Newspaper Archive of
The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
Lyft
May 25, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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May 25, 1922
 

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]PAGE 10 i THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT i i i i i i THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1922 1 / WANT ADS @ Q IgATES--Te cents per line per in- extian` Minimum charge 25 cents. IPayment for want-ads in advance will be appreciated; the book-keep- or wll thus be relieved of the work of keeping many small accounts. C_IRL WANTED: Inquire at the Kor- nor Kale of Clinton, Minn. "3.1 V&apos;ANTED TO RENT--Small house qrtonville. Address, Pearl ' Eaton Doran, Minnesota "3-1 IrANTED--People to come to the Or- tonviIle Dry Cleaning Caavpany to look over our fine line of Taylor the Tailor clothes. Made to your indi- vua] measure. ]FOR SALE---Six room house with fla, electric lights, hot air furnace, hot and cold water, large garage, hen house, and one acre of land. In- dre of John F. Witte, Ortonville, Mnn. *50-tf ]FOR SALE--Progressive Everbearing ,Strawberry. Plants at 25c per doz. Mike :Matzoll. Phone 243-J. 51-4 FOR SAL5--Evinrude and boat, in first class condition. $75 takes out- fit. Inquire of L. 0. Kirkeberg as Independent Office. JOITND--Package containing article of clothing, found on road to Big Stone City. Owner inquire at the Independent. 50-* ]FOR SALE--Berkshire sows and boars, from 3 to 5 too. old. Regis- tared. One year to pay. See R. Reinhart, Ortonville, Minn., Phone 15. *l-If LOTHES--Tsy]or the Tailor made t maesure suits. Best of woolens, Imst of workmanship. Priced very reasonably. Ortonville Dry Clean- Company. ]FOR SAA Kitten Range, cheap. See H. W. Palm. *2-2 ]FC RENTHouse in Big Stone City, :S. D..Will rent cheap. Write lmer Salsbury at Correll, or see .Paul Trapp at the Farmers' tate Bank in Big Stone City. *2-2 SALF,-- passenger Sail Boat im A-1 condition. Inquire of Or- t Bros. *3-if Lee and Dow Blankebaker of ANTED--Iy to catch frogs for e Orton.ille Boat Livery. "3-1 FOR SA room modem house: th te acres of land, also other tom vbperty located in Ortonville. R. - Lowe, Barry, Minn, R. 1. "W%Ima. 24f-e GS WOVEN--I will weave ra. f now oa at thehome of m  A.  Halin. Pri--2? in. ; 30 in. wide, 7r Mrs. S L Halls. "47-tf LEGAL NOTICES @_ @ ]ottee of Sale of Trunk Highway Reim- bursement Bonds of Big Stone County, Minnceote- IOT|CE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that on e 7th day of June, 1922, at 10 o'clock am,, at the Court House, in the City of (rtnvilie, Big Stoon County, Minneaota the Kmnty Boord of said cpunty will receive Ibkl for the sale of 49,717.40 Bonds, in the deamlnation of $1,000.00 each, except one Ibon in, a smaller amount, of said county, o he dated May lst 1922, to bear interest at the rate of 5 Per cent per annum, pay- mime went-annually, to mature as to princi- l.l as follows: Bonds nnmbered 1 to 10 inclusive, on :May ], 1932, Bonds numbered It to 20 inetuaive, on ]May Ist, 1933, Bonds urnbred 21 to 30 inclusive, on  lsL 19A. Bonds numbeed 31 to 40 inclusive, on l[ay lst 1935. Bonds numbered 41 to 50 inelusivo, on May ]st, 193, bonds to be Issued under Chapter 522, IL, Minnesota, 1921, on acoount of ex- lpenditures made in permanently improving s described in Artieie 16 of the Con- mtitution of the State of Minnesota. All bids must be accompanied by a certi- check in the amount of 5 per cent of the amount of the issue, payable uncond|- |onally to the treasurer of said county, to forfeited to the county in the event that e ful btdder fails to take and pay for the bonds in accordance with the terms f his bid. The Board resetwes the rght to reet any nd nl btds. By order of the County Board. A. V. RANDALL, Comty Alito, Big Stone County. Dated this lth day of May. 19, at Or- aonl]e, Minn. Extension of Luce Line West, Reported Under Way s'Where there's life there's hope," mallet properly be applied by the far- /f Big Stoe county and adjoin- ing mties to the east in learning of the pan of the Luce Electric Line to ex-tend their road west from Hutch- inzon this year. Afer a stoc selling . anmign which included every town- mhip in the county east and north of rtonlle a few yem ago, by repre- entves of the Luce Line, in which ral of the farmers became stock- lhclders, this is the first word that has shown signs of renewed hope. As represented during the stock- selling campaign, the line was to pass thru Artichoke, where a station site "was reported to have been purchased, nd continue to Clinton and into Prior nmship and then take a shot south- ard into Ortonville anl skippety-hop cro.,s country to Wa:rtown, S. D. qth the announcement as now made <bat zhe company has ]et a contract nr ex.eral miles of road to be built -wes of Hutchinson this sun, mar, to be completed in time to haul this :year's crop, stockholders and others re of the opinion that, "there is such l ,n animl," after all. FOR NORTH STAR STATE PUPILS Prizes Won In National Campaign Given Students For Essays on Highway Safety. F. D. Keene, a teacher in the Indian School, at Pipestone, Minnesota, won first honors in the lesson contest con- ducted among Minnesota teachers last autunm as part of a nation safety campaign, according to a letter re- ceived here today by the Highway and Transport Education Cammittee, under whose auspices the contests were conducted. Mr. Keene's lesson designed to instruct children in safe behavior on the highways, now repre- sents the state before the national lesson committee for consideration in the award of three grand prizes. Eleven prizes were given pupils for essays submitted in a contest on "How I Can Make the Highways More Safe," First state honors were award- ed a paper prepared by Alfred Miller of Ortonville, whose paper likewise represents Minnesota before the Na- tional Essay Committee, He also re- ceives, as state winner, a gold medal and fifteen dollars, second honors, a silver medal and ten dollars, were awarded Miss Frances Walsh, 322 Sixth Avenue, North, a pupil in the South St. Paul public school. Third hoors, bronze medals and checks for five dollars, were given the following pupils: Alice Rosen- field, Jefferson school, St. Paul; Sadie Sullivan, Seboka; Anita Dyevik, Blue Earth; Virginia Cherry, Kenwoed School, 1200 West Franklin Street, Minneapolis; Margaret Rood, North Dakota; Violet Mayry, 2 Myers's Lo- cation, Chisholm; Mildred Brown, At- water; John Hoben, 216 Union Street, Northfield, and Marjorie Stoddard, Stewartsville" -The winning essays and lesson were chosen by a committee appointed by Deputy Commissioner "of Education P. C. Terming, who, assisted in an- nouncing the contest to the schools of the state. In announcing the result of the contest in this state, in which thous- ands of pupils and teachers partici- pated, the eoramittee also made known the personnel of the two national committees to grade the best lmy and the best lesson respectively from each state. Members of the Natianal Lesson Connittee are'. William Phelps Eno, ,'ashington, D. C., president of the ::o FoundatiOn for Highway Traffic Regulation, chairman; Dr. Thomas E. Fnegan, Harrisburg Penn., State Superintendent of Public Instruction for Pennsylvania, and W. J. Funk, New York City, vice president Funk and Wagnalls, publishers of the IAter- ary Digest. Menbers of the national essay corn' mittee are Mrs. W. G. Harding, honor- ary chairman; Senator Coleman du Pont, Deleware, chaimrmn; Mrs. John D. Sherman, Estes Park, Colorado, chairman Applied Education Commit- tee, General Federation of Women's clubs, and Dr. William T. Bawden, Washington, D. C, assistant to the Commissioner of Education. The lesson committee will consid- er one lesson from each state and territory, and will award three grand national prizes, consisting of $500 and a trip to Washington, $300, and $200 respectively. The joint essay committee will read the best essay from each state and territory, and will award three national prizes, the first a gold watch and a trip to Wash- ington, and second a gold loving cup and the third a silver loving cup. All prizes offered in the contest axe given by the National Automobile Cham- ber of Commerce. It is' estimated by the tom.tree that more than 400,000 students, and approximately 50,000 teachers par- tieipated in the campaign. A similar campaign, having for its aim the re- duction of automobile aIdents, will be taken next fail County to Have 2 Fair Is Decision of Officers Between thirty-five and forty per- sons interested in the welfare of the Big Stone County AgrjculturaI So- ciety met at Clinton on Monday night to discuss matters pertaining t hold- ing the 1922 county fair. The gen- eral sentiment of those present fay, ored a fair this year and to use every effort to make the fair the very best possible with the mount of funds available. J. C. Bender tendered his resigna- tion as president, which was accepted, and appointment of Pat Daly Was made to fill the vacancy. Because o$ flnaoial stringency in which the society has been placed on account of the inclement weather dur- ing the last fair, there had been con- siderable talk of dropping urther plans for a continuance of a 1922 fair, Failure of the county commis- sioners to appropriate the amount re- quested added to the discouragoment of the officers. In spite of these han- dicaps the association, backed by the united support of the different towns in the county, and farmers clubs, has decided that a fair can be held this year. Ie#on posts over the county are expected to aid in the work. Where ox-llpe and the nodding violet rowm lto over-canopied with lush woodbine th sweet muk ros and with eglan- tla. |ponre. GOOD THINGS FOR THK FAMILY VERYBODY in the household likes cinnamon rolls or ehmamon buns. The following is a reliable recipe: Take one cupful each of milk, water and sugar, two eggs, three-fourths of a cupful of shortening, one yeast cake and a teaspoonful of salt. Scald the milk and while it is still hot pour it over the shortening and add the sugar and hot water; when cool add the yeast cake which has been softened in one-half cupful of water, add the salt and' enough flour to make a batter which drops from the spoon. Beat it thoroughly and let tand In a warm place over night. In the morning add the well beaten eggs and flour to make a dough whlch can be kneaded ; knead lightly and well, put back into a well buttered bowl and. let rise until double its bulk. Separate into two parts and roll out into a sheet. Spread this with soft butter, brown sugar, cinnamon and well w'ashed and dried currants. Roll In a long roll and cut the buns in Inch slice Place them in a pan and set in a warm place to become light Bake in a moderate oven with a grate under them It there l danger of burning. If the family llkee sticky buns put one tablespoonful of butter, one-half cupful of brown sugar, onhal cup- fl of ap, and one-half cupfl of wate in a sauce pan afl boil until thlek. Add errant to It. When the buns m baked turn them up--de dow and speead this mlxture evenly over the 81de8 and bottom of the bune. Pimento Chm Rotts. Roll out a raised doush like abce cinnamon bun  pread with a layr Of Softened butter, then with pimento cheese. Roll up and cut in slices one Inch thick, place cut sides up in a greased tmn. let rte until light and bake in a moderate oven. A good finish for a plain raisin cake is o prad It while hot very gener- ously with btter, then sprinkle with a mix.re of cinnamon and podere d sugar, mdng a teaspoontl Of cinnamo to one-halt cupful of lt deered. Co0yrtsM. I#|L Wutom Mtnmtm Uude The Isadlords of Rome have farmed a leasme for their mutual protection, and lmv ifllgl tlmms to nomore  until : meatel rcetrlctlons, which are ed as uuJt, have been removal  MINNESOTA MAY LAND GOVERNMENT STATION A bill for the establishment a govemmen owned forest experiment Station either in Minnesota, Wiscon- sin or Michigan has been reintroduced in both branches of congress and ill be passed, in the judgmmnt of* E. G. Cheyney, chief of the state univer- sity's division of forestry, if the friends of agriculture" and forestry will request their members of con- gress to support the measure. The bill has been approved by Henry Wal- lace, secretary  of agrieulture, who says it is in full accord with the set- tled policies of the administration. When the bill is passed, Professor Cheyney believes that Minnesota's claims and advantages, if properly presented, will secure the station for this state. Major Ronningen of Madison was here last Friday and mustered in 35 National Guardsmen. Unify-ms, arms and full field equipment arrived today from tate headquarters. Income Tax Auditors Still Neede& The United States Civil Service Commission states that altho a num- ber of examinations have been held, there is still need for eligibles to fill positions of auditor and inspector an- der the Income Tax Unit of the Bu- reau of Internal Pvenue, for dtty in Washington, D. C., and in the feld. Another examination for the po- sitions will he held on June 14 thru- out the United State - Emtrunee sal- aries range fro $100 to $$,000 a year. Besides qualifying in aounttv ex- perience mad practical tests, applicants must Pass an oral examination to. de- termine their pernal fltrs or the work. For full information and applice- tion blanks may be obtained by em- munieating with the United States Civil Servi Commission, WasMng- ton, D. C., or with the secretary of the Civil Service Board at the office or customhouse in ay city. Chicago is planning to establish a night marriage license bureau. Many persons actually cannot spare the time to obtain a license during the work- ing hours and hesitate about taking associates into their confidence asking for the time off. But Not Very.It is reported that the oldest man in America has died re- cently near Cork. In this country, of course, the oldest man is Still alive. Punch. The Power of Love. Ctain (sharply)--"ButtJon up that coat." (absentlv) Yes, Married Recruit. . " my dear:"The Alleghany Campus. t State Road Paving 'betterA roads." . ,{ Ladies' and Men's Bathing Suits at .lso, the highway cammssioner, by l 9Sc, 81.29, $1.74 and up to $5.89 at 0nly Tellth 'w00y of keeping faith with newspapers i Tyler's Variety Store. Trunk Highway Funds Being Used Mainly for Grading and Graveling. Paving is taking about ten cents of each 1921 and 1922 state trunk high- way dollars, more than 90 per cent of the fund under the Babcock Good Poads law being used for inte- nance, graveling, grading, bridges and similar work to distribute early benefits widely on the 7,000 mile sys- tem. The foregoing system is made on official figures in a state highway bul- letin this week outlining methods au- thorized by the legislature for "financ- ling the trunk highway program. The paving summary lists 294 miles of which 58.65 miles is by the state and paid for direct from trunk funds, and the remainder or 235 miles is by coun- ties acting under refundment and re- imbursement laws. Chas. M. Babcock, state highway commissioner, points out that the state is building but one ufile of hard- surfacing while four miles are laid by! counties controlling funds which must i be spent within their boundaries and! subject only to state specifications and l supervision. 2%e state paving at an average of $28,787 a mile cost $1,688,333 or about one-tenth of the total trunk fund reve- nue of $16,170,000 for the 2-year per-! iod. The biggest project is that of 25 miles of concrete at $630,554 on T. H. No. I bebween Nortlffleld and Westcott .only recently started. Fourteen counties have filed flaimq for $3,717,518 of refundments for 116 miles of paving at an average of $32,058 ant nearly sll have been charged to the trunk highway fund, i the bulletin shows. Sherburne county I claims total $52027; Watonwan, $518,780; Hennepin $846,488; Ram- say, $338,605; Dakota, $276,736; Stevens $252,135; C%isago, $243,442, and Kandiyohi county, $237,413. i Reimbursement projects in seven counties aggregate $3,673,811 for 119 miles at $30,859 average. St. Louis county leads with $1,737577; Itaska, $34291; Benton, 559,474; Morrison $336,089 and scattered jobs maline up the balance under the special legisla- tive previsions. "The Independent is extending good roads in its field--ontinulng an in- valuable contribution to the Mnnv- sota good roads movement before the Amendment No. 1 cmpaign in which it took an important part. And thiq is but one public service of many given by the nvspapers of the state." The statement was made by Chas. stoner. He had just received an offi- cial report that following announce- ment in tiffs and other papers of a drive against autotax slackers re- veipts in the license department had suddenly doubled and were averag- ing $12,500 a day. "Here is an added demonstration of the force of newspaper publicity and advertising," continued Mr. Babcock. "During the war it exerted strong in fluence on the use of our savings and in many other directions, even to what we ate. Now it is collecting delin- quent taxes for the state and at the same time saving newspaper readers more penalties anal costs. The state never can compensate the newspapers for their contribution to the good roads movement now in keeping hiffh- Way pious and progress before the publi and maintaining its interest in announcing the auto slacker cam-! paign, said--that the 141st inspector I See Win. S. Hart in "The Whistle" was assigned to work. All have in-at the Orpheum Saturday night. sructions that ample warning has! been given and prosecutions must be! Bathing Shoes, 3 kinds, at 98 the order now, as was given ottt to! the press, i pair. Tyler's Variety Store. W. M. Martin was in this city Mort. i day checking up delinquents. No ar-i Bathing Caps 10c, 25c, 35c, 59c, rests have been made here as yet. ! 69c, and 74c at Tyler's Variety Store. Great Leaders David. Crockett "Be sure you are right, then go ahead," was this famous TexanSs mottm A good motto for a bus/hess u well M for a man. TezkldeUnionin 1845. The wick career began the uame year. Y lmow the   both. With Brunswick it ha8 been oevet-4dz Fear8 of  for amuett When Brunswi went into the tlre buslnese it re- .otvedto bd thebe.t tlm po.en building was couidmd to find out which pdnc/pi were beet. The reeult ie an eMe-rldin cure- footed. -Uved rue em tee you the utmoet f your moneys L yu- um m b a Bru- w   wm n m au Ortonville Tire Shop Ortonville, ,,,, , , , ii A Sign of Interes Your signatu_re, name and address, on rec- ord, at the Gold & Co. State Bank proclaims you to be a man of business identity, with- out it you have none. There is a feeling of confidence and self- respect, which is a companion to the man who owns a checking account. The value of an endorsed check as a receipt makes the most impressive banking story ever told. i i i i ii i[11 ii |11 III II [ II I '11 II