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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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September 7, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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September 7, 1922
 

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PALE 10 ,i i THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT m, THURSDAY, THE ORTONVI So exira delicious lbSth Iresb lruit$ No other food has such an appeal on a hot day as Kellogg's Corn Flakes! They in fickle appetites, they satisfy hungry olks! As an extra-summer taste thrill, eat Kellogg's with the hscous fresh fruit now in season. Such a diet is not only ideal from a health standpoint, but it is refreshing! . You can eat Kellogg's Corn Flakes 1 liberally at any meal because they digest -0000!00bAgTE.II upon Kellogg's Corn Flakes in II .T;:k,: II the signature of W. K. Kellogg, origi- )] l.ltk |l nator of Corn Flakes. None are genuine  II ".,7, Also maker, of  j__________...,.r _ KERLLOGG'S . P K UMBLES ArE #/Bili"" BRAN, cooked qf7,g and krumhled CORN Hc,raeseekers' Excursions For only two dollars more than the one-way fare Home- seekers' round trip tickets are sold every Tuesday to desti- nations in the Northwest. Tickets are goo to return within twenty-one days from date of sale. Stopovers "are permitted in either direction at all points in territory to @hieh these tickets are sold. Take advantage of this opportunity to investigate the won- derful resources of the GoldenNorthwest. Any ticket agent will give you full information. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway 10-13951 TO PUGET SOUND---EILECTRIFIED INDEPENDENT WANT ADS ARE BUSINESS GETTERS. i RED CROSS NOTES i @ @ Miss A. A. Rogoshaska, County Health Nurse, made 28 calls the past week, throughout the county. Decayed and abcessed teetl 4re a very common cause of poor nutri- tion. There is a constant absorption of poison and often on account of in- flamed and tender gums, the food is not properly chewed. Insufficient rest is another cause of poor nutrition and no gain in weight ts possible without plenty of rest. Of- ten an hour of relaxation during the day is the direct cause of a child's starting to gain, if underweight. Of- ten a child will not sleep, but a per- iod of relaxation should be insisted upon. The clothes should be entirely removed and a night gown put on at bedtime. The contagious diseases, especially whooping cough and /measles, aften leave their mark upon a child's con- dillon for years. The common idea that a child must have the diseases conmon to childhood, and should be directly exposed to them is wrong. In- stead it should be the aim of every mother to prevent every possible hour of sickness in her child. A preliminary program of the Min- nesota State Conference of Social Work has been received. This con- ferenc will come from September 9th to 12111, at Glenwood, Minn., am will include many interesting and instruc- tive addresses. William Hodson, Di- rector Children's Bureau State,Board of Control; Dr. J. H. Boodin of Carle- ton; Dr. E. J. Huenokens, Baby Speci- Mist; and many others of statewide note will give" addresses. Several ses: sions'relating to the work of the ed Cross will be included. A meeting of the Nm'sing Com- mittee of the Big Stone County Chap- ter met Friday, Septm, ber 1st, at the Ortonville Library. At this meeting Miss Rogoshaska made her report for the summer months. Her work for the summer may be summarized as follows: June, 129 calls, beside help- ing'at all of the tonsil clinics, and finishing school inspection. July, 3 days at Boys' and Girls' Club, weigh- ed and measured 112 boys and girls, gave 3 health talks, xfith demonstra- tions. Besides this, 21 calls. August 82 calls. Miss Rogoshaska's vacation of 4 weeks came partly in July and palely in August. LIGHT WINES AND BEER "All this talk of wine and beer com- ing back is foolishness," said William Jennings Bryan in" a recent interview. Of course, it is. Wine and beer are intoxicating liquors, and the manufac- ture and sale of intoxicating liquors are prohibited by the Eighteenth Amendment. The Eighteenth Amend- ment stands until it is repealed by the adoption of another amendment, and no such amendment can be adopt- ed except with the concurrence of both houses of the legislatures of thirty- six states. There is no more danger of the return of beer and light wines than there is of the re-establishment of slavery.--Theodore Christianson in Dawson Sentinel. Difference of Ophdon Ambler--Sme men can apprecate single blessedness. Rose--And some are not satisfied until they gre doubly blessed.--Scien- tific American. A Sign of InteresCt Why should'nt you? If you were sick you would call a doctor-- a good one. If you were making a will you would con- sult a lawyer--a capable one. If you were transporting freight from one point to anotheryou would use an auto truck or railroad--a prompt and efficient one. Why then when you are selecting a banking connection shouldn't you choose the best-- the most capable, the most prompt and effi- cient one ? LE INDEPEN t CHURCH NOTICES [ Emanual Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Odessa-,Regular services Sunday, at 2:30 P. M., in the English lan- guage. Sunday School and Bible class at 3:30 P. M. Pleasant Valley Methodist Episcopal Church. Regular services every Sunday af- ternoon at three o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'cbcl Norwegian Luth. Church Rev. J. Walseth, Pastor Regular services will be held next Sunday. Confirmation class next Saturday at 11:30. Artichoke Church A. A. Reece, Pastor Services wil be conducted in the English language at the Artichoke church, Sept. 10th, at 2 p. m. Cate- chumen class will meet after the ser- vices. Zion Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Regular services Sunday, Septem- ebr 10, preaching in the Swedish lan- guage at 10:30 A.M.. Sunday School at 12:00. Evening service in the En- glish language at 8:00 P. M. Luther League will meet at the home of Claus Carlson on September 19. Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor Public worship next Sunday morn- ing at 10:30 in the'Methodist church. herne--"T]m Dauntless Buihie." Sunday School at 11:45. Epworth League at 7:00. At 7:45 the opic will be---"The man who dares." A hearty welcome at all these services. Congregational Church Roy. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor Sunday, Sept. 10, 1922. Motming preaching service, 10:45 a. m. Ser- mon subject---"The Challenge to New Truth." Sunday School follows at 11:45 a, m. Evening preaching ser- vices, 7:45 p. ,m. Sermon--"The Mir- acle at Cana." All are cordially in- vited to these services. Evangelical Association. G. E. Zech, Pastor (Big Stone'City) Preaching service at 10:00 L m. Sunday school at 11:00 a. m. Young People's Alliance at 6:45 p. m. Prayer meeting and Teachers Training Class Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. United langelica/Chl H. W. Kalas, Pastor Big Stone City.Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. Preaching services at 11:00 a.m. K. L C. E. meeting at 7:00 p. m. Preaching services at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting and Bible class will be held every Wednesday evening at 7:30 p.m. Johnson.--Sunday school at 2:00, and preaching services every alternate Sunday at 3:00 p. m. .JJ Christian Science. Sunday services at 10:45 a. m. subject--"Subst ance" Wednesday rvice at 8:00 p. rm All are welcome to these services. Free reading room "in their hall (Shumaker building). Open every Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. Trinity Lutheran Church. Rev. Aug. Battling, Pastor. Service every Sunday at 10:00 a. m. Every third Sunday services are in the English language and the other two Sundays in the German language. Sunday school after each service in English. United Evangelical Church N. A. Eller, Pastor. (Odessa-Correll-Adelaide Circuit) Odessa--Sunday services as fol- lows: Preaching at 10:00 a. m. K. L. C. E. at 8:00 p. m. This is Young Peo- ple's meeting open to all. Midweek prayer meeting T.hursdav evening at 8:00 p. m. Women's M}ssmnary So- ciety last Thursday of the months at 2:30 p.m. Class in Catechism event Saturday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Correll--Sunday services as fol- lows: Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. Preaching at 8:15 p.m. Ladies' Aid meets every two weeks on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Women Work For Farm Prosperity Appointment of a committee of women of tim farm and town to work with similar ccmmittees from all parts of the Northwest, to promote the increased use of milk and milk products as a vital factor in the health and strength of the nation, will be an- nounced within a few days, accord- ing to a statement by Mrs. J. E. Rounds, St. Paul, president of the Minnesota State Federation of Wo- men's Clubs. Mrs. Rounds is serv- ing as a volunteer in the movement which has engaged the attention o child health and welfare leaders in every state. "With the franchise women have assumed certain new responsibilities," Mrs. Roumts'said. "One of these is to see that we obtain for the children a larger and better supply of milk. And another is to see to it that people who do not yet realize the value of milk are taught its worth as a build- er of clean blood, stout muscle and healthy brain. The National Dairy Exposition is worth our, support, and when we give that support we are only keeping step as we should with the efforts of farmers and business men to make agriculture steadily pros- perous." Extensive preparations are being made by leaders in wamen's work throughout the country for the mar- velous "Healthland" show, an ex- hibit of the most elaborate nature at the National Dairy Exposition, Twin Cities, October 7-14. This exhibit will typify in every detail there- markable efforts put forth for child- ren by the leading welfare organiza- tions of the United States. YOUTH IE may edly hendsome coe left of the two time etm tot lmO nemflon mlHe sire ; and he2e to be allowed coat has the son's styles In liar, its bands and Its fur--natural to yoth.   eu Tbe ave (wlth mmay made up into sort. Coats sleeves and f dantly used, deep rolling fulled a llttle are usually In a color 4 ! J ' .... .-L '- A =  , _ , = - = ' Z - - ..... ,, . ,, --: _:- ....... :.= - , - =, .2 @- / BIG STON Clinton, FIRST DAY, SEPT. llTH There will be no gate charges on this day, as this is the day all ex- hibits wilI be received and everyone should be sure to bring their exhibits in on this day. SECOND DAY, SEPT. 12TH The program on this da will con- sist of music by the Long Island Junor Band, pony races, farmers wagon race, Ford stock ear race and other free attractions. We have al- so engaged a wireless radio outfit which can be heard for "two or three blocks as it has a two-step amplifier receiving set and a three-step ampli- fying loud speaker, of the very" best in the United States. Party in charge of this Radio outfit informs us that after September 1st Minneapo- lis will have one of the largest Broad- casting stations in the world and no doubt the people attending the Big Stone County Fair will have ' the" pleasure of hearing some very good OF Q