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

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$5o.o0. 3a]&apos;:in Scnoen, urtonvme. ur. arm ,lz's. rran uriggs, accam-/ . .  " . ,' ,. . ....... . " "  ,- -- , i .......... [------" .-ti:ce l)rlg'gs, lelt bv car ior ' asfl-   " .,  ". .. -.  .. ., v t. . [ : uLuce. - " "" .IL II i. If Not Get a er FOR '.>ALI%-A Winchester hammer- less repeating shot gun, 20 gage. Ed. ;hui. *1-1 FOR S\\;iA:]0 acres with god buihtings at the edge of town. In- quire o M. Sehoen. FOR ,;AI.E---if you wan a good buihii:zg k.t, good location, close in, at a t;arai see P. B. Vikre. *17-g FOR SALE--Registered Polamt-Chi- na Boar pigs and Rhode Island Red roosters. John Sandgren, Orton- rifle, Minn. 17-2 FO-R-SA]ZAbout 150 bushel-of{ corn on the ear in crib at market[ price. See or write Dar Kenyon, Ortonville, Route 2 18-1 "FOR SA'LE ' CHEAP--A Dort Auto, in good running order, lights and starter, five cord tires. Inquire at Tom Farrel's garage "18-1 WANTED--A maid for general house work. R. C Schoen. *18-1 FOR SALE 2 mattresses, 1 Bed and spring, 1 dresser. Henry Eaton. "18-1 WANT ADS FOR RENT--A barn with room en- ough for about ten head of live- stock. Inquire of C. C. Murphy Cigar Factory. 18-2 FOR SALE--Fine hand picked North- west Greening and Wealthy apples, good winter keepers. Albert Der- ickson, 4 1-2 miles on the lake road Phone 5 F-11. "17-2 FOUNDeRed pig weighing about 6 pounds, came to my place a few days ago. Owner may have same by paying for this notice and for taking care of pig. S. Svor, R. No. 2, Ortonvilte. 18-1 :FOR SALE--Round Oak Dining Ta- ble, small heaterl chairs, one bed with spring and mattress, one spring couch and one oil heater. Mrs. A. L. Von Eschen, 0rtonville, Minnesota. "17-2 :FOR SALEPure b]ooded single omb white leghorn eockerais from heavy laying strain that win and pay. Thee chicks were vurchased Hfis Spring from Oak Dale Farm and Gem Ghostley of Anoka. A- bert Derickson, 4 1-2 miles o:: lake ;-cad. Phone 5 F-11. *1%3 FOR SALE OR TRADE--A quarter section of very good land locate< just three miles from Graeevilie Minnesota. Has good set of i,n- Frovemens, splendid well and mill and is considered among the best farmv in that locality. Must sell or trade. Priced at a figur that is shockingly low. Write or see L. A. Kaercher, owner, Ortcnville, Min- nesota. 1%2 COMM!SSIONERS PI{OCEEDINGS Special Session Auditors office, Augus 30th, 1922. Meeting called to order by Chair- man Lundberg/ all members of Board present. Board called together for the pur- pose of accepting the following final estimate. Upon motion by Commissioner Geenty seconded by Cammissioner Meyers final estimates were accepted as follows and the Auditor instruc- ed to issue warrants for same: Herman Bovines, Gravel for Job 2206, St. Rd. No. 2..$ 57.80 WiIlmar Const. Co.,Graveling job 2206, St. R. No. 2 ........ 446.51 Larkin Const. Co. Grading, R. C. Sehoen, Grading, job 2203, St. R. No. 4 ................ 1159.19 Larkin Const. Co., Graveling, Job 2101, St. R. No. 4 ........ 638.63 Larkin Const. Co., Grading job 2101, St. R. No. 4 ........ 3357.55 Not wishing to take up any other business at this time it was moved and seconded that said Board adjourn. Date of next meeting is Sept. 12th, 1922. A. V. Randall, Clerk of Board. &ugust in Minnesota Hislory "Aug. 9, 1805---Lieutenant Z. M. Pike left . Louis in charge of the first American expedition to explore the upper Mississippi river. Aug. I, 1820---Governor Cuss of Michigan Te:ritory made a treaty of peace between the Sioux and lthe Ojibways at Fort St. Anthony, later named Fort Shelling. Aug. 21, 1833---Rev. William T. Boutwell, a missionary, started from La Pointe, Wisconsin, to labor for the conversion of the Pillager Chippewa at Leech Lake. Aug. 26, 1848--The "Stillwater con- vention" memorialized the president and Congress for separate territorial organization, and asked that the new territory be named Minnesota. Aug. 21 1883---A tornado wrecked many homes and caused the death of tw*y-sLx persons in Olmsted Coun- "ty. Most of the destruction was in Roheer. :PerAans believe that on a certain dish-ned day--a secret which few have ever dlscovervd--tbe rose has heart of pure gold. "Ted" Engdaid and fanfilv of Szan-i ent sections of tim state will be con- ley, X. Dal., accompanied" by Mvs. isidered" Chevey Jones. head of t}:e Children's Goa{rey gng,ahi of Kenmare, N. D., Protective Association of Minneapo- drove dov:n Sunday to visiv at t,ie 1' a d "  .... ' ' " .... ;l ' ..... :' ' :I 02'.'1 erly .ssstant .x.anager, llone ot lr 15tlgC-.ll S nlo;iel', .;ii's. \\; ' ; ,', .... "ra -, " ......... ev 151lg'lanll /dxvlslon, :kmerlcan l,:u *iai\\;" C 2_,n,.,-;aiu 2Ii' (.}oulrev L;,- (  a  -r, "I , .... , * " " " " ..... e " ---- ' (t0S . OS.0ll Wlit speak at Erie nool a;l ie z tue@iV ruorlY,'Ig' ior M'.il- , 1 .... " ' ..* " '" ..... i,uncneon. Mr. Davm F. Tflley, Dnec-. ileapc: s. ;tor, War Service, Central Divisiozr, 3Is. Geo. H. Brown returned fz'om Chicago, formerly member of the Sioux Falls, S. D., on Saturday, whee'i State Board of Chariy of Massachu- she has been visiting friends and rela- setts and Director of Veterans' Wel- tives or the past month. Sne wa. fare Commission of the State of accompanied home by her son Geor;zei Washington will speak on the War Brown, who remained here a few days' Se,ice work of th ha.-,e-'- v,.szm:g at the home of hzs sster, Mrs. [ Among the other prominent speak- Gust Orton. . ers are Miss Imsdahl, Red Cross Pub- A=%. Petero- and family return-! he Health Nurse, Kandiyohi County, ea !onaas zrom a ten days trap to I which has done such excellent work Nor.bern innesota, taking them .... ........... zn the field, Mrs. Kathenne Sulhvan, uru ttasca State Park, emmj and I Executive Secretam-, Crookston Coun- Cass Lake. They are visiting at the ty Chapter, Mrs. G: C. Woolan, Chair- {. A. Ba]ey home for a few dash. be- I ,man, Glenwood Chapter, and Mrs. tore eavmg for ner home at tose-I Finch, Executive Secretary, will rep- lyn, S. Dak. Iresent the Glenwood Chapter. Red Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gregg Chambers, I Cross delegates from each of the accompanied by Thomas Burke and, counties will participate in the dis- two children from Janesville, Wis.,I cussions. Other Division representa- arrived by car Wednesday evening to tires will present Nursing, War Ser- spend a day qsiting Mr. and Mrs. C.lee and Junior Red Cross. . D. Harding. The Chamber's are en- A large attendance is anticipated as route to Hollywood, California, where special rates of a fare and one half they expect to locate. I for rotmd trip have been secured in Mrs. A. J. Swenson and daughter, f connection with the Minnesota State Astrid and Dagmar and son Ingne of I Conference of Social Work beginning MooKead drove down Thursday and the evening of September 9th and stayed'at the E. N. Schoen home un-I cntinuing for the succeeding two: til Monday. Ruth went home with them, she has been spending the sum- mer with Mrs. Schoen. Mrs. Swen- son is an aunt of Mrs. Schoen's. Rueben Skog, son of C. H. Skog, who for many years was manager of a lumber yard in this city, left Tues- day afternoon for Minneapolis, after spending about two weeks in this city as'the guest of Lucian Kaercher. Rue- ben will be Junior at the University of Minnesota this year. , Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bentley arrived the latter part of the week from Minneapolis, where they have been makin  their home for the past three modths. They are occupying the rooms over the Pioneer Store which they formerly had. They expect to spend the earning winter months here. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Boettcher and Mrs. Jacobchick of Wahpeton, N. D. Mrs. H. Warner of Tyler, N. D,. and Mrs. Adolph Schroeder of Minot, N, spent Sunday as guests lt_the Chas. i Radtke home. Mr. Radtke is son ofjl Y.:'s. Boettcher's and Mrs. Jacobchick! a:< Mz's. Schroeder are sisters of Mr.I b-adtke ] Kee Welch, who received injuries[ :o his foot and leg in an accident at[ :ie Ford Garage about a week ago[ wien a tractor pinned him against a l wail, is now able to walk around again but not without the aid of crutches. The man handling the tractor t.hxew it into reverse instead of low. Gustav Lindholm of the Ortonville Monument Works left this .morning for Minneapolis, on a salesmansMp trip for that company. Before return- ing he will visit at the home of his wfe. parents at Barton, Wisconsin. Mrs. Lindliolm, who has been visiting "there for the past two weeks will re- turn with him. E. N. Schoen received his license as an embalmer this week. Mr. Schoen took the examination in July at St. Paul. He has had considerable expeNence along this line with M. Schoen and S. J. Swenson. This giv- es the Schoen-Swenson Furniture Co. two licensed embalmers, making them better Erred than ever to take care of this branch of business. ! WEDDINGS ] SCHNASER-KLAGES A quiet wedding occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Klages on Tuesday afternoon when their daughter Elsie J. was united in mar- riage to Mr. Oscar B. Schnaser by the Rev. Wardman. Only the immediate relatives were present. Immediately after the ceremony a two course' dinner as served, after which Mr. and Mrs. Schnaser left for Minneapolis, where they will sepnd a few days at the State Fair. Mrs. Sehnaser has been living with her parents in Akron, and'Mr. Schna- ser has been engaged in farming for the past year. They will make their future home on the Ed. Ulrich farm in Yellow- bank. PUDER-BURY Miss Myrtle Bury, of Milbank, S. Dak., and Leonard Puder of Big Stone City, S. Dak., were married on Friday morning. Mrs. Puder is a sister of Mrs. Paul Trapp, Jr., and has been employed as stenographer at the Gold and Company State Bank at Big Stone City for the past year. In the olden days men had homes for their families, but now they feel lucky to have a coop for their chick- ells. @ @ New Subscribers To The Independent This Week Frank Port Mrs. Kate McCallum Jack Towberman E. O. Kreok days. The leading social workers in the eountzT are announced on this program, including Dr. Edward T. Divine, noted editor, author and lec- turer of New York City, Mr. Wm.; Hodson, Director, Children's Bureau Minnesota State Board of Control Mr. Ambrose Tithe, former President Minnesota State Bar Association, Dr J. H. Bodwin of Carleton College and others. AMERICAN DAIRYMEN TO SET HIGH MARK Northwest dairymen should throw their entire support behind the Na- tional Dairy Exposition to be held in the Twin Cities, October 7-14, in or-! der that dairying in that section of the country will become united to bet- ter represent the Northwest at the. World's Dairy Congress i 1923. Foreign breeders will giv keen competition to Anriean breeders for the International honors, aceordinff to a message from President H. E. Van Norman of the National Dairy Asso-. clarion to Col. W. E. Skinner, secre- tary of that association and manager of the National Dairy Exposition. Mr. Van Norman recently returned to this country with his fmily after a three months tour of Europe in the' course of which he made preliminary; arangenlents in fifteen countries for exhibits and delegations at the World's Dairy Congress. This will be the first such event ever held in the United States. "Dairnen throughout .Europe are I very enthusiastic Sou* " a  t.:is project, he informed Mr. Skinner. Th.e loea-' lion of the Con:res has nat yet been almouneed. ? WISE FAR?tIERS WILL SAVE ABUNDANCE OF SEED CORN I Twice as much seed corn stioutd be gathered by the farmer during Seed Corn time September 10 to 20, as will be needed for planting in 1923 If a surplus remains after gernfina- tion tests in the spring it ean some- times be sold to advant:T: or held to provide partial insurance at least for the next year's planting. About 15 medium-sized ears, it is estimated, will plant an acre. The average farmer the countT over will use about eight bushels of seed. If .he spends two days selecting and sorting his seed this fall, he will have plenty to choose from next spring. It is a good rule, say farm crops- men at University Farm, to put" all [ seed corn into a proper place for cur- ing on the same day it is taken from the field For large amounts of corn a seed drying house is desirable, but any good dry building where there is a free circulation of air is suitable. Care should be taken not to let the corn freeze. Seed corn at maturi- ty contains a large percentage of wa- ter, and the germ is easily injured by freezing. Prairie Chickens May Be Imported Prairie chickens can not be taken in Minnesota this year. The law provides for alternate open and closed seasons, the open season to be only in odd numbered years. Prairie chickens as well as other game birds may be im- ported into Minnesota from other states or Canadian provinces provided they were lawfully taken and had in possession outside the state, and they may be brought or shipped into this state and had in possession at any time upon proof that they have been so lawfully taken and provided re- taining tags are obtained. Retaining tags may be obtained at the office of the State Game and Fish Commissioner or from game wardens. The person desiring tags must sur- render the license under which the "game was taken and must otherwise satisfy the department that the ap- plication is made in good faith and that the game is lawfully in posses- sion. What ? Whetstone Valley Fair ? Where? Big Stone City. Who? Old Time Fiddlers, When? September 20-21-2. Adv. ciety by harrison Fuher, direct.or of dm Conscience zor the Frevendo oi Grain Rust, a national organization wih imatmuarters at Mmneapoiis. The Conference represenLs tim agri- cultural interests of the thirteen states in tim spring whoa area. The national goven:ment, now is spending $.350,000 in these thirteen sates. Mi:mesota's share is 30,000. The State is spemting an additional $20,()0. TEis year the southeastern corn,ties are being suzweyed. Big Stone he.vihg been surveyed at the time the western half of tle state was gone over last summer. While there probably are very few, if any, bushes remaining in Big Stone county it is essential that the last bush in existence be destroyed. This can only be accomplished, leaders in the campaign declare, when fmTners realize the danger of permitting the barberry to thrive and know the bush when they see it. Dr. and Mrs. Chas Bolsta and i daughter Mildred, returned home Sun- day from a three weeks trip thru Du- luth, Virginia and Grand Marais. Attorney Chas H. Bolsta accompanied them as far as St. Paul on the return trip, where he attended the Legion State Executive Meeting, returning Monday morning. The trip was made by car. day of August, 1922. (Seal) R.B. HUDSON, Judge of Probate. W. C. Preus. Attorney for Petitioner. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORE- CLOSURE SALE. Default having been made in the conditions of a mortgage containing a power of sale executed by M. F erch and Julia Ferch his wife, C. J. Fetch and Mathilda Ferch his wife, I C. F. Ferch and Emma Ferch his wife, I mortgagors to the State Rank oil Correll, mortgagee, which bank is now known and doing business as Farmers and Merchants State Bank of Correll, Inc., which mortgage bears date the 21st of February, 1918, and filed for record in the office of the Register of Deeds, Big Stone County, Minnesota, on March 23, 1918 at 9 o'clock A. M., in Book 53 of Mortgages on Page 110. That there is now due and claimed to be due on the debts secured by said mortgage the sum of Two Thousand and nine Hundred Ninety-one and 65-100 ($2,- 991.65) Dollars. Now therefore notice is hereby _given that by virtue of the power of the sale in said mortgage contained said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises described in and conveyed by said mortgage, name- g. @ ly the Southeast quarter of the South- I LEGAL NE I east quarter (SE of SE%) of See- A ..... J tion Twenty-one (21), Township One tTa  t o'rt Hundred Twenty-one (121) Range "-*.,.*'' . ***-'-',"i Forty-four (44), Big Stone Cunty, OR LEASE LAND I Minnesota, which sale will be made i bv the sheriff of said county at the Estate of Rueben A. Martinson and #...+ a,., . +ho P,,t w .... o ;n n Cyrus J.  art nson, Minors. I tonville, Big Stone County, Minneso- STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of I ta, on Saturday the 7th day of Oeto- Big Stone---ss. In Probate Court. Ibex. 1922. at 10 o'clock in the fore- In the Matter. of the Esta of Ru-! noon at public vendue to the highest ben A. rear,rosen and cyrus #. [ bidder to pay the.araount then due on Martinson, Minors The State of Minnesota, to Julia Martinson, Mrs. Judith Liknes, Ed-! win J. Martinson, Mrs. Edna Nord- 1 quist, Mrs. Selma Regan, Wilford H. 1 Martinson, Victor D. Martiason, Vi-[ an H. Martinson, Elsie K. Martin- 1 son, Ruben A. Martinson, Cyrus J't Martinson and all persons interested! in the mortgaging of certain lands l belonging to said minor wards. The i petition of Julia Martinson as rep-[ said mortgage and the taxes if any on said premLs together with at- torney's fees and costs and disburse- ments allowed by law. Dated August 5, 1922. STAT E BANK OF CORRF_L, now Farmers & Merchants State Bank of Correll, Inc., Mortgagee. Cliff & Purcell, Attorneys for Mortgagee, Ortonville, "Minnesota. resentative of the above amed minor l First pub. Aug- 17 6 w Fords Reduce Your H. L. McD0WELL [ GRACEVILLE, MINN. Waterman Id These Pens are St S i m p 1 y Construc Self Filling Model  $2.50 and up . Other Makes at *1,25 and up t At i:: 6U00D[00SO0000 On The Corner Ortonville, 1922 Swift Count00 Falr00 Day Fair Only. Gro Open 00rom - p.m. each day i Bigger Premium Bigger Exhibits in ery Department Bigger Program Entertainment Aeroplane Flights Wing Walking Parachute Drop Radio Exhibition Big base ball each day Sisseton all star _... VS Appleton Wagon Races Running Races Program of Sports Band Concerts Artichoke Lake Madison City Band Speeches by Anna Dicl ey Olesen and Dr. Henrik Shpiste Free Acts in front Grand Stand Tug-of-war, Town v$ Country Doll Buggy and mobile Parade StyIF Show "A Pair of Sixes" the Opera House Horseshoe Pitching Contest Comet It's EverybodY'J Fair! I