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ibor Board Authorizes
Such Negotiations With
Chicagro, Oct. 14.—The United
States Railroad labor board today
authorized the railroads to. open ne
gotiations with the unions for the
restoration of piece work, barred by
one rule of the shop crafts national
agreement, entered into under the'
late railroad administration.
The board today handed down a
supplemental decision amending sev
enteen more rules of the shop crafts
agreement. The opinion was given in I
the case of the Chicago* and North
western Railway company against the
railway employes department of the.
American Federation of Labor. With
the exception of the piece work order,
all the rules dealt with minor and
technical shop practices.
Aa amended the rule number 1
"Eight hours shall constitute a
flay's work. All employes coming un
der the provisions of this agreement,
except as otherwise provided in this
schedule of rules, or as may hereaf
Come Here for
VOU might pay a little
more for Society
Brand Clothes but really
they cost less.
They have good style) to
begin with. They willhave
good style to end with
because they are hand
tailored. That's why
they are better values*....
Th* Largest Distributors of Klgb Orade
Clothing la th. STorthwast.
Crookston Grand Forks St. Cloud
8—1980 Touring models.
1—'1918 Sedan, refinished.
1—1919 Touring with winter top.
ter be legally established 'between the
carrier aud the employes, shall be
paid on the hourly basis.
"This rule is intended to remove
the inhibition against piece work con
tained in rule 1 of the shop crafts
national agreement and to permit the
question to be taken up for negotia
tion on any individual railroad in the
manner prescribed by the transporta
New York, Oct. 14.—It's a long
step from the tinkly temple bells of
India to the rattle of the traps in a
Broadway jazz palace.
So thinks Jal Cursetjl Pavry, son of
the high priest of the Parsees, a grad
uate of Bom'bay university and at
present a student at Columbia.
"We have much to learn from the
west, but I wish the people of Ameri
ca were as fond of the spiritual as
they are of amusement and diver|from
sion," said the youth, who, when he
returns to become a Navsari priest, a
follower in India of Zoroaster, hopes
to keep among his people the spirit
of religion, of daily devotion of tem
Of America, the land that yearly
sends missionaries to India to teach
the heathen, he said:
"You are not religious enough. You
need more spiritual life, more serious
NO GAME TODAY.
Baltimore. Md., Oct. 14.—There
was no game today in the post series
between the Baltimore Internationals
and the Louisville team of the Am
erican association. The players made
it a holiday, most of them taking In
the races at Laurel.
The series will be resumed tomor
row. with the count standing Balti
more 3, Louisville 2. and there will
he a game daily until the winner is
VALLEY MOTOR CO.
GRAND FORKS, N. D.
LOST TWO WEEKS IN
WOODS, IS RESCUED
Lack 61 Match 'Almost Qnae
ration Had Plenty of Amiminltloii
Bat Could Not Eat Raw Meat.
Atlkokan, Ont., Oct. 14.—Dr. Gra
ham Chambers, Toronto physician
rescued after being lost for two
weeks in the woods, almost' starved
to death for lack of a match.
Dr. Chambers arrived here last I
night on a litter strapped to the bow
of a motorboat, weakened from cold
and hunger. He said he had 'seen
plenty of partridges and that he had
not lacked ammunition, but refrained
shooting any birds because he
was convinced he could not eat them
When found by two Indians, Dr.
Chambers finally had shot a partridge
and was sitting under a tree, trying
—but vainly—to force himself to eat
the raw flesh.
His feet were blistered from tramp"
'ing through the buph, though he Baid
he had not done much tramping after
the first day when he realized he was
lost and was in danger of going fur-
ther into the woods." He saidoneof Jh 'Ic-hoo"
himmh^e«Bag the search
tor him had tiown over the spot
paper does not belong to Its owner, *et
AND AIDS JOBLESS
Racine. Wis., Oct. 14.—By the cre
ation of a special fund of $150,000,
Racine has been able to provide em
ployment for many of its unemployed.
The park board is using a large force
of men in improving city parks. These
men work in relays, one force work
ing a week and laying off two weeks.
Street pavements are also being im
Soviets To Offer
To Mediate Dispute
Of China And Mongolia
Peking, Oct. 14.—(By the Asso
ciated Press)—Bolshevik Russia In
tends to offer its mediation between
China and the Mongolian republic in
an effort to establish amicable rela
tions, it is asserted in a statement
issued by the Rosta News Agency,
the official Soviet organ in Peking.
The agency makes public a note, ad
dressed to the Mongolian revolution
ary government now controlling outer
Mongolia under the military au
spices of the Soviet administration
BE GIVEN MINIMUM
WAGE RATE ORDER
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. '14.—A copy of
an order fixing a new minimum wage
scale must be mailed to each employ
er effected so far as practicable, be
fore the order becomes effective, the
supreme court ruled today in revers
ing the Mankato municipal court in
the case of the state of •. Minnesota
against George W. Allyn.
The Minnesota minimum wage
commission in 1919 passed an order
increasing the minimum wage for
women in cities of less than 5,000 to
$10.25 a week. Eliza p. Evans, for
merly secretary of the state minimum
wage commission, brought action
against Allyn, who kept a store In
small town near Mankato. Miss Ev
ans charged that Allyn employed Be
atrice Oney, 16 years, at $6 a week
and employed her for a year. He was
found guilty In the Mankato munici
pal court and appealed to the su
Federal Troops On 1
Duty In West Virginia
I Are To Be Withdrawn
Charleston, W. Va., Oct. 14,—Fed
eral troops on duty in the southern
West Virginia coal fields, recently the
scene of disorders along the Logan
Boone county border, will be With
drawn probably within the next
month according to Adjutant General
John B. Charnock, who announced
yesterday that he expected the West
Virginia National Guard would be
completely equipped and organised by
JBUC AND WEEVIL
St Paul Minn., Oct. 14 —Bran bugs
and granary weevils apparently are in
most of the elevators along railrtoad
lines in southeastern, south- central
and southwestern Minnesota, accord
ijg to reports. received today
GRAND FORKS HERALD, FRIDAY, OCTOBER T4, 1921.
DIED AS RESULT OF
INJURIES IN GAME
Ablngton. Mass., Oct. 14.—
Normal Whitney of North Pem
broke, 17-y ear-old sophomore
and member of the local high
school football eleven, died last
night from inj urios believed to
have been .received In a game
played by his team within the
past week. Medical Examiner
Gtlman Osgood of Rockland an-
EAST GRAND FORKS
HIGH SCHOOL CREW
TO CLASH WITH ADA
Ada, where th
PVTRI ICUCD A VC players of the local crew were left at
11 UDliluuCiIv OA I jliome on account of injuries, the Bast
NI7WCPAP17D IC -Side warriors are going to do their
suppress the truth when it properly
belongs to the public is always to be
condemned ^nd never practiced.
"Control of news or comment for
business considerations is unworthy.
News should be written and in
terpretod wholly and at all times in
the interest of the public.
"Not only are these principles to be
applied to the news and editorials, but
to the advertising columns. Decep
tive or misleading advertisements or
advertising disguised as news brings
disrepute to the newspapers which
permits such tactics.
"It was a noted Frenchman who
wrote 'Suffer yourself to be blamed,
self even to be hanged, Tjut publish
your opinion. It is not a' right it is
Small town newspapers, Mr. South
ern told his audicnce, have come
nearer formulating a set of ideals of
the newspaper profession into a code
of ethics than has any other section
of the newspaper world.
"These declarations have so far
only come from the provincial papers,
'out have received the strong endorse
ment of the larger papers and world
wide comment and approval."
"The highest art in the newspaper
business." Mr. Southern declared, "is
to prfve the readers what they should
have in such a way they will
think it is exactly what they want."
th* ahq +t.i.
where he was standing, but that he noon ««"«at»on this after
was unable to attract the flier's atten
Coach Upham accompanied the
boys, and although several of the star
Or At CIV lu best to bring home the scalps of the
PIIRI IP PPriPCDTV
lUDUt ri\UrLl\ 1 I The boys were sure in a fighting
mood on their departure and if they
Honolulu, T. H., Oct. 14.—A news-
their pep and energy "Until they
William Southern. Jr., owner of the ,warm struggle for the honors.
Independence, Mo., Examiner, told The locals have a strong team to
the Press Congress of the World, in I oppose this afternoon as the lineup
session here, today in the course of a consists of a bunch of veterans who
speech on -"the Provincial Press."
"A newspaper is a public institu
tion. and is not fulfilling its highest
functions if devoted selfishly.
"As a fundamental principle, it is
agreed that the truth is the basis of
all correct journalism. ^To go beyond
the truth is a betrayal
the gridiron, there will be a
are as husky as they are experienced,
but this will not prevent the boys
here from giving the best they have
in the battle.
BARRETT BROKE GOLF
RECORD ON DEVILS
Devils Lake, N. D., Octa 14.—James
Barrett, Lake Region amateur golf
champion, yesterday broke all records
on the local course when he made it
in par, 35 strokes. Mr. Barrett made
each hole in par. The next best score
for the course was made a short time
ago by Eugene Lovejoy of Grand
Forks, who made the course in 37.
Mi. Lovejoy, the same day, made the
18 holes in 75.
TO TRADE PUNCHES
WITH FREDDIE ALLEN
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 14.—Tommy
Gibbons, St. Paul light heavyweight,
arrived here last night and will to
night meet FYeddie Allen, St. Louis,
in a 12-round decision bout.
DEVILS LAKE AND
RUGBY CLASH TODAY
Devils Lake. N. D., Oct. 14.—Devils
Lake high school plays its hardest
footbaJl game of the season this aft
ernoon, when it meets the Rugby
team. The two previous games, Lar
imore and Carrington, were compara
tively easy for the,local boys, but they
anticipate a hard Struggle today, since
Rugby made such a good showing
against Minot last week, losing by the
score of 13 to 7. Devils Lake defeat
ed Minot last year.
Lidgerwood, N. D„ Oct 14.—In a
football game here between Lidger
wood and Hankinson Wednesday,
Lidgerwood handed defeat to her
neighboring city to the tune of 37 to
0. Gully, playing his second game of
football, made three touchdowns and
was a mainstay of the defense. Joe
Slaby played his usual heady game
at half and all of the backfield men
scored against Hankinson. Wohlwend,
Delvit and Kocourek were the main
stays' of the line. Lidgerwood jour
neys to Oakes Saturday to meet the
Oakes high team.
Golden Corn Won
London, Oct. 14.—The Middlepark
stakes of one thousand sovereigns for
two year olds, run over the six fur
long Bretby stakes course at New
market, was won today by Marshall
Field's filly Golden Corn. Sot Joel's
Pol.f.istor finished second, three
quarters of a length behind the win
ner. Kennedy Jones' Flying Orb was
third. Five horses started.
BOXING MATCH TONIGHT.
Duluth, Minn., Oct 14.—Jlmmle
Valentine, Duluth. head of the lakes
bantamweight champion, will meet
Walter Grayjack. Milwaukee, in a
scheduled ten round, no decision box
ing contest here tonight
On the same card are Eddie De
Beau. St. Paul, and A1 Wolgast.
Cadillac, Mich., lightweights and
Buddy McDonald. St. Paul, and
Young Kelley, Superior, welter
weights, are each scheduled to fight
SENTENCED TO MFE.
Detroit, Oct. 14.—Herman F. Rade
macher. a patrolman, who confessed
that he murdered his, wife, Gertrude,
by throwing her into the Detroit river,
was sentenced today to life Imprison
ment at Marquette. Rademaeher
Make that Overcoat
|m another season tbe
u, Grant, aasMant secretary 'of.' the
railroad and warehouse commission.
No reports of weevils and bran, bug*
have been received from nortMrn
Mtinnesota. but' Inspectors for the
r411rosd commlssion have not yet had
time to go jlnto that part of the «at«.
Many reports also are being received
weevils in granaries oft tbe farm.
Send It tog Paroel Post
o? of ifB4 ivr t«»«: fcs*
New York, Oct 14.—New 'York
•went back to work today after partial
ly forgetting business for more than
a week because it interfered with in
terest in the world's series.
Sidelights on World's Series
starting out like whirlwinds, was the
FAILURE OF THE YANKEE HEAVY HITTERS TO HIT HEAVILY,
IS REASON GIVEN FOR DEFEAT BY GIANTS.
A few of the more enthusiastic fans
decided to' wait a while before re
turning, their noses to the grindstone.
The Giant rooters contended^ their
favorites were the gamest in baseball
and cited how, after they had been
shut oufr in the first two contests, the
McGraw men fought back, winning
.five of the last six games.
Supporters of the Yanks countered
with the observation that unfortunate
nonnoed the would perform an
autopsy to determine the cause of-breaks in luck lost the last two games
for the American leaguers, Whose
pitchers, Mays and Hoyt, performed
magnificently, and deserved shutouts.
And they also would have Giant fans
remember that Babo Ruth played thp
early games handicapped by a multi
tude of injuries which forced him out
entirely in the final trio of contests.
Everybody agreed that one big rea
failure of their heavy hitters to hit
"Nobody can say we quit," Babe
Ruth declared. "It's too bad we lost,
but even In defeat, we fought hard
until the last man wds out. The Gi- proposed
Arthur Nehf, who twirled the Gi
ants to the world's championship in
the final game, said the ninth inning
was the most thrilling he had ever
pitched. "I knew I had victory and
the title within my reach when I walk
ed out to the mound for the ninth,"
he continued. "I was not disturbed
when Ruth came to the plate instead
of Pipp. The biggest moment came
when Ward walked and Bake stepped
to the plate. I remembered that Bak
er beat Mathewson in a world's series
by making a home run in the ninth
inning. I pitched carefully to Baker
and when Rawllngs stopped that ball
it took a great load off my mind."
Waite Hoyt, the defeated twlrler
was almost heartbroken at his failure
to win his third straight game over
the Giants. "I gave the e«t ,I had,,J
Th®. "turkey sertes,!Mjrtiwd off by
the Meusel brothers—Em} of the Gi
ants, and Bob of the Yankees—was
won by the former with a batting
average of .346 to Bob's .200. In 29
times at bat, Km 11 scolfed ^TOur rung
and made ten hits for ft'tbtal otf 17
•bases. The Yankee Meusel/ in 30
trips to the plate, scored, three runs
and made \six hits for 44ot«U of eighl
bases. Under the termSI tyf the series,
ants got the breaks in the last two
games. Luck was with them, but we
gave them a real tight."
The Standard Oil Company (Indiana) is an
institution performing an essential service
in a highly specialized branch of industry.
This Company is owned by 21,188 individ
uals, not one of whom owns as much as
10 percent of the capital stock.
The management of this Company centers
about seven men, who constitute the Board
of Directors. Each one is a specialist, in
one or more branches of the petroleum
industry, and devotes all of his time to the
one of the Directors has i^riSsd^isTpb
he has earned it
Individually, and collectively, the Board of
Directors believes that the business in
which this Company is engaged is so vital,
so important to the commercial and domes
tic life of all the people of the eleven states
it serves, that they nave caused to be pub
lished this series of advertisements, that
the people may know how the business is
Further, the 25,000 men and women who
make up this organization are putting forth
such enthusiastic painstaking efforts to do
a good job for the Company, and, in turn,
for the people, that the Directors are glad
to tell the public what is beine done.
public what is being done.
Through these advertisements they are
giving an account of their trusteeship .to
the people frequently, as they do to the
stockholders annually. ,.
This is the purpose of this campaign of
advertisements, on which the publisher of
the Beresford Republic has seen fit to
Standard Oil Company
910 South Michigan Ave., W1
Emil, Boh. must furnish
Thanksgiving dinner for the who'c
Babe Ruth, long knowt! as the king
of klout and sultan of 8wat, by hie
subject fans, was formally- crowned in
the club house after the. finale of se
ries Manager Miller Huggins offiWat
ed at the coronation ceremony, plac
ing on! the regal head, $00 worth
of silver crowns presented by admir
ers. The crown was. inscribed "Ki&|
NOTED PHH/ATEI4OT DIES.
Bethlehem, Pa., Oct.. 14.—Charl
Haviland Meekel, noted philatel:
died at his home .here yesterday,
Herald Want Ads Bring Results,
N his issue of September 22, Mr. H.
Sturges, Editor of the Republic of
"The Republic has earned for a long time
a series of messages in the form of adver
tisements, ordered and paid for by the
Standard Oil Company (Indiana). There is
a notion on the part of many that every
.thing that a corporation does is of a selfish
nature, and that there never is a vision of
the people's good. These messages have
carried an entirely different tone, and we
believe they are worth reading from week
to week. The data this week is very
The recognition of the sincere effort which
the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) has
put forth through these advertisements to
inform the public as to its purposes, poli
cies, and ideals, is gratifying.
prints tne follow
of the seven Directors of this
organization, the business of this Company
should be, and is, an open book.
Through Sleeping Cars, Withou
rrom Minneapolis St.
to Los Angeles
Via Chicago Great Western-San* Fe-
demand. Through the warm souSwwt.
JJJ to® phuM. the Rockies and Sierras
Grand Canyon if desired.
Indians, cowboys, plainsmen the fast
vanishing vestige of frontier days.
^interesting hour aboard the train Both
Pullman standard and tourist sleepers.
Us Aat«lM.. I, a. ss.
Tourist Sleepers on
A*. Sfs Aa«&....,
THE SCOOT, tljSf
ROUWP TRff TOURIST FA^JI
0. *. «HOpKR, IMstrtrt Pusnitr 'jitat