St.
Cloud to spend Sunday.
Rev. Clark and P. V. Malm autoed
to Big Lake Wednesday.
Miss Goldie Davis of Elk River was
in town one day last week.
Mrs. Ed. Wright and Mrs. Kettleson
were in Elk River Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pratt and Ellen
spent Sunday in Minneapolis.
Miss Winnifred Bishop spent Sun
day at her home in Princeton.
Martin Olson spent Sunday with his
wife, who is teaching at Rush City.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Lynch attended
the dairy show in Minneapolis last
week.
Messrs. Wm. Swanson, H. Jensen,
H. Hanner and M. Bacon autoed to
Minneapolis Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mode and Violet
of Minneapolis spent Sunday with rel
atives here. The Modes formerly re
here.
Mrs. Nial Neumann and Miss Clau
sen went to Princeton Wednesday,
where the former had some dental
work done.
Mrs. Dave Bridge and Mrs. Jim Iliff
will entertain the M. E. Aid at the
home of the former on Friday, Octo
ber 21. Everyone come.
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Schumaker have
moved into their house in town, while
the Alfred Brown family have moved
onto the Schumaker farm.
Mrs. A. R. Berglund, Mrs. Hammer
and Stella Schumaker attended the
M. E. Sunday school convention at
Mankato the last of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Swanson enter
tained at dinner Sunday Mrs. Berg
quist and daughter, Mabel, Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Bergquist and baby
of Lake Minnetonka, Mr. and Mrs.and
Frank Halgren and son, Adrian, of
Maple Plain and Esther Bergquist,
Mrs. Olson and Mrs. Kettelson and
children.
Zimmerma
_4
LIVONIA
A. W. Perman and family spent
Sunday at the Fritz Perman home in
Meadowvale.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cohoes and fam
ily and Mrs. Leonard spent Sunday at
the A. W. Brodeen home near Elk
River.
Phil Martineau of Minneapolis spent
Sunday with relatives here.
Ed. Martineau and family motored
to Elk River Sunday to attend church.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. McKenzie and
son arrived from Milnor, N. D., Mon
day night to visit at the home of the
former's sister, Mrs. Chas. Cohoes.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson spent
Sunday at the home of their son, Phil.
Mr. and Mrs. Brand and family mo
tored to Princeton Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Jannusch and
family were Sunday dinner guests at
Mjnnie Truax's.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Iliff and baby
motored down from Nevis and called
on relatives here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Frederic of
Minneapolis spent several days at the
Jake Gramhill home recently.
BLUE LAKE
1
Rev. Polster, pastor of the Lutheran
church in Crown, preached "Iris fare
well sermon on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hass and fam
ily of Minneapolis visited relatives in
this vicinity last Sunday.
Miss Myrtle Iliff began her third
term of school in Crown last Monday.
Miss Iliff has proven a popular and
efficient teacher.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Pischke were
Princeton visitors on Monday.
Miss Ella Hass went to Minneapolis
the first of the week to remain during
the winter.
Friends from this vicinity attended
the farewell party at the Ed. Judkins
home in Baldwin on Monday evening.
We are sorry to see old residents like
Mr. Judkins leave our community, but
wish them success in their new ven
ture.
Our school began last Monday with
Mrs. Billy Waiker of Zimmerman as
teacher.
Mr. and Mrs. Orin Hetrick of Bald
win were Sunday guests at the home
of Mrs. A. J. Johnson and daughter,
Florence.
We wonder sometimes if America
had been in possesion of a powerful
navy and army as a nation of her size
jnight have^had would there have been
a world war?
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Iliff visited at
the home of their parents, Mr.- and
Mrs. Chas. Iliff of Crown the latter
part of the week. They were accom
panied home by. Mrs. Chas. Iliff.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hanney mo
tored up from Minneapolis and spent
Sunday with relatives at this place
and Baldwin.
John Brand was in this neighbor
hood this week with his clover huller.
The clover seed crop like everything
else is not very big.
Ott Bros.' sale which was held
Thursday was largely attended: Two
more good farmers to abandon the
job!
Mr. and Mrs. Alden Johnson were
business visitors to Princeton Friday.
Miss Elizabeth Kriesel visited rela
tives in Princeton on Saturday.
DISTRICT NO. 50
Mrs. Lewis Norberg and son, Reu
ben, left Thursday for Atwater by
auto and will be gone several days.
Miss Myrtle Norberg has been quite
sick for several days.
Elmer Anderson. was a caller on
Burley and Ernest Campbell on Sun
day.
Line two has been out of order for
nearly a week now.
The Campbell boys have their truck
cab and body nearly completed..
We understand that Fred Anderson
has rented the^ Humphrey farm in
Blue Hill.
We hear that Zimmerman was vis
ited by light fingered gentry who
broke into several places of business
and helped themselves.
We were looking over the communi
ty scales in Princeton Saturday and
will say that Princeton has now a nice,
neat weighing station and, for good
ness sake and for the good of all con
cerned, patronize it to the limit.
School resumed, operations in dis
trict 50 Monday after a two weeks'
potato vacation.
Mr. Hurtt has moved from his farm
in east Blue Hill to the old Thompson
farm in the western part of Blue
Hill.
Potatoes are being trucked to the
cities in large quantities every day.
Let the railroads come down on their
rates.
The sale on the old Judkins farm
was well attended and stuff sold fair
ly well considering the tightness of
money.
Fred Townsend and family were
callers at the Campbell home Sunday
evening.
Herman Hipkey of Hinckley has
been here forthe pastweek,making,
preparations for moving the balance
of his personal effects to his new
home at Hinckley.
There was a runaway on the Scenic
highway the other day. One of the
teams hauling gravel became scared
ran away, smashing a wagon.
Inexplainable.
Mrs. North and Mrs. West were
confiding in each other as to their
respective husbands.
"John is Such a funny man at
times," Mrs. North stated. "Now,
take an instance this afternoon. I
have a new fall suit and hat coming
out about 4 o'clock, but in spite of
that John went off to the golf links
as usual."Kansas City Star.
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, lllL
Congress and Good Roads:
Federal aid for road building as a
continuing policy of the government
has struck another obstacle in con
gress, but friends of the measure, re
lying upon acquiescence by the house
rules committee for clearing of the
way, look for it to he enacted by the
first of next month.
Considerable of the credit for the
hastening-of a favorable decision by
the conference committee comes to
Minnesota in the person of Charles M.
Babcock, state highway commissioner.
His representations to members of the
unemployment conference called by
President Harding, arid to members of
congress as well, had a perceptible ef
fect of infusing new life into the move
ment to put the government promptly
and definitely on record. Of still
greater influence, perhaps, was the
recommendation of the unemployment
conference in favor of federal ...aid.
Under the spur of the two urgings the
conference committee set busily to
work and took action:
Congress should not deiay unduly
the business of making clear its posi
tion on government partnership with
the several states in the building of
good roads. Some of the large state
projects, notably that of Minnesota,
indorsed by the people at the polls,
were predicated largely on an expec
tation that the government's recent
policy would be continued indefinitely.
Quite properly, the voters of this state
were led to believe that state expendi
tures from year to year would be sup
plemented with federal expenditures,
and that the program incorporated in
the good roads amendment of the state
constitution would thereby be brought
to completion much earlier than other
wise could "be the case.
There probably would not have been
any question of the government's go
ing on with the partnership had there
not arisen an entirely proper demand
for the utmost intelligent economy in
Prince Albert's anew
note in
Talking about rolling
your own cigarettes, we'll
tell you right here that
Prince Albert tobacco has
*em all lashed to the mast!
You've got a handful-of
happiness coming your di
rection when you pal it with
P. A. and the makin's
papers! For Prince Albert
is not only delightful to
your taste and pleasing in
itsref reshingarpma,but our
exclusive patented process
frees it from bite and parch!
the national joy *moke
Concrete Blocks
ind Stucco
unfortable For prices
And, for a fact, rolling
up Prince Albert is mighty
easy! P. A. is crimp cut and
stays put and you whisk it
Into shape before you can
count three! And, the next
instant you're puffing away
to beat the band!
Prince Albert is so good
that it has led four men to
smoke jimmy pipes where
one was smoked before! It's
the greatest old buddy
smoke that ever found its
way into a pipe or cigarette!
federal appropriations of any and till
kinds. If there Is any-formidable pro
test going .to Washington against tjie
congressional appropriation proposed,
it has not made itself audible to many
in this part of the country- Rather
the hope in this state has been that the
appropriaion might be larger than it
now promises to be$75,000^000 for
all the states. If the people of the
several states are willing to expend
great sums of money for road im
provementand many of them have
shown that they are so willingit is
not, likely that they will raise a hue
and cry against government aid, albeit
-they would have to pay_for that aid
in some form of revenue.
Through favorable^ action congress
will not only be able to simplify the
labor problem, but it will give a need
ed encouragement to the states in the
gound movement of making better
highways. The states themselves are
so postured financially that they can
be counted on to refrain from an over
zealous tackling of road improvement.
Minneapolis Trihune.
The Salvation Army.
Under the above caption the Red
Wing Eagle prints the following
truthful story:
The Salvation army's report of its
work during the fiscal year, which
ended September 20, constitutes a
splendid record of benevolence. It is
hard to see *how the United States
could get along without this organiza
tion of devoted philanthropists.
During the twelve-months it dis
pensed charity on an amazing scale.
Beds were supplied at hotels and lodg
ing houses to more than a million and
a half men and women. Christmas
dinners were supplied to nearly 300,-
000 families and, toys given to more
than 125,000 children thousands of
families in the slums of the great
cities were aided thousands of pris
oners advised and consoled thousands
of mothers and babies given health
attractive
BERGMAN
ceton,
Prince Albert is
sold in toppy red
bags, tidy red tins,
handsome pound
and halt pound tin
humidors and in the
pound crystal glass
humidor with
sponge moistener
tip*
Copyright 1921
by R- J. Reynold*
Tobacco Co.
^..4_,
VWn*ton-Salenvi"'ji
f^-r
outings thousands of men andjwomen
provided with jobs, and about 600
ihissing persons restored to their rela
tives. ^_-
The need of just such agencies as
the. Salvation army is particularly ap
parent at the present time when in
dustrial, depression has made it neces
sary to establish municipal lodging
and soup houses. But a certain
amount of this kind of work must be
done at all times, whether business
flourishes not. And. the Salvation
army is constantly on the job. It re
lieves cities and churches of a large
part of the task of caring for the
poor and unfortunate. No other phil
anthropic body-is more worthy of
public support.
25c
FREE COUPON.
Clip this Coupon, good for 25 cents
with every suit or coat pressed or
cleaned.
gooopooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo3pooooooop
Big Money Saving
Sale!
October 21 to Saturday Night,
October 29
Watch For Circulars
WM SWANSON
Zimmerman, Minn.
ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo
EAT MORE CANDY
We carry a fine line of pure and delicious
candy.
We also carry the best line of cigars and
tobacco in town.
Soft drinks of all kinds. Call when in town.
N. J. NEUMANN
Zimmerman, Minn.
Get those Implements
Under Cover
F. L. FULLER, Frop.^
Don't leave them out in the field to rust
and go to ruin in rain or sun, when with,
a few dollars worth of lumber, you can
easily build a shed that will save you many a dollar
on your equipment. 1
call and let us give you an estimate on the amount of
lumber required for this or any other purpose* Our
lumber is A No. and we'll let you be the judge of
the prices we make you.
It's poor economy to save on lumber and buy new implements.
RUDD LUMBER CO.
W. R. HURTT, Manager-
ZIMMERMAN, MINN.:
"v /r
-iv-**
Open Under*New S
Management
Our Motto*
Service Service*
ZIMMERMAN, MINN.
25c
Branch Princeton Dry Cleaners and Tailors
Bring your clothes to be pressed or repaired. Fur garments re-
modeled. Ladies' and gentlemen's coats relined.
Princeton Dry Cleaners, Tailors and Furriers
WM. SWANSON, Zimmerman Agent
doooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo
3
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