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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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September 28, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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September 28, 1922
 

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SEPTEMBER 28, 1922 THE ORTONWILLE INDEPENDENT PAGE 3 I Ill II IIml|l II lira II I I I I II !i Illi: I00DI:PI:NDENT EVERY THURSDAY by the &amp; Merchants Printing Co. Managing Editor Paper of Big Stone County. as second-class matter 1920, at the postoffice at .Minn., under the Act of ,1879. $2.00 PER YEAR Rates on Application PRE.SS S(](]TION 1 Advt. Representative. SELECT LIST. Bank - - St. Paul St. - Minneapolis , ,J WIRE DO YOU STAND? at the crossroads NEGLECT ? are you going to take ? you hesitate in doing the development and the community in which loyal citizens of your are striving, constantly., the money-making possl- you going to co-operate by an active, personal interest Your share ? going to help increase real farm values of your home and the opportunities for business and employment are, start right in today to home town by doing all of there. It is YOUR town your financial support-- support, your business your co-operation in ev- Only by taking a personal the welfare of your cam- ever hope to be hon- there. -------c TAKEs MONEY TO RUN A BIG FARM at Benson the Swift County 'has been advocating strongly Past year the necessity of  going in for diversified farm- L the issue of that paper last an editorial that, hits the nail on the was written after a farmer to all efforts on behalf in urging a splitting up of the farms and engaging more livestock. The arti- below: COme ? Diversified ? Talk is it takes money to buy so spake our correspondent Bluff or North Swi2t Fails, of the weekly let- issue. And anybody who booze will probably readi- that it does cost money to every one man who today Is expensive there is one have come to the con- exclusive grain farminb It takes money to pay a 320-acre or a 160-acre days. It takes more the returns from the instances, and if the persue the advertisements they may have cited for examples wherein the an 80-acre farm wher agriculture is practiced a goodly sum the returns grain fa'm It takes up big grain farms, money to make it a good Proposition. opinion that the dairy, hog farmer will always be in to buy better booze-than growing neighbor, products, particularly the will always corn- safer and more profit- than cereals marketed the point raised by is well taken: It money to go into'dairy on an elobrate scale, and IVAN BOWEN if 8ume" F. KACHR Supreme Gout H. OUINN Paty Dealonatkm Republican Cenvel-uq, n rtlllilnlafl J. VOLSTEAD furthermore it would be a detri, men- tel move for the average person to do this. The process should be a gradual one with an eye to the fu- tm'e. Take out the unproductive and expensive boarder cows, buy a pure- bred sire as a calf at little cost, make arrangements to break up the big farm by selectin/ a desirable spot for buihting on an 0-acre plot plant trees at that spot so that when Evangelical Asgociation. ' .. G.E. Zech, Pastor (Big Stone City) Preaching service a* 10:00 a. 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. Norwegian Luth. Ciarch Rev. J. Walseth, Pastor No services <wilt be held in this @ LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORE- CLOSURE SALE Default having been made in the conditions of a mortgage containing a power of sale executed by Hil(la D. 'reerks arid George W. Freerks, her i husband, mortgagors to David E. 4 Geier, mortgagee, which mortgage bears date July 1, 1919 and filed for f and the taxes if any on said premises,! Tomatoes With ()live Stuffing i ]I togetler with attorney's fees and i Mix equal quantities of chopped ,. costs and disbursements allowed b ! law. Yi Spanish green olives, blanched el- Dated September 8th, 1922. DAVID E. GEIER, Ray G. Farrington, Mortgagee. Charles H. Bolsta, Attorneys for Mortgagee, Ortonville, Minnesota. (First pub. Sept. 14) 7 w * monds and crisp tender celery. Stand Jeeled and hollowed tomatoes on let- i tuce leaves, stuff with this filling and cover with French dressing. SPECIAL place in a few purebreds and add to i them as circumstances permit. And i breaking up the large farms is something that can be done to bring! in more money and make it possible l to make more money as well. In years to come there wi| be a demand for 80-acre farms and even smaller. wavthe prospectiVevou have somet'hingbuver comeSto offer)'Uran(t  church Sunday as the pastor will holdl record in the office of the Register of " " services at Milbank. The morniigi Deeds for Big Stone County, Minne- when this eight), is sold, then there sota on July 31, 1919 at 11 o'clock is money with which to buy nore and service will be given in the Norwe- A. M., in Book 44 of Mortgages, page better cows and equipment. These .g}an language and the evening ser- i 581. That there is now due and vice in the English language. Confir-!claimed to be due on the debt secured are thins that can be planned ahead, mation class will meet Saturday at by said mortgage the sum of Two and which, clone with little cash out- 10:30 A.M. iThousand Eighty-one dollars and lay, will all help to make this a dairy fourteen cents ($2081.14). pay-when-due community. Congregational Church Now therefore, notice is hereby giv- For anybody to jump in and squan- Rev. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor , an, that by virtue of the power of der money on expensive daiD" stock l Morning preaching sen'ice, 10:45isale in said mortgage contained, and without a good foundation is rank A. M. Sermon subject--"Heapingi mortgage will be foreclosed, by a sale business judgment, but there is un- Coals of Fire." Sunday School follows i of the premises, described in and con- limited evidence that it would pay to: this service, at 11:45 A. M. Evening! veyed by said mortgage, to-wit, Lots clean out a dozen scrub cows andl preaching service, 7:45 P. M. Sermoni One (1) and Two (2) in Section subject --"Who Are The Spiritual?"! Twenty (20) and Lots Two and Three All are cordially invited to the ser-:  and Four (2, 3, and 4) of Section Twenty-one (21) together with all CHURCH NOTICES Emaaual Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nel Pastor. ODESSA--No services in this church Sunday. Confirmation cla will not meet Saturday. Pleasant Valley Methodist E Church. Regular mrvices every Sunday a- harnan at three o'clock. Sunday achaol at twolve o'clock, Zion Lutheran Church Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. NO morning service Sunday. Sun- day School at 12.00. Regular evening service at 7:30 P. M., in the English language. Student Paul Erickson of: Clinton will preach the sermon. Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor The annual Sunday School Rally Day will be observed next Sunday morning at 10:45 in the M. E. church. There will be promotion of classes. Sunday School will convene at 11:45. Epworth League at 7:00 P. M. Christian Science. Sunday services at 10:45 a. m.', Subj ect---"Unrealit y" Wednesday service at 8"00 p. m. All axe welcome to these serices. Free reading room in their hall (Shumaker building). Open every Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. /, Trinity Lutheran Church. Rev. Aug. Bartling, Pastor. Service every Sunday a10:00 a. m. Every third Sunday sauces are in the English language az(d the other two undays in the German language. Sunday ehool after each erviee in Eag United Evangelical Chur H. W. Kalas, Pastor Big Stone Cty.---Sunday echool at 0:00 a. m. Preaching services at 11;00 e. z 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. Joksmon.--Sunday chool at 2:00, and preaching services every alternate Sunday at 8:00 p. m. NOTICE Sealed Bids will be received by the school board of district number 7, town of Prior, 7 miles west and 1 1-2 miles south of Clinton, Ninnesota, for the building of a new school house in said district. The plans and speci- fications can be seen at the office of the Steinke-Seidl Lumber Company, Clinton. Bids will be received up to October 11, 1922. The Board reserv- es the right to reject any and all bids. Bidders must furnish certified check up to 4 per cent of the amount of bid. Mail bids to Hilmer Johnson, Clerk, Clinton, Minnesota. "21-2 CARD OF THANKS Discount Sale for October I will give a special 5 per cent discount for cash on evry- thing in the store except Flour and Sugar on every Saturday during the month of October 1922. And to the person buying the most goods during these Four Saturdays in October will vices. United Evangelical Church N. A. Eller, Pastor. (Odessa-Correll-Adelaide Circuit) Odessa--Sunday services as fol- lows: Preaching at 10:00 a. m. ILL. C. E. at 8:00 p. m. This is Young Peo- ple's meeting open to all. Midweek prayer meeting Tursday evening at 8:00 p. m. Women's Missionary So- giety last Thursday of the months at 2:30 p. m. Claa in Catechism every Saturday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Correll--Sunday services as fol- lows: Sunday school at I0.) a. m. Preaching at 8:1S p.m. Ladies' Aid meets every two weeks c Thuraday afternooa m 2",$0 o'clock. i @ I RED CROSS NOTES I Perhaps the greatest object behind every move in public health work is the abolition of tuberculosis the di- sease which kills more American peo- ple every year than the Great War. Many well known tuberculosis ex- perts believe that tuberculosis is generally contracted in childhood. recent studies have shown that tuber- culosis infection occurs also after per- sons have grown up. It is really much like other catching diseases---dipthe- ria or scarlet fever, for instance. Tu- berculosis is different from these, however, in that it does not come on suddenly, but instead takes weeks, months, or even years to develop. A tuberculosis clinic will be held in Big Stone County, October 25th and 26th, under the auspices of the Coun- ty Public Health Association (the or- ganization that sells Christmas seals). This clinic will be conducted by Dr. Barfield of the Granite Falls Tuber- culosis Sanitarium. Since tubeulosis is catching, everyone who has been near the disease is urged to be ex- amined at this clinic. Where there has been tuberculosis in a family, all members should be examined. Thus the early stages may be discovered and treatment begun before it is too late. Miss Rogoshaska, County Health Nurse, spent several days last week inspecting the school children at Odessa. She spent Thursday morn- ing at Clinton, helping the local au- thorities in taking preventive meas- ures to check further spread of scar- let fever. Aside from these she has made 15 health calls the past week. m meandered land, all in Township One Hundred Twenty-tw0 (122) North of Range Forty-five (45) West of the 5th P. M. in Big Stone County, Min- nesota. Said sale will be made by the sheriff of said county at the front door of the court house in Ortonville, Bfg Stone County, Minnesota, on the second day of November, 1922 at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at public yen- due, to the highest bidder, to pay the amount then due on said' mortgage We wish to express our thanks to the many friends and neighbors for their kindnesses shown during the ill- ness and death of wife, daughter and sister, and for the many beautiful floral offerings.. A. S. Halls, Mr. and Mrs. John Hendrick- son, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Halls, R. A. Hendrickson. get a prize. First Prize, 100 lbe. Sugar Second Prize, 50 lbs. Appleton Flour Jacob Luchsin00er CORRELL, MINN. i National Buy-At-Home Movement THE Progressive Business Men of Or- tonville join with The Ortonville Inde- pendent in presenting to the people of this community a series of interesting stories and special articles selected and reprinted from the Official Organ of the National Buy-at-Home Movement. E ask the consideration and coopera- tion of all loyal citizens--men, wom- en and children. We feel sure that you will enjoy reading these articles which will appear from time to time and that you will do your part towards making this a bigger, better and busier Home Town --filled with the true spirit of co- .... operation: *ldi00t,00i00. THE town and surrounding country is tO Afull of wide:awake, energetic and loyal t,,"n. ,,i ,r'l, Iml 1___ citizens who have always realized the ne- cessity of complete loyal home patronage in keeping our commu- nity live, prosperous and progressive-with highest possible pros- ittli { | I in t I Just.as non as you serve Kellogg's you'll note flumy an4 faded appetites getting might sharp; you'll find big bowls being handed back for "just a few mere Kellogg's, mother--they/ra ,wonderfull" And, tbat'll make you glad, fo= Kellogg's Coin Flakes are a grea rpeed-tart for the day's doings| They make for health and happ digesnsl Kenogg's are neveg leathery or tough, but always jo-. ously crisp! Kellogg's--the Ortgln Corn 'lakes--will be i revelation fO .year taste if you have been eating imitations| For your own enjoy- ment, do thi:--compare the bi sunny-brown Kellogg's Corn llakes with other "corn flak' ]Eat some of Kellogg'--tben try I - the imitationsI You'll realize then why Kellogg's Corn Flal + are the largest and fastest Nll/ cereal in lhe whok worldl Do moe flum ask for "corn tlakes:" Insist upon KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes in the RED ancl GIEEN packapl My, bul i'i: WOrth wkile I perity values of both town and country. UR community is blessed with enter- prising merchants who pride them- selves on the completeness of their stocks and who always strive to render eomplete and satisfactory ser- vice to their customers. THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT feels that there is no logical reason for mail-order buying in having the following substantial business firms right here at home. Koilitz Mercantile Company Pioneer Store Cooperative Co. Schoen-Swenson Furniture Co. Palm, The Jeweler Ortonville Drug Company Park Garage Grosenick's Gunderson Drug Company i Vikre, The Photographer Alvah Matthews, Implements Saeger's Grocery Tyler's Variety Store Warlord & Persson  : llllHl ,71