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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, April 13, 1911, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-04-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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pa*o*'S
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Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents i
GLENDORADO AND SANTIAGO
John Johnson was a Princeton vis
itor on Tuesday.
Olin Stowe and Thorvald Clausen
left for the west on Wednesday.
Christ and Ole Jensen transacted
business at Parent last Friday.
Agnes Jensen visited her sister,
Mrs. Ole Gunderson, last week
Ole Knutson spent Sunday at the
home of his parents, Mr and Mrs. T.
Knutson
Miss Bertha Wold
spending her Easter
home here.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Thompson of Blue
Hill were calling on Glendorado
friends last Sunday.
Chas. Nelson, Ernest Berg, Anton
Runbeck and Victor Mood left for
Seattle, Wash on Saturday. There
they expect to remain during the sum
mer.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Matson are mov
ing down on their farm from Mayhew
Lake. Their many friends welcome
them back.
The E. Sunday school is prepar
ing an Easter program which will be
given on the evening of Easter Sun
day, April 16 The public is cordial
ly invited to attend.
The many friends and neighbors of
Mr. and Mrs Simonsen gathered
at their home on Sunday and gave
them a farewell reception. Refresh
ments were seived and everybody in
general had a good time. Mr. and
Mrs. Simonsen expect to leave soon
for Canada to locate on a claim.
They will be greatly missed by their
many friends here.
of Big Lake is
vacation at her
BLUE HILL
Mr. and Mrs. Robert McQuoid spent
Sunday with Ben Haraldson and wife.
Seeding of grain progresses slowly.
Some farmers have their wheat sown.
Mr. Durbin's children have been
having a run of chicken pox but are
better.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Blair of Green
bush spent Sunday evening at Tom
Blair's.
We are sorry to learn that Mrs.
Wahl is seriously ill with heart
trouble.
Chas Gaulier is hauling a carload
of hay to Princeton. He will ship it
to Kennan, Wis.
John South and wife of Baldwin
spent Sunday visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Groff.
Tbos. Tellefson and sister, Hilda,
and Miss Mabel Anderson spent Sat
urday in Princeton.
Ezra Yager and Archie Hull went
to Milaca on Saturday to spend a few
days with relatives
Mrs. Tom Blair has been suffering
from a severe attack of la grippe the
past week, but is recovering.
Mr. and Mis. Otto Barneke and
14 AM
KMtojf **Vjf
daughter, Ethel, were calling on Tom
Blair and family on Sunday evening.
Gus Kuhlman has finished sawing
wood for Ole Pierson and has been
pressing a carload of hay for Chas.
Gaulier.
We were sorry to learn that Prank
Stevenson got his leg badly hurt
while helping move a building. Prank
says it's getting better.
Bessie Hull, Earl Fullwiler, Cecilia
McCormick, Elsie Fullwiler and Clar
abell Fullwiler spent Sunday evening
visiting the family of Mike Kaliher.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Barneke,
Frank, Will and Mabel Barneke and
Julia McQuoid spent Sunday evening
as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Har
aldson.
Mr and Mrs. Fred Briggs and
daughter, Erma, and son, Lyle, of
Livonia, spent a couple of days this
week as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Brande.
Our nice little snow storm of last
week gave us about 6 inches of snow
and slush, which helped to wet up
Mother Earth a good deal, and the
fine April shower we had Tuesday
was something like old times. The
writer of this prophesies that we'll
have plenty of ram this spring and
then some more.
ZIMMERMAN.
Jack Larsen is on the sick list.
Call at the bank for your pickle
contracts.
Sheriff Iliff was in town on busi
ness Monday.
I. F. Walker will ship stock again
next Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Heffner visited rela
tives at Bethel from Friday until
Sunday.
Chas. Selhaver and John Kruger of
Elk River were in town on business
Wednesday.
Alfred Johnson and son, Paul,
drove over from Bradford Wednesday
on business.
Chas. Thompson and son, Earl, went
back to Spencer Brook Monday to
start farming.
Geo. Cohoe has sold his house to
John Magney and will move to Min
neapolis next Saturday.
If you are looking for a Shetland
pony call at Foley's livery barn.
There are only a few left.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Smith of Cam
bridge and Oscar Blomquist of Spen
cer Brook were in town Tuesday call
ing on friends and relatives.
Wm. Swanson has a nice line of
ladies' and children's hats. The
styles are the latest and prices rea
sonable. Call and see them before
buying your Easter bonnet.
WOODWARD BROOK.
The Y. P. S. meets at M. B. Ander
son's on April 22.
Walter Meline left last Monday for
Minneapolis, where he expects to re
main all summer.
Alfred Nyquist is here from Coler
ame staying at John Jacobson'js. He
expects to remain about two months.
O. T. Kirkevold sold his farm,
N^f &
f II
1
Complete
Line of
Every corset guaranteed.
3s*
S A Tit*** 1 -4 pVi
Hosiery. Our spring line of hosiery is here, complete line of colors
New Corsets for Easter. For correct dress, first be particular
as to the corset you wear. Get the Nemo
$3.00 $4.00 $5.00
Zion City Laces. A special display of Laces and Embroideries
Friday and Saturday. Large assortment on sale
Saturday at per yard O
HOES AND OXFORDS
GtimeZican&ent&mm
frHE PRiyCETOfr UKIoi: THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1911.
horses, cattle and machinery tQ* Mr.
Starkenberg of Kansas last Monday.
We understand that Mr. Starkenberg
will move in next week but have not
heard what the Kirkevolds intend to
do.
A number of young people were en
tertained at a rag party at H. E.
Jones' last Saturday evening. The
young folks spent about an hour sew
ing carpet rags while the rest of the
evening was spent in playing games.
Head prizes were won by Orlie Jones
and Mamie Yotten, while John Nor
man and OJe Christopherson were
given the booty prizes.
feed Ground.
Feed ground on Mondays, Tues
days and Wednesdays at the Spencer
Brook mill. 15-2tc
New Era in Rate Legislation.
When our state pride has subsided
a little and we are able to look at the
Sanborn railroad rate decision calm
ly, we shall probably see that it is the
beginning of a new and beneficent sys
tem of rate regulation in this country.
The new system will involve one su
preme central authority, instead of a
central authority more or less at wai
with forty-six subordinate ones. The
troublesome "twilight zone" between
federal and state regulation will dis
appear. This, of course, is contin
gent on the affirmation of the Sanborn
decision by the United States supreme
court.
Judge Sanborn, in effect, holds that
the railroad rates of this country are
one vast interwoven fabric, each
thread of whose texture is dependent
upon the other threads. Change the
rates within one state and you change
them in that entrie region. If the fed
eral government is to regulate rates
between the states it must inevitably
regulate rates within the states. That
is the logic of the situation. And in
the end complete submission to the
logic of the situation will bring about
better conditions. The interstate com
merce commission and the interstate
commerce court will grow vastly in
authority, but the growth will be no
less for the benefit of the people than
for that of the railroads. Such in
congruities, for instance, as the Iowa
distance tariff, which so disturbs the
equanimity of southern Minnesota,
will disappear.
As for the state railroad commis
sions, they will find themselves shorn
of vast powers and responsibilities.
But they will still be necessary for
the regulation of conditions of rail
road servicethe operation of trains,
the furnishing of station facilities, the
supplying of freight cars, the order
ing of switching facilities and numer
ous matters of that kind. A new era
in the relation of the government to
the railroads so far as rates are con
cerned is at hand.Minneapolis Jour
nal.
Take Notice
Notice is hereby given that all per
sons are forbdiden to take dirt from
any of the public streets or alleys of
the village of Princeton without au
thority from the street commissioner.
Signed, Thos. Post,
16-2t Street Commissioner.
$1.00 $1.50 $2.50
Spring Styles of Shoes and Oxfords are being displayed at our store now. Our styles for Ladies and Men
are the finest and most stylish we have ever shown. If the very latest in style and the very best in quality will
appeal to you, then buy your Easter footwear at our store now.
We Have Done Our Best to Please You, Will You Let Us Show Them?
E. ALLEN & CO.
*klj. ^^ll'M^xk^m^^^AMm^^^^^^^^m^^^i^Q^i
The Latest Styles for Sprint:%
Our stock now is undoubtedly the best list of the most seasonable and up-to-date stock ever offered in Princeton
dress materials are all the newest, the trimmings to match very neat and attractive.
Visit Our Store Friday and Saturday and See the Hew and Pretty Things
Church Topics & *s-
5und*y and Weekday
Announcements.
METHODIST.
Services every Sunday morning at
30:30, Sunday school at 12 m., Ep
worth league at 6:30 p. m., and even
ing service at 7:30.
Rev. I. N. Goodell, Pastor.
SWEDISH LUTHERAN.
Next Sunday morning services will
be held in Livonia church, Zimmer
man, at 10:30 a. m.
Evening services will be held in
Emanuel church, Princeton, at 8 p.
m., and on Good Friday, April 14,
morning services will be held at 10:30
a. m.
The Ladies' Aid society of Saron
church, Greenbush, will meet with
Mrs. Lind on Thursday, April 20, at
2 p. m. All are cordially invited to
attend. August Lundquist, Pastor.
School Report.
Report of Battle Brook school for
month ending April 7, 1911: Those
neither absent nor tardy were Flora
Pape, Vera Wergin, Ernesta Jesmer,
Harold and Lillian Pederson, Annie,
Ena and Ella Mattson, and Emma
and Hilda Nelson. Annie Mattson
received highest average in monthly
tests Emma Nelson, second and
Gust Pape, third. The leaders for the
month in the primary classes were
Ella Mattson, Ernesta Jesmer and
Vera Wergin.
E. H. Jorgensen, Teacher.
MARKET REPORT
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
POTATOES
Burbanks [email protected]
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 88
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 86
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 82
Barley 70(3)87
Flax [email protected]
Rye [email protected]
Wild hay u.oo
Tame hay 14.50
LIVE STOCK
Fat beeves, per ft 3c 4c
Calves, per ft 4c 5c
Hogs, per cwt .$7.00 $7.50
Sheep, per ft [email protected]
Hens, old, per ft 8c
Springers, per ft 10c
MINNEAPOLIS.
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 98c No. 1 Nor
thern, 97c No. 2 Northern, 96c.
White Oats, 31c No. 3, 30c.
Rye, [email protected]
Flax, No. 1, $2.53.
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 49c.
Barley, [email protected]$1.06.
The Gordon Hat
For Men
Others try to tell you about hats, but
the man who cares for style as well as
quality will call for a Gordon.
A stranger came to Princeton the
other day and being in need of a new
hat inquired for a "Gordon Hat Store."
Of course he was directed to A. E.
Allen & Cos.
THe Store
General Merchandise
&
Ladies' Handbags. Special Easter Sale of Ladies' Handbags W
^Sfagtiff 10 Percent Discount
-i^f%{ar^i
I Carload of Swift's Fertilizer
I JUST RECEIVED $
I There are three kinds in the consignment, for Lawn,
Grain and Potatoes respectively. This fertilizer is
used extensively in the middle states and the east. It
I is absolutely no experiment and positively shows
splendid results on old and worn out ground. Special
I rates on ton lots. j& j& j& j& j&
I CALEY HARDWARE CO.
PRINCETON, MINNESOTA
4* HH"M"SH"H"*' 1' I|I ft IMI fr********* rTWyT
The Union Gives All the News All the Time
Ford Model Five Passenger Touring Car With
Complete Equipment $7.80
Why don't YOU buy an Automobile? When YOU can get such a car'
at such a price, what is your excuse for walking?
BE A HAPPY FORD OWNER AND RIDE
W also sell the Reo, Marmon, American, Cole, Colby, Overland",'
Buick, and others. Headquarters for Tires and Accessories. Owing to"
the fact that no suitable building can be obtained ab present we have in-'
definitely postponed the opening of our repair shop.
iZim's Auto Co.!
I H. L. ZIMMERMANN, Mgr.
At Security State Bank Princeton, Minnesota
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