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Ortonville, Minnesota
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September 15, 1921     The Ortonville Independent
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September 15, 1921
 

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7 SEPTEMBER 15 1921 The Farmers Corner ESPECIALLY TO THE ACTIVITIES OF FARMERS , AND FARMER&apos;S CLUBS. ts On i Potato Storage storage of potatoes begins at of harvest ng. The -digger adjusted so as to furni:,h to separate the dirt I tubers--and no more. Dan- dsing in (hgging and hand- lessened if the potatoes to remain in the ground a after the vines are dead. give the corky layer corn- skin opportunity to reach development. shouhl be dry and not the cellar into which! for otherwise the ari heavily charged with t a condition to be avoided, t saturated with moisture is] to the potato, it is fay- i the growth of molds which softening and decay. of storage should be the prospective use of the for table stock or good cooking potato should and mealy, not sweet or wa- of sprouting in stor- object sought in handling Thi. can be brou:ht keeping tile stmage temper- from 35 to 40 degrees F. circulation sufficient to the surplus moisture given tubers. All living things OXygen for their growth. Potatoes in dead air retards indefinitel., The air cir- therefore, be reduced requirament for good COnditions. / for table stock require a ;her temperature in ctor- 45 degrees F., as they tend sweet at low temperatures, i changing into sugar. Pota-i have become sweet in stor-i lose their sweetness when I a short time at 68 degrees Krantz, horticulturist, Uni-! Company Floats i $100,000 Bond lssue l ity Co-operative Exchange! ornpleted the floatation of terminal elevator bond is-: C ' J hlcago sources, and the been disposed of. They Per cent .interest, mature in and were issued in de- of $100, $500, and $1,000. house that hand!ed Lfter procuring all informa- le the Equity Co- including refer- aome of the big banks of cities, issued a statement to in which it declared that: pany enjoys excellent has a net worth of over Its net income for the Was 8121,365.25 ahd the :evator, ground and build- these bonds as an Secured prime invesPment. engraving of permanent certificates will be de- is made in Chicago Ork Exchange. Orders may at our expense." The quick favor among in- now been entirely di: -- BUREAUS PLAN NEW FARM CREDIT FIRMS Farmers In Middle West Working On Finance Corporations Along State Lines. St. Paul, September 8.--Farm bu- ieau federations including several hundred thousand farmers in the ,rincipal grain producing states of &e middle west are taking steps to- yard launching co-operative finance corporations and co-operative grain marketing corporation along state lines, as the best means of advanciKg the American Farm Bureau Federa- tion's national marketing program, accordlng to C. E. Gunnels, t4"easurer of the national federation, ho has 5sen touring Minnesota. "The national marketing plan work- ed out by the Ommittee of Seven- teen after eight months of investiga- I tion is absolutely sound ad practica- l hie, in the opinion of the American Farm Bureau Federation," Mr. Gun- nels said. "The farm bureaus of the v.rain producing states are determined that the farmer shall have his own corporation thlu which he can put his grain on the national and world mar- kets in n orderly manner, at the low- ' cst possible expense. The U. S. Grain I Growers, Inc., established as the first step toward putting into operation tile recommendations of the Commit- tee of Seventeen, has been confronted with tremendous obstacles. The or- ganization of a finance corporation to provide credit for the marketing of the farmers' grain has faced even graver obstacles. Few states have passed legislation to put co-operative enterprises on an equal footing with other business projects. "Many state farm bureau federa- tions are taking steps to form their own farm credit corporations to pro- vide better means of financing the production and ,marketing of farm products. Several are seriously con- sidering the organization ,of the grain producers of their states into co-oper- ative associations, so that these state organizations will be ready to fiC into the national marketing program of the Committee of Seventeen & soon as it can be put into operation on a na- tionwide scale. "The co-operative marketing enter- prise las been built from the bottom np. First came the local co-operative elevator, the local shipping associa- tion of livestock raisers, the local co- operative creamery. Then" came state ¢cderations of these local units, such as the Minnesota Farm Bureau fed- eration has just launched for the mar- I;eting of livestock and dairy pro- ducts. "The farm bm'eaus of the grain pro- ducing states take the unalterable po- sition that the- have'a grave obliga- tion to the farmers. Th'ey ai'e de- "ermined that the farmer shall not be r.skel to invest his money nor con- tract his grain in any project until the farm bureau, the organization which launched and financed tlae Com- nittee of Seventeen, and is responsi- ,le for its plans, knows that those plans are being put into operation on a sane, sound business basis. It is better to go slowly, and be absolutely right, than to rush into any project htindly. The farm bureau is the far- ers' business representative. Its du- y is to protect his interests. When JUST THINK ! A LIBERTY BELL FREE OF CHARGE. This bank wants every boy and girl of this city to have one of these unique hae safes. They will help you save your dimes and aiekles. Open a Savings Account today and get a Liberty lell Bank. 5 PER CENT PAID ON ALL.SAVINGS NVILLE STATE BANK John Carlson, President. $" Stark, Cashier. H.A. Stucke, Ass't. Cashier. AUCTION SALE A I a  am going to quit farming and having rented my farm Party who has full equipment, I will offer at Public Sale my Farm located 2 miles south and 2 miles east of Clint(m on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1921 SALE STARTS AT 1:30 P. M. i, Good Horses, 8 Milk Cows, 1 Grade Short- Bull, 5 Head Young Stock. A full line of Machinery, Wagons, Harness, All Tools ltousehold Goods. USUAL TERMS. MONSON, Owner & DALY, , FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF CLINTON, Clerk. THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT we go before the farmers of Minne- eta with a grain marketing plan, we[ :ntend to be sure it is right, and has ,. fair chance of success." There will be no attempt to organ- ",,e Minnesota farmers to market their i)21 crop under the plan of the Com- dttee of Seventeen, Mr. Gunnels said. c, me grain v, ill be moved thru exist- ing olganizations which co-operated in the formation of the U. S. Grain Growlers, Inc., he said, but farmers will not be asked to contract theil 1921 crop to the national organiza- tion." I --"Try a Want Ad" is the command[ that the experienced friend gives you t when a valued article is lost. WEAKER PRICE BASIS ON HOS I}iscount of About 50c for First Two Days of Weak--Cattle Trade Mostly Steady, South St. Paul, Minn., September 13, 1921.--The log market has work- c(I down about half a dollar on the average this week, today's bulk of heavy mixed and packing $6.25 to $7.00, bulk lights and butchers $8.00 to $8.50. Good pigs $8.75. Cattle market on opening clays hehl cn a steady to strong basis with the close of last week under the influence of continued moderate receipts and a fairly broad demand for stockers and :ieeders. Well fattened dehorned Da- kota stem of choice beef breeding averaging 1033 pounds sold to city r .. --Women's and .,cn :. Hose at i0= a pair and up, at Tler's Varie'y Store. Having decided to quit farming I will offer.for sale at Public Auction the following listed property, at the place known as the old John Wilstrom Farm which is located four and one-half miles east and one mile north of Ortonville, and three miles north and one mile west of Odessa. W( dn¢ sd a,., S eptember 21st . C()MMI,;NCING AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP HORSES 1 Bay Mare, 9 years old, weight 1500 1 Bay Gelding, 7 years ohl, weight 1400 1 Black Mare, 7 years el(t, weight 1300 l Black Mare, 6 years ohl, weight 1300 butchers up to $7.50, with other grass[ 1 Roan Gelding, 10 vears o}d. wei-ht steers going to packers s high as I llO0 7.00, and a considerable showingtl Mule, 2 year:-" old arouml $6.50, bulk going from thislt Saddle Pony price down to $5.25. Butcher she I ----- stock ,sold on a strong basis, best I ,CATTLE heifers making $5.50 to $6.00 or bet- 5 Cows giving milk ter, bulk of butcher cows and he fers :? Yearlings in Tuesday's late trade $3.50 to $5.00. 'I t Calf ..... J _o yem om t:teier Canners and cutters sold mainly from I_ _wo-year:__. $2.00 to $3.00, bologna bulls $2.50 tel HOGS $350 The market for veal calve.l ) ................ are ' ". " . ",2a neau oI rogs, all oI xvnlcfl in mmntains a strong barns, good to] splendid condition. choice ]ight veals selling largely .., from $9.00 to $10.50 with a consider-t MISCELLANEOUS 'e able number reaching $11.00 today. ]1.)Ch kens ......... --_   .   n- € --ttiOi) ACI'S OI born, IU OI IL in sneaks 2Alno a iew cnome neavy ieener...el, I --, - ;: .... " S  ANODE O IOnS O ray up around $6.50, bulk of the .tocker-- ,, . , ...... trade is from $4.00 to $6.00. t_A re rousencm Lioc(s_ Demand for lambs is active, bulk of i MACHINERY the natives today $8.25 to $8.50, few f 1 6-foot McCormick Mower very good ones $8.65  BeEt light 1 10-foot Minnesota Hay Rake ewes $3.5 to $4.00. 1 Best Ever Gang Pl0w KUBANKA WHEAT FOR SALE EE I N V D ' " " '" t FR • , I CH SER "E AT FOUR OCLOCK IN THE AFTERNOON This wheat is rust-resisting and this [ ............ year yielded, in this territory about TERMS--Goods amounting to $10.00 or less, cash; all over that amount time twice as much per acre as Marquis. will be given until October 1, 1922 on good bankable paper drawing Orders for immediate delivery will be 8 per cent interest. received at the Citizens State Bank, I NOTICEAll Articles must be settled for before removal from premises. Beardsley, Minn. *18-2 i  h 1 ...... --Tumbds at2 for / .ar,es, -1o lraan, Owner 10c. Tvler's Variety Store. , " I(()l, WM: WEILENI)OLF, FIRST NATIONAL BANK, . . -- 7. " 1  Auctioneer Clerk. os.l R'alns currencv, 13111; no COin. MACHINERY 1 8-foot Disc 1 Janesville Sulky Plow 1 Hay Bucker 1 16-inch Walking Plow I 26-foot Bo Harrow with cart 1 7-foot Minnesota Binder 1 Destine Corn binder, nearly new I Dutch Uncle Corn Plow 1 Moline Double Disc Corn Phmter with 160 rods of wire 1 Deers & Webber Corn Sheller 1 Three Horse Ell. Bros. Gas Engine, new 1 Monitor Grain Drill, 20 Disc 1 Narrow Tire Wagon 1 Truck Wagon 1 Wide Tire Wagon with Triple Box 1 Bob Sleigh 1 Shoveling Board 2 Hay Racks 1 Hog Crate 1 Del,aval Cream Separator 1 Platform Buggy 1 Wheel Barrow 1 8-barrel Steel Tank 2 Wooden Barrels 2 50-Gallon Steel Barrels 1 Grind Stone 2 Sets W(rk Harness l Single Hanaess Forks, Shovels and many other articles "1 Special n 3nst:ration Avery re-14an "Road-Razer" 'u Now yo can see the machine that Shaves Rough Roads Smooth" Shaves off the Bumps and Ridges--Fill up the Ruts and Holes--Makes Boulevards Out of Dirt Roads. .Tuesday ar d ednes( lay, i ept. 20-21 Ort0nvine, Mi:an 0000,;ota Don't let anybody or anything prevent you from attending the demonstration. Be the tirst to .really bring Good Roads to your community. Lift your community out of the mud and keep them out with'an Avery "ROAD RAZER." Don't fail to see this wonderful Avery Invention Tr actors.Trucks,/00otor Cultivators. Threshers,_ Plows; etc. A. C. Anderson AVERY DEALER Ortonville, Minnesota PAGE T : -ProiessionM -and- ........ * .1 Business Directory [ C. E. SIGLOH [ i r . t ELECTRIC | nr rxnorr SERVICE I ui LAIILit WINING I / REPAIRING 1 Phone 284-L I Ortonville, Minn. | @-- ,. JOE BAYER & SON Of the Ortonville Tailoring Co. All kinds of cleaning and pressing neatly done. Suits Made to Order. Ortonville, Minn. ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP Shoes repaired neatly and prompt- ly. Our Work Guaranteed. GUS. E. ANDERSON, Prop. JOHN SPANYERS Light Hauling of all Kinds Express and Baggage Telephone 287 Ortonville, Minn. PAUL DIRNBAUER Brick Layer and Plasterer Stone Mason and All Kinds of Cement Wrk. OrtonviHe, Minn. R.F. D PETERSON & SON  Dray Line Big Stone Lake Ice Phone 38 Ortonville, Minn. Kodak DEVELOPING PRINTING ENLARGING Prompt, Quality Service, Moderate Prices. THE REED STUDIO Ortonville Minn. DR. R. D. RIFENBARK OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN One block uphill from Gundarson's Drug Store Vapor-Sulphur Cabinet Treatments (For rheumatism, neuritis, etc.) @ F. L. BROWN THE JEWELER Ortonville. Minnesota O FOR TRUCK SERVICE and any kind of light and heavy draying Hausauer Bros. PHONE 268 All Orders Given Prompt Attention A. B. KAERCHER Attorney at Law Odd Fellows Building Ortonvill¢, Minn. DR. F. W. DUNN. CHIROPRACTOR D. D. WHITE, I). C., PH. C. Spinographer 12-13-14-15-16 Shumaker Bldg. Ortonville, Minn. I Col. Wm. Wellendorf AUCTIONEER 80 years' experience. No practic- ing on your property. Call or write me early and get in on u etrly date. OrtonviHe, Minnesota $. A. JOHNSON PIANO TUNING AND REPAIRING PHONES-Residence. 194 Furniture Store - $$ All W erk Guaranteed Ortonviile, Mnesota. RILL FINCH " Experienced Painter Phone 2BS-L All .Work Guaranteed ELMER SALSBURY "rH]g WELL DIGGEi Fiftee Years' 4mrimm Ortonville, MinL R.F.D. We will pay the following prices for junk: Old Iron. $6.0 to $1,00 per ton Copper nd heavy Brass,4e to 8¢ per pound. Old Rags,  rent per pound. Old Rubbers and Tires, ½ omt te 1 cent per pare|d, Pipe Fittings, Brass Good Belting and Hose carried in stock. Acetylene Welding. The Ortonville Foundry F. MULLICA, Prop. Plume 25 7 SEPTEMBER 15 1921 The Farmers Corner ESPECIALLY TO THE ACTIVITIES OF FARMERS , AND FARMER'S CLUBS. ts On i Potato Storage storage of potatoes begins at of harvest ng. The -digger adjusted so as to furni:,h to separate the dirt I tubers--and no more. Dan- dsing in (hgging and hand- lessened if the potatoes to remain in the ground a after the vines are dead. give the corky layer corn- skin opportunity to reach development. shouhl be dry and not the cellar into which! for otherwise the ari heavily charged with t a condition to be avoided, t saturated with moisture is] to the potato, it is fay- i the growth of molds which softening and decay. of storage should be the prospective use of the for table stock or good cooking potato should and mealy, not sweet or wa- of sprouting in stor- object sought in handling Thi. can be brou:ht keeping tile stmage temper- from 35 to 40 degrees F. circulation sufficient to the surplus moisture given tubers. All living things OXygen for their growth. Potatoes in dead air retards indefinitel., The air cir- therefore, be reduced requirament for good COnditions. / for table stock require a ;her temperature in ctor- 45 degrees F., as they tend sweet at low temperatures, i changing into sugar. Pota-i have become sweet in stor-i lose their sweetness when I a short time at 68 degrees Krantz, horticulturist, Uni-! Company Floats i $100,000 Bond lssue l ity Co-operative Exchange! ornpleted the floatation of terminal elevator bond is-: C ' J hlcago sources, and the been disposed of. They Per cent .interest, mature in and were issued in de- of $100, $500, and $1,000. house that hand!ed Lfter procuring all informa- le the Equity Co- including refer- aome of the big banks of cities, issued a statement to in which it declared that: pany enjoys excellent has a net worth of over Its net income for the Was 8121,365.25 ahd the :evator, ground and build- these bonds as an Secured prime invesPment. engraving of permanent certificates will be de- is made in Chicago Ork Exchange. Orders may at our expense." The quick favor among in- now been entirely di: -- BUREAUS PLAN NEW FARM CREDIT FIRMS Farmers In Middle West Working On Finance Corporations Along State Lines. St. Paul, September 8.--Farm bu- ieau federations including several hundred thousand farmers in the ,rincipal grain producing states of &e middle west are taking steps to- yard launching co-operative finance corporations and co-operative grain marketing corporation along state lines, as the best means of advanciKg the American Farm Bureau Federa- tion's national marketing program, accordlng to C. E. Gunnels, t4"easurer of the national federation, ho has 5sen touring Minnesota. "The national marketing plan work- ed out by the Ommittee of Seven- teen after eight months of investiga- I tion is absolutely sound ad practica- l hie, in the opinion of the American Farm Bureau Federation," Mr. Gun- nels said. "The farm bureaus of the v.rain producing states are determined that the farmer shall have his own corporation thlu which he can put his grain on the national and world mar- kets in n orderly manner, at the low- ' cst possible expense. The U. S. Grain I Growers, Inc., established as the first step toward putting into operation tile recommendations of the Commit- tee of Seventeen, has been confronted with tremendous obstacles. The or- ganization of a finance corporation to provide credit for the marketing of the farmers' grain has faced even graver obstacles. Few states have passed legislation to put co-operative enterprises on an equal footing with other business projects. "Many state farm bureau federa- tions are taking steps to form their own farm credit corporations to pro- vide better means of financing the production and ,marketing of farm products. Several are seriously con- sidering the organization ,of the grain producers of their states into co-oper- ative associations, so that these state organizations will be ready to fiC into the national marketing program of the Committee of Seventeen & soon as it can be put into operation on a na- tionwide scale. "The co-operative marketing enter- prise las been built from the bottom np. First came the local co-operative elevator, the local shipping associa- tion of livestock raisers, the local co- operative creamery. Then" came state ¢cderations of these local units, such as the Minnesota Farm Bureau fed- eration has just launched for the mar- I;eting of livestock and dairy pro- ducts. "The farm bm'eaus of the grain pro- ducing states take the unalterable po- sition that the- have'a grave obliga- tion to the farmers. Th'ey ai'e de- "ermined that the farmer shall not be r.skel to invest his money nor con- tract his grain in any project until the farm bureau, the organization which launched and financed tlae Com- nittee of Seventeen, and is responsi- ,le for its plans, knows that those plans are being put into operation on a sane, sound business basis. It is better to go slowly, and be absolutely right, than to rush into any project htindly. The farm bureau is the far- ers' business representative. Its du- y is to protect his interests. When JUST THINK ! A LIBERTY BELL FREE OF CHARGE. This bank wants every boy and girl of this city to have one of these unique hae safes. They will help you save your dimes and aiekles. Open a Savings Account today and get a Liberty lell Bank. 5 PER CENT PAID ON ALL.SAVINGS NVILLE STATE BANK John Carlson, President. $" Stark, Cashier. H.A. Stucke, Ass't. Cashier. AUCTION SALE A I a  am going to quit farming and having rented my farm Party who has full equipment, I will offer at Public Sale my Farm located 2 miles south and 2 miles east of Clint(m on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1921 SALE STARTS AT 1:30 P. M. i, Good Horses, 8 Milk Cows, 1 Grade Short- Bull, 5 Head Young Stock. A full line of Machinery, Wagons, Harness, All Tools ltousehold Goods. USUAL TERMS. MONSON, Owner & DALY, , FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF CLINTON, Clerk. THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT we go before the farmers of Minne- eta with a grain marketing plan, we[ :ntend to be sure it is right, and has ,. fair chance of success." There will be no attempt to organ- ",,e Minnesota farmers to market their i)21 crop under the plan of the Com- dttee of Seventeen, Mr. Gunnels said. c, me grain v, ill be moved thru exist- ing olganizations which co-operated in the formation of the U. S. Grain Growlers, Inc., he said, but farmers will not be asked to contract theil 1921 crop to the national organiza- tion." I --"Try a Want Ad" is the command[ that the experienced friend gives you t when a valued article is lost. WEAKER PRICE BASIS ON HOS I}iscount of About 50c for First Two Days of Weak--Cattle Trade Mostly Steady, South St. Paul, Minn., September 13, 1921.--The log market has work- c(I down about half a dollar on the average this week, today's bulk of heavy mixed and packing $6.25 to $7.00, bulk lights and butchers $8.00 to $8.50. Good pigs $8.75. Cattle market on opening clays hehl cn a steady to strong basis with the close of last week under the influence of continued moderate receipts and a fairly broad demand for stockers and :ieeders. Well fattened dehorned Da- kota stem of choice beef breeding averaging 1033 pounds sold to city r .. --Women's and .,cn :. Hose at i0= a pair and up, at Tler's Varie'y Store. Having decided to quit farming I will offer.for sale at Public Auction the following listed property, at the place known as the old John Wilstrom Farm which is located four and one-half miles east and one mile north of Ortonville, and three miles north and one mile west of Odessa. W( dn¢ sd a,., S eptember 21st . C()MMI,;NCING AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP HORSES 1 Bay Mare, 9 years old, weight 1500 1 Bay Gelding, 7 years ohl, weight 1400 1 Black Mare, 7 years el(t, weight 1300 l Black Mare, 6 years ohl, weight 1300 butchers up to $7.50, with other grass[ 1 Roan Gelding, 10 vears o}d. wei-ht steers going to packers s high as I llO0 7.00, and a considerable showingtl Mule, 2 year:-" old arouml $6.50, bulk going from thislt Saddle Pony price down to $5.25. Butcher she I ----- stock ,sold on a strong basis, best I ,CATTLE heifers making $5.50 to $6.00 or bet- 5 Cows giving milk ter, bulk of butcher cows and he fers :? Yearlings in Tuesday's late trade $3.50 to $5.00. 'I t Calf ..... J _o yem om t:teier Canners and cutters sold mainly from I_ _wo-year:__. $2.00 to $3.00, bologna bulls $2.50 tel HOGS $350 The market for veal calve.l ) ................ are ' ". " . ",2a neau oI rogs, all oI xvnlcfl in mmntains a strong barns, good to] splendid condition. choice ]ight veals selling largely .., from $9.00 to $10.50 with a consider-t MISCELLANEOUS 'e able number reaching $11.00 today. ]1.)Ch kens ......... --_   .   n- € --ttiOi) ACI'S OI born, IU OI IL in sneaks 2Alno a iew cnome neavy ieener...el, I --, - ;: .... " S  ANODE O IOnS O ray up around $6.50, bulk of the .tocker-- ,, . , ...... trade is from $4.00 to $6.00. t_A re rousencm Lioc(s_ Demand for lambs is active, bulk of i MACHINERY the natives today $8.25 to $8.50, few f 1 6-foot McCormick Mower very good ones $8.65  BeEt light 1 10-foot Minnesota Hay Rake ewes $3.5 to $4.00. 1 Best Ever Gang Pl0w KUBANKA WHEAT FOR SALE EEI N V D ' " " '" t FR • , I CH SER "E AT FOUR OCLOCK IN THE AFTERNOON This wheat is rust-resisting and this [ ............ year yielded, in this territory about TERMS--Goods amounting to $10.00 or less, cash; all over that amount time twice as much per acre as Marquis. will be given until October 1, 1922 on good bankable paper drawing Orders for immediate delivery will be 8 per cent interest. received at the Citizens State Bank, I NOTICEAll Articles must be settled for before removal from premises. Beardsley, Minn. *18-2 i  h 1 ...... --Tumbds at2 for / .ar,es, -1o lraan, Owner 10c. Tvler's Variety Store. , " I(()l, WM: WEILENI)OLF, FIRST NATIONAL BANK, . . -- 7. " 1  Auctioneer Clerk. os.l R'alns currencv, 13111; no COin. MACHINERY 1 8-foot Disc 1 Janesville Sulky Plow 1 Hay Bucker 1 16-inch Walking Plow I 26-foot Bo Harrow with cart 1 7-foot Minnesota Binder 1 Destine Corn binder, nearly new I Dutch Uncle Corn Plow 1 Moline Double Disc Corn Phmter with 160 rods of wire 1 Deers & Webber Corn Sheller 1 Three Horse Ell. Bros. Gas Engine, new 1 Monitor Grain Drill, 20 Disc 1 Narrow Tire Wagon 1 Truck Wagon 1 Wide Tire Wagon with Triple Box 1 Bob Sleigh 1 Shoveling Board 2 Hay Racks 1 Hog Crate 1 Del,aval Cream Separator 1 Platform Buggy 1 Wheel Barrow 1 8-barrel Steel Tank 2 Wooden Barrels 2 50-Gallon Steel Barrels 1 Grind Stone 2 Sets W(rk Harness l Single Hanaess Forks, Shovels and many other articles "1 Special n 3nst:ration Avery re-14an "Road-Razer" 'u Now yo can see the machine that Shaves Rough Roads Smooth" Shaves off the Bumps and Ridges--Fill up the Ruts and Holes--Makes Boulevards Out of Dirt Roads. .Tuesday ar d ednes( lay, i ept. 20-21 Ort0nvine, Mi:an 0000,;ota Don't let anybody or anything prevent you from attending the demonstration. Be the tirst to .really bring Good Roads to your community. Lift your community out of the mud and keep them out with'an Avery "ROAD RAZER." Don't fail to see this wonderful Avery Invention Tr actors.Trucks,/00otor Cultivators. Threshers,_ Plows; etc. A. C. Anderson AVERY DEALER Ortonville, Minnesota PAGE T : -ProiessionM -and- ........ * .1 Business Directory [ C. E. SIGLOH [ i r . t ELECTRIC | nr rxnorr SERVICE I ui LAIILit WINING I / REPAIRING 1 Phone 284-L I Ortonville, Minn. | @-- ,. JOE BAYER & SON Of the Ortonville Tailoring Co. All kinds of cleaning and pressing neatly done. Suits Made to Order. Ortonville, Minn. ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP Shoes repaired neatly and prompt- ly. Our Work Guaranteed. GUS. E. ANDERSON, Prop. JOHN SPANYERS Light Hauling of all Kinds Express and Baggage Telephone 287 Ortonville, Minn. PAUL DIRNBAUER Brick Layer and Plasterer Stone Mason and All Kinds of Cement Wrk. OrtonviHe, Minn. R.F. D PETERSON & SON  Dray Line Big Stone Lake Ice Phone 38 Ortonville, Minn. Kodak DEVELOPING PRINTING ENLARGING Prompt, Quality Service, Moderate Prices. THE REED STUDIO Ortonville Minn. DR. R. D. RIFENBARK OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN One block uphill from Gundarson's Drug Store Vapor-Sulphur Cabinet Treatments (For rheumatism, neuritis, etc.) @ F. L. BROWN THE JEWELER Ortonville. Minnesota O FOR TRUCK SERVICE and any kind of light and heavy draying Hausauer Bros. PHONE 268 All Orders Given Prompt Attention A. B. KAERCHER Attorney at Law Odd Fellows Building Ortonvill¢, Minn. DR. F. W. DUNN. CHIROPRACTOR D. D. WHITE, I). C., PH. C. Spinographer 12-13-14-15-16 Shumaker Bldg. Ortonville, Minn. I Col. Wm. Wellendorf AUCTIONEER 80 years' experience. No practic- ing on your property. Call or write me early and get in on u etrly date. OrtonviHe, Minnesota $. A. JOHNSON PIANO TUNING AND REPAIRING PHONES-Residence. 194 Furniture Store - $$ All W erk Guaranteed Ortonviile, Mnesota. RILL FINCH " Experienced Painter Phone 2BS-L All .Work Guaranteed ELMER SALSBURY "rH]g WELL DIGGEi Fiftee Years' 4mrimm Ortonville, MinL R.F.D. We will pay the following prices for junk: Old Iron. $6.0 to $1,00 per ton Copper nd heavy Brass,4e to 8¢ per pound. Old Rags,  rent per pound. Old Rubbers and Tires, ½ omt te 1 cent per pare|d, Pipe Fittings, Brass Good Belting and Hose carried in stock. Acetylene Welding. The Ortonville Foundry F. MULLICA, Prop. Plume 25 ;, 1921 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENI).:NT pAGE 7 --"Try a Wt Ad" is the command Women's and :(Jl' Hose at 0= I I ,t with a grain marketiug plan, w* that the expereut friend gves you a fil  and up, a T L Vaie  i ht al h Stn The Farmers Corner I'ED ESPECIALLY TO THE ATIVITIS OF FARMERS AND FARMER'8 CLUBS. On BUREAUS PLAN NEW Potato FARM CREDIT FIRMS )tatoes begins a Working On haestig. The [igge Finance Corperatie Along Slaty Line Dan. St. Pau] September 8.--Falm bu gg ng and hd i.eau federations including sevell ;ened if the potatoes!hundd thousand faers in the eto lmai n in the glod a[ ,rincipal grain producing states o£ after the vines a dead, l,e middle wet are taking steps to. re the corky layer own-  aid launching co-operative finance taRtan W to reh empotlons and co-operative grain ]marketing corporations a]oug state leU dd be Iry and nnt Ii lines, as the lst metals of advancqg cellar into which] the Amelican Fa Bureau Federa- e aIr i tion's natlonal mvrketing heaily charged ith aoeol]ug to C. E. Gunnels, tffeasmer a ndition to be avoided. !f the national federation, 4the has saturated with moistu is ;,n touring Mumesota. potato it is fay- "The na anal ms 'keting plan work '  which ed om by the Cmmittee of softening and decay. ! een after eigl be ltio is absolutely sonm[ IW.d practice y te prospective use of the  hM, fn the fm- table stock erl Farm Bureau Federation," Mr. Gun potato should[ neis said• '*The form bua of the :, aln producing object sought in handling! orporation thou which he n put his manner, at the Imp- 35 to 40 deges F.! nt possible expense. The U. sufficient to[ Growers, lue,, estddished as the surplus moisture give[ teP toward putting into All living things[ the eommendatmns of fat- their gtowthl Poqts in dead air retard with tremendous obstIes. air cr-i g aaizatlon of a finance eorpeUn t¢ be luceH provide cdlt for the marketing el faers' grain ohataeles. COnditions. / requi a passed ]egishttion enterprises on an equal footing wit degrees F., as they tend oher business pjeets, "Many state farm human hatging into sugar. , n theil ave become set in stolo credit rpotlons to p Iose their sweetns when vide better means of financing th a herr tinge at 8 degeslpructlon and rkeing of farw Krantz horticulturist, Uni-] products• Several a seously con idering the orgviatiou Of the ir -- I proders of their states into co-oper. mpan' oais-- I ative .... asociation,  that thee stt i rganlzatmns will be ready to fit int< 0,000 d Issue the national marketing progr of thl -- I Committee of Seventn m Exchange I ]t can be put il of  t onw de sea • "The co operative and tel disposed of. They up. cent .interest, matu in elevate, the and xe issued in de-. of $10o, $5o, and $1,OO0. r  peative creamery. houe that hand!ed I federations : all informa as the Minnesota Falm Bureau fed the Equity Co eratlon has just Laun¢hed fol the mar- including refe keting of llvestnck and dairy pie banks of to "The farm buaus of the grai pt In which it lucing enjoys sitlon that th havea grave obliga- tion to the far. They ate de- that the faler shall tlt hi gcgin in any projt until Hie fa buau, the organization e'hieh launched anti financed the Com- Bn i leSOlISi engraving of peent *,In for its plans, knows that plans are being put into opetion on Chicago  sane, sound business basis. It is t Exchange. Orders may better to go slowly, and be absolutely at our expense." The right, than to rush into any pl'ojt ig in- Mindly. The y ¢- le, business presentatlve. who= JUST THID/Ii ! A LIBERTY BFLL FREE OF CHARGE. This bank wts ry boy ad gift of rids city to ha one of the unlq *me safes. They will help you save yo dime mid tekIes• Open a Savings Account *day n get  Liberty Pe]l ank. PER CENT PAID ON ALL SAVINGS • . j John Carln, President. , • Stark, Cashi. H.A. Stuek Am't, Cashier. AUCTION SALE i a A 1 am going to uit farming and having l'ed my fa Party who has ful eudpment I will offer at Public SMe Y From located 2 miles south d 2 mil east of C int on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1921 STARTS AT 1:30 P. M. Good Horses, 8 Milk Cows, 1 Grade Short- ' Bull, 5 Head Young Stock. A full llne of Machinery, Wagons, Harness, All Tools Goods. USUAL TERMS. L&RS MONSON, Owner DALY, . FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF CLINTON, Chrt There will be no attempt to orggn-, 921 erop under the p ,me g, ain ,,ill be moved t;roxCers, Inc., he said, be ake to contract theh 121 crop to the natlnl organize WEAKER PRICE BASIS ON HOS of About 50c Days of Weakaltle Trade Mostly Steady• South St, Paul, Minn., September 1, 192L The og r arket has ork ed down about half a dollar on the average this week, today's bnlk o heavy mixed and packing $625 to 7.00, bulk lights and butchers $8.00 Goal pigs $8.75. Cattle market on opening days held on a steady to strong bis with pts am1 a Iah'ly broad dnd of choi tmef averaging 103, pounds sold to city butchers up to $7 5O, with other grass going to packerss high as and a eosiderab[e shnwhlg $6•50. butk going from this price do,n to $5•25, Btchet stock sold on a stng barns, best : $5.0 to $.00 or bet- farming 1 will offerfior role at Public Auetion the following listed property, at the pla knn as the old John Wilstrnm Farm which is located fqur and one-half miles east nd one mile north of Ortonvillc, ad three mil north and one ,nile west ot Odea. Wedntsday, September 21st COMMI,;NCING AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP HO]]SES MACHINERy B Mare, 9 years old, xeght 500l 1 8-foot Di BayGelding , 7 years old, weight I Janesville Sulky Plow 1400 I 1 Hay B¢ker Black Mare, 7 years nhl, weightl 1 1G-inch Walking Plow 1300 1 26 foot Bo Haow wih rt Blk Male, G yeals old, weight 7-font  nneota B rider 1300 1 Deer ng Cot3 b n e near v cw Roan Gelding, 10 yeats old ueght Du ch Unee Co P ow Mule, 2 years old Saddle Po t ATTI,E cows glviug milk 3 yearllngs Professional and Business Directory C. E. SIGLOH [or rxpert ..... SERVICE WIRI.'O REPAIRING Phone 284-L Orlonvil], T JOE BAYER & SON J of the Orloville Tailoring C UI ris of eeanlng and pdng nearly do. Suits blade to Order. OrtviB tat .... ELECTRIC SHOE ] SHOP I ]hos re alre neatl and prompt- GUS. E. ANDERSON. Prop. JOHN SPANYERS Light Hauling of all Kinds Express and Baggage Telephone 287 Ortonville, Minn, PAUL DIRN'BAUER I 1 Moline Double Disc Corn Brick Layer and Plasterer with 160 ds of wi Ste Mas and All Kinds of t Deere& Wehber Corn Shelle 1 Thine HOI. Ell. Bros. Gas Engine. Cemt Wk, new 9rlenville, Minn. R, F. D 1 Monitor Grain Drill, 20 Disc 1 Narrow Tire Wagon in Tuesday's late trmle $8.50 J Sboo i • 1 Tek Wagon from ¸l 'la yea -old Helle' I Wide Til Wagon with Tripte Box 1 Bah Sleigh 2,00 to $8.00. bologna bulls $2.5O to] HOGS 1 Shnveling Board $3.50• .The market for veaq ealvesl 4 Head of Hogs, all of which are it 2 Hay Racks mmnta,ns a stng has,s, gond to splendid eondithm. Hog Cte ight veals lng largelyl I Delval Cream Separatnr from $9¸OO to $10¸50 with a consider- I MISCELLANEOUS 1 Platfol Buggy able ,lumber achng $11.00feed todaY, l' 10 Chickens " " h k 11 -bnrrelWhl BarrOWstl e 35 Aes of Corn. 10 nf it m s oe s Tank Y IAbout 2O Tons of Hay 2 Woeden Bls 'up around $6.0. bulk traae is ftm $4.OO to $6.OO.  50-Gallon Steel Bals h I I Grind Stone i Demand for lambs i active, n k of MACHINERY 2 Sets Wrk Hae ; the natives today $8.25 to $8.50, few 1  foot Mecoick Mower I Single Hae very gd one $8,66. Bet Igt 1 10-font Minuesota Hay Rake ForkS, Shovels and may ewes $8.5 to $4.0O. 1 Best EverGang PT6W articles KUBANKA WHEAT FOR SALE•. F tEE ! ITNCH gERVED AT FOUR O'CLOCK IN THE AFTERNOON This wheat is rust-resisting and this ...... year yelded, in thls territory about TERMS Goods amounting to $10.00 or less. eh; all over that onnt ti ived at the Citrons State Bank, NOTICg--AI Arees most he ttled for bofo mov tram prem twice as much per ael  Marquls. will be given until October 1, 1922 on good hnkable paper dwing i Olers fnr immediate delivery will be  er cent interest. ............. "'[ Ch 1 H 1 O ar es o man, wner f e Var • ., r s te,. o . I (OL. "*V31: WELLENDOPF, FIRST NATIONAL BANK, • Anctior Clerk. no ¢om Special "Demonstration Avery One-Man "Road-Razer" Now ydu can see the machine that Shaves Rough Roads Smooth--" Shaves off the Bumps and Ridges--FlU up the Ruts and Holes--Makes Boulevards Out of Dirt Roads. .Tuesday anld Wednesday, Sept. 20-21 Ortonville Minnesota Don t let anybody or anything prevent you from attending the demonstration. Be the first to really bring Good Roads  your community. Lift your community out of the mud and keep them out with'an Avery "ROAD RAZER`" ' Don't fail to see this wonderful Avery Invention b A:vCE'syADders°n PETERSON & SON Ieay Lie mg Stone htlm I Orton*ill Mn Kodak DEVLOPI N PRINTIN ENLARGING Prompt, Qlit  Moderat4 Pde THE REED STUDIO Ortonvith Minn. DR. R. D. RIFENBARK OSFPATH[C pYI One blk u ill rom Gnderaen' Vapor-Sulphur Cabinet Tatmt. (For rheafi, neuth, eta) F. L BROWN THE JEWELER Ortevi/l FOR TRUCK SERVICE d any klnd of light drving Hausauer Bros. PHONE 268 A. B. KAERCHER Atlnrne at Law Odd Fellows Building Ortm:vIte+ Minn• DR. F. W. DUNN. CHIRIIPRAt?rOR D. D. WHITE* D. C,. PH. C. Spinogra9her 12-i-4-15-16 Shumaker Bldg. • Ortonville, Mhm. CoL Win. WeHendorf AUCTIONEEE 30 yea, expn%nee. N rad ig on yo property. 11 or write me ear]F mad get  o s trly dat J. A..JOHNSON PIANO TUNING AND REPAIRING PHONE.$---ReMd . 194 , rmltuu Stere - All Work Gugted Ortvl mnnesot WILL FINCH Experimcd Painter PIbe 2g$-L All Werk rntee ELMER SA]BURy alllt WIBLL Dlf4]ff We will pay the fetllqf Iim fr jtmkt OM Irm,  to $1 er tm Copt lad heavy Brml,4e t k per Nd, Okl Ibtg, 4 et I POund. OM lbtm nd   mt tgltr  Btltimt and He ied Th 90rtonviHe Foundry W, IF. MULLIA, Pre. lqm. 7 SEPTEMBER 15 1921 The Farmers Corner ESPECIALLY TO THE ACTIVITIES OF FARMERS , AND FARMER'S CLUBS. ts On i Potato Storage storage of potatoes begins at of harvest ng. The -digger adjusted so as to furni:,h to separate the dirt I tubers--and no more. Dan- dsing in (hgging and hand- lessened if the potatoes to remain in the ground a after the vines are dead. give the corky layer corn- skin opportunity to reach development. shouhl be dry and not the cellar into which! for otherwise the ari heavily charged with t a condition to be avoided, t saturated with moisture is] to the potato, it is fay- i the growth of molds which softening and decay. of storage should be the prospective use of the for table stock or good cooking potato should and mealy, not sweet or wa- of sprouting in stor- object sought in handling Thi. can be brou:ht keeping tile stmage temper- from 35 to 40 degrees F. circulation sufficient to the surplus moisture given tubers. All living things OXygen for their growth. Potatoes in dead air retards indefinitel., The air cir- therefore, be reduced requirament for good COnditions. / for table stock require a ;her temperature in ctor- 45 degrees F., as they tend sweet at low temperatures, i changing into sugar. Pota-i have become sweet in stor-i lose their sweetness when I a short time at 68 degrees Krantz, horticulturist, Uni-! Company Floats i $100,000 Bond lssue l ity Co-operative Exchange! ornpleted the floatation of terminal elevator bond is-: C ' J hlcago sources, and the been disposed of. They Per cent .interest, mature in and were issued in de- of $100, $500, and $1,000. house that hand!ed Lfter procuring all informa- le the Equity Co- including refer- aome of the big banks of cities, issued a statement to in which it declared that: pany enjoys excellent has a net worth of over Its net income for the Was 8121,365.25 ahd the :evator, ground and build- these bonds as an Secured prime invesPment. engraving of permanent certificates will be de- is made in Chicago Ork Exchange. Orders may at our expense." The quick favor among in- now been entirely di: -- BUREAUS PLAN NEW FARM CREDIT FIRMS Farmers In Middle West Working On Finance Corporations Along State Lines. St. Paul, September 8.--Farm bu- ieau federations including several hundred thousand farmers in the ,rincipal grain producing states of &e middle west are taking steps to- yard launching co-operative finance corporations and co-operative grain marketing corporation along state lines, as the best means of advanciKg the American Farm Bureau Federa- tion's national marketing program, accordlng to C. E. Gunnels, t4"easurer of the national federation, ho has 5sen touring Minnesota. "The national marketing plan work- ed out by the Ommittee of Seven- teen after eight months of investiga- I tion is absolutely sound ad practica- l hie, in the opinion of the American Farm Bureau Federation," Mr. Gun- nels said. "The farm bureaus of the v.rain producing states are determined that the farmer shall have his own corporation thlu which he can put his grain on the national and world mar- kets in n orderly manner, at the low- ' cst possible expense. The U. S. Grain I Growers, Inc., established as the first step toward putting into operation tile recommendations of the Commit- tee of Seventeen, has been confronted with tremendous obstacles. The or- ganization of a finance corporation to provide credit for the marketing of the farmers' grain has faced even graver obstacles. Few states have passed legislation to put co-operative enterprises on an equal footing with other business projects. "Many state farm bureau federa- tions are taking steps to form their own farm credit corporations to pro- vide better means of financing the production and ,marketing of farm products. Several are seriously con- sidering the organization ,of the grain producers of their states into co-oper- ative associations, so that these state organizations will be ready to fiC into the national marketing program of the Committee of Seventeen & soon as it can be put into operation on a na- tionwide scale. "The co-operative marketing enter- prise las been built from the bottom np. First came the local co-operative elevator, the local shipping associa- tion of livestock raisers, the local co- operative creamery. Then" came state ¢cderations of these local units, such as the Minnesota Farm Bureau fed- eration has just launched for the mar- I;eting of livestock and dairy pro- ducts. "The farm bm'eaus of the grain pro- ducing states take the unalterable po- sition that the- have'a grave obliga- tion to the farmers. Th'ey ai'e de- "ermined that the farmer shall not be r.skel to invest his money nor con- tract his grain in any project until the farm bureau, the organization which launched and financed tlae Com- nittee of Seventeen, and is responsi- ,le for its plans, knows that those plans are being put into operation on a sane, sound business basis. It is better to go slowly, and be absolutely right, than to rush into any project htindly. The farm bureau is the far- ers' business representative. Its du- y is to protect his interests. When JUST THINK ! A LIBERTY BELL FREE OF CHARGE. This bank wants every boy and girl of this city to have one of these unique hae safes. They will help you save your dimes and aiekles. Open a Savings Account today and get a Liberty lell Bank. 5 PER CENT PAID ON ALL.SAVINGS NVILLE STATE BANK John Carlson, President. $" Stark, Cashier. H.A. Stucke, Ass't. Cashier. AUCTION SALE A I a  am going to quit farming and having rented my farm Party who has full equipment, I will offer at Public Sale my Farm located 2 miles south and 2 miles east of Clint(m on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1921 SALE STARTS AT 1:30 P. M. i, Good Horses, 8 Milk Cows, 1 Grade Short- Bull, 5 Head Young Stock. A full line of Machinery, Wagons, Harness, All Tools ltousehold Goods. USUAL TERMS. MONSON, Owner & DALY, , FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF CLINTON, Clerk. THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT we go before the farmers of Minne- eta with a grain marketing plan, we[ :ntend to be sure it is right, and has ,. fair chance of success." There will be no attempt to organ- ",,e Minnesota farmers to market their i)21 crop under the plan of the Com- dttee of Seventeen, Mr. Gunnels said. c, me grain v, ill be moved thru exist- ing olganizations which co-operated in the formation of the U. S. Grain Growlers, Inc., he said, but farmers will not be asked to contract theil 1921 crop to the national organiza- tion." I --"Try a Want Ad" is the command[ that the experienced friend gives you t when a valued article is lost. WEAKER PRICE BASIS ON HOS I}iscount of About 50c for First Two Days of Weak--Cattle Trade Mostly Steady, South St. Paul, Minn., September 13, 1921.--The log market has work- c(I down about half a dollar on the average this week, today's bulk of heavy mixed and packing $6.25 to $7.00, bulk lights and butchers $8.00 to $8.50. Good pigs $8.75. Cattle market on opening clays hehl cn a steady to strong basis with the close of last week under the influence of continued moderate receipts and a fairly broad demand for stockers and :ieeders. Well fattened dehorned Da- kota stem of choice beef breeding averaging 1033 pounds sold to city r .. --Women's and .,cn :. Hose at i0= a pair and up, at Tler's Varie'y Store. Having decided to quit farming I will offer.for sale at Public Auction the following listed property, at the place known as the old John Wilstrom Farm which is located four and one-half miles east and one mile north of Ortonville, and three miles north and one mile west of Odessa. W( dn¢ sd a,., S eptember 21st . C()MMI,;NCING AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP HORSES 1 Bay Mare, 9 years old, weight 1500 1 Bay Gelding, 7 years ohl, weight 1400 1 Black Mare, 7 years el(t, weight 1300 l Black Mare, 6 years ohl, weight 1300 butchers up to $7.50, with other grass[ 1 Roan Gelding, 10 vears o}d. wei-ht steers going to packers s high as I llO0 7.00, and a considerable showingtl Mule, 2 year:-" old arouml $6.50, bulk going from thislt Saddle Pony price down to $5.25. Butcher she I ----- stock ,sold on a strong basis, best I ,CATTLE heifers making $5.50 to $6.00 or bet- 5 Cows giving milk ter, bulk of butcher cows and he fers :? Yearlings in Tuesday's late trade $3.50 to $5.00. 'I t Calf ..... J _o yem om t:teier Canners and cutters sold mainly from I_ _wo-year:__. $2.00 to $3.00, bologna bulls $2.50 tel HOGS $350 The market for veal calve.l ) ................ are ' ". " . ",2a neau oI rogs, all oI xvnlcfl in mmntains a strong barns, good to] splendid condition. choice ]ight veals selling largely .., from $9.00 to $10.50 with a consider-t MISCELLANEOUS 'e able number reaching $11.00 today. ]1.)Ch kens ......... --_   .   n- € --ttiOi) ACI'S OI born, IU OI IL in sneaks 2Alno a iew cnome neavy ieener...el, I --, - ;: .... " S  ANODE O IOnS O ray up around $6.50, bulk of the .tocker-- ,, . , ...... trade is from $4.00 to $6.00. t_A re rousencm Lioc(s_ Demand for lambs is active, bulk of i MACHINERY the natives today $8.25 to $8.50, few f 1 6-foot McCormick Mower very good ones $8.65  BeEt light 1 10-foot Minnesota Hay Rake ewes $3.5 to $4.00. 1 Best Ever Gang Pl0w KUBANKA WHEAT FOR SALE EE I N V D ' " " '" t FR • , I CH SER "E AT FOUR OCLOCK IN THE AFTERNOON This wheat is rust-resisting and this [ ............ year yielded, in this territory about TERMS--Goods amounting to $10.00 or less, cash; all over that amount time twice as much per acre as Marquis. will be given until October 1, 1922 on good bankable paper drawing Orders for immediate delivery will be 8 per cent interest. received at the Citizens State Bank, I NOTICEAll Articles must be settled for before removal from premises. Beardsley, Minn. *18-2 i  h 1 ...... --Tumbds at2 for / .ar,es, -1o lraan, Owner 10c. Tvler's Variety Store. , " I(()l, WM: WEILENI)OLF, FIRST NATIONAL BANK, . . -- 7. " 1  Auctioneer Clerk. os.l R'alns currencv, 13111; no COin. MACHINERY 1 8-foot Disc 1 Janesville Sulky Plow 1 Hay Bucker 1 16-inch Walking Plow I 26-foot Bo Harrow with cart 1 7-foot Minnesota Binder 1 Destine Corn binder, nearly new I Dutch Uncle Corn Plow 1 Moline Double Disc Corn Phmter with 160 rods of wire 1 Deers & Webber Corn Sheller 1 Three Horse Ell. Bros. Gas Engine, new 1 Monitor Grain Drill, 20 Disc 1 Narrow Tire Wagon 1 Truck Wagon 1 Wide Tire Wagon with Triple Box 1 Bob Sleigh 1 Shoveling Board 2 Hay Racks 1 Hog Crate 1 Del,aval Cream Separator 1 Platform Buggy 1 Wheel Barrow 1 8-barrel Steel Tank 2 Wooden Barrels 2 50-Gallon Steel Barrels 1 Grind Stone 2 Sets W(rk Harness l Single Hanaess Forks, Shovels and many other articles "1 Special n 3nst:ration Avery re-14an "Road-Razer" 'u Now yo can see the machine that Shaves Rough Roads Smooth" Shaves off the Bumps and Ridges--Fill up the Ruts and Holes--Makes Boulevards Out of Dirt Roads. .Tuesday ar d ednes( lay, i ept. 20-21 Ort0nvine, Mi:an 0000,;ota Don't let anybody or anything prevent you from attending the demonstration. Be the tirst to .really bring Good Roads to your community. Lift your community out of the mud and keep them out with'an Avery "ROAD RAZER." Don't fail to see this wonderful Avery Invention Tr actors.Trucks,/00otor Cultivators. Threshers,_ Plows; etc. A. C. Anderson AVERY DEALER Ortonville, Minnesota PAGE T : -ProiessionM -and- ........ * .1 Business Directory [ C. E. SIGLOH [ i r . t ELECTRIC | nr rxnorr SERVICE I ui LAIILit WINING I / REPAIRING 1 Phone 284-L I Ortonville, Minn. | @-- ,. JOE BAYER & SON Of the Ortonville Tailoring Co. All kinds of cleaning and pressing neatly done. Suits Made to Order. Ortonville, Minn. ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP Shoes repaired neatly and prompt- ly. Our Work Guaranteed. GUS. E. ANDERSON, Prop. JOHN SPANYERS Light Hauling of all Kinds Express and Baggage Telephone 287 Ortonville, Minn. PAUL DIRNBAUER Brick Layer and Plasterer Stone Mason and All Kinds of Cement Wrk. OrtonviHe, Minn. R.F. D PETERSON & SON  Dray Line Big Stone Lake Ice Phone 38 Ortonville, Minn. Kodak DEVELOPING PRINTING ENLARGING Prompt, Quality Service, Moderate Prices. THE REED STUDIO Ortonville Minn. DR. R. D. RIFENBARK OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN One block uphill from Gundarson's Drug Store Vapor-Sulphur Cabinet Treatments (For rheumatism, neuritis, etc.) @ F. L. BROWN THE JEWELER Ortonville. Minnesota O FOR TRUCK SERVICE and any kind of light and heavy draying Hausauer Bros. PHONE 268 All Orders Given Prompt Attention A. B. KAERCHER Attorney at Law Odd Fellows Building Ortonvill¢, Minn. DR. F. W. DUNN. CHIROPRACTOR D. D. WHITE, I). C., PH. C. Spinographer 12-13-14-15-16 Shumaker Bldg. Ortonville, Minn. I Col. Wm. Wellendorf AUCTIONEER 80 years' experience. No practic- ing on your property. Call or write me early and get in on u etrly date. OrtonviHe, Minnesota $. A. JOHNSON PIANO TUNING AND REPAIRING PHONES-Residence. 194 Furniture Store - $$ All W erk Guaranteed Ortonviile, Mnesota. RILL FINCH " Experienced Painter Phone 2BS-L All .Work Guaranteed ELMER SALSBURY "rH]g WELL DIGGEi Fiftee Years' 4mrimm Ortonville, MinL R.F.D. We will pay the following prices for junk: Old Iron. $6.0 to $1,00 per ton Copper nd heavy Brass,4e to 8¢ per pound. Old Rags,  rent per pound. Old Rubbers and Tires, ½ omt te 1 cent per pare|d, Pipe Fittings, Brass Good Belting and Hose carried in stock. Acetylene Welding. The Ortonville Foundry F. MULLICA, Prop. Plume 25