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

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THU!SDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1922 i @  @ L WANT ADS Ill American Legion Notes i @ .... @!O --- RATES--One cent per line per in-[ ,, . New Orleans or Bust . sertion. Minimum charge 25 cents. 1 . We fought togeher--\\;;eql stick P-,,mn* for want ads in advance ogener--vll mez together at ne wi']t be a reciated  the book kee :New ulleans beglou .aavnat Conven- ,m tuu ue e,vu uL ,, ,uz, Jacobsen egion Post No. 4, ot LI- of keeping many small accounts, uv ban,,, tJ.i,llt:SOf I:UI'I';.t,,I Ior llll- 2.esotaq'and the Gopher Gang! New LOST --A pearl necklace. Finder please notify box 292, Ortonvilie for reward. *22-2 FOR SALE--Brand new Electric Washing Machine, a real machine a real bargain. $55 takes it. SchoerL-Sei.son Fm-niture Co. "22-1 BARGAINS--2 used ranges, 2 used self-feed heaters. See them at the Furniture Store. "22-1 USED FURNITURE--W e always have bargains in used furniture. Schoen-Swenson Furniture Co. "22-1 i LOST--Childs brown sweater, t,m col- lar, road north of Greenhouse. Mrs. R. C. Kaercher. *Z2-1 FOR RENT--House on Big Stone lake, near Mag:e's Park. Inquire Independent el .:e "22-1 LOSTA row boat, white with red showing thrvugh, reward. Notify Mrs. C. H. lubischum. 22-2 LOST--A b: ,.wn Irish water spaniel, name Br ..... ie. Reward offered.r Oliver Lcson, Clinton. HEMSTI% HING---Will do hemstitch- ing at 10c per yard. Mrs. A. L. Wad.ams" tf. ]FOR SALE--Six good heavy work horses from 4 to 7 years old. Art Schafer, on Kaercher farm near Ortonville. "21-2 ,FOI tENT--Barn for the winter, iv,m for about 4 head of stock. E. J. Stevens, phone 103-J3. *tf FOR SALE--In Malta township, sev- eral tols of good slough hay, also my corn in the field. Write or phone Mrs. P. Clarke, Ortonville. *20'2 FOR RENT--Double garage. M.J. Klinkhammer. 21-tf STRAYED--A Hereford milking cow white face, finder please notify F. C. Menke, Postoffice address, Big Stone City. Telephone out of Bell- "ingham. 21-1 FOR @ SALE2 Universal Electric Farm Heating Plants, 1,000-wt gen- erator, 90-120, amphr battery. Will sell for factory price, for quick sale. For demonstration and full particu- lars inquire of Swan Petersen, Or- ton,tile, Minn. Lake road 22-2 \\; 0 1 WEDDINGS ! Van Erem-Wittncble Miss Martha Wittnebel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Wittnebe!, of Hustisford, Wisconsin, became the bride of Edward J. Van Erem, of Big Stone City, S. Dv, k., on Wednetay. The ceremony wa performed by Re',,. Paul J. Bockoven at the home (,f the ,groom, in the presence of forty-five relatives and friends. The bride wore a gown of blue taffe- ta and was attended by Miss Mary Van Erem, sister of the groom, wh. wore a gown of brown satin. How- ard Cosier acted as best mar.. Mrs. Van Erem was a dressmaker at Ortonville and Mr. Van Erem, a farmer near Big Stone City, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Van Erem. They left on Wednesd.y evening for a trip to the home of the bride's par- ents in Wisconsin. BARWIN-WALUMAN On Wednesday afternoon, Miss Pauline E. Wallman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. L. Walhnan, of this city, was married to Fred H. Barwin, of'iitchell County, Iowa, at the home of the bride's parents. Rev. G. L. Haggans, of the Methodist Church .performed the ceremony, before im- mediate relatives. Mrs. Barwin has been employed at Langford, S. Dak., since leaving this city a few years ago. The Bar- wins will make their future home in Aberdeen. ,PAUL-LAMMEL Miss "Julia Lammel, of this city, be- came the bride of George Howe Paul, farmer living near Rosen, at 10 o'clock, Tuesday morning at the St. John's Gatholic Church, Big Stone City. Only immediate relatives were present. Following the ceremony breakfast was served at the home of the groom The bride was accompanied by a ousin of the groom and Joe Paul brother, acted as best man. Mrs. Paul, who has been raised to womanhood in this city, is a sister of Mrs. Henry Hauauer, and Mrs. Guy Norton. They will make their future home on a farm nar Rosen. I'R CX$ON-SORENSON On Tuesday evening, Sept. 26, at 6 o'clock, Miss Marie K. Sorenson, daughter of .r. and Mrs. C. H." Sor- enson, became the bride of Edwh, W. Erickson, of Fare:o, N. Dak., at the home o the bride's parents in ]Ialta. Re,. Knutson, of Clinton performed the mrriage ceremony. The bride was attended by her sis- ter, Zebra, and Charlie Vail acted a best-man. Clara Soreson, another sister of the bride, was ria beare aml lit, .,icc Mag'nusen, wa th flower ivl. Ir.qmediately after the wedding a three courage "dinner was served by Mrs. Axel Mauson. Mr. and Mrs. Erickson left on Wed- nesday morning 'for Detroit, Minneso- ta, to spend two weeks at the lake. They will be at home to friends in Fargo after October 15. Leonard Rubischum took 2nd prize on a year old Duroc Jersey hog, which wefghed 700 pounds, at the Whtonc ValIey Fair, and Mrs. Rub- ischu t,lr first and second prizes on her black Minorca chickens. ed on two big banners surrounding one of henry's touring cars driven by rive Minnesota budcaes from IAtUe Sauk, Todd County, who passed tnru . ram en route o New Orleans on eptember Z9th. A three-foot Gopher on each banner topped off the decora- tions. At New Orleans the boys plan to raffle their limousine and reurn to Minnesota on the Gopher Legion: Special train. Their names are: Gee. mbiom, ,dwin Lystad, Casper Thorn biota, L. Larson and Victor IAndquist. Minnesota HQ at St. Charles The St. Charles Hotel, New Or- leans will be Minnesota Headquarters at the New Orleans Convention. The official delegates from Minnesota will be housed there, along with those from Wisconsin and North and South aota. Iowa delegates go to the Hotel Grunewald, while Montana boys stay at the Mcmteleone. Natiorl Headquarters are at the Hotel Bien- ville. Minnesota Legion Auxiliary Headquarters will also be at the St. Charles. New Orleans hotels have agreed to charge a uniform rate of $1.50 for room without bath; $2.50 for room with bath. Great Big Baked Potatoes Potatoes that made a railway fa- mous will grace the American Legion banquet tables at New Orleans. Min- nesota spuds, none weighing less than two'.pounds, have given the N. P. Raihvay the title of "Route of the Great Big Baked Potato." Now these famous potatoes will tickle the palates of those attending banquets in New Orleans during the national conven- tion. Decorations Galore Thirteen thousand extra electric light bulbs will glisten along the streets of New Orleans October 16-20. Store fronts will be battle fronts streets will be flag-covered bowers the riverfront will swarm with battle. ships of many nations with thousands of gobs on parade, sea-planes will thritl the visitors with their exhibi- tions, there will be high and low div- ers, swimmers and sinkers, wrestling championships, boxing championships, marksmanship contests, track events, divisional reunions, pageants, rodeo shows, fireworks, battles, river trips, plantation sight-seeing trips, to Cuba, Panbma, Costa Rice and Old Mexico. On the Convention Hall alone, $10,000 will be spent for decorators. And on l one night there will be nothing Ameri- can-all French  French stores French girls in French costumes French decorations, French eats French stteets, French everything-- and the doughboy will think he is back l once more "on leave in gay paree." I No end of "entertainment awaits the l Gophers in New Orleans--"The City That Care Forgot". Trains Fast Filling Up The Gopher Legion Special to Ne- Orleans is fast filling up. Reserva- tions are arriving at Department Headquarters in every mail. To trav- el on the special, a buddy mails check to State Adjutant King, Old Capitol, for a berth and the sur-charge, and receives reservation by return mail, accompanied by reduced fare indenti- fication certificate which when pre- sented to local ticket agent secures ticket for round trip to New Orleans at cost of one-way fare. For exam- ple, a St. Paul buddy remits $22.58 plus surcharge of $4.61 to Adjutant King, who sends him a reservation and certificate which secures ticket at depot for one-way fare of $46.11. This makes total cost of trip $73.30 from St. Paul, including use of upper berth with porter, service t6 and from and at New Orleans. Another buddy may split cost of berth with him if they wish to bunk together, provided the second buddy buys raihyay ticket and pays surcharge of $4.61. The cost of a lower berth is $28.10.- Spec- ial starts from St. Paul 6 P. M. Sat- urday, October 14th, Minneapolis 6:45 P. M. and reaches New Orleans 9 A. M., Monday, October 16th, via M. & St. L., and Illinois Central, thru St, Louis and Memphis, returning via Vicksburg to St. Louis, on another main line of the Illinois Central. Many sight-seeing, stopovers allowed on way home, arriving St. Paul 7:00 A. M. Monday, October 23rd. Put 'Er There Jerry "Put 'er there, Jel2y, you 'Big Boy' of Cloquet. When you stood up on the stage after your election as state Commander at Virginia we were proud of our height, of your breadth, of your big boyish way of carrying yourself. And when you opened your mouth and spoke, we were still proud- er of the way the words came out, straight and loud and clear. It is a big task you have before you, Jerry Barren. But you look strong, and we have confidence that you are strong, and we are going to back you to the very las. The Legion has got o grow and will have some hard nus o crack the coming year. By the depth of your cheery voice, by the clearness of your eye, by the straight- nes of your shoulders, and by the very bigness of you, we know you are the man for the job. So put her there Jerry, we're for you and with you strong" declares the Hennepin County Legionaire, Minneapolis. Big Broad And Fair "If we convince the service men of Minnesota that the American Le- gion shoots square, our membership Will take care of itself," declared ommander Bah'on in a recent state- ment." The American Legion is big, broad and fair--fair to labor and fair to capital. It is a representa- tive body, serving the interests of no THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT i one group. Its ahn is to keep ,utl prejudice off every kind and build i1 reputation on square dealing. In this program we have the loyal and able support of the officers and members of our Auxiliary. Our greatest am- bition is to win the esteem of ever}, Minnesota citizen." Still Have Staff To Lean On "We still have a staff to lean on" :rites the editor of the Tyler, Minn., Legion Corner, referring to the ac- tion of the Minnesota Legion Execu- tive Committee in re-electing Staff King as Gopher Legion Adjutant. The committee also re-elected Ray Tenn- and of St. Paul as Department Treas- urer. Barren and Tennant--Let's go!" Get Out The Gopher Gang Get out the Gopher Gang, from all along the line, On to New Orleans in hail, rain or shine, Every Legionaire and his bud will be along-- Over fifteen hundred strong Get ou the Gopher Gang! hop along with us, [ On to New Orleans; join in the fuss;! For GOd and county put. it over with a bang And join that Gopher Gang! Standard Oil Builds The Dunningpn Construction Com- pany, of Minneapolis, has completed the erection of a warehouse for the Standard Oil Company near the de- pot, which is to contain two 17000 gallon tanks, one kerosene and one gas, and 4 small tanks of 6,000 gal- lons capacity. The storage tanks that were formerly in use will be moved to the new location, which is but a short distance away. If you are right ninety-nine times and wrong once, the world will always remember the time you were wrong. Good temper is like a sunny day; it sheds its brightness everywhere.- Sidney. 1 CHURCH NOTICES [ Emanual Lutheran Church. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. Odessa. Services in the English language at 2:30, Sunday, Oct 8. Con- firmation class will meet on Saturday at 10:30. Pleasant _Valley Methodist Episceimi Church, Regular services every Sunday af- ternoon at three-o'clock. Sunday school at twelve o'clock. Zion Lutheran Church "EW SIBSCRIBERS TO " THE INDEPENDENT Mrs. Alice Gold J. Roy Geier Tony Jurgens L. A. Larson Anna Lundberg John W. Horn PERSONAL, SOCIAL i AND NEWS ITEMS # The Library board will meet Oc- tober 9. Lou Srff spent Sunday at Tra- verse lake. Mr. and Mrs. M. Schoen 3pent Thursday at Browns Valley. Mr. and Mrs. J. Fahey," of Grace- ville, were guests of the F. W. Dunn family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Morrison have rent- ed rooms from Mrs. M. L. Whiting and will take possession soon. J. W. Gist left Tuesday evening for Clear Lake, Iowa, where he was called because of the death of his fa- ther, G. V. Gist, who assed away early that evening. Mr. Gist's fa- ther has visited here several times and made many friends among the G. A. R. of which he was a member. F-GOVERNOR LOWDEN TO AD- DRESS DAIRYMEN IN CITIES That diversified farming is essential to maintain farming on a profitable basis and to restore general prosper- ity will be the keynote of an address of ex-Governor Frank O. Lowden of Illinois, Republican candidate for the presidential nomination in 1920, be- fore the nation's dairymen at the Na- tional Dairy Exposition, during his two-day visit to the Twin Cities, Oc- tober 8th and 9th. His expert knowledge of "dirt farm- ing" on the famous Sinissippi Hol- stein fanms at Oregon, Ill., together with his recent experience abroad, where he studied financial conditions thoroughly, qualify Mr. Lowden, who is president of the Holstein Friesian Association of America, tobring dairy men a practical and timely'message. Mr. Lowden has actively pushed the campaign for purebred sires on Ameri- can farms, and has staunchly advo- cated sending the "drones" and "boarders" to the shambles. Mr. Lowden is recognized as a wise coun- cilor on agricultural matters. Rev. Arnold Nelson, Pastor. When daughter is listening to the Regular services 10:30 in the Swed- fellow who is courting her, she does- ish language, Sunday, Oct. 8. English n't realize that she is listening to the 7:30, Sunday School 12:00. same line of bull that Father handed Methodist Episcopal Rev. G. L. Haggans, Pastor Regular services will be held next Smday, October 8. Christian Science. Sunday services at 10:45 a. m. Subject"Are Sin Disease and Death real." Wednesday service at 8"00 p. m. All are welcome to'these .vices. 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 at 10:00 a. m. Every third Sunday services are in the English language and the other two Sundays in the German language. Sunday school after each service in English. United Evangelical Church. H. W. Kalas, Pastor B] Stone City.--Sunday school at l0 ::)0 a. m. Preaching services at 11"0 a.m. 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. Johnson.--Sunday school at 2:00, and preaching services every alternate Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Evangelical Assciatlon. "" G. E. Zech, Pastor (Big Stone City) Preaching service at 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. Church Rev. J. Walseth, Pastor No services wiU be held in this church Sunday as the pastor will hold services at Bellingham. Confirma- tion class will meet Saturday at 10:30. Congregational Church Rev. Paul J. Bockoven, Pastor Morning preaching services, 10:45 A.M.. Sermon subject--"The Fail- ure of Common Sense." Sunday School, 11:45 A.M. Evening preach- ing services, 7:45 P. M. Sermon sub- ject---"Hanging On." All are cordial- ly invited to these services" United Evangelical Church N. A. Eller, Pastor. (Odessa-Correll-Adetaide Circuit) OdessaSunday services as fol- lows: Preaching at 10:00 a. m. K. L. C. E. at 8:00 p. m. This is Young Peo- ple's meeting open 'to all. Midweek prayer meeting Thursday evening at 8:00 p.m. Women's Missionary So- ciety last Thursday of the months at 2:30 p.m. ClasAn Catechism every Saturday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Correll--Sunday services as fol- lows: Sunday.hool at 10".80 a. m. Preaching at 8:1 p.m. Ladies' Aid meets every two weeks on Thursday aternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Mother when he was courting her. Dog-gone chilly this morning, wasn't it! Better get out that Fall suit and overcoat and let us Dry Clean and Press it. for you so it wall be In shape for colder weather Prompt atten- tion to mail orders. 0rtonville Dry Cleaners QUALITY FIRST- --THEN SERVICE " REPUBLICAN TICKET merl E-ton, Tueaday, N. 7. U. 8. 8engto FiK a. K Gevernor J. A. 0.. PREUS Lieutenant Governo LOUIS L COLLINS 8ecretury of 8te MIKE HOLM 8tat Aud;tor RAY P. CHY,E Att(rney Cneral CLIFFORD L HILTON Ro R. and Warehouse commlelon IVAN BOWEN Clerk of 8up'ome Court GRACE F. KAERCHER Justice Supreme Court JAMES H. GUINN Without Party Designation" Endorxd by Republican ConvenUon .... Congressman ANDREW J. VOLSTEAD t l LEGAL NOTICES II NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORE-i CLOSURE SALE , Default having been made in the conditions of a mortgage containing a power of sale executed by Hilda D. Freerks and George W. Freerks, her husband, mortgagors to David E. Geier, mortgagee, which mortgage bears date #uly 1, 1919 and filed or record in the office of the Register of Deeds for Big Stone County, Minne- sota on July 31, 1919 at 11 o'clock A. M., in Book 44 of Mortgages, page 581. That there is now due and claimed to be due on the debt secured by said mortgage the sum of Two '1 housand Eighty-one dollars and fourteen cents ($2081.14). Now therefore, notice is hereby giv- en, that by virtue of the power of sale in said mortgage contained, and mortgage will be foreclosed, by a sale of the premises, described in and con- veyed by said mortgage, to-t, Lots One (1) and Two (2) in Section Twenty (20) and Lots Two and Three and Four (2, 3, and 4) *of Section Twenty-one (21) together with all meandered land, all in Township One Hundred Twenty-two (122) North of Range Forty-five (4.5) 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, Big Stone County, Minnesota, on the second day of November, 1922 at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at public ven- due, to the highest bidder, to pay the amount then due on said mortgage and the taxes if any on said premises, together with attorney's fees and costs and disbursements allowed by law. 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 YELLOWSTONE TRAIL STATE MEETING AT APPLETON, OC'r. 31 The twelfth annual state meeting of the Yellowstone Trail association is scheduled to be held at Appleton on Tuesday, Oct. 31, according to an official call sent out this week from state headquarters. The meeting here will bring Ray Smith, of Mil- waukee, national president of the YeN lowstone Trail association and H. O. Cooley of Minneapolis, general man- ager. Mayor George E. Leach of Minneapolis is also on the program for a,response to the address of wel- come. Just what attendance the meet- ing will attract is impossible to fore- cast at this time. The towns on the trail have a total voting power of 583 and should each town be fully repre- sented this nmber would constitute the coml_lete delegation. Accorfing to the official program the morning session will convene at 9:30 and the afternoon session at 2 o'clock. No announcement has been made locally as to the progress of ar- rangements for the entertainment of the visitors which arrangements, ac- cording to the program, are in the hands of E. G. Schoening.--Appletonl Press. i I LOCAL CARKI TRACY-SHUMAKF Hens, heavy Hens, light Spriogs Ducks Geese Eggs Cream Hides Farmers Wheat Durham Flax Oats Barley Shelled corn Rye Often,tile Cream Don't be a busybody, worth while to be a body --about something good. is a world of difference two. c Can use several Trosky, Minn about 10l from Pipestone, to vel. Have a good job good road. Bring your and try the job or call Gillett, at Marshall, for more information- Concrete MARSHALL, Milk Stool To every person to us 100 pounds of fat we will give a stool The butterfat does not to ,be brought in all time. Bring it in as ceive it. After you have enough butterfat to get first stool we will give a second one free whe have brought in 150 These stools can be in automobiles or farm. They are SELL YOUR ME FOR SATI PRICES and (. A. Ortonville, Minn. Good News in Every Bank Small though the Bank Book is, if you practice Thrift, it will always hold more good news for you than even the daily news. , will always bring a smile and strengthen of a prosperous future. _ If you want an incentive, just take w kat few you can spare this week, bring them to m and start s Savings Account. We will add interest. ORTONVILLE STATE John Carlson, President. C. J. Stark, Cashier. H.A. Stueke, A,,,'t. WANTED Steady Reliable Man for Big Stone To act as sales manager for well established firm selling advertised article. We have an exceptional business proposition  will give exclusive selling contract. Man must have A1 References as to character and ADDRESS THE GOLDMAN COMPANY MecLURE BLDG. 61 EAST SIXTH STREET, ST. PAUL, m I CURTIS TENTH 8TREET AT FOURTH AVENUE Minnealmlis 7"1,. Nortlmt's Newest and Lrr Tnmmmt itd One whole city block of beautiful Lobbies, Restaurants and Shops. Pipe Organ Music during file Noon luncheon hour. Orchestra Music at night during dinner, A h CarteandTabled'Hote ha the Mah  TARIFF'& |  ltte t. -- Double LI.00 J14 Rooms, Private Baths Doublo Others en me II I Illl