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Ortonville, Minnesota
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November 10, 1921     The Ortonville Independent
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November 10, 1921
 

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;&apos;AGE 6 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, Leqion  t;orner All oer Kansas Cit, were booths in which "Ask Me" girls furnished • convention visitors with such informa- • ipn as they might desire. One gay Legionaire inquired the names and lo- cations of theatres. None of the ,names recommended suited him until the "Ask Me" girl mentioned "The Globe," whereupon h e exclaimed, "Well, "I'm a glob-trotter! Guess I'll go there ?" Boy Scouts on duty at the conven- tion hall as couriers and ushers won ,the affection and admiration of all who saw them. These kahki-clad youngsters worked efficiently and courteously with a maximum of re- : sults. They were always "on the job" , to perform any service for delegates and visitors. Newspaper writers said €hey could not have gone thru the • ,convention without their help as cour- iers. The convention thanked their - ' ;' " 1 : htt e buddies" and urged every ? America Legion post to adopt and ::help train and finance a local Boy /Sc'out troop. Three tons of candy and 200.009 , igarets were brought to Kansas City by the Knights of Columbus and dis- .tributed to the Legionaires. The K. • C. clubrooms bore a "Welcome" sign ofor all the boys who wore their coua- c try's uniform. Among those who enjoyed the • doughnuts and coffee dispensed at half a dozen street corner "dugouts" by .2the Salvation Army lassies, was afor- ,mer doughboy proudly holding his :-two-year-old baby in his arms. The f baby was enjoying the treat as much as her father did in France. Hun- • dreds of thousands of doughnuts and • cups of coffee were distributed. In the big Legion parade private Josephh Semtich, minus one leg, walk- .ed the entire distance of seven miles • at the head of his regiment. He lost his leg in the Argonne, and gets around with the aid of a crutch. His home is in Shelbina, Me. A fat negro woman watching the =parade had the right spirit. Her hus- ' band started rambling down the street, out of the parade, as he was • passing her vantage point. When he told her he was getting tired, she waived her two flags vehemently and stepping time to the band music, ex- claimed, "Lan' sakes? Yo' all's too . stiff. Limber yo'self up and get back :i.n de parade " Iowa had probably the longest line of the .marchers in the parade with the exception of Missouri and Kansas, but Illinois and Minnesota had more post r.banners in line than any'other states. Minnesota had forty, backed up by one additional, the colors of the Giant Valley Boy Scout Troopof Minneapo- qis Giant Valley Legion post, Which will also receive the "Bar of Honor ' to be awarded all banners carried in the .:parade. Duluth's Legion Band, the official band of the American Legion Qf Min- nesota, did itself proud. Some idea of the snap, appearance, and musical ability of the Duluth boys may be gained by considering that out of 56 Legion bands fl)m all over America which marched in the parade, Minne- sota's official Legion band, leading 1,200 Minnesota Legionaires won first prize of 1,000 and all the honor that the title implies. With this band leading, with more post colors than any other state except Illinois, with a "Gopher" badge pinned on every man's shoulder, the impression lt't hy the Minnesota delegation was secon-1 ˘o that of any other ]elegaion i the arade. Leo Kelly, Hennepin county Adju- • rant. was elected national commm=der or "chef de gate" of the Legion's playground, the Forty and Eight. Members of the organization h,d convention and good time all their own, Marshall Foch's message to l,eg:on- aires was:: '"go my brave comrades of The American Legion: Toda/ .v(m are assembled in your third annum .convention. I give you greetings t.hat come from the heart of one soi,lier to another. My prayers ,o uo not only for all mzn and women who d.d heir duty in he world war, but for hose who. having returne,l t. the pmuits or l,eae, zave banded t!:..,n- selves together to preserve the:c tradition: oŁ lberty, u:uth and jus rice for which we foughL. It is .n aw. • tied and inexpress|bte [,calL, re to b with you." Haadfford MacNider. the c,v J. onal eonw;]ander of lt) A,,.::cu ]Legion, enlisted as a l,iiva: ,.h: ° war was declared, risbg f'u, .ranks to become lieuten,,  ,.,:˘, ke won many mcdds arid . .n'any times for bravery urn. MacNider's father came over fru. i.-- !am.! and built up in Iowa a business. w,qch now represents an investment ,)f millions. Iowa Legionaire:s den- cibe MacNider a "Iowa's best-.bc- Wed and most distinguished :on," New Orleans wvs selected as the ,) meetin place for the 1922 conventio) of he I,egion. and Louisiana Legion- .aires declare the doings there will never be forgotten. But most Legion- : .aires who went to Kansas City are • 'from Missouri" on that question, for Kansas City folks went the limit to make everybody happy, and the wea- ther man smiled on the 1921 conven- do of the Legion. New Orleans will have to go some to provide more ideal conditions. General Foch's trip from New York to Kansas City cost one dollar. The two railroads concerned split the fare, the minimum authorized by the Inter- State Commerce Commission. Gen- eral Foch expressed wonder and amazement at the "magnitude and power" of the big engine which swept his so swiftly across the continent. Banners, badges, ribbons, and other metheds of advertising the home state were used by hundreds of thousands a Kansas City by Legionaires from every state in the union, but the "hit of the convention" in this respec were the Gopher badges of Minnesota and the Sunflower badges of Kansas. Twelve hundred Gopher badges were Witness, the Judge of said court,] Press Dispatch: "Undertakers pro- LEGAL NOTICES and he seal of said court, this 28th} tect the activities of bootleggers in day of Octoher, 1921. increased price of embalming fluid." Order Limiting Time To File Claims (Seal) R.B. HUDSON, I United States as being the cause of and for Hearing. (Estate of Frederick C. Wiley) STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone--as. In Probate Court. In the matter of the Estate of Fred- erick C. Wiley, decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to Charles E. Wiley. It is ordered that the time which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against ms estate in this court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof; and that Monday the first day of lVay, 1922, at 10:00 A. M., in the Probate Court Rooms at the courthouse at the City of Ortonville in said county, be, and the same hereby is, fixed and ap- pointed as the time and place for hear- ing upon and the examination, adjust- ment and allowance of such claims as shall be presented within the time Judge of Probate Court.] A. B. KAERCHER, I There's something that travels at Attorney for Petitioner• I lightning pace to the friends whom we know are true. MICKIE SAYS worn on the streets of Kansas Cir, y, but twice that number could have been sold to admirers from other states, who wanted them as souvenirs of the big convention. Minnesota cer- tainly was advertised better than any other state at the gathering. The Montana delegation of cow punchers and cowgirls was one of the colorful touches to the big parade. The motto of the Montana boys and girls seemed to be, "Red Hot tep, and P]enty of Itl" A representative of the American Federation of Labor addressed the convention and assurred Legionaires that they could count on organized la- bor to support-them and stand shoul- der to shoulder with them in loyaly to American ideals. A pretty young woman from St. Jo- seph, Mo., was one of the first to greet Marshal Foch. Everybody noticed the strong resemblance she bore him, in a general way. And why not? For is she not the war bride of H. W. Cochburn of St. Joseph, and didn't she, a cousin of the marshal, come out to tl U. S. A., with her husband when he finished with the Germans in France. The Daisy was selected by the Na- tional Convention as the official flower of the American Legion, suitable for wear on all patriotic occasions. It was chosen because it is appropriate md can be obtained in large quantities. Th poppy will continue to be worn on Memorial Day. Kansas City, progressive and wide- awake as she is, never saw anything to cmnpare with the Legion's Third lational Convention. For four days Kansas City newspapers stood amazed, candidly admitting that they couh] find no .words that could halt express the spectacle which captiva- ted them. Even the veteran writer Herbert Corey, admitted his inability to describe it, declaring that it sur- pa.sed anything he had ever seen, not- withstanding his fame as a writer of events of world importance all over the globe. But he did write that Le- -glen crowds were the livest, most good-natured, and spirited he had ever eentheir spirit and patriotism was in the air and every citizen's blood beat faster and his pride in his coun- try grew greater, to see these men, from everystate in the union, and from far-off France, Hawaii, the Philip- pines, Porto Rico, Africa, Phlestine, China, Argentine and elsewhere, gath- ered here, in the Hem of America, to honor their country and plan great plans for her future welfare. One man in ever), 25 in the United States is a coal miner. "Man Slain Near Cork."--Headline from Irish newspaper. "Cork Near Slain Man.--Headline from American newspaper. aforesaid. Let notice hereof by the publication of this order in The Ortonville Inde- pendent, a weekly newspaper, publish- ed at Ortonville, Minnesota, as pro- vided by law. Dated October 26th, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, Judge of Probate. First Pub. Oct 27, 3x SUMMONS. STATE OF MINNESOTA,County of Big Stone--s. District Court, Six- teenth Judicial District. T.F. Ner- enz plaintiff, against William Hei- decker, defendant. The State of Minnesota to the above named de- fendant: • You are hereby summoned and re- quired to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled ac- tion, which complaint has been filed in the office of the Clerk of said Dis- trict Court at the city of Ortonville, ccunty of Big Stone, and state of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your answer'to the said camplaint on the subscriber, at his office in the city of Ortonville, in the county of Big Stone, within twenty days after service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, the plain- tiff in this action will, upon such fail- ure, take judgment against you for the amount demanded in said com- plaint, together with plaintiff's costs and disbursements herein. Dated Sep- tember 7 A. D. 1921. A. B. KAERCHER, Plaintiff's Attorney, 0rtonville, Minn. Citation for Hearing on Petition To Sell, Mortgage or Lease Land. (Estate of Albert Zahrbock) STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, In Probate Court. In the matter of the Estate of Albert Zahrbock, deceased. The state of Minnesota to Emilie Zahrbock. Gertrude Zahrbock, Arthur Zahrbock, Bertha Zahrbock, Albert Zahrbock, Leonard Zahrbock, Law- rence Zahrbock, Elmer Zahrbock, Har- vey Zahrbofk, Harold Zahrbock, Eve- lyn Zahrbock, and all persons inte'- ested in the mortgaging of certain lands belonging to said estate• The petition of Emilie Zahrbock represen- tative of the above named decedent, being duly filed in his court, repre- senting that it is necessary and for the best interest of said estate and of all interested therein that certain lands of said estate described therein be mortgaged and praying that a li- cense be to'her granted to mortgage the same. Now, 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 court- house in the city of Ortonville, county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, on the 28th day of November, 1921, at 10:00 o'clock a. m., why the prayer of said petition should not be granted. The Writing Paper chosen by Particular People is NOTICE. _ Notice is hereby hunting or trespassing ted on my land, in the Sec. 12, Big Stone found roaming thereon sight. T. B. Dodds. Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry or wish only a light lunch you will find that food and served at The Pie House has a flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, for home eooke$1. No substitutes are used in Pie House We use only the best ingredients. THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor Newspaper 00dvertising Costs Less Than Any Other Kind AKE the circulation of this news- paper and figure out what it would cost to mail a single penny post card to that many readers. Then figure how much advertising space that same money would buy. The result is illuminating. Take all the English language news- papers of North America with their 30,000,000 circulation. The cost of post cards for mailing once to such a list of people would bay more than one full page and a quarter in all the newspapers. Compare newspaper advertising rates with those of other mediums and you will find them from one-half to one- third as much. When you measure results and net costs, position grows very impressive. / advertising by the newspaper Eaton's This is one reason why the news- Highland papers  always the dominant local ad, vertising medium--have now become Linen , the great national advertising medium. Reasonably Priced at 60c per box Notice that national liberal users of space in advertisers are Gunderson Drug Co. On the Corner The 0rtonvilte Independent :C ;'AGE 6 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, Leqion  t;orner All oer Kansas Cit, were booths in which "Ask Me" girls furnished • convention visitors with such informa- • ipn as they might desire. One gay Legionaire inquired the names and lo- cations of theatres. None of the ,names recommended suited him until the "Ask Me" girl mentioned "The Globe," whereupon h e exclaimed, "Well, "I'm a glob-trotter! Guess I'll go there ?" Boy Scouts on duty at the conven- tion hall as couriers and ushers won ,the affection and admiration of all who saw them. These kahki-clad youngsters worked efficiently and courteously with a maximum of re- : sults. They were always "on the job" , to perform any service for delegates and visitors. Newspaper writers said €hey could not have gone thru the • ,convention without their help as cour- iers. The convention thanked their - ' ;' " 1 : htt e buddies" and urged every ? America Legion post to adopt and ::help train and finance a local Boy /Sc'out troop. Three tons of candy and 200.009 , igarets were brought to Kansas City by the Knights of Columbus and dis- .tributed to the Legionaires. The K. • C. clubrooms bore a "Welcome" sign ofor all the boys who wore their coua- c try's uniform. Among those who enjoyed the • doughnuts and coffee dispensed at half a dozen street corner "dugouts" by .2the Salvation Army lassies, was afor- ,mer doughboy proudly holding his :-two-year-old baby in his arms. The f baby was enjoying the treat as much as her father did in France. Hun- • dreds of thousands of doughnuts and • cups of coffee were distributed. In the big Legion parade private Josephh Semtich, minus one leg, walk- .ed the entire distance of seven miles • at the head of his regiment. He lost his leg in the Argonne, and gets around with the aid of a crutch. His home is in Shelbina, Me. A fat negro woman watching the =parade had the right spirit. Her hus- ' band started rambling down the street, out of the parade, as he was • passing her vantage point. When he told her he was getting tired, she waived her two flags vehemently and stepping time to the band music, ex- claimed, "Lan' sakes? Yo' all's too . stiff. Limber yo'self up and get back :i.n de parade " Iowa had probably the longest line of the .marchers in the parade with the exception of Missouri and Kansas, but Illinois and Minnesota had more post r.banners in line than any'other states. Minnesota had forty, backed up by one additional, the colors of the Giant Valley Boy Scout Troopof Minneapo- qis Giant Valley Legion post, Which will also receive the "Bar of Honor ' to be awarded all banners carried in the .:parade. Duluth's Legion Band, the official band of the American Legion Qf Min- nesota, did itself proud. Some idea of the snap, appearance, and musical ability of the Duluth boys may be gained by considering that out of 56 Legion bands fl)m all over America which marched in the parade, Minne- sota's official Legion band, leading 1,200 Minnesota Legionaires won first prize of 1,000 and all the honor that the title implies. With this band leading, with more post colors than any other state except Illinois, with a "Gopher" badge pinned on every man's shoulder, the impression lt't hy the Minnesota delegation was secon-1 ˘o that of any other ]elegaion i the arade. Leo Kelly, Hennepin county Adju- • rant. was elected national commm=der or "chef de gate" of the Legion's playground, the Forty and Eight. Members of the organization h,d convention and good time all their own, Marshall Foch's message to l,eg:on- aires was:: '"go my brave comrades of The American Legion: Toda/ .v(m are assembled in your third annum .convention. I give you greetings t.hat come from the heart of one soi,lier to another. My prayers ,o uo not only for all mzn and women who d.d heir duty in he world war, but for hose who. having returne,l t. the pmuits or l,eae, zave banded t!:..,n- selves together to preserve the:c tradition: oŁ lberty, u:uth and jus rice for which we foughL. It is .naw. • tied and inexpress|bte [,calL, re to b with you." Haadfford MacNider. the c,v J. onal eonw;]ander of lt) A,,.::cu ]Legion, enlisted as a l,iiva: ,.h: ° war was declared, risbg f'u, .ranks to become lieuten,,  ,.,:˘, ke won many mcdds arid . .n'any times for bravery urn. MacNider's father came over fru. i.-- !am.! and built up in Iowa a business. w,qch now represents an investment ,)f millions. Iowa Legionaire:s den- cibe MacNider a "Iowa's best-.bc- Wed and most distinguished :on," New Orleans wvs selected as the ,) meetin place for the 1922 conventio) of he I,egion. and Louisiana Legion- .aires declare the doings there will never be forgotten. But most Legion- : .aires who went to Kansas City are • 'from Missouri" on that question, for Kansas City folks went the limit to make everybody happy, and the wea- ther man smiled on the 1921 conven- do of the Legion. New Orleans will have to go some to provide more ideal conditions. General Foch's trip from New York to Kansas City cost one dollar. The two railroads concerned split the fare, the minimum authorized by the Inter- State Commerce Commission. Gen- eral Foch expressed wonder and amazement at the "magnitude and power" of the big engine which swept his so swiftly across the continent. Banners, badges, ribbons, and other metheds of advertising the home state were used by hundreds of thousands a Kansas City by Legionaires from every state in the union, but the "hit of the convention" in this respec were the Gopher badges of Minnesota and the Sunflower badges of Kansas. Twelve hundred Gopher badges were Witness, the Judge of said court,] Press Dispatch: "Undertakers pro- LEGAL NOTICES and he seal of said court, this 28th} tect the activities of bootleggers in day of Octoher, 1921. increased price of embalming fluid." Order Limiting Time To File Claims (Seal) R.B. HUDSON, I United States as being the cause of and for Hearing. (Estate of Frederick C. Wiley) STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone--as. In Probate Court. In the matter of the Estate of Fred- erick C. Wiley, decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to Charles E. Wiley. It is ordered that the time which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against ms estate in this court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof; and that Monday the first day of lVay, 1922, at 10:00 A. M., in the Probate Court Rooms at the courthouse at the City of Ortonville in said county, be, and the same hereby is, fixed and ap- pointed as the time and place for hear- ing upon and the examination, adjust- ment and allowance of such claims as shall be presented within the time Judge of Probate Court.] A. B. KAERCHER, I There's something that travels at Attorney for Petitioner• I lightning pace to the friends whom we know are true. MICKIE SAYS worn on the streets of Kansas Cir, y, but twice that number could have been sold to admirers from other states, who wanted them as souvenirs of the big convention. Minnesota cer- tainly was advertised better than any other state at the gathering. The Montana delegation of cow punchers and cowgirls was one of the colorful touches to the big parade. The motto of the Montana boys and girls seemed to be, "Red Hot tep, and P]enty of Itl" A representative of the American Federation of Labor addressed the convention and assurred Legionaires that they could count on organized la- bor to support-them and stand shoul- der to shoulder with them in loyaly to American ideals. A pretty young woman from St. Jo- seph, Mo., was one of the first to greet Marshal Foch. Everybody noticed the strong resemblance she bore him, in a general way. And why not? For is she not the war bride of H. W. Cochburn of St. Joseph, and didn't she, a cousin of the marshal, come out to tl U. S. A., with her husband when he finished with the Germans in France. The Daisy was selected by the Na- tional Convention as the official flower of the American Legion, suitable for wear on all patriotic occasions. It was chosen because it is appropriate md can be obtained in large quantities. Th poppy will continue to be worn on Memorial Day. Kansas City, progressive and wide- awake as she is, never saw anything to cmnpare with the Legion's Third lational Convention. For four days Kansas City newspapers stood amazed, candidly admitting that they couh] find no .words that could halt express the spectacle which captiva- ted them. Even the veteran writer Herbert Corey, admitted his inability to describe it, declaring that it sur- pa.sed anything he had ever seen, not- withstanding his fame as a writer of events of world importance all over the globe. But he did write that Le- -glen crowds were the livest, most good-natured, and spirited he had ever eentheir spirit and patriotism was in the air and every citizen's blood beat faster and his pride in his coun- try grew greater, to see these men, from everystate in the union, and from far-off France, Hawaii, the Philip- pines, Porto Rico, Africa, Phlestine, China, Argentine and elsewhere, gath- ered here, in the Hem of America, to honor their country and plan great plans for her future welfare. One man in ever), 25 in the United States is a coal miner. "Man Slain Near Cork."--Headline from Irish newspaper. "Cork Near Slain Man.--Headline from American newspaper. aforesaid. Let notice hereof by the publication of this order in The Ortonville Inde- pendent, a weekly newspaper, publish- ed at Ortonville, Minnesota, as pro- vided by law. Dated October 26th, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, Judge of Probate. First Pub. Oct 27, 3x SUMMONS. STATE OF MINNESOTA,County of Big Stone--s. District Court, Six- teenth Judicial District. T.F. Ner- enz plaintiff, against William Hei- decker, defendant. The State of Minnesota to the above named de- fendant: • You are hereby summoned and re- quired to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled ac- tion, which complaint has been filed in the office of the Clerk of said Dis- trict Court at the city of Ortonville, ccunty of Big Stone, and state of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your answer'to the said camplaint on the subscriber, at his office in the city of Ortonville, in the county of Big Stone, within twenty days after service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, the plain- tiff in this action will, upon such fail- ure, take judgment against you for the amount demanded in said com- plaint, together with plaintiff's costs and disbursements herein. Dated Sep- tember 7 A. D. 1921. A. B. KAERCHER, Plaintiff's Attorney, 0rtonville, Minn. Citation for Hearing on Petition To Sell, Mortgage or Lease Land. (Estate of Albert Zahrbock) STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, In Probate Court. In the matter of the Estate of Albert Zahrbock, deceased. The state of Minnesota to Emilie Zahrbock. Gertrude Zahrbock, Arthur Zahrbock, Bertha Zahrbock, Albert Zahrbock, Leonard Zahrbock, Law- rence Zahrbock, Elmer Zahrbock, Har- vey Zahrbofk, Harold Zahrbock, Eve- lyn Zahrbock, and all persons inte'- ested in the mortgaging of certain lands belonging to said estate• The petition of Emilie Zahrbock represen- tative of the above named decedent, being duly filed in his court, repre- senting that it is necessary and for the best interest of said estate and of all interested therein that certain lands of said estate described therein be mortgaged and praying that a li- cense be to'her granted to mortgage the same. Now, 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 court- house in the city of Ortonville, county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, on the 28th day of November, 1921, at 10:00 o'clock a. m., why the prayer of said petition should not be granted. The Writing Paper chosen by Particular People is NOTICE. _ Notice is hereby hunting or trespassing ted on my land, in the Sec. 12, Big Stone found roaming thereon sight. T. B. Dodds. Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry or wish only a light lunch you will find that food and served at The Pie House has a flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, for home eooke$1. No substitutes are used in Pie House We use only the best ingredients. THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor Newspaper 00dvertising Costs Less Than Any Other Kind AKE the circulation of this news- paper and figure out what it would cost to mail a single penny post card to that many readers. Then figure how much advertising space that same money would buy. The result is illuminating. Take all the English language news- papers of North America with their 30,000,000 circulation. The cost of post cards for mailing once to such a list of people would bay more than one full page and a quarter in all the newspapers. Compare newspaper advertising rates with those of other mediums and you will find them from one-half to one- third as much. When you measure results and net costs, position grows very impressive. / advertising by the newspaper Eaton's This is one reason why the news- Highland papers  always the dominant local ad, vertising medium--have now become Linen , the great national advertising medium. Reasonably Priced at 60c per box Notice that national liberal users of space in advertisers are Gunderson Drug Co. On the Corner The 0rtonvilte Independent :C 'AGE G THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY fll American |1 Leaion i I/ Cdrner All or Ks Cit/ ere booths in which "Ask Me" girls fumished tLon a they might desire• One gay Legionaire inquired the nes and lo- cations of theatres• None of the ames recommended suited him unt! the "Ask Me" girl mentioned "The Globe " wheupon h e exelalmed, "Well, 'Tin  gob-trotter[ Guess I'll go thc?" Boy Scouts on duty at the co,ven- tlon hall as eoariers and ushers on the affectio ad admiration of aII .ho aw thcr These kahk-clad yogsters worked eclenty and courtsy with a maximum of re- suits. They were aIways "on the job" to perfo any eice for delegates and vsitors. Newpsper writers said they u/d ot have g thra the <onventon without their help a cour- ier. The enventln thanked their ='little buddies" and urged every "Ameriea Legion lSt to adopt and elp train sad flnce . local Boy Scout troop. Three tons e eandy ad 20.000 igarets we bught to Ksas Cty by the Knights of Columbus nd dis • tribnted to the Lefflonai• The K. , C. c]ubrms bore a "Web.me" sign for aZl the boy who wo their e,m- : try' umform. Among tboso who enjoyed th • doughnuts d ffee disposed at half a on trest er "dugouts" b • the Salvatln Ay lassies, was a for- mer doughboy proudly hotding hi ;two*year-old baby ia his arms• The : baby was enjoying the tt as muc her fathe did in Frne Hun' dreds of thods of doughnuts md cups of coffee we dlstbuted. In the big Legi parade private Josephh Semteh, minus one leg, wflk- , ed the etlre ditan of seven nl at the head of his gimen Re Int his le in the Argonne, and gets • und vth the aid of a crutch. His • ¸home i in 8helba, Me• A fat negro woman watching the 4r.rade had the right ptrit. Her hus- band started rambling down the tteet, out of the prade, as he w ps[ng her vtage point• totd er he w.getting tred, waived her two flag vehementIy d : stepping time to the bd msle, ex- claimed, "Lan' sakes? Yo' ll's too . fiff. Lmber yo'self p ld get back a de parade " Iowa had probably the nngost I] , f the marche in the pade with the exception of Miour and Ksas, but Illinois and nnsota had more pt banners in lie than anyTother states. Mnesom had forty, baekod up by one additional, the colors of the Giant Valley Boy Sut Tnp'of Minneapo- lis Gant Valley Legoa post, which w]l aln receive the "Bar of Honn' to : be awarded all banne carried in the ,:parade• Duluth's Legion Band, the band of the American Legion f Min- nesot, dd itself pud• the sap, appearse, and abiSty of the Duluth boys may he gaed by considering tat out 9f 5 .Legon bands rhich marched i the rade, ta's nffici Legion band, /ead 1,200 innesot Legi prize of the ttle implies• With thlq band eadig, wth mo post conrs th ay ther state exspt Illinois, with a "Gopher" man's ou/der the Minnesota delegation to hat of y other deegatn i,, tar parade. Leo Kelly, Hennepin unty Adu or "chef de gare" of the Leglon' pygred, the Forty and t4embers of the orgafliza,, had a conento ad good time all their Marshal] Foeh's message to Leg:o,,- ai,s was:: "To my brave of The Amerc Legqo: Tnd/ cu are assembled  your onvention. 1 give you getin Ihat to another,• [ praye, , .ly for a! ma ad omez, who heir duty n h world war, It ˘ those h• h .l turne,l ,, Ihe elves togcthe ¸ t preserve tlc:,L adtols ol ¸ ;ber, ,th and ]us tieerfOr which e fouhL• ied and incxres,le ,, r,, tla,atif=d dacN,ler. thor,: Zeglen, enited as a i,,, ,i, wr w declared, li,,g f, • rnk to hecome ]ieutei  ,,:,, "e on many ne,l,s a , ,any times for bravery Am, cNi&,r: father came over fr, ,, am ,1,1 built up  low  busnes • ieb now rc rese.t an inveLm,,,t ' be McNider as '•Iowa', bet I,c- ,ed ,,d most dstingihl son." d who went to Kaws Cty are New Ole ws eleeted a the . ,eeti paee for the L922 convention of he ezio and [uiiana Legion ires declare the dning there wll neer he forgotten. Rut most Legion 'from Missoi" on that question, for Ksas City folks went the limit to mke bveryby happy, and the wea- h m smiled on the 11 io of the Legio.. General Foeh's trip from New York to Kans City cost one dollar. The plit the fa, ,y the later- Commission. Gen- Fh expressed wonder and meat at the "magnitude add power" of the bfg engine which swept his so swiftly across the eontlnent• Banners. badges, ribbn, an1 other metlts of adve ting the home state we ud by h mdred of thousands t Kans City by Legonar from every state in t e uniea, but the "hit of the eovetlo: " in this spec we the Gpher bad es of Minnesota and the unfiower badges of Kansas. Twelve hundd Gopher badges we wool on the stets of Kansas City, but tice that number could have beea sold to dmi from other states, who wanted them as uvenirs of the big convention. taJny was advertised better tha,1 any her ate at the gatherimg. The Monta delegation of cow s w  one t the the big parade• The motto of the Montana boys nd gris smed to be, "Red Hot ep, ad Penty of ITS" A presetatlve oi the Ame of Labor addressed d assd Legiois that they uld count on organized la- bor to support 4h and stand shoul. der to shouide˘ with them tn loyt to Ari ideals• m A ptty yog seph. Mo,. Everybody noticed th a general way. And why not? For is she t the war bride of H• W. Cochburn of St. Jepb, and se,  usln of the marshal eo nut to tle U. 8. A., wRh her husba, when he finished with the Gens in The Daisy was selted by the Na- tional Cventinn a of the Amerieaa Legion, suitabte wer n al patriotic sions. bauBe it is appprate ,d The Memorial Day. Kans City, pl'ngsalve awake as she is, ner saw anything to crnp with the Leglon's Third ational Conveton. For four day Cty newspapers stoc amazed, candidly admitting that they could find no .words that could haz the spectle which captiva. Even the veteran Herbert Corey, admitted his inabilt to describe it. declaring that it sur passed anythiag he had er sn. net- withstanding his fame as a writer of ,eAts of world impertan all over Le lebe. But he did write that Le. ©rowds were the livest, mos good-natured, and s n--the!r spirit and patriotism wa try grew greater, to see these men, frnm everystate in the union, and from Fr*n, Hawaii, the Philip- pines. Polto RCO, AfIca, Phletine, China. Argentine and elsewhe, gath- e,'e, he. n the Heart of plas for her ft welfa. One ma in eery "Man Slain from ]rrsh newspaper. "Cnrk Near Slain Amerlean newspaper. t LEGAL NONCES ! older Limiting Time To File Claims and for Hearing. (Estate of Fredm'ick C• Wiley) OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone--s. In Probate erck C. WiLey, decedent. Letters of administration this day having bee granted to Charles E. Wiley. It is nlered that the time may psent elalms against ,,is estate n this court, be, nd the same he.by is, limited1 t six mont from and after the date hereof; and that Monday the first day of ay, 19, at 10:00 A. ., in the Yrobate Court Rooms at the courthouse t the Cit of Ortnnville i said county, be, • , s, fixed and ap- pointed  the time d place for hear- ing upon d the examination, adjust- hall be predated within the afosaid. Let notice hereof by the publication pendent, a wkly newspaper, publish- ed al Or nvil Minnesota, I B: HUDSON, Judge of Probate SUMMONS. STATE OF MINNESOTA,County of Big $tone---s. Distnt Court, 8ix- teenth Judisl Dstrlt. T.F. Ne enz plaint[if, gdnst Willl Hel- dker, fendat: You re h amulred to a complnt t pltff L e entlt]ed tlo which em It h b ,es unty of ig Sne, betlher, at 0rtonvdle, in the couP: wlfin twenty da thie mmo zpo , elumve oJ the dmy of * h  , and if yo [] to sr he id complnt witlqn the time afnreid, the pIn- tiff m this aetlo wtl, pon such fal- u, take jllgmt against you for tember 7, A. D. 1921. PlitffPs Atte, 0onvi]te. in, on petitt To Sell, Mortgage or Lease Land. (Estate of Albert Zahrbeek) TE OF MINNESOTA. Count Big Stone, In Probate Court. matter of the Estate of Zahrbock, deceased. The state of inneta to ZahrGoek. Gertrude ahrboek, Arthur Zahrbeek, Bertha Zahrbk, Zahrboek, Leerd Zahrbeck, Law- Elmer Zahrbk, Har- vey ahrbck, Hald Zahrbnek, Eve- lyn Zahrhoek, and alI perso.s inter ested In the mnrtgaing of rtatn lands belonging to sid estate. The petttn f Emie Zshrbock preen- tative of the above named dedent, being dy filed n this court, rep- e.ting that it is necessary d for , best interest of said estate and n all ntested therein that lads of sai  tare de rbe, be mortgaged nd praying that s I] cease he to'her granted to mortgage Now, thefore, you and eh of you. re hereby cted and re- (uired to show cause, if a,y you. have• before this court, at the Pbte Court roor0s, n , of Ortoville, county of Dg Stone, btte of Minnesota, on the 28th day of November, 1921, at why the prayer of sad petition should not be granted. The Writing Paper chosen by Particular People is Eaton's Highland Linen ,t Reasonably Priced at 60c perbex Gunderson Drug Co. On the Corner Witness* the Judge of said urt, bd the se i o said , this 28th day of October, 'J21. (Sea) R. B HUDSON. Judge of Probate Court. Attorney for Petitioner• MICKIE SAYS o...A  ]k  AD Ikt Otlt Pre Dispatch : NOTICE• teet the activities of bootleggers  hereby United States as being the cause of nereas1 price of embalming fluid." ted on my land, in the There's something that travels 12, Big Stone lightnin p to the rienda whom[ we knn a te. isight" T. B. Dodds. Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry a light lunch you will find that food and served at The Pie House has flavor and has the "ome Cook" taste, fo home eooket. No substitutes are used in Pie House We use only the best ingredients. < THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor Newspaper Advertising Costs Less Than Any Other Kind TAKE the circulation of this news- paper and figure out what it would cost to mail a single penny post card to that many readers. Then figure how much advertising space that same money would buy. The result is illuminating. Take all the English language news- papers of North America with their 30,000,000 circulation. The cost of post cards for mailing once to such a list of people would hay more than one full page and a quarter in all the newspapers. Compare newspaper advertising rates with those of other mediums and you will find them from one-half to one- third as much. / When you measure advertising by results and net costs, the newspaper position grows very impressive. This is one reason why the news- papers always the dominant local ad- vertising medium--have now become the great national advertising medium. Notice that national advertisers are liberal users of space in The Ortonvilte Independent ;'AGE 6 THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT THURSDAY, Leqion  t;orner All oer Kansas Cit, were booths in which "Ask Me" girls furnished • convention visitors with such informa- • ipn as they might desire. One gay Legionaire inquired the names and lo- cations of theatres. None of the ,names recommended suited him until the "Ask Me" girl mentioned "The Globe," whereupon h e exclaimed, "Well, "I'm a glob-trotter! Guess I'll go there ?" Boy Scouts on duty at the conven- tion hall as couriers and ushers won ,the affection and admiration of all who saw them. These kahki-clad youngsters worked efficiently and courteously with a maximum of re- : sults. They were always "on the job" , to perform any service for delegates and visitors. Newspaper writers said €hey could not have gone thru the • ,convention without their help as cour- iers. The convention thanked their - ' ;' " 1 : htt e buddies" and urged every ? America Legion post to adopt and ::help train and finance a local Boy /Sc'out troop. Three tons of candy and 200.009 , igarets were brought to Kansas City by the Knights of Columbus and dis- .tributed to the Legionaires. The K. • C. clubrooms bore a "Welcome" sign ofor all the boys who wore their coua- c try's uniform. Among those who enjoyed the • doughnuts and coffee dispensed at half a dozen street corner "dugouts" by .2the Salvation Army lassies, was afor- ,mer doughboy proudly holding his :-two-year-old baby in his arms. The f baby was enjoying the treat as much as her father did in France. Hun- • dreds of thousands of doughnuts and • cups of coffee were distributed. In the big Legion parade private Josephh Semtich, minus one leg, walk- .ed the entire distance of seven miles • at the head of his regiment. He lost his leg in the Argonne, and gets around with the aid of a crutch. His home is in Shelbina, Me. A fat negro woman watching the =parade had the right spirit. Her hus- ' band started rambling down the street, out of the parade, as he was • passing her vantage point. When he told her he was getting tired, she waived her two flags vehemently and stepping time to the band music, ex- claimed, "Lan' sakes? Yo' all's too . stiff. Limber yo'self up and get back :i.n de parade " Iowa had probably the longest line of the .marchers in the parade with the exception of Missouri and Kansas, but Illinois and Minnesota had more post r.banners in line than any'other states. Minnesota had forty, backed up by one additional, the colors of the Giant Valley Boy Scout Troopof Minneapo- qis Giant Valley Legion post, Which will also receive the "Bar of Honor ' to be awarded all banners carried in the .:parade. Duluth's Legion Band, the official band of the American Legion Qf Min- nesota, did itself proud. Some idea of the snap, appearance, and musical ability of the Duluth boys may be gained by considering that out of 56 Legion bands fl)m all over America which marched in the parade, Minne- sota's official Legion band, leading 1,200 Minnesota Legionaires won first prize of 1,000 and all the honor that the title implies. With this band leading, with more post colors than any other state except Illinois, with a "Gopher" badge pinned on every man's shoulder, the impression lt't hy the Minnesota delegation was secon-1 ˘o that of any other ]elegaion i the arade. Leo Kelly, Hennepin county Adju- • rant. was elected national commm=der or "chef de gate" of the Legion's playground, the Forty and Eight. Members of the organization h,d convention and good time all their own, Marshall Foch's message to l,eg:on- aires was:: '"go my brave comrades of The American Legion: Toda/ .v(m are assembled in your third annum .convention. I give you greetings t.hat come from the heart of one soi,lier to another. My prayers ,o uo not only for all mzn and women who d.d heir duty in he world war, but for hose who. having returne,l t. the pmuits or l,eae, zave banded t!:..,n- selves together to preserve the:c tradition: oŁ lberty, u:uth and jus rice for which we foughL. It is .naw. • tied and inexpress|bte [,calL, re to b with you." Haadfford MacNider. the c,v J. onal eonw;]ander of lt) A,,.::cu ]Legion, enlisted as a l,iiva: ,.h: ° war was declared, risbg f'u, .ranks to become lieuten,,  ,.,:˘, ke won many mcdds arid . .n'any times for bravery urn. MacNider's father came over fru. i.-- !am.! and built up in Iowa a business. w,qch now represents an investment ,)f millions. Iowa Legionaire:s den- cibe MacNider a "Iowa's best-.bc- Wed and most distinguished :on," New Orleans wvs selected as the ,) meetin place for the 1922 conventio) of he I,egion. and Louisiana Legion- .aires declare the doings there will never be forgotten. But most Legion- : .aires who went to Kansas City are • 'from Missouri" on that question, for Kansas City folks went the limit to make everybody happy, and the wea- ther man smiled on the 1921 conven- do of the Legion. New Orleans will have to go some to provide more ideal conditions. General Foch's trip from New York to Kansas City cost one dollar. The two railroads concerned split the fare, the minimum authorized by the Inter- State Commerce Commission. Gen- eral Foch expressed wonder and amazement at the "magnitude and power" of the big engine which swept his so swiftly across the continent. Banners, badges, ribbons, and other metheds of advertising the home state were used by hundreds of thousands a Kansas City by Legionaires from every state in the union, but the "hit of the convention" in this respec were the Gopher badges of Minnesota and the Sunflower badges of Kansas. Twelve hundred Gopher badges were Witness, the Judge of said court,] Press Dispatch: "Undertakers pro- LEGAL NOTICES and he seal of said court, this 28th} tect the activities of bootleggers in day of Octoher, 1921. increased price of embalming fluid." Order Limiting Time To File Claims (Seal) R.B. HUDSON, I United States as being the cause of and for Hearing. (Estate of Frederick C. Wiley) STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone--as. In Probate Court. In the matter of the Estate of Fred- erick C. Wiley, decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to Charles E. Wiley. It is ordered that the time which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against ms estate in this court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof; and that Monday the first day of lVay, 1922, at 10:00 A. M., in the Probate Court Rooms at the courthouse at the City of Ortonville in said county, be, and the same hereby is, fixed and ap- pointed as the time and place for hear- ing upon and the examination, adjust- ment and allowance of such claims as shall be presented within the time Judge of Probate Court.] A. B. KAERCHER, I There's something that travels at Attorney for Petitioner• I lightning pace to the friends whom we know are true. MICKIE SAYS worn on the streets of Kansas Cir, y, but twice that number could have been sold to admirers from other states, who wanted them as souvenirs of the big convention. Minnesota cer- tainly was advertised better than any other state at the gathering. The Montana delegation of cow punchers and cowgirls was one of the colorful touches to the big parade. The motto of the Montana boys and girls seemed to be, "Red Hot tep, and P]enty of Itl" A representative of the American Federation of Labor addressed the convention and assurred Legionaires that they could count on organized la- bor to support-them and stand shoul- der to shoulder with them in loyaly to American ideals. A pretty young woman from St. Jo- seph, Mo., was one of the first to greet Marshal Foch. Everybody noticed the strong resemblance she bore him, in a general way. And why not? For is she not the war bride of H. W. Cochburn of St. Joseph, and didn't she, a cousin of the marshal, come out to tl U. S. A., with her husband when he finished with the Germans in France. The Daisy was selected by the Na- tional Convention as the official flower of the American Legion, suitable for wear on all patriotic occasions. It was chosen because it is appropriate md can be obtained in large quantities. Th poppy will continue to be worn on Memorial Day. Kansas City, progressive and wide- awake as she is, never saw anything to cmnpare with the Legion's Third lational Convention. For four days Kansas City newspapers stood amazed, candidly admitting that they couh] find no .words that could halt express the spectacle which captiva- ted them. Even the veteran writer Herbert Corey, admitted his inability to describe it, declaring that it sur- pa.sed anything he had ever seen, not- withstanding his fame as a writer of events of world importance all over the globe. But he did write that Le- -glen crowds were the livest, most good-natured, and spirited he had ever eentheir spirit and patriotism was in the air and every citizen's blood beat faster and his pride in his coun- try grew greater, to see these men, from everystate in the union, and from far-off France, Hawaii, the Philip- pines, Porto Rico, Africa, Phlestine, China, Argentine and elsewhere, gath- ered here, in the Hem of America, to honor their country and plan great plans for her future welfare. One man in ever), 25 in the United States is a coal miner. "Man Slain Near Cork."--Headline from Irish newspaper. "Cork Near Slain Man.--Headline from American newspaper. aforesaid. Let notice hereof by the publication of this order in The Ortonville Inde- pendent, a weekly newspaper, publish- ed at Ortonville, Minnesota, as pro- vided by law. Dated October 26th, 1921. R. B. HUDSON, Judge of Probate. First Pub. Oct 27, 3x SUMMONS. STATE OF MINNESOTA,County of Big Stone--s. District Court, Six- teenth Judicial District. T.F. Ner- enz plaintiff, against William Hei- decker, defendant. The State of Minnesota to the above named de- fendant: • You are hereby summoned and re- quired to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled ac- tion, which complaint has been filed in the office of the Clerk of said Dis- trict Court at the city of Ortonville, ccunty of Big Stone, and state of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your answer'to the said camplaint on the subscriber, at his office in the city of Ortonville, in the county of Big Stone, within twenty days after service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, the plain- tiff in this action will, upon such fail- ure, take judgment against you for the amount demanded in said com- plaint, together with plaintiff's costs and disbursements herein. Dated Sep- tember 7 A. D. 1921. A. B. KAERCHER, Plaintiff's Attorney, 0rtonville, Minn. Citation for Hearing on Petition To Sell, Mortgage or Lease Land. (Estate of Albert Zahrbock) STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Big Stone, In Probate Court. In the matter of the Estate of Albert Zahrbock, deceased. The state of Minnesota to Emilie Zahrbock. Gertrude Zahrbock, Arthur Zahrbock, Bertha Zahrbock, Albert Zahrbock, Leonard Zahrbock, Law- rence Zahrbock, Elmer Zahrbock, Har- vey Zahrbofk, Harold Zahrbock, Eve- lyn Zahrbock, and all persons inte'- ested in the mortgaging of certain lands belonging to said estate• The petition of Emilie Zahrbock represen- tative of the above named decedent, being duly filed in his court, repre- senting that it is necessary and for the best interest of said estate and of all interested therein that certain lands of said estate described therein be mortgaged and praying that a li- cense be to'her granted to mortgage the same. Now, 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 court- house in the city of Ortonville, county of Big Stone, state of Minnesota, on the 28th day of November, 1921, at 10:00 o'clock a. m., why the prayer of said petition should not be granted. The Writing Paper chosen by Particular People is NOTICE. _ Notice is hereby hunting or trespassing ted on my land, in the Sec. 12, Big Stone found roaming thereon sight. T. B. Dodds. Let Us Serve You Whether you are really hungry or wish only a light lunch you will find that food and served at The Pie House has a flavor and has the "Home Cook" taste, for home eooke$1. No substitutes are used in Pie House We use only the best ingredients. THE PIE HOUSE C. A. BEARD, Proprietor Newspaper 00dvertising Costs Less Than Any Other Kind AKE the circulation of this news- paper and figure out what it would cost to mail a single penny post card to that many readers. Then figure how much advertising space that same money would buy. The result is illuminating. Take all the English language news- papers of North America with their 30,000,000 circulation. The cost of post cards for mailing once to such a list of people would bay more than one full page and a quarter in all the newspapers. Compare newspaper advertising rates with those of other mediums and you will find them from one-half to one- third as much. When you measure results and net costs, position grows very impressive. / advertising by the newspaper Eaton's This is one reason why the news- Highland papers  always the dominant local ad, vertising medium--have now become Linen , the great national advertising medium. Reasonably Priced at 60c per box Notice that national liberal users of space in advertisers are Gunderson Drug Co. On the Corner The 0rtonvilte Independent :C