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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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September 21, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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September 21, 1922
 

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PAGE 4 Tile ORTONvlLL[ INt)[p[HD[N? PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDA by the Farmers &amp; Merchants Printing Co. L A. Kaercher - Managing Editor i THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT c THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER Official Paper of Big Stone County. Entered as second-class matter ay 18, 1920, at the postoffice at Ortonville, Minn., under the Act of ]Larch 3, 1879. SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR Advertising Rates on Application Focei Advenisln Remive l mrmc PRESS :ZAON / Northwestern Advt. Representative, MINNESOTA SBLECT LIST. q09 ]xemge Bank - - St. Paul 215 S. 6th St. - Minaeapoli HARDING AND BONUS President Harding in vetoing the bill to provide adjusted compensa- tion to the veterans of the world war has passed the buck with the result that the soldiers who served for the small sum of $1.00 a day on the front lines while thousands of men romained at home drawing fat salaries as railroad employes, muni- tion workers, and ship builders, have been disregarded. In his message to the House of Representatives the President said in part: "It is not to be denied that the nation has certain very binding obli- gations to those of its defenders who made real sacrifices in the World war and who left the armies injured, disabled or diseased so that they could not resume their places in the normal activities of life. These obligations are being gladly and generously met. Perhaps there are here and there in- efficiencies and injustices and some distressing instances of neglect, but they are all unintentional mid every energy is being directed to their earli- est possible correction. In meeting this obligation, there is no complaint about the heavy cost. In the current fiscal year we are expending $510,- 000,000 on hospitalization and care of sick and wounded, on compensation and vocational training for the dis- abled and for insurance. The figures do not include the more than $35,000,- 000 in process of expenditure on hos- pital construction." Wh.at is being spent toward carry- ing for tle sick and disabled should have nothing whatever to do with the adjusted compensation ,measure in question and in mentioning the ex- penditures it appears that the Presi- dent was making excuses. The gov- ernment owes to the sick and disabled every red penny that it is spending toward their care and education. It owes it to itself as a nation all that it is spending to see that they are perly fitted for occupations suit- e to their handicap. What is be- ing spent and what is contemplated to be spent for the sick and disabled " is separate and apart from what is due and owing the men who served during the war for the sum of $30:00 per month. Nothing would have ever  been raised aout adjusted compensation, in our opinion, had it not been for the fact that thousands of men, able bodied, were exempted from military $ervice to renmin at home to run the mmroad, build ships, and do the hun- tired and one other jobs which car- lied with them salaries that made the soldier's pay fade into oblivion. Just because soldiers returned home with ble bodies should be no reason for the government refusing to ad- Just their pay. Had congress devoted one-tenth the time and one-half the expense to in- quiring into the records of hundreds of men who made millions off af crooked transactions as a result of the war and to their proseeution, that it has spent in "passing the buck" on the bonus legislation in all brobabili- ties the public would be much better More Miners Trapped "Forty-seven miners found dead in the mine at Jackson, Ciifornia, aads a headline in the dailies. But what does that matter. They were minemmon laborers---who were working for moderate wages. When the strike question is up little consid- Gration is ever given of the risk they take in following their occupation. All sentiment seems tO favor the op- erators. The best and surest way of lmttling wage disputes in the mining business would be to force the officers and directors of those companies to follow in the footsteps of tlir m- lalayees for a month or so. Their at titude might change. ,.-. [ICKENS HAVE COME HOME The railroad companies started tc Iboyeott the country newspapers some ago, and it will take the rail- mlds a long time to recover from what happened to them. Railroads :need advertising as much as any other business; just now they need ad- mortising of a favorable kind a little more than any other business, but they haven't any of it coming from country press. They have played the hog in their os with the newspapers as" they have in their relations with the pub- lie generally, and/they have piled up for hemse]ves so much ill will that tt will take them a generation or two .to emerge. Tide is plain language, but it is the aly kind of lanKaage that the aver- railroad official drawing $50,000 s ymr salary can understandDaw- a mt/neL :. @ WEDDINGS j KIDMAN-MURRAY The marriage of Miss Alice Mur- ray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. A. .,urray o Mhbank, to Benjamin Kid- ann o Big Stone, occum'ed at 10:00 J clock Vvednesday forenoon, Rev. art ast, pastor of tne Congrega- tional church performed the ceremony. amy imnediae relatives were pres- =n.. Llber and Agnes Murray, bro- ther and sister of the bride, were the attendants. Mrs. Kidman is a graduate of the Mitbank high school, and for a couple of years past has been window clerk in the Milbank Post Office. Mr. Kidman is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Kidman, old residents of Alban township, and now of Big Stone. During the recent war he served with the United States forces, and put in a number of months over- seas duty. Mr. Kidman at present holds a position as mechanic for Muller & Schwandt of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Kidman departed im- mediately after the ceremony for Minneapolis. They will be at home to their many friends at Big Stone about October 15th. RADMER-POMEROY The marriage of Miss Ida Pomeroy of this city and Mr. August Radmer of Akron township took place Wed- nesday afternoon at two o'clock, at the home of the bride in the presence of immediate relatives and friends Rev. G. L. Haggans officiating. The home was prettily decorated with asters and ferns. The bride was unattended aml was attired in a gown of light tan canton crepe. Immediately following the cere- mony a luncheon was served, after which Mr. and Mrs. Radmer departed for Akron Valley, where Mr. Radmex s engaged ]n farming. / Mrs.'M. Williams, sister of the bride, and daughter Elizabeth of Mon- tevideo, were in attendance. Many valuable and useful gifts were presented to the bridal couple. JURGENS-LARSON The marriage of Miss Irene Lar- son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Larson of this city, and Mr. Fred Jurgens of Grant County wins solemn- ized at the home of the bride's par- ents on Thursday, September 14, in the presence of immediate relatives only. Rev. Arnold Nelson of the Zion Lutheran church performed the cere- mony. Mr. and Mrs. Jurgens will make their home on a farm in Alban townshil. I CLINTON NEWS ] ,*. Miss Christine Olson returned the last of the week to Fargo. Ludwig Munson will" "nter the State University on Monday. L. H. Stephens made a trip to "the cities with stock last week. Miss Amy Sweezy began her school this week in the Lovas district. Born, on Saturday, Sept. 16, to Mr. and Mrs. Card Haas, a baby girl. The W. C. T. U. will meet in the] church parlors next Wednesday, Sept. J 27Irs. O. T. Harrison returned oc[ Friday from her week's visit at PryorJ Lake. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Ross spent day and Monday with relatives in Poorer. Lutu Adolphson returned last week from Minneapolis, where she has been visiting a sister. Miss Halvorsen, teacher of the 7th and 8th grades visited over Sunday at her home in Benson. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lancaster and little son left on Thursday for their home at Nashville Tenn. The Eastern Star Chapter met on Thursday night for the first regular meeting of the new year. The Swedish Ladies Aid will meet on Friday afternoon, Sept. 22, at the home of Mrs. Gus. Erickson. Mrs. Arthur Storiem is spending this week at the P. W. Daly home and assisting with the house work. Emery Lubaiey, who has spent the summer at the P. W. Daly home left on Friday for his home in Nebraska. Andrew Skog returned the first of the week from Breckenridge, where he has been employed in the railroad shops. Mrs. Salvesen has as guests this week her three sisters, Mrs. Swenson of Braham, Mrs. Olson of Minneapolis and Mrs. Eide of Caloway. Cylus Eriekson arrived home from Minneapolis the first of the week. He will leave soon to continue his studies at Harvard College at Boston. Rev. H. B. Adams and party of friends of Minneapolis, drove up on Saturday to spend the opening day of the hunting season in this vicinity. Mr. Pliefke and Mr. Price of Min- neaplis, were guests at the L. H. Stephens home the first of the week. Th'ey enjoyed a few days of hunting. Mrs. Irwin Heath and little daugh- ter Elizabeth, who have been speml- ing the summer here, left on T14urs- day for their home at Dolan, South Dakota. Hiram Hewitt, Jr., is the new ope- rator of the moving picture machine, taking the place of Anthony Seidle, who leaves this week [o enter the uni- versity. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Sweezy will go out on road work the last of this week. Mr. Sweezy will work with a grave- ing crew near OrtonviUe and Mrs. Sweezy will attend to the cooking. The Reading Circle will meet on Monday night, Sept. 25, at the home of the President, Miss Bess Williams. This will be the first meeting of the new year. Ed. Schoenrock has purchased the house occupied by Carl Beaty and will move in soon. Carl Beaty has not yet decided on a new place of residence. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Erickson and Oscar Hammerberg left on Saturday morning by auto, for Sherwood, N. D., to look after their farm interests at that place. Mrs. Clifford of Barry, was a guest on Sunday at the home of her daugh- ter, Mrs. Courtney Krook. Mrs. Krook and baby accompanied her home Sun- day afternoon. Chas. Wiedland and Pete Depolder have rented the J. C. Johnson build- ing formerly occupied by A. E. Howe and family, and will keep bachelor's quarters there this winter. L A. Johnson, the strong man, who appeared in connection with the mov- ies Wednesday night drew out a large crowd and the man surely performed some marvelous feats of strength. Ralph Winters had the misfortune to wrench his knee very severely while coming out from the grand stand the last day of the fair. He is able to get about by the use of crutch- eSo Jens Jonson and family have mov- ed on to the Eli Plummer farm which they have rented for the coming year. Mr. Plummer's new house in town is being completed and will soon be ready for occupancy. Cleve Williams and family moved last week into their new residence in the southern part of town and Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Wemblom have taken possession of the property vacated by the Williams family which Mr. Wem- blom purchased last spring. Dr. Bergan left on Saturday for Lanesboro, Minn., to be present at the funeral of Mrs. Bergan's young- eat sister, who passed away last Fri- day at a hospital in La Crose, Wis. Dr. and Mrs. Bergan have the sincere sympathy of their many friends in their bereavement. Miss Anderson the primary teacher, was called home to Moorhead last Sunday, by a message telling of the death of her mother. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Carl took her up in their car. Mrs. S. M. Moe will have charge of the primary room during the absence of Miss Anderson. A party of friends enjoyed a pic- nic at Foster on ,hmsday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lancaster of Nashville, Tenn. The party was as follows: Mrs. R. T. Ross, Mrs. O. T. Harrison, Mrs. W. L. Rs, Mrs. A: C. Sherman, Mrs: Leo Weeks, Mrs. Ida Steen, Mrs. Beaty and Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster. NOTICE Sealed bids will be received by the Library Board, City of Ortonville, un- til Monday, Oct. 9th, for the work of cutting down trees on the Library Grounds. Complete information re- garding size of contract may be ob- tained from C. J. Stark at the Or- tonville State Bard Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids--- they will be opened at the regular meeting of Oct. 9th. Mail bids to Mrs. C. A. Zwiener, Secretary. I Both are Goodyear Cords Just as the All-Weather Tread Cord has come to he recognized as the cord tire of highest quality, so the new Cross Rib Cord offers the greatest val- ue in its price class. For prices as low as have been asked for cord tires of un- known quality we can furnish you with the Goodyear Cross- b Cord which embodies these features-- The exclusive Goodyear "Group-Ply Construction". Long Staple Cotton. Full 10 percent oversize. Long-wearing Cross-Rib semi- flat tread. Tread rubber extending from bead to bead. In what other tire can you expect to get quality like this for the prices listed below ? PRICES FOR THE NEW CROSS-RIB CORD 30x3 Clincher .................. $13.50 32x3 S'aight Side ........ 19.75 32x4 Straight Side ........ 25.45 33x4 Straight Side ........ 26.80 32x4% Straight Side ........ 31.45 33x5 Straight Side ........ 39.10 J. Arthur Matthews Ortonville, Minnesota. l LAKESIDE NEWS i Mr. and Mrs. Glen Sandberg called at the J. P. Sandberg home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cartberg spent .unday afternoon at the home of J0,xFinberg. Mrs.en Sandberg will entertain the Norwegian Luther League next Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. John Gustafson and Miss Rhoda Anderson spent Saturday evening at John W. Anderson's place. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Anderson at- tended the auction sale at Frank Tur- con's on Tuesday and reported a good sale. Mr. and Mrs. John Gustafson and son Malcolm, and Miss Rhoda Ander- son spent Sunday afternoon at the Oscar Gustafson home. An auto load consisting of Messrs. Chas. Peter and David Lindhotm and Miss Gladys Lindholm motored to Dawson last Saturday, returning Mon- day. Word has been received from Wal- lace Rosenlund stating that rain has delayed threshing around Devil's Lake, N. D. There has been just a couple of days threshing since he ar- rived, about a month ago. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Swenson, Mrs. Earl Cariberg, Mrs. Gust Ander- son, Mrs. John Gustafson and Mrs. J. W. Anderson, spent Monday after- noon with Mrs. C. Gustafson, the oc- casion being Mrs. Gustafson's birth- day. ODESSA Barney Hill returned from his trip north on Monday. Mrs. J. F. Thomas went to Minne- apolis Friday to attend o business affairs. Mrs. R. Menzel and daughter Ger- trude, returned Tuesday from their visit at Montevkleo. ! Mr. and Mrs. Clause Reese left for Davenport, Iowa Friday to visit their <laughter, Mrs. Stimm. Mrs. H. H. Reindl and daughter Wihna, returned Sunday night from their trip to Rochester, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. August Gutzman, will soon be at home to their many friends on the J. LaLond farm. Miss Gretchen Schad went to Gro - ton, S. D., Friday to spend the week end with her sister, Miss Emma. Mrs. Raymond Friedericks and Mrs. ! Kenney of Mound, Wis., arrived Mon- day night to vsiit the former's par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Draffehn. August Gutzman and Miss Elsie Struck were united in the holy bonds of matrimony at the parsonage on Wednesday evening. Rev. Max MeN inat officiating. Miss Alice Gess and Carl Struck, brother of the bride, were in attendance. Sweaters, all sizes and weights at a big range in prices at Grosenick's. Cautious Ultimatum , Mrs. Specksome: "John you simply must stop mumbling in your sleep" . Mr. Specksome: "Don't be so bl- ed curious. I absolutely refuse to I" talk out loud. So there. LEE A I PRODUCT It can't leak because it's made in one piece -- that's why we guar- antee satisfac' tion or your money back. Complete line of Kantleek Rubber goods. Prices from 40cto $4.75 Ortonville Drug SPECIAL For Saturday Only i i N B C Soda Crackers, reg. 35c 2% pkg., special for Saturday . Velvet Smoking Tobacco, Saturday special, 2 cans for 25c Did YOU Get Your BROOM FREE? If not, come in and buy a box of; for $4.69 and get the Broom Free. A. C. SAEGER PHONE 37 i,: For Results Advertise in The Independent. Beautiful Suburban Home FOR SALE Desirous of moving west, I am offering for sale, a beautiful suburban home, located one m--'i]'e's-outh of Ortonville. Have two acres of land, fenced; splendid shade trees. House has eight rooms with full basement; furnace--hot air heat; electric lights and telephone. It is in excellent condition. Has a cistern of one hundred barrels capacity, also a well of splendid water. Barn room for two head of cattle and two tons of hay. A combination garage, corn crab, and hog house. Two Guernsey cows, will be fresh soon. Well kept grounds with small or- chard. Located just a short distance from good fish pond. For sale by owner, William R. Finch, Ortonville, Minnesota. Buy direct. No agency commission.