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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, September 02, 1921, Image 8

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1921-09-02/ed-1/seq-8/

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'WESTERS" DO
Eywy Fight a "Main Go"
^Clifford Jackway to Rcf
J&*. ercc Matches,
v.* A*
SU*Sj»
$y*«T
Jffans of the boxing game are await
ing -with interest the coming show on
Xabor day to be held at the new
Htadiura at the Belmont park, and
there is much speculation in regard
to the outcome of the matches, for
the reason that men are so evenly
matched few are willing to take very
long chances in naming the' winners,
and opinions differ widely among the
fans. As eyery man on the card is
a rieal fighter, no one bout may be
said to be the "main go," but It rath
er is a show with every bout of "main
go", caliber.
Many followers of the sport predict
a brilliant future for Woodhall. the I
Fergus Falls mitt wielder. He start
ed the foxing game while serving in
the American army, where he was
taken In hand by the superboxer, Mike
Gibbons.
At the close of'the war. he decided
to make a further study of boxing and
entered Mike Gibbons' gymnasium at
St. Paul. While there he made a
name for himself, and took part in
many of the A. C. shows.
Jackson, his opponent, is strictly a
product of the famous Rose Room
gymnasium of St. Paul. He has been
fighting since a mere youngster and
has had. the advantage ofl exchanging
blows with experienced boxers, and
watching the champions in their
workouts there. When he meets
Woodhall he may have neied of this
experience, for Jimmie in his previ
ous fights has showed himself to be
perfectly able to take care of him
self and give his opponents something
to think about.
Referee Chosen*
Clifford N. Jackway of East Grand
Forks has been chosen to referee the
matches. Jackway an old timer
the ring, and knows the 1ns and outs
from A to Z. As ho has no particu
lar Interest In any of the fighters, his
decisions will no doubt be impartial.
The ticket sale has been very suc
cessful, "Tex" Trotter reports, add he
urges that local residents get their
cards in advance in order to avoid
congestion at the gates before the
fight starts.
HYDROPLANE TRIALS
WERE CALLED OFF
Detroit, Sept. 1.—(By The Associa
ted Press)—Elimination trials sched
uled for today and tomorrow for selec
tion of three American speed boats to
represent the United States in the
Harmsworth trophy races, beginning
Saturday were abandoned late this
afternoon, when only three hydro
planes were reported prepared for the
trials.
The trial of speedsters that will
.defend.-, the British International
fHarmsworth) trophy against the
challenger. Maple Leaf VII. are Miss
America II of the Detroit Yacht club.
Miss America I representing the Mias
Detroit Power Boat association, and
"Mlsg. Chicago of the Chicago Yacht
club.
To retain the trophy In the United
-States, the American team must win
two forty knot heats. Should one
heat go to one of the Detroit boats,
and another to the Chicago entry, the
trophy goes to the Moor Boat Club of
America.
For the last year, it has been in the
possession of Detroit Yacht club, home
club of Garfield A. Wood, who won
the trophy at Cowes, England last
year.
Detroit.—Elimination races set for
today 'for selection of the three
American speedboats to represent the
United States in the Harmsworth
trophy races were abandoned today.
mfi,
'i
Mi
-V
£11
Comer 3rdSt.ft Univ. Ave.
Omaha, Sept.. 2-Earl Oiddock
of Walnut, ima, former world's
heavyweight wrestling champion,
has been matched to meet Stanis
laus Zbyszko^ present world
champion, at Des Moines, la.,
October 1$.
Like'Achilles of old, Johnny Wilson
attributes his downfall at Cleveland to
his heel, according to his latest alibi.
Wilsbn declares that a third man,
unknown to him, grabbed him by the
heel, distracted his attention long
enough to give Downey an opportune
ity to smash in the blow that felled
him.' A good many fans figured there
was something amiss with his wings.
Of the eight recognized weight
dlTUons, in which world's box
ins championships are fought for,
six titles are held 'by American
flove
artists. France and Great
tritain share the other two. Only
three of the eight world's cham
pions fight under the names
their parents gave them. The
others would not be known to
moet followers of the sport by
their true family names. Ot the
six American champions, two' are
Irish-American, one Scotch
Irish-American/ jtwo are Italian
Americans and 'one a Jewish
Ainerioan. Here are the bio
graphical data on the title hold
ers: Heavyweight—Jack Demp
sey (William Harrison Dempsey)r
Scotch Irish American., Light
heavyweight—-Georges Carpen
tier, FVenctiman. Xlddleiraght
—Johnny Wilson (John Panica),
Italian-American. Welterweight
—Jack Britton (William J. Bres
lin), Irish-American. Ught
welght—Benny Leonard (Benja
min Leinert), Jewish-American.
Featherweight—Johnny Kilbane,
Irish-American Bantamweight—
Pete Herman (Pletro Ginlotti),
Italian-Amc^lcan. Flyweight—
Jimmy Wilde, Welshman.
Lo and behold, ministers of the
gospel are beginning to take kindly to
the ferocious sport of fisticuffs. Fol
lowing the announcement that one
minister had borrowed the film of
the Dempsey-Carpentier fight to lift a
church mortgage* forty prominent
Brooklyn ministers have petitioned
"Tex" Rickard for a private showing
of the same picture. In. their peti
tion they said that they had no desire
to censor It, but just because they
missed the fight proper and would
like to get a glimpse of the punch
that put Georges to sleep. Their re
quest has been granted and as a re
ward for their sportsmanship the
ministers are to see the film free.
Just imagine Willie Jackson turning
down $2,500 in cash and a check for
$5,COO rather than let Johnny Dundee
maul him around the ring a while!
That looks like "sour grapes," or per
haps it is another case ot frenzied
finance—but what's some 7-8 thou
sand to a boxer?
"If Downey doesn't down Johnny,
His chance for the crown is nil.
Or starts to acting phoney.
He'll have to foot the bill."
So spake the "King Promoter"
With accents brave and bold.
Another thing to ponder—.
Who'll dare John's heel to hold?
New York, Sept. 1.—Johnny
Wilson of Boston sad Bryan
Downey of Cleveland, who will
box for the middleweight title at
Jersey City Monday, are engaging
in pre-battle ouulwuewi over
what a maatthg is.
When Informed that WBsoa
had termed him "a manler pore
and simple" Downey today refer
red to his recent meeting with
Wilson at Cleveland which raised
doubts as to who holds the title.
"Yes, I'm a manler," said
Downey, "if patting )a champion
to the floor three times is —rut
ing."
The International Reform bu
reau which tried nnsnooessfnlly
to prevent the Carpentier-DciBp
sey boat In the same rtng, an
nounced that it has abandoned
efforts to stop Monday's contest,
bat will endeavor to have ths
New Jersey boxing law repealed.
Herald Want Ads Bring Resulta
Special Notice
To
We have reduced shop labor to $1.00 per hour. We
specialise in the motor, electric, body and top over*
.^ hauling and rduilding.
^P^Consnlt us when you. have motor trouble our'advice
l^^^^isfree. Estimates cheerfully furnished. All work
Pronqrt and courteous service.
Let us do your next owcrlutilih^ job. We assure you
that you will not be disappointed. 4 *4
carry a complete stock of parts and accessories.
-i
a
JAPS TO PLAY
Vellse is Fitted Up With
Exhibits of U. S. Maiiu
4 .factoring Firms.
Forest Hills, N. Y., Sept. 2.—The
international tennis classic for posses,
sion of the' Davis Cup starts today on
the courts, of the West Side club with
William M. Johnston of San Francis
co, facing Ichiya Kamague of Japan
in th« first of a three-day series of
matchfea This was scheduled for
2:30 o'clock and was to be followed
by the second singles clash between
William T. TlMep II of Philadelphia,
world's champion, and Zenzo Shim-,
idzu.
The second days play on Saturday
.will bring the Japanese pair against
Williams and Washburn and on Mon
day they wilt/meet Johnston and Tll
den in sing es matches, Shimdzu fac
ing Johnston and Kumagae meeting
Tilden.
The American team entered strong
favorites, picked by nearl#- all experts
to win the singles matches and by
many to take the doubles 'klsO. Shim
idzu and Kumagae, however, were
favored by some tennis followers to
carry off the.doubles honors.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Brooklyn, Sept. 1.—Brooklyn de
feated-New York 5- to 1 today and pre
vented the GMunts from taking advan
tage of ^Pittsburgh's double defeat.
Three .of the sue hits made off Grimes
came in the fifth, when' the Superbaa
retired the side on a triple play. After
Meusel, Rawllngs and Snyder had
singled In. succession, Johnston caught
Pinchhitter Smith's line drive, doubled
Meusel at third and threw to Olson
who tagged Rawllngs returning to
second. Score: R. H. E.
New York...000 000 001—1 6 21
Brooklyn ...021 001 Olx—5 12 3
Toney. Sallee. Ryan and Snyder
Grimes and Miller.
Cardinals' fcln Two.
Pittsburgh, Sept. 1.—6t- Louis took
both games of today's doubleheader
from Pittsburgh. 10 to 4 and 8 to 0.
Pertic%/kept the hits of the locals scat
tered in the first game while Sherdell
was invincible in the second.
Scores: R. H. E.
First Game—
St. Louis: ..320 001 031—10 14 4
Pitts. 000 002.011—4 8 2
Pertica and Ainsmith Hamilton,
Zinn and Brottem, ^Wilson.
Second Game— R. H. E.
St. Louis...400 013 000—8 12 0
Pitts. 000 000 000—0 4 1
Sherdell and Clemons Morrison,
Bigbee, Brottem, Wilson.
Phillies Win.
Philadelphia. Sept. 1.—Lee Mea
dows blanked Boston 1 to 0 in the
first game of the final series and the
defeat put the Braves out of third
place. Until his removal in tlie
seventh for a pinch hitter. Watson
held the Phillies to four hits. Mor
gan. who succeeded him, did not allow
a hit. 8core: R. H. E.
Boston OSO 000 000—0 S 0
Phila. 010 000 OOx—1 4_ 1
Watson. Morgan and O'Neill
Meadows and Henline.
Scientists state that a flowering
plant abstracts from the soil 200 times
its own weight in water during its
life.
... __
No bird is more prolific than the
partridge, the hen laying from 14 to
18 eggs and then hatching the
in all.
Among the aneieftts the sapphire
was worn as a preventive against
bites of venomous animals to keep
away appirations.
Hi
fac
Jf
Grand,Porks. N. D,
,-rvt
mm
GRAND FORKS HERALD. FRIDAY, S
amM*v,,4
1 2^.
Johnny Knauf
"fill Box
OnLabor.
V.
.-.i| •..
X-.v.'TS-.SK.v
-M!#"
jorom* knatjf.
Again Grand Forks boxing fans
will have an opportunity to see one
of the best welterweight boxers ever
produced In North Dakota. Johnny
Knauf. Fargo's pride and joy, is,
scheduled to travel ten' two-minute today, winning 8 to 1
rounds wit^i the fast Jack Rose of well. Score:
St. Paul, in the new stadium at Bel
mont park.
Johnny is Well known in this city
and will fto doubt be given the glad
hand. by the many fans who are ex
pected to be present to witness the
contest,
THE PENNANT RACE
NATIONAIi LEAGUE.
W. "L. .Pet
Pittsburgh .... .. 78 49 .614
New Tork..... .. 78 61 .(0&
St. I»uis 69* 56 .548
58 .686
66 62 .616
57 •7C .49
4» 7J .895
Philadelphia .. 43
84
.139
Games Itinrsday
St. Louis 10-8 Pittsburgh 4-0.
New York 1 Brooklyn 5.
Boston 0 Psiladelphia 1.
Others not scheduled.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
W. 1* -Pet
New York: .'. '77 .626
Cleveland ..... .. 77 48 .616
St.
LaOUiS
66 61 .620
Washington ... 65 64 .604
Boston .. 68 63 .479
Detroit ....... 61 68 .473
Chicago .......
.. S3 7» ,421
Philadelphia .. ..." 44 "78 .361
Games Thursday.
Washington 3-1 New York 6
Cleveland Detroit 7.
Philadelphia 4 Boston 2.
St. Louis 5 Chicago 0.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
W.
Louisville 79 56
Minneapolis ... .., 72 56
Kansas City 69 60
Toledo 64 67
Milwaukee 64 68
St. Paul 64 72
Indianapolis .., .. 62 72
Columbus .. 54 77
Games lYtnnday.
Louisville 5 Minneapolis 4.
Indianapolis 1 St. Paul 8.
Toledo 14 Milwaukee 2.
Columbus-Kansas City postponed,
rain.
AMER1CAN LEAGUE
M*-
New York. Sept. —The New York
Americans regained the* lead in the
{American League race today by de
feating Washington twiee. to 2 and
to 1. Washington now has lost
seven straight games.
In the first game Shawltey was ef
fective in nearly every inning, while
'New York bandied its hits on Mo
gridge. Meveel hit his seventeenth
home ran of the season with Rttth on
tiog Cre soccesAve
man was out,
fcor». firm same: R. H
:WasiitegS6s -, Mi —t 7
I Jfew Torit Z*t 9*Z 0*x~~* 9
1
Mocridge aad GtuurHy, Shawkey 'cieveland.
»snd Hjofnimn.
Mrmmm
TT
&WfcEKiU«H-
mm,
Double Victory Over Wash-
|§g!
Star York. Sept- 2,—^e New York
Yankees' elimbed into the lead• «w
Araericajn league by a double vtetory
over Washington yerterdav while
Cleveland *as losing a hard fought
12-innlng .battle to Detroit. The
Pittsburgh Nationals, though rettU"
ing their first
place"
A .triple play.- the second made
against the New
York
week, contributed to their defeat.
AMERICAN ASSN.
Minneapolis. Sept. 1.—IrfwlsviU*
came from behind to win the last
game of the series today, 5 to 4, over
coming a three-run lead piled up W
the Millers in the second inning. Reb
Russell,, working again as a pitcher,
finished the game and wild-pitched
the running run in after Fisher had
booted a play. The victory again put
the Colonels four full games In the
lead. Score:
Saints Won Agate.
St. Paal, Sept. 1.—St. Paul made it
three out of four from Indianapolis
by bunching five hits with two errors,
a passed ball and a walk in the fifth
Toledo 330 211 000—10 13* 0
Milwaukee .. 100 000 001— 2 7 3
McCullough and Schauffel Sher
man, Brady and Sengstock.
Statistics Show That
Tanks Should Win
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 1.—If history
repeats, the Yankees today clinched
the American League pennant by their
two victories over Washington. Sta
tistics prepare^ by a local sporting
editor show that never in the history
of the league has the team which was
in the lead on Sept. 1, lost the pennant.
Figures show. however, that the
team «t the top of the standing on this
date .did not always maintain the lead
until the end of the season. In 1904
the Red Sox did not win the pennant
from New York until' the last day of
the season, but the record for Sep
tember shows that Boston was leading.
In 189S Detroit was .the leader on
September 1, and won the pennant
only after a three cornered fight with
Cleveland and Chicago. As late as
September 21, Cleveland passed De
troit. Then Chicago' also passed the
Tigers and for two days Detroit was in
third place. On September 27, the
Tigers headed the list by one point, fi
nally capturing the coveted flag by six
Pet. pointi.
.585 Last year the White Sox led the
.562 league with'a three poiht margin over
.534 the Indians on Aug. 31. The next
.489: day Chicago lost and Cleveland won,
.485 the latter team eventually winning
471 the pennapt and the world's cham
.4C3 pionship.
.412
It Chicago,—HkroM Chase, right hand
IK9ft, i-—bit op- pilsiitr who to the Chicago
yetidwctr ««Mf defeated Or«- White Ho» tram San Francisco, was
liamt 1 t» 4 t$t 11 CovelsWe released to the Wichita club of thi»
i*tuS OUUmm were Mi frmfr «ariy in Wester® league,
Itfce gnme, mtufog thtir retirement, 1 r
I theene R. H. 15, ChUzutft,—Charle* Kvans, Jr., and
W N 1 1
{Bob McDonald defeated Abe Mitchell
{tMitrrAt #U *10 1 'It Otorg* Dunuin, Britijih golfefa,
I OrreWWe, *m4 4 op and 2 in a 99 hole match.
OMkMk firkik e««
f!0r,W#o4**,ri^
v-
4--"
GMea00, HtpL
ed mtm iMhf&t imm ptturtog th*
part of CMesc* V**
JoMto %*0 $ U4*f, jW
Score .. M,
St. Loots 024 iMh~4 1i I
ehUamgo M# i$
Vangilder and M«4&t and
SehOfc
&
nfttW
AflMer W«v «$.
Bos(mi,
Sept. i.—Phfladelpnia took
the first game of the series hem Bos
ton 4 3, today. Rommell had.
«Uchtlr the hstter of Jones add had
splendid support?
SiMMi
Philadelphia OOJ OOl 010—4 0
Boston .^00 909
000—S 7
1
_RommeH and Perkins Jones and
Walters.
DAKOTA LEAGUE
-J.i -J Siotts.
•"v
1
JIM WON GREAT
WESTERN FEATURE
Milwaukee. Sept. 1.—The $2,000
Plankinton Hotel stake, won by Jim
of Kansas City, Missouri, in straight
heats was the feature of today's Great
Western Circuit racing program at the
state fair. A heavy shower ma.de the
going somewhat slower.
The races with the exception of the
2:07 trot, were close. Jaunt Past
carried off the honors in 2:18 trot.
Alleen Dillon won the 2:07 trot: Wil
liam. the 3:04 pace, and BellaV the
2:20 three year pace.
SPORT BRIEFS
In the *e«ond pun« Harper started
K? J?**" meet in a 15 round match at Madison
his left lw«dj5»lfe*r a hit and!Square parden, New Tork, Septum
performed britHawOy. Kew T«rk won b«r 28.
off Johnww in the fourth inning, hit
stogies before a] NVw York.—Jim Savage of Jersey
Sew York.—Pete Herman of N'ew
Orleans, world's bantamweight .cham
pion, and Roy Moore of St. Pafcl will
JCJfy was selected referee for the
E-! world's championship middleweight
event I«bor day between Johnny WiJ
1 son of Boston and Bryan Downey of
liKew.Torlf t% 4 Ksmss City, Mo., In straight heaU st
Johnson and YUtofek', Harper sad the Oreat Western circuit racing pro
IV.itfiw#r, igrsfii here.
Milwaukee,—The $2,000 Plankinton
h'/tel stake wss won by Jim of
1
portion, suffered
a double defeat and the New York
Giants, 'despite contest x*t to
Brooklyn, gained half game on tne
Pirates. The two rivals in each league
a!te tied on games won. but wcarttB
ner up has dropped two games more
than the leader.
i.'bole .....w...
1
Is Benny Leonard looking for the
middleweight title? Such hu the
fwior, following the appearance of
WJHI* Leonard, his brother, at the
Wilson camp. %t is a known fact that
the lightweight champ has b^en hav
ing considerable trouble of late mak
ing weight, if {he rumor is true, he
ffcotfld make things Interesting for the
winner at Jersey- £lty Labor day.
TURKTROOTS IN
?iASIA MINOR ARE
MOVIMG BACKWARD
I f^nstantiiiopfeii .- Sepfc.'"si'.«-(Bjr' !i[he
Anociated P*«ss)-T—Tyrkieh Nation^h
bftm foroefc which have been figfctiag
a:.desperate battle against th«» GiS»el&
in the loog"0f thd ,S«li«i4a. river, in
Asia Miaor,: ar#. #ilh4rawiti{g toward
Angora- Both the Greeks and Turk*
h»ve. gartered hew ,Im« daring
oeot.jncftttqi hat ont
^u|hhe'ed,
lheinir
vt
V«W^ to' brin* only
if divialipiui inM»hthelltUi.e 4ine afsinat
the entire? Oreek irtaf.
the Turkish- tote&.uep xioWjtbovi 10
jUUOs'from
m*VE»
Mrs EAR
fU. SAUfc
Giants this
R. H. E.
Louisville 000 002 030—5 9 2
Minneapolis .. 030 001 000—I 7 3
Koob, Tincup and Meyer: Robert
son, Mtilrennan, Russell and Grobow
ski.
silk Durse from
Sheehan pitch-
R. H. E.
Indianapolis .. 001 000 000—1 7 4
St Paul 000 170 OOx—8 14 1
Petty, Strycker and Dixon, Watson
Sheehan and Allen, McMenemy.
Toledo Won Again.
Milwaukee, Sept., 1.—Toledo made
a clea nsweep of the local aeries by
winning the final game from Milwau
kee today. 10 to 2. Thorpe's hitting,
with a home run, triple and two sin
gles, was'a feature. He drove In five
runs and scored two himself. Score:
R. E
The meeting was called by Presi
dent E. R. Jones of Madison, .Wis.,
following a meeting of the board of^
governors .several .months' ago.. The
board of governors Include Clark E.
Jacoby. .Kansas City, Mo., Ben F.
Johnson. LaBelle, Fla.. George B.
Massey, Chicago Joseph Hyde Pratt,
Chappel Hill, N. C„ and Mr. Wlllard.
The program which has not been
announced is being arranged by the
local committee of which' Mr. Willard
Is chairman. It i3 expected that some
of the most prominent engineers in
the United States will be among those
to address the congress.
C0NFEFENCE1)F~"
PACKING TRADES
LEADERS CALLED
Chicago. Sept. 2.—\ general con
ference of leaders of all trades unions
employed in. the packing industry,
called by Samuel Gompers, president
of the American Federation of Labor,
will be' held here tomorrow, Tn«s
meeting is called in an effort to.ar
rive at a uniform wage and working
agreement for packing house em
ployes.
*o.m
SILK
FROM SOW'S EAR?
mo«o Aows accommodating lady who gave be^ ear for the ilk parse expo*
menu-}
Don't let your grandmother tell you any. more
RECLAMATION OF
LANDS AND FLOODS
TO BE DISCUSSED
St. Paul, Minn.. Sept. 2.—The
reclamation of lands made unproduc
tive by excess water and the elimina
tion of recurrence of floods in various
areas of the United States will be dis
cussed at the annual meeting of the
National Drainage congress called for
September 22 to 24 in St. Paul.
It Is expected that every state in
the union In which drainage Is a fac«
tor of development will be represent
ed at the meeting. An exceptionally
large delegation Is expected frdm
Missouri, Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin,
Ohio and Indiana, where drainage
work has been extensively carried on.
The National' Drainage congress,
according to E. V. Wlllard, state
comn\iSsioner of drainage and waters,
and a member of the board of gov
ernors, is founded on the rock of
better drainage. The purpose Ot the
congress, he i^id,. Is to crystalize na
tional sentiment for drainage, to
stimulate study of drainage problems,
to bring drainage engineers, contrac
tors, administrators and owners in
more intimate contact with each
other for the interchange of idea*
and to improve the drainage laws so
that land can get a square deal.
a sow's ear." It has been done. Dr. Arthur D. Llttl»i a.weu
known chemist of Cambridge, Mass., recently made an artificial slltt P}11?®
from ju£t such material? He upset the *ge-old theory that It could £Ot^bo
done and the solemn looking animal in the picture lent him her ear for the
experiment.
•as
I'll
SIX RAILROADS ARE
ENGAGED IN CARRYING
ORE TO THE DOCKS
Duluth, Minn., Sept. 2.—Six rail
roads are engaged in carrying ora
from the Minnesota iron ranges to
Head of the Lakes docks to be trans
ported down the Great Lakes by.
flee£ of approximating 400 vessels.
•The average-sized ore: car carrier
fifty tons. Trains from the mines to
the docks average about 80.cars each,
making approximately 4,000 tons to.
the load, dock men said.
The largest type of ore carriers in
the service have a capacity for 14.
200 tons. In rush tlpies these oro
trains have 'been run down upon tna
docks, and their cargoes loaded on
the largest carriers In .thlrty-flve mljgkg.'i
utes.
Trips from the mines are made on
the average1 of three to four hours,
depending on the particular railroad ,':
and the number of cats in the train..'
From the Head of '"the Lakes .the:
carriers make the trip to the lower
lake ports In three to four days, and
most of the ships are expected to
make a round trip within a week.
Unloading of the ore at the lower
lake smelters requires much mora
time than the loading process, it tak
ing about on the average of a full day
to remove, the cargo of the' larg^f
shiris- ...' j'
Railroads plying between the mines
and the docks, especially those of tha
United States Steel corporation, are
said to have the firmest roadbeds of
.any. road#, in -the nation., Th6^J3res,e9Lf*
day roads^were built earl^' l'n the '-de
velopment of the mines.
Early-day ore freighters had ca*
pacities approximating 4,000 tons.
That was before ithe day of the'whale-.
back' "monsters," which have been
replaced .largely bj* the spacious steel
carriers, known In marine circles
the "million-dollar" shlpsi
All equipment In handling the or«
Is of the most modern type and lirw
provements are made bften, so as to
make the best possible speed' In re
moving the ore from the mines, load
ing: it into cars and shooting It Into
freighters.
KX-OFFICIAL OF MINNESOTA ILL,
Rochester, Minn.. Sept. 2.—-A. E.
Rice bf Wi'mar, former lieutenanl
governor of Minnesota, Is In a local
hospital pnder observation of physi
cians of the -Mayo hospital.
Sensible and Secure
'v Transfer only the record* likely to be needed,'
and transfer them into GF Alltfeel Transfer Filet.
Four GF Allsteel drapers hold as much five
wood ones they are more desifaible than wood
every way, and cahstacked any height.
They cannot burn nor warp. ^They 'are
strong,'everlasting and rodent proof.^ Drawers
run smoothly .rantents'are as easily get-atabl^a
the conte^^of current
vfili
1 For Bijt Bnsiiiera and.'tittle*
HI' More practical*, moi« eccmoraic^ do*
•irable t^n wopd, and more handMme. Thite
finishes, Green, Oak and Mahqgany. Dakp,
safes, filing systen^ etc. Ewer* 'a^cli^eli»trre«
aHy wpliifed into one piece. Nd nuti or bolts to
^OTfcJopfe nor attachments mir its heaimful
ln^8«te thfe eweriafeng
Allsted OflSce Furniture
Grand Forks Herald Co
mS'iSfATIQNgRY..iDEBT,"MS®]'
r,
Mr. Rice arrived here .several day*
ago. Hospital physicians said they
would be unab'e'to determine-his ex
act condition arid its'causis' until an
examination tomorrow Is completed.
Herald Want Ads Bring Results.

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