Newspaper Page Text
rg? »s tr,S tji P: Styimmt -*7.W' EVENING EDITION. yV*V'! -ktf* ®'op Sulo-—Cosy cottage, close In. i^rEaey terms.' First Savings Bank.— Adv. Brt»y Girl—Mr. and Mrs. S. MUlard Loolmell are the parents of a baby •*-»«lrl, born today at a local hospital. •V»(! -Si Belmont Park—Dancing every Tuesday, Friday and Saturday even ly Ings, 9 to 12:1S. Smart's orchestra. —Adv. 1 r' r2f Briefs Anctton Postponed—The Bob Coch- ... .... ,.,s ran auction sale has been postponed until Thursday September SO, on ac -'count of the rain. Remember the si: date.—Adv. .tj£ l' Wanted Milk and cream. Four Sj: dollars per hundred for milk, and ten lE cents over the market price for cream butter fat Dry den Dairy, Grand ,aj Forks, N. D.—Adv. Dance at Bachelor's Grove Friday, October 1st. You have all had a good rest and you will be in good trim for this dance. Ctibor"s 10 piece orchestra will have a new pro gram.—Adv. Big Benefit Dances by Emard's or chestra of 15 pieces Thursday, Sep tember HO, and Monday, October 11, at the city auditorium. Refreshments •will be served. Tickets $1.25 includ ing war tax.—Adv. Reward—If package taken from steps of Widlund Bldg. Tuesday after noon is returned to The Herald office reward will be paid and no questions asked.—Adv. ?. Marks' Bung School is now open for fall term. Individual lessons given in my private gymnasium. Com plete course of 20 lessons. Can take on only a limited number. If inter ested, phone Oscar Marks at Opsahls. 105-W.—Adv. Card of Thanks—We wish to thank .our friends and neigh born for the kindness and sympathy shown during the sickness and death of our moth er Mrs. Leon Suprenant, also for t.he beautiful floral offerings. Signed: The Suprenant Family.—Adv. Card of Thanks—We wish to thank the many friends, also tho Acacia I^odge, No. 4, A. F. and A. M.. and the IT. C. T. for the kindness shown and the many beautiful flowers sent to us during our recent bereavement] In the loss of our beloved wife, moth er, daughter and sister, Mrs. J. M. Johnson. Mr. J. M. Johnson and Children, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. McKen ney and Family. Vocational Supervisor—W. G. Bes seser, local supervisor out of Fargo for the federal board for vocational education, is in Grand Forks today looking after the interests of disabled service men who already are in trainr ing or about- to be placed. Y. W. C. A. Campaign—Plans are. being- made for the annual Y. W. C. A. finance campaign, which will be held during the week of October 4. according to an announcement made yesterday. The co-operation of the business' men la asked in meeting the budget for the local association. To Honor Rafter—Grand Forks Council 1260, Knights of Columbus, will give a farewell banquet in the club rooms tomorrow evening In hon or of Gerald Rafter, who leaves soon fur Portland, Ore. Mr. Rafter has been secretary of the local council for six years. Investigate Pensions—All men who served in the war with Spain, the Philippine insurrection or the Chinese .relief expedition are asked to send their names to .S. Buchanan, na tional aide-de-camp,'•• Army and Navy union Route No. 2, Louisa, -Va„ ac- cording to word received by Chief Overby. congress passed liberal pen sion bills for veterans-of those expe ditions. Officers Elected—PhJ Alpha Delta law fraternity has elected the follow ing officers: Chief justice, Harold Shaft. Minot vice justice, McLain 'Johnson. Grandin secretary-treasur er, Victor Christianso'n. Kildeer. "U" Catalog Filed—President j-* Thomas F. Kane of the university is in receipt of a letter from the Brit ish division of American universities Union stating that a copy of the gen eral catalog of the University of North Dakota had been received there and placed on shelves for coir, mon reference in the library of the Universities Bureau of the British j! Krnpire. ADVERTISEMENT. Trust Your Complexion To Cuticura The majority of skin and scalp trouble* night be prevented by tiling Cuticura Soap exclusively for all toilet purposes. On the slightest sign of redness, rough ness. pimples or dandruff, apply a little Cotieura Ointment. Do not fail to include the exquisitely scented Cuticura Talcum in your toilet preparations. 25c everywhere. luili Ext Fim kT Mill Addnss: "OaMsws lrt Ilrntu H||1 Miltis Ifssii" Solderwr- giro 8oat2fcc. Ointment Sasd He. Won K. ""Cuticur* Soap shaves without Bin, CUT FLOWED FOR ANYOCCASO* FUNERAL DESIGNS Mad* on Short Notice Phone 681-W Night Call OtO-R 6RAKD FORKS FLORAL CO. 8. •. wnnni, Trot, 4M BaXsrs Art. Dr. Geo. A. Swendiman DENTIST .v.-/*-/-., 4th Floor N. W, Natl. Bank Bldg. Corner 4th St. and Delfers Grand Fork* North Dakota i' I The Town Today T.' M. C. A. physical made plans this noon winter activities. Dr. Osora Davls of Chicago will deliver convocation address at Uni versity tomorrow. Congregational conference tonight will observe tercentennary of landing or the Pilgrims, Grond Vorks committee makes preparations for local drive for Near East Relief work. Meeting held last night to organize for campaign to raise $11,000 next week for Salvation Army work. Expect large number of men and women to make trip to Red lakc Falls Saturday. Taylor In City—E. J. Taylor of Bismarck, formerly st«te superintend ent of public instruction, was in Grand Forks today en route to Lang don to attend a teachers' institute. S- LATE5T MARKETS CASH SAIjES. Chicago, Sept. 29.—Wheat, No. 1 red, $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 3 red $2.39. Corn, No. 2 mixed, $1.26® 1.28 1-2 No. 2 yellow $1.26 email@example.com. Oats, No. 2 white, 57 1-2 @57 3-4 No. 3 white 55 3-4 @56 1-2. Rye, No. 2, $2.08 3-4 @2.09, Barley, 86 @1.02. Timothy seed $6.00 @7.50. Clover seed $firstname.lastname@example.org. Pork, nominal. Lard $19.27. Ribs $email@example.com. cable3 loans firm. 8 per cent. Call money steady ruling rate 7 per cent. METAL. 56 1-2. Poultry, alive, higher fowls, eral run, steady springs 30 turkeys 45. UNIVERSITY WEATHER. 7 a. ml Observations. Temperature, 37. Maximum, 12 hours. 45. Minimum, 24 hours, 35. Wind northwest. 14 miles. Precipitation, 12 hours, T. Barometer, reduced, 30.35. Judging from the present high price of tobacco and the comparatively low price of potatoes. Sir Walter Raleigh did more for the man in Kentucky than he did for the farmer of Polk or Clay county! Mrs. Battelle has long been ac tive in benevolent and social lines of public endeavor. For the Republi can National Ways and Means com mittee, Mrs. Battelle is serving as state viccv-chairman. She is presi dent of the Women's Republican club of Ohio, vice president of the Hard ing-for-Prcsident Women's club, member of the board- of trustees of the Columbus public library 1 .« committee for many Ad club will open its fall meetings tonight when Prof. Henry J. Hump stone will deliver an address. Naturalisation exercises held at court house this afternoon Then oath was administered to new citizens. 29.—Copper, I nong PROIDtrCE., dom's crown, Chicago, Sept. 29.—Eggs, higher Yet little praise is given him— receipts 11,602 cases firsts 55@55 Dusty and old is his renown 1-2 ordinary flrste 48@52 at mark. Though oilier races rise to fame, cases included, 49@53 standards 55 |Dead glories all his courage claim. 1-2@56 storage packed firsts 56@ A ItERE AND THERE, For the last sixty-seven years Miss Miranda Steele, 84 years old, has been employed in the same mill in Claremont, N. H. The woni|en of Pitcairn Island are GOOD FOR BRAIN WORK, TOO -. Easily digested, nourishing,- full of vitality, a little bread does the duty of a mass of other food. For brain work, it's beat.* r'- Barker I. I'apermaatrr, Mgr. 4M Phono Grand UeMemk ,'* •Vwta .i '5,-b kv 4 T*-\ v?4' ii MS GRAND FORKS HERALD PEOPLE URGED TO REMOVE PRODUCTS FROM CITY GARDEN People who have vegetables in the municipal gardens, located in the Fourth street park, are expected -to re move them before October 10, accord ing to an announcement made this morning by A. N. Briggs, city clerk. It is nccessary that the garden truck be removed as the plots will be plowed up on that date. 4~ EAST SIDE BRIEF& Gordon Stewart of Euclid, Minn., has accepted & position with the Frank Drosky Clothing company. Mrs. W. F. Gritzmacher left this morning for a short visit to various parts of Wisconsin. M. P. Lantz, who Hats been in this city attending to business matters, re- I turned Tuesday to his .home at Car lock, 111. I Ike Goldberg returned to this city Tuesday from Winnipeg, where he has been visiting for the past few days. School children who have been housed in t.hc new building recently are enjoying a short vacation as the new heating plant has not been in stalled in the school as yet. THE BURDEN OF ANCESTRY. I (After Seeing the Greek Government Exhibition) I It is no easy thing to be The offsprihg of a famous sire Though poets sing of ancestry, 1 It is fin all-consuming Ore, MONEY [And Homer/ laurelled by his race, New York, Sept. '29.*—Prime iner- Burdened' the man who took his! cantile paper 8 per cent. Exchange place. heavy sterling 60 day bills 3.43 1-2. rancs demand 6.66 cables 6.68. Lire The rocks of ancient glories weigh demand 4.13-r 4.14. Mafks de- In somberness upon the land mand 1.61 rubles''1.62. New York Which wears the name of Greece exchange on Montreal 9 3-4 per cent. today discount. Government bonds irregu- Men will not s?e and understand I lar railroad bonds steday. Time That living hearts arc just as bravo As those long mouldered in the grave. iThe modern Homer sings today. Yet few will pause to hear New York, Sept. easy electroplytic, spot and nearby. The Spartan courage holds at bay 18 1-8@18 8-4 futures nominal. Iron! The tyrant with his forces strong. steday prices unchanged. Tin easier Yet still this bitter phrase is said: spot and nearby 43.26 futures 43.75. "Not like the glory of the dead." Antimony 7.25. Lead easier spot firstname.lastname@example.org. Zinc easy East St. Louis .Through countless ages, long, and delivery, spot, email@example.com. grim, -I It is no easy task- to be gen- The followers of a giant race, 1-2 MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. Minneapolis, Sept. 29.—Light wheat receipts, firm cash premiums in all markets, further moderate export sales and less anxiety over the imme diate effect on grain of price reduc tion in other commodities combined to make pressure on wheat futures moderate today. The strong local cash situation again made December in this market strong er than at Chicago, the premium rul ing here being further advanced. Trade in the pit was only moderately active, but with offerings light, De cember advanced four cents early, losing half the advance later, but turning stronger justi before the close, finishing 2 5-8 cents higher. his The Greek has fought for frec.- Too much the world expects to see F*rom those who come to take its. place And yet venture here to say There are great men in Greece today. WHALK DIVING CONTKADHTl'.D. Rio de Janeiro.—Although it is a common belief among sailors that whales, when they "sound," descend to enormous depths in the ocean, and although it has been estimated that the 'larger whales commonly dive to a depth of-almost two-thirds of a| mile, yet a member of an Antarctic expedition challenges these statements and avers that about 300 feet is the maximum depth to which a whale can dive. He bases- tiis statement partly on tho. fact that the fish on which they feed and to obtain which they are accustomed to sound,.dwell -near the' surface and partly,on the fact that at the depth of 1,000 yards or more the pressure is so great that their muscular strength is not sufficient to propel them into the regions where it prevails. One man in the city knows in ad vance that the president is going to be impeached at the next session of con gress. Few people, including the con gressmen themselves, know what was done at the last session, so a follow who knows what is going to happen at the next session has Cassandra, Isaiah, or even Edwin P. Fischer backed off the map! WITH tne WOMEN of TODAY There have been many stories of women carrying their husbands' busi ness, or even law practice or medical practice and now we come to the woman who carries on her husband's political ideas. She is Mrs. John Gordon Battelle of Columbus, Ohio. Mrs. Battelle is giving unstintingly of her time and means in the present pampaign. Sy am KUZUTT. John Gordon Battelle was one of the foremost progressive Republicans in his district. He was always working for a better, broader inter pretation of his party's platform. Since his death his wife has'been try ing to carry on his ideas. Just recent ly she was selected as the first wom an l'or membership on the Ohio cam paign committee of the Republican par y. She will act with six men and one other woman, Mrs. Alice Roose velt Longworth. Mrs. John. Gordon Battelle. not only graceful, but noted for their vigor. It" is a'common sight to see the young women of the is land go up arid down the steep, roeky shores, carrying barrels of water or other heavy burdens. on their shoul ders, apparently with as' much ease as. the young men do. St. Louis has a savings bank for the exclusive use of working girls. The -countess of Limerick, promi nent in fashionable society, has open ed an antique shop in London and purposes to donate, all the profits from her venture to various Irish charities. Statistics show that more women than men live to be 100 years, old. The c6ttntess of Waryrick, a mem ber of Great Britain's social set, Us conducting a .gardening school at the beautiful and historic Warwick castle. Probably without a parallel In the shoemaking industry is the rec ord of service of VMns. Lydia A. Var ney, who for fifty-six years has been a shoe worker in Brockton, Mass. "/V *v n'*r 4 V-U 1 *»p ^**$4 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1920. A 1sive N store. THE The Shorthorn Boll. The Shorthorn Bull that will be given away is Golden S'lltaa, No. S87798. He is.sired by Blma Sultan, Sr., No. 4£337fi, and his da:n is Mary's Secret. Golden Sultan is a fine young Shorthorn bull, horn December 5th, 191S. He was bred by D. A. Black, a well known Shorthorn breeder of Grandia. Mr. Black has been in the Shorthorn business since 1818, and a short'time ago he took? his son Robert into the firm,' which is now known as D. A. Black ft Son. One of the fin est herds at registered Shorthorns in the state is to be found on the Blaek farm. Mr. Black has great confi dence in the future of ,Golden Sultan and believe* that he will develop into a splendid animal suitable to head any good herd of-Shorthorns. How the Prim WD Be Awarded. The person having the moat point credits at the close of. the campaign may take his choice of the throe grand prises. Tho parson having the second largest number of points may take his choioe of tho two rewaining grand prize*. The person finishing third will bo awarded remaining prise, it be tag provided that selection of prise. must he mad* within fiv* days after the elase of the cam paign. In the event of a tie for any prise Offered the fall valae of sacti prtae wBl be awudtd to each tying "V UTUMN marks an alertness in the air, an enthusiasm and eagerness for the crisp, golden days to come. This store, anticipating the needs of its patrons in ad vance, has prepared an Autumn Exposition of authentic apparel jnodes. 1^'addition to being pleased with the smart and exclu styles it is good to know that the quality, value, aiid cost of this new Autumn riferchandise compares favorably with the high standards maintained by this FIRST Hints of the exquisiteness of the Autumn styles you will see during these opening days may be seen in our Display Windows on Wednesday evening. The Store Accommodating THREE GRAND PRIZES TO BE GIVEN ANNOUNCING Formal Opening Displays of Authentic Autumn Fashions for Thursday—Friday—Saturday FORD SEDAN OR REGISTERED BULL WORKERS. CAMPAIGN NOW OPEN-ENTER TODAY I The Holsteln Boll. Lilac Hedge Pontiac Mercedes la the son of Sir Pontiac Ollie and Mer cedes Pearl Elgin, the latter being an ARO cow with an oflloial record of over 20 pounds of butter in seven days. He Is a grandson of Piebe Laura OlUe Homestead King, who has 24 ARO daughters. The dam of the sire of Lilac Hedge Pontiac Mercedes is half sister to -K. P. Pontiac Lass who has a record of 44.1S pounds of butter in seven days and 171.50 pounds in thirty days (world's records when made). The Herald Grand Prize Bull is a splendid individual and will make a first class herd sire. He was bred and rala*d by Jerry tf). Bacon A Sons, owners of Lilac Hedge Farm, Grand Forks, N. D. Herald Subscription Prices and Point Credits. Morning or Byening— Priee. Points. Three yaars .. $21.00 4,200 Two years ... 14.00 2.S00 Ons year .... ...... 7.00 1,400 Six months .. S.T6 500 Thre* months 2.00 20V Morning and- Bvaning— *»riee. Points. Three years .. $19.00 7,00 Two years ... 26.00 6,400 One year .... 11.00 2,000 Six months .. T.00 1,400 Three months ».« M0 Sunday only 5.00 1,000 Itae Price* Good Only la Xorth Dakota, Mint •ota and Mont RACE ENDS NOVEMBER 15th, 192(1 PAGE ,r. .n to SUBSCRIPTION The Ford Seaan. The Ford Sedan is a five-passenger,' four cylinder, twenty horsepower car. It has larre sliding plate glass win dows and tides. Roomy doors. Two unit starting and lighting systems. De mountable rims, 3 1-J-ipch non-skid tires all around. Tire carrier. Ah all-season car of style and comfort-— for social functions, for shopping, for touring, and general use. Enclosed car comforts with Ford simplicity and reliability. 10 Per Cent Commission to All Non- Prtze Winners. AH non-prize winners who work steadily from the time they start work until the close of the campaign will be awarded 10 per cent cash commis sion. Please do not'accept subscriptions for a shorter -period than is shown in the foregoing schedule. An Individual subscriber may pay as high as $*.00 In advance for Herald but no higher. How to Secure Points. The only way to secure points in this campaign is by securing sub scription payments to The Qqnd Forks Daily and Sunday Herald. Subscription rates and point credits in all state* except North Dakota, Minnesota and Montana. Mm* .v..- V,'-' -U "fsf QW, •f*2 km v. Prios One year (ll.M Six months 0.00 Three months 1.10 Sanday only ........ 5.00 J.000 1,111 ^f t,..