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ii pv-i o'V* ii •I- •:. m-' 'V &§v Al#: m. &!'V:v U •iv'i IW"? S&Vfff-': 1 1M-' T# ite, PKIMAKY DEPT. '£$$$ Thoes perfect in spelling- for week ending April 15th are: Ralph Kloystad, George Sus-J sex, Lyle Bo won, Annie Meade r, Frank Meader, Ken von Wood ward, Hazel Ward, Sibyl Wam-j berg, Jacob Fullmer, Floy Wells, Eugene Boise, Lloyd Pepper. Alice Joslyn, Zoe Baker and I Paul Baker have returned to school after several weeks ab-| sence. Miss Julia Curry and Missl Zoe Bowen were visitors Friday] afternoon. The following wure perfect in spelling: Third Grade:-Reggie Thurlow Hogen Kraabel, Frank Sussex. Johnnie Carpenter, Alniar Stark, Blanche VdnDusen, Elsie Klov stad. Second Grade:-Gladys Philip, Floyd Reynolds, Grace Hazlett, Ross Ingison, Ina Jefferson, Helen Baker, Laurance Miller, Amos Stith. Earl Jefferson, Hil ler Stark, Frank Taylor, Alice Carpenter. Mrs. Thomas Sussex visited my room Monday. JULIA LARSON, TR, the week in spelling in the 4th ahd 5th grades. John Vadnie, Carver Wamberg', Sumner Gilmore. Vivian Tillot son. Mrs. Albert Warner and Mrs. Aldricb visited the 4th and 5th grades on Thursday afternoon. IIAKKXET A. JEFFERSON, TR. Thoes in the sixth grade hav ing perfect spelling the past week are: Aleck Cyrus, Ferne Woodward and Lester Taylor. In the seventh grade John Cyrus, Georgia Gray, Elsie Wells, Ei leen Gilmore, We are glad to have Edna and Ethel Joslyn with us again. Othie McKillips abd William Taylor have left school for spring work. PATRONS OF THE HOPE CREAMERY can buy their but ter at the creamery for one cent per pound above the price paid for buttee-fat. DOES IT PAY TO MAKE YOUR OWN BUT TER.? NORTH DAKOTA NEWS Officers Elected, The regfular asylum meeting of the trustees occurred at Jamestown, there being present Messrs. Hackney, El kins and Mudg-ett. The annual elec tion of officers of the institution oc curred and Supt. Moore, Assistant Superintendent Guest, Dr. Hill, Mrs. Archibald, matron, were re-elected as well as John Milsted, steward. A large number of bids for furnishing the institution with supplies were re ceived in response to advertisements for proposals, and contracts were awarded as follows: Dry Goods—Strong's Dry Goods house, Jamestown. Groceries—Andrew Hans, James town. Dried Fruits—Rathan Bros. & Hall, Jamestown. Meats—Brockman & Wells, James* town. Shoes—Gotzian &. Co., St. Paul. Clothing—Sam Brand, Valley City. The bids were very close in oach Instance. After allowing the usual monthly, accounts the board ad journed. Error Corrected. Through an unfortunate error the winners in oratorical contest were wrongly announced. At the conclu sion of the program it was stated that Smith Stimmel of Fargo college I had won first place, and Miss Stevens of the North Dakota. Agricultural col lege at Fargo, second. The audience was somewhat surprised, but retired. The markings were turned over to the oratorical committee and two hours later at the hotel the mistake was dis covered, and members of the commit tee telephoned the judges to verify I percentage scores, which showed that ^lisii Stevens ^ad won first place and Totten of the North Dakota qni •eraliy at Qfand Forks had won s£$? I oad place, Miss Stevens has won fir»t plaoe two years in succession, Engagement Failed. An engagement through a molrri uonial bureau that didn't materialize Is reported from Medina. A lady and young sister arrived last week to meet the prospective husband. They were escorted to the hotel and after wards drove out to the homestead of the future hoine of the bride. The Bisters took a good look at the sur roundings and the party returned on the train to Jamestown, ostensibly to be married, but for some reason the engagement fell through and the prq* •peetive groom returned to his lonely elalm alone to meditate on the aitua* tton, The ladles reside In Minnesota, luoJ the older one remalsed in Junes* for* fry He U. S. Cream Sepa rators pay 100 per cent, annual divl dends en each cow. NOTICE OF ELECTION. Notice is Hereby Given, that in pursuance of a resolution made mu land passed by the Board of Trus Those having 100 percent for! tees the JEWELRY, WATCHES. CLOCKS SILVERWARE. REPAIRING and ENGRAVING Bold by Druggists, 50c. and $1. the Kidneys V'-M prosperous looking around his farm Yon'll find a U. S. Cream Separator there. i4orporated Village of Hope, Steele County, North Dakota, on the 12th day of April A. D. 1904, an election is called to. be held in the Town Hall in the said Village of Hope, North Da kota, on Thursday the 5th day of May A. D. 1904 for the purpose of submitting the question as to whether said incorporated Village of Hope, shall become incorporat ed as a City under Chapter 28 of the Revised Civil Code of the State of North Dakota of 1899, to a vote of the Electors of said Village of Hope. The polls will be opened a*t 9 o'clock in the forenoon and will close at 4 o'clock in the afternoon of said day. By order of the Board of Trus tees of the Village of Hope, North Dakota. Dated at Hope, N. D., April 13th A. D. 1904. ALBERT T. WARD, President. Attest: J. H. MCCOLLOM, Clerk. Please remember that the Hope Creamery Company will run all winter. 32tf. H. H. FULLMER, THE-JEWELER Vermont Farm Machine Co, BELLOWS FALLS, VT. DR. FENNEFTS •AND Backache ALSO PURIFIES THE BJAJOD. Don't become discouraged. There is a cure for you. bos spent a lifetime curing Just such cases as yours. All consultations are IffSl STYLISH SHOES FOR ^STYLISH PEOPLE WORKMANSHIP AND QUALITY distinguish the for women Sold Leading Dealers SEND FOR DESCRIPTIVE.Ccowit MANUFACTURE OY t.GOTZIAN^CO. ST. PAUL. EL W. Standley, Auctioneer LIVE STOCK A SPECIALTY. Will conduct sales any where on reasonable terras. Fifteen years experience. Inquiries cheerfully answered. Phone at residence. See write, or phone me be fore claiming dates. Hope, N. D. All Diseases of tbe kidneys, bladder, and urinary organs. Also heart disease, rheumatism, backache, gravel, dropsy, female troubles. 1 necessary Suffered with Kidney Trouble. Had Pains in His Back. write Dr. "For some time past FOR SALE BY Wamberg Jacobson, Hope, N. D. Fonner. FEES.* I have been suffering with kidney trouble, causing severe pains in my back. I was unable to do any heavy work, I tried many remedies and doctors but without benefit. I then commenced taking Dr. Fennels Kid ney and Backache Cure and secured prompt relief and now after many months, have had no return of the aches and pains and am able to work as I could not before. My little grandson has also been greatly benefited by its use. I certainly heartily recommend your Kidney and Backache Cure and am very thankful for the cure it has wrought in me. Yours truly, JOHN LONG,'' Father of Frank Long, proprietor of Hotel Oxford, Topeka, Kas. Get Cook Book and Treatise on FBEE, M. M. Fenner, 111. D., Fredonia, N. Y. Tile principal exhibit palaces of the World's Fair cover "an area of 131 acres. At Chicago the exhibit build ings of the Columbian Exposition de voted to' the same purposes covered an area of 82.2 acres, 'i his leaves a difference in area in favor of St. Louis of '48.8 acres. The Palace of Agriculture is 540 by 1,600 feet and 'covers 20 acres. It is thalargest-fexgosftion "structure ever erected for a single department. It is' ten times the size of Madison Square Garden, New York, and over twice the size of the Cathedral of, St Peter. Cost, $550,000. The Palace of Horticulture is 800 by 400 feet and covers 7 acres. It contains an immense conservatory for exotic and other decorative and usefui plants. The main section is devoted to fruits. Cost, $228,000. The Forestry, Fish and Game Palace is 300 by 600 feet and covers 4 acres. It stands on a terrace five feet high and is reached by broad stretches of ornate stairs. Cost, $171,000. The Palace of Transportation is 559 by 1,300 feet and covers about 15 acres. The facades show a pleasing adapta tion of the French Renaissance. it combines a feeling of a magnificent ex position building and of a high-class railroad depot. Cost, $700,000. The Palace of Manufactures is 525 by 1,200 feet and covers about 14 acres. #V-»S CORNER ENTRANCE TO PALACE OF VARIED INDUSTRIES. It is of the Corinthian order of archi tecture and faccs the entrance to the main boulevard of the exposition. The four main entrances are elaborate ly ornamented with sculpture. Cost, $720,000. The Palace of Electricity is 600 oy 700 feet and covers 8 acres. It is a bold columnated treatment of the Corinthian order. The columns are carried well down toward the ground to give height to the facades. The latter are well accentuated by elevated pediments and tower effects over the entrances and corners. Cost, $415,000. The Palace of Machinery is 525 by 1,000 feet and covers over 12 acres and cost $600,000. It is a model of grace and beauty. Two towers 265 feet high flank the center pavilion on the north ern front. The Palace of Mines and Metallurgy is 525 by 750 feet and covers about 9 acres. It differs in style from the other exhibit palaces. The entrance presents Egyptian features, but the structure as a whole is an expression of the modern Renaissance. Cost, $500,000. The Palace of Liberal Arts is 525 by 750 feet and covers 9 acres. In style of architecture it is a severe treatment of the French Renaissance for the exterior facades. Much sculp ture is used in the decoration. Cost, $480,000. The. Palace of Varied Industries is 525 by 1,200 feet and covers about 14 acres. It is a columnated design, em' bodying a treatment of the Ionic or der. The entrances are elaborate, and are richly embellished with sculpture, A swinging colonnade on the southern front is the distinctive architectural feature. Cost, $620,000. The Art Palace comprises four struc tures and cost $1,000,000. The central building is of brick and stone and permanent. The two side pavilions which are temporary, are of brick with decorative details in staff. A special pavilion is provided for sculpture, The Art Palace contains 134 galleries and covers five acres. The Palace of Education fronts 525 feet on the main thoroughfare and covers 9 acrcs. The first building ever erected at any exposition solely for educatiohal exhibits. In style the architecture is classic with modern modification. Cost, $350,000. Good for the Season. A photographic season ticket to the St. Louis World's Pair will be sold at $25 to all who may wish the privilege of going out and in the gates without restraint. The ticket will be good during the entire seven months or the 185 days which the exposition will bo open. The LHgMt Wheel. An Observation Wheel, the biggest revolver ever made, having a diameter of 300 feet, stands on Skinker road at the St Louis Fair. Twenty-five ttfurciqigbtiimtaUefl te qfr cya &«'•} Electric Effects are Combined with Other Ineenionii Contrivances in Revealing Beauty of the "World's Fair in Her Robe of Darkness. The night effects of the Exposition will be a symphony in color. The ex hibit buildings will be bathed in a pure white light, which will bring out into strong relief their beautiful outlines and the richness of the tints and mural paintings on their screen walls. Chief Henry Rustin, who is head of the department of eloctrical design, has charge of this important feature. Act ing in the same capacity at Omaha and Buffalo, he set so high a standard there that his effort to outdo it at St. Louis is the supreme one of his life. By ingeniously contrived lights the whole picture will be flooded at night with changing hues. At one time the scene will be a harmony of violet, changing into amber, emerald, crimson and amethyst, running the whole gamut of color combinations so skill fully that the spectator hardly will be conscious where one color leaves off and the other begins. But through all the changes of colors thrown on the buildings it will be possible for the cascades to retain a distinctive tint. Mercury vapor lamps are cleverly concealed in the bases of the sculp ture, lining the sides of the cascades, the rays being thrown from concealed reflectors through small windows at an angle that will not meet the vision of spectators from any point of view. In this light the waters of the Cas cades will have the appearance at one time of a ghostly phosphorescent tor? rent, at another moment of floods of opal gems and again- of a cataract of living flame. Every source of the wonderful ka leidoscopic effects will be ingeniously hidden. It will be possible to pick out different parts of the hill and its structures in different colors. Thus while the hall in the center will be rose color, one arm of the Colon nade orange, the other violet and the twin pavilions emerald, the whole splendid effect will be attained without confusion of colors. The night effects on other parts of the site have not been forgotten An electric fountain, that will be a thing of beauty and a riot of color, surpass ing anything of the kind ever designed, will occupy appoint of vantage on the grounds. The exhibit buildings at night will appear to be giant cornices of white light supported at the four corners and the centers by immense pavilions of light. The rest of the facadcs will be so treated that their massive columns will be silhouetted against the screen walls which will be banks of blazing white light. Fountain Pen 14-Kt. Solid Gold QK TO NEW Pioneer Press Subscribers. Jeweler* Sell It for $1.50. This Is rich quality hard rubber, highly polished Fountain Pen screw section, and fitted with an Improved Feeding Device, allowing tbe Ink to flow easly without blotting', nibbed pen Is 14-Kt. fine, pointed. The complete Fountain Fen is Fully Guaranteed by the manufac turers and will be exchanged by them if not entirely satisfactory. Each box contains a single pen and a, guar antee. If the pen is not absolutely perfect, send It baclc to the factory and get one that is. It will not cost you a cent. iridium The Pioneer Press— St. Paul, Minn.— Gentlemen: Send to me. absolutely free and postpaid, a guaranteed solid gold-nibbed Fountain Pen. Enclosed herewith And $1.50 in advance for subscription to the Dally and Sunday or Weekly Pioneer Press. NftmQ 1 Stree'v ................................ Town State ft to to 1 This is our record. beginning we have grown until Our fac tories now cover many acres. Many of our machines sold forty to fifty years ago are still giving their users faithful service. Can anything betuore con? vincingof their merits and durability i* Did you ever hear of any other machine with such a rccord? Note a few of the points of the many superior detail of the service No. Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine The Rotary Hook displaces the old, out-of-date, unmechanical and trouble some shuttle. The Frictionless ball bearings and per fect mechanical construction enable it to be operated with one-third lefes exertion than is required by ordinary machines. It sews three yards of goods while a shuttle tfiachine sews two. It makes the most elastic and most perfect stitch whether sewing light or heavy goods. With our superior attachments the greatest variety of work is possible. Do not make the mistake of buying a Bewing machine until you have given the Wheeler & Wilson No. 9 a trial. Wheeler ifc Wilson J5fg. Co., Chicago, \w. 1 LIMLLLL ILI•! II IIIIIIIII AMI Dining Cars a la Carte Our Dining Cars, operated on tbe European plan, afford service of the highest character, and have an international reputation. Mr. S. S. McCIure, of "McCluro's Magazine," writes: "I have traveled on most roads in Europe and America, and have dined on such as have res taurant cars. I would rather dine on a Burling ton Route dining car than on any other I know of in the world." These cars are beautifully decor ated, lighted by electricity and ventilated by electric fans. The table ware was made to order for the Burlington Route. Fresh flowers are always on the tables. Close attention is paid ASK YOt'R HOME AGENT FO« TICKETS VIA THE BURLINGTON ROUTE ©ro WM-® BraBZ~.'3HaH!laBBB2aS UNION Telephone Line. COMMUNICATING WITH Sherbroobe, Portland, May vHIe, E&sevllle Anefa« Flnley, Page, Clifford, and the Wallace and Gassell Farms. Transact your business by Telephone. Prompt ser vice, 25 cents to all points. Hope 0ffice: At Central, First National Bank Block. MANAGER WANTED Trusvyorthy Gentleman to manage business in this county and- adjoining territory for well and favorably ,lfii'vyn house of solid flnan tial standlnp. S20.00 straight cash salarv Having1 recently purchased the drayin^ business of F. E. Vadhie, I am prepared to do fill kinds of casting1 and moving1. Calls attended promptly, and goods removed without risk- «n of injury. A-/ Garden Plowing Given Special Attention. Your patronag'e respectfully solicited A. T. ECKERT, 4 I il ^1.1 to every AIK!• expenses paid each Monday by check direct from headquarters. ExneiMe money advanced. Posi tion permanent. Adflt.-ss Manager, 810 Como Eldg., Chicago,-111. Sud Oh! say, John came over to the house 'till I show you those photos Wolcott mad&for me rt 'VnWV*' iV.Vv fe-'. y»f .. $325 .&}»•.