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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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August 4, 1921     The Ortonville Independent
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PAGE 6 THE ORTONVILLE 1 [ lller|ca]F]l GETTING THEM READY FOR RACES Leq|on . t:orner Meeting at Hutchinson July 1, the even posts which form the McLeod County Legion Central committee de- cided to hold an encampment at Lake ]Marion Augus 11 and 12, this encamp- ent to be open to all McLeod ex- service men, including those of the Npanish American war. Grand Army veterans who will attend will be ac- corded the special honors due them, nd all budies will be able to enjoy the company of their war time friends. Commenting on the plans of local ]Lgionaires to construct a bathing beach at Jordan, Minn., the Jordan independent writes, "This plan of the Jgion is entitled to our support. What. finer memorial to our brave boys could there be than the boulevarding and parking of the millpond, the building of bath houses, the preparation of ]roads and bridges, and probably the rection of a grandstand for summer evening concerts ?" The number of Minnesota bonus claims received up to July 1,921 was 115,297, of which approxim.ately 101,- 00 had been paid, at a cost of $21,412,- O00. It is estimated that approxi- nately 127,000 eniered the U. S. forces from Minnesota, which would indicate that about 12,000 have failed to apply for the bonus. Any person whose claim has been disapproved may ppeal to the Minnesota Bonus Board f Review, State Capitol. which will arrange to consider ail the evidence-- err a hearing may be arranged thru any Legion post. While June 30, 1921 was the last d;a-y on which lapsed war risk insur- ance could be reinstated, a new ruling j)Jst issued says that lapsed or can- elted term insurance may be rein- tated any time before January 1, ;922, upon payment of two monthly remiums and proof that applicant is m ,as good health as when the insur- nbe lapsed or was cancelled. Legion kqervice Bureau, Old Capitol, or U. S. "War Risk Representative, Kieth-Plaza uilding, Minneapolis, will furnish lIanks and help buddies reinstate their artime insurance. &apos; One of the fSeasures backed by the Iegion which Congress recently enact- ed provides that $500,000 shall be llaeed at the disposal of the Federal .Board for Vocational Training, which bill use it in making loans to tide disabled veterans ever rough spots. Plan for distributing this money will ;-on be completed, and then. should di,sabled veteran be temporarily in 'eed of funds, he can secure them fom the Federal Board. The disribution of enemy Lmns and material captured in the world war is being held up pending passage by Con- ress of a bill distributing this ma- terial to state on the basis of popula- tion. In the meantime, Legion posts laay obtain government caissons and limbers for use in funeral ceremonies from the Chief of Ordnance, U. S. Army, Washington, D. C., at a cost of ,0 for the caisson and $5 for the limber, which will be shipped to the rearest depot, transportation costs to be paid by the Legion post. Rainbow Division Veterans, at their national convention in Cleve- land, Ohio, unanimously adopted a reolution sponsored by "Dad" Whir- more, fornder Minnesota Legion State Adjutant, to the effect that Uncle Sam collect the $1,500,000,000 in principal and accrued interest due from allied nations, and with this oney, liquidate the nation's just ob- ligation to former service men and omen. "Resign from the Legion, Boys! The ]Legion is making war on women and children of your own racer Do it mow and show Galbraith that you are Americans and not dunmies!" reads loart of an attack "on the American LegiSn appearing in many German language newspapers recently. It re- ,cites alleged "Rhine Horrors" by French colored troops which, accord- {ng to the best information, were withdrawn from the Rhine long ago. qhat tile Legion shmtlli be the object of this bitter attack shbuld commend it to rea Americans. Many Legion posts are arranging with the local Justice of the Peace, Judge of the Municipal Court, Coun- ty Attorney, or other prosecuting of- ficer annd the Judge of the District Court, to notify the American Le- gion whenever an ex-servce man is rot before them. In te case of first offenders they ae glad to parole the erring ex-service man to a good Legion comrade who will help to Zshoot square" and get on his feet. Racing Circuit Formed. :Representatives from Browns Val- ley, Herman and Morris met with th directors and officers of the Traveme County Agricultural association tas F4day and formed a racing circuit ,,vhich will insure getting much bet- ter horse-s for the races at the fairs this fall. The Traverse County Fair which )pens Sept. 14, has scheduled some harness races which will be better han any seen here for a number of years. There w be the 2:15 and 2:30 classes for tae tTbtters and also robably a green class race.. There will be chariot race for farm horses d .ome excellent pacing events. V/beaten Gazette-Reporter. Every farrier in this part of the country is wearing a smile like this these days. With the racing season on, all kinds of work must be done to keep horses in shape. Horce racing will feature the big Minnesota State Fair, Twin Cities, Sept. 3 to 10. Commission Rates Cut 30 to 35% by. Equity Declaring that comm.ission rates for selling livestoqk are too high in com- parison with the present prices far- mers are receiving for livestock, the Equity Co-operative Exchange at South St. Paul has slashed commis- sion charges 30 to 35 per cent, and all account sales made out this week are made out on the lower schedule. The Equity is the only firm at South' St. Paul that has cut its rates, and tiffs is the first time in its history t that the organization ha ever "cut rates." Manager F. B. Wood and Assistant Manager Fred Osbbrne both' have declared many times that it was poor policy to cut rates, but they have been induced to make the cut at this time in view of the depressed price that have been prevalent of late. The cut has been contemplated for months. "We want to get back to normal, pre-war basis as fast as we can," said Manager Wood. "High costs of operation made the higher commis- sion rates necessary for a time but in keeping with other lowering costs we believe it is right that commission charges should now be cut to main- tain the present high rate is absolute- ly indefensible, and a burden upon farmers that cannot be borne." The reduced rates will amount to i $4 to $6 per carload and will mean a large saving to shippers of all classes of livestock from mixed carloads to canners or top steers. Recognition Given Equity. Friendly recognition given to the Equity Cooperative Exchange by the American Co-operative Journal of Chicago, has taken the story of the farmers' fight for a great free grain market in the Northwest to 75,000 or 80,000 readers, ,most of whom have not been familiar with it. The article appears in the June issue of the Jour-" nal and is illustrated with photo- graphs of the Equity terminal eleva- tor at St. Paul, which is the only ter- minal grain elevator in the United States owned by 'farmers, the New Equity building at South St. Paul, built to house the Equity Co,opera- tive Exchange livestock department, and pictures of President J. M. An- derson and Manager Fred Osborne of the livestocR department. The article is written in conserva- tive terms, avoiding anything in the nature of mtid slinging, but clearly indicates the difficulties thrown in the way of the farmers by organized grain interests when the terminal co. operative marketing idea was yet young. The American Co-operhtive Journal is in a sense the organ of the co-operative country elevator move- ment, and its readers are stockhold- ers, directors tnd managers of coun- try elevators as well as farmers who are interested in other lines of co- op?rative effort. The history of the movement is] sketched from the time the old t storms and all adverse efforts of pre- datory interests and remns a suc- cessful going concern. An Oregon newspaper has done away with the old-fashioned heading and uses the more up-to-date caption to its list of marriage licenses--"Joy Tickets Issued." ! Battery / Troths That_ W'fllard Threaded f Rubber Insulation can be de- . pended upon to outlast th battery plates. Endshe expenH of wood-eparator replacement. That wood epawatora may -em cheaper at the benning but insulation is always cheap- ev in the end. / That our resIxmsibiltty to you last as long as your battery i in service. That the Willard Ttweaded Rubber Battery is the highest point in battery achievement. We're here tO tell you about it the only battery with Thread. ed lbber Insttlatioru American Society of Equity was or- ganized in 1902"down to the de|ib- Harris & Wilson erations of the committee of Seven-1 teen and brings out some interesting] ORTONVILLE. MINN. facts that have been forgotten among, Will00lrd the farmers of the Northwest, [or l instance the pooling of 30,000,000 bushels of wheat about 1907 when farmers of the Dakotas and Minne- sota signed pooling contracts, but were unable to market thair grain clue to the, breakdown of their or- ganization. It points out that the Equity Co- operative Exchange is the on busi- "aess brganization of the farmers of the Northwes that has weathered all Batteries INDEPENDENT i LEGAL NOTICES -i Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage con- taining a Power of Sale, dated March 1, 1916, and recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Big Stone County, Minn., March 11, 1916, at 4 o'clock p. m. in book 50 of mortgages on page 173, whereby N. J. Wilkins and Mary M. Wilkins, mortgagors, mortgaged to Frank Miller, mort- gagee, the South Half (SI&) of the Southwest Quarter (SWA) of Section Thirteen (13) and the Northwest Quarter (NWV) of Section Twenty- four (24), township One Hundred Twenty-one (121), Range Forty-six (46), Big Stone County, Minn., by which default the Power of Sale has become operative and no action or pro- ceeding at law having been instituted to recover the debt secured thereby or any part thereof, and there is claimed to be due on this mortgage to the date hereof the sum of Eleven Thou- sand Four Hundred Seventy-nine and fifty-four one hundredths ($11,479.54) Dollars. Now,' Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of said Power said mortgage will be foreclosed and said premise sold at public auction by the Sheriff of said county or his deputy on Saturday, September 3, 1921 at 10 o'clock a. m., at the front door of the Court House, in Ortoville in said county, to pay said debt. interest, attorney's fees and disbursements allowed by law. Dated June 5, 1921. FRANK MILLER. Mortgagee. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney, Ortonville, Minn. First Pub. July 21 Last Sept. . NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FOR- CLOSURE SALE. Default having been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage con- taining a power of Sale, dated Febru- ary 21, 1918, and duly r.ecorded in the office of the Register of Deeeds of Big St&ne County, Minn., March 23, 1918, at 9 o'clock a." m. in Book 53 of Mort- gages on page 110, whereby M. Ferch and Julia Ferch, his wife, C. J. Fetch and Matilda Fetch, his wife, C. F. F  " " erch and Emma Ferch his wife, mortgagors, mortgaged to the State Bank of Correll, now Farmers & Mer- chants State Bank, mortgagee, the Southeast Quarter (S.E.A) of Section Twenty-one (21), Township One Hun- dred Twenty-one (121), range Forty- four (44), Big Stone County, Minne- sota, by which default the Power of Sale has become operative, and no ac- tion or proceeding at law having been instituted to recover the debt secured thereby, or any part thereof, and there is claimed to be due on said mortgage at the date hereof the sum of Two Thousand Seven Hundred Thirty-eight and . eighty-nine one hundredths ($2738.89) Dollars. Now, Notice Is Hereby Given, Thht by virtue of said power, said mortgage will be foreclosed and said premises sold at public auction by the Sheriff of said county, or his deputy, on Fri- day, August 12, 1921, at 10 O'clock a. m. at the front door of the Court House in Ortonville, in said county, to pay said debt, interest, attorney's fees, and disbursements allowed by law. Dated May 10 1921. Farmers & Merchants State Bank of Correll, Mortgagee. A. B. Kaercher, Attorney Ortonville, Minn. Fisrt Pub. June 30. Order Limiting Time to File Claims within Three Months, and for Hearing Thereon. Estate f Hugh C. Mathews. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, in Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Hugh C. Mathews, Decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to Anna Mat- hews, and it appearing by the affidavit of said representative that there'are no debts of said decedent; It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this Court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to three months from and after the date here- of; and that Monday the 26th day of September, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m.. in the Probate Court Rooms at the Courthouse at the City of Ortonville in said county, be, and the same here- by is, fixed and appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allow- ance of such .claims as shall be pre- sented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the Orton- ville Independent as provided by law. Dated June 21st, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, (Court Seal) Judge of Probate First pub. June 28, 3w First pub. June 23, 3w Order Limiting Time to File Claim and for Hearing Thereom Estate of Jennie B. Cooper. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, In Probate Court. In the matter of theestate of Jennie B. Cooper, Decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to John Michell; It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this Court, be, and/the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof; and that Monday the 26th day of Decem- ber, 1921, at 10 o'clock  m., in the Probate Court Rooms at the Court- house at the Cit yof Ortenville, in said county, be and the ame hero: by is, fixed arm appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allow- ance of such claims as shall be pre- onted within the time aforedd. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the 01-- toaville ]hdepemdent as provided by law. Dated Jne 2, ]921. (,Coart $al)  R.B. HUDSON, Jud ef Prolmt THURSDAY, AUGUST t ,Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry or wish a light lunch you will find that food and served at The Pie House has a satisfying flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, for it is home cooked. No substitutes are used in Pie House cooking.! We use only the best ingredients. THE PIE H()L SE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor Saeger's Specials ! Prunes, 12 pounds for ................................ $1.00 Heinz Pork and Beans Small size, 2 cans for .................................. 25 Medium size, 2 cans for ............................... 35 Large size, 2 cans for ................................... 55 Peaberry Coffee, per pound ............... : ....... 25 SOAP Luna, large bar, .............................................. 5e Flake White--Buy 5 bars for 35c and get one 10c bar of Jap Rose FREE. We Appreciate Your Patronage A. C. SYEGEll Phone 37. IT isn't the men-folk alone who apFreciate splendidly made garment. The women-folk like it because it means just so much less mend, ing to be done on the family laundry everY week. For the one master button of the HATCH. ONE B UTTON UNION SUIT does more than insure a there is an extra buttonhole smooth, perfect fit and save into which an ordinary cells r time and troulle in dressing button can be slipped as $ temporary or even perm" and undressing. It eliminates nent measure. a whole row of nine or more This splendidly made gar- buttons and buttonholes but- ment comes in a wide variety tons that fall off and button- of weights, materials and holes that rip and tear. Even prices. We'd like to have yott if this one securely fastened come in today and see oar button shouM work loose, stock. GROSENI(]I00I'S PAGE 6 THE ORTONVILLE 1 [ lller|ca]F]l GETTING THEM READY FOR RACES Leq|on . t:orner Meeting at Hutchinson July 1, the even posts which form the McLeod County Legion Central committee de- cided to hold an encampment at Lake ]Marion Augus 11 and 12, this encamp- ent to be open to all McLeod ex- service men, including those of the Npanish American war. Grand Army veterans who will attend will be ac- corded the special honors due them, nd all budies will be able to enjoy the company of their war time friends. Commenting on the plans of local ]Lgionaires to construct a bathing beach at Jordan, Minn., the Jordan independent writes, "This plan of the Jgion is entitled to our support. What. finer memorial to our brave boys could there be than the boulevarding and parking of the millpond, the building of bath houses, the preparation of ]roads and bridges, and probably the rection of a grandstand for summer evening concerts ?" The number of Minnesota bonus claims received up to July 1,921 was 115,297, of which approxim.ately 101,- 00 had been paid, at a cost of $21,412,- O00. It is estimated that approxi- nately 127,000 eniered the U. S. forces from Minnesota, which would indicate that about 12,000 have failed to apply for the bonus. Any person whose claim has been disapproved may ppeal to the Minnesota Bonus Board f Review, State Capitol. which will arrange to consider ail the evidence-- err a hearing may be arranged thru any Legion post. While June 30, 1921 was the last d;a-y on which lapsed war risk insur- ance could be reinstated, a new ruling j)Jst issued says that lapsed or can- elted term insurance may be rein- tated any time before January 1, ;922, upon payment of two monthly remiums and proof that applicant is m ,as good health as when the insur- nbe lapsed or was cancelled. Legion kqervice Bureau, Old Capitol, or U. S. "War Risk Representative, Kieth-Plaza uilding, Minneapolis, will furnish lIanks and help buddies reinstate their artime insurance. ' One of the fSeasures backed by the Iegion which Congress recently enact- ed provides that $500,000 shall be llaeed at the disposal of the Federal .Board for Vocational Training, which bill use it in making loans to tide disabled veterans ever rough spots. Plan for distributing this money will ;-on be completed, and then. should di,sabled veteran be temporarily in 'eed of funds, he can secure them fom the Federal Board. The disribution of enemy Lmns and material captured in the world war is being held up pending passage by Con- ress of a bill distributing this ma- terial to state on the basis of popula- tion. In the meantime, Legion posts laay obtain government caissons and limbers for use in funeral ceremonies from the Chief of Ordnance, U. S. Army, Washington, D. C., at a cost of ,0 for the caisson and $5 for the limber, which will be shipped to the rearest depot, transportation costs to be paid by the Legion post. Rainbow Division Veterans, at their national convention in Cleve- land, Ohio, unanimously adopted a reolution sponsored by "Dad" Whir- more, fornder Minnesota Legion State Adjutant, to the effect that Uncle Sam collect the $1,500,000,000 in principal and accrued interest due from allied nations, and with this oney, liquidate the nation's just ob- ligation to former service men and omen. "Resign from the Legion, Boys! The ]Legion is making war on women and children of your own racer Do it mow and show Galbraith that you are Americans and not dunmies!" reads loart of an attack "on the American LegiSn appearing in many German language newspapers recently. It re- ,cites alleged "Rhine Horrors" by French colored troops which, accord- {ng to the best information, were withdrawn from the Rhine long ago. qhat tile Legion shmtlli be the object of this bitter attack shbuld commend it to rea Americans. Many Legion posts are arranging with the local Justice of the Peace, Judge of the Municipal Court, Coun- ty Attorney, or other prosecuting of- ficer annd the Judge of the District Court, to notify the American Le- gion whenever an ex-servce man is rot before them. In te case of first offenders they ae glad to parole the erring ex-service man to a good Legion comrade who will help to Zshoot square" and get on his feet. Racing Circuit Formed. :Representatives from Browns Val- ley, Herman and Morris met with th directors and officers of the Traveme County Agricultural association tas F4day and formed a racing circuit ,,vhich will insure getting much bet- ter horse-s for the races at the fairs this fall. The Traverse County Fair which )pens Sept. 14, has scheduled some harness races which will be better han any seen here for a number of years. There w be the 2:15 and 2:30 classes for tae tTbtters and also robably a green class race.. There will be chariot race for farm horses d .ome excellent pacing events. V/beaten Gazette-Reporter. Every farrier in this part of the country is wearing a smile like this these days. With the racing season on, all kinds of work must be done to keep horses in shape. Horce racing will feature the big Minnesota State Fair, Twin Cities, Sept. 3 to 10. Commission Rates Cut 30 to 35% by. Equity Declaring that comm.ission rates for selling livestoqk are too high in com- parison with the present prices far- mers are receiving for livestock, the Equity Co-operative Exchange at South St. Paul has slashed commis- sion charges 30 to 35 per cent, and all account sales made out this week are made out on the lower schedule. The Equity is the only firm at South' St. Paul that has cut its rates, and tiffs is the first time in its history t that the organization ha ever "cut rates." Manager F. B. Wood and Assistant Manager Fred Osbbrne both' have declared many times that it was poor policy to cut rates, but they have been induced to make the cut at this time in view of the depressed price that have been prevalent of late. The cut has been contemplated for months. "We want to get back to normal, pre-war basis as fast as we can," said Manager Wood. "High costs of operation made the higher commis- sion rates necessary for a time but in keeping with other lowering costs we believe it is right that commission charges should now be cut to main- tain the present high rate is absolute- ly indefensible, and a burden upon farmers that cannot be borne." The reduced rates will amount to i $4 to $6 per carload and will mean a large saving to shippers of all classes of livestock from mixed carloads to canners or top steers. Recognition Given Equity. Friendly recognition given to the Equity Cooperative Exchange by the American Co-operative Journal of Chicago, has taken the story of the farmers' fight for a great free grain market in the Northwest to 75,000 or 80,000 readers, ,most of whom have not been familiar with it. The article appears in the June issue of the Jour-" nal and is illustrated with photo- graphs of the Equity terminal eleva- tor at St. Paul, which is the only ter- minal grain elevator in the United States owned by 'farmers, the New Equity building at South St. Paul, built to house the Equity Co,opera- tive Exchange livestock department, and pictures of President J. M. An- derson and Manager Fred Osborne of the livestocR department. The article is written in conserva- tive terms, avoiding anything in the nature of mtid slinging, but clearly indicates the difficulties thrown in the way of the farmers by organized grain interests when the terminal co. operative marketing idea was yet young. The American Co-operhtive Journal is in a sense the organ of the co-operative country elevator move- ment, and its readers are stockhold- ers, directors tnd managers of coun- try elevators as well as farmers who are interested in other lines of co- op?rative effort. The history of the movement is] sketched from the time the old t storms and all adverse efforts of pre- datory interests and remns a suc- cessful going concern. An Oregon newspaper has done away with the old-fashioned heading and uses the more up-to-date caption to its list of marriage licenses--"Joy Tickets Issued." ! Battery / Troths That_ W'fllard Threaded f Rubber Insulation can be de- . pended upon to outlast th battery plates. Endshe expenH of wood-eparator replacement. That wood epawatora may -em cheaper at the benning but insulation is always cheap- ev in the end. / That our resIxmsibiltty to you last as long as your battery i in service. That the Willard Ttweaded Rubber Battery is the highest point in battery achievement. We're here tO tell you about it the only battery with Thread. ed lbber Insttlatioru American Society of Equity was or- ganized in 1902"down to the de|ib- Harris & Wilson erations of the committee of Seven-1 teen and brings out some interesting] ORTONVILLE. MINN. facts that have been forgotten among, Will00lrd the farmers of the Northwest, [or l instance the pooling of 30,000,000 bushels of wheat about 1907 when farmers of the Dakotas and Minne- sota signed pooling contracts, but were unable to market thair grain clue to the, breakdown of their or- ganization. It points out that the Equity Co- operative Exchange is the on busi- "aess brganization of the farmers of the Northwes that has weathered all Batteries INDEPENDENT i LEGAL NOTICES -i Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage con- taining a Power of Sale, dated March 1, 1916, and recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Big Stone County, Minn., March 11, 1916, at 4 o'clock p. m. in book 50 of mortgages on page 173, whereby N. J. Wilkins and Mary M. Wilkins, mortgagors, mortgaged to Frank Miller, mort- gagee, the South Half (SI&) of the Southwest Quarter (SWA) of Section Thirteen (13) and the Northwest Quarter (NWV) of Section Twenty- four (24), township One Hundred Twenty-one (121), Range Forty-six (46), Big Stone County, Minn., by which default the Power of Sale has become operative and no action or pro- ceeding at law having been instituted to recover the debt secured thereby or any part thereof, and there is claimed to be due on this mortgage to the date hereof the sum of Eleven Thou- sand Four Hundred Seventy-nine and fifty-four one hundredths ($11,479.54) Dollars. Now,' Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of said Power said mortgage will be foreclosed and said premise sold at public auction by the Sheriff of said county or his deputy on Saturday, September 3, 1921 at 10 o'clock a. m., at the front door of the Court House, in Ortoville in said county, to pay said debt. interest, attorney's fees and disbursements allowed by law. Dated June 5, 1921. FRANK MILLER. Mortgagee. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney, Ortonville, Minn. First Pub. July 21 Last Sept. . NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FOR- CLOSURE SALE. Default having been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage con- taining a power of Sale, dated Febru- ary 21, 1918, and duly r.ecorded in the office of the Register of Deeeds of Big St&ne County, Minn., March 23, 1918, at 9 o'clock a." m. in Book 53 of Mort- gages on page 110, whereby M. Ferch and Julia Ferch, his wife, C. J. Fetch and Matilda Fetch, his wife, C. F. F  " " erch and Emma Ferch his wife, mortgagors, mortgaged to the State Bank of Correll, now Farmers & Mer- chants State Bank, mortgagee, the Southeast Quarter (S.E.A) of Section Twenty-one (21), Township One Hun- dred Twenty-one (121), range Forty- four (44), Big Stone County, Minne- sota, by which default the Power of Sale has become operative, and no ac- tion or proceeding at law having been instituted to recover the debt secured thereby, or any part thereof, and there is claimed to be due on said mortgage at the date hereof the sum of Two Thousand Seven Hundred Thirty-eight and . eighty-nine one hundredths ($2738.89) Dollars. Now, Notice Is Hereby Given, Thht by virtue of said power, said mortgage will be foreclosed and said premises sold at public auction by the Sheriff of said county, or his deputy, on Fri- day, August 12, 1921, at 10 O'clock a. m. at the front door of the Court House in Ortonville, in said county, to pay said debt, interest, attorney's fees, and disbursements allowed by law. Dated May 10 1921. Farmers & Merchants State Bank of Correll, Mortgagee. A. B. Kaercher, Attorney Ortonville, Minn. Fisrt Pub. June 30. Order Limiting Time to File Claims within Three Months, and for Hearing Thereon. Estate f Hugh C. Mathews. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, in Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Hugh C. Mathews, Decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to Anna Mat- hews, and it appearing by the affidavit of said representative that there'are no debts of said decedent; It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this Court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to three months from and after the date here- of; and that Monday the 26th day of September, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m.. in the Probate Court Rooms at the Courthouse at the City of Ortonville in said county, be, and the same here- by is, fixed and appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allow- ance of such .claims as shall be pre- sented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the Orton- ville Independent as provided by law. Dated June 21st, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, (Court Seal) Judge of Probate First pub. June 28, 3w First pub. June 23, 3w Order Limiting Time to File Claim and for Hearing Thereom Estate of Jennie B. Cooper. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, In Probate Court. In the matter of theestate of Jennie B. Cooper, Decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to John Michell; It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this Court, be, and/the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof; and that Monday the 26th day of Decem- ber, 1921, at 10 o'clock  m., in the Probate Court Rooms at the Court- house at the Cit yof Ortenville, in said county, be and the ame hero: by is, fixed arm appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allow- ance of such claims as shall be pre- onted within the time aforedd. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the 01-- toaville ]hdepemdent as provided by law. Dated Jne 2, ]921. (,Coart $al)  R.B. HUDSON, Jud ef Prolmt THURSDAY, AUGUST t ,Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry or wish a light lunch you will find that food and served at The Pie House has a satisfying flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, for it is home cooked. No substitutes are used in Pie House cooking.! We use only the best ingredients. THE PIE H()L SE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor Saeger's Specials ! Prunes, 12 pounds for ................................ $1.00 Heinz Pork and Beans Small size, 2 cans for .................................. 25 Medium size, 2 cans for ............................... 35 Large size, 2 cans for ................................... 55 Peaberry Coffee, per pound ............... : ....... 25 SOAP Luna, large bar, .............................................. 5e Flake White--Buy 5 bars for 35c and get one 10c bar of Jap Rose FREE. We Appreciate Your Patronage A. C. SYEGEll Phone 37. IT isn't the men-folk alone who apFreciate splendidly made garment. The women-folk like it because it means just so much less mend, ing to be done on the family laundry everY week. For the one master button of the HATCH. ONE B UTTON UNION SUIT does more than insure a there is an extra buttonhole smooth, perfect fit and save into which an ordinary cells r time and troulle in dressing button can be slipped as $ temporary or even perm" and undressing. It eliminates nent measure. a whole row of nine or more This splendidly made gar- buttons and buttonholes but- ment comes in a wide variety tons that fall off and button- of weights, materials and holes that rip and tear. Even prices. We'd like to have yott if this one securely fastened come in today and see oar button shouM work loose, stock. GROSENI(]I00I'S 'MANE SMALLTOW"PAPERS mc ALL CO.TE.T COPVmOSTEO ALL mOaTS RESERV USE SUSJECTTO UCE.SE AOREEME.T REPROOUCT,O. O,SSEMmAT,O. STORAOE O,STmSUT,O. PROS,S,TED PAGE 6 [I Amer|can I L ion tl.+O c0000.o,l m+th,+ at Hutehinn Ju+y l, the County Legion Central committee de kLed to hold an enpment at L+ke ]Marion August 11 and 12, Otis enamp- service men, iududing these of the pansh American w. Grand Amy +eteranm who wilt attend Will be - ided the speeia[ honors due them, mad all budges will be able to enjoy the mpany of their w time friend+. Commening on the plans of local l.egionaims to stmet a bathing beach at Jordan, MJnn,, the JortL Independent write+, "This plan lglon is entitled to our 8up. W:+t freer memorial to our brave boy+ eouid them be than the boulevardb+g and Iparking of the millpomt, the bail+rig ef bath houses, the pmption of loads and bridges, and probably me m+etlen evening c+cts ?" 'Far number of mlnnesom claims received up to July ],Jml was 215,297, of which appmxbmtely 101,+ D0o bd bn paid, at a ot of $21,412,- lnat+ly 127,000 led the u+ s. +otis from minnta, which would indicate that about t2,0OO have failed apply for +he honm. Any person whose claim has b disappved may mppea to the m nn a Bonu Bot mf Review, State CznKol which wJl I a hearing may be nge(I +hr aa+v Legion post. THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT GETTING THEM READY FOP. RACES iLEGAL NOTICES- --i NnH Dfault havim+ been talning a Power of So]e, dated Mash t, 191, and rorded in the om of the Register of Deeds of Big Stone County, Minn.. match ii, 191+ m o e n Py + i . angers mortgaged to +'rank Miller, morf the South Half (s) of the Southwest Quarter (SW) of ,elJolt 'lmirtmn (tO) and the QuEEr (NWI) of Section Pnty- fog (24L tow+hip One Hundd Twenty-one (12t), Range PoPCy-sig last, Big stone County, m+nm, by Sale h+ home operative and no action or pro ceding at law ha+St bn institutl any part thereof, to be due on this mortgage to the date he.of the sum of Elev Thou- fifty-four one hundredth+ Now," Notice is hereby given, by virtue of maid Powei ll be foriosed and said mremis+ sold at public auetio by the gheriff 0 said county or h s epu y on Saturday, Septembel 3, 1921 at 10 o'clk a. m., at the front door of the Court Hou+ in Ortville, in said county, to pay said debt, interest, at orney's fee and ,y law. Dated June +, 19zl. PAmK MILLER, Mortgagee. Orfonville, mi. Pub. July 2l Ist Sept. nOTICE OF meSCAlS FOR- CLOSUaE S*Lm. Defautt having Ieen made in the -- ery arrier m thls part of the be done to keep orsem In sbap While Je 30, 1921 was the las country is wearinz a smile like Hore raeinc wll feature th kd dy on whlch lapsed war risk insur, this these asy. with the rln Mlaneta 8tale Fa|r, Twin 01Ues, semen on, all kinds of work mt Sept. 3 to 10 says dled te insurance may be in Commission Rates Cut tated any time befo January 1 Xg.g, upon paynt of two moothb 30 t0 35o by. Equity datnry interests and rems remiums and prf that applint i, -- csful going eoneem.  good health as when the isur Declarn ne 1aped or wa canenlled. Leglor elllng livestock are too high in com- An Ogon newspaper has qervice Bu, OId Capitol, parians w/th the ent prlces far- heading War Risk Representative, Kieth-Plat [  are reelving for livestock, the lp-toate eaption luilding, Minneapolia, w/ll Eqmty Co-operati Exehaage at I$lanks d hlp St+ Paul has slashed commis- lued." wartime insurae. I sion charges 3O to 35 -- account les made out this made out on the lnwer schedule? legio Eqaity the only t pvides that $[0,000 shall b lllad at the sposal of the Fedora nard for VoeaEqal Tralnlng, wMe that the orgion 11 u it +n making fos snbled vetens ever gh Manager F. Plans fur distrlbuting this tunney wl nn be completed, dabled temn be temporarily in bn induced to deed of flmds, he can se then, tme iu view of the depraved pr +. . fom the Federal Board. that have been pvalent of late. "?" -- Th ................ ........ [ Will The disvlbution of enemy ga/ d[moths ] -- --- material cap.red in th world war is ] ' hin heldu ndinbyC n "We want to get bk to normal I    ' e - . . , +o s o theh+m.sn f o ula gleamer wa. 'mgn eoste of I , .-_v +v ,+=:'+,, r,,,+o .... +o+Xoo++P ..... s:des .................  o2" | m3e  for us e n graera5 ceremonies !u plg .w!th othsr Ioweng ,cots from the CNef of Ordnance, U S. we ]leN It is right that eonlsSloe D C at a co t of eharg sholfld now be cut to maim- Ay, Wa h gton .., s . . . ......... 0f h+l ........................ ,+.1  gin tnr gne cama an  er , , llmber, which Nil be ship N to tbs: lY indefensible, and a bmden upon! s p , p o . 1041 paid by the Legion post. ! 2he reduced rates wall munt to -- $4 to $6 per carload and will mean a Rainbow Divisi Veterans, at large so.Aug to shippers of all clasps their national nvention in Cleve of livestock from mixed carloads to land, Ohio, unanhousig adoptl a canners or top strs. . reotutlon sonred by "Dad" Wbit xaoi% fo/fler nnesota Le#on Ste I Reogaitlon Given Equity. I WITvJ Adjutant, to the efft that Une!e rlendly recoamit,on given to the 3am collect the $1,500000000 m . ' Eqmty Co.operatlve Exchange by the Inpai and rt,ed lnst due A eri o o erat v Jo al f ......... m n C-p z e u e zm alhea namo one wth ths , . , Chicago, h taken the story of the .,oney. hqmq ........ !on S Just oh: ...... ' ................... J __ 1[ I1 .... |lgatwn to i er mee en a o m nlarket in the Ndrthwest to 75,500 or i U4 llr w om, 80,000 readers mot of whom have v17 , i h otbn faro atwth t. Thear:ee k. Restgn fm the lon, Boys. T e ......  ..... he+uoeis'thoOour+[  PIP__ .I ...................... I/+ n of   D t hal and is Niustrated with phot yo ....... h . . Irugns grap s of the Effulty telnal eleva- flow imad show Galbtth that you & . . rl a d +" d tor at St. Paul which is the only tar- ,Area cans n not durme, ma s " I ' ' - Tha ,art of  attack-on the Ameri mma grNn elevator in the United t W'lal"d 'threaded [+n aari  n ae'man Stat2s o+ by'fe, the New jf Rubhev]hmlatloacanhed, e n w l Equity bolldlng at South St. Paul [ tattag e Sp.p. m ntig. ,,t + built to house the Equity Cnopera- I I. ptmdet[ ttpo to outlast th ates N eged Rfime Horr y , batteryplate nds4he lneh ....... lomd t wb/*h c.rd- tire Eehange. hvestoe. department g to the be in' fortion," we d paetures of President J. M. An- of Wood.'lXrtor phgt ithdra from t Rhine long ago. dn  Manage Fred Oebo of r/she++ h e Legio n her.fl [ be th e obt the livestoeR dep+artment. aat wood paatorl mel ti bitter attack buld mmend he article 1 wtltten in eona-  e.hpr at the beltitlg . B. HUDSON, it to rta  tve terms, avoldhag anthlng in the but insultio  alway  /ColtCourt ) Judge of lohat nat o mud slinging, but clearly #irt ith the lel 3 ttleePts aof theaangingPee, tndiea the dlfflltie thrown in the  in   .' pub. $u 8, of the Municipal Court, Coun- way of the f by orgmted .7-st pub. Jm, udlgety Attorqey, e other puting of grain In4est when th terminal e That our ffpl|t to 0rdt Limiting Time t FI15 Cl f:er #nd the Judge of the Ditret operative mketing idea was yet NlasttaslgaNlmtt : d f Itmetag N urt, to notify the Knrlean Le. young. The Amega, Copeatlve t$1n eerviee. Eetale of Senale It. Coo . .lan wbene a eZlm'J m is ammal is in a  the organ of the i S hrot befo the tn the esse of That the WilI41  TABiTE OF MINNESOTA. __ cooperative ntry elevator move- 1 Se, I b   t-st offenders they  gid o parole mt, and It read s are stoekhoid, matter of thetate of Jetmie B, the erring ex-servlee  to a good , d/rvetors nd managers uf colin. ttblt" Battea-y i th highest Cper, Dednt. egi comrade who wl]l heig to try elgi o  well as fae who t in battery ehievemah "aht square" and get on hie ft. are inteated in other lin of co- We're here to tell you about it -- , Olmti effort, Itltlng Ciit Formed. The history of the movement is "-4hegnIybatterywithThread- p*eprtatis from Bros Val- sketched fm the time the old  12abbr Immlatioa. letedent may t Imms a4ina his htte ill this Court, be, mad the Icy, He and Mortls met with tb= Amerlean Society of Equity w or- o o,..o o +scorner,he +.+e g.n,, +n ,++ +o,o to te do+ H.m . w.,o.. County Agrleulttwal siatlon la et[o nf't+ commit of Seven- 1 In   lIOU Lhat Mday the 26th day Friday and fed a raemg circuit teen and bring s ut some interting ORTONVILL]E , MINN rlD21, at la o'elk  m., in the .hich ,il] insu g'Ang umeh bet fts that have been forgotten ong , Pro ate Cul ooma at the Court- ter hor for the ras at the fairs the farme of the Northwest, or at the Ci FOr OrLonTille ,h,. ............. he ooo ......... 00 ilL.t| __1 "an"th ...... ......... C ................................. " ..... t WILl00lrll opens Sept+ I4, has .che<luled some farvaerm of the Dakot and ilXn  tM haess res which will be better asia signed pooling contract% buti 11, --m + ..... +.+. ..... he.o, i-atlaSas wer unable to market their rain] yearm. Them w" be the m:15 and due o the. breakdoWn of their n Lt aoti hereof be given by the re:so ,+ for  t.. n.d ao guts+tom pah"m+n of +hm order in the o rohably a reen class rac. There It points om that the Eqmty Cn- wfllhe a.ehatiot r+ for farmh ..... perativ. Exchange is tlae nile bu+. I  ltw..ile Fadptdt as p+vid[ [ Datl Jtme , 1921, mad some excellent aeing 8ventSr+. ess flrganilatlon of th e +ITae m of Wheaten Eqz-Relr. the Nurthwmt that has watbsr a31]   ++ z. 1 Minn., Mh 2 +3 of Mort* gages on page Ii0, whereby M. Femh 1, his wife, C. J. Fe++h and Matilda Feh, his 'fe, C. F. Feh d Emma Feh lds wife, mortgagor+, mortagmt to the State Bank of Corr+lh now Fers & Me ehts operlve, d  ton or proceeding at law having been instituted to manner the debt ehy, or  part thereof and the elamed to be due on sa at the date hereof thn Thousar Seven HUndred Thir-eight and eighty-n one hdrthe ($2738.89) Donar New, Noti" I Hby Given, Thht by virtue of a]d pnwer said mortgage ll be folossd and ald premiss sold at public auction by the Sheriff 1 of sald eounW, or his deputy,  prbl day, Aulgust 12, 1921, at 10 0'clk a. m. at the fnt y said debt, intest, es, d disbursements Dated May 10; 1921. Fers & 8ta Bk of Coll, A, B. Kreher, Attorney Mrtgagee' Or tonvln, Minm Fisrt Pub. June 3O. ] Order Litin  'Hme tn File mms within ree Montl and for Hearg 'len. Estnte f Hugh  Mathews. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County oJ Big Stone, in Pte Court. lr the matter of tile mte of Hugh C Mathows, Dedeat. Lettem of admlnlstration tls  having been grated to A MsV hews, d it aplaring by tl of stud pmntative that no debts of stud deeedeut; It is ordered that the tim, wh ch all eredltors af the abov smme he.by is, limited to th mnlLS frnm and ffr n date here. of; September, lg21, in the Plhet n of  hm as sbal he re. Let nti hereof be en by th TURSDAY, AUGU ,Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry a light lunch you will find that food and served at The Pi flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, home cooked. No substitutes are used in Pie House cooking, We use only the best ingredients THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor Saeger's Specials Plmnes, 12 pounds for .......................... $1.00 J Heinz Pork and Beans! Small size, 2 cans for ............................... 25 Medium size, 2 cans for ............................ 35 Large size, 2 cans for .................................. 55 Peaberry Coffee, per pound ............... '. ....... 25 SOAP Luna, large bar, .............................................. 5e Flake White--Buy 5 bars for 35c and get one 10c bar of Jap Rose FREE. We Appreciate Your Patrona+ge + A. C. S2EGER Phone 37. i T isn't the men-olk alone who appreciate this splendidly made garment. The women-fol like it because it means just so much less mend- hag to be done on the family laundry week. For the one master button of the HATCH .,+ ONE BUTTON UNION SUIT does more than insure a there is an extra smooh, perft fit and save into which  ordinary 11 time and trouIe in dressing button can be slipped temporary or and unding, It eRmJnates nent mem a whole  of nine or mo This spleml[dly hutton and buttholesut+ tons that fall off and button- of weights, materials holes that rip and tear. Even phys. We'd lik if this one securely ftened come in today and button should work loose, stL GROSENICK'S PAGE 6 THE ORTONVILLE 1 [ lller|ca]F]l GETTING THEM READY FOR RACES Leq|on . t:orner Meeting at Hutchinson July 1, the even posts which form the McLeod County Legion Central committee de- cided to hold an encampment at Lake ]Marion Augus 11 and 12, this encamp- ent to be open to all McLeod ex- service men, including those of the Npanish American war. Grand Army veterans who will attend will be ac- corded the special honors due them, nd all budies will be able to enjoy the company of their war time friends. Commenting on the plans of local ]Lgionaires to construct a bathing beach at Jordan, Minn., the Jordan independent writes, "This plan of the Jgion is entitled to our support. What. finer memorial to our brave boys could there be than the boulevarding and parking of the millpond, the building of bath houses, the preparation of ]roads and bridges, and probably the rection of a grandstand for summer evening concerts ?" The number of Minnesota bonus claims received up to July 1,921 was 115,297, of which approxim.ately 101,- 00 had been paid, at a cost of $21,412,- O00. It is estimated that approxi- nately 127,000 eniered the U. S. forces from Minnesota, which would indicate that about 12,000 have failed to apply for the bonus. Any person whose claim has been disapproved may ppeal to the Minnesota Bonus Board f Review, State Capitol. which will arrange to consider ail the evidence-- err a hearing may be arranged thru any Legion post. While June 30, 1921 was the last d;a-y on which lapsed war risk insur- ance could be reinstated, a new ruling j)Jst issued says that lapsed or can- elted term insurance may be rein- tated any time before January 1, ;922, upon payment of two monthly remiums and proof that applicant is m ,as good health as when the insur- nbe lapsed or was cancelled. Legion kqervice Bureau, Old Capitol, or U. S. "War Risk Representative, Kieth-Plaza uilding, Minneapolis, will furnish lIanks and help buddies reinstate their artime insurance. ' One of the fSeasures backed by the Iegion which Congress recently enact- ed provides that $500,000 shall be llaeed at the disposal of the Federal .Board for Vocational Training, which bill use it in making loans to tide disabled veterans ever rough spots. Plan for distributing this money will ;-on be completed, and then. should di,sabled veteran be temporarily in 'eed of funds, he can secure them fom the Federal Board. The disribution of enemy Lmns and material captured in the world war is being held up pending passage by Con- ress of a bill distributing this ma- terial to state on the basis of popula- tion. In the meantime, Legion posts laay obtain government caissons and limbers for use in funeral ceremonies from the Chief of Ordnance, U. S. Army, Washington, D. C., at a cost of ,0 for the caisson and $5 for the limber, which will be shipped to the rearest depot, transportation costs to be paid by the Legion post. Rainbow Division Veterans, at their national convention in Cleve- land, Ohio, unanimously adopted a reolution sponsored by "Dad" Whir- more, fornder Minnesota Legion State Adjutant, to the effect that Uncle Sam collect the $1,500,000,000 in principal and accrued interest due from allied nations, and with this oney, liquidate the nation's just ob- ligation to former service men and omen. "Resign from the Legion, Boys! The ]Legion is making war on women and children of your own racer Do it mow and show Galbraith that you are Americans and not dunmies!" reads loart of an attack "on the American LegiSn appearing in many German language newspapers recently. It re- ,cites alleged "Rhine Horrors" by French colored troops which, accord- {ng to the best information, were withdrawn from the Rhine long ago. qhat tile Legion shmtlli be the object of this bitter attack shbuld commend it to rea Americans. Many Legion posts are arranging with the local Justice of the Peace, Judge of the Municipal Court, Coun- ty Attorney, or other prosecuting of- ficer annd the Judge of the District Court, to notify the American Le- gion whenever an ex-servce man is rot before them. In te case of first offenders they ae glad to parole the erring ex-service man to a good Legion comrade who will help to Zshoot square" and get on his feet. Racing Circuit Formed. :Representatives from Browns Val- ley, Herman and Morris met with th directors and officers of the Traveme County Agricultural association tas F4day and formed a racing circuit ,,vhich will insure getting much bet- ter horse-s for the races at the fairs this fall. The Traverse County Fair which )pens Sept. 14, has scheduled some harness races which will be better han any seen here for a number of years. There w be the 2:15 and 2:30 classes for tae tTbtters and also robably a green class race.. There will be chariot race for farm horses d .ome excellent pacing events. V/beaten Gazette-Reporter. Every farrier in this part of the country is wearing a smile like this these days. With the racing season on, all kinds of work must be done to keep horses in shape. Horce racing will feature the big Minnesota State Fair, Twin Cities, Sept. 3 to 10. Commission Rates Cut 30 to 35% by. Equity Declaring that comm.ission rates for selling livestoqk are too high in com- parison with the present prices far- mers are receiving for livestock, the Equity Co-operative Exchange at South St. Paul has slashed commis- sion charges 30 to 35 per cent, and all account sales made out this week are made out on the lower schedule. The Equity is the only firm at South' St. Paul that has cut its rates, and tiffs is the first time in its history t that the organization ha ever "cut rates." Manager F. B. Wood and Assistant Manager Fred Osbbrne both' have declared many times that it was poor policy to cut rates, but they have been induced to make the cut at this time in view of the depressed price that have been prevalent of late. The cut has been contemplated for months. "We want to get back to normal, pre-war basis as fast as we can," said Manager Wood. "High costs of operation made the higher commis- sion rates necessary for a time but in keeping with other lowering costs we believe it is right that commission charges should now be cut to main- tain the present high rate is absolute- ly indefensible, and a burden upon farmers that cannot be borne." The reduced rates will amount to i $4 to $6 per carload and will mean a large saving to shippers of all classes of livestock from mixed carloads to canners or top steers. Recognition Given Equity. Friendly recognition given to the Equity Cooperative Exchange by the American Co-operative Journal of Chicago, has taken the story of the farmers' fight for a great free grain market in the Northwest to 75,000 or 80,000 readers, ,most of whom have not been familiar with it. The article appears in the June issue of the Jour-" nal and is illustrated with photo- graphs of the Equity terminal eleva- tor at St. Paul, which is the only ter- minal grain elevator in the United States owned by 'farmers, the New Equity building at South St. Paul, built to house the Equity Co,opera- tive Exchange livestock department, and pictures of President J. M. An- derson and Manager Fred Osborne of the livestocR department. The article is written in conserva- tive terms, avoiding anything in the nature of mtid slinging, but clearly indicates the difficulties thrown in the way of the farmers by organized grain interests when the terminal co. operative marketing idea was yet young. The American Co-operhtive Journal is in a sense the organ of the co-operative country elevator move- ment, and its readers are stockhold- ers, directors tnd managers of coun- try elevators as well as farmers who are interested in other lines of co- op?rative effort. The history of the movement is] sketched from the time the old t storms and all adverse efforts of pre- datory interests and remns a suc- cessful going concern. An Oregon newspaper has done away with the old-fashioned heading and uses the more up-to-date caption to its list of marriage licenses--"Joy Tickets Issued." ! Battery / Troths That_ W'fllard Threaded f Rubber Insulation can be de- . pended upon to outlast th battery plates. Endshe expenH of wood-eparator replacement. That wood epawatora may -em cheaper at the benning but insulation is always cheap- ev in the end. / That our resIxmsibiltty to you last as long as your battery i in service. That the Willard Ttweaded Rubber Battery is the highest point in battery achievement. We're here tO tell you about it the only battery with Thread. ed lbber Insttlatioru American Society of Equity was or- ganized in 1902"down to the de|ib- Harris & Wilson erations of the committee of Seven-1 teen and brings out some interesting] ORTONVILLE. MINN. facts that have been forgotten among, Will00lrd the farmers of the Northwest, [or l instance the pooling of 30,000,000 bushels of wheat about 1907 when farmers of the Dakotas and Minne- sota signed pooling contracts, but were unable to market thair grain clue to the, breakdown of their or- ganization. It points out that the Equity Co- operative Exchange is the on busi- "aess brganization of the farmers of the Northwes that has weathered all Batteries INDEPENDENT i LEGAL NOTICES -i Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage con- taining a Power of Sale, dated March 1, 1916, and recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Big Stone County, Minn., March 11, 1916, at 4 o'clock p. m. in book 50 of mortgages on page 173, whereby N. J. Wilkins and Mary M. Wilkins, mortgagors, mortgaged to Frank Miller, mort- gagee, the South Half (SI&) of the Southwest Quarter (SWA) of Section Thirteen (13) and the Northwest Quarter (NWV) of Section Twenty- four (24), township One Hundred Twenty-one (121), Range Forty-six (46), Big Stone County, Minn., by which default the Power of Sale has become operative and no action or pro- ceeding at law having been instituted to recover the debt secured thereby or any part thereof, and there is claimed to be due on this mortgage to the date hereof the sum of Eleven Thou- sand Four Hundred Seventy-nine and fifty-four one hundredths ($11,479.54) Dollars. Now,' Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of said Power said mortgage will be foreclosed and said premise sold at public auction by the Sheriff of said county or his deputy on Saturday, September 3, 1921 at 10 o'clock a. m., at the front door of the Court House, in Ortoville in said county, to pay said debt. interest, attorney's fees and disbursements allowed by law. Dated June 5, 1921. FRANK MILLER. Mortgagee. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney, Ortonville, Minn. First Pub. July 21 Last Sept. . NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FOR- CLOSURE SALE. Default having been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage con- taining a power of Sale, dated Febru- ary 21, 1918, and duly r.ecorded in the office of the Register of Deeeds of Big St&ne County, Minn., March 23, 1918, at 9 o'clock a." m. in Book 53 of Mort- gages on page 110, whereby M. Ferch and Julia Ferch, his wife, C. J. Fetch and Matilda Fetch, his wife, C. F. F  " " erch and Emma Ferch his wife, mortgagors, mortgaged to the State Bank of Correll, now Farmers & Mer- chants State Bank, mortgagee, the Southeast Quarter (S.E.A) of Section Twenty-one (21), Township One Hun- dred Twenty-one (121), range Forty- four (44), Big Stone County, Minne- sota, by which default the Power of Sale has become operative, and no ac- tion or proceeding at law having been instituted to recover the debt secured thereby, or any part thereof, and there is claimed to be due on said mortgage at the date hereof the sum of Two Thousand Seven Hundred Thirty-eight and . eighty-nine one hundredths ($2738.89) Dollars. Now, Notice Is Hereby Given, Thht by virtue of said power, said mortgage will be foreclosed and said premises sold at public auction by the Sheriff of said county, or his deputy, on Fri- day, August 12, 1921, at 10 O'clock a. m. at the front door of the Court House in Ortonville, in said county, to pay said debt, interest, attorney's fees, and disbursements allowed by law. Dated May 10 1921. Farmers & Merchants State Bank of Correll, Mortgagee. A. B. Kaercher, Attorney Ortonville, Minn. Fisrt Pub. June 30. Order Limiting Time to File Claims within Three Months, and for Hearing Thereon. Estate f Hugh C. Mathews. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, in Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Hugh C. Mathews, Decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to Anna Mat- hews, and it appearing by the affidavit of said representative that there'are no debts of said decedent; It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this Court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to three months from and after the date here- of; and that Monday the 26th day of September, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m.. in the Probate Court Rooms at the Courthouse at the City of Ortonville in said county, be, and the same here- by is, fixed and appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allow- ance of such .claims as shall be pre- sented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the Orton- ville Independent as provided by law. Dated June 21st, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, (Court Seal) Judge of Probate First pub. June 28, 3w First pub. June 23, 3w Order Limiting Time to File Claim and for Hearing Thereom Estate of Jennie B. Cooper. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, In Probate Court. In the matter of theestate of Jennie B. Cooper, Decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to John Michell; It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this Court, be, and/the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof; and that Monday the 26th day of Decem- ber, 1921, at 10 o'clock  m., in the Probate Court Rooms at the Court- house at the Cit yof Ortenville, in said county, be and the ame hero: by is, fixed arm appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allow- ance of such claims as shall be pre- onted within the time aforedd. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the 01-- toaville ]hdepemdent as provided by law. Dated Jne 2, ]921. 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