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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, October 28, 1921, Image 1

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Hooper Plays Important Part
In Postponing National
Crisis Union Men And
RailroadHeads Pleased
With Decision Only New
Vote Would Bring Strike
Oh Now.
(By The Associated Press.')
Chicago. Oct. 82.—The. official re
call of the rail strike .orders issued by
the switchmen, trainmen. c'onductora,
engineers-and firemen were dispatch
ed today when leaders of, the "big
five" flashed codo messages to their
general chairmen. The chairmen will
submit the messages to,the locale and
the official order recalling the strike
will thus permeate the country In a
fow hours.
Similar orders probably will be
dispatched' today by the telegraphers'
organization, the only other union
that had voted' to participate in the
"While, these orders are being circu
lated, the United States railroad la
bor board, which played an Important
part .in tho final decision of the un
ions, will today announce Its findings
as a result of the public hearing Wed
nesday at which union leaders and
railroad executives testified.
Vote Came Late.
The vote ending the strike came
late last night after all day sessions
of the union leaders. Early in the day
general chairmen of each of the five
organizations conferred separately. In
the afternoon a Joint,session was held
which was addressed lay Ben W.
Hooper of the labor board. Mr. Hoop
er's appearance before the board Is
naid by union leaders to have marked
the turning point which led to the
final decision.
Mr. Hooper is said to have stressed
I hp board's announcement that no
further wage cuts for any diss of
employes will 'be considered until
working conditions for that class of
employes have been settled. He Is
also said to have emphasized the an
nouncement of the rail -executives
made at Wednesday's hearing that no
changeo In either'wages or working
conditions will be soufeh't except thr.u.
•the" labor board as provided -by law.
Union men tlnld they construed Mfr.'
Hooper's remarks as indicating thfit
ne_arly a .'year must elapse before
further wage cuts could -bjo made_-ef
fe^tW^r the' road* shtiu W rfp
piV^&6 'theito-.- fcttAijce .'|#i#*|$n«iboaird
evintualiy approv© them.
Pleased Union Men.
The final decision seemed pleasing
to^unlon m^n, rail executives and the
labor board alike. Union leaders.polnt
ed out that they had determined that
they could not strike without opp6*-\
Ing.hoth the labor board and the ad- thern^ tral-nrnen who went
ministration, whllo they asserted their
real quarrel was with the roads.
Railroad executives expressedsat
isfaction over the decisidn while,
members of the labor board ChapsScr
terlxed the action as one of the unions
will never regret and which has-.avect
f-d Inconceivable hardship and-an in
ternal industrial dispute o«i tlys eve
of the International conference' at'
Washington on" limitation -of arma
Labor chieftains today asserted/
-that their action* of yesterday'markled
the end of all dangqi* of o, strike as
the result of the strike vote taken "by
the unions, no walkout^now being ef
fective until a new vote is tfikon. No
plans are being made for a new strike
vote. W. G. Lee, chief of -the. train
men, said. v-,.^
Harding' Gratified. "*y
Washington. Oct. Z8 —'Resident
Harding expressed gratification today
at the overnight-devclopmentaittn 'iShe
railroad strike situation and 'indicated
a hope that the: dee(jJon against a
strike would bo jt i'lrat stpp .toward,
a reconstruction'-of the who.le.rallway
Members of the cabinet, assembling
for the Friday, meeting while decllnr
ing to make formal statements "prior
to their conference with4*thp presi
dent. informally .c£pre83£di'-'^tis£w
The' fiijfet news that the strike drder
had been recalled reached the ipresl
dent's tr^ln late last nlght^aftei1 he
had retired," and ht* did'' nOT-dipar" It
until Just befoite hls train entered the
capital. Atr he. shbok hands with
members of the train -crow awd told
them goodbye, the. president Said to
a'group of them: :,r-.
I'm g^lad the strike Is'ofT, and.so
you, aren't you?" iv(
The men smiling noddeJ asMntl
It was indicated today that the re
sult of the rollroa*labor board's con
ference on the subject had strengthen
ed Mr. Harding's hope that.existing
government machinery might.
•$ Chicago. Oct. 28.— The men of tne
ynions will willingly accept the'.,deci
sion of their officers in recalling the'
strike oifde^.' W. O. Lee, president of
the Brotherhood of Railway Traln
men, said in^a statemehjtvtoday.. "I
expect ithe UAions to fbllo'v'the coun
sel of ..the committees so' ther.e will be
»io sporadic oatburU in ann'quartert»,"
W& sMr. Lee sai^lv.-fThe nien knpw ti)«A tbe
^»iicommitteeB here would adept nothing
'»#f^that was not'ffffc
found adequate to deal, permaJifently
with the wage Question.
it has been made apparent that
the administration considers the njjpct
step toward solution of'thd transpor
tation problem would be .eil.acte^ by
congress ,of the administration Aill* td
authorise the war finance corporation
to sell railroad securities to the Extent
of 500.000,000 now held by the gov*
ernment,- tho fundB to be-turned' over
.. to the carriers. The preBSuye for- paa-
Mge of the measure is expectpd to be
Increased, particularly since the ac
tion of the senate finance committee
in Increasing, surtax rax rateB has held
up attempts to -establish & voluntary
funding arrangement.
Will Aopept Willingly.
best Interests ,of,
or^lsatWn'^ 'x
*'.M "I am vert ^ftppy ttyat t^h.hae beeiv
m-. ^jfettled* 8ut^d"tar. a* 1 %^'?cbncerhv
ed all credit for «ettlemeitt -W dtie to
VV»Goveroor Hooper ahd the m^hii^r jto
whtch he conferr«j^ wl,th u«.'w
i, J? »«n yh
board saldff' V'Tliere/arrajdroA peoi
pie wfio hold
-th# ideaCShiV lhe
—Is hid no:ret'fiKei\t|6h W
1' -1-
For Townley Go To
Sheriff Shortly
St. Paul, Minn., Oct'. 28.—Com
mitment papers for A. G. Townley,
president of the National Nonpar
tisan league, will be In the bands
of. Sheriff O. G. Lee of Jacltsoiv
onuiity tomort-ow
Monday, it
was Indicated at the state capitol
The" mandate of the United
States supreme court refusing to
grant, Townley and Joseph Gilbert,
former Minnesota state manager
for the league, a new trial was ri
Wived today by James E. Mark
Irani, assistant attorney general.
Mr. Markham filed the mandate
with the clcrk of the Minnesota
supremo court, who immediately
mailed a certified copy of the man
Sate to the clerk of court of Jack
ciliatory methods had not been used
there would undoubtedly have been a
monster disastrous strike."
In a formal statement today, L. K.
Sheppard, president of the conduc
tors' union, said:
"There were several factors which
contributed to bring about a peace
ful settlement of the controversy,
notably the promise of the represen
tatives of the railroads, Mr. Cuyler.
before the United States railroad" la
bor board to effect^ that there would
be no arbitrary cancellation of sched
ules arid working conditions or fur
ther requests for wage reductions ex
cept in the natural course of events
and after due process.
Declaring that "the whole country
owes a. debt of gratiude to Governor
Hooper," G. W. W. Hapger, a mem
ber of the public group on the rail
road labor board said today:
"I feel much gratification that the
strike l\as been averted.
"I think the whole country owes a
debt of gratitude to Governor Hooper
for his -effective work in bringing
about a' settlement."
In a formal statement to The Asso
ciated Press at St. Louis, President
Manion of the telegraphers, asserted,
the-action In rescinding tho strike or
der „"in no wise' concedes that our
cause is unjujst."
•'We bowed' tp the will of the board
because* It Is a tribunal of oxtf .jffVjif
Srnment^iuaiL^e. -rfJiW^'-inirn
always been, law' abiding, ~anfl' :.evey
ready to .ifefendi fSJflw^than offend
the, of, the United Suites.''
/•'i' .'Z -'^Not Informed.'
Chlcago. Oct. 28.—It was learned
today that the code word', calling' off
the "strike has not yet been dispatched
:to the International and j^reat. Nor
thern trainmen who went out last
Saturday. The calling off of their
strike was deferred pending determ
ination'of their opportunity to return
to work.
There was doubt here that the In
ternational and Great Northern train
men's case would be taken up formal
ly by the railroad labor board because
pf the statements.made at.the board's
hearing on the strike this week, Indi
cating that roads under receivership
may be considered as outside the
board's jurisdiction. The Internation
al and Great Northern is under re
There were indications that indi
vidual members of the board would
interest themselves iri the case of the
six hundred Texas trainmen, and try
to get that case settled without resort
to -official action.
-W. G.. Lee, president of the Broth
erhood of Railway Trainmen. L, E.
Sheppard of Conductors, and T. C.
Cashen ,of the Switchmen, conferred
with individual members of the board
to unofficially learn the status of the
600 striking Texas trainmen.
(Continued on -page 8.)
Attempt Of Village
To Annex Property
Is Found, Illegal
St, Paul, Minn., Oct. 28.-—The Min
nesota Supreme court today faund
that the attempt of the- village or
Buhfcto annsx. 2,800 acres of land was
arbitrary atid invalid and ordered a
writ of ouster. The opinion was given
in the case of the state ex rel, Clifford
L. Hilton, attorney general, against
the'village of Buhl.
"Land-can not'•he brought into a vil
lage juist to Increase tax revenue,"
Judge Homer B. Dibell wrote'In the
'The village of Buhl annexed ?,800
acre's of land, with an added assessed
valuation of $4,500,000. The' village
previous to .the annexation comprised
1,640 acres with an assessed valuation
pf 19,500,000.'
'Madison. Wis., Oct. 28.—The rail
road commission today dismissed ap
plication of the- Chicago and North
"w.estern -Railway company^ to reduce
its train service on the line between
Galpsville and Trempele^u, Wis.
Chicagq, Oct. 28.—Mrs. Bertha
Honore Palmer, late'widow of Potter
Palmer, left an estate of $14,276,635,
according to an accounting of the ex
ecutcfr of the estate approved today
by Probate Judge Horner
T#o Miners Entombed
In, Mine For Week
Are Taken Out Alive
.'.-/v "6rittania Beach, B. C., Oct. 28.
/—-Two copper miners, entombed.
tfr a week, 2,800 feet under the
ground, were rescued alive here
iast night. A" trickle of water,
i|lr from a tiny aperture |n tbe
short and their emergency ra
.tions served to sustain life.
nien were working in tbe abaft
tost Thumlay when a rock slide
dosed tMe enftjmoe. ReMno
gangs workod night and day cnt-
Ting through tbe iwk. Ther
were removed td a hospital.'
it was reported their con
dition was not sertons. -w
^•v £$1
Dense crowds waved a thunderous
greeting as the marshal and General
Pershing stepped in their car and were
riven to the city hall to receive the
iity's freedom.
A Fighting Professor.
Marshal Ferdinand, Foeh nyght
well be'called the fighting professor.
One of the foremost lecturers on
military subjects in Europe, he won
honors on the early battlefields of the
worjd war and in its last year, as the
supreme commander of an Allied
force of 10,000,000 men, sucessfully
practised the strategy he had
preached so many years in the French
war college.
The morning of November 11, 1918
found him, a marshal of "France, sit
ting In his private car behind the
lines, sqioklng his pipe and waiting,
in the unnatural calm that followed
the hushing of the big guns, the com
ing of the German envoys to ask for
peac,e at the Allies' price. The pro
fessor's theories of strategy and moral
force in warfare had been vindicated.
Foch fought in the Franco-Prus
sian war as a second lieutenant, as
did Joffre. They were both born in,
the south of France. Foch worked
for the rest of his li^e with the
shame fe.nd humiliation of that debacle
In his mind. He studied the battle
fields of that war until he knew them
as well as hlq own .back yard. He
studied the German war machine,
the psychology of its leaders, the
reasons for their mistakes and their
Books. 4...
As' a general commanding a force
of 126,000 men, Foch found himself
opposed by a German army of 200,
000 men at- the first battle of the
Marne in 19H. As the battle pro
gressed, aides rushed in to warn him
both his wings were being pushed
back. "We ihust attack in the cen
ter," said Fo'ch. "Order up the Mor
The German center, composed' of
Prussian guards, the flower of their
army, gave way under this unex
pected onslaught and later airplane
observation brought news to Foch of
a gap in the German line. He pushed
irt a wedge of infantry, supported by
heavy artillery, and dawn found the
Germans In a panic and retreat.
Pershing's Reception.
NYork, Oct. 28.—General Per
shing today won another victory.
Time was vanquished.
Racing into port on the, liner
Pershing Wins Race Acrefcs
Atlantic And Arrives An
Hour Before French Gen
eral Is First To Salute
Him And Shake His Hand.
New. York, Oct. 28.—A mighty
bombardment of cheers greeted Mar
shal Poch when he steamed into New
York today on the liner Paris to sit
with his American "buddies" at their
Legion's convention in Kansas City.
As Marshal Koch stepped ashore at
the battery, the first man who sa
luted him and then grasped his hatid
was General Pershing, who had him
self disembarked from the George
Washington a scant hour before, after
a race across the Atlantic in order to
receive the nation's distinguished
in the war
college, he wtote- f$rt hopks on the
fconduct of war arf(f-*he 'principles
war. He work^rf .#ltte enthusiasm
and patriotic fervor- to indoctrinate'
the yourig French officers with the
principle «ti the offensive at all cos£s.
Battles are won morally, as well' as
-materially, he said, and he stressed
the moral element in" modern -tfar
Gosh! All Of Us Together Ought To Hatch It
Marshal Foch
George Washington. leader
reached quarantine about 11 o'clock,
in ample time to greet Marshal Foch
when the Allied generalis'simo should
follow him into the harbor on the
steamship Paris, escorted by Ameri
can destroyers and seaplanes.
After receiving an official welcome
at quarantine, General Pershing took
his place in the great ranks of Ameri
cans who had risen early today to pay
their tribute to the little gray haired
man who had. led 10,000,0-00 soldiers
to victory in the greatest struggle of
all time.
When General Pershing set foot on
dry land a resounding cheer went up
and was echoed back to sea by the
towering barrier of skyscrapers hem
ming in the battery on the landward
He was greeted by Governor Miller,
member's of his family and his full
military staff.
Drawn up stiftiv at attention was
a battalion of the 22nd United States
Infantry,- the military escort of honor,
aijd: a similar force of mounted city
blue coats.
Mingled in. the crowds were hun
Piece Work System
.. To Be Effective In
Garment Making Plants
-New York, Oct. 28.—Defying of
flclais of the International Ladies'
Garment Workers' union to caM a
strike, the Cloak. Suit and Skirt
Manufacturers' Protective association
declared in a statement yesterday
that the piece work system would be-
wt* s-u nui da nitriu lYUUlil liPt, ...
come effective in place of the present **ent
sffHr'of Canadian ^d'-Scdiftish
realmjpirife, '^Tommies" in dress re
galia an,^-scores of sky blue Franch
Af one time the thickest -parte
the-itarojirdi, pressing close to .the of
ficial committees pf welcome and
jealous of every inch of tip toe room,
'macw^way for a young pollu with an
-empty' sleeve and a brave display of
war ribbons adorning his service
blouse. Waving a small tri-color flag,
hp was admitted to the front rank of
the •^watchers.
week system, on November 14.
New York. Oct. 27.—The Bethle
hem Steel corporation today declared
Its regular quarterlv dividends of 1
1-4 per cent on both classes of com
mon stock.
Even Meetings of Commit
tees Suspended For
Few Days.
London. Oct. 28.—(By the Associ
ated Press.)—The Irish conference
has been suspended until after next
Monday, the day set for a discussion
In the house of commons for fhe gov
ernment's policy in dealing with rep
resentatives of the Dail Eireann. lSveri
the meetings of the committee repre
senting the government and Irish del
egations have been suspended for to
day and tomorrow.
According to information obtained
Et "Sinn Kein headquarters today,
however. Prime Minister Lloyd George
and Lord Chmnellpr Birkenhead may
meet Arthur Griffith and Michael
Collins, the Irish members of the
committee, on Monday.
Milwaukee* Wis., Oct. 28.—At least
a week must, elapse after the receipt
in Milwaukee of official copies of the
beer rfiling before beer can be on
America's forces in the world war the market, A. H. Wilkinsn, collector
of internal revenue, said today. Neith
er Mr. Wilkinson nor J. A. Stone, fed
eral prohibition director, has received
an official copy. Mr. Wilkinson said
that his department has no supply or
the revenue stamps which will have
"to be attached to beer cases. Until a
supply is received, he said, no beer
can be sold. Moreover. Mr. Wilkinson
said, his department will have to give
thorough study to the regulations to
make sure that they will be enforced
to the letter from the very
of the manufacture of beer.
Washington. Oct. 28.—The way was
payed today by Senator Reed, Demo
crat. Missouri, to force a vote on the
soldier bonus bill which the senate re
cently laid on the table at the re
quest of President Harding.
Senator Reed introduced an amend-
the tax revision bill providing
lor taxes on excess profits of corporu
tibns and for use of the revenue de- I PARTY H1VFN
rived as a special fund to pay bonuses r/UVI I VII til
to former service men. The amend
ment included the McOumber bonus
bill, reported by the senate finance
committee, providing for flve-way
benefits to former service men.
Election Reports
To Be Bulletined
By Herald Tonight
The Herald has completed ar
rangements for a thorough report
of recall election returns'. These
reports will begin to reach The
Herald oOlce shortly after tbe
polls close at 9 o'clock this eve
ning and they will be mega
phoned as quickly as they arc re
ceived. Arrangements have been
made for Uie use of a Magna vox
fbr calling off returns.
The polls will be open from 0
a. m. to II p. m. Interested par
tins can save both The Herald
and themselves much annoyance
If they do not call for election
reports until after the polls arc
closed. Too enthusiastic folk
heretofore have been in the
habit of calling about 6 o'clock,
three hours before the polls close,
and asking "how the election
camc out."
Ultimatum of Little Entente
To Be Delivered tb
Prague, Oct. 28.--Former Emperor
Charles must be surrendered to the
little entente within 36 hours under
1 the terms of an ultimatum from the
members of this combination of states,
which it has decided to present to the
I Hungarian government in Buda.pest.
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 28.—No new
claims for soldiers' bonuses can be
filed after December 31 and the
soldiers' bonus board of review will
complete 'its Worl? in Majf 'h of 1922,
according to Colonel W.^V- Molllson, Rumania and Jugo-S»a,via relative
a mcrober. The board of yevlew has steps to "be taken the result
held meetings throughout the to °f ^harlee* abortive attenipt tQ w*
give former service men an ofcpov- the magyar throne.
tunlt^-oCb pnSent claims. Dates for Leaders of the political parties
'"hearings IteTrT beert. scheduled for the") forming the vCo&Utiun'nriitfstry of this
veterans S,» faj att5aS as December, counfrj* have »A$£jdpd the polrfcrtitnent
Deputy Macoch declared at. a mass
meeting last night that the ultimatum
would be presented today. The proj
ect of interning the former emperor
in either Czecho-Slovakia. or Jugo
Slavia has- -been discussed freely by
newspapers in this country. Forf ni
Minister Benes has been dn communi
cation with the Al-ied nations as"we!t
While there'.* still are a number of will introduce a bil'. in parliament'
tte-ir -cases beinfe filed for review, the decreeing- the confiscation of estates
rush'of work is letting up. Under the owned by COuflt Julirfs Andrassy,
19£l law if no answer is filed by a Deputy Rakovsky^ «tnd .Count Albert
claimant within sixty days of notice Apponyi located in Czech0-Slovakia~
sent out by the bonus board, the As a precautionary measure martial
claim is automatically disallowed aijd law has been' proclaimed in the east
in this manner the number of claims ern districts of the country,' although
pending before the board has been perfect order prevails. The mobiliza
cut. down considerably. tion of troops, who were called td"'
the colors when Gharies began his
IVay PaVCU To Force advance upon Budapest was conduct
1 r\ D*ll smoothly. It is estimated by news
Yote On Bonus Dill papers that the mobilization has thus
far cost 800.000,000 kronen, and that
the cost will amount to -100.000 UU0
kronen per day as long as the men
remain in the ranks
A number of ms.gyar newspapers
here have suspended, and their edi
tors have been arrested or their homes
have been searched for evidence that
they were implicated with the Karlist
Christiania. Norway
the Associated Press.)
elections on Monday gavr.no party a
clear majority, and it is imposible to
predict which party of bloc will form
the new cabinet for the new storthing
which meets in February.
Out of the 150 seats, the conserva
tives. running on an anti-prohibition
platform and against the government
policy of maintaining war-time re
strictions. secured fifty-six seats. The
communists, following the Moscow
program, obtained 2! se$ts largely at
the expense of the right wing Social
ists. The radical left, the biggest
party in the old storthing and the
basis of the present cabinet, lost heav
ily on their prohibition policy and
violations of treaties with Spain and
Portugal, which led to a tariff war
and the complete -closing of those
countries, to the Norwegian fish trade.
Their present representation of 59
seats was reduced, to 39.
One woman. Miss Karen Platou of
Christiania. was elected. She is the
first wAman to enter the storthing,
although women have had the vote
here since 1907. In previous elections
no woman polled enough vtftes to se
cure her a seat.
Washington. Oct. 28.—President
Harding returned to Washington from
his southern trip at 11 o'clock today,
his special train completing 'a run
from Atlanta, Ga., in two hours less
than the scheduled time of the Southr
ern Railway's Limited.
Minnesota: Somewhat unset
tled tonight and Saturday, possl
bly rain in southeast portion not
in temperature.
North (Dakota: Generally fair
toniglit and Saturday: rising tem
perature in northwest portion to
night and In cast portion Satur
Washington, Oct, 98.—THfcre
appeared to be little tmtpect 'to
day that the tax revision Mil
oouM be passed by the senate by
tomorrow night, as Republican
leaders had hoped..
Senator Pen row of Pennsyl
vania. In charge of the Wit. hoped
to dlapoee today of the corpora*
don income tax awtiwuwr.
-. I
NUMBftR 256
First Report Of 'Friction
Comes From Barnes
County Electors In Grand
Forks City Turning Out
Well To Polls Clearing
Weather Improves Chances
Of Big Vote Both Sides
Fargo, N. D.. Oct. 28.—Tile
first report of any friction at tbe
recall election polls today came
from Oak Hill precinct, Barnes
An election judge appointed by
(lie democratic county chairman
was tlirown off the board by tbe
other members, all Nonpartisans,
the ground that he was a reg
istered republican and therefore
would have to be appointed by
the republican chairman.
Early reports from all parts of
North Dakota indicate that a heavy
vote is being cast in the recall elec
The weather, which has been bad
for several days past, cleared up this
morning, leaving the roads muddy but
passable throughout ths- state. Road
conditions are such that the farmers
will in most cases have no difficulty
in getting to tho polls.
The early vote in the various wards
of Grand Forks fity -vtas unusually
heavy, and it is expected thait there
wi.l be a large vote in the rural pfts
cincts and other towns.
A heavy vote is being cast in Grand fo-a
Forks today, over 2,000 ballots havin'sr^^.^ 5K
been turned in at 2 o'clock this after- &L3
noon. Women were voting in about
equal numbers with the men.
Apparently the vote this year will
at least equal that cast at the general
election last year.
In many precincts a dozen or more i^|S
people were lined up at the entrance |j
to the polling places when they open- f"£1
ed this morning. f- p?
~VThere-are no re.opjta of trouble j'iy
from.any of the p/^-'jScts'-althougb in
one case there ,are Sports }f active,- fefe
electioneering "by Nonpartisan leag- MM
tiers near the polling place. 1
Vol*' by Precincts.
First ward, 1st pfecStict .....'.. 199
2nd' predJBct'f. -P0
Jrd precinct..' 119
Second ward. 1st precinct 120
2nd precinct... 47
Third ward 128
Fourth ward. 1st precinct 1S5
-2nd precinct 41
Fifth ward, 1st precinct 175
2nd precipct 123
3rd precinct. 61
Sixth 1st precinct..' 113
2nd precinct.... 214
.olrd precinct... ..133
Seventh wsofd. 1st precinct. 142
2nd precinct......... .134
3rd precinct .......... 42
Polls Close 9 p. m.'
The polls close at fl p. m. In pre
vious elections involving the Nonpar
tisan league in this slate, first returns
received have been from the cities,
where the Independents predominate,
while the slower reporting rural vote
has not showed its strength until the
day after election.
In addition to the candidates for
state office, the voters also are ex
pressing their attitude on three pro-
Oct. 28.— By posed constitutional amendments and
-The general six initiated laws.
"First State Knc&IL
The election is the first of its kind
ever held in the United States in that
it is "aimed at three state officials—
Governor Lynn .T. Frazier. Attorney
General William Lemke and J. N. Ha
san. commissioner of agriculture and
These officials, all endorsed by the
Nonpartisan league, are opposed by
R. A. Xest
for governor. Sveinbjorn
Johnson for attornejvgeneral and Jo-
All public offices, banks and the
state university in Grand Forks
will remhin closed today, and
votes will be cast from o'clock
in the morning until O'clock in
the evening.
Following is a list of the polling
placcs in Grand Forks city:
First Ward—First district, filter
plant second district, garage at
Fourth street and Reeves avenue
third district, 219 Euclid avenue.
Second.1 Ward—First district
Park hotel second district, Jewish
school house.
Third Ward-—Court house.
Fourth Ward—Finn district. Val
ley Motor company second dis
trict. Stock pavilion.
Fifth Ward—-First district, city
kaH second district, 1S15 Chey
enne avenue third district, 1809
University avenue.
Sixth Ward—First district. 140»
North Fourth street second dis
trict, 91S North Fourth street
third district, 1824 Jennie avenue.
Seventh Ward—First district,
51st Oiestnut second district, 522
Cottonwood third district,* 621
Ninth avenue.
seph Ai Kitchen for labor and agricul
tural commissioner, y.•••.. JI
There was a marked absence of
po jtieal fireworks in the wlndu^i ot
the oainpalgn -last night, mottly^Anl
home territory of the candldf wSP
haj gone to. their' homes to vote*. 14
Fargo, a large mount of '{auHiMagn
literature -was distributed on.
streets and in' ptO»Uc buiMiuga..
Both fiLcUona rep
tions "of vietpry todi
bach, chalrthafei' ot
league commltteisf fi
majority- for the
the, 4.400 they receded., a
an^ Theodore O.
the. Independent Vct'.^.,
dectaripi the
rota If aM
by a cli
(Contlau^ed «n

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