Newspaper Archive of
The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
Lyft
June 22, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 22, 1922
 

Newspaper Archive of The Ortonville Independent produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT III ORTONVILLE, MINN, THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 1922 NUMBER 7 CHAUI?AUQUA Union AtCamPchautauquaMeeting Park MASONS ENJOY PROMISES GOOD BIG OUTING AT united in holding a camp meeting in ENTERTAINMENT  Chautauqua Park at Big Stone DOUGLAS RESORT city, beginning June 27 and continu- ing over July 2nd. Bishop G. Hein- -- .miller of the Evangelical Association l Date Set for July ohurh ad Dr. A. Z. rtangen of the Second Annual Masonic Pie- United Evangelical church, will be nic Draws 1500 Revellers 4th. Strong Program Of- he speakers, and lv. D. C. Hauk of fered by the Management! st. Paul, Minn., "itl have charge of From Nearby Towns. Will This Season. t:e singing. Hold Another Next Year. There wiil be 3 services each day. ] Prayer and praise service and preach- A crowd of Masons and their fatal- Independence Day will mark the ing in the forenoon, Bible conference lies, taxing the eapac!ty of the picnic of a 5-day Chautauqua pro- in the afternoon, and song self'ice and grounds at Foster, enjoyed the Second at Chautauqua Park on Big preaching in the evening. Annual Masonic Picnic held there on Lake, that is expected to draw Arrangements have been made to  Wednesd:*y, June 21. of people from this section entertain out-of-town visitors on the In accordance with preparations t:e state. I grounds, both for lodging and meals, which have been under way since'the Foremost among the noted person- The Dormito" wi!l be used for lo.'ig- that will appear on the progra, m  lag, and meals can be bought on the I Lig picnic there last summer, mem- bers of Masonic lodges in the court- Hon. Josephus Daniels, former See-I grounds at very reasonable prices, t ties adjacent to Big Stone county, of the Na=y, who will give an  A large crowd is expected and- a 1 on July 7 at 2:00 p.m. His good spiritual meeting hoped for. The ! joinedDouglasinresort,a monsterwith an partYabundanceat theof up to this time has not been town and community have the privi- t eatables and goodies for the children. but the public is assured lege of this great meeting right in your] Malt, pop, lemonade, ice cream, pea- he will speak on one of the im-: midst and all should do their part to nuts, chewing gum and cigars, were topics of the day and that it I make it a access. be entirely free from politics. which was previously i that William Jennings Bryan was in error owing to a] g by the booking I the people of this territory ] the opportunity to enjoy such high-class chautauqua program as be put on this year must be to the following persons who guaranteed the success of undertaking. They are: J. A. M. Schoen, E. S. Gold, P. I-L W. Kelly, T. Snyder, Grace F. A. W. Gerhardt, John E. O. W, Kuderling, C. W. Kol- Paul Trapp, Jr., Jas. L. Black, P, Sparks, L. A. Gold, H. L. Clark, B. Brainard, C. F. Schaefer, Laus- Bros., J. D. Steiner, P. H. Hein, Nelson & Son, A I Moore, C. J. M. M. Johnson, Earl W: Miller, E. Chrisman, Harry E. Gunder- B.R. Karn. Completed" program is as follows: July 4-- 2:30 p. m.Preachers' Quartet; Dr. Roy Smith. 8:00 p. re.---Preachers' Quartet. . esday. "July 5-- ::30 p. ,Browne's Jubilee Co.; p. m.Browne's Jubilee Co.; Jessie Rue Taylor. July 6.-- .'80 m--Warwick Male Quar.et. p. m.Warwick Male Quartet; Players. July 7 2:00 p. m.Hon. Josephus Daniels. 8:00 p m.blallory Players. July 9-- 2:37 p. m.--Hadley Concert Co. :v p. m.Hadley Concert Co.; Gov. Harding. Ticket subscription cards for Chau- tickets ha;e been placed with guarantors of the Chautauqua, will be pleased to supply you with number of tickets you need may also be secured from the Dxg Store, Milbank, S. D. for tickets good for all ses- is $2.00, for adult and $1.50 for season tickets. Children under be admitted free when by parents. Seven to 12 require children's admission Twelve years and over, adIt tickets. To those autoing to Chautauqua from the Mflbank territory and sections south and west, it is to use the upper road, going to Catholic church, Big Stone City then following arrows to the Advance information leads those in of the Chautauqua to believe this year will see the largest persons in attendance dur- the history of the association, and association holds the distinction been the first one in the of South Dakota. More than of the program have been distributed otherwise dur- the past week, in neighboring Make Extended Tour of Europe. Miss Ruth Peterson re'rived last from Hanniford, Calif. she has been teaching the past to spend a few days with her Mr. and Mr& V. B. Peter- Miss Peterson together with other folks will leave Mon- for Quebec where they will take Pacific Steamer for an tour of Europe. Club Holds Sueressful Meeting. most successful/meeting of the was held this aternoon Fity home/Mrs. Smith Mrs. Yolt aethg as hos- "After the lmsinmm meeting ,member ont a household hw followed by a duet sea lathman.an Hippie atatent tm, C,r ltr- ard to hr  for Salon and dat, M Jaekmm, Mr L L Moore and RomL A delirious two lmmheon was serve Song books, "Victor" Songs," have been secured and will be sold at each :--ervice at very reasonable figures. The choirs of the local churches will assist in singing. The local ccmmittee ask that all plan to attend all of these services. For any further information in- quire at the local committee. Rev. G. Zeeh, Rev. H. W. Kalas, and W. H. Bucholz, Big Stone City, S. D. Former Ortonville Boy Crack Track Participant Walter McGaughey, East high track star, was elected captain of the 1923 Cardinal track team last night at a meeting of the letter men. McGaughey has been on the East high track team for 2 years but it was not until this spring that he made a good showing. He won firsts in the 100 and 220-yard events at the city, twin city and state meets. MeGaugh- ey 11 also run the 440-yard next year m the hope of filing the shoes of Orville Matthews, who will grad- uate tomorrow night. The above article was taken, from the Minnesota Daily Star. Walter McGaughey is" the son of Geo. Mc- Gaughey, who for many yeas was owner of MeGaughey's park about 4 miles north of Ortonlle, but who now resides in Minneap61is. Hunte00 To Report Game Taken 465 Out of Some 650 Hunters Over- look Important Ruling of Game Commissioners. Duck hunting promises to be ex- ceptionally good next fail for Big Stone sportsmen, according to the in- formation received on Tuesday from State Game and Fish Commissioner Carlos Avery. That is, it does if those who up to this time, have failed to make a report on their license, do not comply with the law. If they do ,ot comply with the law on this point then all of the ducks landing in Big Stone Count:( waters will be left to he mercy of not more than 200 hunt- In the report kept by the state de- partment, 465 names of Big Stone County hunters out of seine 650 who received small grime licenses have failed to repo the number of game killed on their license. To give the delinquents an oppor- tunity to "square themselves," Carlos Avery has issued instructions that if the parties who have f$iled to report under their license will do so at once they may be able to hunt next fall. Reports must be made on the li- cense granted, if the parties have them. If liceve has been lost then application should be made to O. S. Briggs, state gme warden, Orton- ville, Minnesota, for the necessary blanks. "Quick action by the hunter on this point s imperative if they wish the privileg of lmug next fall," Mr. Briggs stated. Those ef this county who failed to I make a return on big game iiconsesj were: Ingval Kvatum, John G. Kirkey, I Nels F. Fasborg, Herman Leisdon, and Andrew E. Davison, Beardsley; E. L. Zehringer, Earl' E. Oswood, Roy Geier and R. U. Herzog of Ortonville; Wil- liam Fetterley, Clinton. McDowells Move to Graceville. Mr. and Mr Herbert McDowell are packing their household furniture aug are leaving today for Graceville where they will make their future home. The many rieds o the MaeDowell family will regret their departure and hope, that at an early date they will tmm here to make their perma- nenthome. The Ken Welch family will take immediafe possession of the MeDewelt heua sl attended the Stuztl at the University of Minneso. Lees- ard was one of the aduat as free as water, and money was of no value. It was "all free over here" at Foster Wednesday, and the kids as well as grownups found that theze was no need of rushing. Ln all, llO cases of pop, 37 cases of malt, 100 gallons of ice cream, 115 gallons of lemonade, 5 pounds of peanuts, 500 sticks of gum and 1,250 cigars were consumed. Features in the program were a square dance on the lawn, th music furnished by Harding's Melody "5" Supreme, OrtonvilIe's new orchestra, and a hard-fought game of ball, be- tween "Wheaton Shriners" and "The Rest of the World," umpired by Van Gordon of Browns Valley No Babe Ruth stunts were pulled by any of the players, and punk team work was shown on 'both sides. At the wind- up the score stood 12 to 12, with ac- cusations against the scorekeeper and many threats during the game on the life of the umpire. It is the belief of many on both sides that he was either blind or cross-eyed, and fear was felt for his life" from threaten- ing ruffians in the game and on the side-lines. Martin Schoen of this city had a narrow escape from death when a foul ball hit him on the nose. Umpire Gordon, as an alibi for his rotten decisions, was reported as say- ing that Bob Schoon was so tall, Earl Gold so short, and Vie Anderson of Wheatoa so large Of ., that he could not easily di" vhetBer the balls thrown were high, wide, low or handsome. . Hilmer Hanson of Wheaton, was caught in the act of finding a ladies' hand bag containing money," and forced to be honest about it, offers to return it to the rightful omer upon identification. At the close of the day's revelry, at which over 1,500 attended, the same officers were elected for the ensuing year, and picnic will be held again on the third Wednesday in June next year at "Foster on the Lake." The tie between the hall teams will be played off at that time, with a new umpire presiding. A large delegation from our neigh- boring village of Milbank, Big Stone City, and other South Dakota ports were on deck but the water polo game between the two states for the cham- pionship of the world was not re- peated this year. It seldom rains in South Dakota and it was reported that the Dakota players were afraid of the water. Sisseton was visited yesterday by William Jennings Bryan and a small attendance came from the reserva- tion on that account. More than 1,000 Expected to S. S. and K. L C. E. Meet Upwards of 1,000 people are e- pected to attend the Sunday scbool and Keystone League of the Christian Endeavor Of the United Evangelical Chm'ch, which meets next Sunday, June 25 at he Can Grounds south of Odessa, it was stated yesterday by Rev. E. N. Eller, in charge of the moo{lug, which is being held as a part of tbs Northwescern Conference of Lmt church and  hich will have iele- gates present rom at least four states. Plans as first made called for he meeting of this l, raneh at the church at Odessa but owing  ,e large num. ber who have sgnified theiz inten- tion of attending it was deemed ad visable .to hold the meeting at the Camp Grounds where the number can be accommodated. To those planning oa attending, announcement is made that signs will be erected to direct tle travel. The opening meeting,, of the North- western Conference at Odessa cn Wednesday was attend,,d by a large r,u'.ber from vari,ms parts of t.e rc,tLwest and hun,lrds more w.V participate in the work before the close of the mee'Augs on Sunday. Cyrus Eriekson of Clinton, who has been attending Harvard at Cambridge; Mass, returned home Tuesday after- noon to spend the  with his parent Mr. and Mrs. ;I. L. Erickso Mr. Erickson i studying law at H- KAERCHER-0DNEY WEDDING AT BEN- SON WEDNESDAY Independent Editor United In Marriage to Miss Ruby Odney, Former Ortonville Teacher. On Wednesday evenin at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Odney of this city occurred the marriage of their daughter, Ruby Irene, to Lemuel Ameran Kaercher, son of Mrs. Aaron 3. Kaercher of Otonville, Minnesota. Preceding the ceremony, Miss Belva Kaercher gave a program of nuptial music, and at eight o'clock to the strains of the "Bridal Chorus," from. Lohengrin, the bride, attended only by her little niece, Elizabeth Lloyd l nonton, descended the tong stair- way, and at an improvised altar, flanked by tall cathedral candles, in the library, was met by the groom. The Reverend Geo. E. Platt, rector of Christ Church, read the impressive ring service of the Episcopal church in the presence of fifty relatives and friends. The bride was most charmingly gownedin cream-colored Princess satin, v'iled with Spanish lace and carried a shower bouquet of Mrs. Ward coppery yellow roses and white sweet peas, tied with yellow and white tulle. Locust Plague Fear Cast to Wind hy Entomologist Believing that an insect found on a tree about two miles from this city, along the lake, was a 17 year locus which news articles say have infested the state of Illinois by attaching them- selves to trees, the party finding it sent it to A. G. Ruggles, Entomolo- gist of the state University for his opinion. The insect, which was shown to many farmers and people living in town, is apparently a new inhabitant of this section of the state, for no one had ever seen ofie like it. When it was found on the butt of a tree with a swarm of relatives all busy at work. The insect was in appearance very similar to a "Darning Needle" oniy it was brownish instead of blue and pro- FINAL RETURNS GIVE CONVENTION SLATE BIG LEAD Cliff and Steidl to Oppose Each Other In Fall Elec- tions. Carlson Eliminated In Sheriff Contest. Candidates for state offices given endorsement at the Repttblican con- vention won at the primary election held Monday. Returns on the election altho not entirely complete show safe margins for the entire G. O. P. slate. Senator Frank B. Kellogg, Repub- jeering from its body three long lican, carries a big lead over Ernest needles, one of which the insect plant- Lundeen and R. E. Titus. Governor ed into the tree a quarter of an inch j. A. O. Preus also leads his oppo- or more, Mr. Ruggles' letter, which follows, shows the insect to be beneficial and his opinion is passed on in case others in this territory should happen to be pondering over the identity of the new creature in these parts: "The insects recently sent in were the male and female of one of our beneficial parasitic insects--thalessa lanator belonging to the Ichneumon family The one with the long needles is the female This insect is one of the largest of these flies. It is a parasite of the wood insect,----Tre- mex columba. When a female finds a tree infested by the borer she finds a place that she judges is opposite the nent, F. F. Ellsworth by almost two to one. Miss Grace Kaercher, for Clerk of Supreme Court has a some- what closer margin but has a safe lead over He,moan Mueller, the pres- ent clerk. There is left little room for doubt of the nomination of Mrs. Olesen for Senator on the Democratic ticket. Ed- ward Indrehus leads easily for the Democratic nomination for governor over Merle Birmingham, the "wet" candidate. In a three cornered contest for State Senator in the 48th district, the returns so far indicate a neck to neck race between Senator Cliff and Judge Steidi for highest number of votes, each candidate having close to 3,350 burrow of the wood boring insect Following "the ceremony, a buffet Then she gets her ovipositor in pos- luncheon was served in the difiing room, where yellow roses, maiden-hair fern and smilax were used as decora- tions. A color scheme of yellow and white was followed thruout the rooms with yellow roses, yellow and white daisies and tall cathedral candles. Mr. and Mrs. Kaercher left imme- diately on a xnotor trip thrn the north- ern part of the state and will be at home after July the fifteenth, at Or- tonville, Minn. The bride's going- awjy costume was of midnight blue tricotine, with hat of Canton crepe to match. The bride is a graduate of the Kerk- hov.en high school and of Carleton College at Northfleld, and has taught for a number of years in the high schools of the state. The groom is a member of the firm of A. B. Kaer- e.& Co., of Ortonville, Minn., and s his return from service has been managing editor, of the Ortonyille In- dependent. Out-of-tewn guests  at the wedding were: Mrs Aaron B. Kaereher and the Misses Mabel, Grace, Belva and Marjorie Kaercher; Lucian and How- ard Kaereher, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe C. Kaereher, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil E. Kaercher of Ortonville, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard M. Kaereher of Mil. b/nk, S. D.; Miss Harriet Stokes and Mrs. Mary Martin of Wahpeton, N. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd S. Odney, of Watertown, S. D.; and Mr. and Mrs. Amos Jacobson of Kerkhoven, Minne- sota.--Swift County Monitor. 01d Settlers' Meeting Thursday, June 29 Dr. B, M. Randall of Graceville, Minn., secretary of the Old Settlers' Association in a statement to the In- dependent today announces that the Toqua Lakes State Park dedication ceremony will not be held this year as planned, bu has been postponed unt next year. The Old Settlers' Association, how- ever, wall hold their annual meeting at Graceville as contemplated on Thursday, June 29th, and will be glad to welcome all their neighbors to a basket picnic on the park grounds. Bonanza Gets Farm Bu- reau Picnic, July 3rd The annual Farm Bureau picnic has been scheduled at "Bonanza Springs on Big Stone Lake for Monday, July 3. The spacious grounds and the libe'ml offer of entertainment by the manage- ment there has led to this decision by the Farm Bureau Board. President J. F. Reed of the state federation will speak in the afternoon. votes. This will eliAnate Foss and tion making a derrick of her body a close fight is predicted between and drills a hole into the tree. When the burrow of thoborer is reached an egg is deposited in it. This egg hatches and the young grub from it finds the wood boring larvae and des- troys it by sucking its blood." Town Well Went Dry. First it was city option, then coun- ty option, then state option, then na- tional prohibition. Everything went dry. Now even the wells are going dry. News comes from Clinton that people of that city have been out of good well water for the past two weeks and have been compelled to depend upon the water from their cisterns for drinkingfor the town well is out of order It is thought that a new well will be necessary to restore the water soppl. Rural Schools Wilt00 Graduate 62 Pupils Annual Commencement Exercises to Be Held at High School Audi- torium July 27. Rural scbools 'of Big Stone County will have their fifteenth annual com- mencement exercises at the High School Auditorium, Ortonville, Minn., on Tuesday, July 27, 10:30 a. m. The program is as follows: Entrance March .......... Belva Kaercher Invocation .......... Rev. Paul J. Bockoven Vocal Solo .............. Winnifred Eldred Reading ........................... Joyce Welch Piano Solo .................. Belva Kaercher Class Address ................ Geo. A. Selke Vocal Solo ................ Mary Shumaker Presentation of Diplomas .................. ...................... Supt. Martha Rothweh Benediction ...... Rev. Paul J. Bockoven Motto--Finished to Begin. ColorsDark green and gold. FlowerThe yellow rose. The Class R011 for the various dis- tricts is as follows: Irwin A. Gustafson, Dist 3; H. AI- vilda Carlherg, Dist. 6; Olga M. Gust- afson, 6; Clara M. Lillehaug, 6; Edna C. Schneider, 8; Charles F. Horsten- sen, 8; Karl A. Anderson, 10; Freda E. Jor, genson, 13; Hilda C. Swenson, 13; Claren A. Wachter, 13; Luella Holme, 14; Irene D. Anderson, 19; Lloyd E. Kuudson, 20; Tacy W. Reineke, 20; Arthur L. Carlson, 21; Bertha E. Steen, 21; Olaf B. Steen, 21; Rocel]e Behrenberg, 41; Sylvester D. SteaM, gl; Florence Huizinga, 22; Helen D. Sehau, 22; Roy Walter, 22; Loyd Hmmon, 26; Fern L. Anderson, 26; Alfred Andersen, 31; Esther J. Senator Cliff "and his opponent Mr. Steidl in the fall elections. The dis- trict comprises Big Stone, Traverse and Swift counties. Cliff's home coun- ty turned over a majority of about 240 to his credit but this was offset by Traverse, Steidl's stamping ground, which polled a vote of about two to one in favor of the latter. Swift coun- ty voters evened up the count by giv- ing Cliff the long end of the votes. Big Stone county's vote was---Cliff, 1196; Steidl, 955; Foss 256. For the office of Sheriff, John Gow- ns, present incumbent, won in hum- ber of votes by close margin over J. M. Hegge. The vote being 987 to 949. A.W. Carlson received 565 for the same office. Hegge and Gowan will oppose each other in the general election next fall Mary A, Toner leads easily for County Superintendent of Schools with 998; Martha Rothwell also gets her name on the ballot in the general election in November, "winning by a rather small margin of 35 votes. The count was 768 for Miss Rothwell and 738 for J. Ida Buck the third candi- date in the race. Three candidates were also in the fiekl for County Commissioner in the second district. The returns show Theo, Hundeby has 223 votes to 182 for K. G. Knudson. N. J. Anderson received 139 votes for the same office. The tabluated returns for Big Stone County appear on page 8. Crowd Throngs Bonanza Park, Sunday, June 18 (By Mrs. L. L. McDaniel) Sunday, June 18, was a gala day at Bonanza, where the people from the surrounding country gathered to spend the day. Quite a number cme on Saturday evening, renting cot- rages an-d were on hand early Sunday morning to enjoy a full day. By nine o'clock well filled cars began to ar- rive, motor boats unloaded many pleasure seekers at the dock and by. the dinner hour there was a Jam in the dining room, many picnic parties dotted the grounds, where families and friends spread tile good eats and enjoyed their picnic dinner. Tables have been provided by Mr. Bern- ardy, but were inadequate to .com- module the crowds Sunday and din- hers were spread dn the grass in good old fashioned style. It wu not long" after dinner until the lake was dotted Mr. Reed is a Lac qni Parle county Johnson, 33; Alvin B. Christenson, 34; farmer of recognized ability as a Etta M. Hawen, 34; Ernest W. Vogt, farm leader and an able speaker. A splendid band will furnish music In addition to conmunity singing by the audience. Every convenience for seat- ing and entertaining a large crowd has been provided. We are informed by th Farm Bureau Board of Di- rectors that a very cordial invitation has been" extended to every citizen of Big Stone and adjoining counties. Attends District Convention. Misses Eleanor Brunes, Lzura Sahr, May Miles, Bessie Brenne and Eleanor Wallner accompanied Rev. tL L. Haggans by car to Renville, Min- nesota, where they attamded the Dist. Convention of the Epworth LeauL While in Renvllt Miss Eleanor Bmmm mtttml un aRae3t of ppdt- ellis and was COmlmlled to return home by train. 35; Walter {3. Wutff, 35; Ida M. Pansch, 36; Miriam E. Morrill, 39 Nathan G. Williams, 39; Lulu I. Mathison, 42; George M. S. Hanson, 42; Mabel A. Thompson, 42; Thor- rood H. Thompson, 42; Edythe A. Les- lie, 43; Paul R. Skoog, 43; Ruben Haugen, 48; Aubrey M. Goldsmith, 44; Sigvart Hjeimeland, 47; Ethel M. Holman, 48; Marie Olson, 48; Dins C. Knutson, 49; Edward H. Weeding, 58; Eileen Costello, 58; Margaret D. Byrnes, 59; Arthur A. Carlson, 59; Alice E. Clifford, 59; Eleanor M. Han ratty, 59; Vernor V. Keeler, 59; Charles W. Keeler, 59; Helen C. oog, 59; Floyd C. Mathison, 60; Marie M Kri, 61; Orlon F. Fos- sen, 62; Morton D. Bergstrom, 62; I.  $8; Carl E. In, Drvle, An- with boats, most of them loaded with fishermen, very few of whom returned unrewarded. The water being about the right temperature drew its usual erowd of bathers. Expert Fi./ng stunts were performed to tl delight of spectators. At three o'clock the ball game drew some of the crowd to the basebalI grounds where a game was tagLbe- tween Clinton and Gracaville. The ball game ended in a victory for Graceville, the score being 8 to 5. Following the ball game there was a free wrestling bout between Jack Downs of Fairmont, Minn, and C-o. Renville of Peever, S.D. They gave n very interesting exhibition of strength., science and skill which helff the crowd spell-bound during the two ten-minute rounds. Same ended in tie, which will no doubt call for a re- turn battle at some future date. Shortly af4zr the wrestling the Melody "5" Supreme esehastr of Ortonville plays& This was her selections playe   p for the dau in the etng.