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The Hope pioneer. (Hope, N.D.) 1882-1964, November 18, 1909, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87096037/1909-11-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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WVfel THURSDAY, Nov. 18, 1909.
%V mrrirfai -i
IM Official Newspaper Steele County
—l.
A
:r
TCbe Dope IMoneer
NORTH DAKOTA PUBLISHING CO.
SVnSCKIPTIOK KATBS:
Ptr
rear,
la mdrance.
Six
Moatta
.»,
$1.30
75
Entered at the post office at Hope. North Da
cot*, aa second clats matter.
W To insure insertion, all advertise
ments and pay locals must reach our
office on or before Wednesday noon
of each week.
Astronomers tell us that the
earth is disturbed by a syzyjyy.
Call out the police before it gets
into North Dakota politics.—Ex.
Twenty more boxes of skins
from* Africa marked "T. R,"
says an exchange' and not one
single hide of a trust in the lot.
The Page Record asks the
citizens of that city '[why Page
cannot have a Market Day.
There is no reason Bro., Seifert
why they cannot. Any town
with wide awake merchants' and
business men can conduct one
successfully.
Don't let the children forget
that the Friday before 'Thanks
giving Day, Nov., 19th is Child
ren's Home Day in the North
Dakota Schools. Let them give
something to the cause that
some child may find a home and
have a real day of Thanksgiving.
good joke on an editor who
went one evening to report a
party at a home recently blessed
with anew baby. He 'met his
hostess at the door and after the
usual salutions he asked after
the baby's health. The lady
who was quite deaf, and suffer
ing with the grippe, thought he
was asking after her cold and
answered that although she
usually had one every winter,
this was the worst one she ever
had it kept her awake at night a
good deal and at first confined
her to bed. Then noticing that
the newspaper man was getting
nervous she said she! could tell by
his looks that he was going to
have one just like hers, and ask
ed him to go in and sit down. -Ex.
The editor of the Russell (Ky.)
Democrat is responsible for the
following:
I'd rather be a country* editor
and chase around for news, be
fore I'd be a millionare with
wealth I could not lise. I'd rath
er be a printer with patches on
my britches, than be a master of
finance, with all my thoughts on
ritches. I'd rather eat my paodest
meal, digest the saines with ease,
than sit down to a royal feast
with stomach-ache like John D's.
To romp and frolic with my kids
around our cheerful hearth, with
their mother for the audience to
help enjoy the mirth, is better
than to move about in high Socie
ty, where dress and jewels make
life a mockery. 'Tis .true, the
printers cash gets short and duns
come in a hurry, but the happy
fellow does not fret—he'lets the
dunner worry. He
always
conscience clear,"
has
a
a
disposition
sunny he knows that lif{e has al
ways joy beside the 'chase for
money. For the molder of opin
ion is
a
happier man by far, than
the maii who owns a palace, a
yacht and a private car. And
when he goes 1® his reward he
knowsthataUiswell, while the
man who makes his wealth his
god^may, floijae day wake in h-1.
oft
There will be no sctioolon the Fri
day lifter Thanksgiving Day.
Sfcbbol will close'for the Christmas
-vacation on Friday* Dec. 17th and
open on Monday January 3rd, 1910.
The need of a school building is be
coming more evident every day. The
rooms are filled
to the doors.
SMALL DOG'S CLEVER SCHEME
How Tatters Solved the Problem of
Escaping Punishment for
Wandering.
proof that animals think was
given by a little skye terrier who did
everything but talk. There was a
fence around the lawn and he was
never allowed to go out alone, but
in the spring when the ground was
soft he would dig a hole under the
fence and go on a little outing, says
Our Dumb Animals. One day he was
discovered digging. I knocked on the
window and said, "No, Tatters." He
looked up at me, then deliberately
vent around back of the house and
began to make another hole. In front
of his home was an open field and
across that was a house where this
same little dog had a fancy for calling
and where he knew we objected to
his going. He waB scolded for dis
obeying, and finally given a gentle
chlstisement.
We flattered ourselves he was con
quered at last, but his fertile brain
was equal to the occasion. Missing
him one day we saw him going up
the street. Then we went around the
block till he got to the house where
he stayed lor half an hour, then came
back home the same way, Instead of
taking a short cut across the field as
he had been in the habit of doing, and
where he knew we would be sure to
see him.
DEPOSIT EGGS IN THE SEA
Manner In Which Eels Are Bred Is a
Recent Discovery Made
by Scientists.
The Straits of Messina are channels
of Immense depth, through which a
wide tide surges, and owing probably
to irregularities at the bottom there
are whirling eddies which have the ef
fect of bringing up from the depths be
low many marine creatures which are
rarely seen except in the deep sea
trawls.
It was here that the larval form of
a fresh water eel was first discovered,
an Incident which threw a blaze of
light on the life history of a very mys
terious fish.
All kinds of theories had been given
forth with regard to the propagation
of the eel. Some naturalists declared
they bred in fresh water, others that
they visited the estuary for spawning
purposes, but thanks to the discovery
off Messina and later captures of the
eel in its larval form it is now prac
tically certain that after mature eels
drop down our rivers in autumn they
hie them to exceedingly deep water in
the sea and there deposit their eggs.
From the egg comes a little ribbon
shaped creature, the larval form,
due course this changes into an eel of
still smaller size, strange to say, and
these small eels or elvers afterward
ascend our rivers and there remain
until they reach maturity, when they
in their turn' descend to the sea and
history Is repeated.
An Ingenious Rest Cure.
Some managers crave responsibility
as a child does sugar. Take it away
from them and their spirits drop and
they lose their stamina. The office
manager of a vigorous wholesale
house was once given a month's vaca
tion, supposedly to refresh his mind
and get his thoughts on other lines.
He left a hale, hearty and vitally
sturdy man. He was supposed to be
basking in the sunshine of a mountain
lake, taking life easy, far away from
the toil and care of the greedy mart.
In reality, he was eaten alive by mos
quitoes, worried to death for fear of
business going wrong, and chafed by
a dragging impatience. His very soul
longed for the strife and his miser
able ennui drove him to aggravated
liver troubles. In three weeks he re
turned, blanched and haggard. He
was put to work, loaded to the guards
with responsibility, and with ten
hours' toil per day he fattened like a
corn-fed pig. It was better than the
most ingenious rest cure ever in
vented. To this day the man dreads
his enforced lay-off over Sunday.—
Bookkeeper Magazine.
New Missiles for Weddings.
It is quite singular how of late
years a decided objection to the an
cient custom of rice and slipper throw
ing after the bride and bridegroom
has sprung up, so much so that sev
eral comparatively new ideas have of
late come almost universally into
vogue.
Instead of the hard rice pellets,
which occasionally are thrown with
too much vehemence to be pleasant,
some brides go in for substituting the
tiniest ladles' slippers as well as
horseshoes made entirely of soft silver
paper. These resemble a sparkling
shower of silver. Other brides lean
to providing their friends with dried
rose or other sweet smelling leaves
to be thrown after them.
A Matter of Time.
A Toledo lawyer was recently re
tained to defend an individual
charged with housebreaking and lar
ceny. The accused requested that his
lawyer outline his plan of defense.
This being done, the prisoner evinced
much disgust.
"How long is it goin* to take to get
through with this case?" he growled.
The lawyer smiled politely. "I
think," said he, "that it will take me
about two weeks, but I'm afraid it's
going to take you about four years."
Physical Impressions.
"The new acquaintance we met yes
terday struck me forcibly on the in
stant"
"You're lucky. He struck me for
cibly on the back."
••. i'5Sw:v?r
C. S. Stvlppy,
Attorney-At-Law
HOPE.
DR. C. B. HARWOOD
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Office in. Philip's Blook
Telephone:
Office 37 Residence 117
A Rainy
Day
"v .-
J, and Notary Public
%,- .'i1 t'f
N. DAK.
vv E. S. Johnson
Attorney1at Law and
Notary Public
Over Hurst's Store
Hope. N. Dak:
Dr. Jw A. Hedding,
—Physician and Surgeon—^
Office iti First National Bank.
Office Phone No. 181.
1
-1" Residence No. 169.
Geo. A. Fead,
DENTIST I
Off left First" Natlohdibaftk Blook.
Hopes NortK Dakota.
Dr. H. G. Fish
Physician and Surtfeon
Telephone! Connections.
Office second floor of
WOODWARD BLOCK, HOi*E
Office hours 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Sometimes rains a'
whole life. The unexpect
ha
loss, trouble, death, you
need aditional ready
on in to
debt. It is as easy to go
into debt as it is hard to
get out.
S a a a a
this bank and begin to
save a little each week
not enough to inoouven
ience you, but be persis
tant.
This little each week
will grow into a protector
agains the rainy day. Do
it NOW.
First National Bank,
HOPE, N. DAK.
Money To Loan On Real Estat*
vi. CASSBI .L& CO 5hdrie!rook
Madame
Sembrlch.
THE WORLD'S GREASIEST SO
PRANO.
Will appear in concert recital at the
beautiful auditorium of the
State Normal School, Valley City,
N. D. Monday Evening,
November 29th, 1909.
She will be assisted by Mr. Frank
La Forge, the brilliant young pianist,
and Mr. Francis Rogers, one of Amer
ica's most popular baritones.
This is the most important and ex
pensive musical event ever undertaken
in North Dakota. The time, the place
and the singer all conspire to make it
in artistic success. Seats may now
be reser.vad by wi iting the undersigned
A printed diagram of the auditorium
will be sent all inquirers.
Address all oirm unication to Mr.
Howard E. Goodsell, Dean of the Con
servatory of Music. State Normal
School, Valley City, No. Dak.
1
State of North Qakota,
•V /*S8.
County of Steele. .)
In District Court, Third Judicial
District.
George A. Fead, St. Agatha's
Church of Hope, a corporation exist
ing under the laws of North Dakota,
Jno. D. Foley, Jennie D. Elliott, Mer
hn C. Johnson, Plaintiffs vs. The Red
River Land Company, a corporation
dissolved, and All Other Persons
Unknown Claiming any Estate or In
terest in, or Lien or Incumbrance upon
the Property Described in the Com
plaint, Defendants.
SUMMONS.
The State Of North Dakota To The
Above-Named Defendants:
You are hereby summoned an
swer the complaint in this actj&nl apd
to serve a copy of you answer lupoa
the subscriber within thirty Says' after
the the servicje of this summons 'upon
you exclusive of the day of 'subh' ser
vice and in ease of your failtfce to ap
pear or answer, judgment will be ta^en
by default for thTelief
d^S&^nthe^niilaint.
DatedObtdber
§n*d,'1809.
•sm,'
Tal& tootiee, That
in the foregoinifVfei
andis tii qtifet title
tgirwlt:s
Bots Numher"
Four.Five,'Six
ten, Efgvenf
teen,
Nineteen,
two, Tfrerity
Blotek
no*
rial
Atty. E. Robinsdn.
Fargo, N. D.
STATS OT NOBTH DAKOT*. I
COUNTY or STBILK.
In'County Court.
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF
"CHARLES CbOPER, Deceased.
Desault B. Kirk and Louis' A SeebeiVer. Ex
ecute™ Petitioners.
VS
Nancy Cooper. Charles M. Stamp. Trustees of
the Home for the Friendless Ohildrenjof Knox
County, Ohio, a corporation flssolved,
Trustees of the Public Library and Reading
Rooms of Mt Vernon, Ohio, a corporation,
Jennie L, -ieeberger. Alice C- Stamp. Adelle
C. Otis, Cora C. Howell, Robert C. Kirk.
Charles C. Kirk, Isabelle U, Ames, and
Elinore C. Ames, children ot Mae C. Kirk,
deceased Eu .ioe Cooper, James Fenimore
Cooper, Isabelle Cooper. Ethel Cooper,
Charles Cooper and Sturges Cooper,' children
ot Charles F. Cooper deceased and Mellte
Cooper and G. O- Johnson. Special Guardian
ot Eunice Cooper and James Fenimore
Cooper, minors and all 'other persons inter
ested in said estate, Respondents.
Notice of Hearing Report of Sale of Real
Estate made by the Executors under a
power of sale contained in the will of
said deceased
The State of North Dakota and' the said
County Court, to the above named Respon
dents:—
Pursuant to an Order of this Courti made on
the 9th day of Noveknber 1909. Notice is here
by given to all parties interested In said'
estate. That Saturday the 18th day of Decem
ber, 1909, at 10 o'clock A. M. at the Court
Rooms of this Court, at the Court house in the
Village of Sherbrooke, in the Counter of Steele
and State of North Dakota, has been ap
pointed'as the time and place for the hearing
upon the' report tff a sale made by Desault B.
Kirk and Louis A. Seeberger, Bxecutors of
the last will and testament ot Ghartag Cooper.
deceased, under a power of sale contained' in
said will, ot the following described Ireal estate
situated within'the Bkid Comity of Steele,
to-wit:- Lots 17.18.18. SO. 21 & 19 in Block 10
in the Original ToWnsite of 'Sop*. according
to the plat thereof of record in the office of
the Register of Deeds'in and 'for said Steele
County. That the.
sale so made was made at
private sale and theprice.tor iwhloh tn»
same was sold lyas ^the sum of n00700. aind
made to the person named ih said return. to
whieh reference, is made for farther mrtieu
lars.' Thai any pereoh iatel^ted Si said
estMe piay ippear at the time lab* piaofei
above mentioned and file written
r-
1
JF. W. AMB8,
Plijfttff's Att&teey.
Residence' and Postomce,
Mayrill, North5D&ota.
ABOVE NAMED DEFEND-:
.he actioft entitled
Dtaplaint Mfites,
to the following
,, EifW,fNine,
Fourteen, Fif
m, Jfcfoeen,
ity-o&fc Twenty*
ity-fpur Jail' in
ofthe Origi-
!{h
County of
^Hta, as
Steelfe an_^_„„
^iatllled with the^ltegUter
of Deeds of said OoUDty, and ttut the
complaint ip' saiA ai^inn vu'itiwi 41th
the clerk 6f
iat^lcti'Ourt,
8th. 1909.
F. W.
Coiinty,' oi&*ve!
PlaiDtffi
tea aj
FoT'lBcOe %eap. i.
280 acres imedow gracing and' agri
cultural laW ^fS is half ot tfte
i, and the N'W j'of the S fof'sec 23
town 144, Range 58.
!objections
to the conflnnation of said said and' be
heard.
Dated at Sherbrooke. N- D. 7%u: Bth' day
of November. ltpB.
[seal]
By the Court* -.v
11
Aadk
8.
'Att6&e£'forlis4cutora.
Sherbrooke. N. D.
Moon.
Judge of tbe County Court.
ii-ii-n-f
"IN THE HOUR OF
Note pn Oie Xuiiiormhip' ef a
KnoWn f^oem.
The qheation la often aakei ifmetra*
papera' and magaxinea, "Who' ^rrot»
the poem beglnalns 'In the hoar of
leatb, after thlii life's whirbl'
The answer ie glVen t6af bo^bl&M 1*
known ot the author. It U| troe this
poem Was published with only tbe ini
tials of the writer in tbe unlrcnlty
llailailne in 1879. Bat l! hold the
maaaflcript of the poem, and ,1 have'
also Blackmore's letter that! aiKompa
filed It Blackmore has be^n so long
dead I do not feel that th^re can he
any harm in giving his letter to tip
public. 1 subjoin an exact fcopy of it
also of his poem.
AGNBS El. COOK.
"Teddn., Jan. 5,. 1879.
"My Dear Sir—Having liately' been
•t tbe funeral of a most dear relation,
1 was there again (in a dreamt last
night and1 beard mourners sing the
lines inclosed, which Impressed me so
that 1 was able to write th^m without
change of a word this pWrning.
never heard or read thein before tt
my knowledge. They do oot look so
well on paper as they sou'nded. But
if you like to print them here they are*
only please do not print my name be
yond initials or send me'money foi
them. With all goo(d wishes to Mra,
Cook and yourself, very truly youra,
"it. D. BLACKMORE.
"K. Cook Esqre LL. D."
DominuB lliumlnatio mea.
In th^bsur of death, after this llfari
•J..:
il,
'•,-
r'~
W
Wtli^ j•
Wh•it
the beart bMU low, and the eye*
srow dim,'
And pain lias ethautted every limb.
The lover of the L«rd stum trust in Mm,
n. ,..v- .\V
When the will has forgotten the lifelong
aim,
And the mind can only disgrace Its fame.
And a man Is uncertain of nls own name.
The power ot the Lord shall till tnu
frame.
7 m.
When the last sigh la heaved and the last
jtear shed.
And tbe coffin Is waiting beside the bed.
And the widow and child forsaae the
dead.
The angel of the Lord shall lift this head.
IV.
For even the purest delight may pall
The power must fall, and the pride must
fall.
And the love of the dearest friends grow
imall.
But the glory of the Lord Is all in all.
—R. 1). B. In Memoriam M. jr. ti.
—London Atbenaenm.
The Pioneer, $1.50 per year.
•. •••,-•••..
{'4
Hints To Hoxisebvrilders.
t'.
•Always bear in.mind, however, that nothing but the sound, good
11 quality of lumber must be used for these purposes, and that the Beidler
'St Robinson Lutnber Compfany always carry a complete stock of such
materials at all their yards, which they sell at moderate prices.
Beidler-R^obinsorv Lbr. Co.
••I 1V I»1»I »|»I
C. F. FERELL, Prop.
Prompt and Accurate Service
Garden plowing given special attention.
Calls attended promptly, and goods removed
withoiit risk or injury.
Vour business solicited.
HOPE, North Dakota
PET&R GROWN, Prop.
raeL'smy11 -rrcErr
We keep a clean frct.'h stock of
P'resli
V' -?-i•' «»f.
&
'^MUw
A rough floor should always be put down on the first floor joists
and should be laid with eight or ten iuch shiplap, or six inch dressed
and matched flooring, securely nailed to each bearing. This floor should
always.be laid diagonally'with the floor joisis, so' as' to insure a good
nailing foundation lor the upper or finished floor. Before placing any
posts or partitions studs on the first floor, floorplates should be securely
O "i:
•, nailed to the rough floor on which to set your posts and partitions.
A
IW&isits
ALL KINO?, OP
simoked TVlssits
ry
PLA.TES SAUiSAGE made /resii evei-y day.
All kinds of SMOKED SAUSAGE,
highest Market Price
paid for
Beet Pork, Veal, Roultry
and Hides.
CALL AND RBCBIVB FAIR TREATMBNTI
m«iiHMiiiiii11»iniitu '*.'.*1 mnji
A New Line oi
1'he Finest ever shown in Steele County.
My FURNITURE Stock is also
complete with the latest on the
market.
E. D. WASHBURN.
t-Htf If
A Noble Tree,
I wish those persons who view
Chantilly, and are fond of line tree,
would not forcet to ask for the great
beech this la the finest I ever saw
straight as an arrow, and as I guess,
not less that 80 or 90 feet high 40
feet to the first branch, and 12 feet
diameter at five from the ground. It
Is in all respects one of the finest
trees that can anywhere he met with..
Two othera are near It but not equal
to this superb one. The'foreBt around'
Chantilly Is immense, spreading far
and wide the Paris road crosses it
for ten miles, which is Its least ex
tent. Arthur Young, "Travels in
France, 1787."
When Greek Meets Greek. ifP
The Strange? (triumphantly)—r°uP
aces, old son.
Shuffling Pete
(gloomily)—All
£.•
4?
I
I
right
Tatfe the money. But I'll he shot if
.that was the hand I dealt you.—The
^Bystander,
I
•v
1

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