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Ortonville, Minnesota
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April 27, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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April 27, 1922
 

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PAGE2 'lifE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT / THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1922 I American ] Leqlon uorner No Place Like Home.--Boost for your home town. Praise it. Improve it. Talk about it. Tell about its busi- ness men, its "advantages, its hospi- tality. Help its officials. Be good citizens. When strangers come to town, use them well. Support the lo- cal institutions which benefit your city. Think of ideas for the good of the community and put them into prac- tice. Stand by your home town, and your home town will stand by you. Spring Is Here.Spring is here. Clean up. Paint up. The farmers want help, the state wants road and bridge builders, the commercial world needs more men. In union there is strength, and Minnesota's 500 Legion posts must see that buddies who fought together in 1918 stick togeth- er now and help one another keep employed. Faribault Shows How.--It can be done. Take Faribault, for instance. A month ago nearly a hundred Fari- bault veterans were unemployed, but commander M. O. Grant got busy, ar- ranged with road and bridge con- tracting firms to call on him when they needed men for the projects, and today, Faribault reports "all veterans employed." More than a dozen other Gopher Legion posts have turned in similar reports to State Headquarters during the week. Start the Music.--Are there any I bachelor Legion posts in the Solid Sec-! end ?" asks B. D. Grogan, Second Dis- trict Legion Adjutant. "Step forward one pace, please! Sergeant, take their names and report them to Mrs. Sandy Hamilton, 900 Plymouth building, Minneapolis. Marriage licenses are issued there. Start the music, please." Mother's Day, May 14th.The ob- servance of Mother's Day, May 14th, will be the first big nationwide effort of the American Legion Auxiliary. Legion posts will honor all mothers by znaking special efforts to help sick, disabled or unemployed buddies, and orphans of the men who helped win "the great war. Posts without Legion Auxiliary units will honor Mother's Day by banding them together in an Auxiliary to the Post where they will love to help and serve their boys. For the Legion Auxiliary lives to serve. Boys' Week, Starting April 30th. More than twenty Minnesota Legion losts have formed or adopted Boy Scout Troops. Many other Legion posts will take similar action during Boys' Week. The boys in your town look on you Legionaires of today as we looked on the G. A. R. years ago. At their recent Twelfth National Con- vention, the Boy Scouts said: "We I formally record our appreciation of and obligation to the men of the Le- gion for their help they have given the Boy Scouts of America." Form a Boy Scout Troop during Boys' Week. Arbor Day, ,pril 28th.--Arbor Day Live Post Makes Live Town."Live Legion posts make live towns," de- clares the Kennedy, Minn., Star. "These Legionaires are for our town. We should get back of the Maurstad- Larson Post and see that it is thriv- ing:" Legionaires of Alexm{dria, Minn., entertained the community with a radiophone program combined with a lecture on the subject by Pro- fessor Jansky of the University of Ainnesota. Boy Scouts, citizens and Legionaires of Virginia, Minn., enjoy wireless concerts now that Burt Pratt Legion post has installed a radio re- ceiving set. Gophers Converge May 6-7.--Na- tional Commander MacNider, in ex- pressing that previous engagements prevent his attending the Gopher Gonvention of Legion District, county and post adjutan.t and commanders in Minneapolis May 6 and 7, writes: 'But tell your Gopher Gang for me Lhat I hope every post will be repre- :;sated, because I know this conven- tion wilt accomplish wonderful results in what is already one of the leaders among the leading Legion depart- ments of the nation." "So be there, Gopher Gang," says State Adjutant Statford King, and be ready to give and take for the betterment of the Department of Minnesota American Legion, of which we all are justly proud!" The Minneapolis Legion con- vention will be addressed by the de- partment commanders of the Wiscon- sin, Iowa and North and South Da- kota Legion departments, and prob- ably by Secretary of Labor Davis. What Gophers are Doing,--Hilbing Legionaires are endowing a bed in their local hospital to care for emer- gency sickness or injuries among Hibbing veterans, in addition to en- dowing a bed in the Minnesota Me- morial Hospital to care for special cases. Brainerd Legionaires are lead- ing a movement to erect a city audi- torium. For the first time in fifteen years, Bagley, Minn., will celebrate Independence Day, July 4th, the Le- gion post to have charge or arrange- ments. Buffalo, Hibbing, Thief River Falls, Cloquet, Fergus Falls, and Sandstone are preparing to erect Le- gion clubhouses. --Read the ads every week. CHURCI00NOTICES Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Regular services every Sunday af- ternoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. S $ q' ZiOn Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Regular services at 10:30 a. m., in the Swedish language. Sunday school at 12:00. Evening service at 7:45 in the English language. Norwegian Lutheran Rev. J. Walseth, Pastor. There will be no services next Sun- day morning, April 30, as Rev. Wal- seth will preach at Long Lake church is April 28th in Minnesota. Plant tree in memory of a buddy. Get the Legion Auxiliary and citizens to help. At Waconia, Virginia, LeSueur, Far- .mington, New "Prague, Cannon Falls Fairmont, ViUard and Redwood Falls our Legionalres are procuring black walnut trees from State Forester Cox for planting on Arbor day. Soon, a year will have passed since the plart- ing of the Victory Memorial Drive in Minneapolis. No more beautiful and fitting memorial may be erected to honor our hero dea& Capitali on Cardigan. "Cardi- gan," patriotic otton picture owned by the Gopher Gang, is booked for more than 100 Gopher towns during May. Some open dates are still avail- able for several of the twelve copies of the film. They may be reserved by informing Executive Secretary Bill Pierce, Minnesota Legion Memorial Hospital Committee, Old Capital, of the dates on which your home town heatre will be available. St. Joseph, just raised $250 for the hospital fund. "Cardigan" will enable your post to accomplish this. Pictures Tell Storyc--Pictures tell the story. The American Legion W'eekly wants every Gopher post to send in pictures of local Legion events ar achievements. And Raths-Mills- Bell Film Company of St. Paul, repre- sertting Paths Movie Weekly, and The Lockren Film Company of Minneapo- lis, representing the Fox Film Week- ly, are anxious to get advance notice of spectacular or other interesting Le- gion events, for use in their weekly movie news release. Help keep the imme town an the map. i i _L MEET ME AT , The West Hotel MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. EverYbody seems to be there Good Service--Low Rates Splendid Cafe In Connection a at 10:30 a. m., and at Artichoke at 2:00 p.m. There will be evening ser- vices at Ortonville at 7:30 p. m., with Rev. Reece of Alpert, who will preach in the Norwegian language. Christian Science. Sunday services' at 10:45 8. m. Subject "Everlasting PunisbJment." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Free reading room in their hall (Shumaker i building). Open every Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. * * * Trinity Lutheran Churcl. Rev. Aug. Bartling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at 10:00 a. m. Every third Sunday services are in the English language and the other two Sundays in the German language. Sunday school after each service in English. Emanuel Lutheran. Odessa, Minn. (3 miles east, 2 miles North) Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Regular services Sunday, April 30, at 2:30 p. m. in the English language. Sunday school at 3:30. Congregational Church. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor. Morning preaching service Sunday at 10:45 a.m. Sunday school, 11:45 a.m. Evening preaching service, 7:45 p.m. Sermon subject in the morning, "The Gospel of Spring." In the even- ing, "Trees." Thursday: Midweek Bible study, 7:45 p.m. Study of the pl)phet Jeremiah. All are invited to these services. Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor Public worship next Sunday morning at the Methodist church. Theme "In the'Pursuit of Righteousness." Sun- day school at 12:00 m. Epworth League at 7:00. At 7:45 there will be a special service. "A plain talk by a physician to honest people. " Come with your list of questions to this in- teresting service. i Choir to Give "The Holy City." The St. Pauli-Big Stone hoir of Clinton will give the popular cantata '"the Holy City" in a concert n Big Stone Lutheran church at Clinton next Friday evening, May 5th, at 8:00 o'clock. This choir of forty voices is under the direction of Rev. S. M. Moe. The following soloists will assist: Mrs, Carl Olson, Clinton, Soprano; Miss Esther Dahl, Wheaten, Contralto; Rev. S. M. Moe, Tenor; and Rev. M. O. Andrews, Wheaten, Bass. Misses Marie Steen and Clara Martinson are the accompanists. A popular admis- sion price of 35 cent will be charged. United Evangelical Church. F. W. Agte, Pastor. (Odessa-Correll Circuit) Odessa--Sunday services as follows: Preaching at 10:00 a.m. K. L. C. E. at 7:30 p.m. This is Young People's meeting open to all. Midweek pryer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Woman's Missionary Society, last Thursday of the month at 2:30 p. m. Class in Catechism, every Satur- day afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Cnrrell--Sunday services as follows: Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. Preach - ing at 7:30 p. m. Ladies' Aid meets every two weeks on Thursday after-i noon at 2:30 o'clock. United Evangelical Church. Rev. J. H. Mayne, Pastor. Big Stone City.--Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. Preaching services at 11:00 a.m. K. L. C. E. meeting at 7:00 p. m. Preaching services at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting and Bible class will be held every Wednesday evening at 7:30 pm. Adelaide.--Preaching service every alternate Sunday 2:30 p. m. Johnson.--Sunday school at 2:00 and preaching services every alternate Sunday at 3:00 p. m. SPECIAL I I I Men's Overalls $1.39 A. C. SAEGER Phone 37 r PEERLESS It is not unusual for a Peerless owner to tell us that, if he could not get another Peer- less car, nobody could buy the Peerless he n ow own s. WE HAVE MANY BARGAINS IN USED CARS THE PARK GARAGE OSTLIND & KARN, Props. Ortonville, Minnesota. Evangelical Association. (Big Stone City) G. E. Zech, Pastor Preaching service at 10:00 a. m. Sunday school at 11:00 a. m. Young People's Alliance at 6:45 p. m. Prayer meeting and Teachers Training Class Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. You are cordially invited to attend these services. Eids Lutheran. i (11 miles northeast of Odessa) S. M. Moo, Pastor. Instead of the regular services next Sunday forenoon, Rev. P. O. Ekstrom of Minneapolis will speak in the church in behalf of the Anti-Saloon LeaKue of Minnesota. The meeting will be conducted in the English lan- g-uag:e. i "Paser, Jimmy, tastf You know mother zaid there won't be any ._ br.ak,a.t till  brin. the Kello[g'a Corn Flahesl" ) Compare 00ror ,m,t cz00spnessl KELLOGG'S 00ga/00sra00y Corn Slakes you ate/ Takes the rough edges off hopping out of the covers these snappy mornings just thinking about that lusty bowl of Kellogg's Corn Flakes waiting down.stairsI Big and brown and crispy-crunchy flakes---a revelatiol in appetizing flavor, wonderful in wholesome goodness--* the most delicious cereal you ever tasted ! Instantly you like Kellogg's, not only because of ap- aling flavor, but because Kellogg's are not "leathery" ! ellogg's are a delight to eat, as the little folks as well as the big ones will tell youI And Kellogg's ought to be best--they're the original Corn Flakes! You have only to make comparison to quickly realize how perfect they are ! KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes for to- morrow morning's spread! They get the day started right! Insist upon KELLOGG'S Corn .Flakes in the t D and GREEN package---the kin. are not leathery I co00s Embodyin00 ? An Ideal of Service DEALISM combined with practical ef- ficiency are the motives inspiring the 25,000 men and women who make up the personnel of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana). The ideal of production is to create petro- leum products as nearly perfect as is humanly possible. The expression of this ideal in tangible form has resulted in a vast and super- latively efficient service to 25 million people in 11 Middle Western States. To perform this service our complete refin- eries are working 24- hours every day. At the Whiting Plant alone the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) employs more than 3,500 people and has an annual capacity of 14,600,000 bbls. of crude oil 7,750,000 bbls. of gasoline 2,190,000 bbls. of refined oil 1,800,000 bbls. of lubricating oil 35,000 tons of refined wax 100,000 tons of asphalt products 14,000 tons of candles 2,500 tons of parowax 24,000 tons of grease These plants are the visible expression of an ideal. To bring them to their present degree of efficiency required years of time, inten-. ive training, wide experience and almost limitless resources. The seven men who guide the affairs of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) are plan- ning constantly new methods and more ways to achieve greater effectiveness in serv- ing the people depending upon the Company for petroleum products. These men are working to perfect a complete service--first by manufacturing a maximum number of useful petroleum products and second by maintaining a complete system of distribution which shall carry these products to the consumer whenever and wherever he may have need for them. Standard Oil Company  . (l,u.) . 910 So. Mmh00gan Ave., Chicago PAGE2 'lifE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT / THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1922 I American ] Leqlon uorner No Place Like Home.--Boost for your home town. Praise it. Improve it. Talk about it. Tell about its busi- ness men, its "advantages, its hospi- tality. Help its officials. Be good citizens. When strangers come to town, use them well. Support the lo- cal institutions which benefit your city. Think of ideas for the good of the community and put them into prac- tice. Stand by your home town, and your home town will stand by you. Spring Is Here.Spring is here. Clean up. Paint up. The farmers want help, the state wants road and bridge builders, the commercial world needs more men. In union there is strength, and Minnesota's 500 Legion posts must see that buddies who fought together in 1918 stick togeth- er now and help one another keep employed. Faribault Shows How.--It can be done. Take Faribault, for instance. A month ago nearly a hundred Fari- bault veterans were unemployed, but commander M. O. Grant got busy, ar- ranged with road and bridge con- tracting firms to call on him when they needed men for the projects, and today, Faribault reports "all veterans employed." More than a dozen other Gopher Legion posts have turned in similar reports to State Headquarters during the week. Start the Music.--Are there any I bachelor Legion posts in the Solid Sec-! end ?" asks B. D. Grogan, Second Dis- trict Legion Adjutant. "Step forward one pace, please! Sergeant, take their names and report them to Mrs. Sandy Hamilton, 900 Plymouth building, Minneapolis. Marriage licenses are issued there. Start the music, please." Mother's Day, May 14th.The ob- servance of Mother's Day, May 14th, will be the first big nationwide effort of the American Legion Auxiliary. Legion posts will honor all mothers by znaking special efforts to help sick, disabled or unemployed buddies, and orphans of the men who helped win "the great war. Posts without Legion Auxiliary units will honor Mother's Day by banding them together in an Auxiliary to the Post where they will love to help and serve their boys. For the Legion Auxiliary lives to serve. Boys' Week, Starting April 30th. More than twenty Minnesota Legion losts have formed or adopted Boy Scout Troops. Many other Legion posts will take similar action during Boys' Week. The boys in your town look on you Legionaires of today as we looked on the G. A. R. years ago. At their recent Twelfth National Con- vention, the Boy Scouts said: "We I formally record our appreciation of and obligation to the men of the Le- gion for their help they have given the Boy Scouts of America." Form a Boy Scout Troop during Boys' Week. Arbor Day, ,pril 28th.--Arbor Day Live Post Makes Live Town."Live Legion posts make live towns," de- clares the Kennedy, Minn., Star. "These Legionaires are for our town. We should get back of the Maurstad- Larson Post and see that it is thriv- ing:" Legionaires of Alexm{dria, Minn., entertained the community with a radiophone program combined with a lecture on the subject by Pro- fessor Jansky of the University of Ainnesota. Boy Scouts, citizens and Legionaires of Virginia, Minn., enjoy wireless concerts now that Burt Pratt Legion post has installed a radio re- ceiving set. Gophers Converge May 6-7.--Na- tional Commander MacNider, in ex- pressing that previous engagements prevent his attending the Gopher Gonvention of Legion District, county and post adjutan.t and commanders in Minneapolis May 6 and 7, writes: 'But tell your Gopher Gang for me Lhat I hope every post will be repre- :;sated, because I know this conven- tion wilt accomplish wonderful results in what is already one of the leaders among the leading Legion depart- ments of the nation." "So be there, Gopher Gang," says State Adjutant Statford King, and be ready to give and take for the betterment of the Department of Minnesota American Legion, of which we all are justly proud!" The Minneapolis Legion con- vention will be addressed by the de- partment commanders of the Wiscon- sin, Iowa and North and South Da- kota Legion departments, and prob- ably by Secretary of Labor Davis. What Gophers are Doing,--Hilbing Legionaires are endowing a bed in their local hospital to care for emer- gency sickness or injuries among Hibbing veterans, in addition to en- dowing a bed in the Minnesota Me- morial Hospital to care for special cases. Brainerd Legionaires are lead- ing a movement to erect a city audi- torium. For the first time in fifteen years, Bagley, Minn., will celebrate Independence Day, July 4th, the Le- gion post to have charge or arrange- ments. Buffalo, Hibbing, Thief River Falls, Cloquet, Fergus Falls, and Sandstone are preparing to erect Le- gion clubhouses. --Read the ads every week. CHURCI00NOTICES Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Regular services every Sunday af- ternoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. S $ q' ZiOn Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Regular services at 10:30 a. m., in the Swedish language. Sunday school at 12:00. Evening service at 7:45 in the English language. Norwegian Lutheran Rev. J. Walseth, Pastor. There will be no services next Sun- day morning, April 30, as Rev. Wal- seth will preach at Long Lake church is April 28th in Minnesota. Plant tree in memory of a buddy. Get the Legion Auxiliary and citizens to help. At Waconia, Virginia, LeSueur, Far- .mington, New "Prague, Cannon Falls Fairmont, ViUard and Redwood Falls our Legionalres are procuring black walnut trees from State Forester Cox for planting on Arbor day. Soon, a year will have passed since the plart- ing of the Victory Memorial Drive in Minneapolis. No more beautiful and fitting memorial may be erected to honor our hero dea& Capitali on Cardigan. "Cardi- gan," patriotic otton picture owned by the Gopher Gang, is booked for more than 100 Gopher towns during May. Some open dates are still avail- able for several of the twelve copies of the film. They may be reserved by informing Executive Secretary Bill Pierce, Minnesota Legion Memorial Hospital Committee, Old Capital, of the dates on which your home town heatre will be available. St. Joseph, just raised $250 for the hospital fund. "Cardigan" will enable your post to accomplish this. Pictures Tell Storyc--Pictures tell the story. The American Legion W'eekly wants every Gopher post to send in pictures of local Legion events ar achievements. And Raths-Mills- Bell Film Company of St. Paul, repre- sertting Paths Movie Weekly, and The Lockren Film Company of Minneapo- lis, representing the Fox Film Week- ly, are anxious to get advance notice of spectacular or other interesting Le- gion events, for use in their weekly movie news release. Help keep the imme town an the map. i i _L MEET ME AT , The West Hotel MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. EverYbody seems to be there Good Service--Low Rates Splendid Cafe In Connection a at 10:30 a. m., and at Artichoke at 2:00 p.m. There will be evening ser- vices at Ortonville at 7:30 p. m., with Rev. Reece of Alpert, who will preach in the Norwegian language. Christian Science. Sunday services' at 10:45 8. m. Subject "Everlasting PunisbJment." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Free reading room in their hall (Shumaker i building). Open every Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. * * * Trinity Lutheran Churcl. Rev. Aug. Bartling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at 10:00 a. m. Every third Sunday services are in the English language and the other two Sundays in the German language. Sunday school after each service in English. Emanuel Lutheran. Odessa, Minn. (3 miles east, 2 miles North) Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Regular services Sunday, April 30, at 2:30 p. m. in the English language. Sunday school at 3:30. Congregational Church. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor. Morning preaching service Sunday at 10:45 a.m. Sunday school, 11:45 a.m. Evening preaching service, 7:45 p.m. Sermon subject in the morning, "The Gospel of Spring." In the even- ing, "Trees." Thursday: Midweek Bible study, 7:45 p.m. Study of the pl)phet Jeremiah. All are invited to these services. Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor Public worship next Sunday morning at the Methodist church. Theme "In the'Pursuit of Righteousness." Sun- day school at 12:00 m. Epworth League at 7:00. At 7:45 there will be a special service. "A plain talk by a physician to honest people. " Come with your list of questions to this in- teresting service. i Choir to Give "The Holy City." The St. Pauli-Big Stone hoir of Clinton will give the popular cantata '"the Holy City" in a concert n Big Stone Lutheran church at Clinton next Friday evening, May 5th, at 8:00 o'clock. This choir of forty voices is under the direction of Rev. S. M. Moe. The following soloists will assist: Mrs, Carl Olson, Clinton, Soprano; Miss Esther Dahl, Wheaten, Contralto; Rev. S. M. Moe, Tenor; and Rev. M. O. Andrews, Wheaten, Bass. Misses Marie Steen and Clara Martinson are the accompanists. A popular admis- sion price of 35 cent will be charged. United Evangelical Church. F. W. Agte, Pastor. (Odessa-Correll Circuit) Odessa--Sunday services as follows: Preaching at 10:00 a.m. K. L. C. E. at 7:30 p.m. This is Young People's meeting open to all. Midweek pryer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Woman's Missionary Society, last Thursday of the month at 2:30 p. m. Class in Catechism, every Satur- day afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Cnrrell--Sunday services as follows: Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. Preach - ing at 7:30 p. m. Ladies' Aid meets every two weeks on Thursday after-i noon at 2:30 o'clock. United Evangelical Church. Rev. J. H. Mayne, Pastor. Big Stone City.--Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. Preaching services at 11:00 a.m. K. L. C. E. meeting at 7:00 p. m. Preaching services at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting and Bible class will be held every Wednesday evening at 7:30 pm. Adelaide.--Preaching service every alternate Sunday 2:30 p. m. Johnson.--Sunday school at 2:00 and preaching services every alternate Sunday at 3:00 p. m. SPECIAL I I I Men's Overalls $1.39 A. C. SAEGER Phone 37 r PEERLESS It is not unusual for a Peerless owner to tell us that, if he could not get another Peer- less car, nobody could buy the Peerless he n ow own s. WE HAVE MANY BARGAINS IN USED CARS THE PARK GARAGE OSTLIND & KARN, Props. Ortonville, Minnesota. Evangelical Association. (Big Stone City) G. E. Zech, Pastor Preaching service at 10:00 a. m. Sunday school at 11:00 a. m. Young People's Alliance at 6:45 p. m. Prayer meeting and Teachers Training Class Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. You are cordially invited to attend these services. Eids Lutheran. i (11 miles northeast of Odessa) S. M. Moo, Pastor. Instead of the regular services next Sunday forenoon, Rev. P. O. Ekstrom of Minneapolis will speak in the church in behalf of the Anti-Saloon LeaKue of Minnesota. The meeting will be conducted in the English lan- g-uag:e. i "Paser, Jimmy, tastf You know mother zaid there won't be any ._ br.ak,a.t till  brin. the Kello[g'a Corn Flahesl" ) Compare 00ror ,m,t cz00spnessl KELLOGG'S 00ga/00sra00y Corn Slakes you ate/ Takes the rough edges off hopping out of the covers these snappy mornings just thinking about that lusty bowl of Kellogg's Corn Flakes waiting down.stairsI Big and brown and crispy-crunchy flakes---a revelatiol in appetizing flavor, wonderful in wholesome goodness--* the most delicious cereal you ever tasted ! Instantly you like Kellogg's, not only because of ap- aling flavor, but because Kellogg's are not "leathery" ! ellogg's are a delight to eat, as the little folks as well as the big ones will tell youI And Kellogg's ought to be best--they're the original Corn Flakes! You have only to make comparison to quickly realize how perfect they are ! KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes for to- morrow morning's spread! They get the day started right! Insist upon KELLOGG'S Corn .Flakes in the t D and GREEN package---the kin. are not leathery I co00s Embodyin00 ? An Ideal of Service DEALISM combined with practical ef- ficiency are the motives inspiring the 25,000 men and women who make up the personnel of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana). The ideal of production is to create petro- leum products as nearly perfect as is humanly possible. The expression of this ideal in tangible form has resulted in a vast and super- latively efficient service to 25 million people in 11 Middle Western States. To perform this service our complete refin- eries are working 24- hours every day. At the Whiting Plant alone the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) employs more than 3,500 people and has an annual capacity of 14,600,000 bbls. of crude oil 7,750,000 bbls. of gasoline 2,190,000 bbls. of refined oil 1,800,000 bbls. of lubricating oil 35,000 tons of refined wax 100,000 tons of asphalt products 14,000 tons of candles 2,500 tons of parowax 24,000 tons of grease These plants are the visible expression of an ideal. To bring them to their present degree of efficiency required years of time, inten-. ive training, wide experience and almost limitless resources. The seven men who guide the affairs of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) are plan- ning constantly new methods and more ways to achieve greater effectiveness in serv- ing the people depending upon the Company for petroleum products. These men are working to perfect a complete service--first by manufacturing a maximum number of useful petroleum products and second by maintaining a complete system of distribution which shall carry these products to the consumer whenever and wherever he may have need for them. Standard Oil Company  . (l,u.) . 910 So. Mmh00gan Ave., Chicago AGE 2  ORTONVILLB IRDEPF, NDEIq - -- "1 Live Pat Mak Live Tow"Live Ckristiu Sm er|can . | Legion poets make ve tos," de- Sunday serried" at 10"46 m [.eOIO  clare' the, Kennedy. Mi..,, S. Subec Ever]astlng lau.,shrnent. ' "These Le non-ms e for our ton. Wednesday rvi at 8"00 D m All No Place Like Home.--Boost fel 'n e.rtined the coit bIdiag), Open ery Tuegday and ur home town. Praise i Impure ,ith ' radiophone pmgr mbined Friday from 3 to 5 p. m, L Talk about i Tell abet its busi. vit h a leetu on the eubt by Pro- * * * Carl O]n, ClintOn, Soprano Miss choir to Give "The Holy Cy." Evgelil Aciatiom  Lutheran. The St. Psufi-Big Sto choir of (Big Stoe ty) (11 m northwt o Od) Cllnton will ive the popvar ctata G. E, Zech, Ptor S.M. M, Pto "1 he Holy City" in oert in Big Preaching eei at 10:00 & m. lnead of the regoJar eedcee stone Lutheran cbuh st Clinton nex Sunday echl at 11:00 L m. Young Sday foroon, Rev. p. O. Ektro Friday evening, May th, at 8:OO People'eAllaueeat6;45p. Preyer of Minneapolis will speak in  o'clock. This choir of forty voi is eting and Tebers Training Class church in behalf of the A+-SaI der the direction of Rev. S. M. Moe. wednesday evening, 7:3O p.m. You League at Minnesota. The n.e The fllog solois ill ait; Mrs. e eordlally invited to attend these will be coued in the English ln Trinity huthen CbureK ESther Dahl, Wheaten, Contralto; le. gage. . Rev. Au. Bieg, Pastor. Rev, S. M. Moe, Tenor; ,d Rev. M+ so.ice every Sunday at 10:00 a.m.O. Andws, Wheaten, Bass. tes   . Nnglih lgge d the other two the ampanists. A popular Mmi-   .r. , b.. Sundays in the Gamin lanage. ion pce 0f 35 eent will be charged.  e em  - Sday hool ater eneh seiee  . ...- Emauel Luther, F. W, At, Ytor. {3 mi] st  mile s Notth ) unday xees as foll: Aold Nelson, pte. PrehJng at lo:o0  m. K. L. C. E. Iffalar services Sday, April 80, at : p.m. Thl ts Yeug People's at 210 p, m. in the English lguaK, meeting open to all, Midweek prfyer Sunday school at 3130, mting Wedsday ening at 7:30 nLegatlans I prck, last Thursday of the month at 2:30 p, Patti J. Bkovan, pastor, m. Class in Catchl, ery Satr- .................. ............... KELIX)GG'S at 10:45   Sunday hool, 11:48 CerelBunday rvis foll:  Evening pdug ser, 7:45 Sdgy se] at 18:80 a, m. Preach- .... ....... , .......... l ................. Corn you "The GoSpel of 8png." I the even- ery two wk on Th$day after- ing, "Te&" Thursday: Midweek unat2:o'el- Bible study, q:45 p.  Study of the * * prophet Jeremiah, All are invited to JRited Evangelical Cuh, T@Jes the rough  ofl 1o[[ one Of t OVS th ls, Roy. . H. Mayne, Pastor, tthes snappy mornin just thktog about that l I bowl of Kellogg's Corn ']ak wuing dowa4tuirl Big ad brown a orispy-crnRchy flake-t revelattoD" * lg Bte City*--Sunday ecbool at Matbodi Epl i0:  m. leacng rces at 11:00 Roy. G. L. HEw.s, Paor .m.K.I.C.E. mflng at 7:00 p. ]a apItlzhlg flavor woniezul in whoI@m gleM- Pablie wobip nt Sday mortn m. Precblng servis at 7:0 p.m.  moot do claus el you ever tasted[ a the Methodist church- Theme "In Frsyr meeting d Bible eiass will be Instandy you like Kollo ' not only tmm of a! the Pursuit of Righeeoaess." Sun- held every Wednesday evening at 7:8q ]eoting flavor, hut because =gllogg's day hl at 12:00 m. Epworth p  Ke]lo s fire  delight to ui as thearelitt a0t folk " i]eatryt W[ League at 7:00. At :45 there will be AdelaidePEing rviee every as the big one# will till youl And Kellog's ought to be a pecial service. "A plain talk by alternate Sunday :80 p.m. best_.theyr e  oginaI Cord Flak| 4 aTe okly a physJci to onest peopI " C JaEnSunday hoel a 2:0O with your list of questions t this in- d pehing seIs every alternate tomstlng see Sunday at 8:OO  m.   ow treot they elt make comparison to quickly merrow morning's aread [ They get IM the dsy started rightI Imdot upoa r, tt ate net leuilmryI SPECIAL "- * Men's Overalls 00to00el.2Ct .... Embodyin00 A. C. SAEG00R An Ideal Phone 37 Of Service hess men, its dvantages, its hpS- tality. Help its officials. Be good etin. When stge me to to, u them well. Support the Io- l stitutons which beflt your ty. Thi,k o ides for the d of the mmumty d pu them into pr- flee. Stand by your bo to, mu yo home town ll stand by yo. Spring I H.tempting is her Cl up. Pnt uP- The faor. t hel the state wts mad and bri4g bIde the mzil world needs  men. In union the mead.h, sad Minnesota's 50 Legion pot mt  that buddies wha ht toZether in 1918 stick togh- or now and help erie other keep mIoyL Friheu SEewa HewIt n be n. Take Fbault, for hsta, A month ago neqy a hundd Fr- bdt vetenms w employed, but emmmd M. O, Gt got by, * zwed wth d d bridge con- tnting firm ts call on him when they uded  for the pect, and y, F'vh rts "all vetee employed." Mo th a dozen other Gopher Legion posts have turned in dndl ports to tate Headqtuters during the week. att the Mus--A them any Imebelor Legion pts in the SLid See- end?" ak B. D. Ggan. Snd DIe- tri Legion Adutsa "step feasd p.tesI e take their nmes Dd report them to M. Sct Hailton, 90@ plymouth bvfldlng, ]nnepos, Mazige ceres ued there, xt the music, 14se." Mahe* y, M*y 14thThe eb- of MothelB Day, May 14th, will be the  big tonwide ort of the Ametm Legion Auxiliary.  will h all the b mIng  ortl to help i  uempled bidie% d nm of t m who l!d Ti bo  war. po*t witt Leglo Amctlw wM will hou Mothei DV I  aem toether in u mllar to the Pt where they w e  p  Ne r b0s. Ym  Itgioa Amcilim llv t  We, t* April SW.t-- om tm twenty MLmom Legi xve formed or dtd Boy t  Mmy ther Le wl  imilr eton d BO'' week. The bo in yr town k  7ou Ioaltes of tod*y we loek en h C A- P-  ago. At tir zeat Tmlfth Nt}on Con- to, tt r/ Srout mid: "We fm0y  r sppreation at on f  help they ha va the BeT  of Amez" Fo Bey 8t Tme dwlnK Boys Week. y,  tEArbor Day fsr Jaasky of the University of .,tmneseta. Boy Seout, citizens and Leionais of Virginia, Mnn., enjoy irele eorU now that Bare Pratt Legion post has in,tailed a radio eeirin g se Cph Convge May 6-7Na- t,oat Commder MaoNider, in ex- pressing that pvis engagements invent tds sttding the Gpher Jevetion of Legion Distrie ty and pot utau and eod in MinaoB Ray 6 and 7, write: 'But tell your Gopher Gaug for me that I hope every post will be pr euted, bue I know this nven- tlon wl omplish wonderful sts in what is alzdy o of he lee ong the leedng Legion dpart- meuts of the naio" "So be there. Gopher G," ys State Adjutant Stafford King, as be ready to give ad mka tar the besetment of the Department of /nneta American Legion of wldeh we all  tly roud!" The MioI Legion con- venti wi be addressed by the de. rtment mmanders of the Win- sin, Iwa and North sad South Da- kot Legion deFrtments, and pb- ably by Seetary_ of Labor Da What Callers  DoingHiNoig Lezionams a endowing a bed in their Iol hospital to cm'e f geney slckne or iauri among Hibbing retards, in addition to en- dong a bed in the 4innesot Me- morkl Hospital to re far spial cases. Brnerd Legiais a lead- [n a mordent to et a eity ati- tou Far te first time in firman yea Bagley, Mi., will lebrate Independence Day, Ju y 4th. the Le. gion post to have charge or mg meats. Buffalo, Hibbing, Thle Etr FalLs, Cloquet, F Flls, d Sndtone  etrlug to arect L gion dvbhoum --Reid tlm mls every w ICHURNOTICES temn at thr* e'Ice. Sunday bol &t twve Imthnm CmrrE. Ray, &ld Nlm, Pr. the Swedish language. 8tmday h] at I2:00. Evening qwce &t 7:45 in the ngH sh lnzvJ. Nvce Luera Ray..T. WabaSh. Pt . Ttm witl be  srs ne Sun- day moing, April $0,  v. w!. wll ptw at Long Lake ehm-h at I0:80 & ., d & Ai,flchoke at memm ab4dy, Ct elm 2.m. qmwi bevenlngser- At1in'  UmLeSwa.to h41Fr_ Ray+ Ree ef AIFert, who will psch W,,  at Oznvine at 7:S0 p. . with Fwzsmmt Vfll.i ad Redwood Fk, Rr Legimdm m pzoeazing btk - ........ ?i: : ;E S S r plant  AxEer d. 8oen, a yem, vt I:a* pmed nes 'n plumb,-  more bettlul md ] It is not unusual for a Peerless owner to tell us that, if he could not get another Peer- less car, nobody could buy the Peerless he now owns. WE RAVE NY BARGAIN8 THE PARK GARAGE OBTLIND & KARl, O'Wmlle, Mimmz, DEALISM combined with practical ef- ficiency are the motive inspiring the 2,000 men and women who make up the pcnonnd of the Smndaed Oil Comlmny (Indi.). The ideal of production is to creae petro- leum producm  nearly perfect u k humanly poible. The expreson of  ideal in tangible .#arm has re*ulthd in t v* and super- latively etT:clent tervtce to 25 million people in 11 Middle Wem-n 8mtge. To perform thk mrvice our complete refia- erl e working Z+ houri every day. AU the V'lfifing, P]ant done the Standard Oil Company (indians) emploT more 3,$00 Lopl *rid h *n *near cat.dry d I ' OOoc,eoll IX},000 bbl of lubricating o ,0 ton o refined wx 14,000 tons c candlm These planm are the vJfibl expreion vlm ideal. To bring them to their prment degree . of eciency required yeats ot time, inten *ire training, wide experience and dmo t fimide resource ! The seven men who gaide the tf[airt o| the 8mndard Oil Comlmny (Incline) are pkn- ning cortotandy new methods and more way to achieve greater ef--ctiven in *err- , ing the people depeading upoa the Comptay for petroleum produ. Thee men are working to pe.ect s com. pkto rvice---fir*t by maufactunnga.mammum number of umful petroleum pmducm tnd econd  umlntoini g a complete *to o dlmibtmon which sht]l ctry e*e product* " to the comumcr whencver tnd whercver he rosy htve need for thorn. Standard Oil Company 910 So. Michigan Ave., Chiec, , , I1! PAGE2 'lifE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT / THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1922 I American ] Leqlon uorner No Place Like Home.--Boost for your home town. Praise it. Improve it. Talk about it. Tell about its busi- ness men, its "advantages, its hospi- tality. Help its officials. Be good citizens. When strangers come to town, use them well. Support the lo- cal institutions which benefit your city. Think of ideas for the good of the community and put them into prac- tice. Stand by your home town, and your home town will stand by you. Spring Is Here.Spring is here. Clean up. Paint up. The farmers want help, the state wants road and bridge builders, the commercial world needs more men. In union there is strength, and Minnesota's 500 Legion posts must see that buddies who fought together in 1918 stick togeth- er now and help one another keep employed. Faribault Shows How.--It can be done. Take Faribault, for instance. A month ago nearly a hundred Fari- bault veterans were unemployed, but commander M. O. Grant got busy, ar- ranged with road and bridge con- tracting firms to call on him when they needed men for the projects, and today, Faribault reports "all veterans employed." More than a dozen other Gopher Legion posts have turned in similar reports to State Headquarters during the week. Start the Music.--Are there any I bachelor Legion posts in the Solid Sec-! end ?" asks B. D. Grogan, Second Dis- trict Legion Adjutant. "Step forward one pace, please! Sergeant, take their names and report them to Mrs. Sandy Hamilton, 900 Plymouth building, Minneapolis. Marriage licenses are issued there. Start the music, please." Mother's Day, May 14th.The ob- servance of Mother's Day, May 14th, will be the first big nationwide effort of the American Legion Auxiliary. Legion posts will honor all mothers by znaking special efforts to help sick, disabled or unemployed buddies, and orphans of the men who helped win "the great war. Posts without Legion Auxiliary units will honor Mother's Day by banding them together in an Auxiliary to the Post where they will love to help and serve their boys. For the Legion Auxiliary lives to serve. Boys' Week, Starting April 30th. More than twenty Minnesota Legion losts have formed or adopted Boy Scout Troops. Many other Legion posts will take similar action during Boys' Week. The boys in your town look on you Legionaires of today as we looked on the G. A. R. years ago. At their recent Twelfth National Con- vention, the Boy Scouts said: "We I formally record our appreciation of and obligation to the men of the Le- gion for their help they have given the Boy Scouts of America." Form a Boy Scout Troop during Boys' Week. Arbor Day, ,pril 28th.--Arbor Day Live Post Makes Live Town."Live Legion posts make live towns," de- clares the Kennedy, Minn., Star. "These Legionaires are for our town. We should get back of the Maurstad- Larson Post and see that it is thriv- ing:" Legionaires of Alexm{dria, Minn., entertained the community with a radiophone program combined with a lecture on the subject by Pro- fessor Jansky of the University of Ainnesota. Boy Scouts, citizens and Legionaires of Virginia, Minn., enjoy wireless concerts now that Burt Pratt Legion post has installed a radio re- ceiving set. Gophers Converge May 6-7.--Na- tional Commander MacNider, in ex- pressing that previous engagements prevent his attending the Gopher Gonvention of Legion District, county and post adjutan.t and commanders in Minneapolis May 6 and 7, writes: 'But tell your Gopher Gang for me Lhat I hope every post will be repre- :;sated, because I know this conven- tion wilt accomplish wonderful results in what is already one of the leaders among the leading Legion depart- ments of the nation." "So be there, Gopher Gang," says State Adjutant Statford King, and be ready to give and take for the betterment of the Department of Minnesota American Legion, of which we all are justly proud!" The Minneapolis Legion con- vention will be addressed by the de- partment commanders of the Wiscon- sin, Iowa and North and South Da- kota Legion departments, and prob- ably by Secretary of Labor Davis. What Gophers are Doing,--Hilbing Legionaires are endowing a bed in their local hospital to care for emer- gency sickness or injuries among Hibbing veterans, in addition to en- dowing a bed in the Minnesota Me- morial Hospital to care for special cases. Brainerd Legionaires are lead- ing a movement to erect a city audi- torium. For the first time in fifteen years, Bagley, Minn., will celebrate Independence Day, July 4th, the Le- gion post to have charge or arrange- ments. Buffalo, Hibbing, Thief River Falls, Cloquet, Fergus Falls, and Sandstone are preparing to erect Le- gion clubhouses. --Read the ads every week. CHURCI00NOTICES Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Regular services every Sunday af- ternoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. S $ q' ZiOn Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Regular services at 10:30 a. m., in the Swedish language. Sunday school at 12:00. Evening service at 7:45 in the English language. Norwegian Lutheran Rev. J. Walseth, Pastor. There will be no services next Sun- day morning, April 30, as Rev. Wal- seth will preach at Long Lake church is April 28th in Minnesota. Plant tree in memory of a buddy. Get the Legion Auxiliary and citizens to help. At Waconia, Virginia, LeSueur, Far- .mington, New "Prague, Cannon Falls Fairmont, ViUard and Redwood Falls our Legionalres are procuring black walnut trees from State Forester Cox for planting on Arbor day. Soon, a year will have passed since the plart- ing of the Victory Memorial Drive in Minneapolis. No more beautiful and fitting memorial may be erected to honor our hero dea& Capitali on Cardigan. "Cardi- gan," patriotic otton picture owned by the Gopher Gang, is booked for more than 100 Gopher towns during May. Some open dates are still avail- able for several of the twelve copies of the film. They may be reserved by informing Executive Secretary Bill Pierce, Minnesota Legion Memorial Hospital Committee, Old Capital, of the dates on which your home town heatre will be available. St. Joseph, just raised $250 for the hospital fund. "Cardigan" will enable your post to accomplish this. Pictures Tell Storyc--Pictures tell the story. The American Legion W'eekly wants every Gopher post to send in pictures of local Legion events ar achievements. And Raths-Mills- Bell Film Company of St. Paul, repre- sertting Paths Movie Weekly, and The Lockren Film Company of Minneapo- lis, representing the Fox Film Week- ly, are anxious to get advance notice of spectacular or other interesting Le- gion events, for use in their weekly movie news release. Help keep the imme town an the map. i i _L MEET ME AT , The West Hotel MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. EverYbody seems to be there Good Service--Low Rates Splendid Cafe In Connection a at 10:30 a. m., and at Artichoke at 2:00 p.m. There will be evening ser- vices at Ortonville at 7:30 p. m., with Rev. Reece of Alpert, who will preach in the Norwegian language. Christian Science. Sunday services' at 10:45 8. m. Subject "Everlasting PunisbJment." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Free reading room in their hall (Shumaker i building). Open every Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. * * * Trinity Lutheran Churcl. Rev. Aug. Bartling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at 10:00 a. m. Every third Sunday services are in the English language and the other two Sundays in the German language. Sunday school after each service in English. Emanuel Lutheran. Odessa, Minn. (3 miles east, 2 miles North) Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Regular services Sunday, April 30, at 2:30 p. m. in the English language. Sunday school at 3:30. Congregational Church. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor. Morning preaching service Sunday at 10:45 a.m. Sunday school, 11:45 a.m. Evening preaching service, 7:45 p.m. Sermon subject in the morning, "The Gospel of Spring." In the even- ing, "Trees." Thursday: Midweek Bible study, 7:45 p.m. Study of the pl)phet Jeremiah. All are invited to these services. Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor Public worship next Sunday morning at the Methodist church. Theme "In the'Pursuit of Righteousness." Sun- day school at 12:00 m. Epworth League at 7:00. At 7:45 there will be a special service. "A plain talk by a physician to honest people. " Come with your list of questions to this in- teresting service. i Choir to Give "The Holy City." The St. Pauli-Big Stone hoir of Clinton will give the popular cantata '"the Holy City" in a concert n Big Stone Lutheran church at Clinton next Friday evening, May 5th, at 8:00 o'clock. This choir of forty voices is under the direction of Rev. S. M. Moe. The following soloists will assist: Mrs, Carl Olson, Clinton, Soprano; Miss Esther Dahl, Wheaten, Contralto; Rev. S. M. Moe, Tenor; and Rev. M. O. Andrews, Wheaten, Bass. Misses Marie Steen and Clara Martinson are the accompanists. A popular admis- sion price of 35 cent will be charged. United Evangelical Church. F. W. Agte, Pastor. (Odessa-Correll Circuit) Odessa--Sunday services as follows: Preaching at 10:00 a.m. K. L. C. E. at 7:30 p.m. This is Young People's meeting open to all. Midweek pryer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Woman's Missionary Society, last Thursday of the month at 2:30 p. m. Class in Catechism, every Satur- day afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Cnrrell--Sunday services as follows: Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. Preach - ing at 7:30 p. m. Ladies' Aid meets every two weeks on Thursday after-i noon at 2:30 o'clock. United Evangelical Church. Rev. J. H. Mayne, Pastor. Big Stone City.--Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. Preaching services at 11:00 a.m. K. L. C. E. meeting at 7:00 p. m. Preaching services at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting and Bible class will be held every Wednesday evening at 7:30 pm. Adelaide.--Preaching service every alternate Sunday 2:30 p. m. Johnson.--Sunday school at 2:00 and preaching services every alternate Sunday at 3:00 p. m. SPECIAL I I I Men's Overalls $1.39 A. C. SAEGER Phone 37 r PEERLESS It is not unusual for a Peerless owner to tell us that, if he could not get another Peer- less car, nobody could buy the Peerless he n ow own s. WE HAVE MANY BARGAINS IN USED CARS THE PARK GARAGE OSTLIND & KARN, Props. Ortonville, Minnesota. Evangelical Association. (Big Stone City) G. E. Zech, Pastor Preaching service at 10:00 a. m. Sunday school at 11:00 a. m. Young People's Alliance at 6:45 p. m. Prayer meeting and Teachers Training Class Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. You are cordially invited to attend these services. Eids Lutheran. i (11 miles northeast of Odessa) S. M. Moo, Pastor. Instead of the regular services next Sunday forenoon, Rev. P. O. Ekstrom of Minneapolis will speak in the church in behalf of the Anti-Saloon LeaKue of Minnesota. The meeting will be conducted in the English lan- g-uag:e. i "Paser, Jimmy, tastf You know mother zaid there won't be any ._ br.ak,a.t till  brin. the Kello[g'a Corn Flahesl" ) Compare 00ror ,m,t cz00spnessl KELLOGG'S 00ga/00sra00y Corn Slakes you ate/ Takes the rough edges off hopping out of the covers these snappy mornings just thinking about that lusty bowl of Kellogg's Corn Flakes waiting down.stairsI Big and brown and crispy-crunchy flakes---a revelatiol in appetizing flavor, wonderful in wholesome goodness--* the most delicious cereal you ever tasted ! Instantly you like Kellogg's, not only because of ap- aling flavor, but because Kellogg's are not "leathery" ! ellogg's are a delight to eat, as the little folks as well as the big ones will tell youI And Kellogg's ought to be best--they're the original Corn Flakes! You have only to make comparison to quickly realize how perfect they are ! KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes for to- morrow morning's spread! They get the day started right! Insist upon KELLOGG'S Corn .Flakes in the t D and GREEN package---the kin. are not leathery I co00s Embodyin00 ? An Ideal of Service DEALISM combined with practical ef- ficiency are the motives inspiring the 25,000 men and women who make up the personnel of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana). The ideal of production is to create petro- leum products as nearly perfect as is humanly possible. The expression of this ideal in tangible form has resulted in a vast and super- latively efficient service to 25 million people in 11 Middle Western States. To perform this service our complete refin- eries are working 24- hours every day. At the Whiting Plant alone the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) employs more than 3,500 people and has an annual capacity of 14,600,000 bbls. of crude oil 7,750,000 bbls. of gasoline 2,190,000 bbls. of refined oil 1,800,000 bbls. of lubricating oil 35,000 tons of refined wax 100,000 tons of asphalt products 14,000 tons of candles 2,500 tons of parowax 24,000 tons of grease These plants are the visible expression of an ideal. To bring them to their present degree of efficiency required years of time, inten-. ive training, wide experience and almost limitless resources. The seven men who guide the affairs of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) are plan- ning constantly new methods and more ways to achieve greater effectiveness in serv- ing the people depending upon the Company for petroleum products. These men are working to perfect a complete service--first by manufacturing a maximum number of useful petroleum products and second by maintaining a complete system of distribution which shall carry these products to the consumer whenever and wherever he may have need for them. Standard Oil Company  . (l,u.) . 910 So. Mmh00gan Ave., Chicago