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The Hope pioneer. (Hope, N.D.) 1882-1964, February 08, 1917, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87096037/1917-02-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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3
W
But
only when you have saved
The best sign tor a meat market
.KSOT MARKS'?
Numerous customers
Star
/|M.
Protect
Your Earnings
Having ready cash for
sudden emergencies is possible
a
your salary or wages.
Start with a small deposit if
necessary. Increase it as you
can and soon you will
have a substantial inter
est-bearing account,
and a feeling of
safety, content*
ment, pride and
independence.
Safety—Honesty—Courtesy—Service
Hope National Bank
part of
We endeator to wait on
you just as promptly as
possible, The
Best Meats,
Honest Weights
Lowest Prices
are worth a short wait
occasionally,
It never will be longer-than is abso*
lutely necessary at this market
/v\eat
THE TIME
IS AT HAND!
Market
T. THORSLAND, Proprietor.
J. H. McCOLLOIVTS
Stove Economy
One of the easiest methods of
saving money is in using a good
stove. A good stove burns less
coal for the required amount of
heat. A good stove keeps the
home warm in the coldest weather
thus preventing colds and sickness
thereby saving doctors' bills.
Come in and see our most attractive
line of heaters. All sizes prices right.
I. H. McCollom
d. H. McCOLi.ONI'S
Why not replace that Carpet with a nice
new Rug and get a new piece or two of Fur
niture, which will greatly improve the ap
pearance ot that room?
Mil *HD SEE MT STOCK
We have a nice line on hand to select from,
consisting of Parlor, Dining Room, Bed
Room and Kitchen Furniture, in the latest
styles and finishes. We also handle Rugs,
Carpets, Shades, Porctierres, etc.
E. D. WASHBURN
3
THE HOPE PIONEER
tlbe Ibope flMoneer
HOPE.
NORTH DAKOTA PUBLISHING CO.
L. J. BOWEN, Editor and Manager
N.D.RA.
SVnSCRIPTIOS R4Tf.S:
Per fear. In advance ««..•»«
StxMontta 7*
Entered at the post office at Hope. Nr.rib ia
cota.as second class matter.
To insure insertion, all advertise
ments and pay locals must reuch our
office on or before Wednesday noon
of each week.
(3T All notices ot entertainments of
any nature at which admission is
charged given by local organizations
are charged at the rate of five cents
per line per insertion.
GEORGE A. MONTEITH
HONORED AT BISMARCK
N. D. Press Assn. Elected
Him President for 1917
The N. D. Press Ass'n met at
Rismarck Friday and Saturday
of last week but owing to the
weather conditions the attend
ance was about one-third of nor
mal. The newspaper boys and
the Commercial Club had made
extensive preparations for en
tertainment and those who were
present had a most enjoyable
time.
An excellent program cover
ing subjects of importance to
the members of the association
had been prepared, but unfor
tunately several who were on the
program could not reach Bis
marck. An unexpected treat
was a short talk by the famous
traveler, newspaper writer and
lecturer, Pere Strom me.
A great amount of interest
was taken in the election of of
ficers and the selection of the
places of meetings for 1917.
Dickenson secured the summer
meeting and Grand Porks the
winter meeting.
Officers were elected as fal
lows: President, George A.
Monteith, Finley First Vice
President, M. I. Forkner, Lang
don Second Vice President, E.
L. Peterson, Dickinson Third
Vice-President, J. H. McGarry,
Ali-xandei Secretary, D.
Carlson, Towner Treasurer
Edward Sullivan, New Salem.
Members of executive commit
tee: R. J. Hughes, retiring
preeideut H. P. Knappen, of
Bismarck, and W. B. McLaugh
lin. of Kenmare.
The writer, who was in attend
ance, had a fine time. Besides
attending the association meet
ings, we visited the Capitol and
met a number of the state offi
cials, including Gov. Frazier,
Lieutenant Governor Kraabel,
and Secretary of State Thos
Hall. We also visited one of the
most interesting exhibits in the
state in the quarters of the State
Historical Society where one of
the finest collection of Indian
curios is on exhibition.
We also bad a short visit with
Rep. R. A. Lathrop and Senator
Chas. Ellingson, and secured
some first-hand information re
garding the conduct of affairs in
the legislature.
Taken as a whole we feel well
repaid for the trouble and ex
pense in making the trip to our
capital under the present weath
er conditions.
M. E. Aid Dairy Lunch
of
The February Committee
the Methodist Ladies' Aid will
serve a hot supper in dairy lunch
style in the basement of the
church Tuesday, Feb. 20th. The
charge for supper is according
to your height:
Five cents for every foot you're
tall,
They'll measure you against the
wall
A cent for each extra inch you'll
give,
And thereby show bow high you
live.
REVIEW OF WOMAN
SUFFRAGE IN N. D.
In 1914 woman suffrage was
defeated in this state the down
fall of the measure is supposed
to have been caused by the fact
that the legislative body re
quired a majority of all votes
east.
At the next session of the leg
islature the measure to again
submit it to the voters was killed
in the senate by the booze ele
ment, because they knew that if
they sent it to the house that
they would pass it since it orig
inated there. But the suffrage
workers of the state were not
dismayed and as soon as the 1917
lawmaking body had assembled
they were on hand with a bill
that, if passed, would give the
women of the state the right to
vote for presidential electors,
county surveyors, county con
stables, and for all officiers of
cities, villages and towns, except
police magistrates and city jus
tices of the peace, and upon all
questions or propositions sub
mitted to a vote of the electors
of such municipalities or other
political divisions of this state.
Also for the following township
officers: Township clerk, as
sessor, treasurer, overseer of
highways and constables and
may also participate and vote in
all annual and special township
meetings in the township in
which such election shall be.
This last section is important
and will be of especial interest
to all property holders.
Section three provides that
separate ballot boxes shall be
provided for the women, with
separate ballots containing only
the list of officers and measures
upon which the women may
vote.
This bill had been previously
drawn up by M. Pollock, of
Fargo, at the request of the
state president of fcbe"W. T.
U., and was presented by Mr.
Lindstrom.
Needless to say the measure
passed and our state has joined
the ranks of women suffrage,
the greatest political reform of
the age.
It is the same as was passed
in Illinois a few years ago, with
which the women of that state
have gotten such effective re
suits, though fortunately the
North Dakota women won't have
to clean out the saloons with
their ballot.
.Full suffrage was not given on
account of the restrictions of
our constition and it will be ne
cessary to have the constitution
changed before this could be
done legally, unless the federal
amendment is adopted in the U.
S. congress before this is ac
complished. However, a bill to
change the constitution to the
effect that women shall have full
suffrage was recently passed in
the legislature and if also passed
by the 1919 legislathre will be
submitted to the male voters in
1921.
The senate, house and govern
or signed the suffrage bill on
Jan. 22, in the presence of a few
of the prominent suffrage work
ers of the state. The quill pens
used for the signing in the house
and senate were presented to
the head officers of the leading
organizations for suffrage, name
ly, the W. C. T. U. and the Votes
for Women League. The one
with which the governor signed
the bill was given to Mrs. Weible
in memory of her mother, Mrs
Darrow, who did so much to
further the oauge in this state
Meteorological Observations
Taken by S. N. Grimwood
Temperature
to
Character
of day
3 1
3
Jan
28 40 3 .00
29 20 6 .00
30 -3 -17 00
31 -11 -16 .10
-15 -34 .00
2 -15 -36 .00
3 1 -15 .75
Pty. Cloudy
Clear
Pty. Oloudy
Ply. Cloudy
Clear
Clear
Clear
Card of Thanks
We take this means of extend
ing our sincere thanks to the
many kind friends who so will
ingly assisted us during our re
cent bereavement.
MB. AND MRS. F. J. WELLS
and family.
LUVERNE LEDGER LEADERS
John Bolstad returned from Viro
qua, Wis., Saturday.
A baby girl was born Monday at
the Chris Jensen homo near Dazey.
George Efthimion returned Monday
from an over-Sunday business visit
at Fargo.
M. S. Bothne made a trip to St.
Paul and Minneapolis Tuesday on
business and pleasure.
W. Goodwin arrived from War
road, Minn Wednesday. They will
make their home at the Wm. Hagerty
residence until spring.
A. P. Jensen last week purchased
the residence and livery barn and
business of W. B. Woyak and will
continue the same as heretofore.
Tames Griffin, father of Torn Grilfln
formerly of this territory, was here
the latter part of the week visitinsr at
the J. A John»ou home. He departed
Monday for Miles City, Mont.
Mrs. Wm. Baker returned from
Fargo Friday. She had beeu down
to consult a physician and reports
that she must go down in the n-'ar fu
ture to undergo an operation on her
cheek.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. A. Becker re
turned Monday from St. Paul. They
have had their household goods
transferred from that point and are
preparing the home recently vacated
by the E. H. Dailey family for occu
pation by them.
W. J. Hanson, Axel Person and a
party of local nimrods were on a
hunting trip down to the river the
other.day. Hanson succeeding in
downing a wolf which was among
those that ire murauding the sheep
ranches in that territory.
Clarence Oleson returned today
from a visit in Fargo.
Jake Nelson and Axel Person went
to Finley Friday on business.
Mrs. H. C. Hendrickson returned
from Fargo Friday after having con
siderable dental work done.
Jack Kromer and wife departed
Monday for their home at Eckelson
after a pleasant visit at the parental
home of the latter, the A. O. Sanden
farm.
Mrs. W. Bell died at her home
south of here at 10 p. m. Saturday,
the 27th. She was but 27 years of age
at the time of her death. The body
was shipped to Minneapolis, near
which city interment was made the fol
lowing Monday.
Edith Emma, the baby daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Borchard, born
the 25th of October, died at the Borch
ard home in this city Tuesday night,
the 30th of January. Thursday the
remains were removed to Fargo where
interment was made the following day
The Borchards have the sympathy of
the entire community.
About Constipation
Certain articles of diet tend to check
movements of the bowels. The most
common of these are cheese, tea and
boiled milk. On the other hand, raw
fruits, especially apples and bananas,
also graham bread and whole wheat
bread promote a movement of the
bowels. When the bowels are badly
constipated, however, the sure way is
to take one or two of Chamberlain'i
Tablets immediately after supper
—Adv.
HIDE AND FUR MARKET
HIDE prices are lower than In Dec. but
double what they were several years back.
R"Sth"°5*a nXbff"
Northwestern Hide Fur Co.
Established 1890
Minneapolis, Minn.
P.
S. Our Sure Death Capsules lor wolf, etc
are endorsed by the United States Govern
ment Forest Rangers as the best poison made
-4 dozen 81.00-81.75 per hundred, charges
prepaid (by Express only).
McCall's Decoy most powerful scent
made—4 oz. 60c-H pint 81.00. Express
poBt-pald.
Wait for the big sale on
John Boe farm March 8, 19l
or
44-5tl
When You Have a Cold
It is when you have a severe cold
that you appreciate the good qualities
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
Mrs. Frank Crocker, Pana, 111.,
write: "Our five-year-old son, Paul]
caught a severe cold last winter that
settled on his lungs and he had terri
ble coughing spells. We were great
ly worried about him as the medicine
we gave him did not help him in the
least. A neighbor spoke so highly of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy that I
got a bottle of it. The first dose bene
fited him so much that I continued
giving it to him until he was cured
—Adv.
the
EARLIEST MEN AMERICANS?
Geologists Say Bones Discovered In
Florida Deposit Are 125,000
Years Old.
Chicago.—Human beings inhabited
the North American continent more
than 125,000 years ago, according to
the findings of E. H. Sellards, state
geologist of Florida, and Prof. Oliver
P. Hay, who made public results of a
study of fossil remains discovered in
Florida some months ago. Their opin
ion, however, is not fully concurred
in by other scientists.
Human bones intermingled with
those of the mastodon, saber-tooth
tiger and other extinct animals, were
found in the deposit at Vero, Fla., and
thither six geologists and anthropolo
gists made their way immediately to
study the find. Their report wl'.l be
made in the January-February (1917)
Issue of the Journal of Geology. Ad
vance sheets quote Mr, Sellard us say
ing:
"The study of the fossils of this stra
tum, although not yet completed, has
brought to light a considerable number
of extinct species which suggest the
reference of the deposit to the Pleisto
cene period. This is the oldest deposit
from which human remains have evet
been taken."
Doctor Hay, who is research associ
ate of the Carnegie institution oi
Washington, expresses similar views
but four other scientists, whose ar
ticles will appear in the Journal ol
Geology, are skeptical. They are Prof.
R. T. Chamberlain of the University ol
Chicago, Thomas Wayland Vauglian oi
the United States geological survey
Dr. Ales Ilrdlicka of the United States
National museum, and Prof. Georgt
Grant McCurdy of Yale. They are noi
convinced that the human race existcc
ou this continent at so early a period.
MISS L0LITA ARMOUR
Miss Lolita Armour, only child ol
Mr. and Mrs. Ogden Armour of Chi
cago, recently made her debut In Chi
cago society.
Miss Armour is one of the mosl
charming of this winter's debutantes.
It is only a few years ago that it was
almost conceded that she would be a
cripple for life. The fame of the
noted German surgeon, Doctor Koch,
having reached this country, J. Og
den Armour, the little Miss Lolita's fa
ther, decided after having heard of the
marvelous bloodless operations per
formed by the famous surgeon, tc
bring him here from Berlin. That his
faith in the physician was well placed
is shown now when Miss Armour,
a healthy, vivacious young society bud,
fond of all outdoor sports, Is about to
make her debut. Her addition to the
ranks of this season's debutantes is
looked forward to with pleasure.
BURNS CURED BY SUNLIGHT
Johns Hopkins Hospital Tests Open
Air Remedy With Success in
Number of Cases.
Baltimore, Md.—A new method ol
treating serious burns that involves
the use of air and sunlight has been
put into practice at Johns Hopkins hos*
pital, and already in a number of cases
has been successful.
"Nature cures" have been recognized
as the most practicable in a rapidly
increasing list of ailments. The gen
eral idea back of all these methods is
that nature, with a fair chance, wilj
do more for the sick body than will
drugs or surgery.
In treating burns a small part of the
Injured surface is exposed directly to
the sun and air out of doors. The best
results are obtained in temperate
weather, when the patient can lie at
ease for hours under the direct rays
of the sun and the influence of the air.
In colder weather only more indirect
exposure is possible, and then the re
results are not rapid.
As a result of the treatment skin
grafting will not have to be used in a
number of cases. The effect of the air
and sunlight cure is to keep alive
much of the burned tissue, and in time
this tissue grows out over the burned
surface.
Bell Heard Forty Miles.
Santa Barbara, Cal.—The same elec
tric power employed In ringing bells
has transmitted sound through space
40 miles. In experiments by Dr. H.
B. ftrringer Cox, the ringing of an
alarm clock at Los Olives has been
faintly recorded at his station outside
the city limits. It Is wireless and the
power used is the ordinary dry bat
tery, which Dp. Cox Invented several
fears ago.

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