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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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June 2, 1921     The Ortonville Independent
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June 2, 1921
 

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PAGE 4 i South Graceville Erlan Carlson was a busi.uess call( at Ortonville Saturday. Ernest Olson visited at the home of his brother Ed. Olson last Sunday. George Cota and family visited at the 'home of Jim Sullivan Sunday evening. Ernest and Miss Elsie Carlson and Henry ad Miss Mabel Gau were call- ers at the A. Holmblad home Sun- day. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Murray and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Aroldi visited at the Thomas Reddy home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Jennings, Mr, and :Mrs. Wolf and Mr. Wm Oxendorf of Canby were at the H. Heldeeker home over Sunday. Mrs. J. F. Thomas and Ena were Ortonville callers Wednesday. The Senior-Junior banquet was held at the school house Friday evening. Miss Bertha Kumm is visiting with Irs. A. M. Semrau for a few days. George Kanne and Miss Lydia Kan- me autoed to Hawick to visit a sister. Mrs. Hugo Menzel and daughter, Ida, returned on Saturday from their trip to the cities. Mrs. Mike Ferch is packing her ousehold goods this week and will enove to Minneapolis soon. Miss Ottilie Meli,nat of Tmber Lake, S. D., is spending the summer with her-parents, Rev. and Mrs. Max Melinat. Miss Charlotte Wolfmeyer closed a successful term of school near Lake City last Friday and has returned home to spend her vacation. On Tuesday the pupils of the Sev- enth and Eighth grades, accompanied by their teacher Miss Lyon and sev- eral of the parents, spent the day at the Rocks. The Misses Shad and Woolsey au- toed to Milbank Thursday evening to attend the graduation exercises. Two members of the graduating class were cousins of Miss Shad. The Baccalaureate Services for the Senior Class of the Odessa high sochol were held Sunday afternoon. Rev. Agte delivered an interesting and in- "structive sermon to a large audience. Mr. and Mrs. Shad of Appleton and Mr. and Mrs. Lutz of Big Stone City were among tho from out-of-town who were in attendance. @ CORRELL NEWS I O Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Vaughan motor- to Odessa Sunday. Harold a,nd Miss Florence Wise vis- ited in Correlt Monday. Mrs. John Cordeman and family mo- tored to Appleton Monday. Mr .and Mrs. Chris Bottge motored to Montevideo Friday afternoon. Earl Hardwick of Appleton visited at the Cordeman home Saturday. Mrs. Lena Barr and Mrs. P. W. :Fruetel were Milbank callers Wednes- day. Hiram and Clarence Barie motored to Corretl from Dawson to visit Chas. Barie. Clyde Dew was called to Nebraska this week because of the death of his mother. Mrs. Jeanette Robertson is spend- ing a few days visiting relatives in Correll. Commencement exercises will be held in the school gymnasium Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Shepherd and family visited with relatives in Cor- tell Sunday. Mike Luchsinger, Matt Luchsinger, a(1 Gust Hardkopt were business cal- lers in Ortonville Friday. Fred Wamsley, Oscar Lumberg, Alee Lumberg and Chas. Hudson mo- tored to Ortonville Monday. A number of girls gave a surprise party in honor of Gladys Cordeman's birthday Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barie and Mr. and Mrs. William Shepherd spent Sunday fishing at Lac qui Parle lake. Mrs. Mike Luchsinger and Mrs. Hel- en Maynard went to Ortonville Mon- day with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wise. Edwin Johnson departed Saturday for Renville where he intecds to spend a few days visiting with rela- tives. Fordlce Hudson took the Flyer for Minneapolis Friday afternoon, and will spend a few days there visiting friends. Mrs. Otto Guthnecht was called to Betlingham Sunday on account of the death of her brother who was killed by llghlming. Miss Bernice Scott and Miss Ber- nice Hudson left Friday for Bonanza Springs where they will spend a few days with some friends on a camp- ing trfp. - Josephine Draffehn of Odessa who as been teaching school at Raub, N. D., writes that she has accepted a po- sition at Palermo, N. D., for the sum- mer. "Don't stop sending the Inde- pendent when my ,subscription ex- ])ires," she writes, "Just notify me and I'll send you a check for renewal. I wouldn't miss art issue for anything." LOCAL MARKET (Thursday, June 2, 1921) :Farmers Elevator and Fuel Company. Wheat. 55 pounds .................. $1.20 Barley ....................................... 44 Oats ........................................... 29 Rye .............................................. 1.18 ' Flax .......................................... 1.65 Corn, yellow shelled ................ 42 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, JUNE 2, mployment Bureau to Be Started for Scouts Jobs for Boy Scouts of Ortonville, as well as furnishing help for per- sons wanting work done, will be pro- vided by the Employment Bureau which is to be started this week, nd hru which it is hoped that Boy Scouts #ill be able to find work during the summer months and after. The headquarters for this bureau will be at the offices of Dr. E. N. Schoen. Scouts wanting work should register with him. Persons having work to be done and wanting help should call Dr. Schoen and arrange- ments will be made to provide help. The number of his office phone is 180. It is hoped that thru the operation of this bureau, Boy Scouts will be able to get work and earn ,.money to buy uniforms and provide for other expenses which will be incurred. Thrift is one of the Scout laws and those at the head of the organization are eager that this should be put in practice as much as possible. I WEDDINGS } 0 Moberg-Steen. Miss Anna S. Steen, daughter of Samuel Steen of Prior, and Carl A. Moberg, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Moberg of Clinton, were mar- tied at the Norwegian Lutheran par- sonage here at two o'clock Wednesday by the Rev. J. Walseth. Eddie Mo- berg, brother of the groom, and Miss Caroline Steen, sister of the bride, were attendants. Mr. Moberg saw service in the war as a member of the 148th Machine Gun Battalion of the 41st or Sunset Division. He entered the service June 24, 1918, going to Camp Grant where he was for about six weeks. LaLer he went to Camp Merrit and early in September went across, landing at Liverpool and encamping at Knotty Ash Camp nero there. He was there about a month and then ,went to France. Since his return from the .ervice he has been working for a firn I of Hasslen and Carlson of this place. ] They plan to make Ortqnville their i home, tho for a short time they will] stay in Clinton. Westby-Twite. Miss Alice Twite of Correll and A1-] bert C. Westby of Dawson were united ] in marriage Saturday afternoon at / four o'clock b Rev. J. Walseth and the Norwegian Lutheran parsonage here. They left that afternoo. for Aberdeen, S. D., and other points west. and on their return will make their home at Dawson. Rinke-Schueneman. On Tuesda. afternoon of this week Miss Milly Schueneman and Edward Rinke were united in marriage. They left Wednesday for Graceville where they will make their home on a farm which Mr. Rinke has. Edward Rinke is the eldest son of Ernest Rinke of this place. Breaks Arm While Running Grader. John E. Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Johnson who live two and one-troll miles up the lake road, re- turned here Monday from Abmleea. S. D., with his arm in a sling, the result of falling off a road grader while driving the horses. The acci- dent happened when the horses un- expectedly stopped suddenly, Johnsoh losing his balance, and falling. The break is just between the elbow a.d wrist of the left arm. He was working for a contractor named Carl Hanson on a road near Aberdeen. Basket Social At School Dist. No. 43. School District No. 43 of which Miss Alma Norby is teacher will hold a basket social at the schoolhouse there on Tuesday eveni,ug, June 7. The school is five miles north of Ortonville and on the Clinton-Ortonville road. A short program, will be given in con- nectio.n with the basket social. Ladies are requested to bring lunch baskets for two. A cordial invitation is ex- tended to all. Zimmerman to Move to Morris. L. P. Zimmerman. former highway engineer for Big Stoe county, but now at the head of the highways for District 8 which includes most of the counties of West Central Minnesota. came here Monday to make arrange- ments to move to Morris where he will have his offices. For a time he was at Wadena but moved to Morris in order to have a place more central to his territory. Tobacco Jobber Ships By Truck First announcement of the use of auto trucks to replace railroad freight shipping came this week, when the representative of a Mi,nneapolis to- bacco jobber stated that hereafter shipments by this company would come out by truck. High freight rates are given as the reason for the change from rail to truck transportation. As road condi- tions in the state improve under the new road law it is thought that ship- ping by truck will become quite gen- eral.--Appleton Press. Heredity is a theory in which a man believes until his son makes a darn fool of himself. m _ , i , [[ WATKIN'S PRODUCT-S' llh ! aWt ::kuinl!:l:inntnte[::dl:e i:: !11 I fit is amous and el- o goods. , [ IDYA 74578 Imported Black Percheron Stallion; Foaled April 23, 1908; Bred by M. Leroy, department of Loir et Cher. Sire: Coco 60171, and traces back to the great Picador belonging to the French Government. Dam: Rigolette 49958 At Huffman's Barn, Ortonville, Minnesota and at Odessa, Minnesota. TERMSTo insure standing colt, $18.00. In case mare is sold following bedi.g, fee becomes due and payable. C. W. MERCHANT, Owner. Handled by Henry Von Eschen, Ortonvil!e Minnesota. ii i i i i i i Extensive Work Done On Streets of Clinton Gravelling of the streets oiClinton which will connect the State high- ways running to Ortonville and Grace- ville was begun this week, following the eompletioa of the grading by the Larkin-Schoen Contsruction company. All of the principal streets of Clin- ton were graded up. In addition to this a new road was constructed along the south edge of the city limits and this will connect the state roads run- ni,ng into Clinton from both west and east. When completed the road from Graceville to Ortonville and south from here will be one continuous grav- elled highway of the best kind. The grading there includod the cut- ting down from a foot to a foot and a half of the street which runs thru the business section of Clinton. The work of gravelling will be u'n- der the direction and supervision of F. O. Nelson, division engineer, ,and will be done under the Maintenance System of the Highway Department. Mission Worker Will Speak Here Wednesday "A Land Without a Bible, or the Influence of the Bible on Life in Dif- ferent Lands" will be the subject of the lecture which will be given in the English language by Rev. P. A. Nel-i son at eiwht o'clock Wednesday even- ing, June 8, in the Lindholm school-: house, District No. 3. Rev. Nelson has visited Egypt, the Holy Land, Greece, Italy, France, Germany, and the Scandinavian coun- tries. He is a graduate of Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kansas, and Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Re- eentty he returned from a visit to South America where he has inspected the missionary work of the Scandi- navian Alliance Mission. No admission will be charged for the lecture, but a free-will offering will be taken for the Scandinavian Missio.n. Everyone is welcome and urged to at- tend. Young Men's 0xf( ds *'"'" A medium English Oxford of finest Brown Calfskin--J. P. Smith make-solid leather insoles, heels soles and counters. Plain and Brogue styles. A Strictly High Grade Oxford Specially Priced at $7.85 WANT ADS in the Ortonville Independent get Results. HEN YOU BUY CREAM PRODUCED FROM THE KAERCHERDALE FARM you can make up your mind that you are getting "Purity Cream" in every sense of the term, the product of Pure-Bred Holsteins. Our dairy is inspected regularly by the State Dairy Inspector. The herd is Tuberculin Tested and every modern convenience is used, including milking machines. You are welcome at any time to make a trip of inspection. CREAM ON SALE AT ALL TIMES AT EITHER THE PIONEER MEAT MARKET--Phone 53 LUNDSTROM & GEISEL'S--Phone 91 KAERCHER & SCHAFER, Props. Fishing Is Good In Big Stone Lake This is testified to by the many large strings brought in by fisher- men in the last few weeks. And many of these strings were caught with tackle bought of us. Our tackle is selected as the most appropri- ate for local fishing, and oar lines and baits get the big ones. Bass season opens Memorial Day, May 30. This will afford more royal sport for the nimrod. We have the bait that will .attract the big ones, and the tackle that will land 'era. The lowest possible prices prevail here: Rods ....... $2.00 to $8.00 Reels ....... $2.50 to $6.50 Silk Lines ..75c to $2.50 Baits at Popular Prices J. D. ROSS & COMPANY ORTONVILLE General Hardware CLINTON I PAGE 4 i South Graceville Erlan Carlson was a busi.uess call( at Ortonville Saturday. Ernest Olson visited at the home of his brother Ed. Olson last Sunday. George Cota and family visited at the 'home of Jim Sullivan Sunday evening. Ernest and Miss Elsie Carlson and Henry ad Miss Mabel Gau were call- ers at the A. Holmblad home Sun- day. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Murray and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Aroldi visited at the Thomas Reddy home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Jennings, Mr, and :Mrs. Wolf and Mr. Wm Oxendorf of Canby were at the H. Heldeeker home over Sunday. Mrs. J. F. Thomas and Ena were Ortonville callers Wednesday. The Senior-Junior banquet was held at the school house Friday evening. Miss Bertha Kumm is visiting with Irs. A. M. Semrau for a few days. George Kanne and Miss Lydia Kan- me autoed to Hawick to visit a sister. Mrs. Hugo Menzel and daughter, Ida, returned on Saturday from their trip to the cities. Mrs. Mike Ferch is packing her ousehold goods this week and will enove to Minneapolis soon. Miss Ottilie Meli,nat of Tmber Lake, S. D., is spending the summer with her-parents, Rev. and Mrs. Max Melinat. Miss Charlotte Wolfmeyer closed a successful term of school near Lake City last Friday and has returned home to spend her vacation. On Tuesday the pupils of the Sev- enth and Eighth grades, accompanied by their teacher Miss Lyon and sev- eral of the parents, spent the day at the Rocks. The Misses Shad and Woolsey au- toed to Milbank Thursday evening to attend the graduation exercises. Two members of the graduating class were cousins of Miss Shad. The Baccalaureate Services for the Senior Class of the Odessa high sochol were held Sunday afternoon. Rev. Agte delivered an interesting and in- "structive sermon to a large audience. Mr. and Mrs. Shad of Appleton and Mr. and Mrs. Lutz of Big Stone City were among tho from out-of-town who were in attendance. @ CORRELL NEWS I O Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Vaughan motor- to Odessa Sunday. Harold a,nd Miss Florence Wise vis- ited in Correlt Monday. Mrs. John Cordeman and family mo- tored to Appleton Monday. Mr .and Mrs. Chris Bottge motored to Montevideo Friday afternoon. Earl Hardwick of Appleton visited at the Cordeman home Saturday. Mrs. Lena Barr and Mrs. P. W. :Fruetel were Milbank callers Wednes- day. Hiram and Clarence Barie motored to Corretl from Dawson to visit Chas. Barie. Clyde Dew was called to Nebraska this week because of the death of his mother. Mrs. Jeanette Robertson is spend- ing a few days visiting relatives in Correll. Commencement exercises will be held in the school gymnasium Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Shepherd and family visited with relatives in Cor- tell Sunday. Mike Luchsinger, Matt Luchsinger, a(1 Gust Hardkopt were business cal- lers in Ortonville Friday. Fred Wamsley, Oscar Lumberg, Alee Lumberg and Chas. Hudson mo- tored to Ortonville Monday. A number of girls gave a surprise party in honor of Gladys Cordeman's birthday Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barie and Mr. and Mrs. William Shepherd spent Sunday fishing at Lac qui Parle lake. Mrs. Mike Luchsinger and Mrs. Hel- en Maynard went to Ortonville Mon- day with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wise. Edwin Johnson departed Saturday for Renville where he intecds to spend a few days visiting with rela- tives. Fordlce Hudson took the Flyer for Minneapolis Friday afternoon, and will spend a few days there visiting friends. Mrs. Otto Guthnecht was called to Betlingham Sunday on account of the death of her brother who was killed by llghlming. Miss Bernice Scott and Miss Ber- nice Hudson left Friday for Bonanza Springs where they will spend a few days with some friends on a camp- ing trfp. - Josephine Draffehn of Odessa who as been teaching school at Raub, N. D., writes that she has accepted a po- sition at Palermo, N. D., for the sum- mer. "Don't stop sending the Inde- pendent when my ,subscription ex- ])ires," she writes, "Just notify me and I'll send you a check for renewal. I wouldn't miss art issue for anything." LOCAL MARKET (Thursday, June 2, 1921) :Farmers Elevator and Fuel Company. Wheat. 55 pounds .................. $1.20 Barley ....................................... 44 Oats ........................................... 29 Rye .............................................. 1.18 ' Flax .......................................... 1.65 Corn, yellow shelled ................ 42 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, JUNE 2, mployment Bureau to Be Started for Scouts Jobs for Boy Scouts of Ortonville, as well as furnishing help for per- sons wanting work done, will be pro- vided by the Employment Bureau which is to be started this week, nd hru which it is hoped that Boy Scouts #ill be able to find work during the summer months and after. The headquarters for this bureau will be at the offices of Dr. E. N. Schoen. Scouts wanting work should register with him. Persons having work to be done and wanting help should call Dr. Schoen and arrange- ments will be made to provide help. The number of his office phone is 180. It is hoped that thru the operation of this bureau, Boy Scouts will be able to get work and earn ,.money to buy uniforms and provide for other expenses which will be incurred. Thrift is one of the Scout laws and those at the head of the organization are eager that this should be put in practice as much as possible. I WEDDINGS } 0 Moberg-Steen. Miss Anna S. Steen, daughter of Samuel Steen of Prior, and Carl A. Moberg, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Moberg of Clinton, were mar- tied at the Norwegian Lutheran par- sonage here at two o'clock Wednesday by the Rev. J. Walseth. Eddie Mo- berg, brother of the groom, and Miss Caroline Steen, sister of the bride, were attendants. Mr. Moberg saw service in the war as a member of the 148th Machine Gun Battalion of the 41st or Sunset Division. He entered the service June 24, 1918, going to Camp Grant where he was for about six weeks. LaLer he went to Camp Merrit and early in September went across, landing at Liverpool and encamping at Knotty Ash Camp nero there. He was there about a month and then ,went to France. Since his return from the .ervice he has been working for a firn I of Hasslen and Carlson of this place. ] They plan to make Ortqnville their i home, tho for a short time they will] stay in Clinton. Westby-Twite. Miss Alice Twite of Correll and A1-] bert C. Westby of Dawson were united ] in marriage Saturday afternoon at / four o'clock b Rev. J. Walseth and the Norwegian Lutheran parsonage here. They left that afternoo. for Aberdeen, S. D., and other points west. and on their return will make their home at Dawson. Rinke-Schueneman. On Tuesda. afternoon of this week Miss Milly Schueneman and Edward Rinke were united in marriage. They left Wednesday for Graceville where they will make their home on a farm which Mr. Rinke has. Edward Rinke is the eldest son of Ernest Rinke of this place. Breaks Arm While Running Grader. John E. Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Johnson who live two and one-troll miles up the lake road, re- turned here Monday from Abmleea. S. D., with his arm in a sling, the result of falling off a road grader while driving the horses. The acci- dent happened when the horses un- expectedly stopped suddenly, Johnsoh losing his balance, and falling. The break is just between the elbow a.d wrist of the left arm. He was working for a contractor named Carl Hanson on a road near Aberdeen. Basket Social At School Dist. No. 43. School District No. 43 of which Miss Alma Norby is teacher will hold a basket social at the schoolhouse there on Tuesday eveni,ug, June 7. The school is five miles north of Ortonville and on the Clinton-Ortonville road. A short program, will be given in con- nectio.n with the basket social. Ladies are requested to bring lunch baskets for two. A cordial invitation is ex- tended to all. Zimmerman to Move to Morris. L. P. Zimmerman. former highway engineer for Big Stoe county, but now at the head of the highways for District 8 which includes most of the counties of West Central Minnesota. came here Monday to make arrange- ments to move to Morris where he will have his offices. For a time he was at Wadena but moved to Morris in order to have a place more central to his territory. Tobacco Jobber Ships By Truck First announcement of the use of auto trucks to replace railroad freight shipping came this week, when the representative of a Mi,nneapolis to- bacco jobber stated that hereafter shipments by this company would come out by truck. High freight rates are given as the reason for the change from rail to truck transportation. As road condi- tions in the state improve under the new road law it is thought that ship- ping by truck will become quite gen- eral.--Appleton Press. Heredity is a theory in which a man believes until his son makes a darn fool of himself. m _ , i , [[ WATKIN'S PRODUCT-S' llh ! aWt ::kuinl!:l:inntnte[::dl:e i:: !11 I fit is amous and el- o goods. , [ IDYA 74578 Imported Black Percheron Stallion; Foaled April 23, 1908; Bred by M. Leroy, department of Loir et Cher. Sire: Coco 60171, and traces back to the great Picador belonging to the French Government. Dam: Rigolette 49958 At Huffman's Barn, Ortonville, Minnesota and at Odessa, Minnesota. TERMSTo insure standing colt, $18.00. In case mare is sold following bedi.g, fee becomes due and payable. C. W. MERCHANT, Owner. Handled by Henry Von Eschen, Ortonvil!e Minnesota. ii i i i i i i Extensive Work Done On Streets of Clinton Gravelling of the streets oiClinton which will connect the State high- ways running to Ortonville and Grace- ville was begun this week, following the eompletioa of the grading by the Larkin-Schoen Contsruction company. All of the principal streets of Clin- ton were graded up. In addition to this a new road was constructed along the south edge of the city limits and this will connect the state roads run- ni,ng into Clinton from both west and east. When completed the road from Graceville to Ortonville and south from here will be one continuous grav- elled highway of the best kind. The grading there includod the cut- ting down from a foot to a foot and a half of the street which runs thru the business section of Clinton. The work of gravelling will be u'n- der the direction and supervision of F. O. Nelson, division engineer, ,and will be done under the Maintenance System of the Highway Department. Mission Worker Will Speak Here Wednesday "A Land Without a Bible, or the Influence of the Bible on Life in Dif- ferent Lands" will be the subject of the lecture which will be given in the English language by Rev. P. A. Nel-i son at eiwht o'clock Wednesday even- ing, June 8, in the Lindholm school-: house, District No. 3. Rev. Nelson has visited Egypt, the Holy Land, Greece, Italy, France, Germany, and the Scandinavian coun- tries. He is a graduate of Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kansas, and Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Re- eentty he returned from a visit to South America where he has inspected the missionary work of the Scandi- navian Alliance Mission. No admission will be charged for the lecture, but a free-will offering will be taken for the Scandinavian Missio.n. Everyone is welcome and urged to at- tend. Young Men's 0xf( ds *'"'" A medium English Oxford of finest Brown Calfskin--J. P. Smith make-solid leather insoles, heels soles and counters. Plain and Brogue styles. A Strictly High Grade Oxford Specially Priced at $7.85 WANT ADS in the Ortonville Independent get Results. HEN YOU BUY CREAM PRODUCED FROM THE KAERCHERDALE FARM you can make up your mind that you are getting "Purity Cream" in every sense of the term, the product of Pure-Bred Holsteins. Our dairy is inspected regularly by the State Dairy Inspector. The herd is Tuberculin Tested and every modern convenience is used, including milking machines. You are welcome at any time to make a trip of inspection. CREAM ON SALE AT ALL TIMES AT EITHER THE PIONEER MEAT MARKET--Phone 53 LUNDSTROM & GEISEL'S--Phone 91 KAERCHER & SCHAFER, Props. Fishing Is Good In Big Stone Lake This is testified to by the many large strings brought in by fisher- men in the last few weeks. And many of these strings were caught with tackle bought of us. Our tackle is selected as the most appropri- ate for local fishing, and oar lines and baits get the big ones. Bass season opens Memorial Day, May 30. This will afford more royal sport for the nimrod. We have the bait that will .attract the big ones, and the tackle that will land 'era. The lowest possible prices prevail here: Rods ....... $2.00 to $8.00 Reels ....... $2.50 to $6.50 Silk Lines ..75c to $2.50 Baits at Popular Prices J. D. ROSS & COMPANY ORTONVILLE General Hardware CLINTON I PAGE 4 TIlE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENf I South Gracevifie ! Er]a Carln s a business eall at Ortonlle Saturday. Ernest Oln visit at the home of his brother Ed. O]son last Sday. George Cot& d fily visited at the home of Jm Sliivan Sunday ening. Ernst tI Miss E]ele Henri us at the Say. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde May and the Tho Reddy berne SUdy eing. Mr. d Mrs. Jennings, Mr, and . Wolf imd Mr. Wm 0xendoff of Canby re at the H. Held, :k home v Sunday. ______oDessA .. Mr J, F. Thomas and End re Ortonville alle Wednesday. The SioJuior banquet w held at the huol hou Friday eeing. Miss Bertha Kumm is visiUug with Im A. M. Semrau for a few days. Georg Ke and Miss Lydia Kan- MTS. liugo Menzel and daughter, Ida, tued on Saturday from their tlip to the cities. Mrs, Mike Feh is paekh, g he, he.chuM goods this wk and will move to Miupois ov, Miss OttflJe Melat of Lake, S. D. is spending the th herpre,,t% Rv. and Mrs, Mes Charlotte Wolfmeyer cloi a uceessf/ t, of hool ar Lake City last Friday d has retucd ome to spend her vacation. On Tuesday the pupils of the Sev- enth a] Eighth grades, aompauied by their eacher Miss Lyon and sev- e] of the paints, spent the day at the Rocks. 2e Misses had and Woolly au- toed to Milbauk Thursday evening to 8trend the graduation exeises, members of the grsdti,ag cls were uslns of Miss Shad. enor Class of the Odessa hgh oeho we held Sunday afremn. Rev, Age delivered an interesting and i- truti sermon to a large Mr. d Mrs. Shad of Appleton nd Mr and Mr Lutz of Bg Stone City who we in attendan CORRELL NEWS I Mr. and Mrs. p. D. Vaughan motor- el to Odes Sunday. Red iu Coll Monday. #.od to Appleton Monday. ?r .and Mrs, Chris Bottge motod to Montevideo Friday afternoon. arl Ihtrdwlek of Appleton visited st the Cordeman home Satmday. Mrs. Lena Barr and day. Barge. Cyde Dew was oalled to mother. Mrs. Jette Robert is spend- ing a few days vlsiting relatives in CoL Commencement exercises will be lseld h the hool gymaMum Friday Mr. and Mrs. Roy Shepherd d family visited th Mike LuehsJngr, att Lhsinr, lets tn Ortonlle lrday. Fred wamley, 0 Lumrg, Aloe humbug and Chas. Hudson mo- 4ored t 0rtonvflle Momhy. A number of girls gave a surpri party in honor of Gladys Cordeman's ;rthday Saturday afteroo Mr. and M. Charles ]arie arm Mr. d Mr Wflum Sepherd spe,t undy fishing at L qul Parle lake. Moard weut to day th Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Johnson departed Saturday /or Renlle whe he intends to inped a  days vising with rela- Ford Huds took the Flyer o inneapofls Friday ll s9i a few days Jt]lingham Sunday on account death of her bther who Miss Bem Scott and iee YIud$on let Friday for rg whe th wilt zpcd a fe days with some friends on a g trp. - ffophi Draffen hs hn tebJng hel at Raub, N D., wtes that she hae aept*d a po. ition at Pa]eo, N. D, for the sum r. "Dan' sp sending the rendent when my ,$ubecfipt]on ex. s," she wtes, ".Tust notify me ant Iql nd wouldn't LOCAL MARKET (Th,,rsdaf, June 2, 192{) Jarmers Elvato and Fuel Company, Wheat, S5 pounds ................. $1.20 Barey ............................ 44 Oas ....................................... 29 ' ax ........................... 1.65 Corn, yellow hele3 ............. 42 t mployment Bureau to ] Rike'Sehuenemau" .[ On Tue da? aftemam of t Be Started fol COU| Miss Milly Scbueemnan and -- . [ Rfnke Wele uited in malriae. The Jobs for Boy Scripts of Ortondle,/ ]eft Wtnelay for Graceville where well as furmshmg help for per- they will make their home on a farm a tl g work d e "ll be pr h M k sons w n n o , w o. w ich r, Rin e has. Edward Rmke vided by the Employment Bateau is the eldest son of Ernest Rinke of which i to be sutrted this week, and this ple Breaks Arm While Runntn Grader. John E. Johnson, son of Mr. and The headquarte for Johnson oflees up the lake road, re- Scouts wtIng work shuuld Aberdeen, gister wth him. Person having S. n., wRh his  in a sling, the done and wtiug help sult of falling off a road gder and age- while driving the hors. pvide help dent happened when the phone is 180. expctedly stopped suddenly, Johnsoz, It is hoped that thin the operation losing hie balance, and falling. Tile of this bureau, Buy Scouts will be break is just between the elbow d able to get work d e oney to wris t of the left a. He w working buy unlf0rns trod provide for other Hanson on a ad near Abet. Basket Social School District NO 4 put in practice much as possible, social at , evening, 5u.e 7. The WEDDINGS Extensive SVol'k Done On Streets of Clinton Gravelling of the treets olCtinton which will eounect the State high- ways nning to Olnville nd Gre- ville was begun this week, following the eomplet of the grading by the All of the principal streets ton weRe grled up, In addition this a n road was constxeted along the south edge of the clt limits and roads n- n g nto CI n on fm both wes an st. Whe completed the road from I Granville to Ortouville elled highway of the best kind. The grading ting da thru The work of gravelilng will be U=i der the direction and supeision of F. O. Nelson, division engineer, and the System of the Highway Department. Missionl Speak Here Wednesday Young Men's Oxfords A medium English Oxford of finest Brown Calfskin. P. Smith make--solid leather insoles, heels soles and counters. Plain and v short program will be Moberg-Steen. nectiea with the basket sociaL "A land Without a Bible, or the Miss Anna S. Steen, daughter of are ,quested to bring lanch baskets of the Bble ou Life n Di- Lmue Steen o[ Prior, and Carl A. for two A cellini imritation is will be the subect of Moberg, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. tended to al. John Moberg of Clinton, we mar m -- ien in the English language h Re,,. P A. Nel Noegian Lutheran par r Zimmerman to M,,ve to Morri son at eight ,,'dock Wednnsda." eve,: L. P, Zimmerman, former hghway in, June 8, n the Liedholm hy the lev. J. Walseth. Eddie Me I endneer for Big Stoe county, but house, Distrct No, 3. berg, brother of the groom, and Miss i vow at the hel of the highways for Rsv. Nelson has visite, Egypt, he Stee., sister er the bride,, Dstrlct Holy Land G,ee Italy Frsnee I ' counties of West Central Miunesoa, Cermany, and the Semdh,a,,an com/- r Mohergsawservleh, thewar came here Mouda. omake a',auge e He  'l te f Bth ..... ber of he 148th 1 ah'ne me t ..... to M " he he C lic I']1 t r'n[a e an]y I Gun Battahon of the 41st or Sunset will have his offices, For a time he lU n ,er i V, New Haven Colm ]e I . , v orr ' I o go, n o, a ., ae 9, 1918, ong to Camp Grit where m order to have a place more ee,/tlal South America hex he has inspected! [ !!piiiiiiii[Tobacco Jobbrphe w for abou six wks, dLv.r to his territory, kli!ii!il i!itii !hr!i 2the missionary work of th e Scandl. i' o: ' 7) wi s By True ;   a Smcen hisantu irom the F r an ouncemen of he use o v r on is w co e an u g o s auto trucks to plaoe railroad frOght i set,dee he has beenworking for a firm shpping came ths seek, widen the of Hasslen and Carls of this place, representa/ye of a Mieapolis to- Brogue styles. A Strictly High Grade Oxford Specially Priced at $7.85 They plan to make Ort@nvi/le their home, tbu for a short time they will in Clinton. Wtby-Twite. Miss Alice Twte of CrlI and Al- bert C. Westby of Dawson we nnited in marriage Saturday aft*moon at feur o'clk b Rev. J. Wu/seth aml the Norweghn Lutheran parsonage here. They left that aftervom for Aberdn, S. D., and other points west. their retum will make their bae obber stated that shipments by this company come out by truck. Hgh Preight rates are gin as the reason for the change fm truck trsportation. As ud condi- tions in the state improve udder the new road law t is thought that ship- ping by truck will he.me ulte gen- eral.--Appleton Pss. Hedi is a theory in which a man belleves untll hs son make darn fool of himlf. WANT ADS in the Ortoavilte Independent get Rults, WATKIN'S PRODUCTS The Watkin's man is on the road now and will call at your place soon with a complete line of this famous and well-known goods. A. J. FREMMING Watkin's Retailer. HEN YOU BUY CREAM PRODUCED FROM THE KAERCHERDALE FARM you can make up your mind that yon are getting "Purity Cream" in every sense of the term, the product of Pure-Bred Holsteins. Onr dairy is inspected regularly by the State Dairy Inspector. Theherd is Tuberculin Tested and every modern convenience is used, including milking machines. You are welcome at any time to make a trip of inspection. CREAM ON SALE AT ALL TIMES AT EITHER THE PIONEER MEAT MARKET Phone 53 LUNDSTROM & GEISEL'S--Phone 91 KAERCHER & SCHAFER, Props. IDYA 74578 Imported Black Percheron Stallion; Foaled April 23, 1908; Bred by M. Leroy, deportment of Loir et Cher. Sire: Coco 60171, and traces back to the great Picador belonging to the French Government. Dam: Rigolette 49958 At Huffman's Barn, Ortenville, Minnesota and at Odessa, Minnesota. TERMS--To insure standing colt, $18,00. In ease a is ld following bedig, fee becomes due add puyab]o. C. W. MERCHANT, Owner. Handled by Henry Von Esehen, err onvilie Minnesota. Fishing Is Good In Big Stone Lake This is testified to by the many large strings brought in by fisher- men in the last few weeks. And many of these strings were caught with tackle bought of us. Our tackle is selected as the most appropri- ate for local fishing, and omr lines and baits get the big ones. ' Bass season opens Memorial Day, May 30. This will afford more royal sport for the nimrod. We have the bait that will attract the big ones, and the tackle that will land 'era.   ric:: e rlevWael th P s sible  ar / Rods ....... $2.00 to $8.00 ]lltttlllmffl .-,'5  Reels ._...$2.50 to $6.50 a-Ib/IV'% Silk Lines ..75c to $2.50 a 1 Baits at Popular Prices J. D. ROSS & COMPANY ORTONVILLE General Hardware CLINTON PAGE 4 i South Graceville Erlan Carlson was a busi.uess call( at Ortonville Saturday. Ernest Olson visited at the home of his brother Ed. Olson last Sunday. George Cota and family visited at the 'home of Jim Sullivan Sunday evening. Ernest and Miss Elsie Carlson and Henry ad Miss Mabel Gau were call- ers at the A. Holmblad home Sun- day. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Murray and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Aroldi visited at the Thomas Reddy home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Jennings, Mr, and :Mrs. Wolf and Mr. Wm Oxendorf of Canby were at the H. Heldeeker home over Sunday. Mrs. J. F. Thomas and Ena were Ortonville callers Wednesday. The Senior-Junior banquet was held at the school house Friday evening. Miss Bertha Kumm is visiting with Irs. A. M. Semrau for a few days. George Kanne and Miss Lydia Kan- me autoed to Hawick to visit a sister. Mrs. Hugo Menzel and daughter, Ida, returned on Saturday from their trip to the cities. Mrs. Mike Ferch is packing her ousehold goods this week and will enove to Minneapolis soon. Miss Ottilie Meli,nat of Tmber Lake, S. D., is spending the summer with her-parents, Rev. and Mrs. Max Melinat. Miss Charlotte Wolfmeyer closed a successful term of school near Lake City last Friday and has returned home to spend her vacation. On Tuesday the pupils of the Sev- enth and Eighth grades, accompanied by their teacher Miss Lyon and sev- eral of the parents, spent the day at the Rocks. The Misses Shad and Woolsey au- toed to Milbank Thursday evening to attend the graduation exercises. Two members of the graduating class were cousins of Miss Shad. The Baccalaureate Services for the Senior Class of the Odessa high sochol were held Sunday afternoon. Rev. Agte delivered an interesting and in- "structive sermon to a large audience. Mr. and Mrs. Shad of Appleton and Mr. and Mrs. Lutz of Big Stone City were among tho from out-of-town who were in attendance. @ CORRELL NEWS I O Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Vaughan motor- to Odessa Sunday. Harold a,nd Miss Florence Wise vis- ited in Correlt Monday. Mrs. John Cordeman and family mo- tored to Appleton Monday. Mr .and Mrs. Chris Bottge motored to Montevideo Friday afternoon. Earl Hardwick of Appleton visited at the Cordeman home Saturday. Mrs. Lena Barr and Mrs. P. W. :Fruetel were Milbank callers Wednes- day. Hiram and Clarence Barie motored to Corretl from Dawson to visit Chas. Barie. Clyde Dew was called to Nebraska this week because of the death of his mother. Mrs. Jeanette Robertson is spend- ing a few days visiting relatives in Correll. Commencement exercises will be held in the school gymnasium Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Shepherd and family visited with relatives in Cor- tell Sunday. Mike Luchsinger, Matt Luchsinger, a(1 Gust Hardkopt were business cal- lers in Ortonville Friday. Fred Wamsley, Oscar Lumberg, Alee Lumberg and Chas. Hudson mo- tored to Ortonville Monday. A number of girls gave a surprise party in honor of Gladys Cordeman's birthday Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barie and Mr. and Mrs. William Shepherd spent Sunday fishing at Lac qui Parle lake. Mrs. Mike Luchsinger and Mrs. Hel- en Maynard went to Ortonville Mon- day with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wise. Edwin Johnson departed Saturday for Renville where he intecds to spend a few days visiting with rela- tives. Fordlce Hudson took the Flyer for Minneapolis Friday afternoon, and will spend a few days there visiting friends. Mrs. Otto Guthnecht was called to Betlingham Sunday on account of the death of her brother who was killed by llghlming. Miss Bernice Scott and Miss Ber- nice Hudson left Friday for Bonanza Springs where they will spend a few days with some friends on a camp- ing trfp. - Josephine Draffehn of Odessa who as been teaching school at Raub, N. D., writes that she has accepted a po- sition at Palermo, N. D., for the sum- mer. "Don't stop sending the Inde- pendent when my ,subscription ex- ])ires," she writes, "Just notify me and I'll send you a check for renewal. I wouldn't miss art issue for anything." LOCAL MARKET (Thursday, June 2, 1921) :Farmers Elevator and Fuel Company. Wheat. 55 pounds .................. $1.20 Barley ....................................... 44 Oats ........................................... 29 Rye .............................................. 1.18 ' Flax .......................................... 1.65 Corn, yellow shelled ................ 42 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, JUNE 2, mployment Bureau to Be Started for Scouts Jobs for Boy Scouts of Ortonville, as well as furnishing help for per- sons wanting work done, will be pro- vided by the Employment Bureau which is to be started this week, nd hru which it is hoped that Boy Scouts #ill be able to find work during the summer months and after. The headquarters for this bureau will be at the offices of Dr. E. N. Schoen. Scouts wanting work should register with him. Persons having work to be done and wanting help should call Dr. Schoen and arrange- ments will be made to provide help. The number of his office phone is 180. It is hoped that thru the operation of this bureau, Boy Scouts will be able to get work and earn ,.money to buy uniforms and provide for other expenses which will be incurred. Thrift is one of the Scout laws and those at the head of the organization are eager that this should be put in practice as much as possible. I WEDDINGS } 0 Moberg-Steen. Miss Anna S. Steen, daughter of Samuel Steen of Prior, and Carl A. Moberg, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Moberg of Clinton, were mar- tied at the Norwegian Lutheran par- sonage here at two o'clock Wednesday by the Rev. J. Walseth. Eddie Mo- berg, brother of the groom, and Miss Caroline Steen, sister of the bride, were attendants. Mr. Moberg saw service in the war as a member of the 148th Machine Gun Battalion of the 41st or Sunset Division. He entered the service June 24, 1918, going to Camp Grant where he was for about six weeks. LaLer he went to Camp Merrit and early in September went across, landing at Liverpool and encamping at Knotty Ash Camp nero there. He was there about a month and then ,went to France. Since his return from the .ervice he has been working for a firn I of Hasslen and Carlson of this place. ] They plan to make Ortqnville their i home, tho for a short time they will] stay in Clinton. Westby-Twite. Miss Alice Twite of Correll and A1-] bert C. Westby of Dawson were united ] in marriage Saturday afternoon at / four o'clock b Rev. J. Walseth and the Norwegian Lutheran parsonage here. They left that afternoo. for Aberdeen, S. D., and other points west. and on their return will make their home at Dawson. Rinke-Schueneman. On Tuesda. afternoon of this week Miss Milly Schueneman and Edward Rinke were united in marriage. They left Wednesday for Graceville where they will make their home on a farm which Mr. Rinke has. Edward Rinke is the eldest son of Ernest Rinke of this place. Breaks Arm While Running Grader. John E. Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Johnson who live two and one-troll miles up the lake road, re- turned here Monday from Abmleea. S. D., with his arm in a sling, the result of falling off a road grader while driving the horses. The acci- dent happened when the horses un- expectedly stopped suddenly, Johnsoh losing his balance, and falling. The break is just between the elbow a.d wrist of the left arm. He was working for a contractor named Carl Hanson on a road near Aberdeen. Basket Social At School Dist. No. 43. School District No. 43 of which Miss Alma Norby is teacher will hold a basket social at the schoolhouse there on Tuesday eveni,ug, June 7. The school is five miles north of Ortonville and on the Clinton-Ortonville road. A short program, will be given in con- nectio.n with the basket social. Ladies are requested to bring lunch baskets for two. A cordial invitation is ex- tended to all. Zimmerman to Move to Morris. L. P. Zimmerman. former highway engineer for Big Stoe county, but now at the head of the highways for District 8 which includes most of the counties of West Central Minnesota. came here Monday to make arrange- ments to move to Morris where he will have his offices. For a time he was at Wadena but moved to Morris in order to have a place more central to his territory. Tobacco Jobber Ships By Truck First announcement of the use of auto trucks to replace railroad freight shipping came this week, when the representative of a Mi,nneapolis to- bacco jobber stated that hereafter shipments by this company would come out by truck. High freight rates are given as the reason for the change from rail to truck transportation. As road condi- tions in the state improve under the new road law it is thought that ship- ping by truck will become quite gen- eral.--Appleton Press. Heredity is a theory in which a man believes until his son makes a darn fool of himself. m _ , i , [[ WATKIN'S PRODUCT-S' llh ! aWt ::kuinl!:l:inntnte[::dl:e i:: !11 I fit is amous and el- o goods. , [ IDYA 74578 Imported Black Percheron Stallion; Foaled April 23, 1908; Bred by M. Leroy, department of Loir et Cher. Sire: Coco 60171, and traces back to the great Picador belonging to the French Government. Dam: Rigolette 49958 At Huffman's Barn, Ortonville, Minnesota and at Odessa, Minnesota. TERMSTo insure standing colt, $18.00. In case mare is sold following bedi.g, fee becomes due and payable. C. W. MERCHANT, Owner. Handled by Henry Von Eschen, Ortonvil!e Minnesota. ii i i i i i i Extensive Work Done On Streets of Clinton Gravelling of the streets oiClinton which will connect the State high- ways running to Ortonville and Grace- ville was begun this week, following the eompletioa of the grading by the Larkin-Schoen Contsruction company. All of the principal streets of Clin- ton were graded up. In addition to this a new road was constructed along the south edge of the city limits and this will connect the state roads run- ni,ng into Clinton from both west and east. When completed the road from Graceville to Ortonville and south from here will be one continuous grav- elled highway of the best kind. The grading there includod the cut- ting down from a foot to a foot and a half of the street which runs thru the business section of Clinton. The work of gravelling will be u'n- der the direction and supervision of F. O. Nelson, division engineer, ,and will be done under the Maintenance System of the Highway Department. Mission Worker Will Speak Here Wednesday "A Land Without a Bible, or the Influence of the Bible on Life in Dif- ferent Lands" will be the subject of the lecture which will be given in the English language by Rev. P. A. Nel-i son at eiwht o'clock Wednesday even- ing, June 8, in the Lindholm school-: house, District No. 3. Rev. Nelson has visited Egypt, the Holy Land, Greece, Italy, France, Germany, and the Scandinavian coun- tries. He is a graduate of Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kansas, and Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Re- eentty he returned from a visit to South America where he has inspected the missionary work of the Scandi- navian Alliance Mission. No admission will be charged for the lecture, but a free-will offering will be taken for the Scandinavian Missio.n. Everyone is welcome and urged to at- tend. Young Men's 0xf( ds *'"'" A medium English Oxford of finest Brown Calfskin--J. P. Smith make-solid leather insoles, heels soles and counters. Plain and Brogue styles. A Strictly High Grade Oxford Specially Priced at $7.85 WANT ADS in the Ortonville Independent get Results. HEN YOU BUY CREAM PRODUCED FROM THE KAERCHERDALE FARM you can make up your mind that you are getting "Purity Cream" in every sense of the term, the product of Pure-Bred Holsteins. Our dairy is inspected regularly by the State Dairy Inspector. The herd is Tuberculin Tested and every modern convenience is used, including milking machines. You are welcome at any time to make a trip of inspection. CREAM ON SALE AT ALL TIMES AT EITHER THE PIONEER MEAT MARKET--Phone 53 LUNDSTROM & GEISEL'S--Phone 91 KAERCHER & SCHAFER, Props. Fishing Is Good In Big Stone Lake This is testified to by the many large strings brought in by fisher- men in the last few weeks. And many of these strings were caught with tackle bought of us. Our tackle is selected as the most appropri- ate for local fishing, and oar lines and baits get the big ones. Bass season opens Memorial Day, May 30. This will afford more royal sport for the nimrod. We have the bait that will .attract the big ones, and the tackle that will land 'era. The lowest possible prices prevail here: Rods ....... $2.00 to $8.00 Reels ....... $2.50 to $6.50 Silk Lines ..75c to $2.50 Baits at Popular Prices J. D. ROSS & COMPANY ORTONVILLE General Hardware CLINTON I