Newspaper Archive of
The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
August 31, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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August 31, 1922

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PAGE 2 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, AUGUST i CORRELL NEWS d, l usical Program Given Mrs. Lynn Woods gave a musical Friday afternoon, which was very well attended. The following program was given: Chopin Waltz in C. Minor, Ada Bottge chaichowskys Andante Cantabile --Helen Vaughan The Castle Polormise--t)avid Corde- man anti Mrs. Woods. First Exercise ............ --Heien Dewall A Childs Lament and Daddy&apos;s Waltz --Dorothy Donk Garden of Roses--Marjorie Luchsing- ger and Mrs. Woods. Hobgoblins ........................ Mac Barie March ................................ Lucile Donk Cheerful Thoughts-- Blanche Lueh- stager. Laughing Water--Blanche Luchsinger anti Mrs. Woods. Song--My Memories--Vivian Vau- ghan. Song of India--Rimsky Korsikow-- --David Cordeman Sylvan Echoes .................... Ruth In Lilac Time--Ruth and Mae Barie Indian Love Song--Cadman--Beth Hudson. Song of India ............ Helen Vaughan Vienna Waltz--Schytte--Beth Hu4- son and Helen Vaughan. Viennoise Caprice--Kreisler-- Ada Bottage. Miss Gladys Myers and Miss Grace l # ,*t vZ-1Led a the John Peltier hcme las- The class of 1919 of he Beardsley u,uay. " High School heid a class reunion on. We(i,esday, August 23, at Bonanza I Mrs. B. Holmberg and daugilter Jennie visited at the Win. bower .3prings. All but three of the class home Saturday. :,ere pres'nt and a very pleasant time was rtported. Word was received from O. J. Lot- (us, who is in the city receiving ,med- ical treatment for his finger which was hurt a couple of weeks ago, =;tales that the entire finger will have to l)e taken off. The Messrz C. Brady and M. J. Mullen and Misses Leonore and Mar-i ion Brady and Isabeile Flynn, left I l Thursday for an auto trip thru South-I rn Minnesota, Iowa anti South Da- I kota. They returned Monday. I While driving to town Wednesday I ?.fternoon the horse which Mrs. Mur- t play was driving became frightened nd overturned the buggy. Mrs. Mur- phy her two childlen and her sister, Irene Voss were thrown from the buggy. Mrs. Murphy received a broken ankle but the other occupants were unharmed. LAKESIDE NEWS I J. P. Holmquist's are building a Louise Birk visited her parents silo. here Friday. The McCalltm Brothers have pur- Chas. Vieg was a Correll caller a chased a Fordson Tractor. few (lays this week. W. Bitney of Odessa was a Cor- tell caller Thursday. Christ Bottge went to Minneapo- lis on business Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Roske and daughters spent Sunday at Elbow Lake. Gus. Hartkopf was a passenger to Odessa on Thursday after.noon. Relatives from Holloway visited at the J. Luchsinger home Sunday. Win. Wechsler and (laughter Ber- nice were Appleton callers Friday. George Roelke of Odessa, visited friends in town Thursday evening. Mr. Mickleson of Montevideo was a business caller at Correll on 'hurs- day. Mr. and Mrs. P. W Frutel amt daughter motored to Ortonvilie on Sunday. Leonard Wennblom autoed to Co- kate, Minn., the first part of last week. Lester and Wallace Rosenlund have purchased a Twin City Tractor and plows. Mr. an(1 Mrs. Henry Howen and dadhter, Mildred left for Donne, Iowa "last Friday in their car. Wallace Rosenlund left for North Dakota in a ford truck Monday morn- ing, where he will haul grain. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Gustafson and children were callers at the Charley  Gustafson home Sunday evening. Mr. Hanratty loaded his threstfing machine on the train last Monday anti shipped it to New England, N. Dak. Mr. and Mrs. Kruger and Mr. and Mrs. Engelking autoed from Iowa to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tripp and family autoed to Northfiehi 8atulday I to visit with relatives. Eastman Bros. threshed a 120 acre' fieht of oats which averaged about fifty-five bushels per acre. Miss Severina Hoimberg left last, Saturday for Virginia, Minn., where{ she will teach school the coming term. Miss Carrie Hurley, of Cedar Rap- ids, Iowa, and Miss Myrtle Hurley of Clinton, called at the Abel Eastman home Wednesday. Miss Nora Scholberg, who visite'd several days last week ":,,ifi laer sis- ter, Mrs. R. T. Stegner, returned home last Sunday. The high wind on Thui.<day evening did considerable damage in this vici- nity. Several windmills and smail buildings were destroyed and hay stacks badly scattered. Wallace Rossenlund and Ray Knut- son left Monday for the vicinity of Devils Lake, N. D. They drove Ben Stegner's Ford truck. They expect to stay during the threshing season. J. B. Lampson and daughter, Mrs. Julia Ward, former residents in t this vicinity, called on oht friends in I this neighborhood the first of the I week. I Arthur Jacobsen, Miss Bernice/ Eastman, and Miss Lily Zitterman, who have been visiting for several weeks at the Mike Eastman home left Tuesday, by auto, for Lansing, Iowa. They were accompanied by Miss Ethel Eastman. 4, AKRON NEWS 1 Harry Pullis was a Correll calre- Friday. Cor Sitter was hauling grain to town Saturday. Gust Henkelman is busy hauling gravel this week. Clarence Kraft was a business call- er at Correll on Tuesday. Richard Schmeichel and family a surprise party was held for Da- vid Cor(mman at his home Saturday evening. Miss Mabel Allen is visiting for a few days with her sister, Mrs. Ed. Lundgren. Wesley LaSalle arrijd Friday to visit friends and relatives in town for a few days. Mrs. Mike Luchsinger served a de- licious luncheon after the recital Fri- day afternoon. Rudolph Roske, Vernon Bottge and Ben Zimmerman autoed to Appleton on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Luchsinger and children spent Sunday with relatives near Ortonville. Miss Helen Vaughan and Elizabeth Hudson gave the clmreh a thorough cleaning Friday. Rudolph Roske and Edwin Johnson attended the sho t Appleton on .Wednesday evening, l Chas. Riel of Brownton is visiting I for a few days with relatives at the I Chas. Hudson home. I Mr. and Mrs. McCoy and daughters I of Campbelle spent Smlday at the Chas. Hudson home, , Miss Ada Jello, Mrs. H. H. Reindl and daughter, Wilma of Odessa, were Correll callers Friday. Miss Vivian Vaughan left Tuesday "0 Montevideo where she will visit .rinds and relativeS, Mr, and Mrs. Chas Barie and daugh- ters, Mrs. Uber and son motored to Montevideo on Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Win. Wechsler and family attended the maihnan's picnic at Gracevflle on Sunday. Misses Fordice, Bernice and Eliza- beth Hudson and Bereniee Scott, au- toed to Bellingham on Tlmrsday. Mrs. T. A. Barr and son Duncan, returned home Monday night after a two months visit at Isabel, S. Dak. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Hardkopf left for Minneapolis on Friday to attend the funeral of the former's brother. Mrs. Win. Erber and son Lyle, of St. Paul are visiting for a few days 4ith relatives at the Chas.' Barie ]Rome. Mrs. J. H. Woods came Friday from Minneapolis, where she has been working, to spend a few days with llatives here. Mr. and Mrs. McMillan and daugh- sr, Margaret, of Watertown, S. D., ame Friday to visit with relatives at tim  G. Johnson home. BEARDSLEY ITEMS i C. H. Flynn returned from Oakes iS. D., on Wednesday evening. 1[. Father Shanahan has returne( ibome after a six weeks vacation. Mrs. Ward of Annandale spent the week end at the C. A. Prevey home. ,run McRae and family of Grace- visited Beardsley relatives Sun- day. A. $. Cowden and family left Tues- day for an auto trip thru North Da- kate. Oemrge Smith left Tuesday for Los ngeles, where he will make his fu- ture home. Miss Florence Myers of Willmar, fm visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. twin. Myers. Jrs. Paul Prevey and son arrived m Beardsley m Thursday, for a shm WisR with reiatives. attend the Jens Rudi sale which was held on the twenty-fourth. Mrs. John Danielson entertained Mr. and Mrs. Jens Rudi and family and Mr. and Mrs. Engelking from Donne, Iowa on Monday evening. Hugo Anderson of this vicinity to- t gether with the rest of the Hanrattyl crew also leave for New England, N.i Dak., sometime this week, where thev 1 expect to put in another season threshing. " -- were Appleton shoppers Friday. Gust Henkelman and A. Henkelman Sr., were Correll callers Tuesday. Roy and Shirley Larson called on their brother John, west of Odessa on Sunday. Mrs. Henry Kleispie and children motored to Correll on Friday to do some shopping. . Mr. and Mrs. Win. Eaton of Orton- ville are visiting-their daughter, Mrs. Bill Wolfmeyer. World's Greatest Features MINNESOTA STATE FAIR EE that feature of features--ig Hau.g- daM, world's greatest auto racer, m his new world's record car, 20 inches wide and 20 feet long, racing against time. See Lillian Boyer, the Chicago school girl, passing from auto to aeroplane, hang- ing by one foot from a rope ladder, and throwing herself from the plane hang- ing only by her teeth. See the world's greatest circus stars, fea- tured by two teams of daring aerialists, and Dr. Carver's wonderful diving horse leaping from a scaffold 40 feet high into a pool of water eight feet deep. See America's greatest race horses com- petlng in four days' of fast racing for $22,000 in tmrse, added money. See "Mystic China," greatest neworks spectacle ever staged in the Northwest, seven nights. Bands without number; a midway show that is a fair in itself; auto polo; aero- planists battling in mid-air at night; livestock worth $2,500,000; eighty acres of machinery; the work of 10,000 school children interested in clubwork. These and scores of other features. SEPTEMBER 2 to 9 Reduced Rata o? Fare and a Third on All Roads Emil Steffen and family visited the Gust Hein home Sunday. i CATARRH with Henry Scluneichel and family Miss Mabel Wolfmeyer is visiting! Catarrh Is a Local disease Sunday aftenmon, at the home of her sister, 3Ir. Ernie' fluenced by Constitutional HALY./S CATARRH Albert Semrau of Correll will as-i Krier for a few days this week. sists of an Ointment which sist R. Schmeichel with his flax Albert Semrau and family of Cor - Relief by local application, " Internal Medicine. a Tonic, threshing Tuesday. rell were Sunday visitors at the R. through the Blood on the faces and assists in ridding your "xr. and Mrs. A. Klages, Mr. and' Schmeichel and L. W. Larson hmes, i o f Catarrh. .. Sold by drug: :ts for over 40 Mrs."qill Hein were entertained at i Read the ads every week. F.g. heney & Co., Toledo, O. "Whoop.lal! Heap big eats! Gee, what if real Indians got orrm of these oody Kellogg's Corn Flakes! Bertha they wouldn't let ue Idlers have any at alll Hurry up, thsy might come in any minm[e!" Chqnge your diet . make00t .. ,. N FLA Every <lay this summer more and more men, women and children are cutting down on the heavy, indigestible [oods and turning to a lighter diet for health's sake. They are getting away :from that uncomfortable clroFiness Also makera of KELLOGG'S KRUMBLES and KELLOGG'S BRAN, cooked mad krumhld and sluggishness and they find they can think and work and play better and get more enjoyment out of the hot days. Kellogg's Corn Flakes are ideal for breakfast, for lunch, for any meal or between-times nibbles because they not only nourish, but are so easy to digest 1 With cold milk, Kellogg's are wonder- futly delicious. Nothing can be better for the chil- dren than Kellogg's: And, how the little tots love themKellogg's are sa crispy and crunchy and refreshingI Order Kellogg's todaythe kind in the RED and GREEN package that bears the signature of W. K. Kellogg, originator of Kellogg's Corn Flakes. None are genuine without itl A New Tread--a Lower Price Reliable Goodyear Quality Here is a new Goodvear Cord Tire--a big, sturdy, long. wearing tire--that sells at a price lower than you are asked to pay for many "long discount" tires of unknown valu It has a different tread from the famous Goodyear All* Weather Tread Cord--a new tread with a deep, dean.cut cogdike pattern--and it sells for substantially less. It has in it the same hlgh-grade long-staple cotton, the same Ooodyear patented groulply construction, the same ,Bber. ally dimensions. liNhen you buy the 41/2-inch  for example, you get a tire whose actual measm'emet is nearly 5 inches. Don't confuse this Goodyear CroRib Tread Cold with other popular.pt4e cords  11 at the mae prkor fnr dighdy more. In umny as, these other cords are made of  mare. tals, wlth short-smple cotton as a foundation. ORTONVILLE, MINNESOTA