Newspaper Archive of
The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
Lyft
May 4, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 4, 1922
 

Newspaper Archive of The Ortonville Independent produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PAGE 2 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1922 I American 1 Leq|on Corner THE GOPHER PRESS. Every member of the American Legion of Minnesota should be proud to live in a state where the press is so solidly American, so willing to co- operate with the veterans, so intense- ly interested in what Legionaires are trying to do, so ready to help them. The American Legion of Minnesota is strong and powerful. Why? Largely because, in Minnesota Legion news gets publicity. According to Lemuel Belles, Legion Nati9nal Adjutant, no state in the nation is so generous in this respect. Gopher editors have no axes to grind other than to serve their communities. And they know that helping the local Legion post is one of the best ways of helping the corn munity. The newspaper editors of Minneso- ta wield a tremendous influence for good--or evil. They have chosen to back the forces of good, of patriotism, of Americanism. They have helped make Minnesota one of the most truly American states in the Union. In isolated cases, in a minority of states, editors may be controlled by certain interests opposed to the principles for which Legionaires stand. These in- terests crack the whip and the editors jump. Nothing like that in Minnesota. Look over our state newspapers. See at their he},m, a set of thinking, pa- triotic, four-square men, not one of Whom could be bought away from what he believes to be in the best in- terests of his country and his com- munity. Practically all were sound and sane during the war. They served then. They are serving now. Hats off, Gopher Legion Gang, to the press of Minnesota, the best press of the best state in the nation. And better still, show the appreciation of the Gopher Gang, by standing four-square back of your home town newspaper. Its editor has helped you. Help him-- now I BOOST FOR MINNESOTA. Business conditions in Minnesota are improving. More jobs are to be had. Corn, beef and pork are going up. Crime is decreasing. Unrest is diminishing. Spring is here. Isn't it a grand and glorious feeling to know that Legionaires of Minnesota can honestly believe their organization has had a big part in bringing about this result? When National Commander MacNider launched his Legion nation- wide campaign to get jobs for unem- ployed buddies, Minnesota Legionaires were ready with an almost perfect chain of Legion employment agencies which have done their bit in bringing Minnesota employers into touch with veterans out of work. Minnesota is rapidly recovering from post-war de- pressiom Minnesotans are sturdy, self-reliant and resourceful people. And the A,merican Legion of Minne- sota is a body of sturdy, self-reliant and resourceful veterans who are for their home state first, last and for- ever. Boost for Minnesota, Gopher Gang. It's the best state in Americm Let's go! Everything's all set for the big Gopher convention of Legion post, county and district commanders, adju- tants and service officers at the Cur- tie hotel, Minneapolis, starting at 1:00 p. m., Saturday, May 6, and resuming at 10:00 a. m., May 7th, the evening of May 6 being given over to a joint banquet with the delegates to another state conference, that of the Minne- sota State Americanization Associa- tion, made up of representatives of divers organizations from all over the state. Bring on the Gophers. Cloverleafers to Meet. Minnesota contains approximately 105}00 former members of the 88th or Cloverleaf Division which trained at Camp Dodge, Iowa. About 75 per cent of them belong to the Gopher Legion Gang. So the Second Annual Cloverleaf Encampment of 88th Di- vision veterans to be held at.Fort Shelling September 1-2-3, (luring State ]Fair Week, will bring together a lot oi Gopher Legionaixes and Legion- aires from many other states who served in the 88th. Within the Legion, these former buddies find the same fiine spirit which in 1918 made them proud of their divisional insignia and anxious to bring it honor. ! Honor the G. A. R., and W, R. C. Last week, in Hutchinson,Minn., the members of the G. A. R. and W. R. C. were the special guests of the Le- gion at a party and entertainment. The new post banner and silk flag of which Canby, Minnesota, Legion- aires are the proud possessors, was presented to them by the Women's Re- lief Corps of the G. A. R., who raised the purchase money by staging a par- ty and entertainment, at which they and the Legionaires danced the Vir- ginia Reel. In many other ways the mutual respect of the G. A. R, and the Legion is evidenced throughout Min- nesots. Facts, Not Fiction. During 1921, more than 21,000 gov- ernment claims of former service men were handled by the Minnesota Legion Service Bureau in the Old Capital and the government red tape was success- fully slashed or unwound. It is in- teresting to know that 42 per cent of thee claims were for compensation, oeational training, and medical and hospital treatment. The Legmn Aux- to St. Paul Post No. 8 has a platform  nmd: 'hat all funds of this auxiliary be used for the re- lief of disabled veterans, fatherless : children, widows and dependents of deceased veterans; and that no one is authorized to solicit funds for this Auxiliary without written authoriza- Lion from its executive committee." MacNider Hnors Minnesota. "Shall be with you on Memorial Day" is the message from Hanford MacNider, Legion National Command- er, to the St. Paul Memorial Day As- :ociation, thru State Commander Van Dyke. The St. Paul Memorial Day (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. PrayeI meeting and Teachers Training Class Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. You l are cordially invited to attend these SOl-vices. Eids Lutheran. (11 miles northeast of Odessa) S. M. Moo, Pastor. Instead of the regular services next Association is made up of three re- Sunday forenoon, Rev. P. O. Ekstrom presentatives from each civic, fra-of Minneapolis will speak in the ternal and patriotic organization in l church in behalf of the Anti-Saloon :he city. In accepting the invitation League of Minnesota. The meeting to spend Memorial Day in Minnesota, Commander MacNider turned down i00 other invitations from all over the nation, including one from New York City. CHURCH NOTICES @ @ Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Regular services every Sunday af- ternoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. Zion Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Sunday School will meet at 11:00 m m., next Sunday, May 7. The Luther will be conducted in the English lan- guage. Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor Public worship Sunday morning in the Methodist church. Theme "God's May Message." Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth League at 7:00. The topic at 7:45 will be "Deep-water Fishing." Chorus practice Wednes- day at 8:00 p. m Bible study and prayer meeting Thursday at 8:00 p. m. You are most heartily invited to these services Congregational Church. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor. Sunday: The time of the Sunday school session is changed, commenc- ing next Sunday, to 9:30 a.m. Morn- League will be entertained at the ing preaching service follows at 10:45 home of Emil Johnson on Tuesday, a.m. Selnon subject, "Twilight and May 9. i Trembling." Evening preaching serv- * * * ice, 7:45 p. m. Sermon: "The Old Christian Science. Doctrine of Salvation." Thursday: Sunday services at 10:45 a. m. Subject, "Adam and Fallen Man." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Free leading room in their hall (Shumaker building). Open every Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. Trinity Lutheran Church. Rev. Aug. Battling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at I0:00 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. There will be services Sunday, May 14, at 2:30 p. m., in the Swedish lan- guage. The Bible Class will meet at 3:30, With services in the English lan- guage. 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 prayer 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. Correll--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- noon at 2:30 o'clock. Midweek Bible Study meeting, 7:45 p.m. All are invited to these ser- vices. 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. The' Lost Cord. Seated one day by the furnace I was ill and weary at ease And my fingers were aching badly And I thought that I would freeze. I do not know what I was doing Only I was shaking then But I wanted ten cords of stovewood Like thousands of other men. So I seized the handy receiver And the woodyard number called And the answer came like an echo, But the woodman merely stalled. 'He seemed perplexed at my meaning And repeated agair and again, That unless I sent the money I would order and order in vain. So I sent the bucks from my savings And ordered ten cords of pine, And measured it up full carefully And found I only had nine. Mr. Motorist Roads are getting back into a respectable condition and the weather-man has promised us fairly decent weather. Both of these mean that YOU naturally are going to do more traveling from now on. Have you looked over your tires? If you haven't you had better take precaution anddo it now. Perhaps there is one that has a cut or bruise on it or one that is almost worn out. When you find tires in that condition, that is the time to bring them to us for repair, so that the next time you take that pleasure ride or business trip you will be saved much trouble and worry. We not only repair tires, but we sell them --The Brunswick--which means Strength, I have sought but I seek it vainly Towns are like individuals. They" That one lost cord of pine not only look better but they feel bet- Which stayed in the yard of the wood ter when they are clean and well seller And never entered into mine. It may be that sometime in buying I may buy that cord agaih Or maybe I may find it In the yards of other men. dressed. There is only one thing in the world that gets run down at the heel quick- er than a man, and that is a man's car. Subscribe for the Independent. .I00ve it to the Idddies to_ . pick genoggs Corn Fhkes Put a bowl of KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes and a bowl of imitations in front of any youngster! Then see KELLOGG'S disappear ! Try the experiment yourself ! It's great to know the difference in corn flakestho difference between the genuine and the "just-as- goods" ! Kellogg's have a wonderful flavor that would win your favor by itself--but when you know that Kellogg all-the-time crispness! Well--they just make you glad! Kellogg's are never tough or leathery or hard to eat! Kellogg's will snap-up kiddie appe- tites something wonderful! And, our word for it--let the littlest have their fllljust like Daddy must have his! You'll never know how delicious corn flakes can be until you eat KELLOGG'S! You will know the KELLOGG package because it is RED and GREELY[ Look for itl Also mskers of KELLOGG'$ KRUMBLES and g-l-tOGG'$ BRAN, cooked and krumbled The Service Endurance, Safety and Comfort. Ortonville Tire Shop Renderedo_ .- ,-_ .,bY GLENN HARRIS, Proprietm. .-nee,a,eu Located diagonally across street from Odd Fellows Building. Knowledge RUDE petroleum, the raw material em- ployed by the Standard Oil Company (Indiana), is so varied in character, that to manufacture products of standard quality, re- quires a profound knowledge of petroleum chemistry and the utmost skill in refining. Long experience has proved that the greater me scien- tilic knowledge employed the more perfect will be the products manufactured. The responsibility for the manufacturing of Standard Oil products is placed upon the shoulders of men trained to recognize the deli- cate variance of each complicated operation. This work also is checked .arefidly by hhy high y trained scientists employed itle laboratories. The Standard Oil Company (Indiana) bases its standards of manufacture upon the service which its products shall render the consumer. The maintenance of such standards is depend- ent upon the technical knowledge of the experts who formulate them. There is no factor in the activities of the Standard Oil.Company (Indiana) which yields greater benefit to the consumer, ana wnich is ollowed mote insistently, than that the men who have charge of each process must have highl, y specialized knowledge of every step in the process under their jurisdiction. This fact is so well established that each divi- sion of the manufacturing department has come to be a separate enterprise, and because of this extreme specialization every product coming from the refinery is )n effect a primary product. For instance, the department which is respon- sible for manufacturing Polarine and other greases is in charge of men who have made a profound study of lubricants of this class: men who know intimately every step ana every re- action which is necessary if these lubricants are to meet the high standards of quality which the laboratories have set. | And so it is in every department of the organ- ization. The men in charge of the several de- partments are recognized by the industry gen- erally as masters of the intricate problems of manufacturing and marketing. It is this fact which has made this Company a "leader in its field. Standard Oil Company 910 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago PE00ERLES'S The frequent sight of the mother or daughter at the wheel00of the family Peerless is the best possible indication of the car's ease of handling. THE PARK GARAGE OSTLIND & KARN, Props. Ortonville, Minnesota. 1 /I I WE HAVE MANY BARGAINS IN USED CARS PAGE 2 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1922 I American 1 Leq|on Corner THE GOPHER PRESS. Every member of the American Legion of Minnesota should be proud to live in a state where the press is so solidly American, so willing to co- operate with the veterans, so intense- ly interested in what Legionaires are trying to do, so ready to help them. The American Legion of Minnesota is strong and powerful. Why? Largely because, in Minnesota Legion news gets publicity. According to Lemuel Belles, Legion Nati9nal Adjutant, no state in the nation is so generous in this respect. Gopher editors have no axes to grind other than to serve their communities. And they know that helping the local Legion post is one of the best ways of helping the corn munity. The newspaper editors of Minneso- ta wield a tremendous influence for good--or evil. They have chosen to back the forces of good, of patriotism, of Americanism. They have helped make Minnesota one of the most truly American states in the Union. In isolated cases, in a minority of states, editors may be controlled by certain interests opposed to the principles for which Legionaires stand. These in- terests crack the whip and the editors jump. Nothing like that in Minnesota. Look over our state newspapers. See at their he},m, a set of thinking, pa- triotic, four-square men, not one of Whom could be bought away from what he believes to be in the best in- terests of his country and his com- munity. Practically all were sound and sane during the war. They served then. They are serving now. Hats off, Gopher Legion Gang, to the press of Minnesota, the best press of the best state in the nation. And better still, show the appreciation of the Gopher Gang, by standing four-square back of your home town newspaper. Its editor has helped you. Help him-- now I BOOST FOR MINNESOTA. Business conditions in Minnesota are improving. More jobs are to be had. Corn, beef and pork are going up. Crime is decreasing. Unrest is diminishing. Spring is here. Isn't it a grand and glorious feeling to know that Legionaires of Minnesota can honestly believe their organization has had a big part in bringing about this result? When National Commander MacNider launched his Legion nation- wide campaign to get jobs for unem- ployed buddies, Minnesota Legionaires were ready with an almost perfect chain of Legion employment agencies which have done their bit in bringing Minnesota employers into touch with veterans out of work. Minnesota is rapidly recovering from post-war de- pressiom Minnesotans are sturdy, self-reliant and resourceful people. And the A,merican Legion of Minne- sota is a body of sturdy, self-reliant and resourceful veterans who are for their home state first, last and for- ever. Boost for Minnesota, Gopher Gang. It's the best state in Americm Let's go! Everything's all set for the big Gopher convention of Legion post, county and district commanders, adju- tants and service officers at the Cur- tie hotel, Minneapolis, starting at 1:00 p. m., Saturday, May 6, and resuming at 10:00 a. m., May 7th, the evening of May 6 being given over to a joint banquet with the delegates to another state conference, that of the Minne- sota State Americanization Associa- tion, made up of representatives of divers organizations from all over the state. Bring on the Gophers. Cloverleafers to Meet. Minnesota contains approximately 105}00 former members of the 88th or Cloverleaf Division which trained at Camp Dodge, Iowa. About 75 per cent of them belong to the Gopher Legion Gang. So the Second Annual Cloverleaf Encampment of 88th Di- vision veterans to be held at.Fort Shelling September 1-2-3, (luring State ]Fair Week, will bring together a lot oi Gopher Legionaixes and Legion- aires from many other states who served in the 88th. Within the Legion, these former buddies find the same fiine spirit which in 1918 made them proud of their divisional insignia and anxious to bring it honor. ! Honor the G. A. R., and W, R. C. Last week, in Hutchinson,Minn., the members of the G. A. R. and W. R. C. were the special guests of the Le- gion at a party and entertainment. The new post banner and silk flag of which Canby, Minnesota, Legion- aires are the proud possessors, was presented to them by the Women's Re- lief Corps of the G. A. R., who raised the purchase money by staging a par- ty and entertainment, at which they and the Legionaires danced the Vir- ginia Reel. In many other ways the mutual respect of the G. A. R, and the Legion is evidenced throughout Min- nesots. Facts, Not Fiction. During 1921, more than 21,000 gov- ernment claims of former service men were handled by the Minnesota Legion Service Bureau in the Old Capital and the government red tape was success- fully slashed or unwound. It is in- teresting to know that 42 per cent of thee claims were for compensation, oeational training, and medical and hospital treatment. The Legmn Aux- to St. Paul Post No. 8 has a platform  nmd: 'hat all funds of this auxiliary be used for the re- lief of disabled veterans, fatherless : children, widows and dependents of deceased veterans; and that no one is authorized to solicit funds for this Auxiliary without written authoriza- Lion from its executive committee." MacNider Hnors Minnesota. "Shall be with you on Memorial Day" is the message from Hanford MacNider, Legion National Command- er, to the St. Paul Memorial Day As- :ociation, thru State Commander Van Dyke. The St. Paul Memorial Day (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. PrayeI meeting and Teachers Training Class Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. You l are cordially invited to attend these SOl-vices. Eids Lutheran. (11 miles northeast of Odessa) S. M. Moo, Pastor. Instead of the regular services next Association is made up of three re- Sunday forenoon, Rev. P. O. Ekstrom presentatives from each civic, fra-of Minneapolis will speak in the ternal and patriotic organization in l church in behalf of the Anti-Saloon :he city. In accepting the invitation League of Minnesota. The meeting to spend Memorial Day in Minnesota, Commander MacNider turned down i00 other invitations from all over the nation, including one from New York City. CHURCH NOTICES @ @ Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Regular services every Sunday af- ternoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. Zion Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Sunday School will meet at 11:00 m m., next Sunday, May 7. The Luther will be conducted in the English lan- guage. Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor Public worship Sunday morning in the Methodist church. Theme "God's May Message." Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth League at 7:00. The topic at 7:45 will be "Deep-water Fishing." Chorus practice Wednes- day at 8:00 p. m Bible study and prayer meeting Thursday at 8:00 p. m. You are most heartily invited to these services Congregational Church. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor. Sunday: The time of the Sunday school session is changed, commenc- ing next Sunday, to 9:30 a.m. Morn- League will be entertained at the ing preaching service follows at 10:45 home of Emil Johnson on Tuesday, a.m. Selnon subject, "Twilight and May 9. i Trembling." Evening preaching serv- * * * ice, 7:45 p. m. Sermon: "The Old Christian Science. Doctrine of Salvation." Thursday: Sunday services at 10:45 a. m. Subject, "Adam and Fallen Man." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Free leading room in their hall (Shumaker building). Open every Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. Trinity Lutheran Church. Rev. Aug. Battling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at I0:00 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. There will be services Sunday, May 14, at 2:30 p. m., in the Swedish lan- guage. The Bible Class will meet at 3:30, With services in the English lan- guage. 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 prayer 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. Correll--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- noon at 2:30 o'clock. Midweek Bible Study meeting, 7:45 p.m. All are invited to these ser- vices. 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. The' Lost Cord. Seated one day by the furnace I was ill and weary at ease And my fingers were aching badly And I thought that I would freeze. I do not know what I was doing Only I was shaking then But I wanted ten cords of stovewood Like thousands of other men. So I seized the handy receiver And the woodyard number called And the answer came like an echo, But the woodman merely stalled. 'He seemed perplexed at my meaning And repeated agair and again, That unless I sent the money I would order and order in vain. So I sent the bucks from my savings And ordered ten cords of pine, And measured it up full carefully And found I only had nine. Mr. Motorist Roads are getting back into a respectable condition and the weather-man has promised us fairly decent weather. Both of these mean that YOU naturally are going to do more traveling from now on. Have you looked over your tires? If you haven't you had better take precaution anddo it now. Perhaps there is one that has a cut or bruise on it or one that is almost worn out. When you find tires in that condition, that is the time to bring them to us for repair, so that the next time you take that pleasure ride or business trip you will be saved much trouble and worry. We not only repair tires, but we sell them --The Brunswick--which means Strength, I have sought but I seek it vainly Towns are like individuals. They" That one lost cord of pine not only look better but they feel bet- Which stayed in the yard of the wood ter when they are clean and well seller And never entered into mine. It may be that sometime in buying I may buy that cord agaih Or maybe I may find it In the yards of other men. dressed. There is only one thing in the world that gets run down at the heel quick- er than a man, and that is a man's car. Subscribe for the Independent. .I00ve it to the Idddies to_ . pick genoggs Corn Fhkes Put a bowl of KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes and a bowl of imitations in front of any youngster! Then see KELLOGG'S disappear ! Try the experiment yourself ! It's great to know the difference in corn flakestho difference between the genuine and the "just-as- goods" ! Kellogg's have a wonderful flavor that would win your favor by itself--but when you know that Kellogg all-the-time crispness! Well--they just make you glad! Kellogg's are never tough or leathery or hard to eat! Kellogg's will snap-up kiddie appe- tites something wonderful! And, our word for it--let the littlest have their fllljust like Daddy must have his! You'll never know how delicious corn flakes can be until you eat KELLOGG'S! You will know the KELLOGG package because it is RED and GREELY[ Look for itl Also mskers of KELLOGG'$ KRUMBLES and g-l-tOGG'$ BRAN, cooked and krumbled The Service Endurance, Safety and Comfort. Ortonville Tire Shop Renderedo_ .- ,-_ .,bY GLENN HARRIS, Proprietm. .-nee,a,eu Located diagonally across street from Odd Fellows Building. Knowledge RUDE petroleum, the raw material em- ployed by the Standard Oil Company (Indiana), is so varied in character, that to manufacture products of standard quality, re- quires a profound knowledge of petroleum chemistry and the utmost skill in refining. Long experience has proved that the greater me scien- tilic knowledge employed the more perfect will be the products manufactured. The responsibility for the manufacturing of Standard Oil products is placed upon the shoulders of men trained to recognize the deli- cate variance of each complicated operation. This work also is checked .arefidly by hhy high y trained scientists employed itle laboratories. The Standard Oil Company (Indiana) bases its standards of manufacture upon the service which its products shall render the consumer. The maintenance of such standards is depend- ent upon the technical knowledge of the experts who formulate them. There is no factor in the activities of the Standard Oil.Company (Indiana) which yields greater benefit to the consumer, ana wnich is ollowed mote insistently, than that the men who have charge of each process must have highl, y specialized knowledge of every step in the process under their jurisdiction. This fact is so well established that each divi- sion of the manufacturing department has come to be a separate enterprise, and because of this extreme specialization every product coming from the refinery is )n effect a primary product. For instance, the department which is respon- sible for manufacturing Polarine and other greases is in charge of men who have made a profound study of lubricants of this class: men who know intimately every step ana every re- action which is necessary if these lubricants are to meet the high standards of quality which the laboratories have set. | And so it is in every department of the organ- ization. The men in charge of the several de- partments are recognized by the industry gen- erally as masters of the intricate problems of manufacturing and marketing. It is this fact which has made this Company a "leader in its field. Standard Oil Company 910 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago PE00ERLES'S The frequent sight of the mother or daughter at the wheel00of the family Peerless is the best possible indication of the car's ease of handling. THE PARK GARAGE OSTLIND & KARN, Props. Ortonville, Minnesota. 1 /I I WE HAVE MANY BARGAINS IN USED CARS + ,MAGESMAUUt0WnPAPESS,nC AUUC0ntEntC0PYmGHtEO AUUS,GHtSSESESVEO 0SE SUS JECt t0 UCEnSE A0SEEMEnt SEPS0SUCTI0, mSSEMmATI0, ST0SAOE mSTmSUTI0, PS0mmTES PAGES 'IE ORTOHVlLIK INDEND [Aerican ] Lesion I [,qiW Cdrner ! THE GOPHER PRESS, Every mtber of the America Legion of Minneta should be proud to live in a state where the press s lidly America, so illing to co- opeto vdth the veterans, so intense ly intested in what le#onaires are trying zo do, so ready to help the. The American Legion of Minnesota is ttrong mud powerful Why? Largely bause, in Minnesota Legion news gate publlcity Aord,,g to Lemuel Belles, Legion National AdjnUant, no state in the nation is to generous in this spect. Goph editors have ne gxe to gnd other than to e thei communities. And they know that helping the local Legion post is one of the best ways of helping the m mity. The newspaper editors of Minneso+ ta wield a tremeIous uue.ee , ' goodr evil They have chosen tc back the fos of good, of patriotism of Amerlcald. They have helped make Minnesota one of the most tl Amenc states in the Union. I " ilated ses, in a minolity of states editors my be eontmni by eertai intests opposed to the principles go, which Legionaries stud. These in tets ck the wbp and the edlter jtup. Nothing like that In Minnesotffi Leek or our state he.papers. S at their helm a set of thinking, pa+ Udoc, four-sqre men, not one el wom could be bought away from what he belies to be in the best in+ tets of his untry and his corn mumty. Pencilany all were souse d sane during the war. They seec them They e seiug now. Hat off, Gopher Legion Gang, to the pms at ota, the bt press of th best state in the nation. And butte, still, show the appiaon of the Gopher Gg, by standing/our sqr back of yo home town newspaper Its edltor has helped you. Help hi newt BOOST FOR MINNESOTA. Badness nditiuns in Minnot are improving. MO jobs am to b land. Corn, beef and pork e goin p. emQ Js ding. Unrest i+ dinfishing. Spring is hem. Isn i grand and giotio ling to ko that Legiots of Minnet car otly fieve their organtatlon h had a bi part in bnnging abot thi ult Wh Nstlonal Cande] MN1der laIted hi Le#on nation. wide epn to get jobs for um- i ployed buddies, Minnetl Legionais, re redy dth an almoVt verft .hain of Legion emptoyraent agencies hleh have d their bit in bn#ng Minnesota empluye into touch with tes out of work. Minnesota is pidly oveng from post-war de- lrei Minnesotans a sturdy, If-llant and soarful people, And the Anean LeBen of Minne- ta is a body of sturdy, If reliant a.d reueel veterans who e for their he state first, last and for ever Boost fur nnesnta, Gopher Gang. It's the best state i Amerlev. Let's gel gvertkg's all t for the big Gopher nvtlon of Legion post, t and d'trict nanders, adju- tants and k-e omrs at the Cur- Us hutel, Minaplis, startug st I:O0 Ix , Satorday, lay S, and resuming at 10:00  m., ay 7th, the evening of May 6 beLg #yen over to a joint beqt with the delegatem to another ztate conf--, that of the Miun eta Stee Americnlzaton Assia- flea, made up of pmentativ o ve organiffiafl from all oval the itte. Bring on the Coph. Clevbfet to MU Idlnnta ntns appro2matel IS#00 former membe of the 88th el lef I}IvIIon wMch tIned al Cam Dedg Iewa Aout 75 e ent at tha belong to the Cphe: ,l#ea Gng. So the Sond Annual C] ]ampment of 88th Di- vetem to be held at.Fort Jiag September 1-2-, during State Fair Wk. viii blag together a lot o Gepber l.ioir ad Legion- arm f mmy other states who od in the 88th. Wlthh th Legion, tlume fn buddi find tlm se fi pdt whh in 1918 made th roed of etr dlvunal insignh and anImm to bring it honor. I  the G. A. R+ and W, IL C. Last week. In Hatehinn,Minn., the me,abets of the G. A. l d W R. C. were the spatial guests of the Le- on at a party d entertalnmeut. The  pot bner and silk flag of which Cabby. Minnesota, Legion. alre a the proud possessom, w leated to them by the Wom*n's R e Corps 6 the G. A. l, who rail he pahaee money by staging a p- ty and entertmment, at whleh they and the Ldona] dand the Vr- la Ree In mane other ways the mutual r of te G. A H. and the Legiml  evlaenced throughout Min b ': Faet Not Ficiun. During 1921. more than 21,O0 gee- ermmm dalm of foer seiee n e handled by the Mthnesot Legion Sedee Buren In the Old Capital d : the geverament red tape was ucss- full  er unwound. It is in-  to Im tkat 42 per cent of tae dittos were for compunction .tmtbmal trakdvg, d medlea and ItaITmammt* The Legion x. flhw$ to fit.  Pt No. 8 has ! , It tm  m: 'qnat all fn& of this ailiary be used for the  (Big Stone City) ef of disab ed veterans, fa berless G E Zech pastor children dows and dependents of ' ' ' . Preschlng r at I0:00 a. m. lion fr i ............ ttee," lnedn e a r 0 ....  veterans; and that no one IS h I 11 03 y . . Sunday  at : a.m. eg authorized to solit funds for this p I ' All" 6"45 Pr ..... iary without wxitte ......... t s ap;e?te " eP'.nn" Ye* y venmg. : p.m. uu I am cordially invited to attend them Ma m de H e Mlm+tm c+t r rs . mm 'Shall be with you m MemenaIi Day" is the message from Hanford t Eids Lutheran. M+Nider, Legion National Command- j (11 miles northeast of Ogle+am) up, to the St. Paul Memorial Day As- sociation, thru State Commander Van[ S' M" Me, Pastr Dyke. The St. Paul Memorial Day Instead of the regular +erJces nex Association is made up of three re-+ ++day forenoon+ +v- P. O. Eks++ pn+entatlves from each civic, fra of Minneapolls will speak :n the ternai and patriotic organization in chuh in behalf of the Anti-Same :he city. Iu accepting the invitation' I+age of mn.esota. The meens to sead Memor al Day n M nnesota, lwi:l he conductor in the re.gUsh :an Commnder MNider tnme,l dowu+guage. loo ether :nvitations from an over the' * * - nation, inuding one from New york Methodist Spiseo+al City. Rev. G. L+ Haggans, Paor Public worlp Snnday moming it w the Methodist chumh. Theme "God'+ May message." Sunday school at 12 CHIIRH NOTICES I ......................... ................ topic at 7:45 will be "D+p wamr Fish ng " Churn practice Wednes- l t VMI Methodmt Epispel san Church" day a 8:00 p. m Bible tndy and ] prayer meeting Thursday at 8 :O0 p m. Regular iees every Sunday af- You are most heartily ineitod to these ternuea at three o'elk. Sunday hool servis Midwk Bible Study mting, 7:45 vPion: All are invited to the ..... United Nvangeliea[ Church. Ray. J+ H, Mayne, pastor. Big Stone City.--Sday school at 10:00 a. m. Paching servts at 11:00 am. K. L. C+ E. mng at 7:O0 p.  pachJng seJees at 7:8O p. m. Prayer meeting and Bible class will be held every Weduesday evening at 7:80 p Aflelaide.--Prehing semite every alterlmte Sunday 2;30 p, m. JohnsonSulay school at 2:00, and paching seis every alternate s0y at g: p. m. The' Lt cord. Seated one day by tile furnao I was ill and weary at m And my fingers we aching blly And I thought that i would freeze. [ do not know what I was doing Only i was shaking then But I wanted ten cords of tovood Like thousands of other en. o I seid the handy reviver And the woodyard uumher culled And the answer me like an ho st tive o'elk Zion Lutheran Chuh. Ray. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Sunday School will meet at 11:00 m., next Sundsy, Msy 7, The Lather Lung-de Will be eu6ertained at the home of Emil Johnson on Tday, May 9. * * * Christian Sde. Sday sei at 10:45 a, Sublet, +'Ad and Fallen Man," Wednesday sece at 8:OO  m, All a lome to these service. Free ding room in their hall (Shmaker building). Open every Teday d Friday from 8 to 5 p. m. Trluity Lutheran Church. Ray. Aug, Battling, Faster. Serve every Sunday at I0:00  m. Every third Sund iee are th he EngiLh language and the uther two Sdays in the n language. Sday sehuoL after each ervJee English, Emuel Lath*ram Odm, (3 mi] et, 2 adieu Nelth) Arnold Neigh, Pastor. There will be sers Sundsy, May 14, at 2:3O p, m., in the Swedish I- uago. The Bible Cls will meet at :80, with rvi in the English )ml- gauge. United Evgefil Ehureh. 1. W, Agt, Pastor+ (Odessa-Curtail Giit ) Odaday services as renews: Prehing at 10:SO a. m, L L. C. E at 7:3O p, m. T}fia is Yuung Pple't meeting open to all, Midwk prayel mting Wednesday eing at 7:0[ o'elk. Woman's Msslonary Society, last Thursday of the month at 2:30 p, m. Class n Catedfim, every Satur- day afternoon at 2:OO u'cluck, CU--Snuday erl as follows: Sunday hool at 10:30 a.  Preach+ ing at 7:80 p, m. Ladles' Aid mts every twq wks on Thursday after- .con at 2:80 o'clk. But the woodman merely stalled. Couggatlunal Church. Pat J. Bocknven, pstor. He emed perplexed at my meanins San,lay: The me of the Sunday And peated ugaiy and agn, hool se  /  .ed" h coma That units I sent the money mgn uu a_. .. a.m+ urn Doctrine of Salvation+" Thurmlay: And found I only had nine. ng peach ng ervice follows at 10:4B a  Seon subjt "Twilight and So ] sent the bucks from my savmg ............ E ................... ........... d tn c:dta?ue:l ice. 7:45 p. m+ Semmn "The O d Aml measure l up u e. y Mr. Motorist Roads are getting back into a respectable condition and the weather-man has promised us fairly decent weather. Both of these mean that YOU naturally are going to do more traveling from now on. Have you looked over your tires? Ifyou haven't you had better take precaution anddo it now. Perhaps there is one that has a cut or bruise on it or one that is almost worn out. When you find tires in that condition, that is the time to bring them to us for repair, so that the next time you take that pleasure ride or business trip you will be saved much trouble and merry. We not only repair tires, but we sell them --The Brunswick--which means Strength, Endurance, Safety and Comfort. Ortonville Tire Shop GLENN HARRIS, Proprietor. Located diagonally across street from Odd Fellows Building. PE]ERLESS The frequent sight of the mother or daughter at the wheelof the family Peerless is the best possible indication of the car's ease of handling. WE HAVE MANY BARGAINS IN USED CARS THE PARK GARAGE OSTLIND & KARN. PeoI. ort on,ill*+ Mita, @ I have ught but I k it vainly i Towns are like individuals+ They- That one lost cord of pine  not only look better but they fee] bet. Whleh stayed in the yal of the wd ' ter when they a, clean and well seller  dssed. And ver entered int+ mine. ' -- I There is only one thing in the wurld rtthat gets mu down at the heel quick+ It may be that metme in buying let than a m, i y buy that cord ug+J Or maybe I may find it I car, In the yards of other men. [ Subscribe let the Independent. [ pick Kelloggs ComFhkes- Put a bowl of KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes and a bowl of imitations in front of any youngster[ Then see KELLOGG'S dLsappear ! Try the experlment yourself 1 It's great to know the difference in corn flakes---the difference between the genuine and. the " ust-as goods" ! Kellogg's have a wonderful flavor that won d win your favor by itself--but when you know that Kellogg all-the-time crispness[ Well--they ust make you gladl Kellogg's are never tougk or leathery or hard to earl Kellogg's will snap-up kid0.ie appe- tites something wonerfull And, our word for it--let the littlest have their fill--just Uke Daddy must have his! You'll never 1mow how delicious or flakes can be until you eat KELLOGG'S1 YOU will know the KELLOOG leackage becagse it Je RED mad GREENI Lookforitl Ah* mhN d r,fL0G rdgUMIKeS d C00GG IqUt& d  J The Service Rendered by Specialized Knowledge RUDE petroleum, the raw material am- played by the Standard Oil Company v (Indiana), is so varied in character, that to manufacture products of standard quahty, re- uires a profound knowledge of petrotan daemistry and the utmost skill in refinmg. Long ex rience has proved that the greater the scis e'c knowledge employed the more perfect will be the products manufactured. ,n rpem+ihilit m" e manufacturing d Oil products m placed, upon .+t+ +hoIdem rd rmm uained  mcagame the ]eli- cam variance of each complicated opemtle This work lm is checked .mlly by hy trained millets employed  the+ kberateie Tbe Pia Off Ccatpm (dm bem  tandard of manufacture uP the service which im prucm  rmrder the commmmr. The maintenance of such standards is depend- em u the technical knowledge of the who ulate them. Tboa is no factor in the activities of the Standard Oil.Company (Indiana) which ields eater benefit to the consvm, and which m {Iowed mm laskeatly, than that the nnwha havecharge of each process must have.hishly ial.,:i lw!e,e of ven' step m the prcce under timlr lttrlSdlCtml. This fact is so well established that each divt- $isn of the manufacturing department has cc..e to be a eperate entg"prme, and because of extreme emha,3ta every product eg from the refinery ts In effect a prmmry product. For instance, the department which ia.resL ibia for mmatffactunr Poiarme m om greases is in elm of men who have made a profound study o}rubricants of this class: men who know inumately ev step and every re, action which is ne " these !ubricagia are to meet the high stsntiards of qity which th laboratories have set. And so it is in every ent of the cm ization. The men in ch/are e of the Several de- Imrtments are recognisedy the industry glm- erally as masters of the intricate problems manufacturing and marketing. It is this fact which has made this ompany It leader in its field. Standard Oil Company '(fsd) 910 S. Michigan Ave. Chicago PAGE 2 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1922 I American 1 Leq|on Corner THE GOPHER PRESS. Every member of the American Legion of Minnesota should be proud to live in a state where the press is so solidly American, so willing to co- operate with the veterans, so intense- ly interested in what Legionaires are trying to do, so ready to help them. The American Legion of Minnesota is strong and powerful. Why? Largely because, in Minnesota Legion news gets publicity. According to Lemuel Belles, Legion Nati9nal Adjutant, no state in the nation is so generous in this respect. Gopher editors have no axes to grind other than to serve their communities. And they know that helping the local Legion post is one of the best ways of helping the corn munity. The newspaper editors of Minneso- ta wield a tremendous influence for good--or evil. They have chosen to back the forces of good, of patriotism, of Americanism. They have helped make Minnesota one of the most truly American states in the Union. In isolated cases, in a minority of states, editors may be controlled by certain interests opposed to the principles for which Legionaires stand. These in- terests crack the whip and the editors jump. Nothing like that in Minnesota. Look over our state newspapers. See at their he},m, a set of thinking, pa- triotic, four-square men, not one of Whom could be bought away from what he believes to be in the best in- terests of his country and his com- munity. Practically all were sound and sane during the war. They served then. They are serving now. Hats off, Gopher Legion Gang, to the press of Minnesota, the best press of the best state in the nation. And better still, show the appreciation of the Gopher Gang, by standing four-square back of your home town newspaper. Its editor has helped you. Help him-- now I BOOST FOR MINNESOTA. Business conditions in Minnesota are improving. More jobs are to be had. Corn, beef and pork are going up. Crime is decreasing. Unrest is diminishing. Spring is here. Isn't it a grand and glorious feeling to know that Legionaires of Minnesota can honestly believe their organization has had a big part in bringing about this result? When National Commander MacNider launched his Legion nation- wide campaign to get jobs for unem- ployed buddies, Minnesota Legionaires were ready with an almost perfect chain of Legion employment agencies which have done their bit in bringing Minnesota employers into touch with veterans out of work. Minnesota is rapidly recovering from post-war de- pressiom Minnesotans are sturdy, self-reliant and resourceful people. And the A,merican Legion of Minne- sota is a body of sturdy, self-reliant and resourceful veterans who are for their home state first, last and for- ever. Boost for Minnesota, Gopher Gang. It's the best state in Americm Let's go! Everything's all set for the big Gopher convention of Legion post, county and district commanders, adju- tants and service officers at the Cur- tie hotel, Minneapolis, starting at 1:00 p. m., Saturday, May 6, and resuming at 10:00 a. m., May 7th, the evening of May 6 being given over to a joint banquet with the delegates to another state conference, that of the Minne- sota State Americanization Associa- tion, made up of representatives of divers organizations from all over the state. Bring on the Gophers. Cloverleafers to Meet. Minnesota contains approximately 105}00 former members of the 88th or Cloverleaf Division which trained at Camp Dodge, Iowa. About 75 per cent of them belong to the Gopher Legion Gang. So the Second Annual Cloverleaf Encampment of 88th Di- vision veterans to be held at.Fort Shelling September 1-2-3, (luring State ]Fair Week, will bring together a lot oi Gopher Legionaixes and Legion- aires from many other states who served in the 88th. Within the Legion, these former buddies find the same fiine spirit which in 1918 made them proud of their divisional insignia and anxious to bring it honor. ! Honor the G. A. R., and W, R. C. Last week, in Hutchinson,Minn., the members of the G. A. R. and W. R. C. were the special guests of the Le- gion at a party and entertainment. The new post banner and silk flag of which Canby, Minnesota, Legion- aires are the proud possessors, was presented to them by the Women's Re- lief Corps of the G. A. R., who raised the purchase money by staging a par- ty and entertainment, at which they and the Legionaires danced the Vir- ginia Reel. In many other ways the mutual respect of the G. A. R, and the Legion is evidenced throughout Min- nesots. Facts, Not Fiction. During 1921, more than 21,000 gov- ernment claims of former service men were handled by the Minnesota Legion Service Bureau in the Old Capital and the government red tape was success- fully slashed or unwound. It is in- teresting to know that 42 per cent of thee claims were for compensation, oeational training, and medical and hospital treatment. The Legmn Aux- to St. Paul Post No. 8 has a platform  nmd: 'hat all funds of this auxiliary be used for the re- lief of disabled veterans, fatherless : children, widows and dependents of deceased veterans; and that no one is authorized to solicit funds for this Auxiliary without written authoriza- Lion from its executive committee." MacNider Hnors Minnesota. "Shall be with you on Memorial Day" is the message from Hanford MacNider, Legion National Command- er, to the St. Paul Memorial Day As- :ociation, thru State Commander Van Dyke. The St. Paul Memorial Day (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. PrayeI meeting and Teachers Training Class Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. You l are cordially invited to attend these SOl-vices. Eids Lutheran. (11 miles northeast of Odessa) S. M. Moo, Pastor. Instead of the regular services next Association is made up of three re- Sunday forenoon, Rev. P. O. Ekstrom presentatives from each civic, fra-of Minneapolis will speak in the ternal and patriotic organization in l church in behalf of the Anti-Saloon :he city. In accepting the invitation League of Minnesota. The meeting to spend Memorial Day in Minnesota, Commander MacNider turned down i00 other invitations from all over the nation, including one from New York City. CHURCH NOTICES @ @ Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Regular services every Sunday af- ternoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. Zion Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Sunday School will meet at 11:00 m m., next Sunday, May 7. The Luther will be conducted in the English lan- guage. Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor Public worship Sunday morning in the Methodist church. Theme "God's May Message." Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth League at 7:00. The topic at 7:45 will be "Deep-water Fishing." Chorus practice Wednes- day at 8:00 p. m Bible study and prayer meeting Thursday at 8:00 p. m. You are most heartily invited to these services Congregational Church. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor. Sunday: The time of the Sunday school session is changed, commenc- ing next Sunday, to 9:30 a.m. Morn- League will be entertained at the ing preaching service follows at 10:45 home of Emil Johnson on Tuesday, a.m. Selnon subject, "Twilight and May 9. i Trembling." Evening preaching serv- * * * ice, 7:45 p. m. Sermon: "The Old Christian Science. Doctrine of Salvation." Thursday: Sunday services at 10:45 a. m. Subject, "Adam and Fallen Man." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Free leading room in their hall (Shumaker building). Open every Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. Trinity Lutheran Church. Rev. Aug. Battling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at I0:00 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. There will be services Sunday, May 14, at 2:30 p. m., in the Swedish lan- guage. The Bible Class will meet at 3:30, With services in the English lan- guage. 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 prayer 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. Correll--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- noon at 2:30 o'clock. Midweek Bible Study meeting, 7:45 p.m. All are invited to these ser- vices. 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. The' Lost Cord. Seated one day by the furnace I was ill and weary at ease And my fingers were aching badly And I thought that I would freeze. I do not know what I was doing Only I was shaking then But I wanted ten cords of stovewood Like thousands of other men. So I seized the handy receiver And the woodyard number called And the answer came like an echo, But the woodman merely stalled. 'He seemed perplexed at my meaning And repeated agair and again, That unless I sent the money I would order and order in vain. So I sent the bucks from my savings And ordered ten cords of pine, And measured it up full carefully And found I only had nine. Mr. Motorist Roads are getting back into a respectable condition and the weather-man has promised us fairly decent weather. Both of these mean that YOU naturally are going to do more traveling from now on. Have you looked over your tires? If you haven't you had better take precaution anddo it now. Perhaps there is one that has a cut or bruise on it or one that is almost worn out. When you find tires in that condition, that is the time to bring them to us for repair, so that the next time you take that pleasure ride or business trip you will be saved much trouble and worry. We not only repair tires, but we sell them --The Brunswick--which means Strength, I have sought but I seek it vainly Towns are like individuals. They" That one lost cord of pine not only look better but they feel bet- Which stayed in the yard of the wood ter when they are clean and well seller And never entered into mine. It may be that sometime in buying I may buy that cord agaih Or maybe I may find it In the yards of other men. dressed. There is only one thing in the world that gets run down at the heel quick- er than a man, and that is a man's car. Subscribe for the Independent. .I00ve it to the Idddies to_ . pick genoggs Corn Fhkes Put a bowl of KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes and a bowl of imitations in front of any youngster! Then see KELLOGG'S disappear ! Try the experiment yourself ! It's great to know the difference in corn flakestho difference between the genuine and the "just-as- goods" ! Kellogg's have a wonderful flavor that would win your favor by itself--but when you know that Kellogg all-the-time crispness! Well--they just make you glad! Kellogg's are never tough or leathery or hard to eat! Kellogg's will snap-up kiddie appe- tites something wonderful! And, our word for it--let the littlest have their fllljust like Daddy must have his! You'll never know how delicious corn flakes can be until you eat KELLOGG'S! You will know the KELLOGG package because it is RED and GREELY[ Look for itl Also mskers of KELLOGG'$ KRUMBLES and g-l-tOGG'$ BRAN, cooked and krumbled The Service Endurance, Safety and Comfort. Ortonville Tire Shop Renderedo_ .- ,-_ .,bY GLENN HARRIS, Proprietm. .-nee,a,eu Located diagonally across street from Odd Fellows Building. Knowledge RUDE petroleum, the raw material em- ployed by the Standard Oil Company (Indiana), is so varied in character, that to manufacture products of standard quality, re- quires a profound knowledge of petroleum chemistry and the utmost skill in refining. Long experience has proved that the greater me scien- tilic knowledge employed the more perfect will be the products manufactured. The responsibility for the manufacturing of Standard Oil products is placed upon the shoulders of men trained to recognize the deli- cate variance of each complicated operation. This work also is checked .arefidly by hhy high y trained scientists employed itle laboratories. The Standard Oil Company (Indiana) bases its standards of manufacture upon the service which its products shall render the consumer. The maintenance of such standards is depend- ent upon the technical knowledge of the experts who formulate them. There is no factor in the activities of the Standard Oil.Company (Indiana) which yields greater benefit to the consumer, ana wnich is ollowed mote insistently, than that the men who have charge of each process must have highl, y specialized knowledge of every step in the process under their jurisdiction. This fact is so well established that each divi- sion of the manufacturing department has come to be a separate enterprise, and because of this extreme specialization every product coming from the refinery is )n effect a primary product. For instance, the department which is respon- sible for manufacturing Polarine and other greases is in charge of men who have made a profound study of lubricants of this class: men who know intimately every step ana every re- action which is necessary if these lubricants are to meet the high standards of quality which the laboratories have set. | And so it is in every department of the organ- ization. The men in charge of the several de- partments are recognized by the industry gen- erally as masters of the intricate problems of manufacturing and marketing. It is this fact which has made this Company a "leader in its field. Standard Oil Company 910 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago PE00ERLES'S The frequent sight of the mother or daughter at the wheel00of the family Peerless is the best possible indication of the car's ease of handling. THE PARK GARAGE OSTLIND & KARN, Props. Ortonville, Minnesota. 1 /I I WE HAVE MANY BARGAINS IN USED CARS