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& S I »„V. !i 8,a 1 'M tin iJt fe TWENTY St? Soliciting Teams Will Give -i Figures on Campaign, at Meeting. Reports on the Jewish relief drive i& Grand Forks will be made at a meeting in the Commercial club this evening at 8 o'clock, according to Max Rabinovich, district chairman. Practically all of the soliciting in the city has been completed and the final reports on the drive are to be made at the meeting tonight. In the opinion of Tracy R. Bangs, city chair man. and Mr. Rabinovich, who has •ihnrge of the district, the drive here has been successful. It is beflieved that the full amount set as the quota for Grand Porks has been met. Teams of two persons each were assigned to the work in the business section of the ciiy. which was divided into fifteen districts. The soliciting is being completed today and was in progress last week. TOWNSHIP BOARD MEETINGS TO BE HELD ON TUESDAY Township board meetings win be held in Grand F*rks county on Tues day, County Auditor Hans Anderson stated today. At this time the work of the last year will be concluded and preparations will be made for the annual meetings and township elec tions to be held on Tuesday, March 21. Supplies for the township elections have been sent out by the county auditor's staff and will be distributed at the meeting tomorrow. On March 28 the newly elected officials and board members will meet to qualify and take office. D. T. HOLD THEIR ANNUAL ELECTION At the annual meeting of the Unit ed Commercial Travelers, Saturday night, Victor I* Rasmussen was elect ed senior counselor of the Grand Forks lodge. Other officers elected are: Leslie Ryan, junior counselor C. F. Redick, secretary-treasurer Dr. E. M. Kipp, conductor Archie Fink, Page Theodore Rykfcen. sentinel A. L, Zamxow, district deputy. H. K. Getst and A- L. Olson were elected executive committeemen for two years L. H. Lake and V. Rasmussen were named delegates to the grand lodge meeting at Valley City, and A D. Baughman and A. Commons, al ternates* Outfielder Ross Young of the Giants Is one ot the best golfers found among ball players. Rosa "believes that golf is "the right dope to keep ball players In condition. APPIJES—lOO boxes on sale today. Special for today, per box ir Ac, %"U ,1 /$ & i,q ^4#j MONARCH COFFEE Why par move? There is no better Coffee packed. Matters not what yoa pay. S pound packages $1.15 5 pound packages $1.85 10 pound packages $3.57 ,• TEA GARDEN PRESERVED FRUITS Strawberries Bins: Cherries Red Raspberries Blackberries S Jars $1.73 3 Jars $1.86 3 Jars $1.73 3 Jars $1.47 loganberries Orange Apricot 3 Jars $1.54 Marmalade Pineapple 3 Jars $1.47 Flavor 3 Jars $1.47 "l ri-VWvV. tit.i nr-.^-VjN TO •s* Vi Total First National Northwestern National Northern State First Savings Northwestern Trust Co. Total "Mj «.&f W#t- 1 *d *V •»*?. XtW«v'VV Lillian Engle Dead meral At THE LEASING GROCERS. MILLINER INCREASE Of OVER $800,000 IN YEAR: NATIONAL CALL 0UTT0DAY The total deposits in Grand Porks banks have incre^md 1869,834.23 since February 21, 1921, according to figures given out by bankers in response to a call from the comptroller of the currency for statements of the condition of all national banks at the close of .business Friday, March. 10, 1922. At the cksc of business February .21, 1921, the date of the nearest 1921 cafll to the March 10, 1922, call, the deposits in local banks were $4,993, 262.26. At the close of business March 10, 1922, the depiosits were 5,868, 096*49 Total resources on March 10, 1922, were $7,256,056.97, while on Feb ruary 21, 1921, they were $7,099,065.30, a difference iOf $156,991.67. The following table gives the deposits and resources of each bank on March 10 1922, and February 21, 1921: March 10, 1022. Deposits. First National $2,463,267.30 Northwestern National 1,835,&04.90 Northern State -. 975,100.03 First Savings 463,949.41 Northwestern Trust Co..... 124,974.85 $5,863,096.49 February 21, 1921. Deposits. $2,088,295.49 1,442,628:71 929,389.47 404.301.49 128,647.09 loure jl. Word has been received here of the doath at Baltimore, Maryland, of Miss Lillian Bngle of LaMoure, N. D. Miss Engle graduated from the University of North Dakota to 1918, and was a member of Pi chapter of Alpha Phi sorority. Funeral services are to be held at 1 Jill our on Wednesday, according to information received here Sunday. No details of Miss Engle's death have been learned by her friends and sor ority sisters here. Miss Engle was just completing a course of training in the school of nursing at Johns Hopkins hospital, Baltimore. After graduating from the univer sity Miss Engel taught school one year at Buxton, N. D., and since then she has been a student nurse at John Hopkins. Deceased was born near Lakefield, Minn., Aug. 3, 1897, and removed with her parents to La Moure in March 1901. She is sur vived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. Engel, two sisters and three broth ers. Wholesale and Retail. 122-124 South Third St. Harlem. Ga., March 13.—Charged •with shooting L. O. Anderson, a white farmer, near here early yesterday, Alfred Williams, negro, was taken from a posse as he was being brought to the jail here and lynched. Ander son will recover. $2.75 1 Yoa Are Invited to Attend Our SPRING Which Occurs Wed. & Thurs., Mar. 14-15 SHOWING: Distinctive Creations of the Leading Milliners and Faithfully Portraying the Trend of Smart Fashions Na. Woman of Discriminating Tastt-and Discernptent should pccUsiop. REiiiliiKkGnf warn .i ,-v ^frwiin fit ii'ii I !n jEtrtwi v'. 1 .. .$4,993,262.26 $7,099,065.30 CREDIT MEN TO DULUTHMEET Annual Conference in Du luth Next Monday J. E. M'Lean to Speak. A number of Grand Forks jobbers and retailers will go to Duluth Sunday for the annual meeting Monday, March 20, of the Northwestern States Conference of Credit M^i. J. E. MacLean, manager of Nash Brothers' house in this city, will be one of the speakers at the convention. He will speak on "What First Aid Should Be Administered," a sub-topic of the general theme, "An Embar rassed Debtor." M. E. Strieker, manager of Stone Ordean Wells house in this city, is a member of the conference committee, which had charge of all arrangements for the annual meeting. J. Harry Trego, New York, secre tary-treasurer of the National Credit Men's association, will be the princi pal speaker at the big banquet. Hens On Storehouse Farm Make Record Egg Production Earl Stonehouse of Larimore has thirty-nine purebred White Leghorn hens that have made a record of 1,305 eggs in 59 days, he states. Mr. Stonehouse claims for his hens a better record than that published recently for the hens of a St. Cloud man, and also those of Mr. St. Aubln of Red Lake Falls, Minn. The St. Cloud man claimed that 225 of his hens lay 2,656 eggs in forty-three days, a production of 27.7 per cent, while the St. Aubin hens obtained 1,907 eggs in fifty-nine days from 102 liens, a percentage production of 31.5 per cent. I The production of hens on Mr. Stonehouses' farm, for a period of January first to March 1, makes a percentage of 56.7, an increase of 29 per cent over the St. Cloud hens. UNIVERSITY WEATHER. 7 a. m. Observations. Temperature, 37. Maximnm, 12 hours, 35. Minimum, 24 hours, 31. Wind southwest, 25 miles. Barometer, reduced, 29.64. ^3f!K 'Vf v& Resources. $2,930,496.82 2,221206.17 oioocQoc« $7,256,056.97 Resources. $2,783,232.87 2.335,150.00 1.080.143.79 508,210.17 392,328.47 'JS?, ***-Sw$v jGRAND FORKS HERALD, MONDAY, MARCH 6, 1922. Park Commissioners and School &oard Members To Be Chosen. City Auditor Charles j. Kvanson is making preparations for the annual city and school elections, which will be helld next month. The city election will be held on April 4 and the school election on April 17. Only four officers are to be elected at the city eleotion. They are two park commissioners, a city justice and a police magistrate. The terms of M. F. Murphy and Max Rabinovich as parlc eocoQ» no 'year an* commissioners expire this both occ'oi i'' are olecti°n- candidates for re- So far there has' appeared Jb5,:ii.7U no opposition. At the school election four members of the board of education are to be chosen. They are one each from the First, Third, Fifth and Seventh wards. Those whose terms expire an: C. E. Garvin. First ward Frank WaUr bury Third ward J. E. Nuss, Fifth ward K. O. Hofto. Seventh ward. These men have made no announce ment as to whether or not they will run for re-election. No other candi dates have appeared so far. Engineers Will Send Petition In This Week Petition to Sigma Tau, national honorary engineering society, will be forwarded from a group of University of North Dakota engineering students this week, according to announce ment made today. Permission was given to the stu dents by the university council 9ome time ago to petition the national or ganization for a chapter on tho campus. The membership is limited to junior and senior students of the school of engineering and is given for excellence in work and a showing of ability. Word from the national society re garding the petition is expected dur ing April. SPRING THAW CAUSES DAMAGE TO PAVEMENT Street Commissioner S. O. Sorbo is having considerable trouble with creo sote block pavement In various parts of the south end following the spring thaw. It seems that water seeps be tween the blocks and tho concrete base. When the water freezes it leaves blocks. Mr. Sorbo was of the opinion that the blocks, in spite of being dipped in creosote, absorbed wa ter, and hence the expansion resulting alBo accounted for the bulging of the pavement. The commissioner has sev eral crews of men at work making repairs. This condition has prevailed since the pavement was laid several years ago, but is becoming wo/se, it was said. Men's Conference Of State University Has Meeting Today A regular meeting of the men's conference of the University of North Dakota was scheduled this afternoon at 5 o'clock in Merrifield hall. The matter of securing funds for the maintenance of student self-govern ment of the campus was to be consid ered at this meeting and a definite plan arranged to support the confer ence. Other matters of business import ance were booked for consideration. TRAFFIC MAN IS GUESTOF CLUB N. E. Williams of Fargo Ad dressed Directors' Meeting. N. E. Williams, traffic expert for the Fargo Commercial club, appeared before the directors of the Grand Porks Commercial at their meeting at noon today, and urged co-operation in the movement to secure proportion ate rates over the Twin Cities on traf fic running from points in this section east. The question of securing a traffic manager for the Grand Forks Com mercial club has "been considered, and Mr. Williams explained what the posi tion of a traffic man is. and what is being done in this connection at Far go. A number of persons interested in shipping attended the meeting to day at the invitation of the directors. During his talk, Mr. Williams ex plained the rate situation as it con cerns North Dakota, and its impor tance in the making or breaking of a community. He compared rates on grain and other commodity move ments in North Dakota with those in Minnesota, and from Minnesota points out. Wheat moving 400 miles within North Dakota goes at a rate of 29 cents per hundred, he said, while in Minnesota a rate of 17% cents per hundred prevails for the same dis tance. Hogs moving within North Da kota, he said, went at a rate of 58 Va per hundred, while hogs shipped from Billings, Mont., to the Twin Cities went at the rate of 56% per hundred. Organized effort on the part of com munities aind organizations toward se curing more proportionate rates from these points-east over the Twin Cities was urged by Mr. Williams. From Fargo—-Adjutant and Mrs. S. James, who have charge of tKe Sal vation Army hotel of Fargo, will spend next Saturday and Sunday in this city, and will assist in the Salva tion Army services here during that time. Pep O'Brien, the crack Scraiiton lightweight, is now under the manage, ment of Walter Freedman. Pep will be given a chance to show his wares in New, York. Watch For 'The Big our Rings Event. Z«Re^n'^» P'fSSf, 1 THE TOWN TODAY 4) jjeposits in Grand Forks banks show increase of over $800,000 in .last year. N Robert Thompson, deputy clerk of court, today announced his can didacy for clerk of court in opposition to M. W. Spaulding. Mrs. Frank Jones, 725 North Fifth street, died this morning after a long illness. Township board meetings to be helld tomorrow. County Auditor Hans Anderson announced today. Miss Elva Cronk. county club leader, attended club meeting at Johnstown Saturday night. City election to be held on April 4 to elect two park commissioners, one A SPLENDID ARRAY OF EXCLUSIVE MODELS IN THE SEASON'S CHOICEST DESIGNS AWAIT YOUR APPROVAL IN OUR GARMENT SHOW ROOMS. SIZES FROM MISSES' FOURTEEN TO SIZE FOR TY-SIX AND ONE-HALF FOR THE TALL STOUT FIGURE. Clever little Box Suits handsomely trimmed with braid and embroidery—very popular with the young misses tliis season.. Smart blouse suits also trimmed in braid and embroidery— becoming style for Uio taller nilsses. And the more conservative tailored suit with the somewhat longer boat. A splendid assortment from which to cliooec AND NO TWO ABE AMKJi. MAKE YOUR SEIjKOTION NOW WHII/K THE ASSORTMENT IS COMPUBTE. $27.50-$79.50 SPECIAL BRUNSWICK RECORDS JUST OUT No. 5084 MY MAMMY KNOWS JUST A LITTLE LOVE SONG No. 2190 WHILE MIAMI DREAMS GOOD BYE SHANGHAI No. 2194 DOO-DAH BLUES GRANNY UNIVERSITY NOTES Prof. H. Foster Jones, Walter C. Folley, and Francis J. Webb will bo speakers at a meeting' of the Univer sity Press club to be held this evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Women's league rooms. Professor J. H. Bond addressed the meeting of the University Y. M. C. A. held Sunday afternoon in the "Y" rooms,' Budge hall. A meeting of the administrative committee of the university will be held Wednesday afternoon. Several I matters of minor importance are to be considered at this time. The French government is selling its mercantile fleet, and the Seamen's Federation of France is making ar rangements to buy seventeen of the I best of the ships, to be operated co operatively by the union, following the example set by the Italian sea men's guild, which operates a co i.operative merchant fleet. 1 .luKtice and one police magistrate. School board election on April 17 to elect four members of the board. Local credit men to attend North western conference in Duluth next Monday. H. E. Williams, traffic manager of the Fargo Commercial club, spoke to Grand Forks Commercial club- di rectors today. St. Louis may lose the national soc cer" championship contest on account of the high hental asked for the park in which to stage the event.' Be Careful What You Wash Your Child's Hair With If you want to keep your child's hair ill good, condition, be careful what you wash it with. Most soaps and prepared shampoos contain too much alkali. This dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and is Very harmful. Mulslfied cocoanut oil shampoo (which is pure aCnd en tirely greaseiess), is, mucly better than anything else you can use for sham pooing, as this can't possibly Injure the hair. Simply put two or three teaspoon fuls of MuUiiled in a cup or glass with a little warm -water, then moisten the hair with water and rub it in. It will make an abundance of rich creamy lather, and cleanse the hair arid scalp thoroughly. The lather rinses out easi ly, And removes every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff and excess oil, The hair dries quickly and evenly, a*ad it leaveB it fine and silky, bright, fluffy and ea*y te manage. You can set Mtilsifled cocoanut oil shampoo at any drug store, it is very cheap, and a few ounces is enough to. lairt everyone in the family for Months, Be sure your druggist gives you lCulsifled. ... -j... Grand Forks EVENING EDITION mis MltS I Fox Trot 75c a a Fox Trot 75c it Fox Trot 75c N. D. DRY OFFICERS MAKE RAID SEVEN FARMERS ARRESTED Minot, N. D., March 13.-—Fed eral officers operating out of Mi hot in wholesale raids about Russell, Bottineau county, seised liquor and arrested seven farm ers charged either with manu facture of liquor or having It in their possession, it was announc ed today. Ironwood, Mich., March 13.—jFour persons were under observation today at the Pasteur Institute, Ann Arbor, Mich., where they were sent Satur day, on advice of physicians after they had been bitten by a dog suffer ing from-rabies. The victims are: Dr. E. F. Moran, local veterinarian, who treated the dog Miss Louise Nenson, maid Patricia, afled 3 and Briain. age 1, daughter and son of Mayor and Mrs. J. A. O'Neill. ATTEND THE FIGHT Tuesday, Mar. 14th ANDSTOP at the D. Bacon, Prop '/Mr ....... "Ok'... .t_."'KT* "M"•' i:!' 1 North Dakota,1" ..N i.