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hi 7*.- iff /K I evening edition. P°Y ot 1?: one of :'-P th« ... .. tnhluk that because you do not live in a large city ypu cannot SLn "ne sedans thai The Hferald •wrill award to winners In The Herald Big Six CamfcaJfcn. Cars have been won in towns, In namlets, in villages and even In 'rural communities. _In a campaign conducted by The Herald In 1920 the grand prise win ner wCs the resident of a townwhosi Population is given as 36S. In a pre vious c&mpaign the Grand prise win der was a resident of a rural com-' munlty. I not location that. wins' oars.. It is ambition and Initiative. It Is the faculty of getting Into the race In earnest and going after the prize you want. If your community has no representative In The Herald Big Six. Campaign enter today. You cannot lose in The Herald Big Six Campaign. There are no "losers. Every wbrker 1? guaranteed ten per cent cash commission oh the amount that each turns Into The Herald during the'time that he campaign is In progress. You may be the, winner of the Studebaker Special Six Sedan Jf you enter The Herald Big Six Auto Caih palgn now and get In some good, ef fective work during the next few days and continue as good point get ter until the close of the campaign. Yon may work anywhere in the United States or Canada In getting subscriptions In this campaign, and the subscriptions you get will entitle you to point credits in accordance with the schedule published. The best point offer of the cam paign Is the "First Special Point Of fer." Remittances to entitle candi dates to credit under this offer must reach the Orand Forks Herald office not later than ten o'clock In the ev ening on September fifteenth, 1*21. B«r sure and send in remittances In time so that they will reach The Her ald office on time and remember that this Is the best special point offer' of the campaign. Each candidate should read under the heading, "Instructions to Work ers," the paragraph entitled "First .. Special Point Offer." Six sedans are to be given away. There Is no good reason why-you should not be the I winner of one of them. More than twenty Herald cars have been given •to contestants in Herald Campaigns.' In the Big Six Campaign six sedans are to be awarded as Orand Prise and district prises. The Grand Prise. The grand prise is a Studebaker Special Six Sedan. Five-passenger 50 horse power detachable-head motor 119 Inch wheelbase Interme diate transmission and cord tires. Soft carpeting, subdued harmony of coloring in' the upholstery, Inviting depth of cushions, completeness of appointments—these are features of the Special Six Sedan that offer an Ir resistible appeal. Massive head lights, artistic coach lamps and cut .class dome light add to its beauty. '®jElght ,r|gld,. upright posts from floor Sfco roof Insure strength and quietness four broad doors make movement-iln or out a matter of'ease and conven ience sim'ple, automatic window lift* jferaise or lower the pfate glass win •fjl^ows ventilator in cowl. (Solidity ol" construction and abundant power combine to make this Sedan a car of tsnusuat nomfort and satisfaction— Sand the dependable performance of the 50-horsepower Studebaker Spe 'cial Six chassis is an added assur v' ance of the full enjoyment of closed car comfort. District Prixefl—FJrc Ford Sedans! Five passenger, ,4 cylinder, 20 r':'horsepower. Large sliding plate glass windows in doors and sides. Roomy Districts One. Two and Three. The Fifth District Includes Kittson, Marshall. Polk, Norman, Clay, Becker,' Mahnomen, Red Lake, Pennington, Roseau, Bel trami and Clearwater counties in Northern Minnesota. -T LIST OF CANDIDATES.' District.No.1. -I Herbert Traveller. Ardoch. lerbi Ruth M. Dean, Arvilla J. C. Koths, Cavalier NOHm^TIOX BXiANK. Nominate Yourself Good for 1,000 Pointi Manager Herald. Big Six Anto Campaign, Grand Forks, Iff. D.. wish to enter The Hetald Big Six Anto Campaign, send official campaign receipt hooka at once Name Town Comnty State Ferry doors/ Two unit electric starting rind lighting system. Demountable JP'&ZSZL -rims. 3%-Inch non-skid tires all .^around. Tire carrier. An all sealson car of style and comfort—for social functions, for shopping, for touring apd general uses. Enclosed car com l. forts with Ford simplicity and relia bility. How Awarded. The Grand Prize Studebaker Se dan, valued at $2,900 F. O. B. Grand Forks, will be awarded to. the person Shaving the largest number of point credits when the campaign closes', .'^obtained in .accordance with the rules of the campaign. The district T»rises—one Ford Se •A dan for each district—will be award ed one in each district to the person •f-in each' district having the greatest number of point credits, obtained in ^.accordance with the rules of the •y campaign, after the grand price win ner has been ilecided and eliminated. It is to be clearly understood that no prise winner is entitled to more than one prise in this campaign. 1.. The Firstv District includes .Pembina, Walsh, Cavalier, Grand Forks, Traill and Cass counties. 2. The Second District Includes T.owner, Ramsey, Nelson, Eddy, Fos-' ter, Benson, Pierce,1 and Rolette coun ties.. 8. The Third District includes Bottineau, McHeiiry, Wells, Sheridan, McLean, Ward, and Renville coun ties. 4, The Fourth District is com prised of Northeastern Montana, and .' all of North Dakota hot included in KPolnta 1,000 -1,M0 1,090 PASTRY —has heretofore been subor dinated to our Bread, —Now, however, we ask you to try Barker Paatry—»the pastry will sell itself after that. VV--' Jf -Cv 'r Sj In |(jfj 84m Papermaster, Mcr. 404 v' Axnw $ Grand' .f1 .« This nomination counts for 1,000 points for the nominee. Only one nomination blank will be credited to each nominee. Nominee must be' 19 years of ace or over. Mary MaeLeod, Crystal ..... 1, Fred E. Araaon, Edtnbhrg... 1,000 Oscar Hansen, Fordvjlle .. 1,000 Mrs. A. E. Halverson, Forest River ................. i.. 1,000 Harry B. Overly, Grafton .... 1,000 Alvin P. Tverberg,, Grafton... 1,000 Thelma A. Thomsen.^'Grafton (Route 1) '1,000 Mra C. N. Schuyler, Grand Forks 1,000 Gall Gaulke, Grand Forks.... 1,000 Mrs. J. It. Gibbons, Grand Forks 1,000 H&zel A.' HllllgoSs, Grand Forks 1,000 Mrs. John Harris, Grand Forks 1,000 H. It. Andos, Grand Forks..... 1,000 Chas. Swenson, Hatton ...... 1.000 Birdie Bickford, Kempton ... ljsOO Mrs. Walter paem. tankln .. 1,000 Eva Plummer, Langdon 1,000 F. A. McDonald, Milton 1,000 O. O. Barnes, Mayvllle 1,000 Haro 'arold NJaa, North wood Carther Jackson, Orr ..... Mrs. Egatf Douglas, Osnabrock Mri Harold Dougherty, Park MrJ. H. G. Lowe, Pembina .. H. H. Hanson, Reynolds A. V. Ralston, Thompson Mrs. E. A. De Schneau, May vllle Joseph 'Vlttel, Doyon Mrs. W. E. Keith, Egel&nd .. Laura M. Kellogg, Hansboro. Bertha Rolsland, Kloten .... Dorothy Wright, Michigan .. Mrs. R. D. McDougall, McVllle Earl W. Edwards, Rolette .. Ethel Rosscup, Rolla. Harlen Aa/edt, Rugby ....... Helen Zeipen, Sarles ........ Tilda Berg, Warwick Ethel Holt, York H-vDistrict No. ,S. 1Sc!Le,^err5f' Margaret Hedahl, Mercer Genevieve Vandenoever, Minot Adeline Schalper, Minot Lora Griffin, Ryder Lila L. West, Sykeston Morgan Erickson, Towner ... Mtb. C. K. Neehime, Towner.. Mrs. Wm. Peterson, Under wood Vera Muus, Velva Walter Bischof, Washburn Lewis J.-Mann. Washburn ... -Ester Olson, Wilton :. Cora Thiele, Willow City And In 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 District No. 1. Points. 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 Roy ESggum, Aneta Ada Pengilly, Bartlett C. J. Ltiet, Brocket John Gang, Cando Mrs. L. E-. Dougherty, Churchs 1,000 1,000 1,0.00 1,000 1.000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 Points. 1,090 i.W 1,900 1,000 1,000 1,900 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 Esther Mentz. Anamooae ... Laurel McEwah, Balfour .... Madeline Nero, Bottineau -Dalby Stewart, Bowden A. J. Volkman, Burlington.... Bessie Bernstein, -Coleharbor. A Stiehm, Drake Nell Filbert, Des Lacs Mrs. G. D. Thayer Dogden.. A. E. Southard, Fessenden ... Katie Oeder, Goodrich ...... Vivian M. Christlanson, Gran ville Blanche Heath, Granville .. Ester Schrader. Martin 1,000 1,000 I '1,000 /1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,990 1,000 1,000 1,000 Mohall 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 District P.o. 4. Anna Baker, Ambrose ....... Hasel Smith,' Bainviile, Mont, Ester F. Carlson, Finl^y Alma C. Wick, Noonan ...... Nelle, Helmer, Poplar, Mont.. Miss Halga Sjaastad, Tagus .. Chester L. Blegah, Willistpn,. Mrs. P. J. Foes, Zahl District No. S. Falls Points. 1,000 1.000. 1,000 1,000 1,000 O. P. Olson, Argyle, Minn.... Mlllan Tinkhahi, Crookston .. Josephine Sullivan. E. G. F.. Mrs. EarIe .JU Capes, E F. F.. Norman- Oi.' Nelson, Fertile .. Margaret Goodrich, Green bush, Minn A. A. Haugen, Thief Rlvwr 1,000 1,009 SCHOOL DISTRICT WITHOUT PUPILS LaPorte City, la.,' Sept (.—A school district without pupils is disclosed in reports'by school officers to" H. C. Moeller, county superintendent of Black Hawk county. The school district is number tour, Big Creek township, ih the southern part of the county and a census shows that there Is not one child of school age. flve to twenty-one years. low* J»wjp do not permit any out side power^-to force this district to join with another district Hence this district Is hailed as the taxpayer's paradise, for without the school levy the tax is cpmparatlvely light. E: M. Myers of LaPorte City, sec retary of the district, reports that there Is no school building, ho teacher, no school board, no tax, no one of school age. According to the report the school district-is an entity almost without existence. No one In the district is deaf or dumb blind. There is hut one freeholder living oin his land in the district with his wife, and they have no children.. The few orther residents are tenant fanners without children. 1 Years ago a school was maintained, but most of the pupils came over tWe line in Benton county. Since that time no one has attacked the legality of district number four, and so It continues its lifeless life or deathless death. The records of the county superin tendent must each year contain the reiort of dlstrlet number foui1, but each year it has been the same—no pupils, \no schppj. nothing. Mrs. Ogilvie Gordoj, onir of Brit sins foremost H*omen scientists, has accepted an invitation to become a Candidate tor Partiainent in th« »xtr Wwttlon, I T--J— T*rL ise to Judge Who Sent -enced .Him. ers declared .today 'when their search of the island had failed to reveal the missing thtua. This was .Gardner's fourth .break for liberty, each time under sensa tional circumstances. He escaped yesterday during prog ress of & basebs/1 game in the priBon grounds. Everett, Tippyn, former Camp Lewis.,soldier serving a life sentenced for a'statutory offense,: was shot and 'killed by guards as he fled with Gardner. La ward us Bogart, an other prisoner,- was recaptured after he had beeir wounded by rifle fire. Bogart, who" was sentenced with Impyn from Camp Lewis Is not ex pected to live. Mage for Fence. During a tense moment in the basebal.l' game. Gardner, Impyn and Bogart made for the prison fence. Gardner succeeded in cutting the wire with a pair of wire cutters-and passed through, but his companions were shot down. Gardner is S4 years old. He was arrested in San Diego, Cal., in 1920 and confessed to robbery of a. mall truck when $$7,000 wa stolen. Ho escaped from the San Diego jail, was recaptured and again escaped, this time near Portland en route to serve his sentence in McNeil island. On May 19, 1921, the Pacific Lim ited of the Southern Pacific railway, was held up at New Castle, Cal., and securities worth $175,000 taken. Gardner was captured at Roseville, Cal., a few days later'as he sat in a poker game. He confessed to this robbery upon urgence of his wife who resides at Napa, Cal., with their child. Promised to E9cape.-j Taken before United States -District Judge. William V. Van Fleet, for sen tence Gardner told the judge he would again escape and he made good his boast, when he shackeled his guard and escaped from a train while on his 'way to the northern pri son. t. This time he. was captured at Cen tralla. Wash., and finally landed be hind the bars, only to make hla fourth spectacular break for free dom. Gardner frequently has boasted that in all his experience he never in jured any person. KEMAUSTS FIGHTING ENTIRE GREEK ARMY BEING HARD PRESSED Smyrna, Sept. 5.—Mustapha Kera al Pasha, leader of the Turkish Na tionalists Is fighting steadily against the entire Greek army in his last at tempt to save Angora. His army is continually being pressed by the Greeks, who now are only forty miles from the nationalist capital. The Turkish losses have been ex ceedingly heavy. Those of the -Greeks are comparatively small. SUNDAY LAWS OF HUMAN ORIGIN, IS VIEW OF MINISTER Cambridge, Eng., Sept. 6.—Sab batarianism had a very materialistic origin, according to Canon Glaze brook, well-known local cleric. Hb told the Modern Churchmen!s congress here that .the multitude wanted to make sure of one day's holiday a week and the church grad ually gave in to outside pressure.- He Points', said it was the ingenious humbug of 1,000 theologians in difficulties. 1,000' 1,000 '1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 MUTINY ON STEAMER REPORTED BY RADIO New York, Sept. 6.—Mutiny among members of the crew of the steam ship Chester KKiwanis, which- is an chored off Stat en Island, was reported in a wireless message sent out by the steamer early today." A police patrol boat Immediately started to the aid of the'vessel's Officers. jut -••mi. AN ,EXCElJL|ElfS ||§, I N N E 8en*d Daily 1130 to 8 Mfir- & GRAND FORKS, N. D., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6,1921. NationHonors Lafayette And GreatBattle New York, Sept. t.—The country today celebrates Lafayette-Marne day. Many cities Have arranged civic cere monies appropriate to the day that marks the birth of Lafayette and the seventh Anniversary of the first battle of the Marne ln 1914. The key-note of the celebration th}s year, the Lafayette day national com mittee announced, would be found In the measage^of President Harding to the committee- at .lion year'* celebra tion. "Twice has France contributed' to when our-: Uber^yi'^'.lw -said. "Once .—rrjrt ,:~r l**a«rat|a eame to the aid of Ar tL*" :'f%'" her :'fl«ht':foi)'.,independehce, America i• her flght'-.fon. Independence, again UlQlt Makes Good Prom^ when FVancestood as a bleeding bul ... wark tap the freedoiri of democracy of ttito vorld against the military on slaught Of an aatocrac'y. ''The name of Igrfayette brings to our hearts the' name of France—It calls forever to our gratitude. If the opportunity ever comes to me I will represent the American people in giving' practical proof' of our na tional friendship. OUr true friendship may only be effectively expressed In Tacoma, Sept. 6:—Roy Gardner. train bandit, .who, escaped yesterday from the federal prison In McNeil whtnh' during a break_ In [deeds rather than Tn .words/In a re which one ^prisoner was killed, hat lationshlp that will stand rather than succeeded in reaching the main land, fall, in, workable machinery of inter one mile away prison guards and oth- national good will and good faith. Such a relationship can only have permanence and value to France when it is approved.' hot by a part but by the whole of the American people." Andrew Jackson, president of the United States, in his general order of June SI, 1834, announcing to the army the death of Lafayette, the last surviving major general of the war of the Revolution, said of him: "Hta memory will be second only to that of Washington In the hearts of the American people." Body Found At Mandan Is Not Yet Identified •. Mandan, N. D., Sept. 6.—The body of a transient, which, cut in ti?o and horribly mangled, was found about 100 yards west of the railroad bridge by another transient,. has not been identified. Finding of a notebook in the dead man's pocketbook, .bearing the name of H. Halverson, Ogden, Utah, led officials to believe that the name of the dead man. No rep.ly has been received from efforts- made to verify his identity. THIEVES GET DIAMONDS. Mankato, Minn., Sept. 6.—Thieves gained entrance through a rear door and basement to the Stan A. Smith jewelry store of this city list night and got away with about $1,500 in diamonds and other jewelry which had been left on display in .a show window. Herald Want. Ads Bring Results. Cleopatra's method dleopatrx knew this secret. She observed a daijy ceremonious cleans ing, the rain* of her sumptuous marble bath testily. The cleansers she used vrere the came you may have to day, pilm and olive oilk. fror thete beautify inyeils tug sdew tificaliy blended' in fantoos Palmoltve Soap. They give it mildness, wonder fa] soothing qualities, profuse, creamy and refreshing lather. Cleansing with Palmolive is a beauty treatment in itself with no danger oI roughness or irritMion. No Vomu should Mr her skin is too sensitive to *1% New York Police Called to .Quell Mutiny on Board •Vessel^ v'tf 4JU New York, Sept. —Policemen with riot guns summoned-by a radio message telling of mutiny, today broke up a fight betWeety ttegro and white members of the crpW" of the shipping board freighted 'Chester Ki wanis. anchored off Staten Island. They found Captain Charles Booth by. .barricaded in his ca:bln, bruised and beaten. He attributed his in juries to white' men of, the crew. -When a police boat approached the officers heard .shots and saw negroes and whites in a battle royal on deck. It developed that twelve negroes were opposing the rush of 30 whites toward the barricaded cap tain's cabin. The trouble1Was quelled in an hour without the police firing a shot. The police left the .vessel after driving the whites below decks and waiting till they had gone to sleep. The negroes remained on deck, guarding the captain. The .fight had been almost continu ous since the freighter dropped anchor ^Saturday night and had been brewing since she left Boulogne, twelve ,days previously. Captain Bothby's version was that the whites had an erroneous idea that he was "favoring negroes in the distribution of work. and the trouble culminated when they vowed to get him. None of the combatants was seriously In jured and the captain said he desired no arrests made. Indiana Voting On Amendments To The State Constitution Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 6.—Thir teen proposed amendments to the constitution of the state of Indiana are bring voted on at a special elec tion today. Tax proposals have been most prominent in public discussion pre ceding today's election. One au thorises the legislature to establish a "system of taxation," another calls for a state income tax. Other amendments offered make negroes eligible to serve in the mil itia, permit the governor to veto in dividual items in appropriation bills, extend terms of all state officials ex cept judges and of prosecuting at torneys from two to four years, simi larly extend term of county officials with provision that none shall be 9 a 1 & .oo While evening with its flattering lights it kindest to those whose beauty is artificial, the girl whose complexion is radiant with natural beauty is prettier by day. For the all revealing sunlight only enhances the charm of a dear, fresh skin. It emphasizes its free dom from all imperfections. Best of all, every girl can have such a skin. The secret is simple, as you will see when you read what we tell you here. Stimulate your skin The tiny pores and cells which compose the surface of your skin must be kept active, or dangeroussluggishness soon results. Accu mulations of oil, perspiration, combine with dirt to clog the skin. Then blackheads and blemishes result Powder, cold cream' or rouge may help conceal this condition but they wilLnot elimi nate the trouble: A thorough cleansing every day is the remedy. It will start your skin to working againand help it do its own beauti fying. Smoothness and a dhanning natural color will soon reward you. 'v After you have wa&ed your* face is tb* for more than four^ in Any p«rldd .of *l^ht superintendent of appointive. Th^eglslatji^e^s^^wjfho^ze^Mji^a^ 1 Even more beautiful rL'i -i5 ryM'-••*n- Volume and efficiency produce 25-cent quality for 10c J. jr. 1 •%3 ]r by day! v. PAGE Trains will continue to arrive at and depart froi2|| nsyiya la Statibrr^ Arrangements have been made for the continued operation of Baltimore and Ohio trains to and from the Pennsylvania Station (7th Avenue and 32nd Street), New York City. This station is located just one block from Broadway, fa the midst of the shopping, hotel and theatre districts. Underground passageways connect station with Pennsyl vania Hotel, Seventh Avenue and Broadway Subways all parts of Manhattan and Brooklyn also direct service by bus lines, elevated and surface cars. In announcing its terminal arrangement in New York City, the Baltimore and Ohio also directs attention of the public to its centrally located terminals in other important cities readied by direct passenger service—Philadelphia, Balti more, Washington, Pittsburgh, Akron, Cleveland, Colum bus, Toledo, Detroit, Cincinnati, Louisville, St. Louis and Chicago. Baltimore and Ohio trains are operated on convenient schedules between stations in over 1000 cities and towns. All through trains carry sleeping and parlor cai$, first class coaches, and dining cars noted for their excellent meals. For farts, rutrmtiom and information, consult marat nubrotd tkitt Cftnt or aUrtm Mr. H. C. Strohm, Northwest Passenger Agent, Room 620 Metro* politon Life Building,^Minneapolis, Minn. W. B. CALLOW AV Passenger Traffic Manager Baltimore "time to use cold cream. Then it is very bene ficial. Powder and rouge are perfectly harm less if removed before you sleep. Popularity reduces price To use Palmolive is not an extravagance, as is that of many modern luxuries. The mil lions who arejusing it have helped us reduce the price because they keep Palmolive fac tories working day and night. This allows u& to buy oils in vast volume—another economy. Wherever you are or wherever you go you can buy Palmolive for 10 cents a cake. The attractive green cake, the natural color of the oils, is within the reach of everyone who appreciates that cleanliness is die greatest beautiiier. Bathe with Palmolive Your daily bath becomes a wonderful lux ury if you use Palmolive. At 10 cents a cake it isn't an extravagance—other soaps cost as much. THE PAtMOLIVE COMPANY MILWAUKEE, V. I. A. ^5 THE *AUUOLTVE COMPANY OP CAXADA, UaMtflT TORONTO, ONT. Mb sihiVa eomtpUtm lint tfMWsrtida THRKft other propottttpn it?- re^ab)Mk^ flcatlons for. *drpj^«op.iA ^he ot lavif. Heretofore the^Sndfana 'has b^en wlthcnrt tWs cx»sto»n*ry tertion. 3 HWS-i rr W. G. BROWN General Passenger Agent Chicago Baltimore 5 Ohio Railroad a fi 1 SB t.