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v, r, svfe'i ,|SY No. 61 a 1 S GREAT NORTHERN HOPE BHA^TCH MOUTH STATTONS. AtFirst NationalBankof Hope, North Dakota. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. And then it rained. Mrs. J. W. Stansbury of Fin ley was a guest of Mrs. Gray Fri day night. Fisher, the shoemaker, han dles lagging for pulleys. Thresh ers will do well to bear this in mind. An experienced woman cook wants work on cook car. Will furnish help. Address, Box 104, Hatton, N. D. While playing in t'he barn last evening little Ina Jefferson was kicked by one of the horses. Al tho painful the bruise is not ser ious. Parties having Farms or Town property for sale would do well to list them with Danskiif & Cur ry. Office in Rugg building. MissRachael Taylor returned Thursday from Williston, N. D., where she has been living on her claim for the past two months. A dance will be given at the opera house tomorrow ovening. Everybody is invited. Come and have a good time. Good music. E. D. Washburn returned from the Twin Cities last Thursday where he purchased one of the most elegant lines of furniture ever brought to town. E. Gunkel .and A. Schmits berger, of Milwaukee, "arrived Tuesday for a visit of several weeks with Hugo Gunkel. Mr. E. Gunkel is a brother of Hugo's. Try a can of preserved Hood River strawberries at Jefferson & Usselman's. A two and a quar ter pound can for 30 cents. 16tf A. Usselman, of the firm of Jefferson & Usselman, was a passenger for St. Paul Saturday evening. He was accompanied by Mrs. Usselman and Miss Wells. The Congregational Sunday School picnic at the Sheyenne river last Thursday was one of the pleasant occasions of the sea son. All participants report a royal time. C. S. Shippy returned Friday from Towner where he has been inspecting a tract of land which he has recently acquired. His description of the country and his land in particular is quite in teresting. A representative of ThePioneer made a tour of inspection thru portions of Steele, Griggs and Nelson counties and finds that the crops are looking very good in most localities. Rust has done very little damage. Mrs. Bendix, of Chicago, and Misses Ida and Lulu Sampson, of Yankton, are visiting at the Jacobson home this week. Mrs. Bendix is a sister of Mrs. Jacob son and the Misses Sampson are cousins of the Jacobson children Large numbers of laborers are coming in on every train which will be good news for the farmers who will soon be ready for extra help to take care of the big crop. The men now arriving have the appearance of honest workers who are ready to jump into hard v, work, which has not always been the case in other years. The 4 1 SOUTH Lv Onsselton Ar No. 02 8:80 am Lv Onsselton Ar 9:15 pm !:40 I'uge S.Oli 10:00" Colgate 7:46 10:18 HOPE 7:29 10:58 Klnley 15:5! 11:14 Shuton Il: i0 Aneta 6:20 Nos. 61 and 02 are oally (except Smuiay) pas senger trains. CROP CONTRACT LAND. We usually have on hand good land'at x*easonable prices that can be bought with small cash payment and the balance on the crop payment plan. BROWN & DANSKIN, ?JW prospect of a big crop is a poor drawing card for the genus hobo, hence their scarcity. -f F. C. Sliter, of Detroit, Minn., is visiting with his brother E. M. Ho arrived today. If wanting a windmill call and see O. G, Major & Sons who handle the celebrated Goodhue mill. Iienry1 and Pete Christianson, Lars Nelson and Iv. Khutson each purchased one of these, mills rais ed them in one day. They all wear a contented smile. The Pioneer would be pleased to secure samples of fruits grown in Steele and adjoining counties. These samples will be preserved in alcohol and will be on exhibi tion in the editorial rooms. An interest in this matter will beap predated by the management. John Cassels of Hope spent Tuesday in town on (business. He left in the evening for the northern part of the state where he has a contract for grading on the new Soo road near Cando. He reports the crop prospects there good and everything boom ing. especially in the towns just starting on the Soo road and the new branches of the Great Northern.—Page Record. The North Dakotan will pub lish a detailed write-up of Hope in its next issue. Send in your subscription now and get this in teresting magazine which is pub lished entirely in the interests of North Dakota and North Da kotans. It should' be found in every home in the state and espec ially in Steele county. The sub scription price is only 50 cents, a price within the reach of every body. HAVING A fine sample of red cherries is on exhibition at the Pioneer office which was brought in by .T. C. Blakeley on Tuesday. The fruit is thoroughly matured and well developed and compares very favorably with cherries grown in the eastern states. Come in and see them. For choice land or homesteads in the Canadian Northwest in the SascatcheVan Valley, call on A. S. Moots. He can give you full particulars and attend to your filings. Mr. Moote has alreay located twelve persons since re turning home. lGtf Next Friday evening Sharon will formally open its new Opera House with a grand ball. Ru pert's orchestra, of Fargo, will be in attendance and the com mittee in charge will spare no pains in makfng the occasion one of the most pleasant of the sea son. We will all go, of course. J. C. Blakeley, living a mile and a half west of town, has planted various kinds of wild and domes tic lruits which ho reports as do ing very well, many of the plants set out last year having produced fruit this season. He has a large number of different varietiessuch as apples, cherries, grapes, rasp berries, blackberries, gooseber ries and currants. He is also in terested in the propagation of wild fruits and. has set out Buf falo and June berries, choke ber ries, sand cherries, grapes, elder- berries, mulberries, plums, black walnuts. If every farmer in the county would emulate the ex ample of Mr. Blakeley it would not be long until there would be an abundance of all kinds of fruits for which exhorbitant prices are now paid. Last Thursday Page and.Aneta ball teams met on the Sharon diamond. The first game re sulted in a bad defeat for the Queen City lads but in the sec ond game, which was played by the same teams later in the day, the Giants from Page went wrong and as a result Aneta carried off the palm. Tile iraines were ex cellent barring a few errors which in some instances were not the direct fault of the players. In the first game the score stood 6 to 1 in favor of Page. Second game 6 to 5 for Aneta. As a re suit of the tie it is probable that another game will be played to decide the winners. Miss Alice MpMann is visiting friends in Wheatland and Fargo this week. Miss Edna Gray returned yes terday from Detroit, where she has been speuding a short vaca tion. Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Woodworth returned this morning from Grafton, where they have been visiting relatives. To the Public. Having sold over our drug bus iness to D. C. Breneman of Be midji we wish to thank the people of Hope *«uul vicinity for their liberal patronage and support. Your calls have been a pleasure to us and we have bent every ef fort to please our patrons and the purchased the Drug Business of Johnson Bros. I earnestly ask your support and co-operation. It will be my earnest endeavor to please the public and uphold the standard of pharmacy. Come in and get acquainted. D. C. BRENEMAN. public. Mr. Breneman comes well recommended, and we be speak for him your liberal patronage and support. JOHNSON BROS. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Real estate transfers for the two weeks ending Aug. 15, 1905: Frank Lynch to the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba Ry. Co., part of nw:i- and swi sec. 5 part of ne oi nwi, sec. 8 part of nei and se4, sec. 17 part of swl of nwl and nwd of sw *, sec. 21 part of ned and sci, sec. 33, and part 2! of SW:jr of sec- 21" Easton, $1,234.00. W.H. M.Phillip to C. S.Shippy, set of sec. 21, Easton, $1,100.00. W. E. Elliott, sheriff, to C. S. Shippy, sei of sec. 21, Easton, $1,100.00. W. E. Elliott sheriff to C. S. Shippy, sei of sec. 21, Easton, $1,137.35. C. S. Shippy to George Murray, sei of sec. 21, Easton $1.00. O. II. Olson and others to Hugh Sm&OS* o1' see- 0o,gate' J. R. Johnson to JohnDohahue, all of sec. 7, Colgate', $25,440.00. Steele County to John W. Lari more, lots 1 to 0, blk. 1(5, Hope City, $30.00. Remember The Pioneer is pre pared to do- all kinds of job printing from a label to a full sheet. We also make blank books to order. Don't send away when you can get the work done at home at right prices. O Lighter Motors for Cars. By the use of worm gearing between the motors and axles on the new mo tor cars on ,tlie Zurlcli Oerlikon elec tric line in Germany the weight, of the motors has been reduced over 50 per cent. The reduction ratio of the gear ing is 12 to 1, the worm having a triple thread with a pitch of 120 milli meters and an angle of 2!) minutes 55 seconds. The worms are coupled to the motor shaft by flexible couplings, so their whole weight is borne on springs, and are of hardened steel, while the worm wheels are of phos phor bronze. In trial tests the gear has shov.n an efficiency of 95 per cent in transmitting twenty-two horse power, and a little less at higher and lower loads. The worm gearing weighs only 300 pounds, which, with motors wound for GOO volts and ruiming at 1,200 revolutions per minute, ia a sub stantial reduction from the weight of the ordinary spur gearing of equal ca pacity, 650 pounds. Sectional Frying Pan. The sectional cookrr that made its appearance in various forms during the past few years shows that a de mand exists in the household for econ omy of room and fuel in the culinary operations. Perhaps the introduction of the gas stove with its limited num ber of burners has emphasized the necessity. The device hero shown pos sesses the same features and merits. A frying-pan in which t.wo operations can be conducted at the same time should be a great boon to the restau rant, order cook, as well as to the di- Ivin.iy that pie-ides in the kitchen of the smallest household. It means that the meal can he hastened, that it can be amplified in variety without much additional labor, and besides saving ti no in the cooking, it means less fual, when gas is used, and one less pan to be cleaned.' In the modern household where the pots and pans are kept scrupulously bright and clean, the latter saving is by no means the ipr--•!. rTesimblt: feature of the device. Electrical Milking Machine. From a United States consul in Germany comes a report of the ap pearance in his consular district of a machine for milking cows, the force employed being electricity. A .rubber hood is placed on the udder of the cow and each teat fits into a socket. By the repeated exhaustion and sup ply of air the motion of a calf suck ing is imparted to the teats with the result that the cows give down their milk freely. Automatic Spout Cut-Off. Labor-saving devices of all kinds are always in demand, as the inanufac aurer and producer are continually on the lookout for machines that will in crease the quantity of material pro duced and at the same time lessen the cost. Machines which can also do work more accurately and more quick ly than can bo performed by hand also find a ready sale. In the illustration is shown an apparatus of the type used for weighing predetermined quan tities of granulated or other similar substances, an automatic s^-out cut-off regulating the dc.-ircd quantity. It is Cuts Off Flow of Material. adapted to be placed beneath the mouth of a thrasher, rice mill, flour mill or elevator and connected with the ordinary platform or scale. An electric mechanism is connected from the scales to the mouth of the hop per, and is so Arranged that when the bag is full the circuit breaker closes the cut-off and automatically shuts off the flow of the material. The construction is .such that the parts will not readily get out of or der, nor is skilled labor required to operate the device, the results ob tained being accurate. A means for holding the bags in position while being filled is also provided. The scales naturally can be of any desired pattern, the detailed parts of the de vice being in the automatic circuit closer, which is actuated by the rais ing and lowering of tfhi- Ecnle Ijfiam as the material is emptied in the bag.. Fred G. Dieterich of Y.\ chington is the inventor. LOST—red cow, white spots on rump. Bunch on right side of lower jaw. Gives milk. Left my place about August 3. Noti fy Hugh M. Carpenter, Hope, N. D. Phone at Washburn farm or leave word Pioneer office. ft* 16 years experience in Farm and live stock sales enables me to give thfc best service in conducting a successful up-to-date sale. Sales made anywhere. The best of ref erences furnished. Sale notices prepared. Terms reasonable. See me, or phone me at my expense before claiming dates. HOPE, N. D. "There Is as much difference between TAILOR MADE CLOTHES and a *hand»me=down\ Said Brother Bill==" "As there is between a THANKS GIVING DINNER and a 'handout." Write Carl Joseph & Co., Merchant Tailors, Chicago, for their booklet, "Brother Bill," Duds—osopber, or call on as. OTTO YOUNGBERG :..-The Tailor.... CARL JOSEPH & COMPANY'S clothes have a distinction and elegance about them easily recognized from those of the "other kind." We are their exclusive agents here. Your measure taken by the a guarantee of a perfect fit. mi If so. Investigate the Absolutely Fire Proof The only perfect substitute fpr BRICK or STONE masonry. Equal in appearance cut stone. See those rows of air spaces. You can't pierce the wall and not strike air space, which malces it FROST PROOF. We also ma* specialty of FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL. Morning service at 11:00 Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth League at 7:15 p. m. WANTED-Good girl for house work-good wages-apply at once to Mrs. C. S. Moores. I. W. STANDLEY Block Gement Sidewalks The Best Walk on Earth—all work For further particulars, call or write to CHURCH NOTES. Live Stock Auctioneer made-to-meaaure JOSEPH system is Miracle guaranteed. Standley & Bergman HOPE, 1ST. DAK. J. D. BROWN, President K. D. DANSKIN, Cashier S. J. DANSKIN, Vice-Pres The Colgate State Bank General Banking We pay a liberal rat? of Interest on Time Deposits A O A N S SchooJ Opens. The Hope "public schools will open on Sept. 4 with the following teachers: W. C. Slater, super intendent Evelyne L. Ivaspel', ^principal Miss O'Donnell, 7th and 8th grades Miss Carpenter, 5tli and- 6th grades Miss Lou Baker, 3rd and 4th grades Miss Julia Larson, 2nd grade Miss Alta Gilmore, primary. Threshers' Attention. See Sabin for that Special Lumber he has for building cook cars. It's fine. This will indroduce to you W. I. STAGER who follows the Paper Hanging, Painting, Furni ture Repairing, Carriage Painting, Sign Writing, Floor Polishing and general all around work. Contracts properly looked after. My prices are very low consid ering wages I pay skilled la bor. ONE HUNDRED DOL LAR FORFEIT that I can discount anything in Hope or North Dakota in my line. Shop In ''Bee Hive," Hope, N. D. Leave your orders at Wam berg's drugstore.