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5« Locals As We Heard Them For Spirella Corsets see Mrs. J. C. Dorrance, Hope, N. Dak. C. S. Moores transacted business in Fargo Ttausday evening. Miss Pauline Rickard returned Monday to her school duties in Fargo. Rev. Hitchcock, from Williston, is visiting in the city. Will McLean has gone to Fargo to have an operation performed on his ear. The Hope Ideal Orchestra went to Arthur to play for a dance last Friday evening. Don't forget there will be a good show at the Bijou Tuesday Feb. 2nd. Arthur McLaughlin has recently been discharged from Camp Grant 111. and will arive here Monday morning. Joe McCullough, John Cyrus, Eddie and Carl Nybo were Fargo visitors last week. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Braisted are rejoicing over the arrival of a son at their home on Monday, Jan. 27th. Mrs. D. J. Gumb and Mrs. C. S. Wheeler, returned Saturday from Fargo where they had spent the week. Come out and see the "Brass Bul let" featuring Juanita Hansen, at the Bijou every Tuesday. Starting Feb. 18 —Adv. In a letter received from "Babe" Palfrey, he stated that he expected to sail for the United States on January 20th. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. McLaughlin re turned from Minneapolis the first of the week,where they had spent a few days visiting. A number of Mrs. Fred Bissell's friends helped her celebrate her birthday last Friday by giving her a surprise shower. Mrs. C. F. Husome returned Sat urday morning from Wisconsin, where she has been visiting relatives the past two weeks. LOST—Pair of spectacles in alu minum case. Finder return to the undersigned for liberal reward. E. C. HESELT1NE "The Tragedy of a Life" is the sub ject of Rev. Bergman's Sunday morn ing Sermon. At 7:30 p. m. he speaks on the subject—"Is Going to Church a Duty"? Mrs. T. M. Major departed Thur sday evening for McMinnville, Ore., where she will visit for a time at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hervey. She was accompanied as far as Fargo, by Mrs. Lucy Major. L. J. Bowen left last Thursday eve ning for the Twin Cities and points in Iowa and South Dakota. He is preparing to announce the publica tion of a book entitled, "With the Colors From Steele County". Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Gumb received a letter this week from their son Loyd, who is now stationed at Montabaur, Germany, which he says is a city of 6000 inhabitants. Montabaur is fifteen miles from Coblenz. GROCERIES RAISINS—Seeded not a seed, grown and cured in Fresno Co. Cal. full 15oz packages 3 packages for 43c ONIONS—Red Wethersfield 10 pounds for 43c RICE—Choice Blue Rose, cooks dry and white Three pounds for 34c BEANS—Brown, for cooking and baking. Juat as fine as white beans per pound Ho BUCKWHEAT FLOUR—Pure 51b package tor 68c SOAP—Flake White, per box of 100 bars $6.80 Ten bars for 75c PUFFED WHEAT Three packages for 38c SALMON—Alaska Red lib tall, per can 30c BROOMS—Four sewed weight 21b each 78c LIBERTY CABBAGE—In three pound cans Three cans for 49c There is to be a dance at the Opera House Friday evening. We pay cash for all cream, butter, eggs and poultry, delivered to us in the Blakly Block in Hope. Northwest Farmers Co-Operative Dairy Company. Fargo, N. D. —Adv. I. W. Standley the auctioneer will return about the 20th of Feb., and will be ready to cry sales at any time on or after the 24th. Book your sale dates now, at the Pioneer Office. The Theodore Knox Concert Co. presented their program to an excep tionally large audience on Wednesday evening of last week. Their varied talent, including saxophone, instru mental and vocal music and imper sonations by Mr. Knox, was bound to please each and everyone present. In a letter from Mr. I. W. Standley, who is in California, he states that he had a fine visit with Dr. and Mrs. Abbott, and that the annual picnic of the North Dakotan's will be held on the 15th of Feb. when he expects to meet all the old timers and have a fine time. The Hope High School basket ball team leaves Thursday night, for Buf falo, N. D. where they are scheduled to play the high school team of that city on Friday afternoon. The boys are looking forward for another scalp to hang at their belts. MARRIED Mr. Lyle Bowen and Miss Mildred Knox, both young people of Hope surprised their friends and were mar ried in Fargo on Wednesday, Jan. 22. They returned to Hope Friday morn ing, and will make their home on a farm near town. The Pioneer joins their many friends in wishing them much happines. F. W. Soule, the eyesight specialist, will be in Hope again, at the Variety Store on Wednesday, Feb. 5tli, pre pared to examine defective eyes and lit glasses when needed. Don't miss this chance. Smut. One of the greatest enemies of the grain grower. Inspect our stock of smut mills and place your order before the spring rush makes it impossible to get machines. HOPE IMPLEMENT CO. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Miller returned from Minneapolis Saturday morning, where they had gone to consult Spe cialists in regard to Mr. Millers health While they were away they visited various points in Wisconsin. SURPRISE PARTY A surprise party occured Tuesday at the home of Mrs. G. D. Fisher, where twenty members of the M. E. Aid presented Mrs. Stanley Douglas with a luncheon set. Dainty refresh ments were served. All present en joyed the occation very much. The Choir of the M. E. Church had previously presented Mrs. Doug las with a beautiful set of Ice Cream Forks. The Basket Ball game last Sat urday evening, between the Hope High School and the Hope All Stars, resulted in another victory for the high school boys. This victory keeps their record clean, as they have not been defeated this season. The game was a real one from start to finish, ending with a score of 28 to 18. The girls also staged a good game which ended with the Seniors and Freshmen in the lead. A. A. Groceries North Dakota Hope, COMFORTERS—Medium weight cot ton filled.size 70x76. Good quality Cotton filling and Cretonne covering Value $5.15. Now priced $4,78 COMFORTERS—Size 56x72 Large enough for one adult or two children. Filled with a good qttality of dark colored Cotton filling Value $3.25. Now priced $2.87 BLANKETS—Cotton soft finished size 72x84 weight 3 1-2 lbs. These blankets need no introduction to my customers as they have already gained immence popularity, are soft fluffy and warm per pair $6.40 LINEN—Toweling, 1-2 bleach, 18 inches wide, per yard 35c •WwiMTr THE HOPE PIONEER MASS MEETING AMass Meeting will be held in the City Hall on Monday, Feb.3rd, at 3 o'clock p. m. to discuss the necessity of building an addition to our school house. This meeting is of interest to all and everyone is cordially in vited to be present. Don't forget that this means the people from the country as well as those in town. It also includes the women, as this is a proposition for them to vote on. by order of the Board of Education TRACTOR SCHOOL Two days. February 11th and 12th. If interested, come in and register. There will be no admission charge nor solicitation of sales. The purpose is to enable those interested in trac ors to secure expert advice as to their operation and care. HOPE IMPLEMENT CO. METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. ti. E. Martin, Pastor Topic for morning service:—"Some Children I have Baptized".! (Baptismal Service for Children.) Sunday School 12 M. Missionary Sunday. Evening Service 7:30 P. M. John Barleycorn's death has been decreed and it is time to celebrate. At this service several laymen of the church will give short snappy talks. Special Music. The public is cordially invited. BEANS FOR SALE I have about twenty bushels of choice Great Northern Beans, suit able for eating or for seed. If inter ested see or phone undersigned at No. 18-F110, Hope. 43-4tp D. W, McKELLIPS The Junior hope high school bas ket ball team goes to Pillsbury Sat urday, to play the local team of that town. Scott Tisue Towels, paper are on sale at the Pioneer Office, Every school, public building and public washroom should be supplied and they are very handy in the home. 4oc per carton. Advertise it in wiaiuiitMiiiMnimnmito this Paper AUCTION SALE HATES I. W. Standley, the Auctoneer, will be home about Feb. 20th. In the meantime, if you want his services for your auction sale, write or phone the undersigned at the office of the Hope Pioneer, Phone No. 39, for dates. L. J. BOWEN The Northwest Farmers Co-Opera tive Dairy Company wil' pay cash fir all produce delivered to them in Hope They are located in the Blakly Block. —Adv. FEED GRINDING DAILY Owing to the large demand for feed grinding I will be prepared to grind on any week day, instead of the few days as previously advertised. Bring in your loads. Also have feed for sale. W. J. McLEAN Dry TURNBULL SHEETING—Bleached 81 inches wide. A standard quality of excellent finish, will launder nicely per yard 85c NAINSOOK—1000 fine chamois iab, fine grade, sheer weight per yard lin- 4 5c OUTING FLANNEL—36 Inches wide blue and pink stripe. The extra width of this outing makes it an at tractive purchase for any one seeking service and economy per yard 37c CRETONNE—Some in the Persian pattern, with light colored back ground and some in dark back ground with flowered motto per yard 35c KK:::IV ,: D. D. Sullivan's Optical Specialist, of Fargo, will visit Hope on Friday, January 31st. All those having de fective eyesight or who need their glasses changed or renewed will please call at the hotel on the above date and have their eyes examined. —Adv. HARNESS FOR SALE Have two sets of Driving Harness and extra Collars for sale. Bring in your harness for repairing now be fore spring work starts. 2tp. DELL TRUSTY THE NEW WAR SAVING STAMPS. The new 1919 series of war savings have been on sale at the Hope post office since January 1st, and tlia "baby bonds" of this issue promise to prove fully as popular as tluse of last year. War savings stamps sell at $4.12 during this month and reach maturity in January, 1921.paying nearly 4 1-3 per cent interest. Hold ers of war stavings stamps are cau tioned not to put 1913 stamps on 1918 certificates and stamps oi' the 1918 series must not be on 1919 certificates. The new are of a light blue color and bear thrs picture of Benjamin Franklin, the apostle of thrift. They are about one- half the size of the stamps issued last year. The same thrift stamps are used as those sold during 1918. "LEISURE PERILS FIGHTERS" Library Chief Say* Books Keep Yanh Soldiers Out of Trouble Overseas. New York.—Declaring that thq "leisure hour of the American over seas Is the hour of greatest moral peril," and that good reading (toes much to keep lonely soldiers straight, Dr. M. L. Rainey, field manager of the American Library association, has re ported to the New York state branch how soldiers, sailors and social work ers have been provided with good read ing matter. Doctor Rainey said that in ten months the association has es tablished 42 libraries for the army and stocked t!:em with 600,000 hooka and 2,000,000 magazines, all of which had been contributed. The working force consisted of 318 persons, one third of whom served without pay. A Great Victory. "Self-mastery is gained by little vio tories at a time, and every new vic tory gives us fresh strength for great er victories in the future."—Exchange. Pointed Statement. "Now, if you have that in your inind," said a professor who had just explained a theory to his students, "you have it all in a nutshell 1" Reduces Golf Stick Supply. The Invention of a golf club with in terchangeable heads permits all the strokes to be made with one stick with out. the necessity for carrying several. Another Move for Peace. "1 compel my daughter to practice four hours a day." "Heavens, man! You'll make her hate mush- so that she will never want to go near a piano." "That's what I'nj hoping." His Best Girl. "Sweets to the sweet—that is what you told me last night." "Well, dear?" stammered the groc ery clerk. "And now you say I can have only one pound of sugar." Hero Fanning Mills. Best all-round mill on the market. Get yours while our stock is complete so you will be able to get the size best suited to your needs. HOPE IMPLEMENT CO. Typewriter Supplies at the Pioneer office. Goods Notions Phone, 106 SLEEPING GARMENTS—For child ren. Dr Dentons, known the world over. Medium heavy, knit fromQ Austrailian Wool Yarn Two year size "'^CS Four year size Six year size 95c|i Eight year size $1.05C Ten year size $1.15^ STOCKINGS—Misses medium, heavyQ weight good quality, fleece lined. Made from Combed Cotton, full seam-g less reinforced heels and toes, ask forg No. 181 per pair Yesterday-While To-day-During Be Thrifty- The best sign for a meat market Numerous customers But 1 8Jcg 32cS Six pair for $1.86 MUSLIN—Bleached finished, soft forj the needle, 37 inches wide per yard 35cj .THURSDAY, JANUARY 30th, 1919 I O a a the war was raging and extravagance would have meant increas ed suffering and death "over there the reconstruction period when industry is formulating anew program to meet the present situation r0"lT10rr0W—When the readjustment shall have taken place and peace conditions again prevail -first, last and always. The First National Bank We Guarantee Satisfaction as to Price and Qual ity when you buy our O E I E S Call ab our store and give us an opportunity to demonstrate. THE HOPE BAKERY Ferd. Grams, Prop. Hope. North Dakota Palm Hotel DRAY LINE C. S. EGAN, Prop. General Draying Household Goods Moved Without Injury or Risk Telephone us, No. 141, tor prompt attention WOOD AND COAL For Sale by E. J. MILLIGAN, Hope, N. Dak. If you need some come in and see US I. W. STANDLEY, AUCTIONEER Llvai 9tock and Farm Sales A Specialty Write or ^phooe at my expense tor dates HOPE NORTH DAKOTA N a a We endeavor 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 Star Arteat Market T. THORSLAND, Proprietor. DR. E. H, WATSON Physician and Surgeon Office over Flrrt National Bank Phones: Residence 158, Office 181 HOPE N. DAK Shotwell Floral Co. Growers of Plants,Cut Flowers, 6.C. Funeral Designs made up on short notice. Phone or write us Night or D»J. 41-ti. Send for Catalogue.