Newspaper Archive of
The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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November 30, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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November 30, 1922
 

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RAGE 6 THE ORTON'qILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, NOVEMBEB ,j ] FOSTER i Victor ;astmaa auto ed to Orion- rifle Sunday. Levi Eastman called at the Chas. Saimonsen 1arm Sunday afternoon. Joseph and Arthur Scholberg called on friends in this neighborhood Tues- day. Reuben Peterson was helping at the Ben Stegner farm several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Salmonsen and family called at the Benj. Stegner home Sunday evening, several Mrs. R. T. Stegner visited days last week at the home of her par- enid" ",- a:d Mrs. O. P. Scholberff. Harry Wentland who has been work- ing at the A. F. Eastman farm for some time, visited at home over Sun- day. Considerable road dragging has been (lone in this vicinity lately which resulted in a great improvement in the roads. Benj. Stegner, Jr., was hauling spuds from Beardsley to Big Stone City several days last week with his Ford truck. The .,ies Elsa Anderson, Lois Pal- mer and Hazel Hastings autoed to Ortonville Monday to attend the teach- ers institute. F. A. Karow is completing his chick- en house this week. It is one of the largest and most up to date buildings of the kind n this neighborhood. Ingval Kvatum returned last week from his hunting ecpedition in North- elm Mime:ota, bringing with him a large moose as proof of his prowess. On Friday evening a very intecest- ing program was given by the teacixers and pupils of the Stephney chool. There was a very good attendance. ]Lunch .was served after the program. Mrs. Wm. Sandy, who has been vis- itlng for several weeks at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cttas. Salmonsen, left this week for Thief River Falls, where Mr. Sand is sta- tioned at present. A serenade was held at the Ingval :Kvatum home Saturday evening in honor of the newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. urrel Colwell. The serenaders were tertailmd royally and departed at a hour, wishing Mr. and Mrs. Col- well a long and happy married life.- -O ARTICHOKE Keler installed a Globe Radio set a .aort time ago. Miss Dagmar and Alma Christenson :mxe visiting near Bellingham this Albert Peterson, Henry Christensen md L. A. Larson were Appleton call- ..-ers on Sunday. The Basket Social and program at .iIirict 65 Saturday evening was well ate:ended and a good time was had by dl. Artichoke band played several ections. .Mr. and Mrs. Arvid Olson, Oscar, Henry, Dagraar, anl Alma Christen- son, Win. Grube, and Vatdemar Jor- ,genson were entertained from all over [.l.S., Sunday at L. A. Larson's, by adio. Roads in this section were dragged *on Monday while soft and consequent- ly are much better. 'John Paulson planked and smoothed a mile and one without compensation. The tower- ship needs moire of such pirit. AKRON NEWS August. Radmer called on Bill Guse :Smaday afternoom Mr. and Mrs. Bill Guse were Orton- ville callers Tuesday. Ben Wolfmeyer left for his home :m Ortonville aturday. Cecil Hennaberg callecb 'o Glen Thymain Saturday evening. Shirley Larson was an Ortonville ess caller this week. Lillian Monson visited with Mrs. "Wm. Guse during the week. The little daughter of Leslie Allen was ou the sick list this week. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Henkleman ere Appleton shoppers Monday. Henry KIespie and F. Keemans --were paxsengers to Milbank Friday. Mrs. Anton Klages and son Her- Voert were Ortonville shoppers Satur- day. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wolfzneyer were :Sunday callers at the Oscar Krier home. IVm. Thymian and family visited with Gust Henketman and family Sun- day afternoon. Mrs. Henry Schmelchel was assist- ing Mrs. Emil Steffen zith picking , geese Friday for market. The basket social given :by school ....  53 was very well attended. A good time was reported by all. Mrs. Martin Pearson called on her daughter, Mrs. Leslie Allen in Cor- mIl, the fore part of the week. Mrs. Oscar Schnaser left for her home Saturday, after spending a week the home of her parents,Mr, and A. Klages. le Wolfmeyer left for her home in Gil,:e the latter part of this i after having visibd with her! brother, Bill Wolfmeyer. chool district 54 gave a basket so- Friday evening and a good pro- 4t'mm was rendered. Elsie Meye is  teacher of this district. : It, d Mrs. John Monson were Or-  ahoyimrs one day this week. Richard 8clunelchol and family t Sunday aftermmr with Bill ,d[u and family. i Northwest Almond Too late for last week Miss Astrid Larson visited at th Andrew Hanson home Sunday. A number in this vicinity dressed turkeys this week and took them tc Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kerstein vis- ".'ted at the Bert Rothwell :home lasl Saturday. Miss Marie, Harold and John Dlm- berg visited at the O. R. Benson horn( Sunday evening. John Manar spent several days at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Ber Rothwell, last week. Mrs. Theo. Anderson was called  Clinton Sunday, owing to the illness of her mother, Mrs. Aug. Swenson. Gust Oberg left Saturday night fo his home in Illinois, after spendiug the fall at the Jos. Dimberg home and vici- nity. CORRELL NEWS 4 Louise Burk spent Sunday in Orton- ville. Pete Swenson was a Correll caller Monday. Mrs. Greenfield motored to Apple- ton Monday. Leslie Allen has been quite ill fm the past few days. Mrs. P. M. Fruetel was a passenger to Ortonxfille Saturday. Jim Hegge has been a business call- er here for the past few days. Section foreman, Dan Meehan, of Milbank, was a caller in town Satur- day. The Correll Shipping Association shipped a carload of mixed stock Mon- day. M'r. and Mrs. Barie and daughter Mac, pent Sunday with relatives in Dawson. Mr. and Mrs. John DeWall of Ken- tucky, spent a few days visiting rela- tives here. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Hudson, of Or- tonville, spent Sunday at the Cbas. Hudson home. Misses Helen Vaughan, Ruth Barie and Tarras were passengers to Ap- pleton Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. George Gardner and children, of Pleasant Valley, spent Sunday at the A. A. DeWall home. Mr. and Mrs. Classen of Big Stone City, are visiting dth relatives at the T. A. Zimmerman home for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Grandprey spent Sunday dth Mrs. Ethel Dank. Chas Vieg was a caller in town be- tween trains Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lundgren spent Sunday with relatives o-ut-f town. Mr. and Mrs. Greenfield were out- of-town callers Sunday. Miss Bernice Hudson has been at home with her parents for the last week on account of illness. She ex- pects to resume her teaching in Bell- ingham next week. Mr. and Mrs. Howard, of North Dakota, are here visiting the iatter'. parents, Mr and Mrs. John Weeding. Mrs. Mike Luchsinger was an Ap- pleton shopper Saturday. I LAKESIDE NEWS 1 @ Olaf Michelson is reported to be seriously ill. L. W. Linstrom completed hresh- ing last week. Charley Lindholm shipped his pure- bred Holstein bull last week. Earl Carlberg and John Gustafson marketed dressed turkeys Saturday. Hugo and Victor Anderson were picking corn for F. Piper last week. Harry Johnson of Kenmare, N. D.,, is visiting his uncle, Aaron Johnson. Mrs. Halquist has been visiting tLe past week at the John Gustafson home. Robert Moore of Ortonville spent the week-end at the home of Thomas Mil- ler. Mrs. John Gustafson and Mrs. al- quist visited Saturday at the Oar Lovegren home. Will Johnson and Harry 'Gustafson are busy sawing wood for John Gus, tafson this week. The Berg'man Bros. have been busy getting the lake road in good shape, after the freeze. Ernest Christianson and a crew from Clinton, have been busy moving a house, which Mr. Christianson pur- chased from F. Piper. J. Johnson, a farmer living in Sask. Canada, is visiting at the Andrew Pe- terson home. Mr. Johnson plans to leave soon for Smoland, Sweden. I PERSONAL, SOCIAL I [ AND NEWS ITEMS Miss Margaret Hanson, of Gracevile is visiting Miss Ruby Miller here this week. Mrs. Hamilton of Aberdeen, S. D., attended to business matters in this city Wednesday. The R. F. and W. L. Ross families of Clinton will spend Thanksgiving at the O. O. Ross home. Esther Hfllstrom is a guest this week at the home of her sister, Mrs. Chas. Holman, during institute. Dr. and Mrs B. R. Karn will attend the funeral of Mrs. Karu's aunt in Graeeville 2Vaursday morning. Mrs. Bertha Davis bagged a Cana- dian goose wheh she and Mrs. J. Ar- thur Matthews were hunting Tuesday. Alfred Miller and sister Ruby, are spending Thanksgiving at the home of their sister, Mrs. J. E. Johnson, near Corona, S. Dak. Minnesota Attracted 500,000 T,0000rists In 22 Ten Thousand Laes Association Lay- ing Pia. For 1923 Program At Duluth Meeting Plans for another rec- ord tom'ist year in 92' will be mkt'e at the an nual meeting of the Te Thousand Lakes of Min- ae:ota As:ociadcn in Duluth, Decem- ber 15th and l(;th. The call, announcing the dates and place of the annual meeting were sent out yesterday. At the same time, it was disclosed that preparations must be made to take care of an increased number of visitors to Minnesota the nxt sum- mer, During the season jus pased, more than 500,000 visitors from other states spent their summer vacations at the Minnesota lakes. Tlfis is the largest number of any year since Min- nesota first began to advertise its lakes. With the yearly increase expected, Minnesota must prepare to take care of thousands of additional touriscs next summer, it was pointed out at the offices of the Ten Thousand Lakes As- sociation. Plans for the year's work of the as- sociatiq will be mapped out at the meeting in Duluth. Not only will the association map out an extensive cam- paign to attract additional .visitors to Minnesota, but further means of im- proving the service of resorts and tourist camps will be considered. Efforts are being-made to arrange for the holding of meetings of the Minnesota Game Protective Associa- tion and the Minnesota State ForestD, Association in Duluth in connection with the meeting of the Ten Thousand Lakes of Minnesota Association Prob- lems of mutual interest to the differ- ent associations are scheduled for con- sideratiom Among these questions are game conservation and prevention of forest fires. Representatives of the three as- sociations hope to work out a co- operative program through which Min- nesota's visitors as well as the citizens of the state will be induced to save game and fish and minimize the dan- ger of forest fires. Means of inducing larger numbers to utilize the great outdoor recreation- al facilities of the state will be con- sidered. The committee in charge of plans for the meeting now is endeavor- ing to obtain a speake of national prominence to lead in this discussiom Efforts also are being made to obn a speaker of prominence in the field of forestry or ,fish and game conserva- tion. Announcements of the meeting have been sent out to all summer resorts and commercial organizations in the state. All persons interested in the recreational development of the state are urged to attend. Directors for the coming year will be elected at the meeting. Sessions are to be held in the Spaulding Hotel. Minnesota Apples First At Midwest Exposition Two Minnesota apple growers v;on signal honors for themseh, es and their state at the Midwest Horticultural Expositior held at Council Bluffs, Iowa. In competition with apple growers of a dozen other states, including states like Michigan, Illinois, and In- diana, which are commonly thought to be more in the apple belt than is Min- nesota, D. C. Webster and Henry Voll- enweider of Houston county, Minne- sota, won six out of ten sveepsfles at the expositiQn. Mr. Webster, who lacked but 12 points of winning the sweepstakes prize for the entire show, was awarded sweepstakes for the best single barrel, the best single box, the best five trays, and the best bushel. Mr. Vollenweider captured the sweep- stakes for the best five bushels and the best ten trays, They exhibited De- licious and Northwestern Greenings principally. Apples from the Webster orchard took 25 firsts and two seconds in a total of 28 classes in which they were entered. The triumphs of the Minnesota ap- ple growers were duplicated by Minne- sota potato growers. Minnesota ex- hibitors won all four places on early Ohios, three out of four places on Green Mountains, and three out of four on Cobblers, or 10 places out of a possible 12. The Minnesota College of Agricul- ture sent a combined potato and fruit judging team of three members to meet similar teams rom agricultural colleges of the midwest. The Minne- i sota men were placed fourth in the fruit judging contest. The arrange- ments for potato judging fell shot of the mark and the contest was called off. Prof. W. H. Alderman, chief of the aniversity's division of horticulture, was one of the official judges ,ff the big fruit show. Attend "Monte" Lodge Four ef the members of the Orton- rifle Masonic Lodge attended ivjtiation of the De Molays at Montevideo Mon- day evening. Those attending were: Harry Petereen, Lewis Lundgren, Hay- den French and Csper Weigand. The DeMolay is an organization of the Foung men, sons of Masons, and is known as the first steps in the Mason- ic order. DIREGTORY the Leading Pure Bred Livestock Breeders and around Big Stone County. Breeders whose ads appear below are pioneers in the business. Anyone wistfing to get a start in the pure bred hog and cattle business will be taking a long step in the right direc- tion by making selections from the Don't buy from distant herds of any of the breeders listed, when you can do better at Lismore Stock Farms (Incorporated) JOHN McCALLUM & SONS, Proprietors CLINTON, MINNESOTA PURE BRED SHORTHORNS High Grade Horses and Regis- tered Red Hogs Heidelberg Stock Farm JOHN WOHLrEND, Prop. Adjoining Dumont, Minn. Breeders of Pure Bred ABERDEEN-ANGUS ( With three Leading Strains I have for sale at this time 5 serviceable bulls, at $100 eacl Will take bankable note for 1 year without inter6st. Lakeview Farm Bert Babbitt, Prop. Ortonville HOME of BIG TYPE DUROC Herd headed by some of the best blood lines that the Duroc family affords. We have some sired by the World's Cham- pion of 1918, also herd boars, the winners of state prizes. Breeding stock for sale aYall times. Path- finder and Sensation blood lines. Spring-Brook Farm Earl M. Johnson BIG TYPE POLAND CHINAS A few choice Poland China Spring BoarS of such popular breeding as the Clansman, A. W. Jumbo, Checkers Chevalier, Cicotte and Anbition, out of such Dams as Big Price Equal, St. Paul, Dorothy Dix, Fash" ionpieee, Big Bob and Sheldon Wonder. In- spection invited. Priced in keeping with the times. Visitors always welcome. Farm two miles west of Beardsley, Minm The K. T. Chester White Farm D. A. Mittelsteadt, Prop. Bellingham, Minnesota The home of Champion X and Chester Improver, which head my herd. Young boars for sale from Champion X and sows from the Scottlee Farms and also from the Big Buster Sows. Farm is located on the King of Trails mid- way between Odessa and Bellingham. Vis- itors welcome at all times. Phone 1908, Bellingham. Pure Bred Duroc Jersey Swine Over 200 head of pure breds in our herd now. We have at t.his time a few choice boars for sale. Write or phone us. H. Hippie & Son Ortonville, Phone 6-F-3. Hillcrest Stock Farm C. C. & H. B. ULRICH Breeders of CHESTER WHITE HOGS Stock For Sale Big Stone City South Dakota Farm 1 1-2 miles west of city I FREY BROS. Beardsley, Minnesota "Pioneers in the business" Where you find the BIG TYPE POLAND CHINA HOGS When you want ace-high breeding stock see us. We can furnish you with the best this section affords. GEO. E. GARDNER Scotch and Scotch Topped SHORTHORNS (Either Sex) ! Some A1 bulls of serviceable age (Roan or Red) Choice quality young stmff which will be sold at prices that cannot be duplicated. I have a few Sercele Bulls and a few good Females for sale. Will also sell mY Herd Sire. JORDAN BROS. Beardsley, Minnesota Breeders of : BIG TYPE POLAND CHINA HOGS See us for real hog We have one of the best herds of pure breds in this section of the north- west. Granite View Farm John O. Sandgren, Prop. Ortonville, Minnesota Located 2 miles east on Yellow- stone Trail. Breeder of Pure Bred Shorthorn Cattle and Big Type Poland China Hogs OAKVIEW FARM Leonard Rubischmm, Prop. OrtonviUe, Minnesota Breeder of DUROC" JERSEY SWINE Of the Sensation strain I have at this time a number of choice gilts for sale. See me for prices.