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Dr. Moaken'e Dental Office •will be
closed from August 1 to August 16. —Adv. Collections—L. A. Chance, lawyer. Law and collections. Personal atten tion given to all' matters.—Adv. For Salfr—Piano and Victrola and other household iroods. Call 310 jiorth «th St.—Adv. Belmont Park—Dancing every Tuesday and Friday evenings. 9 to 12:16. Emard's orchestra.—Adv. Eating at the Belmont Cafe means that you can get Just what you wish. We serve you day and night.—Adv. Dance at Merrifldd Saturday night, j\ily SI. Murtc by Olson orchestra. Ev erybody welcome.—Adv. Big Dance at Hillsboro, N. Dak., Friday. July 80. Music by the cele brated Empire 5-piece orchestra of Grand Forks, Follow the crowd.— Adv. Dance at Kredas Grove Sunday, Aug. 1st. Music by the Grand Thea tre orchestra. Dancing starts at 8:30. Everybody welcome. Don't miss the MfS time.—Adv. Notice Is Hereby Gtven that I will not be responsible for any debts con tracted by Thomas J. White nor Mar ion Lond White since July 1st. Sign ed Mrs. J. P. White.—Adv. Card of Thanks—Thanks to all our relatives, neighbors and our many good friends foe their sympathy shown us during the illness and death of our beloved husband and father also for the beautiful flowers. Mrs. John ToUefson and Family.—Adv. clearings in Grand Forks for the week ending Thursday amounted to $1.186, 200. For the corresponding week in 1919 the clearings were $1,326,400. and for the preceding week this year $1,382,200. Ctibqr's Famous OTChMtr* will play this'week at Lanktn bowery Sun day. Warsaw bowery Monday, Bowes mont celebration. Tuesday, Minto bowery Wednesday, Hoople Thurs day, Bachelor's Grove. Friday, Manvel Saturday. Will be here all winter. Ady. Wight Returns—Ira Wight, mana ger of the Grand Forks Overland company, has returned from a week'a trip in the western part of the state, 'rops through that territory are in xcellebt shape, according to. Mr. Wight, and he claims that farmers here are optimistic over the harvest, which is about to begin. Dance at Bachelor's Grove Friday, July 30th. Come where they have the best floor, the best music, the beat crowd, so come and join the best crowd. Music by Ctlbor's 10-plece novelty orchestra they can entertain the old folks with/their Singing as well as play real dance music for the young folks.—Adv. Arty design you want artistically «rranged at reasonable prices,and sent out on a few hoars' notice. .Lodge work a specialty. Flower Shop 408 DlKni Atwm Otui Forks Worth Dakota Phone 1M1 Right 1340W 72*3 :\h A- -it' Find out for yourself about Blue Buckles. Test the long wearing denim cloth, the wide double-stitched seams. Try on a pair. Blue Buckle OverAlls and Coats never bind or rip—afe andebmfortabk. manship in every detail is bound to give/you your money's worth. All sizes Men's, Youths', Children's. Ask your dealer today for Blue Buckles. B- A. Broyles, «niendent for th« Noxubee 1 McLeod, Miss., is here today Th» .„Jntfr,csts of tlurt institution. The school is conducted for the bene nt of colored men and women. Meets—The Boys* and Girls' club of Grace township is meeting to aay at the home of Harry Anderson brace township. Miss Elizabeth Burr, county club leader, will speak to the members of the club at this meeting. No Change—The condition of pr. H. H. Irwin, who has been ill since Monday, remains unchanged, .reports from his home today indicate. Dr. Irwin has been in a critical condition since Monday and little hope for his recovery is held out. Church Opens Sunday—The first services in the German Baptist church will be held Sunday morning at the corner of Eighth street and Cheyenne avenue. Rev. G. Sprock de livering the sermon. The church building has Just been completed. Osrd of lluuikB—We wish to thapk our relatives, frle.nds and neighbors for their kindess, sympathy and beautiful floral offerings during the illne8s.and death .of our beloved hue band and father. Mra. Andrew Ever son and family.—Adv. Students to Gome Here—Two stu dents from the University of Buenos Aires will attend the University of North Dakota for the completion of their education according to word re ceived by Dr. H. R. Brush, head of the romance language department of the state university. Roeooe is Dead—We killed him Monday at the city abbatoir. Roscoe is the finest beef steer ever butchered. He was the prize-winning Aberdeen Angus steer at both the Grand Forks and Fargo fairs this year. Orders are coming in fast If you want a portion of this delicious tender baby beef for Saturday, phone your order to the Sanitary Meat Market now. Phones 69& or 694.—Adv. Confused Names—Information re ceived and published by the Herald to the effect that Mrs. Ole Gjevre of Nekoma, who died this week, was the mother of Miss Vtnnie Gjere, a stu dent at the university last year, was not correct. A daughter of Mrs. Gjevre, Miss Christine Gjevre, did at tend the university last year, however, and the similarity in names undoubt edly caused the confusion: Miss Vln nle Gjere resides at Cando. VALLEYTHRESHERS TO MEET SATURDAY Owners of threshing rigs from eastern North Dakota and western Minnesota will gather here Saturday afternoon for. the annual convention of the Valley Threshers' association. The session will be held at the county court house and a number of matters of importance to all thresh ers will be taken up. LOCAL MEN ATTEND MEETING TO PLAN MOVEMENT OF CROPS H. Mayne Stanton, secretary of the Commercial elnb, and J. E. MacLean of Nash Bros, went to Fargo today to represent Grand Forks at a meet ing being held, there to consider ways, and means of moving the state crops during the fall. A committee will be named at this session to confer with the interstate commerce commission. Similar com mlttees are being:'formed in Minne sota, South Dakota and Montana. [.J& I '-"Wis? "K "V1 [W-. overall in the world Government employment' agency will begin operations Saturday. Grand Forks representatives go to Fargo to plan measures to aid crop movement. Bert D, Keck awards contract for consolidated school at Lankin, N. D. Several tacai residences have been entered by Marauders during last few nights. Thieves strip auto in ditch state mill and elevator site. near Awn|ng at Commercial club rooms took fire Thursday evening. Arrest for youthful vandals is prom ised by chief of police. Local army recruiting stations set new records during months of June and July. Coal situation is disqussed by local dealers and railway man. Cars to handle wheat crop are be ing held by railway on branch llnee in state. Public school and university sum mer sessions ended today. Need of cars to handle crops pointed out by visiting grain man. is Regular meeting of city council will be held next Monday. INSTRUCTORS Af~ "U" WILL LEAVE Dr. B. J. Spence, who has been pro fessor of physics at the University of North Dakota, has resigned to accept the second position in the physics department at Northwestern univer sity. Evanston, it was announced last night. Dr. Spence goes to the Northwest ern at a big increase in salary, it is said. J. W. Ballard, an instructor in commerce, also has resigned his po sition at the university to go to Queen's university, Kingston, Ont, where he has been offered an in crease in salary. HOLDING CARS ON BRANCH LINES FOR MOVEMENT OF GRAIN In opening preparations to handle the transportation of grain from this section of the state this fall, the Great Northern railway has issued orders for holding box cars pn the branch lines of the road in this territory. Eijipty. cars will be held at points along the branch lines, in order to be available as soon after threshing as they, may be needed. J. H. Griffin, traffic agent for the Great Northern, said today. Adequate facilities for moving the grain will be provided this year, it is said plenty Of cars are now being moved up here for that purpose, ac cording to Mr. Griffin. TO OPEN RIFLE MEET. St. Paul, Minn., July 30.—-Minne sota National Guard Rifle team and part of the state civilian team plan to leave St.. Paul tomorrow, night ,for Camp:.Perry, Ohio,! .to compete, in the. .national rifle matches, under/tha di rection of the. war department. Major J. ti. -Lewis,, captain of the guard team, will be in charge of the party. The list of team members include: Lieutenant. Arthur J. Frey, Winona. The'Minnesota contestants will re turn the'latter part of August. W v«(W» WvV.% 20,000,000 Tons Can be Ship ped to Erie Porta, Says Chairman. -r'^2 Washington, jlily '30.—Chairman Clark of the Interstate Commerce Commission today sent to agents ap pointed by the- commission to super vise. emergency movement of coal to Lake Erie porta and New England, estimates of the amount needed for those localities and the car movement required. In his letter to H. M. Griggs of Cleveland, Ohio,. ,the chairman esti mated that 20,000,000 tons, 4,000 cars moving 50 tons per car for 100 days, could be moved from Ohio, Pennsyl vania and West Virginia fields to Lake Erie ports, during the remain der of the navigation season. Coal for New England, the chair man told J. W. Howe of New York, and E. M. Graham of Norfolk, is to be moved in estimated monthly quan tities of 250,000 tons through New York, 100,000 tons through Philadel phia, 250,000 tons through Baltimore and 650,000 through Hampton Roads, a monthly total of 1,250.000 tons. Chairman Clark also wrote Daniel Willard of the advisory committee of railway executives, and D. B. Wentxe of the bituminous coal, shippers' com-, mittee. that the commission emerg ency orders for the relief ol New England and lake portstfld not require any change in the rules governing the ratings of mines and the distribution of cars when the available supply of cars was leas than 100 per cent.. MASKED MEN HOLD UP POKER GAME AND ESCAPE WITH $11800 Ironwood, Mich., July 30.—Three masked men dressed as soldiers, raid ed a poker party at an early hour yesterday morning and made sixteen players "shell out" $1,800 and made their escape without a clue as to their identity. mha koT town^ A irth^cuTanTo?,1the8|bUt house were lined up and told to "make it snappy" while they gave up their cash on one of the card tables. One of the players who left the table several times during the night is being held by the police as the one who "tipped off" the robbers. He was remanded to jail on failure to furnish $ 1,000 bail. WILL ATTEMPT TO DRIVE CANTU MEN OUT OF MEXICAU Mexican, Lower Cal., July 30.—(By the Associated Press.)—Mexican fed- Blanket Authority Given Officers 01 Mine Workers' Union Indianapolis, Ind.. July SO.—Exec utive officers of the United Mine Workers of America today were clothed with full authority to take whatever action they deem necessary in the situation created by the walk Out of company men and day work ers in the Indiana and Illinois coal fields. Blanket authority to act has been conferred on President John 1* Lewis and other executive, officials of the union by the international executive board, it was announced today.. "Ho mention .was made, of any other action taken- by the board.' Reports from the Indiana coal fields today indicated no. change In the situation. Union officials at Terre Haute claimed that virtually every mine in the state was closed. REBEL LEADERS IN MEXICO REPORTED READY TO GIVE UP Mexico .City, July 2.—Manuel C. Larragf and Leon Martinez, the San Luis Potosr rebels, and Gullermo Sa vedra and Francisco Mendoza, More los rebels, are reported to be ready for surrender. Elimination of Sh vedra anil Mendoza, it is claimed, wauld entirely pacify the state of Morelos. General .Ireneo VtUareal with his Coahuila rebel forces. Is reported to have arrlyed at Laredo. I. W. W.'s Did Net Make Appearance in East Grand 1SS-..^a,"r!,ars4?y- eral troops will attempt by superior Arneson, Mr. and Mrs. George Noon- numbers to outflank and drive from Mexlcali. the forces being recruited hereby Esteban Cant.u, governor of the northern district of Lower Cali fornia, according to Cantu leaders who are preparing for the defense of the region today. To counteract such a move strong p08itions or. high ground .ar^ being se l£c'te4 by. the: defender^. Cantttte offi cers said, with a" view to sweeping large expanses with artillery at the approaching of the federal troops from Manzanillo and Guayamas. PERSONNEL OF NEW AUSTRIAN CABINET REPORTED TO U. S. Washington, July 30.—The^ person nel of the reorganized Austrian cab inet was reported to the state depart-, ment todayr'by the American commis sioner at Vienna. The members of the new. cabinet are: Dr. Mayr, chief of cabinet, without- portfolio Dr. Kajrl ilenner, secretary of foreign af fairs Ferdinand Hanusch, social ad ministrator Dr. Julius Deutscb, min ister of war: Eduard Heinl, minister of commerce Alois Hauels, minister of agriculture Walter Breisky, min ister of interior Dr. Roller, minister of justice Dr. Reisch, minister of finance Dr. Karl Pesta, railroads. Two under-secretaries also are members of the cabinet, but have no vote, the report said. should be dwseh .:sv in these days of ^leases, both for pleases, itsdeltfhtful jeconomy. GrapeaNute Contain* Sqgw **7 .i!rJ No surplus of labor is on hand with the opening of the harvest season In Polk county, labor conditions being about normal. There are'men enough to take care of the work at present and as the use eon develops men are expected to arrive from points farther south as the harvest work is complet ed there. Plenty of help haa been reported in the southern harvest belt including the atitw Of Nebraska aart South Dakota and as labor comes north with the harvest no lack of help is expected in this section of the grain growing belt According to all indications the level of wages paid for harvesting this sea son will run about equal to that of last year. Wo I. W. W.'s In CUT. Although representatives of the In dustrial Workers, of the World ap peared In Grand Forks Thursday and distributed pamphlets containing high er-wage propaganda they did not cross the river, to this city. The laws of Minnesota are not so lenient with the industrial organisation as the laws of North Dakota have become under the Townley regime and members of the organization have learned to avoid this vicinity as they have fared badly at the hands of police here in former yean. Remodeling Of Store Building It Started Remodeling of the store building at 312 DeMers which Is divided into two sections has been started by George Downham. owner of the structure, and is expected to be completed by fall. The building will be remodeled throughout. Mr. Downham has not definitely de cided what use he will make of the .. UlUCQ WUAl UW fie Will ITia.KP Ol lll€ bulldin* when the work is finished poses. CXpeCt* io u8e for rental Pur- EAST SIDE BRIEFS Mrs. C. E. A. Johnson entertained the Bethesda society this afternoon at her honie three and one-half miles northeast of this city. Miss Margaret McGill, daughter ol Mr." arid Mrs. William McGiif, wfho has been 111 at a local hospital, is re ported to be much improved^ 'Among those who attended the Trip festival last evening at the James Cummings home were Miss Esther an and George Downham of this city. James Cullen has gone to Maple Lake to visit for several weeks. Mra Fred Stallman entertained the Larkin club yesterday at her home on Allen avenue. •W.' M. Dooley wan a busineM. vis itor' in the city yesterday. Miss Myrtle Johnson of Eme'rado is in the city visiting and is the guest of Mies Augusta dynch on North First street. Perry Donnelly, who has been vis iting in the city, left for his home in Grafton. Mrs. Fellman of Pembina, N. D., who lias been in the city, motored to her home last evening. She was ac companied by Miss Pauline Harris, who has been attending summer school at the university and who has now returned to her home. Mrs M. Moriarty and daughter, Gladys, have gone to Bovey, Minn., to visit. They will return in their car. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stinson and daughter. Doris, of Pembina, visited in the city en route to Minneapolis. Word has been received in the city of the marriage of Attorney Alfred Gr. Clynch, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Clynch of this city to Miss Bertha Lelmers of Thief River Falls. The wedding took place recently at St. James Cathedral in Seattle. Wash. ENGLAND AND U. S. SUPPLY IMMIGRANTS" FOR WEST CANADA Ottawa, Ont, July SO.—Immigrants entering Canada from the Bcttlsh Isl ands during March and April of this year numbered 10,000 from the Unit ed States, 11.404, and from other countries. l.CSC. During the same months last year, the figures were: British empire, 6,618 United States, 13.092, and other countries 1.233. Immigration from British countries, showed a gain and from the United States a loss, the latter on account of bad spring weather. Late summer and fall months are Invariably the heavy colonisation' months, and this year immigration au thorities expect the number of home seekers ooming to Canada to be larger than since before the outbreak of the war. To the agencies maintained by the government and the railroads for the promotion of Immigration, one new force has already been added and another is now in process of organisa? tlon. These are respectively the Hud son's Bay company and the Western Canada Colonisation association. The latter will devote itself to. colonising all .idle land no. matter who its. own ers are. The former is colonising Its own lands,. S.000,000 acres, of which remain of Its ancient vast possessions. Mental Examination -To Be Made 01 Alan iSSWSaidJejk Mnrderer New Tprk, July 30.—Robert Baron. SO jnaip^nld,. of Brooklyn was taken to Believue hospital early today for peyci»p4thlc examination as a result of hie alleged confession to responsi bility for, the murder, of Patrolman O'Brien Of Rochester, for whleh crime Khner Hyatt was electrocuted last night at Qaslning. Baron, who the police say tipped Ida confession, refused to tign it after being told that Hyatt had been exe outed an hour before. Baron's actions following his arrest, which waa effected while he was tele pbonlni police headquarters, led the 'police to send him to the hospital tor mental examination. ... SILK WAISTS AT $3.48 .1- SILK POPLIN MESSALINE AT $1.98 FALL COATS, SUITS, FURS, 10% OFF JAIL GATES SWUNG WEN FOR "BIG TIM" AND TWO OTHERS Chickgo, July 30.—Jail gates swung open today for "Big Tim" Murphy, Vlncenso Cosroa.no and Michael Car ronoi suspected of plotting the death of Maurice "Mossy" Enright. a labor leader, who was shot dead from an automobile ai he drove up in front of his home last February. Arid Parasols Are So Necessary During The Hot Summer Days All Fancy Parasols, formerly priced to $10.00 All Fancy Parasols. formerly priced 1 vto $16.50 SUMMER COATS V2 PRICE The Store Accommodating TO VOTE ON SOOTT ACT. Winnipeg, Man.. July 28.—The Can ada temperance act. commonly known as the Scott act, will be voted upon on October 28 in the Yukon territory and the. provinces of Alberta. Sas katchewan and Manitoba. The vote will be on the question whether the provincial-wide Scott act shall be adopted and thus prohibit the impor tation or conveying of liquor from other countries or other provinces into the' provinces adopting the act. It will be a definite "yes" or "no" and one quetion' only. RENT COMMISSION PLANNED.. 'St. Louis, Mo., July 30.—Ertablish* ment of a state rent commission to fix rents, adjust complainta. and act gen erally as Intermediary between land lord and tennant. is propoaed by the Missouri Tenants' association, recently organised here. I W JK a .t.v /m 4- skntrt KILLS wnouut. Qalveeton. Texas, July 30.—Herbert A. Rogertson, a veteran of the world war and captain of the local company nt national guaitdsmen, which was shortly to ga on duty here, with oth^r Kta(«..trp«pa under the command t?«cr .il, F. Woltera. iras ahet aodi irly thfc tooijhii imtr gA' UM While the stocks of light weight summer coats are e*-"' ceedlngly small, you cifn' 'stiif make a good selection. If you have no Immediate need of these coats you will . •find them highly desirable for Early Fall. Beautiful styles in Georgette and Crepe de Chene Waists that are right in vogue. Elegant qualities, dainty rich colorings. The price of 33.48 makes this a wonderfur money-saving opportunity. •Aw .* !•,•« c-wrT«*r.c«it gENNER BEGg* ».csga£p d, 4 *,#r $6.9? $9.75 a These Pricesfor Saturday only ENNER & BEG -rv •'r'. For Friday and 8aturday in our Silk Department we offer an assortment of colored silks, poplins, black messalines and black taffetas, at greatly reduced pricea They have all been reduced for these two days. ?r. .-Yf A little early perhaps to use these garments but not too early for you to decide what you will want within the next few weeks, when Fall styles will be in demand. All Fur Coats, Plush Coats, and Fall Suits can be bought at 10% saving during July and August. TO ENTERTAIN BALL PLATERS. The Heating Question InvolTts three Los Angeles, Cal.. July 30.—Japan- ese baseball ipen are making elabor ate plans for entertaining American and National' league players who are scheduled to tour the far east this falUv according to Tom Tominaga, repre-y tentative here of Yumito Kushibihikfc Japanese baseball promoter. The Americans have games booked' at Tokio.' Oska, Kobe. Yokohama." Shanghai and Hongkong. According' to preeent plans they will leave San Francisco in .October. Manila "and Honolulu will be. visited. Four important points— i. ECONOMY, CONVENIENCE and COST I r-i J, L* Hu sowrnoK ycAtiW^ a Si or -'iK a?. wa ""Wfl 6 "S ^rff 'iithkl -*~m A OUj fT) sri '-.'Xi iasm mi "lai uyx ^•9- hi Aaker's Business College receiv«a!^v four requests for ofllce help so faxpp this week. Graduates were put i# touch with the position. If you should like a position offering excellent op-fe portnnites. write your name, address, and mail for information.