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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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May 19, 1921     The Ortonville Independent
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May 19, 1921
 

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PAGE 2 @  From Our Neighbors 1 @ "Quiet Zone" Is Established. "Quiet Zone" markers were recent- ly placed on the street in front o the hospital. Decent, considerate peo- ple will no doubt give heed to the re- quest for quiet driving near the place where many are sick, but the "rough-necks" will probably continue to go boiling along as fast as they can drive, cut outs and throttle wide open, the wind singing into their open mouth and ears and thru their empty heads.--Graceville Enterprise. HoSpital Day Observed Thursday. Hospital Day, Thursday, May 12, was fittingly observed by the staff of the Western Minnesota Hospital here, in the afternoon a large number being guests at an inspection of the hos- pital. In the evemng short Com- mencement exercises were held at the Nurses' Home on Third street, about twenty guests being present.--Grace- ville Enterprise. Quarantine Neglect Dangerous. Out in Parnell township (Traverse County), Dr. Halliday of the state de- partment, in company with Miss Er- landson, county nurse, found twenty- eight cases of small-pox that all came from one contact, one exposure. They had the idea out that way there was no quarantine law, and paid no attention to the county nurse. Dr. Halliday gave them different informa- tion and the situation is improving. --Browns Valley Inter-Lake Tribune. Morris Gets 150 Dozen Poppies. The poppies for Memorial day have arrived in MOrris. One hundred and fifty dozen have been secured by the Women's AuxilimT to the Walter Tripp Post No. 29 of the American Legion to sell for the benefit of dis- abled soldiers on May 28.--Morris Tribune. New Road Under Construction. The Larkin-Schoen Construction crew is now opening up the new piece of east and west sate road on the south side of town having completed the grading of Center street running north. This section will soon have a first-class system of roads. The state road from Clinton to Ortonville is one of the finest in the stae, and a joy to all motorists.--Clinton Ad- vocate. Lightning Strikes Transformer. During the storm Tuesday afternoon lightning struck the transformer on the local electric light system, and as a result the north side of town was without light Tuesday night. No power current was available on Wed- nesday.---Clinton Advocate. Man Accidentally Shot With 22. Ole Olson of Dawson was brought to Ebenezer. hospital last Sunday, suf- fering from a bullet wound in the abdomen. It seems that he was hand- ling a .22 calibre revolver when the weapon was accidentally discharged, the bullet lodging in his abdomen. The ball was lemoved and the patient is etting along nicely.--Madison In- dependent Press. Fall On Scissors Almost Fatal. C: G. Gustafson suffered a painful injury on Monday, when in an at- tempt to catch some chickens to clip their wings, he stumbled and fell upon the point of the scissors he carried with which to do the clipping. The point penetrated his chest and touch- ed the outer covering of his lung. While he is able to be about, it wilt be some time before he will be able to do his customary work.--Appleton Press. Picnicer Injured In Auto Accident. Ralph Johnson wag the victim of an automobile accident last Saturday af- .ternoon while en route to Ortonville where the basketball teams went on a picnic. It seems that the Ford in which he was riding turned turtle about a mile north of Bellingham and that he was pinned under it. His left leg was broken just above th ankle. The other me.tubers of the i IL i If its anything "Mechanical" and you think it cannot be done take it to Hall's No shop in this sec- tionso complete in mechanical equip- ment or manned by more expert mechan- ics. A= S. HALLS Octenville I party were shaken up, but none of hem seriously injured.--Madison In- dependent Press. , @ CHURCH NOTICES 1 @ Church of St. John. Rev. Fr. J. A. Sullivan. There will be mass at 8:45 o'clock Sunday morning, May 22. 4. @ Swedish M. E. Church. A. J. Anderson, Pastor Regular services on the second Sun- lay of each month at 10:30 a. m. and :30 p. m. 4. 4. Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Rev. H. B. Ad.ms. Regular services every Sunday af- :ernoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. Trinity Lutheran Church. August Bartling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at 10:00 a. n. or 2:00 p. m. German language. unday school after each service nglish lange. @ 4. Christian Science. Sunday service at 10:45 a. m. Subject, "Soul and Body." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Freb reading room in their hall (Shumaker building). Open every Tuday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. 4* 4. @ First Congregational Church. Mr. J. R, Rowe of M6ntevideo will conduct divine services in te First next Sunday, May 22, at 10:45 o'clock. Congregational church of Ortonville All are cordially invited to attend. Rev. W. E. Griffith of Waseca, Dis- trict Superintendent, will be here the first Sunday in June to conduct bap- tismal services and receive new mem- bers into the church. 4. 4. @ thited Evangelical Church. F. W. Agte, Pastor. Regular Sunday services, as fol- lows: Correll--Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. m. OdessaPreaching service at 10:00 a.m. Sunday school at 11:00 a. m. 'K. L. C. E. at 8:00 p. m. Steinle Schoolhouse' Sunday school at 2:00 p. ,m.; preaching at 3:00 p. m. Akron Township Church--Services discontinued. The public is cordially invited to meet with us at all of these services- 4. 4* 4. Methodist Episcopal. Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor. The theme for next Sunday morn- ing at the Methodist church will be '"Man Shall Not Live by Bread Alone,' 4 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT but by--Work, Play, Love. and Wor- ship." Sunday school at 12 m. "School is keeping well up to the 200 what a pleasure he had given. Remember the Metropolitan June 1. The boys did not have regular field mark." The Epworth League will practice on Monday because of the meet at 7:00 p. m. The topic for the evening service which begins at 7:451 rainy weather. o'clock is "The Four-fold Life." "Stop Thief"--June 1 at the Met- "Christ grew in Wisdom Stature-- The Glee Club has been holding re- in favor with God and Man. This talk hearsals on the regular mornings at is particularly to Youth with his prob- the Metropolitan, preparing for their lores." Commencement numbers, 4. 4, 4. The Church of Good Fellowship. United Evangelical Church. Rev. J. H. Mayne, Pastor Big Stone City--Preaching services at 10:00 a..m. Sunday at 11:00 a. m. K. L. C. E. meeting at 7:30 p. m. Preaching services at 8:00 p m. Pray- er meeting and the Bible Class will be held every Wednesday evening at 8:00 p. m. Johnson--Preaching services every alternate Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Adelaide--Preaching services every oPher Sunday at 2:30 p. m. Everybody is cordially invited to at- tend these meetings. SCHOOL NOTES *] ,Monday afternoon the boys' and girls' basketball teams ,'ere awarded official letters and monograms. The girls who received letters were: Olga Holme, Eva Jacobson, Elsie Nickish, Ruth Gowan, Mabel Storm, Ragna Hjelmeland, Hertha Gerber, and Helga Holme. The girls who received mono- grams were: Edith Nelson, Florence Gloege, Gretchen Cornelison, Paradea Lindert, Mldred Waldo, Margery White, and Lovflle Cronen. The boys who received letters were: ArMy Carl- son, Carl Anderson, Clarence Beck- man, Charles Tomlin, Ferd Grose- nick, Robert Hasslen, Eugene War- ford, and John-Mitchell. The boys who received monograms were: Ar- nold Hasslen, Gerhardt Walseth. Ja- cob Von Eschen, Carlton Luff, Cyril Potter and Fred Meyers. The Class Play comes on Wednes- day, June 1. Bertha Ellin'gson was absent from school Monday. Don't forget "Stop Thief." Dr. Alexander Karr of Fargo, N. D., gave a very interesting talk to the members of the Junior and Senior High Schools the last two periods Monday afternoon. His subject per- tained to making faces, that is the faces we have which expressl our thots. Of course the .most pleasant face is a smiling one; hence, the im- portanct of good thots. Dr. Karr's winning personality won the intense interest of all thruout his talk. His optimism was splendid, and at the close the smile on each pupil's face, together with the applause signified Don't forget "Stop Thief"--June 1 --at the Met. The News You Read. Four good typical American news- papers, neither sensational nor staid, are the New York Sun, the New York World, the Kansas City Star and the Portland Oregonian. We have put a printer's rule on the inches of space these four paper. gave, on three con- secutive days last week, to the vari- out kinds of news. Here is the daily average, all four papers: Sports and fun ........................ 321 Women's pages (fashions, cook- ing, children) ............................ 135 Government--Federal, state and city ..................................... 125 Business .................................... 119 Foreign affairs ........................ 104 Crime ........................................ 60 Music and drama .................... 44 Bigamy and divorce ................ 40 Prohibition ................................ 27 Society ...................................... 14 Labor and wages .................... 10 Newspapers print what the public likes to read.--Colliers Weekly. 1 508ood c)Sarettes for 10c from one sack d GENUINE DURHAH TOBACCO CLEVELAND SIX The Lowest Priced Cord Tire Equipped Six No Other Car Equals It At Such a Low Price F you will compare other light cars, sixes or fours, with the Cleveland as to engineering design, quality of material in the car, details of equipment, simplicity of control and ease of riding, you will know there is no other to match it at such a price. The Cleveland Six is built by men of long experience in the building of fine cars. It is built in one. of the most modern factories, wih all the equipment for the assurance of accu- racy in construction. In a car of smaller size it has the qualities of big high-priced cars. ' Its Owners Tell of Its " Unusual Performance Twenty thousand owners know hbw" good the Cleveland is. They tell us of its unusual performance, its power, its flexibility, its wonderful riding qualities, its long hill climbs, its work on bad roads, its endurance. Owners tell us of the Cleveland's economy, of twelve to fifteen thu- sand miles on its big four-inch cord tires; of gasoline mileage that they have never experienced before, and of extraordinary economy of up-keep. They Have Named It "The Better Car" The Cleveland is, wit h o u t the slightest exaggeration, a most unusual car, "the better car" as its'owners have called it. It is a mechanical achievement. Beautiful types of body, roomy and 'of graceful lines of design, the highest quality of upholstery, most comfort- able cushioning and lustrous, lasting finish, feature the Cleveland Six. Let Us Show Youthe Ceveland Touring Car (Five Pasnler) $141 Roadster ('][rqm PessenS, ers) $14U Tian (Five Pammnlrers) $2475 Coupe (Four Pammnlrers) .37S Prl F. O. B. Cleveland Four Inch Cord Tires Standard Equipment E. W. VANCURA Qztonville, Minn. | CLEVELAND AUTOMOBILE COMPANY, CLEVELAND, OHIO THURSDAY, MAY 19, Ideal The Ideal Thresher Provides Larger Capacify 'he Rcly Ideal thresher has the capacity for handling an unusuly large amount of grain within a given time because you can k-p the job running continuously. Greater Grain aVng--The Ideal thresher has been a most consistent performer ovr a number of years in threshing absolutely clean any kind of grair-headed, bundled or loose rakings. Cleaner Wor--Thec:tra large chaffer area, the adjustable sieve in the shoc and ale Ideal system oi wind control guarantees a perfect job of cleanixx without waste, under every condition. Stronger Cons[rlconThe Idea frame has no :pliced or bolted members--it ispractically a one-piece job--sills, posts, deck rails, straw sides. It simply can't pull apart or sag. No Vibration-In t$ Ideal the cylinder is perfectly balanced and at[moving parts m counterbalanced. This makes for steady, smoOt' running and elhinates harmful vibration, minimizes wear on the bearings, presers alignment of shafts and greatly lengthens the life of the machine Easier Operation-ll bearings, concave adjustments and regulation of the blast re on the outside of the machine, also all oil and grease cups, wire you can take care of them even while the Ideal is running. We can offer you a choicer five sizes--22x36 up to 36x60. A. SENRAU Osa, Minnesota. .... 19 Tailoring )f Distinction , i mmmm ! BY BROWN BIOS. MERC. CO. TAILORfind FURRIERS 21 South Sixth Street Minneapolis, Minnesota n i Many Satisfied Ctomers in 0rtonville A Dim, a Day A silver dime isn'mch of a fortune, that's true. But a dime a dsaved for a year would be quite a little helpJere are some of the things it would do. It would buy you ew suit of clothes. It would pay for a weetvacation this summer. It would pay for a lot Christmas presents for poor children. It wounake a creditable pay- ment on a home libral It would buy a good watch, an engagementag, in fact any one of these things you mighttnt. Don't despise the dime because it is sma:Little drops of water make an ocean. It is because this b realizes so well what opportunities there are saving that we want you to get started. CITI2ENS Nati,nal Ba:k ORTONVILLE, NESOTA H. F. Thomlmon, Pres. O. E. Hahn, Ass't Cash. Clarence Wiley, Teller W. Kelly, Cashier PAGE 2 @  From Our Neighbors 1 @ "Quiet Zone" Is Established. "Quiet Zone" markers were recent- ly placed on the street in front o the hospital. Decent, considerate peo- ple will no doubt give heed to the re- quest for quiet driving near the place where many are sick, but the "rough-necks" will probably continue to go boiling along as fast as they can drive, cut outs and throttle wide open, the wind singing into their open mouth and ears and thru their empty heads.--Graceville Enterprise. HoSpital Day Observed Thursday. Hospital Day, Thursday, May 12, was fittingly observed by the staff of the Western Minnesota Hospital here, in the afternoon a large number being guests at an inspection of the hos- pital. In the evemng short Com- mencement exercises were held at the Nurses' Home on Third street, about twenty guests being present.--Grace- ville Enterprise. Quarantine Neglect Dangerous. Out in Parnell township (Traverse County), Dr. Halliday of the state de- partment, in company with Miss Er- landson, county nurse, found twenty- eight cases of small-pox that all came from one contact, one exposure. They had the idea out that way there was no quarantine law, and paid no attention to the county nurse. Dr. Halliday gave them different informa- tion and the situation is improving. --Browns Valley Inter-Lake Tribune. Morris Gets 150 Dozen Poppies. The poppies for Memorial day have arrived in MOrris. One hundred and fifty dozen have been secured by the Women's AuxilimT to the Walter Tripp Post No. 29 of the American Legion to sell for the benefit of dis- abled soldiers on May 28.--Morris Tribune. New Road Under Construction. The Larkin-Schoen Construction crew is now opening up the new piece of east and west sate road on the south side of town having completed the grading of Center street running north. This section will soon have a first-class system of roads. The state road from Clinton to Ortonville is one of the finest in the stae, and a joy to all motorists.--Clinton Ad- vocate. Lightning Strikes Transformer. During the storm Tuesday afternoon lightning struck the transformer on the local electric light system, and as a result the north side of town was without light Tuesday night. No power current was available on Wed- nesday.---Clinton Advocate. Man Accidentally Shot With 22. Ole Olson of Dawson was brought to Ebenezer. hospital last Sunday, suf- fering from a bullet wound in the abdomen. It seems that he was hand- ling a .22 calibre revolver when the weapon was accidentally discharged, the bullet lodging in his abdomen. The ball was lemoved and the patient is etting along nicely.--Madison In- dependent Press. Fall On Scissors Almost Fatal. C: G. Gustafson suffered a painful injury on Monday, when in an at- tempt to catch some chickens to clip their wings, he stumbled and fell upon the point of the scissors he carried with which to do the clipping. The point penetrated his chest and touch- ed the outer covering of his lung. While he is able to be about, it wilt be some time before he will be able to do his customary work.--Appleton Press. Picnicer Injured In Auto Accident. Ralph Johnson wag the victim of an automobile accident last Saturday af- .ternoon while en route to Ortonville where the basketball teams went on a picnic. It seems that the Ford in which he was riding turned turtle about a mile north of Bellingham and that he was pinned under it. His left leg was broken just above th ankle. The other me.tubers of the i IL i If its anything "Mechanical" and you think it cannot be done take it to Hall's No shop in this sec- tionso complete in mechanical equip- ment or manned by more expert mechan- ics. A= S. HALLS Octenville I party were shaken up, but none of hem seriously injured.--Madison In- dependent Press. , @ CHURCH NOTICES 1 @ Church of St. John. Rev. Fr. J. A. Sullivan. There will be mass at 8:45 o'clock Sunday morning, May 22. 4. @ Swedish M. E. Church. A. J. Anderson, Pastor Regular services on the second Sun- lay of each month at 10:30 a. m. and :30 p. m. 4. 4. Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Rev. H. B. Ad.ms. Regular services every Sunday af- :ernoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. Trinity Lutheran Church. August Bartling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at 10:00 a. n. or 2:00 p. m. German language. unday school after each service nglish lange. @ 4. Christian Science. Sunday service at 10:45 a. m. Subject, "Soul and Body." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Freb reading room in their hall (Shumaker building). Open every Tuday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. 4* 4. @ First Congregational Church. Mr. J. R, Rowe of M6ntevideo will conduct divine services in te First next Sunday, May 22, at 10:45 o'clock. Congregational church of Ortonville All are cordially invited to attend. Rev. W. E. Griffith of Waseca, Dis- trict Superintendent, will be here the first Sunday in June to conduct bap- tismal services and receive new mem- bers into the church. 4. 4. @ thited Evangelical Church. F. W. Agte, Pastor. Regular Sunday services, as fol- lows: Correll--Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. m. OdessaPreaching service at 10:00 a.m. Sunday school at 11:00 a. m. 'K. L. C. E. at 8:00 p. m. Steinle Schoolhouse' Sunday school at 2:00 p. ,m.; preaching at 3:00 p. m. Akron Township Church--Services discontinued. The public is cordially invited to meet with us at all of these services- 4. 4* 4. Methodist Episcopal. Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor. The theme for next Sunday morn- ing at the Methodist church will be '"Man Shall Not Live by Bread Alone,' 4 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT but by--Work, Play, Love. and Wor- ship." Sunday school at 12 m. "School is keeping well up to the 200 what a pleasure he had given. Remember the Metropolitan June 1. The boys did not have regular field mark." The Epworth League will practice on Monday because of the meet at 7:00 p. m. The topic for the evening service which begins at 7:451 rainy weather. o'clock is "The Four-fold Life." "Stop Thief"--June 1 at the Met- "Christ grew in Wisdom Stature-- The Glee Club has been holding re- in favor with God and Man. This talk hearsals on the regular mornings at is particularly to Youth with his prob- the Metropolitan, preparing for their lores." Commencement numbers, 4. 4, 4. The Church of Good Fellowship. United Evangelical Church. Rev. J. H. Mayne, Pastor Big Stone City--Preaching services at 10:00 a..m. Sunday at 11:00 a. m. K. L. C. E. meeting at 7:30 p. m. Preaching services at 8:00 p m. Pray- er meeting and the Bible Class will be held every Wednesday evening at 8:00 p. m. Johnson--Preaching services every alternate Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Adelaide--Preaching services every oPher Sunday at 2:30 p. m. Everybody is cordially invited to at- tend these meetings. SCHOOL NOTES *] ,Monday afternoon the boys' and girls' basketball teams ,'ere awarded official letters and monograms. The girls who received letters were: Olga Holme, Eva Jacobson, Elsie Nickish, Ruth Gowan, Mabel Storm, Ragna Hjelmeland, Hertha Gerber, and Helga Holme. The girls who received mono- grams were: Edith Nelson, Florence Gloege, Gretchen Cornelison, Paradea Lindert, Mldred Waldo, Margery White, and Lovflle Cronen. The boys who received letters were: ArMy Carl- son, Carl Anderson, Clarence Beck- man, Charles Tomlin, Ferd Grose- nick, Robert Hasslen, Eugene War- ford, and John-Mitchell. The boys who received monograms were: Ar- nold Hasslen, Gerhardt Walseth. Ja- cob Von Eschen, Carlton Luff, Cyril Potter and Fred Meyers. The Class Play comes on Wednes- day, June 1. Bertha Ellin'gson was absent from school Monday. Don't forget "Stop Thief." Dr. Alexander Karr of Fargo, N. D., gave a very interesting talk to the members of the Junior and Senior High Schools the last two periods Monday afternoon. His subject per- tained to making faces, that is the faces we have which expressl our thots. Of course the .most pleasant face is a smiling one; hence, the im- portanct of good thots. Dr. Karr's winning personality won the intense interest of all thruout his talk. His optimism was splendid, and at the close the smile on each pupil's face, together with the applause signified Don't forget "Stop Thief"--June 1 --at the Met. The News You Read. Four good typical American news- papers, neither sensational nor staid, are the New York Sun, the New York World, the Kansas City Star and the Portland Oregonian. We have put a printer's rule on the inches of space these four paper. gave, on three con- secutive days last week, to the vari- out kinds of news. Here is the daily average, all four papers: Sports and fun ........................ 321 Women's pages (fashions, cook- ing, children) ............................ 135 Government--Federal, state and city ..................................... 125 Business .................................... 119 Foreign affairs ........................ 104 Crime ........................................ 60 Music and drama .................... 44 Bigamy and divorce ................ 40 Prohibition ................................ 27 Society ...................................... 14 Labor and wages .................... 10 Newspapers print what the public likes to read.--Colliers Weekly. 1 508ood c)Sarettes for 10c from one sack d GENUINE DURHAH TOBACCO CLEVELAND SIX The Lowest Priced Cord Tire Equipped Six No Other Car Equals It At Such a Low Price F you will compare other light cars, sixes or fours, with the Cleveland as to engineering design, quality of material in the car, details of equipment, simplicity of control and ease of riding, you will know there is no other to match it at such a price. The Cleveland Six is built by men of long experience in the building of fine cars. It is built in one. of the most modern factories, wih all the equipment for the assurance of accu- racy in construction. In a car of smaller size it has the qualities of big high-priced cars. ' Its Owners Tell of Its " Unusual Performance Twenty thousand owners know hbw" good the Cleveland is. They tell us of its unusual performance, its power, its flexibility, its wonderful riding qualities, its long hill climbs, its work on bad roads, its endurance. Owners tell us of the Cleveland's economy, of twelve to fifteen thu- sand miles on its big four-inch cord tires; of gasoline mileage that they have never experienced before, and of extraordinary economy of up-keep. They Have Named It "The Better Car" The Cleveland is, wit h o u t the slightest exaggeration, a most unusual car, "the better car" as its'owners have called it. It is a mechanical achievement. Beautiful types of body, roomy and 'of graceful lines of design, the highest quality of upholstery, most comfort- able cushioning and lustrous, lasting finish, feature the Cleveland Six. Let Us Show Youthe Ceveland Touring Car (Five Pasnler) $141 Roadster ('][rqm PessenS, ers) $14U Tian (Five Pammnlrers) $2475 Coupe (Four Pammnlrers) .37S Prl F. O. B. Cleveland Four Inch Cord Tires Standard Equipment E. W. VANCURA Qztonville, Minn. | CLEVELAND AUTOMOBILE COMPANY, CLEVELAND, OHIO THURSDAY, MAY 19, Ideal The Ideal Thresher Provides Larger Capacify 'he Rcly Ideal thresher has the capacity for handling an unusuly large amount of grain within a given time because you can k-p the job running continuously. Greater Grain aVng--The Ideal thresher has been a most consistent performer ovr a number of years in threshing absolutely clean any kind of grair-headed, bundled or loose rakings. Cleaner Wor--Thec:tra large chaffer area, the adjustable sieve in the shoc and ale Ideal system oi wind control guarantees a perfect job of cleanixx without waste, under every condition. Stronger Cons[rlconThe Idea frame has no :pliced or bolted members--it ispractically a one-piece job--sills, posts, deck rails, straw sides. It simply can't pull apart or sag. No Vibration-In t$ Ideal the cylinder is perfectly balanced and at[moving parts m counterbalanced. This makes for steady, smoOt' running and elhinates harmful vibration, minimizes wear on the bearings, presers alignment of shafts and greatly lengthens the life of the machine Easier Operation-ll bearings, concave adjustments and regulation of the blast re on the outside of the machine, also all oil and grease cups, wire you can take care of them even while the Ideal is running. We can offer you a choicer five sizes--22x36 up to 36x60. A. SENRAU Osa, Minnesota. .... 19 Tailoring )f Distinction , i mmmm ! BY BROWN BIOS. MERC. CO. TAILORfind FURRIERS 21 South Sixth Street Minneapolis, Minnesota n i Many Satisfied Ctomers in 0rtonville A Dim, a Day A silver dime isn'mch of a fortune, that's true. But a dime a dsaved for a year would be quite a little helpJere are some of the things it would do. It would buy you ew suit of clothes. It would pay for a weetvacation this summer. It would pay for a lot Christmas presents for poor children. It wounake a creditable pay- ment on a home libral It would buy a good watch, an engagementag, in fact any one of these things you mighttnt. Don't despise the dime because it is sma:Little drops of water make an ocean. It is because this b realizes so well what opportunities there are saving that we want you to get started. CITI2ENS Nati,nal Ba00k ORTONVILLE, NESOTA H. F. Thomlmon, Pres. O. E. Hahn, Ass't Cash. Clarence Wiley, Teller W. Kelly, Cashier PAGE 2 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT pie wlU no doubt give heed to the - quest for quiet drivhxg ne the place when y are sick. but the "hugh-nabs" wilt phably ntinue to go boiling along  fast  they  drive, t outs d thl'ottte wide open, the wind singing into their open mth and  d  their empty heads-Gracevflle Enterpri. Helltal lhT Obr*d Thsday. Hosgits/ Day. Thursday, May 12, was fltngly observed by the staff at the Western Minnesota Hpitat he, n the te a Ige number being gueats at  inepeefioa of the ho p/taL In the enlng short Com- ment exei we hem at the Nurse' Home  Third stt, about twenty gests being pnsent. lle EnterprJH. Qutble Neglt Dangenu Out in Pe]l ownsbip (Trrse County), Dr. Halliday of the state de- t, in mpy with Mi Er- monen, catty n, found twenty- eight eas of small-pox that all from one nmct, one exposure. They had the idea out that way the w no quartine law, and pd no attention to te county ur. Dr. HllJday gave them cffert infatua- tion and the sitUon is tmprovlng. --Bros Valley IneLake 1'abut. Morris Gets 150 Do Poppies. The poppies for Memorial day have ived m M0rris. One hmLdred d fifty don have bn ured by the Women'a Auxillary to the Walter Tlqpp Post No. 29 of the Amebean Legion to ll for the benefit of dis- abled soldie oa May 28.--Marl% be. N Road Und Conatruetiom The Larkm-Schoen Cotrtlon ew is now opemng up the new p,e c4 et and wet state road on the sth side of o havg completed the grading of Cter strut rnmg art. TbJs section will soon have a rst-ela system of roads. The state road from Cnton to OrtovJlle is one of the flet in the state, d a joy to all motorists.--Clinton Ad- ulate. Lightni.g Strikes Transformer. During the st Tuesday afteoon tghtning atk the tnferr  the local de ght system, and a sul the mrth  of to W without light Tda nigh NO power em-nt w avgitabte en V;d. nesday.-Climon Advte. Aegdentslly Shot With 2 ate Olsou of Dawn was bught to Ebeneger. hospital last Sunday, saf- fergng fnm a bllet wound L the abdocae It e that he w hand- g  .g eabre revolver wbeu the wep w aoddentay diharged, the buJht lodging in his abdomen, The Idl was emoved d the patient is  alon uieely.--Mads In- dependent Pns Fa On Stirrers AImt Fat C:(L ustafcn uffed a pul J.ry oh Monday, when in an at- tempt o catch some chickn to clip their w.ge, he tbled and fell .poe the point of the seiors he earned with which to do the clipping. The pdat pertrated hi cht and to.h- ad the eater verin of his lung. While be is able to b about, it wilt be me ume before he WIU be able to do hi.customary work.--Appleton Press. piieer Iand In Auto Aeddt. Baph Jcnso. was th victim of an automobile wddet lat Saturday af- ternoon While en te to Orouville W the basketball teams wen on a piei It  that the Ford in which he w riding tud turtle bout a le rth of Bellingham and that he  pnd under it His left leg  brok'n u above the kl The other mbers of he If its anything "Mechanical" and you think it cannot be done take it to Hall's No shop in this sec- tion so complete in m echanical equip- ment or manned by more expert meehan- A.' S. HALLS olvme party were shaken up, but none oflbut by Work, Play, Love, zd WAR.. them riously injured. Madso In- ship." Sunny school t 2 m dependent Pns. "chool is keeping welt up to the 2OO mark." The Eporth Lgue will i meet at 7:00 p m. The topic for the CHURCH NOTICES eeig savie which bei t :45 o'clock is "The Fo.fold Life." Chch of st. Joh Ray. Ft. J. A. Sulliv There will be m&ss at S45 o'c Sunday morning, May 22. Swedhh M. E. Chub. A. J. Ado, Ptor Regular r on the second SU.- lay of h month at 10:So    ;:SO p.  @ Plemnt Valley Methodt Elxop Chub. v. H. B. Ad Regular rv every Sundry af- -eoo at three o'el unday ehl at twel c'dk. TdnRy Lutbma ChuL August Battling, ptor. Ser every Sunday at 10:00 n. or 2:OO p.  Germ language unda scheot after h ri . ,..... Ckrth. Sden day n at 10:45  m Subject, "Sonl and Body." Wednesday semite at 8:0O  m. AI: axe wee to thesa is, F tudig  in their hall (Shkel building)* Open every RMesda an ?rld" fm 3 to 5 p. Fit Congregational Church. Mr, J. R. Rowe of Mntevldeo wil ebnduct divine settees n te Fi1 next Sday, May 22. at !0:4 o'clock Cong'regational ehh of OrtonvHle All a cordially invited to attend. Ray. W. E. Griffith of Wase, Di trier Superintendt, will be he the first Sunday in June to co.dt bap- tismal iees aml eive new mem- be in theehurh. ited EvangelieJ Church* F. W. Ag, Ptor. Radar Smday seris,'as el!-unday sehool t 10:31) a. m. phig at 7:3O p. m. OdeSsa--Preaching re.ice at 10:00 'K. L c. E. at 8:00 p. steinle Scheothouge-Sunday school t 2100 p. ; phing at 3100 p. m. Akron Towhip Chuh--Serds dintinul. The public is eoriM]y invited to meet wlth us at all of these rvic- hodlst E4L Rev. G. I Haggsns, P.stor. The thee for ext Sunda. /aom- ig at the Methodist ehuh Will be "M 8hall Not Li by liar ald Ale,' "Christ grew in Wlom--Statur in favar with God d Man. qis talk is particularly to Youth with his prob- lems." ....... "o,;--e,,o...i. United Evangelll Churth. Rev. J. H. Mayne, ptor Big Stone City--Pnaehing services at 0:00 .m. Sunday at tl:O0  m. ,K. L. C. E. mting at 7:30 p. m. Prehfng servis at 8:0O p m, Pray- er meeting and the Bible Cla Wilt I be held every Wednesday evening at :00 p. m. John--Preaching iees every teate Sdsy at 3:OO p. m. AdelPnhing seiees every ner Sunday at 2:0 p. m. Everybody J eordially invited to at- nd thee mings. SCHOOL NOTES - ,Monday afteoon the boys' an girls' basketball tes wen awded ofldal letters d monograms. The girls who eeived lette were: alga Holme, Eva Jacobsen, Elsie Nieldsh, Ruth Gowan. Mabel Sto, Rag Hje]meland. Her tha Gerber, ad Helga Holme. The girls who eeived ono- zrams wen: Eth Nelson, Flon lge, Grhen Con,alison, Paraea Lindert, MIdrkd " Waldo, Margery White, and Lo'nqle Cnen. The boys who receded letters we: Arley Carl- sen, CI Anderaon, C]annee Bk- man, Charle TomIin, Ferd Grase- nick, Robert Bslen. Eugene Wa ford, and John Mitchell The boys bo nnived monogra we: Ar- nold Hasslen, Gerhardt Walseth, Ja- ob Van Eschen, Carlt Luff, Cyril Potter ad Fred Meyer. The CS Hay comes on Wdnes- cay, Juna 1. ertha E]linson w abnt fm school Monday. Don't forget "Stop Thief." Dr. Alende Kan" of Fgo, N. D. ga a very interring tak to th membe of the Junior and Senio Hgh Schools the lt two periods Monday aften. His subject per- tned t mking f that is th fes we have which expressr 'our there. Of ur the most bles face is a %roiling one; hen, the m- port.net of gd there. Dr. KarF, wnning pelity won the inte interior of all thot Ids LIL His optimism w .pedid, and at th close the ite an eh pupil' fe together with the appla sgifle what a plem'e he had #yen. Remember the Metropolitan June 1. The boys dd o have galar field prtin oa Monday rainy weather. "Stop hearsaIs on the regular mornings at the Metropolitan, preparing for theh Commencement nbers. Dn forget "Stop t the Me The News You Read. parers, neither sentional nor staM, a the New York S. the New York WorM, the Ka City Star d the Poland Oeegoaam We ha p pin ]e on the inehes af s these fo papee gave, on th n- ve days It k, to ut kinds of news. Be is the dly avenge, all four paper: Sports and fun ............... 821 Wom's pages ( fahlons, oek- ig, children ) .................. lS5 GavementFederaI, state and city, Biness ................................ 119 Crime ....................... 6O Musle and drama ......... Bigamy and xivorce ........... ' Phibiton ....................... Society ........................ 14 Labor and waas ............... 10 Newspal print what the publlc llk  read.--coltiers Weekly. CLEVELAND SiX The Lowest priced Cord Tire Equipped Six No Other 'Car Equals It At Such a Low Price IF ou will compare other light car% sixes or fours, with the Cleveland as to engineering design, quallty of material in the car, details of equipment, simplicity of control and ease of riding, you will know there is no other to match it at such aprme. The aleveland S it built by m economy, of twelve to fifteen th)u. of long exlneuee m the building of sand milc on its big four-inch cord fine cam. It is built m one,of the tlres,\\;of gasoine mileage that they rnot modem factor{as with 11 the have never experienced before, and of eqmpment for the aan f accu- extraorctmr] economy of up-kt*p. racy in contraction. In a car of entll se it has the qualitie* of  They Ha'qe Narted It high-priced cars. "The Better Car" Its Owners Tell of Its The Cleveland is, without the Unusual Performana ligilt t exaggerstion,a most unusual car, "the better ear" a its'owncra 'lheentythoutandowtersknowhw" have called it It i$ a mechanical good the Cleveland ia. "['hey tell us achievement, of ] urmsua] perfoan, its pow, Beautftd types of body, roony and its flexibility, its nderful ding 'ofgracefullinesofdign, thehighest qtudit[, it long hill climbs, its Wrk quality o f upholstery, most omor t - on had roads, its endurance. "able cushioning and lustrous. IMting Owners tell us of the Cleveland's finlah, feature the Cleveland Six. Let Us Show You the Cleveland Four Inch Cord Tim Standard Equipment E. W. VANCURA Ot, tonville, Minn. CLEVEIJdD AUTOMOBILE COMPANy, CLKELAND, OHIO The Ideal Thresher Provides Ir r[er Cpac{y -'/ Rumdy lded thrh h the eaIaeRy me becau you  k.p e job rag nhuoly. Gater Grain Sang--The Ide th.h has  a m a pe job of cleJn tt wm, ude evT cood. StrongerConsrucon The Itie_ fr hs no c p]id  No Vibration t. tt I. t evUna . ry a  the br [ngs, pr dgt of shMt s d tly lengthens the Ife of th maee Easier Orationu bng, eave ad ts d teuton of the blast re  the tde of the mcn,  all We  offer you a choce fi ss--22 up  360. A. P. SENRAU ?4hmt Tailoring ff Distinction BROWN BIOS. MERC. CO. TAILORnd FURRIERS 21 South Siz Street MSnnpolh Minneta Many Satisfied CRomers in Ortonville A Dim; a Day A silver dime ten'inch of. a fortune, that's true. But a dime a daved for a year would be quite a little hdip.{ere are some of the things'it would do. It would buy youxew suit of clothes It would pay for a weelvacation this summer. It would pay for a lot Christmas presents for It wouake a creditable pay- ,meat on a home llbrm It would buy a good watch, at ngagemenhg, in fact any one of these things you mightnt. Don't despise the dime because it is sma,Little drops of water 12take all 0eaRn. It is because this b realizes so well what opportunities there aresaving that we want you to get started. PAGE 2 @  From Our Neighbors 1 @ "Quiet Zone" Is Established. "Quiet Zone" markers were recent- ly placed on the street in front o the hospital. Decent, considerate peo- ple will no doubt give heed to the re- quest for quiet driving near the place where many are sick, but the "rough-necks" will probably continue to go boiling along as fast as they can drive, cut outs and throttle wide open, the wind singing into their open mouth and ears and thru their empty heads.--Graceville Enterprise. HoSpital Day Observed Thursday. Hospital Day, Thursday, May 12, was fittingly observed by the staff of the Western Minnesota Hospital here, in the afternoon a large number being guests at an inspection of the hos- pital. In the evemng short Com- mencement exercises were held at the Nurses' Home on Third street, about twenty guests being present.--Grace- ville Enterprise. Quarantine Neglect Dangerous. Out in Parnell township (Traverse County), Dr. Halliday of the state de- partment, in company with Miss Er- landson, county nurse, found twenty- eight cases of small-pox that all came from one contact, one exposure. They had the idea out that way there was no quarantine law, and paid no attention to the county nurse. Dr. Halliday gave them different informa- tion and the situation is improving. --Browns Valley Inter-Lake Tribune. Morris Gets 150 Dozen Poppies. The poppies for Memorial day have arrived in MOrris. One hundred and fifty dozen have been secured by the Women's AuxilimT to the Walter Tripp Post No. 29 of the American Legion to sell for the benefit of dis- abled soldiers on May 28.--Morris Tribune. New Road Under Construction. The Larkin-Schoen Construction crew is now opening up the new piece of east and west sate road on the south side of town having completed the grading of Center street running north. This section will soon have a first-class system of roads. The state road from Clinton to Ortonville is one of the finest in the stae, and a joy to all motorists.--Clinton Ad- vocate. Lightning Strikes Transformer. During the storm Tuesday afternoon lightning struck the transformer on the local electric light system, and as a result the north side of town was without light Tuesday night. No power current was available on Wed- nesday.---Clinton Advocate. Man Accidentally Shot With 22. Ole Olson of Dawson was brought to Ebenezer. hospital last Sunday, suf- fering from a bullet wound in the abdomen. It seems that he was hand- ling a .22 calibre revolver when the weapon was accidentally discharged, the bullet lodging in his abdomen. The ball was lemoved and the patient is etting along nicely.--Madison In- dependent Press. Fall On Scissors Almost Fatal. C: G. Gustafson suffered a painful injury on Monday, when in an at- tempt to catch some chickens to clip their wings, he stumbled and fell upon the point of the scissors he carried with which to do the clipping. The point penetrated his chest and touch- ed the outer covering of his lung. While he is able to be about, it wilt be some time before he will be able to do his customary work.--Appleton Press. Picnicer Injured In Auto Accident. Ralph Johnson wag the victim of an automobile accident last Saturday af- .ternoon while en route to Ortonville where the basketball teams went on a picnic. It seems that the Ford in which he was riding turned turtle about a mile north of Bellingham and that he was pinned under it. His left leg was broken just above th ankle. The other me.tubers of the i IL i If its anything "Mechanical" and you think it cannot be done take it to Hall's No shop in this sec- tionso complete in mechanical equip- ment or manned by more expert mechan- ics. A= S. HALLS Octenville I party were shaken up, but none of hem seriously injured.--Madison In- dependent Press. , @ CHURCH NOTICES 1 @ Church of St. John. Rev. Fr. J. A. Sullivan. There will be mass at 8:45 o'clock Sunday morning, May 22. 4. @ Swedish M. E. Church. A. J. Anderson, Pastor Regular services on the second Sun- lay of each month at 10:30 a. m. and :30 p. m. 4. 4. Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Rev. H. B. Ad.ms. Regular services every Sunday af- :ernoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. Trinity Lutheran Church. August Bartling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at 10:00 a. n. or 2:00 p. m. German language. unday school after each service nglish lange. @ 4. Christian Science. Sunday service at 10:45 a. m. Subject, "Soul and Body." Wednesday service at 8:00 p. m. All are welcome to these services. Freb reading room in their hall (Shumaker building). Open every Tuday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. 4* 4. @ First Congregational Church. Mr. J. R, Rowe of M6ntevideo will conduct divine services in te First next Sunday, May 22, at 10:45 o'clock. Congregational church of Ortonville All are cordially invited to attend. Rev. W. E. Griffith of Waseca, Dis- trict Superintendent, will be here the first Sunday in June to conduct bap- tismal services and receive new mem- bers into the church. 4. 4. @ thited Evangelical Church. F. W. Agte, Pastor. Regular Sunday services, as fol- lows: Correll--Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. m. OdessaPreaching service at 10:00 a.m. Sunday school at 11:00 a. m. 'K. L. C. E. at 8:00 p. m. Steinle Schoolhouse' Sunday school at 2:00 p. ,m.; preaching at 3:00 p. m. Akron Township Church--Services discontinued. The public is cordially invited to meet with us at all of these services- 4. 4* 4. Methodist Episcopal. Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor. The theme for next Sunday morn- ing at the Methodist church will be '"Man Shall Not Live by Bread Alone,' 4 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT but by--Work, Play, Love. and Wor- ship." Sunday school at 12 m. "School is keeping well up to the 200 what a pleasure he had given. Remember the Metropolitan June 1. The boys did not have regular field mark." The Epworth League will practice on Monday because of the meet at 7:00 p. m. The topic for the evening service which begins at 7:451 rainy weather. o'clock is "The Four-fold Life." "Stop Thief"--June 1 at the Met- "Christ grew in Wisdom Stature-- The Glee Club has been holding re- in favor with God and Man. This talk hearsals on the regular mornings at is particularly to Youth with his prob- the Metropolitan, preparing for their lores." Commencement numbers, 4. 4, 4. The Church of Good Fellowship. United Evangelical Church. Rev. J. H. Mayne, Pastor Big Stone City--Preaching services at 10:00 a..m. Sunday at 11:00 a. m. K. L. C. E. meeting at 7:30 p. m. Preaching services at 8:00 p m. Pray- er meeting and the Bible Class will be held every Wednesday evening at 8:00 p. m. Johnson--Preaching services every alternate Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Adelaide--Preaching services every oPher Sunday at 2:30 p. m. Everybody is cordially invited to at- tend these meetings. SCHOOL NOTES *] ,Monday afternoon the boys' and girls' basketball teams ,'ere awarded official letters and monograms. The girls who received letters were: Olga Holme, Eva Jacobson, Elsie Nickish, Ruth Gowan, Mabel Storm, Ragna Hjelmeland, Hertha Gerber, and Helga Holme. The girls who received mono- grams were: Edith Nelson, Florence Gloege, Gretchen Cornelison, Paradea Lindert, Mldred Waldo, Margery White, and Lovflle Cronen. The boys who received letters were: ArMy Carl- son, Carl Anderson, Clarence Beck- man, Charles Tomlin, Ferd Grose- nick, Robert Hasslen, Eugene War- ford, and John-Mitchell. The boys who received monograms were: Ar- nold Hasslen, Gerhardt Walseth. Ja- cob Von Eschen, Carlton Luff, Cyril Potter and Fred Meyers. The Class Play comes on Wednes- day, June 1. Bertha Ellin'gson was absent from school Monday. Don't forget "Stop Thief." Dr. Alexander Karr of Fargo, N. D., gave a very interesting talk to the members of the Junior and Senior High Schools the last two periods Monday afternoon. His subject per- tained to making faces, that is the faces we have which expressl our thots. Of course the .most pleasant face is a smiling one; hence, the im- portanct of good thots. Dr. Karr's winning personality won the intense interest of all thruout his talk. His optimism was splendid, and at the close the smile on each pupil's face, together with the applause signified Don't forget "Stop Thief"--June 1 --at the Met. The News You Read. Four good typical American news- papers, neither sensational nor staid, are the New York Sun, the New York World, the Kansas City Star and the Portland Oregonian. We have put a printer's rule on the inches of space these four paper. gave, on three con- secutive days last week, to the vari- out kinds of news. Here is the daily average, all four papers: Sports and fun ........................ 321 Women's pages (fashions, cook- ing, children) ............................ 135 Government--Federal, state and city ..................................... 125 Business .................................... 119 Foreign affairs ........................ 104 Crime ........................................ 60 Music and drama .................... 44 Bigamy and divorce ................ 40 Prohibition ................................ 27 Society ...................................... 14 Labor and wages .................... 10 Newspapers print what the public likes to read.--Colliers Weekly. 1 508ood c)Sarettes for 10c from one sack d GENUINE DURHAH TOBACCO CLEVELAND SIX The Lowest Priced Cord Tire Equipped Six No Other Car Equals It At Such a Low Price F you will compare other light cars, sixes or fours, with the Cleveland as to engineering design, quality of material in the car, details of equipment, simplicity of control and ease of riding, you will know there is no other to match it at such a price. The Cleveland Six is built by men of long experience in the building of fine cars. It is built in one. of the most modern factories, wih all the equipment for the assurance of accu- racy in construction. In a car of smaller size it has the qualities of big high-priced cars. ' Its Owners Tell of Its " Unusual Performance Twenty thousand owners know hbw" good the Cleveland is. They tell us of its unusual performance, its power, its flexibility, its wonderful riding qualities, its long hill climbs, its work on bad roads, its endurance. Owners tell us of the Cleveland's economy, of twelve to fifteen thu- sand miles on its big four-inch cord tires; of gasoline mileage that they have never experienced before, and of extraordinary economy of up-keep. They Have Named It "The Better Car" The Cleveland is, wit h o u t the slightest exaggeration, a most unusual car, "the better car" as its'owners have called it. It is a mechanical achievement. Beautiful types of body, roomy and 'of graceful lines of design, the highest quality of upholstery, most comfort- able cushioning and lustrous, lasting finish, feature the Cleveland Six. Let Us Show Youthe Ceveland Touring Car (Five Pasnler) $141 Roadster ('][rqm PessenS, ers) $14U Tian (Five Pammnlrers) $2475 Coupe (Four Pammnlrers) .37S Prl F. O. B. Cleveland Four Inch Cord Tires Standard Equipment E. W. VANCURA Qztonville, Minn. | CLEVELAND AUTOMOBILE COMPANY, CLEVELAND, OHIO THURSDAY, MAY 19, Ideal The Ideal Thresher Provides Larger Capacify 'he Rcly Ideal thresher has the capacity for handling an unusuly large amount of grain within a given time because you can k-p the job running continuously. Greater Grain aVng--The Ideal thresher has been a most consistent performer ovr a number of years in threshing absolutely clean any kind of grair-headed, bundled or loose rakings. Cleaner Wor--Thec:tra large chaffer area, the adjustable sieve in the shoc and ale Ideal system oi wind control guarantees a perfect job of cleanixx without waste, under every condition. Stronger Cons[rlconThe Idea frame has no :pliced or bolted members--it ispractically a one-piece job--sills, posts, deck rails, straw sides. It simply can't pull apart or sag. No Vibration-In t$ Ideal the cylinder is perfectly balanced and at[moving parts m counterbalanced. This makes for steady, smoOt' running and elhinates harmful vibration, minimizes wear on the bearings, presers alignment of shafts and greatly lengthens the life of the machine Easier Operation-ll bearings, concave adjustments and regulation of the blast re on the outside of the machine, also all oil and grease cups, wire you can take care of them even while the Ideal is running. We can offer you a choicer five sizes--22x36 up to 36x60. A. SENRAU Osa, Minnesota. .... 19 Tailoring )f Distinction , i mmmm ! BY BROWN BIOS. MERC. CO. TAILORfind FURRIERS 21 South Sixth Street Minneapolis, Minnesota n i Many Satisfied Ctomers in 0rtonville A Dim, a Day A silver dime isn'mch of a fortune, that's true. But a dime a dsaved for a year would be quite a little helpJere are some of the things it would do. It would buy you ew suit of clothes. It would pay for a weetvacation this summer. It would pay for a lot Ch ristmas presents for poor children. It wounake a creditable pay- ment on a home libral It would buy a good watch, an engagementag, in fact any one of these things you mighttnt. Don't despise the dime because it is sma:Little drops of water make an ocean. It is because this b realizes so well what opportunities there are saving that we want you to get started. CITI2ENS Nati,nal Ba00k ORTONVILLE, NESOTA H. F. Thomlmon, Pres. O. E. Hahn, Ass't Cash. Clarence Wiley, Teller W. Kelly, Cashier