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The Hope pioneer. [volume] (Hope, N.D.) 1882-1964, December 28, 1916, Image 4

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Club Lecture Course, at the
Hope Opera House on the evening
of Wednesday, January 24tb.
Arthur Kachel, now standing at the
head of the line of artists who are
"doing things worth while," will ap
pear on our lecture course tys win.
ter. He is glad to come to us and
we are glad to have him. His mission
is twofold, for he not only entertains
but makes us think. Born of German
parentage in the capital of Minnesota,
Mr. Kachel began making his reputa
tion even as early as the graded
schools, not by a series of triumphs
known the world over, but by a record
of boyish pranks and dare devilnesB
such as many a small boy leaves be
hind him, to smile at in the years to
come. In reading and arithmetic Ar
thur stood well, but when it came to
drawing his mark was always "poor."
One day he took home, for his moth-
Arthur Kachel
r"i Inspection, his efforts of that dmy.
jt was an animal—of that his mother
was sure—but just what kind was an
other question.
"A cow," volunteered the artist.
"But it has no tail," replied his
mother, In surprise.
"Oh, well, that don't hurt. Teacher
said for us to work for the general
effect and never mind detail."
At the age or thirteen he left the
grades to enter the school of exper
ience, an institution which we must
all sooner or later pass through. Here
h® soon learned that "to eat, one must
work," and with hunger making crude
and primitive suggestions he landed
his first Job. Not a position, mind you,
but a job. It was during these form
ative years that the dream of some
day becoming an "enactor of plays"
gave his mind much food for thought.
Slowly, with the dream ever in his
heart, he rose from bell hop to hotel
clerk and then to passenger brakeman
\fith many a knock between from
pupil to a professorship in one of
America's leading educational institu
tions. A few weeks ago an Iowa
newspaper spoke of Mr. Kachel in
this way: "When he came, his was a
smile of joy, and when he left ours
was a smile of regret."
Guards Ordered Home.
The North Dakota National guard—
First Infantry—together with the Min
nesota brigade headquarters and the
Minnesota Second infantry and the
Wisconsin brigade headquarters and
First infantry and field hospital No. 1,
are among the units ordered home by
General Funston to be mustered out of
the federal service.
Sixteen thousand troops were des
lgnated by General Funston to leave
the border service and return to their
respective states as soon as transpor
latlon could be arranged.
New Rockford.—The survey repor
on North Dakota's educational systen
Is indirectly criticized by John
Worst, former president of the Agri
cultural college, in the first numbe:
of the Agricultural Northwest, a nev
farm publication published at Nev
Rockford, of which Dr. Worst is editor.
-rue dan iooMJ
N. D. News
Important Doing*
of Past Few Days
Throughout the
8tate. Edited and
Arranged for Our
Fargo.—Thirty-one North Dakota
steers, averaging 1,230 pounds topped
the market here at the opening rounds
when they sold at $8.35. This was th»
largest consignment of quality stuff re
ceived here last week.
Harvey, N. D.—Fire destroyed tli«
girls' dormitory of Sheyenne Rivei
academy, after routing the inmates ii
their night attire. Several had dif
Acuity in escaping, and many lost all
their clothes except those they wore
Jamestown, N. D.—Emil F. Wiese, a
prominent farmer living seven and
one-half miles southwest of Eldrldge
Stutsman county, was instantly killed
in an attempt to thaw out a cap on a
metal gasoline barrel with a blow
Bismarck.—An eight-hour day foi
justices of the supreme court of North
Dakota is the schedule promulgated bj
Justice-elect J. W. Robinson of Fargo
The clerk would be required to report
an hour earlier, just to get the bust
rress in trim for the justices.
Bismarck.—The Fifteenth Legisla
tive assembly, in place of deficits ir
all the way from 15 to 25 funds, ae
has usually been the case, will be
asked next month to remedy vacuums
in not more than three, at» the most
and probably in but one fund.
Mott, N. D.—The original board o!
county commissioners, recently ousted
by Governor Hanna and restored, tem
porarily, by the district court for Stark
county, met Dec. 18 pursuant to last
month's adjournment and conducted
business at the old stand, as usual.
Minot.—Fire starting from an explo
eion of gasolene used in a coffee urc
at a restaurant here with loss estimat
ed at $100,000. The office of the Minot
Daily News in the building was burned
out. The FJatiron building was a foui
3tory structure occupied by offices and
Bismarck.—The North Pakota su
preme court, in a decision just h$.nde3
down, holds that Mary Rosse, widow oj
J. F. Rosse, cannot recover damage)
Tor the death of her husband from
Harry J. Coopsr, father of McLaiu
Cooper, who is said to have killed
Rosse. The district court of Trail1
county bad awarded damages to Mrs
Bismarck.—Requisition papers have
been issued for the return of Sirs. Lull.
Day of Jamestown to California to an
swer a charge of stealing diamonds
and cut glass valued at $3,000 from
Mrs. Jennie A. Rogers of San Diego
Mrs. Day is aleo wanted by officials
in Berkeley on a charge of kidnapping
the 6 months old child of Airs. Anna
Schneider, it is alleged.
Bismarck.—The supreme court
been asked to decide whether Bessie
R. Nixon of Fargo, mother and sole
support of seven kiddies, the oldest
11 and the youngest two, and with
income of only $9 the month, is enti
tied to a mother's pension. More par
ticularly, the court is asked to deter
mine whether North Dakota's moth
er's pension act 1b constitutional.
Bismarck.—Governor-elect Lynn
Frazier has declared in favor of a state
highway commission to receive all an
tomobile license fees and it is report
ed here that such recommendation will
be embodied in his inaugural address.
Mr. Fra/ier and his newly appointed
private secretary, N. A. Mason, of Wim
bleton, have been in Jamestown to in
spect the hospital for the insane.
Washington, D. C.—A bill granting
the state of North Dakota 50,000 acres
of land to aid in the maintenance of
the new normal school to be estab
lished at Dickinson has been intro
duced in the United States senate bv
Senator A. J. Gronna. The bill is now
in the hands of the committee on pub
lic lands, and there is good reason to
expect that it will be reported favor
Bismarck.—The supreme court of
North Dakota has reversed a decision
rendered by the Morton county dis
trict court in favor of Alexander Mc
Kenzie of St. Paul against the village
of Mandan for the setting aside of spe
cial assessments on his property for
paving and sewer work. McKenzie
filed suit in lower court on the grounds
that the village council did not proper
ty advertise for bids.
Bismarck.—So great an undertaking
1b the entertainment of the annual con
vention of the North Dakota Educa
tion, which will bring 1,500 to 2,000
educators to Bismarck next fall, that
the local committee on arrangements
has organized a year ahead. A meet
ing of Bismarck and Missouri slope
members of the association who were
instrumental in procuring this big con
vention for Bismarck has been held.
Center, N. D.—Judge C. N. BrocHing
ton, probate judge of Oliver county for
three years and recently elected to
serve his fourth term, dropped dead
here. A widow and two daughters sur
vive. Funeral services were held from
the Methodist church. The Knights
of Pythias had charge of the service.
Suffrage, Red Cross and Settle
ment Adherents Toil, She Says.
Miss Josephine Miller, Who, With Mr«,
Harry Payne Whitney, Established
Red Cross Service In France, Finds
Women Nobler Than She Thought.
8ights Inspired Her.
St. Louis.—There are scores of things
a woman can do these days that sound
(ike poetry and work like prose. There's
New York settlement service that Fifth
avenue bridge players love to think
would be "perfectly fascinating there's
Red Cross service that suggests "reams
of romance" for the debutante there's
the old reliable woman's suffrage, aud
it, you know, is a "wonderful cause."
But, take it froia a woman who has
done all of these things, the fascina
tion, the romance and the wonder lose
their glamour when it comes right
down to the everyday hard work.
Miss Josephine Miller, who returned
front the Ambulance Americ-aine in
Paris to represent the Arkansas Equal
Suffrage league at thp recent Demo
cratic national convention, has forgot
ten to look for romance—slje's busy lov
ing women.
Miss Miller spent a year in New ¥ork
social settlement work nnd found that
the women of the east sitle were real
women, and she learned to love them
Photo by American f"MSg Association.
sailed with Mrs. flfirry Payne Whit
ney, daughter of Cornelius .Vanderbilt,
to establish Red Cross service In
France. She was impressed with the
woman's side of war. When she re
turned last month it was the woman's
side of politics that caught ber enthusi
asm. And, though she is in her early
tweuties, she's the rigii hand bower
of the woman's cause in Arkansas.
"I always believed Joan of Arc was
ft fairy tale," she sahj. "I always be
lieved jit w-as impossible for a jvoinan
to inspire men and to lead an army.
But when I say/ those women of
France, working jthe fields, running
the trams, keeping the shops—when I
stood on the battlefield of the Marne
and saw them plowing apd sowing seed
among tfee graves of their husbands
and sons I saw something finjer in yeo
men, something nobler titan I had-ecer.
dreamed of. They seemgd to be all
daughters of Joan of Arc, who in their
weeds of black were leading a greater
army to their faith and optimism."
When Miss Miller, with Mrs. Whit
ney, ,came to France they chose as the
only available location for their ambu
lance an old monastery of the eleventh
century. They put hot w,ater aiid elec
tricity into the monastery w}):|i its
eleven foot walls they transformed
the old ruins ipto a modern hospital
which relieved the suffering of 600 sol
diers. They worked from sunup to
sundown and forgot the romance as
well as the horrors.
Wiili the Ynfitlcrbilt rwtourrvs -they
hirel servauts from despite.! ho-.i-ls
and give si-rvicc iind conveniences to
ilH' wounde-.l which were not found,
jit-rliiivs. elsewhere in France. Tho.v
i- irod for the soltliers. made friends
with them :uk1 nursed them back to
health, i-'nre of Miss Miller's most in
tereslinsr rrmisiist ences center
about tha
rrivnto sn'.f.iors who are willing to give
everything 1 their country. Many of
tliem write letters back to the Ambu
lance expressing their appreciation of
he Kindness of the American women.
Miss Miller came back last fall, and
she lias been doing some live things In
the suffrage work, national as well as
for their courage. Last September she nOUulorlto rnlVAl rnUrl I P.
"BeST! Nct*l THAT
Great News.
Fond Mother—Oh, John, the baby
can walk.
Cruel Father—Good! He can walk
the floor with himself at night then.—
Boston Transcript.
"I don't see how young Bentley can
sidestep all his bills."
"He doesn't he sidesteps the col
lector."—Pittsburgh Press.
Her Idea.
Herr von Batocki, New Dictator,
Establishes City Kitchens.
They were discussing the new house.
"How about the sash?" asked the
"Oh, something iii baby blue," spoke tr°l these "human food hogs," as they
up the young wife.—Louisville Courier-
Hot Dinner at Midday and Supper Be
ing Served at Minimum Charge.
Wealthy Families Urged to Take
Meale by This Method—Result of
Speculation In Food.
Berlin.—The food dictator of Ger
many, Adolph von Batocki, has start
ed the feeding of the population by
communal kitchens, la ^ei'iiu there
are from twenty-five to thl.t of tliew.
dire/itcl. by five or six committees up
pointed by Batocki. Half a million peo
ple will be deajt with at once by the
card system, and this nujnbejr will be
increased as necessity arises. Hot din
ner at midday and supper are being
served at a uiiniwuin charge, the fami
lies even of the well to do peiijg en
couraged to take their meals by this
The same system is being initiated
throughout the empire for the soldiers
and the civilian population, the new
war nutrition office being administered
from Berlin tfog $apie as any other de
partment of the imperial government
The war nutrition office has 'compile
fiOUppol of all foodstuffs and raw niatc-
txx' WIM. Votf
"-0?N l=OT». ME,'
AI^D am s&as.
rials of food and fodder, ancl first oFail
will do away with private profit In the
sale of food, especially meat, bread,
milk and butter.
While the mass of the German peo
ple has displayed extraordinary self
denial since the war began, there has
been speculation In food, and the poor
have suffered in consequence. Batockl's
appointment was made shortly after advances,
butcher shop? in Berlin and the sub-
urbs were raided by angry mobs of
women who had sought In vain to buy
meat, only to be told by the butchers
that they had none. Midnight watching
revealed a brisk trade which the
butchers carried on with patrons who
could afford to pay exorbitant rates.
The police were active In prosecuting
the gamblers in food, but the evil was
not eliminated. One butcher, Klaus
maun, whose shop was in the Hoheluft
Cbausee, was convicted of selling sau
sage made of semi-putrid meats deodor
ized by chemicals. One of his patrons,
the principal of a large school, had him
arrested after several of the children
had died from eating his sausages.
The man hanged himself in prison.
The bakers were not guiltless, one of
them, Gustav Bruschwltz, doing busi
ness in the Naugardenstrasse, having
been arrested for increasing the weight
of his bread tickets by watering them.
The bread coupons when arranged In
large quantities normally weighed a
certain amount and when presented in
bundles to the bread committee in re
turn for flour were exchanged accord
ing to the weight of the bundle of tick
ets. Bruschwltz found that perfectly
dry tickets in the bundle weighed 120
pounds, while the bundle after being
moistened with water weighed 1S1
pounds. His depredations were finally
discovered, and hp bad to pay a big
fine as well as serve a sentence in
The appointment of Batocki as food
dictator, in the first place, was to con-
called hi Germany, the butchers.
the bakers, the farmers, etc. His du
ties also are intended to regulate the
expenditure of money for food among
the working classes, particularly the
young women, who are earning higher
wages than they ever dreamed of get
ting and frequently spending it in ex
pensive restaurants. Many girls, tak
ing the places of men in different de
partments of business, have had their
wages increased three or four times
over. The German law permits the
state to supervise the expenditure of a
child, but uot of a person who is of
age. These girls apparently have in
vested in war bonds to some extent
and then have had a large surplus re
maining, which has burned in their
purses until it could be flung away In
useless luxury.
Batocki's appointment did not sur
prise his friends. A large landowner
In East Prussia, several years before
the opening of the war he had been
president of the Agricultural Chamber
of East Prussia and a member of the
house of lords, an authority on political
economy, the tariff and other questions
concerned with commerce and Indus
Variant Responses.
The jokf.-s that people give and take,
.They can't be all admired.
What makes one person laugli will mnke
Another person tired.
—"Washington Star.
Happy Thought.
Miss Askit—Does your husband
smoke those cigars you gave him for
Jii§ birthday?
Mrs. Nuwed-He /smoked one and
said he would keep the rest to reming
him of my kindness.—Missouri Mqlp.
Surs Thipg,
Bplle (reading)—Over 1.000 noblemen
b$ve already fallen in Europel
Iflia—Wish we were there,' dear
couple of them might fall for lis!—Bx
After Midnight,
"Why so late?"
"Got a. bad fright downtown, niy
dear. My tongue clove to the roof of
my mouth."
"Yes I can smell the clove. Go on."
—Louisville Courier-Journal.
Rl/Rr 3HS. WIU.
e=uy iteiaa, -rusi,
VWIN CS aive:
AH RJ\N romantic
snip to the Ota Reliable
Ave pay highest Cash prices lor your Hides
ond Furs. We charge no Commission, and
make prompt returns. Write to-day for our
Free Illustrated Trap Book and Catalog.
Shipping Tags and Price List No.3B7. One
trial shipment will prove we do as we adver
tise. We are paying the following prices to
S. Hides, 24c per lb.—Green or Froz­
en Hides 22c per lb.—No. 1 G. S. Veal Calf 40c
Perlb.-No. U.S. vealKlp30cperib-Horse
Hldes_ S8.00 to 85.00 as to size? and more It the
Furs are also bringing
Northwestern Hide & Far Co.,
Established 1890
8o-Gt. Minneapolis, Minn.
Market Report
Dec. 27, 1916.
1 Northern... $ 1.64
2 Northern 1,61
1 Durum 1.67
2 Durum 1.64
Flax 2.72
Bareey 60
Oats .45
Rye 1.20
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale
certain Mortgage made, executed and de
livered by 11. A. Uurner and Martha J. Bur
ner, his wife. Mortgagors, to The Hope Na
tional Bank, a corporation. Mortgagee, dated
the 21st day ol March, A. D. laio, and filed lor
tecord In the office ol the Register ot Deeds in
and (or the County ol Steele and State ot
North Dakota, on the 2nd day ol April, A. D.
1910, at 2 o'clock 1». M., and recorded In Boole
"9" of Mortgages on page 312, will before
closed by a sale of the premises In such Mort
gage and hereinafter described, at the front
door of the Court House In the Village ot
Sherbrooke, In the said County of Steele and
and State ol North Dakota, at the hourot
Two (2) o'clock P. M., on the 30th day of De
cember. A. D. 1910, to satisfy the amount due
upon such Mortgage on the day ol Sale.
The premises described in such Mortgage
and which will bo sold to satisfy the same are
those certain premises located and situated
in the said County of Steele and State of
North Dakota, and more particularly des
cribed as follows, to-wit:
All of Lots Thirteen (13), Fourteen (14), and
Fifteen (15) In Block Twenty-six (26) in the
irlglnal townslte ot Hope, according to the
ulat thereof on file or of record in the office of
he Register of Deeds In and for the said
ounty of Steele.
There will be due on such Mortgage on the
lay of sale the sum of Sixteen Hundred Fifty
four Dollars and sixty-seven Cents (1654.67)
.'or principal and Interest, besides the costs
ind expenses of this foreclosure including
Attorney's fees as provided by law.
Dated November 20th, 1916.
C. S. SHIPPY, Mortgagee,
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Hope, N. D, 35-Gt
Proposals for Interest on uounty Funds
The Board of County Commissioners ol
Steele County, N. D„ will receive sealed pro
losals up to 1:30 p. m. on Jan. 2nd. 1917, for
interest on funds subject to check, for the en
•ulng two years from Jan. 1917.
Each bank to furnish bond as provided by
The Board reserves the right to reject any
or all proposals.
By order of the Hoard.
Dated at Sherbrooke, N. n., this lltli day of
Dec. I9i«.
•if,-2t County Audltor
Morning Servipe
Sundu.v School
Junior League
Y. P. Meeting
Evening Service
Pra.ver Meeting
Strangers Invite#.
C. T. Ensign, Pastor.
Patent# 'frMffemapfcf
Councellor at Law
501 F. St. Washington, D. C.
Opinions as to validity and in
Correspondence ln-
rlngement of Patents,
Established 1887
and oldeit houie
in the Weit. Highest price* and immediate
return*. Write for price lilt, tag* and
lull information,
Qhl Grace how can you be so mean|
»F has
POWN TWO «,(*.

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