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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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October 5, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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October 5, 1922
 

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PAGE 4 .... &apos; .... THE ORTONVlLLEINDEPENDENT THE "ORTONVILLE II.00DEPEN This would be a fine world if every body was as friendly as a candidate is just before election. i lu When t Visiting in the City Isn't it a satisfaction to know that your clothes, although bought in a small town, are eminently "right" in style? We Guarantee q Authentic, up-to-the-minute styles, because out entire stock of ready-to-wear is pmchased in New York City, the fashion center of America. q Exclusive styles, as we buy only one gamaent of a kind Furthermore, we buy from the same manufacturers who supply the large city shops and department stores. q Quick service on special orders for garments, as we have a resident-buyer in New York who personally attends to these orders for us. Also Complete Stocks of Millinery Footwear Underwear Dry Goods Notions Hosiery I We are always glad to show merchandise whether you buy or not. , i i i Infant's Wear Men's Furnishings Groceries .a Only a half hour's drive from Ortonville to our store. i i el MITTLESTA00DT'S Milbank, S. Dak. i i II I II I II I I t J i ,,i YOur Home Life is dependent to a great ex- tent on the measure of your success in your work, your business. The services, the backing, of a good Bank has an important bearing in this connec- tion. We solicit the accounts of those who appre- ciate the yalue to themse!ves offa helpful, accommodating, adequate Banking Service. ! 00moa? ; ! [veair00c r0iry Tale " dYz (3P_Vvl. DOt'lt,rBR FAIR TIGY- R "Listen, Tigers." sp.id tffe Tger known as Priwe, "I have soqielhing : to say. "Yon. Mr. S 1;crian Tiger, qnd I ou. Mrs. Siberian Tiger, y, Mr. Ben- gul Tiger. and you Mrs. Boned Tiger. hoar ale, &w I wih o speak. Of course. I don't mean thg you mast just hear the sonnd of n]y v,oiuo, but you lm,st listen to what I lmvo to say. I have soniethinff m st imiad'tant to say. and it is mr right to let important matters go by without g-iving them proper at- tenti,n. It is true that we are wild, Tiers.'" "it is true, we are very wild," agreed the<iers. "We are cross here ill the zoo and it is well. for creatures not to bother about us." "'It is well for them not to unless they don't care what happens to them." said the other tigers "We are often cross to each other, and we oltly like our food." Prince con- tinued. "That is all, al]d what you say about crossness is true. tad.'" said tile other tigers. "Ah, it is fine to he wihl," said Prince. "I look out over the heads of the people who come to the zoo, and I say to myself: "I can tee way be- yond you. I can see b'tck into the life I have known. I can think of the wild days m)l of the great and wonderful adventures I used to have. None of "1 Look OUt." you know anything "of the life I have known. I have lived in the Jungle. I have walked quietly and majestically about the great thick forests. I have hunted and I have always looked my best. "'I have never gone out Into the world looking untidy. I have always . seen to it that I looked neat, and of course I am naturally beautiful, which is a great, great help. "'No one can help but say that, even if- they are afraid of me !' "So I talk to.myself," Prince said. '*And the pple wonder what, I am thinking of with that far-away leer in my eyes. t "Oh, how I dream of the Jungle. how I dream of the low, thick forest How I dream of the wild life an-" roaming and roving and walking and hurrying and moving along so tltdet and so maJesttefilly. :p, "I dream of those days, those da]l that have gone. And sometimes whi am fed raw meat I pretend to mye that it is meat I have caught and cal: tured myself. "But what I want to tell all th wild-game-killing tigers is thist I not let people make you forget that though you were aiwa$,s wild and dan- gerous, and though you may be ene- mies of man, still you have always been fair. "Yes, the tiger of the wild Jungie Is a fair creature. I do not simply - mean fair In looks, for that wouldn't describe us, anyway. "We aren't merely fair in our looks, but we are beautiful. And we are fair in our ways. We do not kill and raid for "sport.' There are people who kill for sport, but we do not do that. We kill for our food. We only ldll aa much as we can eat. We never, waste a bit of food. And we ngver kill more than we can eat. We are careful and fair that way. But we kill the game that is wild, We obey the laws of the ]ungle and are fair. We don't go killing for  tl[ 9.f ,lfl. We stand by the laws of the Juhglne-- er forget that we do that. Tigers. Of course there are different kinds of tlge/z, and om of our Ways are dlf. ferent. I, and my family of 'gae- killing tigers' have always gone after wild game and never after deer and such animals which so easily we could kill. Old Prince Tiger had his ow,. sense of honor, oh yes, and he neve went back on it !" . _ _ Modern in His Ways. Little Dorothy was very fond of Bible stories. One day after her moth- er had read the story of Lot's wife, she asked: "Mamma, what did Mr. Lot do when his wife was turned into a pillar of salt?" "What do you think he did?" asked her mamma. "Why" replied the practical llttle tulsa, "I s'pose he went ou t and bunted up a fresh one." . IN .EffH00NI] WEAIt Draped Crepes, Taffetas, Chif- fons, Organdies, Available. Colorful Gcwr, s the Lazt Word in Summer Attire for Formal Affairs, Writer Says. There a'e all solKs of manner in xxbich tie evening dress can he ,de- signed this season. As,it it time of the lop coat so it is of the evening dress exery personality can find its expresMon without u flinch as trying. declares a f:tshion wrher in the New 7ft;rk Tin/es., Timre are the plain. dPgped 'Pepes that suit certain figures and there are the bouii'nnt taffetas wl:ieh are des!gned to grace those figures wtHvh are more girlish and a tmlte more slim aml straight. There are the organdies, too. whictl make the nicest sort of evening clothes wheu they are properly gotten to- gether, and. in fact. it is a season for the person who loves to look graceful and fihny and charming in the clothes which she selects to wear for parties ;rod d'mces and evening affairs in gen- eral. There is one point that is particu- larly noticeable about the evening (.lothes of the summer--that is that- they are colorful. They may be any- thing else in the world but, first of.all they are brilliant in color. And it l surprising to see women and girls who, heretofore, supposed and stated emphatically tlmt they could wear nothing but soml)re colors and further- more that they considered these the only good taste, wearing colors so Directoire Draped Skirt in Black Satin and Turquoise Blue Net. lright that they would have shocked them in former years. Taffetas are the materials which, abo:e all others, seem to be in the elght of fashion. And some of these silks are so soft in texture thit they look almoit like crepes. However, cer- tain It is that tley have charm which is particularly "adaptable to certain purposes. They are good for the younger woman and the thin woman and the woman who is wanting to make her evening dresses as simple as possible. The are, in fact, the real representation of the modern ex- pression of the womafi who, ,In spirit, is always young. The hlffon dresses are particularly good for evening. They are Soft and full and graceful and, above all, they. are graceful They have that filmy quality that is expressly summery In its.xpression and becoming to the avera, woman to a very great extent. The draped dresses are the things for the elder women, certainly, al- though they, in certain elements, suit the younger woman most admirably. They are still the best things upon e market in the way of evening clothes, for they suit the dinner as well as, the dance and, in fact, there is no evening occasion at which they cannot shine. CHINTZ OR DRAPERY STYLES Wa Goode Cunt=r ' : ' Affords Materiais That May Be Combined With Expensive FabrloL Patterns and colors of the nature of chintz are steadily gaining in favor verywhere and will finish the sea- son as a sumner novelty. Manufac- turers of ready-to-wear are giving them representation in summer offer lags for garden and for outing wear with fair success, says Dry Goods Economist. But in a larger way, young women, especially those who aim to be distinctive in dress, buy chintz or drapery styles at the wash goods counter and combine them with such expensive fabrics as silks, vel- vets and metal faneies, which gives their dressmakers ample scope for the building up of dresses above the com- monplace, II!11111111 HE sweater grows. sire comes for two and a third this mere sequence, for sion appeals standpoint as virtue of their coats and staple in the as are the silken blouse. days to fit into costume, and pose. If one frost-covered morning golf, word. One protection of a the kind that groat outdoorS. skate, toboggan hills, to heart's in just such a ment as is the stitch ) original model leep purple turned-up shade with this why flattering t No Pl%'valent Style ly LOW The tremely in the can hlst0ry the Pilgrims, this try. These the material natural gray , set they used sewed in by was not days. The close to one stitching side of it. Unlike the primitive one the waistline praeticalty from one's diminished in point, where, ending not low the tom edges leather talen to " af both the need the according to head of one manufacluring returned The the ters have sets. This we term a classify as a There is no lines of no lng smaller. larger. The is a model long and evening