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v*V V, L, r. dirfV'S'ttySVTt-t'-^.'i -*J EVENING EDITION. Black's Cbocolatc DeU|h(i—The new confection. Try one. 10c.—Adv. Potatoes for Sato—25c bushel. John' WoHt at Merrlfleld.-—Adv. Try One—Black's new confection. Chocolate* Delights, 10c. Ask your dealers.—Adv. 1 V-- Money to Ixxni on ail modern rt«l dencea. D. F. McGowan, 107 First National Bank Bids.—Adv. Dance at Mockinock-—Saturday, Oct. 29, lunch served. Music by the Bn Pire Novelty Orchestra.—Adv. I am buying potatoes and onions, Horwlta, S15 DeMers, E. G. F. Phone 2114.—Adv. I Dance at Fair Pavilion, Saturday I night. Street car service. Music by jEmard's orchestra. Tret's go.—Adv. From Now On I will be In a position Jo do repairing oft all makes of sew ing machines. Nine'years' experience. H. Buahaw. Phone 2999-W.—Adv. The Bine Room at the Frederick "totel will be open Sunday evening j#om 6 to 8 p. m. A $1.00 Table de lote dinner will' be served and JEmard's orchestra will play. •i§or reservations.—Adv. Phone Clubs Organized—A potato, sewing land poultry club was organized in Moraine township on Thursday and Friday, according to Miss Elva Cronk, county club leader, who aided the children In the organization. Purse Fonnd—Who is "dearest Howard," and where is "Marie?" The latter lost her purse containing sixty Seven cents and a note to "dearest Howard?' on Friday—perhaps in the excitement. of getting out to, vote— ahd the pur'se wa4 brought to the Herald office today by a person who found it on the street. The purse is being held at the Herald office, whera "Marie" may claim It if she wishes. Card of Ttianka—We wish to ex tend our heartfelt thank* to the many friends and Inquirers as to the condi tion of our children, and Miss Alvfna Smith, and say they are getting along as well as can be expected after such a cruel accident. Which occurred near the state mill and elovator last Sunday evening. W\B also wish to make es pecial mention of the great kindness shown our, children and Alvina by Deputy Sheriff Odin Overby, Mrs. Odin Overby and Mrs. Geo. Hodgens also former Motorcycle Policeman Henry Viking, now at DevHs Lake, whose timely aid most probably saved the children's lives. Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. Lemaire.—Adv. Average Intelligence About That Of 13 Year Old Child, Says Gaalt Chicago, Oct. 29.—The average in telligence of the'people is about that of a 12-year-old child, said Prof. Rob ert H. Gault to a psychology class at Northwestern university yesterday. However, he took issue with Thomas A. Edison, saying we are not so dumb as Mr. Edison has stated. "It has been authoritatively stated that the general .populace has an average intelligence equal to that of the 13-yeaf-olct child," he' said." "But even under,, this deplorable condition I do not think things as bad as f£r. Edison said when he stated 'no one can write a self evident, fact so plainly that two per cent of the people can understand it'." Herald^ Wants Bring Results Herald Wants Bring Results Where kin you buy that bread with lots of tender Sun-Maid raisins in it? Ask Jimmie Dugan HE KNOWS Barker System Bakery Sam Paperm aster, Mgr. •tatad Vorks nrae l»7« DR. JOHN G. BRUNDIN bromsT Noithwevtern National Bank Bolldlnr Orand Forks. N. D. Gilbert Moskau IBRTI BLACK'S c£eA« TT8 A FOOD MOV A WAD DRY CLEANING, PRHMXMO AN I RBFAiBtlfO Reasonable Pjrlees •end Toiir Package PareM I Pine /Hemstitching en all Materials MAND FORKS DYE HOUSE 117 Kittson Ave. Pkass IIIW COMMERCIAL ARTIST DESIGNER DECORATOR si-iMsd raoira HEMSTITCHING and Sawing Skirts a Specialty. MCALLISTER ab» swraamr K&'V'w RESPONSIBILITY OF BALL PLAYER AUTHOR'S THEME Oeone Wharton Poppet. Philadelphia, Oct. 28i—George Wharton Pepper, projnlnen/t Philadel phia attorney, givas added dignity to baaeball in his foreword to the new compilation of the arguments and rules of the game of which he is the author. "If any special responsibility rests upon the ball player it is a responsi bility to young America," writes Mr. Pepper. "The boy on the bleachers ta in school even if he doesn't realize it. The heroes of the diamond are his teachers. By them his ideals of sport are powerfully affected. But the Influence of the popular player goes much farther than this. The stianaards which the boy accepts on the bleachers he# will carry into life. As the national game is played so the life of the nation will be lived. Noth ing is good enough for baseball that Is not good enough for America." The new compilation, which has been published by the advisory council of Chicago, defines the relations of leagues, clubs and players in the re organisation of the great American game which was affected with the ap pointment of Judge Kenesaw M. Lan dis as commissioner. ARGENTINA FAILS TO SECURE 1922 AERONAUTICAL MEET Madrid, Oct. 29,—Argentina's dele .gatps to. the international aeronautical 'Congress, in session hare, failed yes terday in thfeir endeavor -to secure the meeting of 1922 for Buenos Aires. The congress voted to h)ld next year's congress In Italy, but it is probable it will' be held In Argentina in 1923. Balloons participating in future competitions, the congress has de cldted, must be handicapped, accord ing to measurements and the records of hydroplanes and airplanes must be registered separately. MOROCCAN REBELS REPULSED WITH LOSSES AT GOMARA Madrid, Oct. 29.—Moroccan rebels have been repuleed at Gomara with considerable losses, Minister of War Clerva declared in the chamber of deputies last night. He said the Spanish forces were surrounded at One time by the rebels, who were well equipped with artillery and machine guns. CMticisid toy Ihdalcio Prleto, a Social ist member: WEEKLY WEATHER PREDICTION Washington, Oct. 29.—Weather predictions for the week beginning Monday are: Region of Great Lakes: Showers at beginning and. again the latter part with an intervening period of fair weather. Normal temperature. Upper Mississippi and Lower Mis souri Valleys: Generally fair and nor mal temperature. Herald Want Ads Bring Results, ADVERTISEMENT. Why Do You Coddle Corns? Simple Touch Can End Them and at Once 1 keep it? it remain? why treat it'in old ways, harsh, crude and uncertain? XI/HY pare acorn and ke Why pad it and let it Or why treat it old wa I 'DENTIST PHONIC 191 PHONB Northwestern Nafl Bide.. Fourth Floor 4M to 411 Millions have found a new way. It itBhie-jay—the plaster or the liquid. A touch applies it, and the pain stops in stantly. Then the whole corn quickly loosens and comes out The way is gentle, scientific, auffe. A famous expert evolved it. A world famedsurgkaldrestinghouseproducesit. It is freeing thoumnds of people— why not you? Try it on one corn and yea will always let it end yours. Start tonight. Your druggist has •tops pain-ends corns V-. a Bauer & Black product SEN Your Dry Cleaning to Always '^Better"S7s CLEANERS Br Pared The minister was severe'" the hardy little Frenchman who a. Blueifay Port Or Phone 994 THE GLEANERS XMtoi Ate. v- 11 Local Football Crew Left Today For Fowton The. East Orand Forks tUgh schdol football team left this morning. for Fosston, Minn., where they will clash this afternoon with the. squad there.' After their victories over the Stephen crew and the Crookston "Aggies," the local boys are 'in .the best of humor and are confident tn^ they will be able to repqat today. ,'£» Zion Evangelical. :w. Church on corner Belmont aftd Fifth street, W. O. Menges, pastor. Divine services will be held as fol lows: German preaching at 10:80 a. m. Sunday school, English at 11:30 a. m. Young People's alliance, English at 7:30 p. m. English preach ing at 8:00 p. m. EAST SIDE BRIEFS Mrs. Marie Drlscoll of Fargo ar rived in the- city this morning and will spend' a few days here visiting with her daughter, Mrs. Ray Maid, Downham flats. Friends of ~Mr. 'and Mrs. •. J. Clynch of Seattle aqd formerly of thisN city, will be interested to learn that they ,are the proud parents of a bady boy born October 21. Chris Thompson has announced that he has not declined his candi dacy for the position of alderman from the Third ward, despite rumors to the contrary. Mrs. A. Campbell and son, Edward, are spending the week end at the homo of Tim Ryan. Anton Schwartz left Thursday eve ning for Lankin, N. D., wherS he will make his home. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Erickson and Mrs. A. Anderson, all of Northland township, were in the city on business.. Friday. Mrs. Mary Sagen of Syra, Minn., is visiting friends iri the city. AUTO DRIVER IS ^INJURED WHEN HITTING HIGH SPOTS J. W. Durick, driving the Black confectionery delivery' truck, received a few minor injuries this morning when his car smashed into a tele phone pole in front of the Jar vis place on Minnesota Point. The in jured man Jtfas taken to a Grand Forks hospital, but it is expected that he will be able to be up and around again,, this evening. The accident happened about 6 o'clock this morning when Mr. Durick was on his way to Grand Forks. He says he met a car and In trying to pass he lost control of his machine and drove into the pole. The car was considerably smashed up. FOCH HAS BUSY PROGRAM WHILE IN WASHINGTON (Continued from page 1) -*«1' striking a blow. For a long, long time the city had been waiting to pay off juflt a little oi its debt of 'grati tude to the small man in horizon blue whose sk ill and daring at martial chess had" reduced the proud armies of Germany, and this afternoon it seized its opportunity. Not since Dewey returned from Manila, and not since Armistice Day, did the city's millions turn out with 1 such spontaniety and in such numbers. led ten million soldiers to victory rid den up BroaUway in a war chariot, dragging captives behind him like tho emperor of Rome, he cot^ld not have received a greater weloonte than was accorded him as he rode up the his toric thoroughfare in a twentieth cen tury motor car, enveloped in a delug ing shower of paper hur)ed from skyscraper windows. From the Battery, where he was greeted by Governor Miller, to the City Hall, where he was welcomed by Mayor Hylan, he moved in a great triumphal procession, after steaming up the harbor to the boom of guns, the oeaselesfe blast of whistles, the roar of aUrplane motors, tho shouts and cheers of countless thousands. By his side rode General Pershing, who in the dark days of the war led across the Atlantic America's fight ing men who took their places under the banner- of voctory.. It was Gener al Pershing who was.finst to welcome his old comrade to these 8 bo roe. Upon the marshal the city conferred freedom, and then he continued his triumphal march uptown. This time it was along Fifth avenue he motored, and Fifth avenue proved as wild with enthusiasm lower Manhattan, the financial heart of the world, which had toesed its day's business worries out of the window wijh its paper showers. At the Pennsylvania station there was another display of enthusiastic welcome. Cheers were still resound ing when the train taking the mar shal to Washington on the ftrst leg of his Journey to Kahsaa City for the American Jjogion convention^ pulled out of the terminal. The marshal's welcome began a hundred miles at sea. There the liner Paris was joined by twelve American dttitroyera. For a time the war craft had "Tit alttC, themselves, but soon through the mist broke a. squadron of eeaplanea. The marshal raised his head as the familiar sound of sput tering motors waa heard overhead. The -Paris was passed by the Seorge Washington, which had raced into port/with General Pershing, in order that he might be first to grasp the marshal's hand- on- American soil. At quarantine came another wel come. Transferred to the navy cutter Vigilant, the soldier of France clasp ed hands with Ambassador Jusserand, with Assistant Secretary of the Navy Roosevelt, and With many other not ables. "Ride By The Week Is Plan Adopted For Yonngstown Car Lines Youngs town, O obh 2».—The alofan, "Ride all week for 11.25," ap pears to have jumped into immediate favor with street car riders here. At the end of" two weeks', trials °f the scheme of sellinc weekly tickets, good A I m* __ ». v.- ... for an- unlimited number of rides dur ing the week they are valid, officials of the Youngstown municipal railway believe the success of the plan as sured. For the first week about 4,200 weekly tickets were sold. In the sec ond week car. riders responded to the oompany'.s advice to "Be like a eop, ride where and when you please" by takinir mere than MOO tickets. The Plan waa instituted to stimulate street cat1 travel, hard hit by Indus trial depression and jitnfey competi tion. Since it became effective jitney men have admitted a falling off in their patronage. r.-. 1 Herald Wants Brine Results' '. -r GRAND FORKS HERALD, ^TyRDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1921'. CHARGED TODAY Affidavits to Support Claims Are Presented in Fed eral- Court, Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. Sfc—Affi davits designed to establish the ex istence of an unlawful conspiracy be tween union coal miners and oper ators were introduced today in the federal court hearing on an applica tion for a temporary injunction re stricting the United Mine Workers of America in its efforts to organize the West Virginia cos# field, centering around Mingo county. The Borderland Coal corporation, in seeking the injunction on behalf of three score West Virginia operators, also asked that aijy order, if granted. Set aside wage agreements between the union and operators in organized fields throughout the country. LABORBOARlT MAKES DECISION ON STRIKE CALL (Continued from page 1) within a very short time. It will be up to the .board then to decide when action 9hould be taken." To Obey Law, He Saye. '"1 want it made plain, however, that, we will seek those petitions in ac cordance. with tho law, posting notices of cutq, then discussing them with if. no t0 settle the dispute. th® b0ard' .The labor board, after detailing the decision of bo^h sides to abide by the law, says- "these facts rendet- it un necessary. for the board to make 'any further orders Ion or about this -mat ter, and move it to congratulate tho parties directly interested and the public most vitally and profoundly in terested on this return to industrial peace, triumph Qf the reign of law and the escape from this national dis aster. "But at this time, and while the matter is so intensely before the mindB of all, the board deems it ex pedient and proper to make Hs rulings and position on soma of the points in volved" "so" "clear that no ground for any misunderstanding can hereafter exist. "First when any change of wages, contracts or rules previously in effect are contemplated or proposed by eith- er part, conference must Tie had as directed by the transportation act and by rules or decisions of procedure promulgated by the board,, and where agreements are not reached the dis pute must be brought b'efor.e this board, and no action taken or change made until authorized by the board. Redaction Made .Public. Chicago, Oct. 1 r.—Announcement from the railroad laVir board that it would not be in a position to give con sideration to any matter that change the rules or working conditions or the present scale of wages for a consider able length of time, was one of the principal reasons given as Influencing the brotherhoods to call off the strike, according to the text of the resolution adopted by tho. brotherhoods last night. The text was made public here today. The resolution calls attention to the statement by T. DeWitt Cuyler ^before the joint meeting on Wednesday thai the railroads, he represented would neither reduce wages tr change work ing- conditions except by agreement with their men or by a decision of the labor board. The resolution then states that they interpret the state ments rr.ade before the Wednesday meeting to meet that the short Unci roads would restore' wages and work ing conditions in accordance with the ruling of the labor board. The reso lution then carries in full the mem orandum adopted by the" labor 'board pointing out the causes of the strike, and giving a brief history of the work of the board, pointing out also that conditions now existing before the board should remove any immediate^ occasion for strife. The resolution then says, "whereas, we interpret the foregoing memoran dum to mean a number of Important things to the membership of our or ganizations," Among these things they mention: Points of Resolution. 1—It is evident that the board has adopted a polloy under which it will not be in a position to give considera tion to any application affecting the wages of transportation employes for a considerable length of time. 2—Secbnd that it does not propose to take any action on wage applica tions afTectlng any claim of employes until It is definitely known what work ing conditions apply. 3—That the train and-engine serv ice employes will be given full con sideration In view of hazard, responsi bilities and other conditions peculiar to their employment.* The resolution then notes the crowded condition of the labor board's docket an dthe failure of the carriers and their employees to organ ise voluntary adjustment tooarda Whose work would prevent numerous cases coming up' to the board. Interpretation of Attitude. "We construe this to mean that. the labor board Wil ^end its support to the organization's in their efforts to Induce the carriers to speedily organize such adjustment boards." said the resolu tion which concludes with: "Therefore be it resolved, that we, the executive committee and general chairmen representing the organiza tions named herein, arc sincerely of th® opinion that the memorandum A#. THA HLIOMI announcing the policy of the board, and the pledges of the railroad exeoui lives made to the bo^rd, constitute an. acceptable basis of settlement justify ing the calling off of the Btrlkes which were authorized by s. vote of members of our organisations ad we hereby call off such strikes, having confidence that good results will/follow the adop tion of the memorandum toy the labor board and tjfye pledge of the railroad executives made to the board at the public hearing. Oct. 24 and further to afford an opportunity for'a reduc tion of freight and passenger rates tp correspond with existing reductions in' wages, to determine what such reduc tions In freight an passenger rates will have upon the cost ot living." '.-A ..u. a "•••v ARE MADE BY DAHEIREANN Chief Among Demands Con eras Six Northeastern Counties ^n Ireland. london, Oct. 29.—Final demands have been presented by the Dail Eireann delegation, attending the Irish conference here, it was report ed. in London today. These demands, If cohceded would involve abrogation of the act which gavl the Ulster gov ernment control of the six northern counties in Ireland, but it was assert ed the government had intimated that acceptance of these claims was im possible. The issue has bfeen referred to Dublin, according to the report, and it was implied that the Dail answer, which is expected by Monday at the latest, will probably be unfav orable. Views expressed by newspapers here tdday certainly were not encuoraglng. There appeared to be an agreement by political correspondents that Ulster rather than sovereignty over Ireland, was the crux of tho situation. The CSiief Demand. London, Oct. 29.—Chief among the demands presented at the Irish con^ ference by the Dail Eireann delegates is one that the six northeastern coun tie of Ireland shall either come into a United Ireland or accept the verdict of a plebiscite for the fixing of new boundaries, 'it was declared by the Star today. British representatives in the con ference will, It is understood, con- agreement is "the"Irish"te'^mSTver""the' week t0 I end at With the code messages officially! improbable, however, that definite calling off the strike, sent out today, decision will be reached until only one, echo remained of the rail road crisis which for two weeks a^n^un rail strike. The situation was changed on the International and Great Northern where the trainmen struck last Saturday. The chiefS of the "big five" "left for their homes today and tonight and by midnight scarcely an out-of-town Union man 'was In the city. A confer ence will be h»ld at Cleveland tomor row-. At this conference, the 'brotherhood chiefs will consider the preparation of a statement to be submitted to the membership of each of the five organ izations explaining the action taken here yesterday in calling off the strike. The la'ocr board continued work on its decision on Wednesday's hearing and probably will render it tomorrow. a!i^e Chequers court, the suburban home of Premler Ijloyd George. It is rw an.er Monday's debate in the house of com mons, upon which it is believed. tKe of the, question of peace deponds, The Sinn Fein higrh council in Dub- lin met last evening and did not ad journ until midnight. It was stated to day the council disposed of a number of constitutional matters and ques tions of organization. "America's Making" Exposition Starts In New York Today Sow York, Oct. 29.—The contribu tions of every race of immigrants to the building of America was depicted in exhibitions today at the opening of "America's Making" exposition in the 71st regiment armory under*the au spices of the state and city depart ments. Thirty-two racial groups co operated in the exposition which was planned to help abate racial animosi ties aroused t.y the world war. The exposition which will continue until November 12, consists of exhib its showing by pictures, models and living figures the various industrial, artistic, scientific and historical con tributions made to American civiliza tion by Immigrants and their descend ants. Daily features will be pageants, concerts, laibleaux and other living presentations, of the story of immi grant School children who have been drilled for weeks" will have an im portant part of this branch of tho ex- Pageant at Night. Tonight there ,will be a pageant representing the arrival of immigrants in America and on each succeeding be given showing just what each day of the e3Cposltion pageants will group has accomplished. On the cloa aMnciatkm rnnvpni'nc-" ing night. November 12. all will unite ed assurances that delegates to the! P'®'ce today, followed by a luncheon Washington 'conference on far eastern questions and limitation of armaments wilL attend the exposition to see how many races have helped in the 'build ing of the new world. Thirty-two groups have collected, arranged and financed exhibits. The Idea of the exposition came from the late Fjanklin K. Lane, sec retary of thp interior in the Wilson administration. "Jhe state and city educational authorities undertook promotion of the event and extensive research has been made. Nearly 600 programs of music and pageantry have been presented within recent weeks^by public school pupils and teachers and thousands of essays have been written by school children bearing on what immigrants have done for America as well as what America has done for them and their children. The armory has been divided into thirty-two parts for the various ex hibits some of which have 'been ar ranged at great cost. Brected Moooment. The Irish group, desiring to empha size that leadership has been .its most important contribution to America, ereoted a miniature mountain rising from a lake to show the exploits of men of their race. Model of state capitols representing Irish governors, and' other figures symbolic of Irish activities in industry, Invention, labor and other branches of endeavor were shown. A feature of the Greek exhibit was a 28 foot sponge fishing boat from Florida, the Greeks having been ac corded leadership In the sponge fish ing Industry of America. The English contribution empha sized the contribution of this race to law, political structure, language and education. The exhibition of the Italians waa rangod about a flower garden. Thru gateways could be seen statistical pic tures and maps showing Italian con tribution of population and industry, a symbolic statue of labor, and ft. statue of ColumbusL Stereopticans constantly flashed views of Italians at work in many lines. The Syrians Illustrate the manufac ture of kimonos, wood carving, moth er-of-pearl inlay working, and the preparation of pistachio nuts and clgaret tobacco. Hie Scottish exhibit included pic tures of .incidents from American his tory in which Scotchmen have played a leading part. Many busts of Ameri can presidents, scientists, writers and' clergymen of Scottish lineage in all walks of life adorned the walls. A model of an early Alaskan Set tlenvent feature the Russian exhibit, Farming communities In the north west and a model for a coal crusher brought from Mayfleld, Pa., were also on exhibition. Other races had similar exhibits showing in just 'What lines they have done their bit In the development of America. WHOLE FAMILY WIPED OUT IN AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT IN ILLINOIS Aurora, Ills., Oct. 19.—A(i dntire tamlly has been wiped out as a result of an automobile accident near Bristol, 111., late yesterday, when a Burlington railroad freight train struck nhe automobile of Willis Panielson, SB, a wealthy Lelaad, 111., farmer. The dead are: Danlelson, his .wife, Mrs. Charles Mosey, 65, mother of Mrs. Danlelson, and the six months' old Danlelson baby. ~-™.v 4 ,.r j' .-jm ., .J ..iil--fS: J. j'^vf COJJNlAL thdrne and a free open clinic with Dr. J. N. Firth in charge. The assemblage was last evening addressed by Dr. James Greggerson of Pittsburgh. IDENTIFIES BODY FOUND IN NIAGARA AS THAT OF SON Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 29.—M. D. Losey of Northport, Long Island, N. Y.. to day positively identified the body of the young man slain and thrown into the Niagara river, as that of his son. Kenneth F. Losey, 20, student of Wes leyan unfversity. Mr. Losey was unable to account for his son's visit to this part of the state and was inclined to believe that ho had been brought here against his will. The only clues to Losey's where abouts just before ho was stabbed to death are two theater ticket stubs dated October 14 and 15, and a rei bate check on a Niagara Falls trolley car. These were in his pocket when the body was found in the river Thursday evening. State of North Dakota, County of Grand Forks. )SS" District Court, First Judicial District. Quality Oil Company, corporation iNi Electric Signs Compel Attention attract business—create a favorable impres sion upon the visitor. Electric Signs Made to Order Your Ideas or Our Original Designs This highly specialized work is done for. us by a big s-ign manufacturing company. They're artists in their line. Let us submit some suggestions for real attention-getters. Costs nothing to talk it over. Phone us and we'll send a man to your place of business. Red River Power Co. SoutH.3rd Street CHIROPRACTORS OF MINNESOTA ARE IN ANNUAL SESSION St. Cloud, Minn., Oct. 29.—Two hundred chiropractors are attending in a demonstration for a "United °bffrves the 26th anni America." vetsary of the discovery of chiroprac Several racial groups have receiv- ^.c" co„nI?*",nar Cl0U?' Tlle. eleeV°'1 of officers will take Plaintiff. Vs. A. J. Truckenbrod, Defendant. SUMMONS. The State of North Dakota to the above named Defendant: You are hereby summoned to answer the complaint In this action, and to serve a copy of your answer upon the subscriber within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you, ex clusive of the day of such service and In case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Frank B. Feetham, Attorney for Plaintiff, Grand Fortes, N. D. F. C. Massee, Of Counsel. Bast Grand Forks, Minn. Notice is hereby given that the sum mons and complaint in the action above entitled were duly filed in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Grand Forks county. North Dakota, at the city of Grand Forks, -North Dakota, on the 31st day Ait August, 1921. Frank B. Feetham, Attorney for Plaintiff. (Oct. 29, Nov. 6-12-19-2C, Dec. S.) State of North Dakota, )ss. County of Grand Forks. District Court First Judicial District. Home Oil Company, corporation. Plain tiff, Vs. A. J. Truckenbrod, Defendant. SUMMON8. The State of North Dakota to the above named Defendant: Tou are hereby summoned to answer the complaint in this action, and to serve a copy of your answer upon the subscriber within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you, ex clusive of the day of such service and In case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Frank B. Feetham. Attorney for Plaintiff. Grand JWks. N, D. F. 'C. Msssee, Of Counsel, Best Grand Ftorks, ftlnn. Notice is hereby, given (hat the auin« mens and complaint in the action above entitled were duly filed in the office of the'Clerk of the District Court of Grand Forks county, North Datota, at the city of. Grand Forks, North Dakota, on the 81st day of August, liftl. Frar'i B. Feetham, Attorney, for Plaintiff- 19. Nov. 6-l!-19-2«, Dec/**.) (Oit. jrJffi/ I'" PAGE FIVfB. RUSSIANS ENVY CHILDREN FED •&®lf' BOHOP 1 BY AMERICANS Food Going Thru Streets Tantalizes Residents of Petrograd. Petrograd, Oct. 2.—(By a sitafT Cor respondent of The Associated Press.) —Cases of American milk, bags of American sugar and flour and boxes of American cocoa are a tantalizing sight to Russians ajs they are moved through the streets of Petrograd. All' the population is envious of the chil dren who are given food which money, cannot buy. The American Relief administra tion offices here are besieged by for- I eigners and Russians who want to buy I food and are anxiously awaiting the time when warehouses may be estab lished in Petrograd where food drafts may be exchanged for American products now stored here by the child feeders. One does not have to be In Russia many days before he begins to under stand the great affection with which Emma Goldman is reported to hav« regarded the little store of American tinned goods which she brought witli^. her to Sovletland.' '"1 Every can of tinned American milk is a letter from home and a tin of bully beef is almost as welcome. American army biscuits taste better than angel food and, .army jan« smacks of heaven. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 11:00 A. M. Sermon~f/^4:'