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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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June 1, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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June 1, 1922
 

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PAGE 10 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT g6I 't H.Jf 'AV(ISH * ,_.. _., *' Governor Appoints Local  4   , Men on Da:ry Auxlhary ILATFS--Ten cents per line per in-[   set, ion. Minimum charge 25 cents, l Appointment of Messrs. J. D. Ross, i ]'ayment for want-ads in advance Wayne Kelly and Emil Ostlind of this: will be appreciated; the book-keep-i city as members of the Special AuxiN! er will thus be relieved of the work! iary Coenmittee of the Minnesota i of keeping many small accounts. Show committee making ar- i FOUND---Bicycle--owner may have same by proving property and pay- ing for this ad. Call at Indepen- dent. POSITION WANTED--Lady desires v:ork during summer months. Pre- fers work in Drug, Department or i Millinery store. Will accept work] with small family. Phone 297-4-1 i f FOR RENT--Month of June--the Dr. Dix Wilbur Cottage on Peninsula, $50.00. Clarence J. Burns, Aberdeen, S.D. 4-1 WAN'IED---People to come to the Or- t)nville Dry Cleaning Cam.pany to look over our fine line of Taylor the Tailor clothes. Made to your indi- vidual measure. liar SALESix room house w4th electric lights, hot air furnace hot and cold water, large garage, ben house, and one acre of land. In- claire of John F. Witte, Ortonville, Minn. *50-tf ]flD-R SALE---Evinrude and boat, in first class condition. $75 takes out- fit. Inquire of L. O. Kirkeberg at Independent_ Office._ .... FOR RENTHouse in Big Stone I City, S.D. Will rent cheap. Write Elmer Salsbury at Corretl, or see Paul Trapp at the Farmers' State Bank in Big Stone City. *4-tf TRADE---Will trade farm, new build- igs, 9 miles north, for residence property in Ortonville--some cash, l balance 4Vz per sent. Address tom-[ munications to "Trade," care of In-[ n,lent. __ *4-t f_ f FOR SALEBerkshire sows and mars, from 3 to 5 too. old. Regis- tered. One year to pay. See R. ]Reinhartj Ortonville, Minn., Phone 1,55. *l-tf {LOTHES---Taylor the Tailor made to measure suits. ]est of woolens, best of workmanship. Priced very reasonably. Ortonville Dry Clean- ing Company. ]FOR SA passenger Sail Boat iD A-1 condition. Inquire of Or- ton Bros. *3-tf ILSTITCINCr--Will do hemstitch- ing at I0c per yard. Mx. A. L. Wsddans. 27-tf-c ]IGS WOVEN--I will weave rag jags from now on at the home of my  A. S. Halls. Prices--2'r in. wide, 5c; 0 in. wide, 75e. Mrs. S I. HIIs. "47-'" :FOR SALEFORDSON T.RACTOF and Plow at reasonable price. In- quire of H. L. McDowll, GraeevW- ]IFmn, 4-2 FOR SAI,[ -:One 450 lb. capacity used , ,Defrayal Cream Separator. owr- 'hauled. Price $23.00. Alvah Mat- thews. 4-1 FOR S.LE--One Gehl Brothers' "Silo, 14x28. See Alvah Matthews. 4-1 FOR RENTTwo furnished sleeping rooms. Phone 284-L. 4-3-C FOR SALE--A few ton of hay. Phone 4-F-120 or drop a card to W. D. Hethman, Ortonville. 4-1 GARAGE FOR RENTLarge enugh Dairy ran'gements for the National Dairy i how which is to be held in the Twin! Cities October 7th to 14th, was an- nounced during the visit of the Saint Paul Association Booster Special train ' here on Friday, May 26th. The appointments were made on be- half of Governor J. A. O. Preus, who is general chairman of the Minne- sota Dairy eomrnittee, and were an- nounced here bv R. E. Hilton, general! secretary of tie Saint Paul Associa-I tion. It was announced that eveD, I member of the committee would be specially commissioned by Governor Preus. Committee representatives from this city will act in co-operation with the Minnesota Dairy Show commit- tee in outlining and carrying into ef- fect its program for more creameries, more cows, better cows, and better sires, thruout the farms of the North- west. Secretary Hilton said in this connection: "We want you to know that Saint Paul is strongly behind this dairy movement, its business men realizing that the Northwest can grow commercially only as the far- mers of the Northwest make their farms ,more profitable. We are all in partnership together, farmers and city folks, when it comes to any move- ment that means increased prosperi- ity. 2 Odessa Track Meet and Exhibit Pleased Many Maurice Chanberlain of Odessa won first place for the boys, and Laura Reindl first place for the girls at the annual track meet of the Odes- sa Public Schools, held on Wednes- day at the school athletic field. Each were awarded a handsome silver cup. Of the various prizes offered for dif- ferent events, Laura Reindl was awarded the largest number entitling her to the Grand Prize which was a silver goblet. In the evening an exhibit of school work for the year was displayed in the gymnasium, covering the entire wall space. Representative class-work f every subject taught from kindergar- ten to senior year was shown. Judges "were Mesdames Shellenbarger, Hart- kopf and Jergens. Visiting parents and friends left well pleased with every feature of the quality and quantity of the-work and expressions were curreht that they hoped an exhibit of that kind would become an annual oecurenee; ,, J  , Zconomy Day Prizes Awarded at Clinton Thursday, May 25 was market day in Clinton and the event was in every way a big success. All the stoes re- port very satisfactory business and the streets were filled with crowds who came to take advantage of the Many bargains offered. The prizes which had been offered for Economy day were won as follows. Prizes given by L. H. Stephens, the stock man: $5.00 to the fanmer com- ing the longest distance with five or more hogs, won by Charles Wold of Foster township. $2.50 to farmer bringing fattest cow or steer, won by Frank M,0rrill of Malta, $3.00 to far- mer brining largest number of Cat- tle or hogs, won by Ca21 Johnson of The box of cigars offered bv Trebil - .  l Comtesy School to Help il & Ryan was won by James Husel-id. ! I;,, l-- ;A;,,. r,,,;-,o i The $5.00 prize offered by ,the State I xaH:. a ,:u*H xuutat Bank of Clinton for guessing nearest! '-, to .the amount of money m a glass -,,tate-ade courtesy chool to bowl was won bv Hazel Anderson instruc.'olice Of the cities and vil- The correct amount was $620.00. 'Miss [ lages in handling the large amount Anderson guessed $622.00. contet of tourist traffic expected in Minne- The prizes in the guessing . sota this sunmer, has been launched at Olson's store were won as foIlows:i by the Ten Thousand Lakes Associa- THE PIE HOUSE Mrs. A. A. Randall, 1st prize, 3 lbs. I coffee; C. B. Drenner, 2nd prize, 3} lbs. coffee; K. C. Hanson, 3rd prize, 2 lbs. coffee. The gold pieces offered by" First National Bank to lucky depositors were drawn as follow: $2.50 gold piece, T. K. Norton; $2.50 gold piece, Glen Piper. Numerous silver pieces from 10 cents to $2.50 were won by various other depositors, The largest amount of produce brought to New Produce, prizes offer- ed by Carl Steen were won as fol- lows. 1st prize, brood coop, by H. Heidecker; 2nd prize, Chick Feeder, by Earnest Johnson; 3rd prize, 12 dozen egg-carrier, by J. H. Atha; 4th prize, 1 gallon cream separator oil, by Freeman Johnson. The pound of Coffee offered by S. D. Salvesen, the grocer, was won by Mrs. A. P. Anderson. Authentic Cinch Bug Samples Sent to U. Farm Remember the chinch bug and the havoc it used to do season after sea- son in grain fields ? or a dozen or 15 years no authentic reports of the presence of this bug in Minnesota have been received at University Faxm, according to A. G. Ruggles, state entomologist. This 10ng silence has now been broken. Persons at Bagley in Clearwater county, north- ern Minnesota, have forwarded to Mr. Ruggles a small consignment of gen- uine chinch bugs which were found in clearing next to" cultivated fields. The chinch bug is a small black and' white bug which kills the grain stalk by feeding upon and sapping its juices. When all the small grain worlds in the vicinity have been con- qttered, it turns its attention to the growing corn, and is capable of do- ing great damage in corn fields. The state entomologist warns far- mers to be on their guard against re- currence of this pest and to ,make prompt report to him if the bugsare anywhere found in large numbers. Big Stone-Traverse Old Settlers to Hold. Frolic To go back into the early history of Big Stone and Traverse "counties when prairie schooners were in vogue, in place of limousines of today, when telephones and wireless mssages' were broadcasted in length dependent upon the lungs of the sender, and when walking was not taken primari ty for the benefit derived from exer- cise, will be a part of the recollec- tions when the Old Settlers of the two counties meet for a general" old- time "hand-shake" at Graceville in June. The exact date of the gathering has not been announced up to .this time. It is planned t5 hold the affair, vehich will be in the natu of a-picnic, in connection with a dedication of the Toqua Lake State Park and officers of the association hope to have pres- ent many visitors of distinction, in- cluding Governor Preus. tion. The plan is expected to further en- dear Minnesota to motorists and tra- velers who come here from other states to enjoy the recreational ad- vantages of the lake country. The Ten Thousand Lakes Associa- tion will start its program with a talk to the traffic officers in the twin cities on stated days. These addresses will be printed and mailed later to every police department in Minnesota and the rules for handiing the tourists thus will be uniform. Traffic officers will be asked to watch carefully for out-of-state tour- ists and answer all questions or di- rect the inquiries to the proper source of information. This system of co- ordination is expected to result in a doubling of tourist business in Minne- sota and  will do away with the many complaints made by visitors about treatment accorded them by traffic officers not only to the twin cities but in other cities of the state, in the past. On Saturday morning the Milwau- kee road ran a special train as sec- ond section to the Olyrnpiar No. 16, to accommodate the extra travel westward. It had been rumored that the company intended to rur a train dailyas second sectionto sixteen but verification of the report ha not been officially made. A full orchestra will play at the Orpheum theatre June 5th and 6th in connection with Douglas Fairbank's photoplay, "The Three Musketeers." LOCAL MARKET Traey-Shumaker Company Turkeys ..................................... 18 Heavy Hens ............................. 18 Light I4ens ............................... 11 Geese ......................................... 09 Ducks ............................. ._ .... 15 Roosters ................................... 12 Boilers ....................................... 35 Eggs ........................................... 19 Cream ...................................... 31 Wool ............... i ............ 18 to .24 Hides ......................................... 04 Farmers Elevator Co. Wheat, No. 1 ........................ $1.32 Durham ................................. 1.11 Flax ............................. . ........... 2.36 Oats ........................................... 27 Barley ..................................... 43 Corn .......................................... 42 Rye ............................................ .80 Ortonville Creamery Butterfat .: ............ : .......... :: ..... .80 Is Now Open 24 Hours a Day Regular Meals from 11:30 to 1:30 and from 5:30 to 7:30. WATCH FOR OUR SPECIALS Specials for This Week Ice Cold Buttermilk Watermelon Flapper Sundae ED HIPPLE, Proprietor We Appreciate Your Trade Cash Paid For Eggs A. C. SAEGER Phone 37 STOLEN I II I I I I DeGreef Brothers have erected a new cottage at Chautauqua Park for rent. 'hey state thence are now four- teen cottagers at the park. Same Old Question-- for two cars. Inquire of hi. J. Klink- Otrey. hammer at Independent. o  Another shipmentofthefam- Was Hm Automobile Insured? FARM WANTeD---Wanted to hear I   ous DeLaval Cream Separators from owner of a farm for sale, for _:-_ --- _ _ :. will arrive this week. More Fall delivery. Give lowest price. -- :_- :-= - _ - _-\\; than ten DeLaval Cream Separ- L. Jones. Box 551, Olney, Ill. 1-1 .... :: __= - -- \\; ators in use to one of any other FOR 22YEARS, NEARLY A QUARTER OF A CENTURY, \\;[r  Use One and You Will Know THE FIDELITY-PHENIX FIRE INSTANCE COMPANY OF I f -:-'-"-"d-; tl. the Reason. NEW YOR K, ONE OF THE STRONGEST AMERICAN COM- 1. 1t=1 "" Curtis McEwen, Ole Helge- ,r" l:lr/b ! i 1 son, Axet Johnson, and Henry PANIES, HAS BEEN REPRESENTED BY OUR OFFICE. ;- /  Hansen purchased DeLaval Sep- 1 _ 1[ I1[ arators recently. FOR 22 YEARS WE HAVE HAD THE MOST PLEASANT 1 Alvah Matthews BUSINESS RELATIONS WITH THIS GREAT COMPANY, /,. on , n..t WITHOUT A ANY LARGE ' QUIBBLE OR LOSS, WHETHER OR SMALL - , m m SUCH A CONNECTION IS VALUABLE TO THE INSURING The Whole Town Knows That at this lumber yard every contractor and inex- perienced builder receives the same fair business theat- ment` It is common knowledge that we know a lot about lumber, but we will impose upon no amateur's judgment. We saw straight to the line of business honor. 6eier t,mber (0. Ortonville Minn. Notice In continuance of their service policy these stores will maintain present delivery "schedules until further notice, but positive- ly no meat market orders will be taken for purchase or delivery. Pioneer S{ore Co-operative Co. Saeger's Kollitz's Co. PUBLIC. WRITE OR CALL US FOR RATES ON FIRE, TORNADO, THEFT, COLLISION AND PUBLIC LIABILITY INSURANCE ON YOUR CAR. CALL FOR MR. LUNDGREN. A. B. KAERcHER & CO. (With you since 1881) ORTONVILLE - MINNF_00OTA