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The Hope pioneer. [volume] (Hope, N.D.) 1882-1964, February 14, 1907, Image 8

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87096037/1907-02-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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J. D.
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BROWN,
4.
mM^r
&-V-S
President
S. J. DANSKIN, Vice-P. es
,,,,THE
Dray
Genera!
All Work Guaranteed
strictly FIrstalass.
lit
K. D. DANSkfN, Cashier
AM PREPARED to do anything in the drayinf
business, and all orders left with me will receive
nrompt and careful attention. The moving of
household goods is solicited. Pianos and Organs re
moved without risk of njury.
Vour Patronage is Respectfully Solicited
'••iVyftf
GOAL and WOOD.
A Good Supply Always on Hand.
D. W. Vadnie,
A M. McLauhgliQ
JR"
13he .:
State Bank
General Banking.
wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^arn
We pay a liberal rate of Interest, on Time Deposits
FARM LOANS.
Hope Dray Line.
Prompt and Accurate Service.
Calls attended promptly, and goods
removed without risk or Injury.
Garden plowing given special
attention.
Call on us for anything in the way of draying.
D«aler Ii)
Coat dcWood
T. F. BEADLE,
3|E
JOHN DORRANCE,
Xi\er jfeeb anb Sale Stable.
"bope, ftortb Daftota.
fine turnout® Careful Drfvfnfl.
m-
W'T
Line.
ANDREW STARK, Prop.
J. &. KLOVST0D
DEALER IN
Hope, North Dakota.
Polishing Lays
Specialty
r.J::
f:A:
FOLLY AS IT
'i i"&^v
HOW ONE MOTH WAS DRAWN
FROM THE BRIGHT LIGHT.
Gay Young Rounder Needed Only- to
Have His Feet Set in the Right
Direction and the
.. .t Plaln Path.
,v .vr .,..m%*S
,'
m.
One day Setemup got moody aid
sad. His clothes were glossy,' and
since he couldn't be relied on to do1
good work because he stayed out late'
at nights and often" came to Work with
a bad headache, he had not been pio
moted for 18 months. Further, Set
emup was penniless and owed a three
weeks' board bill.
Setemup began to think. Thought
produced action, and he went to seeia
wise old uncle who often gave him
good advice, and had on one occasion
rescued him out of the hands of Bome
relentless loan sharks.
"How now?" safd the uncle. "Why
so sad?"
"I'm nearly down and out," wafl the
reply. "I can't keep good 'habits,'
somehow, and I can't save."
His relation scratched his head and
pondered for a few minutes. Then he
said, "I like you because you have the
elements of a man in you. I'll help
you by giving you an inducement to
save your money. For every dollar
you bring me inside the next two
years I'll add half a dollar. It'll cost
me soma money, but I guess it will be
worth it."
Fired by the ambition of making
such easy money, Setemup neglected
his old haunts at the bowling alleys,
the saloons, and the theaters. Inside
a month he brought his uncle a few
dollars, which the old man promised
to put carefully away for him and-add
the percentage promised. And he
kept on bringing his ungle all the
money he could spare.
The habit of saving and the virtues
it necessitated soon showed itself to
his appearance. His clothing was good
and well kept. His eyes were bright
and healthy. What most pleased him
was the fact that he began to be ad
vanced regularly, and before the twc
years were up he had become assist
ant to the head of a big department.
At the close of the two years Set
emup went to his uncle to draw his
money. The sum was so large that
he protested the old man had been
adding more than he should.
"Are you satisfied?" was the query
"Perfectly," was the reply. "I never
expected nearly so much."
"Well, I'll be honest with you. The
money just handed to you represents
your savings alone with accrued in
terest. Lately I've met with some re
verses, and am unable to add my pro
portion but I will later.
"In this world," said the uncle,
"habits are the real giant forces for
good or evil. I simply helped you to
establish one good habit, and lo! like
magic, all the* rest of the virtues fol
lowed in its train. The forming of
one good habit and sticking to it often
will help a man to make good head
way in a manner faster than he could
imagine in his wildest dreams."
Happy Solution.
"My dear," said the bridegroom, the
day after they had returned from their
wedding journey, "I have a sugges
tion to make that I think will work
to our mutual satisfaction and bene
fit."
"Now, John, darling," said the bride,
preparing to weep at the slightest ex
cuse "remember, I. never said I could
cook—"
"Don't worry it isn't about your
cooking. It is about the letters you
write and ask me to mail. It strikes
me that we might be happier—"
"If I didn't write to anyone? Qh,
John, how—"
"Wait until I have finished, mj
dear. All I want to suggest is that
you mail your own letters, so I won't
be forever forgetting them, and in re
turn for so doing that I will sew all
my buttons on. By doing so it seems
to me we will overcome two obstacles
to married happiness that have caused
trouble since buttons and letters were
invented."
And the little bride, having checked
her tears, agreed to try the plan.—
Judge.
j-'i'Vv..'" v.
Caught.
The big fish which got away was
caught In our reservoir to-day at the
National Military home in Ohio. This
is the first one on record recaptured.
Our champion angler was fishing
for bass and caught a small one, then
rebaited his hook with a lively min
now and made, another cast, when, in
his own words,' there was a rush of
the big fish for the bait, the quick pull
to fasten hook, the broken line and
the oft-told story repeated—the fish
got away with- part of the line and
float attached. The float indicated the
motions and position of the fish as
he tried to get rid of the hook, and
many anglers and friends of the
fortunate fisherman offered
tions and helped to recapture the
struggling bass, one offering to carry
a skiff from an adjoining lake and go
out after him. Finally the fish ap
proached the shore near enough to
cast a line over him and fasten In the
broken line. The crowd on shore
awaited the result with excited, eager
attention as the fish was brought to
net and safely landed. When weighed
the indicator pointed to six ounces.—
Forest and Stream.
aaas .-'
IT
']A
Setemup didn't draw any dividends
from bowling alleys, saloons, or the
aters but he was a free spender, and
made welcome by all the prroprletoirs
of such places. I
IN SOUTHERN STYLE
PROPER WAY OF COOKING FAVOR*
&'•* i-','y |TE 'D18HE8Jt§fe
V*
\i
TV
Rice Soup Without Meat-—Fried Liver
la Lyonn»t»e—Rl^htWay toPre
pare Okra Soup—-Delectable.,
Ham Souffle. 1
RICE SOUP WITHOUT MEAT.—
One .cup of rice, yolks of-four eggs,
three quarts of Water, one spoonful
of butter, one pint of milk, pepper,
and salt.
Wash the rice thoroughly,- rubbing
dry. Put it In a saucepan L.ith one
pint of cold water when swelled add
one pint of boiling water, and when
It begins to get very tender- add the
remaining pint of. boiling water. Add
the pepper and Salt. Beat up the
yolks of the eggs with a few table
spoonfuls of cream. When quite
smooth stir in carefully a few. spoon
fuls of the boiling rice water, and then
pour the eggs and cream into the
saucepan, stirring very briskly. Draw
aside and stir for two or three min
utes, but do riot allow the soup to boil
after the eggs and cream have been
ponred in.
FRIED LIVER A LA LYONNAISE.
—One pound of beef liver, one table
spoonful of butter, two large onions,
Bait and jpeppei- to taste.
Slice the onions nicely. Put one
tablespoonful of butter into the frying
pan and add the onions. When brown
take the liver, which you have cut into
slices about three inches in length
and one-half inch in thickness, and
season weir with salt and pepper, and
lay it over the onions. Stir well. Cover
and let it fry for about three minutes,
and then turn over and let it cook
for three mlnuteB more. Pour a tea-,
spoonful of vinegar on top and season
again to taste. Let it simmer three
or four minutes longer and serve hot.
Liver does not require long to cook.
OKRA SOUP.—Two pounds of beef
without fat or bone, two cups of okra
chopped fine, one-quarter pound of
butter, four quarts of cold water, one
onion sliced and chopped,, salt and
pepper.
Cut the beef-into small pieces and
Beason well with pepper and salt. Fry
it In the soup kettle with the onioi)
and butter until very brown. Theii
add the'cold water and let it simmer
for an hour and a half. Add the okra
and let it Bimmer gently for three or
four hours.
HAM SOUFFLE.—One cup of
minced-ham, three eggs .beaten with
white and yolks separate, one tea
spoonful of finely chopped parsley,
ipepper to taste.
Mix- together the chopped ham,
parsley and yolks of eggs, and beat
all very hard until it becomes light.
Then add the whites of eg^s, which
have been beaten to a froth. ,Beat to
gether sufficiently to mix well. Fill a
dish and bake in the .oven for eight
Dr ten minutes, and serve with- a
:ream sauce.—New York World.
Breakfast Bacon.
Perhaps bacon is best cooked in the
following manner: Cut it into thin
slices and place them on a wire broil
sr over a dripping pan. Let them
bake in a very hot oven until brown
and crisp. When cooked in this way
bacon is especially adapted to dyspep
tics, as all superfluous grease has drip
ped into the pan beneath.
Bacon is also delicious served with
cream sauce. Pour the grease in the
dripping pan into a bowl, to use later
for frying purposes, and add a little
flour and milk to the few drippings
that remain. Cook the sauce on top
of the stove and pour it over the ba
con
Kartoffet Glace.
Mash potatoes while still hot, sea
son with plenty of butter, a little
milk, one egg, salt and pepper to
taste and just a little flour, enough
to hold the mixture together. Beat
until' very light Have ready a kettle
of boiling, salted water. Test by
throwing in a little cake of the mix
ture. If it rises at once holding to
gether, and light and delicate, it is
all' right Throw in five or six of the
little balls at a time. They will cook
in just a few moments and may then
be taken out with a skimmer.
If any are left over they are nice
Bliced when cold and fried {pr lunch
eon
To Wash Handkerchiefs.
To' keep handkerchiefs a good color,
Instead of damping them in the usual
way before ironing, proceed as fol
lows: Put two quarts of tepid water,
with five drops of blue and a small
piece of lump starch, into a basin and
into this mixture dip each handker
chief separately thoroughly wetting
it, and then squeezing it as dry as
possible. When all the handkerchiefs
have been treated in thiB way, spread
them out smoothly on a clean cloth
or toweluntll they can be Ironed.
(iApplei'Cake.
""^""i^f J",fm" ®B8®S89®toWB^B5^^^s5S5S^S^B!ld6S9^B9SSS3^SI|^|^!5S^S^S8SR vi^V,^^.
Vihe
v,
Beat oner egg and the yolk of an
other add one cup of sugar and two
tablespoons of melted butter, one-half
cup of milk and'two cups of flour sift
ed with: three level.-teaspoons of bak
ing powder. Bake in two large layers
and spread apple filling between.
For the filling grate one large, sour
apple, heat with one cup of powdered
sugar and the- white of one egg until
light
To Make Your Own Linoleum.
Tack lightly to your kitchen floor an
old cai'pet. Rag carpet is the best.
Spread thickly over this a thick paste
of flour and water. When dry, add
another thick layer. Then paint it
some dark color. This can be scrub1
bed and
will
HITS AND MRS.
By Editor Pierce of the Grafton Record
*44
:*-93 666
666
THE HIRED MAN.
The hired man was born on a farm
four miles from Cannon Falls, Minn.
The farm was fenced on one side by the.
Canncn river, in which the hired man
often washed his feet at sunset. It was
also a handy place to jvater the cows.
In the winter the hired man walked
two miles to school, occupied a front
seat, buried himself in his geography
in his search for knowledge he also
whittled his desk and put a piece of
limburger cheese in Swan Nelson's
ink well. As soon as he was big
enough he began working at his trade
as a hired man. After milking seven
cows he plowed corn all day and
talked about hard times with the rest
of the men at night' When he was
twenty-one years old he started to
town to vote, but fell in the river and
changed his mind. One day. a pump
agent gave him a cigar and he tried
to smoke it when driving an old cow
to the butcher shop. He took sick by
the roadside and was unable to ac
company the cow to her destination.
The cow got into the pound and the
hired man got fired. After spending
a week looking for the pump agent
with a pump handle the hired man
came to North Dakota and went to
work for Poison Carrots.
CROP CONTRACT LAND.
We usually have on hand good
land at reasonable prices that
can be bought with small cash
payment and the balance on the
crop payment plan.
Years of practice in auctioneering in all branches make
T?1
jTPe
us feel capable of presenting any "Pedigreed Animal, Article
or Thing on earth to the best possible advantage.
IS DEAD, but it don't matter even if you are as rich as King Sol
omon or as poor as Job's turkey, we shall endeavor to please and
treat you all alike. j,
Choose Your Auctioneer
just as you would an attorney if you decided to go into court with an
important law suit. Procure a Salesman of ability and experience and
realize full value out of your property. Why should you have some
Cheap John One Horse Slow Poke Stammering Stuttering Would-be
Auctioneer that will only get you partial value out of your stock?
Your patronage solicited.
TERMS REASONABLE
BEFORE CLAIMING DATES CALL
A. B. HOLT,
I at Blabon or Northwood, N. D., or
N. A. COURON,
BROWN & DANSKIN,
AtFirst National Bank of Hope
North Dakota.
:v.
Farms For Rent.
•V !.£*• v.*'*.* 1* ..
A section and a quarter of
land seven miles northeast of
Biope and a quarter section five
miles northeast of Hope. Pine
improvements on both. For
particulars call on or write to
Fuller Bros. & Luce,
Hope, N. Dak.
rr-r
^mm^m
&/Couron
Auctioneers that make a Specialty of Pedigreed
at Hope, N. Dak. 1
|. Phone Us at Our Expense. if
The following are the real estate
transfers for the two weeks ending
February 12, 1907:
Dwight Farm & Land Co to
S Dronen ne sec 3
Franklin $ 1,440 00
St & Ry to Charlotte
A Brown part of sec 35
Hugo
St & Ry to W
White and others part of
sec 15 Melrose
N Ry Co to Henry Mor
ris sec 5 Colgate
W Fuller to E Fuller
ne sec 10 Colgate
E Fuller to Fred Fuller
ne sec 10 Colgate
& A S so to O
Ha
mSm
®e®
Real Estate Transfers
&
1 00
1 00
10 00
1 00
6,000 00
N Grefsheim lots 6-7 blk 1
Sharon.. 2j275 00
atlojig ite
PAPERsSfore
mi
Sit quietly in your own
home and look over the
line of Henry Bosch
Co., Chicago, the
most complete collec
tion of wall papers ever
^embled uneiqualied
iwr new and exclusive
pnuerns. Very \nUsi
foreign and
domestic: and the l«w
prices.
Save money on every
!i. save time and cn
er y, and decide at
yo'.ir leisure.
\v: Cil'.l
A-iU, the Bosch S in»-
j* hour you
if
vor,
ir-T»v to
Jmh
Ju-
ft
so
1A/ 1 STAGER
Hanger, Painter and Contractor.
OFFICE IN WOODWARD, BLOCK.
HOPE, N. DAK.
&
Mii

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