Newspaper Archive of
The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
Lyft
September 1, 1921     The Ortonville Independent
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 1, 1921
 

Newspaper Archive of The Ortonville Independent produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




-PAGE 6 e 1el Cla the American I'egin, Rev" Jhn Inzer I of Chattanooga, Tennessee, announced] O that he would marry free of charge qO|eer ! all service men attending the Legions Third National Convention in Kansas City October 31, provided they fur- nished the brides Now comes a Kan- sas City jeweler with the announce- ment that he vill furnish the wed- (ling rings for the couples without charge "even if there are a thousand of them." How about it, Minnesota buddies ? Last week a truck stopped in front of the Legion Welfare Bureau in St. Paul and up the stairs went several business-like sewing machines. For winter is near at hand and many bud- (lies will lack the war, m clothing neces- sary to combat Jack Frost while they hunt for the jobs that never seem to develop. Women of the Legion Auxil- iary are collecting discarded clothing and shoes, taking them home and washing and renovating them. Other  members do similar work at the Le- gion Welfare headquarters. T w o service men skilled as cobblers will repair all shoes that are turned in. Do a good turn to some buddy by wrapping that discarded clothing in a parcel and mailing it to "Legion Web fare Bureau, 152 East 5th St., St. Paul." Every package will help when winter comes. When M. Zwanick of Bayonne, N. Y,. overseas service man, charged with a minor offense, was about to go to jail for 30 days in default of payment of a $25 fine, Joseph Rush, recognizing Zwanick as a buddy with whom he had served in France, taking his hat went thru the courtroom and soon had enough contributions to pay the fine and costs. Both men served to- gether. Both are Legionaires. That is how "buddies of the battlefield" stick together. Another example of the co-opera- tion and good fellowship which ex- ists between the various departments of the Legion was afforded last week in two instances--At Hudson, Wis- consin, where posts of Ramsey Coun- ty, Minnesota sent delegations to the celebration of St. Croix County posts of Wisconsinand at Elmero, Minne- sota, where Faribault County, Minne- sota posts were assisted in their Le- gion Homecoming and Baseball Tour- nament by buddies "from the Legion posts of Kossuth county, Iowa. Bishop William T. Manning of the New York Episcopal diocese, is a na- tional figure in America. Recently, he said: "The American Legion con- stitutes our greatest assurance of the I future of America and the preserva- tion of our national ideals. Legion- aires know what it is to give oneself to their country. They know how to value and a righteous cause and suf- fer for them." The M. P. on gugrd at the chemin de fer watched the troop train loaded with dusty doughboys come to a drag- ging halt. One dark son of Louisiana struck his head out of the hommes forty and inquired, "He:C, M. P., where we all at?" "At Bar-le-duc. Where you going?" "Dunno, boss. We all just been follerin' this hero efi-gine re' de las  two days." To, be hurled thru the door of a moving freight train by I. W. W. members was the experience of Le- gionaire Charles Rand of Malone, New York, when he refused to join the I. W. W. while on his way from Council Bluffs, Iowa to St. Paul to took for work. The train on which he was riding was going twenty-fle miles an hour and good fortune alone saved Rand from death. On his ar- rival in St. Paul his brother Legion- aires took care or him and helped secure work for him at the state fair grounds. Corporal:--"I hear they have found Christopher Columbus' bones." Dark Private:"Why, man, I didn't know they shot craps when he was alive ?" The man who will not take advice can not be helped. A tribute to the splendid spirit of oo-operation existing between the Le- gion po-ts of Minnesota and South Dakota is paid by Legionaires e the Oscar Iverson Post of Jasper, Minne- nesota in a letter to Legion State Headquarters, part of which reads: "'Our post is named after Oscar Iver- sbn, our fallen comrade. On August 21 when we conducted his military .funeral We wanted to honor his mem- ,ry as much as possible, so we asked he Legion boys at Pipestone, Tr0sky, Luverne and Beaver Creek in Minne- :sots, and at Flandreau,. Dell Rapids =nd Garretson in South Dakota to at- :tend. Every one of them responded, eacti local post coming in a body and :n addition, the Flandreau boys brot .heir entire band. It was the largest :funeral ever held in this part of Min - nesota. We hope other Minne(a osts will make special effort to hold imilar funerals because we carmot oo much honor those who gave all. We wish to thank St. Paul Legion- "aires for the wreath and emblems olaced on the casket w'nen en route here." "On a troop train from Ctmp Se- "vart to Camp Dodge about June 20, :1919, was a captain from the twin cities who could help me secure pay- rnent of a just claim, I am not posi- ive as to his name but believe it was ,.mith. He was travelling with Cem .])any F, 32nd Engineers at the time. if any buddy knows his address, will uppreciate receiving it," writes Le- ionaire Joseph Drew of Cascade, Is., o Minnesota Legion News Service at ,t. Paul. The world may forget, but a moh- .,er's heart never does. And the Chris ,.Kowalske has been reported "killed :in action July 15, 1918," his mother, "who lives at 603 Ellis St., Peoria, Ill., annot believe it, and recently she came all the way to St. Paul to see a buddy in the American Hospital, St. Paul, who remembered seeing Private Kolwaske in a Fort Shelling, Minne- sota, hospital in 1919, but has since ]ost trace of him. Kolwaske served s a private in Co. F, 47th Infantry, 4th Division. He is 5 ft. 8, 145 lbs., 1has straight dark hair, heavy eye- :)rows, dark brown eyes deep-set and "vears a signet ring with initials "C. K." The American Legion is en- desiring to secure nationwide pub- |icity with the object of helping Mrs. ]Kolwaske find her long-lost boy. "We want the Falrmont buuiness men to feel that we can do something .for them once in a while instead of al- ways being o nthe receiving end," :.aid Commander Allen Moore of the Lee Erentice Post of Fairmont, MJr.n., -peaking of the "get acquainted" meeting to which Fairmont Legqon- aires are inviting the business and professional ,men of the city as guests of the Legion to show their appre- ciation of past co-operation. I t After facing death from thirst in the deserts of Nevada and Arizona on his hike from San Francisco o New York City bearing a me,age from the mayor of the far-west city to the metropolis of America, Private Charles Gilbert, U. S. Marines, at- .Tired in St. Paul last week and at once went to Legion Headquarters. "ho not eligible to Legion member- b, so many Legionalres have wel- .corned and helped him on his trip that he has come to look on the little '%lue and gold emblem" as a sign of friendship and comradeship. Several times when he was temporarily ou of funds, local posts of the Legion heip- ed him on his way. He'was recently transferred frut San Francisco to New York and secured permismo to z get there via "the long long trail." ;,He is a native of St. Paul. More than 180,000 women, mem- bers of 3,500 units, will be represen- ted at the first annual national con- vention of the Woman's Auxiliary o .the American Legion at Kansas City October 31st, November 1st and 2nd the same time and place as the Le- gion convention meets. The Legion has completed organization of more than thirty states, MinneSota having been the firs to establish a depart- ment headquarters when it elected Dr. Helen Hughes Hielscher of Mankato State's President last year. At the coming national convention Minneso- :ta delegates will urge the election of Dr. Hielscher as National President. Other national officers will be elected, a national headquarters selected, and perhaps a new name chosen. The round-trip fare to Kansas CSty :er members of the Legion and its Auxiliary will be only $10 from the twin cities--or one cent per mile fm any point in Minnesota to Kansas City and return. If delegates ride m a sleeper the fare will be one and one- hir the regular single fare of approxi- ' mutely $19, from twin cities for round rip, plus the regular sleeping car are of $6.08 for lower berth and $4.86 for upper. A special train is being .arranged for to carry tim Minnesota ,delegation. St. Paul and Mimaeapo- Ais each expect to send fifty .or more representatives, Willmar 14, Water- town 4, Hills 4, and Duluth expects to have a big delegation accompany its famous 56-piece Legion Band. Other Minnesota posts are notifying state headquarters to reserw acommoda- ::ions for their members. If its anything Mechamcal and you think it cannot be done--take it to Hall's No shop in this sec- tion so complete in mechanical equip- ment or manned by more expert mechan- ics. A. S. HALLS Ortonvlllo 1 I f I THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDEN'r THURSDAY, )ried and Canned Peaches Make Fine Fruit Butter Springti,me often finds the house- keeper's supply of jelly and jams in a depleted condition. When this is the case, peach butter made from can- ned and dried peaches may well come to the aid. The following recipe recommended by the U. S. Department of Agricul- ture food specialists is delicious: To each 4 pounds of dried peaches use 2 quarts of canned peaches. Soak :the dried peaches in water several hours and cook until tender. Add the canned peaches and rub the pulp thru a colander or wire sieve. Stir 2/ pounds of sugar into this pulp and cook slowly, stirring often, for two hours, or until of the right thick- ness. Pack while hot and sterilize like peach butter. --Special lot of hats at $5.00 at Mickelson Millinery. 17 --Chemise, 85c, 98c, $1.19 each. Tyler's Variety Store. The poultw culling demonStra- tions at the Whetstone Valley Fair will be well worth the price of admis- sion. --The car that is designed thruout for comfort and appearance with seats that are roomy, well cushioned and upholstered in most durable material is a Chevrolet and the price --it's only $625; See Wm. Cummens. NO HUNTING ALLOWED. Notice is' herdby given that no hunt- ing will be allowed on my premises, namely, the southwest quarter of Sec- tion 5, and the northwest quarter of Seciton 8, township 122, range 46. John Larson, R. 1, Ortonville Minn. i LEGAL NOTICES i Citation for Hearing and Petition for Administration. Estate of Frederick C. Wiley. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone--ss. In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Frede- rick C. Wiley, Decedent. The state of Minnesota, to Rosaline Wiley, Clarence E. Wiley, and all per- sons inteested in the granting of ad- ministration of the estate of said de- cedent: The petition of Clarence E. Wiley having been filed in this court, representing that Frederick C. Wiley, then a resident of the county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, died inte- state on the 4th day of August, 1921, and praying that letters of adminis- tration of his estate be granted to  Clarence E. Wiley and the Court, hav-i ing fixed the time and place for hear-: ing said petition: Therefore, you and each of you, are hereby cited and re- quired to show cause, if any you have, before this Court at the Probate Court; rooms in the courthouse, in the city of Ortenville in the county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, on the 19th day of Septomber, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m., why said petition should not be granted. Witness, the Judge of said Court, and the seal of said Court, this 23rd day of August, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, (Seal) Judge of Probate. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney for Petitioner. First Pub. Aug. 25, 3w 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 (SV)of the Southwest Quarter (SWA) of Section Thirteen (13) and the Northwest Quarter (NWA) of Section Twenty- four (24), township One Hundred lwenty-one (121), Range Forty-six (46), Big Stone County, Minn., by which defa4tlt 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 premises 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 Ortonville, in said county, to pay said debt, interest, attorney's fees and disbursements allowed by law. Dated Jtme 5, 1921. FRANK MILLER, Mortgagee. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney, Ortonville, Minn. First Pub. July 21 Last Sept. 1 --The Wheaten Fair will have un- excelled free attractions and shows. gorgeous fireworks display in the evenings. Dancing at the fine new pavilion every evening. Four full big days and evenings of fun and pleas- ure. Come and have the time of your life. Buy Your New Edison or Victrola on Our Easy Terms Expert household managers have long used our new EASY PAYMENT PLAN. IV stretches their incomes. Come in--fiind out how this good new Easy Payment idea solves the problem for a Vic trola or New Edison. We will allow you a liberal price for your old phonograph. New Edisons--$100 to $250 Edison Cylinders--S15 to $50 Victrolas--$25 to $250 PALM, The Jeweler VICTOR RECORDS FOR SEPTEMBER ARE HERE "Come On Over to Our House-- We're Fine and Warm.*" Children playing on the floor, with no danger catching cold. Rest of the family comfortable in part of the house--what's more desirable these long winter evenings ? An InTERnATIOnAL Onepipe Heater - i ,]lbr the " brings joy to the whole family. The whole house --- in conve _, system kept warm( so no nccd of hugging stoves. Only o Utual fire to tcndoncc or twice ' the U. s , thru th, day--and no fuss, dirt or be t and fa er from fuel or ashes. ,r?e of cha placed L tarius form facilities This one scientific heater, 1 tanagen the cellar, through its one pi fftl Will also register delivers healthful heatPcv With the where in the house. And it keeps !!, the sy I 'e!artrnen cellar cool. . .l r 1,500 fa You one, . o00,o more to run than several stoves. 0 0urths o the big lnTumn',onm. Onepipe 1 It is instructive interesting. J. D. ROSS & Ortonville, Minn. Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry or wish only for a light lt/nch you will find that food prepared and served at The Pie House has a satis:fy:i.'ng flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, for it i home cooked. No substitutes are used in Pie House cooking " We use only the best ingredients. THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor The man who in business today must have money or credit--to be successful needs both. The real starting point of any business is; The time at which one begins systematic If he begins right he open a bank account gradually builds up both h account and credit. If you begin now it will bring your day f0r starting a business of.your own that much near" er. Open an account with us today-one or more will do--whenever you can spare a lar add it to your account--the lump sum be here and ready for you when you want it. First National Bank ORTONVILLE MINNESOT.4 l Advertisiag-- the intelligent effective ing business-buildi/g force. -PAGE 6 e 1el Cla the American I'egin, Rev" Jhn Inzer I of Chattanooga, Tennessee, announced] O that he would marry free of charge qO|eer ! all service men attending the Legions Third National Convention in Kansas City October 31, provided they fur- nished the brides Now comes a Kan- sas City jeweler with the announce- ment that he vill furnish the wed- (ling rings for the couples without charge "even if there are a thousand of them." How about it, Minnesota buddies ? Last week a truck stopped in front of the Legion Welfare Bureau in St. Paul and up the stairs went several business-like sewing machines. For winter is near at hand and many bud- (lies will lack the war, m clothing neces- sary to combat Jack Frost while they hunt for the jobs that never seem to develop. Women of the Legion Auxil- iary are collecting discarded clothing and shoes, taking them home and washing and renovating them. Other  members do similar work at the Le- gion Welfare headquarters. T w o service men skilled as cobblers will repair all shoes that are turned in. Do a good turn to some buddy by wrapping that discarded clothing in a parcel and mailing it to "Legion Web fare Bureau, 152 East 5th St., St. Paul." Every package will help when winter comes. When M. Zwanick of Bayonne, N. Y,. overseas service man, charged with a minor offense, was about to go to jail for 30 days in default of payment of a $25 fine, Joseph Rush, recognizing Zwanick as a buddy with whom he had served in France, taking his hat went thru the courtroom and soon had enough contributions to pay the fine and costs. Both men served to- gether. Both are Legionaires. That is how "buddies of the battlefield" stick together. Another example of the co-opera- tion and good fellowship which ex- ists between the various departments of the Legion was afforded last week in two instances--At Hudson, Wis- consin, where posts of Ramsey Coun- ty, Minnesota sent delegations to the celebration of St. Croix County posts of Wisconsinand at Elmero, Minne- sota, where Faribault County, Minne- sota posts were assisted in their Le- gion Homecoming and Baseball Tour- nament by buddies "from the Legion posts of Kossuth county, Iowa. Bishop William T. Manning of the New York Episcopal diocese, is a na- tional figure in America. Recently, he said: "The American Legion con- stitutes our greatest assurance of the I future of America and the preserva- tion of our national ideals. Legion- aires know what it is to give oneself to their country. They know how to value and a righteous cause and suf- fer for them." The M. P. on gugrd at the chemin de fer watched the troop train loaded with dusty doughboys come to a drag- ging halt. One dark son of Louisiana struck his head out of the hommes forty and inquired, "He:C, M. P., where we all at?" "At Bar-le-duc. Where you going?" "Dunno, boss. We all just been follerin' this hero efi-gine re' de las  two days." To, be hurled thru the door of a moving freight train by I. W. W. members was the experience of Le- gionaire Charles Rand of Malone, New York, when he refused to join the I. W. W. while on his way from Council Bluffs, Iowa to St. Paul to took for work. The train on which he was riding was going twenty-fle miles an hour and good fortune alone saved Rand from death. On his ar- rival in St. Paul his brother Legion- aires took care or him and helped secure work for him at the state fair grounds. Corporal:--"I hear they have found Christopher Columbus' bones." Dark Private:"Why, man, I didn't know they shot craps when he was alive ?" The man who will not take advice can not be helped. A tribute to the splendid spirit of oo-operation existing between the Le- gion po-ts of Minnesota and South Dakota is paid by Legionaires e the Oscar Iverson Post of Jasper, Minne- nesota in a letter to Legion State Headquarters, part of which reads: "'Our post is named after Oscar Iver- sbn, our fallen comrade. On August 21 when we conducted his military .funeral We wanted to honor his mem- ,ry as much as possible, so we asked he Legion boys at Pipestone, Tr0sky, Luverne and Beaver Creek in Minne- :sots, and at Flandreau,. Dell Rapids =nd Garretson in South Dakota to at- :tend. Every one of them responded, eacti local post coming in a body and :n addition, the Flandreau boys brot .heir entire band. It was the largest :funeral ever held in this part of Min - nesota. We hope other Minne(a osts will make special effort to hold imilar funerals because we carmot oo much honor those who gave all. We wish to thank St. Paul Legion- "aires for the wreath and emblems olaced on the casket w'nen en route here." "On a troop train from Ctmp Se- "vart to Camp Dodge about June 20, :1919, was a captain from the twin cities who could help me secure pay- rnent of a just claim, I am not posi- ive as to his name but believe it was ,.mith. He was travelling with Cem .])any F, 32nd Engineers at the time. if any buddy knows his address, will uppreciate receiving it," writes Le- ionaire Joseph Drew of Cascade, Is., o Minnesota Legion News Service at ,t. Paul. The world may forget, but a moh- .,er's heart never does. And the Chris ,.Kowalske has been reported "killed :in action July 15, 1918," his mother, "who lives at 603 Ellis St., Peoria, Ill., annot believe it, and recently she came all the way to St. Paul to see a buddy in the American Hospital, St. Paul, who remembered seeing Private Kolwaske in a Fort Shelling, Minne- sota, hospital in 1919, but has since ]ost trace of him. Kolwaske served s a private in Co. F, 47th Infantry, 4th Division. He is 5 ft. 8, 145 lbs., 1has straight dark hair, heavy eye- :)rows, dark brown eyes deep-set and "vears a signet ring with initials "C. K." The American Legion is en- desiring to secure nationwide pub- |icity with the object of helping Mrs. ]Kolwaske find her long-lost boy. "We want the Falrmont buuiness men to feel that we can do something .for them once in a while instead of al- ways being o nthe receiving end," :.aid Commander Allen Moore of the Lee Erentice Post of Fairmont, MJr.n., -peaking of the "get acquainted" meeting to which Fairmont Legqon- aires are inviting the business and professional ,men of the city as guests of the Legion to show their appre- ciation of past co-operation. I t After facing death from thirst in the deserts of Nevada and Arizona on his hike from San Francisco o New York City bearing a me,age from the mayor of the far-west city to the metropolis of America, Private Charles Gilbert, U. S. Marines, at- .Tired in St. Paul last week and at once went to Legion Headquarters. "ho not eligible to Legion member- b, so many Legionalres have wel- .corned and helped him on his trip that he has come to look on the little '%lue and gold emblem" as a sign of friendship and comradeship. Several times when he was temporarily ou of funds, local posts of the Legion heip- ed him on his way. He'was recently transferred frut San Francisco to New York and secured permismo to z get there via "the long long trail." ;,He is a native of St. Paul. More than 180,000 women, mem- bers of 3,500 units, will be represen- ted at the first annual national con- vention of the Woman's Auxiliary o .the American Legion at Kansas City October 31st, November 1st and 2nd the same time and place as the Le- gion convention meets. The Legion has completed organization of more than thirty states, MinneSota having been the firs to establish a depart- ment headquarters when it elected Dr. Helen Hughes Hielscher of Mankato State's President last year. At the coming national convention Minneso- :ta delegates will urge the election of Dr. Hielscher as National President. Other national officers will be elected, a national headquarters selected, and perhaps a new name chosen. The round-trip fare to Kansas CSty :er members of the Legion and its Auxiliary will be only $10 from the twin cities--or one cent per mile fm any point in Minnesota to Kansas City and return. If delegates ride m a sleeper the fare will be one and one- hir the regular single fare of approxi- ' mutely $19, from twin cities for round rip, plus the regular sleeping car are of $6.08 for lower berth and $4.86 for upper. A special train is being .arranged for to carry tim Minnesota ,delegation. St. Paul and Mimaeapo- Ais each expect to send fifty .or more representatives, Willmar 14, Water- town 4, Hills 4, and Duluth expects to have a big delegation accompany its famous 56-piece Legion Band. Other Minnesota posts are notifying state headquarters to reserw acommoda- ::ions for their members. If its anything Mechamcal and you think it cannot be done--take it to Hall's No shop in this sec- tion so complete in mechanical equip- ment or manned by more expert mechan- ics. A. S. HALLS Ortonvlllo 1 I f I THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDEN'r THURSDAY, )ried and Canned Peaches Make Fine Fruit Butter Springti,me often finds the house- keeper's supply of jelly and jams in a depleted condition. When this is the case, peach butter made from can- ned and dried peaches may well come to the aid. The following recipe recommended by the U. S. Department of Agricul- ture food specialists is delicious: To each 4 pounds of dried peaches use 2 quarts of canned peaches. Soak :the dried peaches in water several hours and cook until tender. Add the canned peaches and rub the pulp thru a colander or wire sieve. Stir 2/ pounds of sugar into this pulp and cook slowly, stirring often, for two hours, or until of the right thick- ness. Pack while hot and sterilize like peach butter. --Special lot of hats at $5.00 at Mickelson Millinery. 17 --Chemise, 85c, 98c, $1.19 each. Tyler's Variety Store. The poultw culling demonStra- tions at the Whetstone Valley Fair will be well worth the price of admis- sion. --The car that is designed thruout for comfort and appearance with seats that are roomy, well cushioned and upholstered in most durable material is a Chevrolet and the price --it's only $625; See Wm. Cummens. NO HUNTING ALLOWED. Notice is' herdby given that no hunt- ing will be allowed on my premises, namely, the southwest quarter of Sec- tion 5, and the northwest quarter of Seciton 8, township 122, range 46. John Larson, R. 1, Ortonville Minn. i LEGAL NOTICES i Citation for Hearing and Petition for Administration. Estate of Frederick C. Wiley. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone--ss. In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Frede- rick C. Wiley, Decedent. The state of Minnesota, to Rosaline Wiley, Clarence E. Wiley, and all per- sons inteested in the granting of ad- ministration of the estate of said de- cedent: The petition of Clarence E. Wiley having been filed in this court, representing that Frederick C. Wiley, then a resident of the county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, died inte- state on the 4th day of August, 1921, and praying that letters of adminis- tration of his estate be granted to  Clarence E. Wiley and the Court, hav-i ing fixed the time and place for hear-: ing said petition: Therefore, you and each of you, are hereby cited and re- quired to show cause, if any you have, before this Court at the Probate Court; rooms in the courthouse, in the city of Ortenville in the county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, on the 19th day of Septomber, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m., why said petition should not be granted. Witness, the Judge of said Court, and the seal of said Court, this 23rd day of August, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, (Seal) Judge of Probate. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney for Petitioner. First Pub. Aug. 25, 3w 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 (SV)of the Southwest Quarter (SWA) of Section Thirteen (13) and the Northwest Quarter (NWA) of Section Twenty- four (24), township One Hundred lwenty-one (121), Range Forty-six (46), Big Stone County, Minn., by which defa4tlt 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 premises 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 Ortonville, in said county, to pay said debt, interest, attorney's fees and disbursements allowed by law. Dated Jtme 5, 1921. FRANK MILLER, Mortgagee. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney, Ortonville, Minn. First Pub. July 21 Last Sept. 1 --The Wheaten Fair will have un- excelled free attractions and shows. gorgeous fireworks display in the evenings. Dancing at the fine new pavilion every evening. Four full big days and evenings of fun and pleas- ure. Come and have the time of your life. Buy Your New Edison or Victrola on Our Easy Terms Expert household managers have long used our new EASY PAYMENT PLAN. IV stretches their incomes. Come in--fiind out how this good new Easy Payment idea solves the problem for a Vic trola or New Edison. We will allow you a liberal price for your old phonograph. New Edisons--$100 to $250 Edison Cylinders--S15 to $50 Victrolas--$25 to $250 PALM, The Jeweler VICTOR RECORDS FOR SEPTEMBER ARE HERE "Come On Over to Our House-- We're Fine and Warm.*" Children playing on the floor, with no danger catching cold. Rest of the family comfortable in part of the house--what's more desirable these long winter evenings ? An InTERnATIOnAL Onepipe Heater - i ,]lbr the " brings joy to the whole family. The whole house --- in conve _, system kept warm( so no nccd of hugging stoves. Only o Utual fire to tcndoncc or twice ' the U. s , thru th, day--and no fuss, dirt or be t and fa er from fuel or ashes. ,r?e of cha placed L tarius form facilities This one scientific heater, 1 tanagen the cellar, through its one pi fftl Will also register delivers healthful heatPcv With the where in the house. And it keeps !!, the sy I 'e!artrnen cellar cool. . .l r 1,500 fa You one, . o00,o more to run than several stoves. 0 0urths o the big lnTumn',onm. Onepipe 1 It is instructive interesting. J. D. ROSS & Ortonville, Minn. Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry or wish only for a light lt/nch you will find that food prepared and served at The Pie House has a satis:fy:i.'ng flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, for it i home cooked. No substitutes are used in Pie House cooking " We use only the best ingredients. THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor The man who in business today must have money or credit--to be successful needs both. The real starting point of any business is; The time at which one begins systematic If he begins right he open a bank account gradually builds up both h account and credit. If you begin now it will bring your day f0r starting a business of.your own that much near" er. Open an account with us today-one or more will do--whenever you can spare a lar add it to your account--the lump sum be here and ready for you when you want it. First National Bank ORTONVILLE MINNESOT.4 l Advertisiag-- the intelligent effective ing business-buildi/g force. "PAGE 6 . . ii Rentl. the Nahnal Chaplain of[ )tied and Canned Peaches the American Legion' Rev" John Inzer k i i JIALn.er)c.an Ilo, c ...................... .......... I MaeFnoFtB.tto 1 ILl[ [ .[[bil[rl [ ] that he would marry fire of charge[ t lI v e tee dng the Le "on, Springtne often finds the house. ! Third National Convention in gaHsas keeper's supply of jelly and jams ir t[ w"00i-ae00 I00:c ............................ , ...................... th,s , . nlshed the hr]des. A tribute, to. the. spiel'aiM splrlt of .as C] y levY" e er w'thz oo ope t on est ng between he Le- - . a . . ment that he roll famish the wed. glen posts oMJnnes{ta and Soth ding rings for the coupIes withou Dakota is paM by LegJomreg of t e char e % en if a e  "e g v or Oscar Iverson Post of Jasper, Mlnn of them,, Hew about ota in a letter to Legion State  Headquarters. part of wldeh ds: buddies. "Our pt is ed after Or Ir- I Lt wk a truck stopped in fnl n, our fallen mrade. On August of the Legion Welfn Bayou in S 1 when we ondue.ed his mltary; Paul d up the stairs went svera] tuners we wanted to honor his mere I: business.like awe ins machines. Fo ry as eh a possible.  we asked, winter is near at hand d my bud- the lgion boys at Pip.stone, Trns', : di will lack the walyn clothing nes. ]ue mad Beaver Ck in Minn I :ta, d at Flandnau, Dell Rapids' and Garretson in Sooth Dakota to a- develop, Women ol the Legion AuxiI. nd E cry one of them rpe ded lie tl v n . tory are co c ng .aeh ]al post ming in a body and and shs, taking th home an addition, the Flndu boys brot washing an d novating the Othm heir tire band. It w the largest members do similar work at the Le. funeral ever held in this part of Min- gion Welfe headquarters. Tw( nesot We hope other Minneota settee m skilled  eobble wil laosts., wilI make speOal effort to hold palr all shees that are tulned in lmtlar funerals became We emo D a od tu n to o e budd b o go r sm y o0 mh honor tho who gave all. lapplng. , that d'sealxiedl elothing in e "We WlSh t hank St. Paul Legon- pardi and mailing it to "Legion We is for the wreat and emblems fare Bureau 152 East 5th St. St p et on he ket when en route  Paul." Every pkage will help whet he'" -- i winter mes. I "On a top train fm Ctmp ste- I When M. gwiekof Bayonne, N,Y, wart to Cp Dodge about Ju 20, over.as i man charged with e J919, w a ptain fm the twin I minor ffense, w about to go to J ai ities who could help me sure pa-I for 30 days in default of payment o ent of a jt claim., I am not pesi- g $25 fi, Joseph Rush, ognizing: tUve as to his me hut believe it was Zwiek as a buddy with whom he[ :fith, He was traw ng vth Com[had rved in Fmn, taking his hat Roany F, ud Enginee at went th the courtroom and. M any buddy knows hi at[ had enough ntributlons to pay the appciate eeiving it," writes Le. fine and coats. Both men gionai Joseph Drew of Caade, Is. gether. Bath are Leglonais. That is herr "buddies of {.he battlefield" 3t. Paul -- ' stick together. -- The world may forget, but a moth. Another exple of the co-opera- ,s hr never ds. good fellowship Kowalsk h been ported the various departments :in action July 15. 1918," his mother for Admlnistratiov* who lives at 603 EII St. Peoria IlL n we taneeAt Hudson. W s- E ' ' o eta e of Fredenrk C. Wiley. [annot behe ih and centy s cousin, whe posts of Ramy C an- . a buddy In the Amerie HospRal , St. celebration .of St. Clx County posts In the meter Of the esta e of Fder- Paul. who remembered seeing Private of WlSCnd at EImero, Mlnn rick e w ]ey Decedent. ]oiwaske 1 a Fort  ell ng M nne ta he Faribault Coty Minne-The state f '. [ .s a private in Co. F, 47th Irfftry, nt by buddies ffrom the Leglor ministration of the estate of said de- 4th D'vinin" He " 5 fL 8 lg5 Ib ....... I  uth ....... I .... nt e peo. o  ...... E I as sleight dark hair heavy eye- -- ey aing been filed in this arb i hrows dark hrn o.g dn set and I Bishop Wil)i T Manning of th epnt ng that Freder ek C W ey i ' -- - then a  ' -ars a  et a with init'ale "C New York Episcopal diocese is a no. re dent of the unty of Bi 2L" Te me Leg'on is en [ tiona figure in America. Recently S one state af Minnesota, died rtte " ' e Amer ca L 'on n on the 4 h day of August 1921 deaxing to  nat onwide pub- Th i n egl llclty with the object of helping Mrs Kolwaske find her long-lost boy. "We wt the ways being o nthe " id Commander A]hm Lee Fentlee Pot of Fremont, nn,, peaklng of the "get meeting to which Fairment Ledon.  are imdtlng the of the Legion to iatlon of pt co-ope After fang death I the deserts of Nevada and , n his hke ew york City berg fr tha or f the /ar-st t to elm race.polls of Amer. Pva ,Chides Gilbm U. S. ived in S Pavl  week and a n t to Leon Headquarters o not eligible to Legion member. .corned and helped him oa his ]p that he ha me to lk on the ltfle 'I and gold emblem" s a sits o fendship and eship. tlms when he w temgoranly out el funds, lol posts of the Legion he4 ed him on his way. He'was recentl traferred fr S Fisee  New York and ecured permslo to e is a ve of S Pal Mor th 180,00 women, mere- of S00 units, will be psen. td at the first al tmnaJ enn- entlnn of the Woman's Auxiliary the same tae and gi nVvenon meets. The Legor as cpleted orgamaatien of th thirty sta, MinneSota bang[ he the first to tbl a depsr raent headquarte wen it elected Dr. Helen Hughes tate's President st year. At rn ta delegat will thor naon emcees wl be eected, a onal headqrters selected, d lrhps a n ne chon. The round:tp fae to Kansas Cty : for members of the Legion and l Aufiary will be oly $10 twin eit-or one t per mile from , y point in Minsota to Ksas Cty . and tu. If deleate de  a slper the f vll be one and nne- : th the regular single fa f apprm- , tely $19, from twin eies for rod np, plus the regUlar slping ear a ef $68 ferlower ber d $4.86 for upper. A spedal train arranged for to delegation. S pal ;Us each expect to sead fWr mor eprentatives, Wflhar 14. Wate town #. Rills , sad   to .  hsve a big delegates acconpy its famou i Loglon Band. lqinneeot post  tffldg elate '  to rmr aemmla- s for thelr members the lion of our national idaa. Legion. ais know whfi They low The M. P. on guard at the dth dusty doughboys come to a drag. gins halt. One dark snn of Lotdsian of the forty and inquired, "Hey. M. P,, wher we all at?" "At Bar-le-d. 'ou going?" "Dunno, bess just t o' de I' two days." To, be hled thr-==tbe door of e mnving fight train by L W. W cperience ginnai Charles Rand of New York, wh he relied to joi on his way f , Iowa to S Paul The trmn on which he ws riding was going twty-flv saved Rad from th. On klsar. edon. aires tbok care or him secure work for him at the etate f alz 1 Christopher Columbus' bo." Dark Pvate:--"Why, man, I dIn'l kn they shot cps when he sure?" The n who ll not take adde not be he0d. If its anything "Mechanical" and' you think it cannot be done--take it to Hall's No shop in this sec- tion so complete in mechanical equip- ment or manned by more expert mechan- ics. A. S: HALLS Ortvm THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT the cage, peach butter made from ca, corn( The following ripe eommended by the U. S. Department nf Agcul tare food speeiallsts is delieios: ! To each 4 ponds of ded pehes! u 2 quarts of canned pehe Soak; the ded pches in water everal hours and cook until tends. Addths cned peaeh and rub the pulp th a colander or wi sieve. Stir 2 pounds of ger into this pulp d, ek slowly, stirring often, for two hours, or until nf the right thlck- hess. Pack while hot and sterilize like peach butter. --Spial lot of hats at $5.O0 at Millinery. 17 --Chemise, 85c, e, $1.19 each yler's Vaety Store --The poultry etdliug demonstra- tions at the Whetsteno Valley Fair will be well worth the prlce of admis- --The ear that s designed thruout for comfort and appran with seats that a roomy, well shioned and upholsted in most durable materal is a Chevlet and the prier it's only $62S; See W Cummens NO HUNTINO ALLOWED. Noti i helby given that no hunt ins will be allowed ou my pmises, namely, the southwest quarter of See- lion 5, and the northwest quarter of ,r 8, towns]alp 122, range 46. Lan, IL 1, Ortonvlne Minn. * 2 LEGAL NOTICES Citatl for Hearing and Petitioz l and praying that lettel of admire s I Lration of his estate he grantl to I I Clarence E. Wiley and the Court, hay- I ins fixed the time and place for hear-, ing id ltition: Therefore, you and each of you, are hereby cited and rc- :lulred to show cause, if any you have, before this Court at the Probate Court rooms in the courthouse, in the citv f Ortonv[lle in the county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, on the 19th day of September, 1921, at 10 o'e]k m., why id petition should not be granted. * Witness, the Judge of said Court. and the al of said Court. this 23rd day of August, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, (Seal) Judge of Probate. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney for Petitioner. First Pnh. Aug. 25, 3w Noti of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the cnnditinns of a rtain mortgage con- tanning a Power of Sale, dated March 1, 1916, and eorded tn the office of the Register of Deeds of Big Stone County, Minn., March lt, 1916. at 4 o'clk p. m. in bk 5O of mortgages on page 173, wheby N. J Wlkins nd Mary M. Wilk3ns, mortgagors, mortgaged to Frank Miller. mort gag, the South Half (S) of the 8outhwest Quarter (SW) of Stion Thirte (IS) and the Northwest Quarter (NW) of Section Twenty- four (24), tebJp One Hmtdd Pwentyone (121). Range Fnrty-alx (46). Big Stone County, Mnn., by wldeh default the Pnwer of Sale h become operative and no action or p- eding a law having been hastituted to rnver the debt ured theby nr any part thereof, and there is claimed to he due nn thls mortgag to the date herf the sum of Elev Thou- sand Four Hundred Sev-ni and fifty-four o hundredths ($11#7954) Dollar. N, Noti is he.by given, tha by vlrt of said Power said mortgag will be forlose4 and said mmis sold at public auetlon by the Sheriff o: said nty or bJs deputy on Saturday September 3, 192t at 10 o'elk  m. at the front door ef the Court Hou in Ortenville. in sad eoant, to pa said debt, interne, attorney's fees and disbursements allowed hy law. . Dated Jmm 5, 1921. FRANK MILLER, Mortgagee. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney. , Ortonville. Mi Fir Pub July 21 Last Sept. 1 --The Wheaten Fair will have un- exlled free attetions and shows. gorg fiworks display in the eveaings. Dancing at the fine new pavilion every evenlng Four full big days d enings of fun and pls- ar Come and ha the time nf your llfe. Buy Your New Edison or Victrola on Our Easy Terms Expert household managers have long used our new EASY PAYMENT PLAN. IV stretches their iacoines. Come ia--iliad out how this good new Easy Payment idea solves the problem for a Vic trola or New Edison. We will allow you a liberal price for your old phonogtph. New Edisons--$100 to $250 Edison Cyltoders-415 to $50 Victrolas--425 to $250 PALM, The Jeweler VICTOR RECORDS FOR SEPTEMBER ARE HERE THURSDAY. "Come On Over to Our Home-- We're Free and Warml" Children phying on the floor, with no danger catching cold. Rest of the family cmormblc in 1 part of the house--what's more desirable these long winter evenings? An InTeRnmlonal. Onepipe Heater brings joy to the whole family. The whole botts kcpt warm# so no nccd of hugging stoves. day--and no fu cr from fucl or ashes. is one scientific heater, plac the ccll through its one " register delivers healthful heat where in lhc ho. And it keps cellar cool You ought to have one; mor to mn than sveral toe the big It is iagracdve, iar J. D. ROSS & Or tonville, Minn. Let Us Serve You Whether you are Teally hungry a light lunch you willfind that food and served at The Pie House has flavor and has the "Home Cook" lash home cooked. No substitutes are Used in Pie We use only the bt ingredients. THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor The man who in business today must have money or credit--to be successful needs both. The real starting point of any The time at wMch one be H he begins right he op gradually builds up both hs account and credit. If you starting a business of er. Open an account with us or more wll do--whenever you can lar add it to your account-the be here and ready for you when First Bank ORTONVILLE MINNESOTA ing business.lmildldg force. -PAGE 6 e 1el Cla the American I'egin, Rev" Jhn Inzer I of Chattanooga, Tennessee, announced] O that he would marry free of charge qO|eer ! all service men attending the Legions Third National Convention in Kansas City October 31, provided they fur- nished the brides Now comes a Kan- sas City jeweler with the announce- ment that he vill furnish the wed- (ling rings for the couples without charge "even if there are a thousand of them." How about it, Minnesota buddies ? Last week a truck stopped in front of the Legion Welfare Bureau in St. Paul and up the stairs went several business-like sewing machines. For winter is near at hand and many bud- (lies will lack the war, m clothing neces- sary to combat Jack Frost while they hunt for the jobs that never seem to develop. Women of the Legion Auxil- iary are collecting discarded clothing and shoes, taking them home and washing and renovating them. Other  members do similar work at the Le- gion Welfare headquarters. T w o service men skilled as cobblers will repair all shoes that are turned in. Do a good turn to some buddy by wrapping that discarded clothing in a parcel and mailing it to "Legion Web fare Bureau, 152 East 5th St., St. Paul." Every package will help when winter comes. When M. Zwanick of Bayonne, N. Y,. overseas service man, charged with a minor offense, was about to go to jail for 30 days in default of payment of a $25 fine, Joseph Rush, recognizing Zwanick as a buddy with whom he had served in France, taking his hat went thru the courtroom and soon had enough contributions to pay the fine and costs. Both men served to- gether. Both are Legionaires. That is how "buddies of the battlefield" stick together. Another example of the co-opera- tion and good fellowship which ex- ists between the various departments of the Legion was afforded last week in two instances--At Hudson, Wis- consin, where posts of Ramsey Coun- ty, Minnesota sent delegations to the celebration of St. Croix County posts of Wisconsinand at Elmero, Minne- sota, where Faribault County, Minne- sota posts were assisted in their Le- gion Homecoming and Baseball Tour- nament by buddies "from the Legion posts of Kossuth county, Iowa. Bishop William T. Manning of the New York Episcopal diocese, is a na- tional figure in America. Recently, he said: "The American Legion con- stitutes our greatest assurance of the I future of America and the preserva- tion of our national ideals. Legion- aires know what it is to give oneself to their country. They know how to value and a righteous cause and suf- fer for them." The M. P. on gugrd at the chemin de fer watched the troop train loaded with dusty doughboys come to a drag- ging halt. One dark son of Louisiana struck his head out of the hommes forty and inquired, "He:C, M. P., where we all at?" "At Bar-le-duc. Where you going?" "Dunno, boss. We all just been follerin' this hero efi-gine re' de las  two days." To, be hurled thru the door of a moving freight train by I. W. W. members was the experience of Le- gionaire Charles Rand of Malone, New York, when he refused to join the I. W. W. while on his way from Council Bluffs, Iowa to St. Paul to took for work. The train on which he was riding was going twenty-fle miles an hour and good fortune alone saved Rand from death. On his ar- rival in St. Paul his brother Legion- aires took care or him and helped secure work for him at the state fair grounds. Corporal:--"I hear they have found Christopher Columbus' bones." Dark Private:"Why, man, I didn't know they shot craps when he was alive ?" The man who will not take advice can not be helped. A tribute to the splendid spirit of oo-operation existing between the Le- gion po-ts of Minnesota and South Dakota is paid by Legionaires e the Oscar Iverson Post of Jasper, Minne- nesota in a letter to Legion State Headquarters, part of which reads: "'Our post is named after Oscar Iver- sbn, our fallen comrade. On August 21 when we conducted his military .funeral We wanted to honor his mem- ,ry as much as possible, so we asked he Legion boys at Pipestone, Tr0sky, Luverne and Beaver Creek in Minne- :sots, and at Flandreau,. Dell Rapids =nd Garretson in South Dakota to at- :tend. Every one of them responded, eacti local post coming in a body and :n addition, the Flandreau boys brot .heir entire band. It was the largest :funeral ever held in this part of Min - nesota. We hope other Minne(a osts will make special effort to hold imilar funerals because we carmot oo much honor those who gave all. We wish to thank St. Paul Legion- "aires for the wreath and emblems olaced on the casket w'nen en route here." "On a troop train from Ctmp Se- "vart to Camp Dodge about June 20, :1919, was a captain from the twin cities who could help me secure pay- rnent of a just claim, I am not posi- ive as to his name but believe it was ,.mith. He was travelling with Cem .])any F, 32nd Engineers at the time. if any buddy knows his address, will uppreciate receiving it," writes Le- ionaire Joseph Drew of Cascade, Is., o Minnesota Legion News Service at ,t. Paul. The world may forget, but a moh- .,er's heart never does. And the Chris ,.Kowalske has been reported "killed :in action July 15, 1918," his mother, "who lives at 603 Ellis St., Peoria, Ill., annot believe it, and recently she came all the way to St. Paul to see a buddy in the American Hospital, St. Paul, who remembered seeing Private Kolwaske in a Fort Shelling, Minne- sota, hospital in 1919, but has since ]ost trace of him. Kolwaske served s a private in Co. F, 47th Infantry, 4th Division. He is 5 ft. 8, 145 lbs., 1has straight dark hair, heavy eye- :)rows, dark brown eyes deep-set and "vears a signet ring with initials "C. K." The American Legion is en- desiring to secure nationwide pub- |icity with the object of helping Mrs. ]Kolwaske find her long-lost boy. "We want the Falrmont buuiness men to feel that we can do something .for them once in a while instead of al- ways being o nthe receiving end," :.aid Commander Allen Moore of the Lee Erentice Post of Fairmont, MJr.n., -peaking of the "get acquainted" meeting to which Fairmont Legqon- aires are inviting the business and professional ,men of the city as guests of the Legion to show their appre- ciation of past co-operation. I t After facing death from thirst in the deserts of Nevada and Arizona on his hike from San Francisco o New York City bearing a me,age from the mayor of the far-west city to the metropolis of America, Private Charles Gilbert, U. S. Marines, at- .Tired in St. Paul last week and at once went to Legion Headquarters. "ho not eligible to Legion member- b, so many Legionalres have wel- .corned and helped him on his trip that he has come to look on the little '%lue and gold emblem" as a sign of friendship and comradeship. Several times when he was temporarily ou of funds, local posts of the Legion heip- ed him on his way. He'was recently transferred frut San Francisco to New York and secured permismo to z get there via "the long long trail." ;,He is a native of St. Paul. More than 180,000 women, mem- bers of 3,500 units, will be represen- ted at the first annual national con- vention of the Woman's Auxiliary o .the American Legion at Kansas City October 31st, November 1st and 2nd the same time and place as the Le- gion convention meets. The Legion has completed organization of more than thirty states, MinneSota having been the firs to establish a depart- ment headquarters when it elected Dr. Helen Hughes Hielscher of Mankato State's President last year. At the coming national convention Minneso- :ta delegates will urge the election of Dr. Hielscher as National President. Other national officers will be elected, a national headquarters selected, and perhaps a new name chosen. The round-trip fare to Kansas CSty :er members of the Legion and its Auxiliary will be only $10 from the twin cities--or one cent per mile fm any point in Minnesota to Kansas City and return. If delegates ride m a sleeper the fare will be one and one- hir the regular single fare of approxi- ' mutely $19, from twin cities for round rip, plus the regular sleeping car are of $6.08 for lower berth and $4.86 for upper. A special train is being .arranged for to carry tim Minnesota ,delegation. St. Paul and Mimaeapo- Ais each expect to send fifty .or more representatives, Willmar 14, Water- town 4, Hills 4, and Duluth expects to have a big delegation accompany its famous 56-piece Legion Band. Other Minnesota posts are notifying state headquarters to reserw acommoda- ::ions for their members. If its anything Mechamcal and you think it cannot be done--take it to Hall's No shop in this sec- tion so complete in mechanical equip- ment or manned by more expert mechan- ics. A. S. HALLS Ortonvlllo 1 I f I THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDEN'r THURSDAY, )ried and Canned Peaches Make Fine Fruit Butter Springti,me often finds the house- keeper's supply of jelly and jams in a depleted condition. When this is the case, peach butter made from can- ned and dried peaches may well come to the aid. The following recipe recommended by the U. S. Department of Agricul- ture food specialists is delicious: To each 4 pounds of dried peaches use 2 quarts of canned peaches. Soak :the dried peaches in water several hours and cook until tender. Add the canned peaches and rub the pulp thru a colander or wire sieve. Stir 2/ pounds of sugar into this pulp and cook slowly, stirring often, for two hours, or until of the right thick- ness. Pack while hot and sterilize like peach butter. --Special lot of hats at $5.00 at Mickelson Millinery. 17 --Chemise, 85c, 98c, $1.19 each. Tyler's Variety Store. The poultw culling demonStra- tions at the Whetstone Valley Fair will be well worth the price of admis- sion. --The car that is designed thruout for comfort and appearance with seats that are roomy, well cushioned and upholstered in most durable material is a Chevrolet and the price --it's only $625; See Wm. Cummens. NO HUNTING ALLOWED. Notice is' herdby given that no hunt- ing will be allowed on my premises, namely, the southwest quarter of Sec- tion 5, and the northwest quarter of Seciton 8, township 122, range 46. John Larson, R. 1, Ortonville Minn. i LEGAL NOTICES i Citation for Hearing and Petition for Administration. Estate of Frederick C. Wiley. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone--ss. In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Frede- rick C. Wiley, Decedent. The state of Minnesota, to Rosaline Wiley, Clarence E. Wiley, and all per- sons inteested in the granting of ad- ministration of the estate of said de- cedent: The petition of Clarence E. Wiley having been filed in this court, representing that Frederick C. Wiley, then a resident of the county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, died inte- state on the 4th day of August, 1921, and praying that letters of adminis- tration of his estate be granted to  Clarence E. Wiley and the Court, hav-i ing fixed the time and place for hear-: ing said petition: Therefore, you and each of you, are hereby cited and re- quired to show cause, if any you have, before this Court at the Probate Court; rooms in the courthouse, in the city of Ortenville in the county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, on the 19th day of Septomber, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m., why said petition should not be granted. Witness, the Judge of said Court, and the seal of said Court, this 23rd day of August, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, (Seal) Judge of Probate. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney for Petitioner. First Pub. Aug. 25, 3w 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 (SV)of the Southwest Quarter (SWA) of Section Thirteen (13) and the Northwest Quarter (NWA) of Section Twenty- four (24), township One Hundred lwenty-one (121), Range Forty-six (46), Big Stone County, Minn., by which defa4tlt 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 premises 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 Ortonville, in said county, to pay said debt, interest, attorney's fees and disbursements allowed by law. Dated Jtme 5, 1921. FRANK MILLER, Mortgagee. A. B. KAERCHER, Attorney, Ortonville, Minn. First Pub. July 21 Last Sept. 1 --The Wheaten Fair will have un- excelled free attractions and shows. gorgeous fireworks display in the evenings. Dancing at the fine new pavilion every evening. Four full big days and evenings of fun and pleas- ure. Come and have the time of your life. Buy Your New Edison or Victrola on Our Easy Terms Expert household managers have long used our new EASY PAYMENT PLAN. IV stretches their incomes. Come in--fiind out how this good new Easy Payment idea solves the problem for a Vic trola or New Edison. We will allow you a liberal price for your old phonograph. New Edisons--$100 to $250 Edison Cylinders--S15 to $50 Victrolas--$25 to $250 PALM, The Jeweler VICTOR RECORDS FOR SEPTEMBER ARE HERE "Come On Over to Our House-- We're Fine and Warm.*" Children playing on the floor, with no danger catching cold. Rest of the family comfortable in part of the house--what's more desirable these long winter evenings ? An InTERnATIOnAL Onepipe Heater - i ,]lbr the " brings joy to the whole family. The whole house --- in conve _, system kept warm( so no nccd of hugging stoves. Only o Utual fire to tcndoncc or twice ' the U. s , thru th, day--and no fuss, dirt or be t and fa er from fuel or ashes. ,r?e of cha placed L tarius form facilities This one scientific heater, 1 tanagen the cellar, through its one pi fftl Will also register delivers healthful heatPcv With the where in the house. And it keeps !!, the sy I 'e!artrnen cellar cool. . .l r 1,500 fa You one, . o00,o more to run than several stoves. 0 0urths o the big lnTumn',onm. Onepipe 1 It is instructive interesting. J. D. ROSS & Ortonville, Minn. Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry or wish only for a light lt/nch you will find that food prepared and served at The Pie House has a satis:fy:i.'ng flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, for it i home cooked. No substitutes are used in Pie House cooking " We use only the best ingredients. THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor The man who in business today must have money or credit--to be successful needs both. The real starting point of any business is; The time at which one begins systematic If he begins right he open a bank account gradually builds up both h account and credit. If you begin now it will bring your day f0r starting a business of.your own that much near" er. Open an account with us today-one or more will do--whenever you can spare a lar add it to your account--the lump sum be here and ready for you when you want it. First National Bank ORTONVILLE MINNESOT.4 l Advertisiag-- the intelligent effective ing business-buildi/g force.