Newspaper Page Text
1656- nH3XZ233 S !r Bank Your Cash, Says Roosevelt Engine Repairing In many speeches In his strenuous ca« reer President Theodore Roosevelt urged on his hearers the desirability of bank accounts. He said that bank depositors make the best citizens. Are you one of the best citizens? Are you a bank depositor? Start an account with us today. No account is too small, no account too large, for us to handle. Hope National Bank A. Make Two Trips Take home your Coal while Hauling your Grain Burn Lignite if Possible We have the best Noonan Lignite Our other soft coals are Acme Wyoming Splint Hocking Valley Get Your Coal Early Ed. W. Hanson (Good Service) Phone 119 Hope, N. Dak. irzizmiziHi2izr2iziBmizr2Jsi^'zi2iziEJ2izizizrEi EizizrarajHraraii Horse Shoeing Wood Work Acetylene Welding M. C. MADSEN Blacksmith HCPE, NORTH DAKOTA i!IZfU2IZIEI2IZIZlZIZfiUZlZIZIZfZfZIZIZIZIZIilZli NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE Notice Is Hereby Given, That that certain Mortgage made, executed and -delivered by Gustav Gosda and Doro thea Gosda, his wife, Mortgagors, to William E. Elliott, Mortgagee, dated the 15th day of October, A. D. 1906, and tiled for record in the office of the Register of Deeds in and for the Coun ty of Steele and State of North Dakota, on the 17th day of November, A. D. 11)06, at 2 o'clock p. m., and recorded In Book "8" of Mortgages, on page 633, which said Mortgage was. thereafter, by an Instrument in writing, dated the 19th day of November, A. D. 1915, duly assigned by the said William E. Elliott to Jennie D. Elliott, which said assign ment was filed for record in the office of the Register of Deeds in and for the said County of Steele, State of North Dakota, on the 19th day of April, 1916, at 4 o'clock p. m., and recorded in Book "22" of Mortgages on page 608, will be foreclosed by a sale of the. premises in such mortgage and hereinafter describ ed, at the front door of the Court House, in the Village of Sherbrooke, In the said County of Steele and State of North Dakota, at the hour of two (2) o'clock p. m., on the 12th day of Octo ber, A. D. 1918, to satisfy the amount due upon said Mortgage on the day of sale. The premises described in such Mort gage, and which will be sold to satisfy the same are those certain lands and premises located and situated In the naid County of Steele and State of North Dakota and particularly describ ed as follows, to-wit: The East half (EH) of Section Nine teen (19), and the Northeast quarter (NEK), the East half (E%) of the Northweat quarter (NW%) and Lots One (1) and Two (2) of Section Thirty ..(80) all Jn .Township One Hundred Forty-six (146) North, of Range Fifty flve (65) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian. There will-be due on suob Mortgage Give us a trial on the day of sale the sum of Eight Thousand Four Hundred Seventy-six Dollars ($8,476.00) besides the costs and expenses of this foreclosure In cluding attorney's fees as provided by .Dated August 31, 1918. JENNIE D. ELLIOTT, Assignee of Mortgagee. C. S. SHIPPY, Attorney for Assignee of Mortgagee. Hope, N. D. 24-6ti Meteorological Observations Taken by J. T. McCann Temperature SI 13 14 Character of day St 5 Sept 8 9 10 11 75 56 55 62 70 70 62 44 30 25 39 44 41 36 Clear Pty. Cloudy Pty. Cloudy Clear Clear Pty. Cloudy Ptj^loud^ .00 12 .04 Keep the Auction Sale in mind and look over the big ad in the Pioneer next week. This is the week to clip your coupons from your Liberty Bonds. Invest them in War Savings Stamps. Idle dollars are pro-German. HOPE, N THE HOPE PIONEER tlbe tbope pioneer NORTH DAKOTA PUBLISHING CO. L. J. BOWKN, Editor and Manager "•UStWPTIO* One zxznz HATBft: Year S2.00 Six Months 1.00 Kntered at the post office at Hope, North Da cnta. as wcood clan matter. LETTERS FROM FRANCE The following is a letter from Ray L. Catlin, a former Hope boy and a brother of Mrs. P. C. Header. The Fargo Forum, a short time ago, contained the fol lowing news item regarding him5: Ray L. Catlin, known to Co. B. men as "Bronch Buster" of Berg, was severely wounded and is now in a hospital in France Private Catlin came to Fargo and enlisted on July 31st, 1917 after trying to enlist in the cavalry at Minot. He is 24 years of age and a town in McKenzie county near his post office, Berg, is known by his family name. France, July 31st, 1918. My dear folks at home: As it is a year ago today I join ed old Co. B, Lam going to write a letter, as I did that day. Altho I have seen a lot of country in this short time 1 am none the worse for wear. I have seen a lot of good old France and some of England too— as pretty a country as you would want to lay your eyes on. Every place you go you can see flowers' of all colors and shapes. The people are all glad to wel come American soldiers, every old lady treats you like she were your mother, where ever you go. There are sure some wonderful buildings here. They are all built out of a white chalk stone and you won der how they can be built. A church steeple a hundred feet high, and all stone, no wood what ever to suport them. One pi ace. I was in looked like Donaldson's Glass Block in Minneapolis. All glass and,white stone and the hospitals are the same thing. You surely get treated good here. The nurses are like sisters to us boys and they will do any thing in their power for us, and that sure helps some. Well, I am going to say some thing of myself. I am feeling good as far as can be expected. My hand is in good shape and don't hurt much, and the beauty of it is, it is my left hand. It will come out better than Jim McKirchen's, and I can get along with it in good shape.—Well, I guess I'll have to close for this time, hoping to hear from you soon. Pvt. Ray L. Catlin The following letter is from Claude Baker, of Luverne, who is probably now on his way to France. He describes his trip from Camp Dodge, la., to Camp Mills, L. I., and tells of some of the in teresting sights to be seen en route. Camp Mills, N. Y., Aug. 14, 1918 Dear Wife and All: We left Camp Dodge on Sun day about 10:30 and got here at Camp Mills on Tuesday at 6 o'clock in the evening. Gee the trip was fine, we had Pullman cars to sleep in. There were 14 coaches on our train and 510 men on it On our trip we went through Des Moines, Iowa, Davenport Rock Island and Moline from there we went to Toledo and Cleveland Ohio. We stopped off at Cleve land and all of us took a swim in Lake Brie. We also went through Chicago but it was at midnight. We also went across the state of Indiana After leaving Cleveland we went to Buffalo, N. Y. There I saw the big steel mills and blasts fur naces. We could see the meltec steel running from them. From there we went to Albany, N. and then down to Scranton, Pa and clear across the state into New Jersey, We followed the Hudson river for quite a ways and cross the Catskill mountains We left our train at Hoboken, N J. and crossed the Hudson river by steam boat. While crossing saw the Statue of Liberty, the famous Brooklyn bridge and also the Manhattan and Williamsburg bridges. I also saw the big Wool worth and Singer buildings' New York. We could also see the big navy yards at Brooklyn. After going up the river a ways we got off at Long Island City, Long Island. There we took train to Camp Mills. I wish you had been along for it was certainly a fine trip. Now I don't want you to worry over me as I told you before I am coming back. You know George Washington crossed the Delaware to get the British and I crossed the Dela ware to get the Huns. From your loving husband, CLAUDE S. BAKER. Liberty Bonds or German taxes. SUGAR SAVING RECIPES 1 2-3 cup corn syrup equals 1 cup sugar. 1 cup maple syrup or honey equals 1 cup sugar. When, using syrup instead of sugar, reduce the amount of liquid in the recipe 1-4 cup for each cup of syrup used. Lemon or Choc Pie Filling 1 1-2 cup corn syrup 1 1-2 cup water 1-3 cup corn starch 2 egg yolks 2 lemons or 2 squares of chocolate 1-8 tsp. salt. Mix corn starch with 1-2 cup water, add to the corn syrup and rest of water and cook until thick over direct flame, then cook in double boiler until done (20 min.) Add lemon juice and beaten egg yolks. (If chocolate is used, melt chocolate over hot water and add to corn syrup and water while cooking to thicken.) Meringue—2 egg whites beaten stiff 2 tbs. of maple syrup or 3 of corn syrup, fold into beaten white. Cover filling and brown in oven slightly. This may be used as a pudding. Custard Pie 1-2 cup corn meal 2 tbs. veget able fat greese pie tin well and sift corn meal onto it. Custard—1 1-2 cup milk 3 eggs 1-2 cup maple syrup or 2-3 cup corn syrup vanilla 1-4 tea spoon nutmeg, Beat eggs add syrup, milk, flavoring, beat slightly and fill crust. Bake in moderate oven. Corn mean will form crust. Dried Apricot Cobbler 2 cups dried apricots, soak 8 lours in cold water, cook slowly 20 min., add 1-2 cup corn syrup. Crust—2 cups corn flour 3 tea spoons B. P. 1-4 teaspoon salt, 2 tbs. vegetable fat 1 cup milk or enough to make a soft dough or drop batter. Cover the dried apri cots with the crust, Bake 20 min. in quick oven. N. B. Any kind of dried fruit may be used. Fruit Paste A candy that requires no sugar. 1 cup prunes 1 cup raisins, 1 cup nuts (walnuts, pecans, filberts, etc. may be used) 1-4 cup dates 1-4 cup figs 2 tablespoons orange or lemon juice. Put all the fruit through the food grinder, using the fine blade. Mix the fruit as it is being ground. Add lemon juice. Press into a cake inch thick cut into cubes 1 in by 1-2 inch and roll in toasted grated cocoanut. This may also be used to spread on crackers, then toast and serve for Sunday night lunch. These recipes are recommended by Miss Inez M. Hobart, Home Demonstration Agent. SOLDIERS VOTE NOW Thoughtless if not unscrupul ous men have compelled the peo ple of North Dakota to act on momentous state problems, when 25,000 or more of North Dakota's voters are either in France or training camps. Under the absent voters law every soldier can cast his ballot in the November Election. The boys in Khaki should not have to consider NOW any matter that will effect us but "very little until AFTER the war is over We are working under war ord ers now. But this will be the future home of "our boys" and when econo mic disturbances affecting the fu ture are threatened, they have right to help to decide what dis turbances there shall be BEFORE THEY GET BACK. Fathers, brothers, mothers, sis ters, relatives and friends can render the State and Nation patriotic service by helping the boys in this matter. Send to the County Auditor of some boy's home county, his latest military address, and request that a ballot be sent to him. Requests of this kind from several parties for the same boy will be better than no request for some boys Send a re quest for some one. Then write the boy a letter tell ing him that you. have requested a ballot .for him and send him all the information you can that will make it as easy as possible for him to vote wisely. Do it before you sleep another night. Paid for by the "Doyle for Governor" Committee. GOULD For Picketing Celery Seed, White Mustard Seed, Black Mustard Seed, Singapore White Pepper, Tumeric Powder, Powdered Mustard, Whole Cloves, Ground Cloves, Wamberg's Pharmacy Hope, N. Dak. FULLER LAND CO. GARAGE Ford Agents Hope, N. Dak. 1ZO million, Conserve: FLOUR, SUGAR MEATS and FATS But above all things, Keep Cheerful J. F. BECKERJ_CK 10c 5c 5c 5c 5c 50c 10c 10c oz. oz. oz. oz. oz. lb. oz. STORAGE BATTERIES WE CARRY IN STOCK or can supply on short notice a Gould Starting. Battery for any popular make of automo bile. The same quality and de pendability which has made Gould Batteries world-famous for snbmarines is guaranteed in the Gould Starting Battery. You can get a Gould Battery immediately.