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!tli -V :k' \s: :7fc v'l .• v. 'v •i:'?' i1 iV -i .0, s:" 5? W ... 1 1 i\ 1- •iU:: i. 3ff ill" '•/IK, 1 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1919 KING & SMITH Hope, N. Dak. U11111MJ Cut Shows 8 Clrclc Shows Fuel Snvlng Brail Model No. 82-B The Big Saving Helps Pay The Grocery Bills OAL is half gas. The q-:' from the capes up -. unless saved and ucil ized for .. inb „i oarr.h Hoi Blast draft. The fuel bills saved by this remarks1/: Invention will cut your lv._., cost of living. Yon ec'i'i afford to I i.SJhout a T*1 Oven Higl?. I (Pateiua-i) "jr^ Ranfle fSSS'fcfvM Itlseats—cooks bakes with ie lire. •»l) •••0V .*2Uiiw"'|y^Sp ONE MAN •TRACTOR Here'a what one nan and a Mollne-linlvcrsal Tractor can do In a day of 10 boors: Plow 7 to 9 acres disc 27 acrca with a 7-ft. tandem disc disc 38 acre# with a 10-ft. disc harrow 76 acres with a 20-ft. peg toothharrow plant 22 acres with a two-row planter plant A3 acrcs with a four row planter cultivate from 14 to 20 acres with a two-row cultivator drill 35 acres with a 10-ft.crain drill harvest 25 acres with an 8-ft. grain binder harvest 10 acrcs with a corn binder mow 25 acrcs with an 6-ft. mower rake 40 acrca with 12-ft. Sake rake 25 acres with an 8-ft. side delivery rake load 12 acres of hay. ADDITIONAL LOCALS Mrs. W. H. Elliott and daughter, Hattle, visited relatives in' Finley Saturday. E. S. Carpenter, wno has been quite sick for some time, is reported to be improving. J. A. Cyrus has accepted his old position in Kraabel &Kraabel's store and is again greeting his friends from behind the counter. Dr. Littig, the Eye Man, offers you a guarantied servict. See him about a pair of those Toroid glasses. At Hope, Thursday, Nov. 6th. The second program of the Wom an's Club Lecture Course will be presented by the Carolina Trio at the opera house on Friday evening, Nov. 14th. "Watch for further ad vertising. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Levengood en tertained a number of their friends at their home east of town last Thursday evening. A pleasant so cial evening followed by a dance and supper was enjoyed by those present. Ed Husome, of Wing, is here vis iting his brother, C. F. Husome, who has been confined to his bed for a number of weeks with typhoid fever. His friends will be pleased to know that he is recovering nicely. A number of the friends and neigh bors of the J. A. Brace family gath ered at the Brace home east of town last evening in the nature of a fare well party in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Brace and family, who leave that neighborhood next week to become residents of Hope. Robert and Henry Kotta.of James town, visited their brother, G. W. and family last week. Robert has been out of the hospital but a short time, having been wounded in the Argonne drive in France. From here the visitors went to Emerado to see another brother. Real winter weather arrived last Thursday with a good wind and some Bnow The American people are assured Sunday, November 9th, at the re that after plenty of sugar has been, quest of the American Legion. The provided for candy and soft drinks, V. Jefferson Post of this city what is left will be generously hand- In addition, it can be used on the belt (or running threshers up to 24 inch capacity, silo fillers, corn shel lers, feed grinders, wood saws, dover buDers, pumps, hay presses, f»c. Wo end of odd jobs that can be flone with the MOUNE VH1VERSAL and the indications for a few days were that the snow was here to stay. Sunday and Wednes day, however, the sun shone brightly and some of the snow has gone. 'Plowing is at a standstill. A special service will be held in the churches all over the country on 1_111 *ttendv serve the nation's food supply. address suitable for the occasion. the .. church at the morning service and ed around to the housewives to pre- Congregational Rev Bergman wm deiiVer an vrntw -•sr Model Because of its ideal design, construction and performance, this new Moline-Universal enables one man to farm more land 'and produce more food than ever before possible. It is the world's most dependable farm hand. New features include self starter electric lights electrical governor perfected overhead valve, four-cylinder engine that is free from vibration complete enclosure of all moving parts differential lock which increases traction. Drop forgings, heat-treated parts, steel cut gears and un usually large bearings add extra years of endurance. RICKARD-TURNBULL In the presence of the immediate families and a few friends, Miss Myrtle Turnbull and Mr. Charles Rickard were united in marriage at the home of the bricte on Wednesday, Oct. 22nd, at 3 o'clock in the after noon. Rev. O. E. Martin performed the ceremony. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Helen Turnbull, and the groom by his brother, Mr. Senta Rickard. The vows were exchanged under an arch of smllax ana terns. The bride was given away by her father. Miss Nelson played the wedding march from Mendelssohn and Mrs. G. E. Martin sang "I Love You Truly," at the close of the evening. The bride wore a gown of white satin with an over dress of white georgette embroidered in pearls. She carried a shower boquet of roses. The bridesmaid wore a dress of pink georgette. Immediately after the ceremony a dinner was served to the guests. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Rickard went to Egeland for their honeymoon. The out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Rugen of Olenview, Illinois. COMMUNITY PROGRAMS Monday evening and Tuesday af ternoon and evening were given over to the Community programs at the Hope Opera House. The attend ance, owing to the bad weather, was not what it should have been, but at that the hall waB fairly well filled. Three double program^ were pre sented by Capt. Nusbaum and the Rudolph Swiss Entertainers. The Captain 1b a pleasing speaker and gave his audiences three vital mess ages. His object is more unity be tween town and country and be tween the individuals in both. The one is dependent on the other in a large measure and by all uniting in community work all will be bene fitted. Rudolph Swiss Entertainers made a large number of friends and admirers by their versatile programs. Rudolph is a musician of ability, be sides possessing a splendid bass voice. His wife, Lena, alto, and "Mitsie," soprano, were especially pleasing vocalists and were heartily enchored in both their solos and duets. "Mike" and his harp (no, Mike is not Irish) furnished the ac companiments for the singing and also provided splendid instrumental solos. After the close of Tuesday evening's program all enjoyed danc ing for a short time. Watch for the annnouncement of the next series of programs. It is evidently not true that the younger generation is not interest ed in maintaining public occasions, as they started in several weeks ago to observe Hallowe'en. W" '-m- These new features, together jvith the well known Moline Universal tyjJe—all the weight on two wheels, one-man control and ability to do all farm work '"""ding cultivating—make the Moline-Universal Model the best tractor money can buy. Conservatively rated at 9-18, the new Moline-Universal hat ample power for heavy belt work, and can plow as muchi in a day with two plows as the ordinary three-plow tractor, because of iU greater speed. Yet it is light enough for such work as cultiva ting, mowing, etc., which do not require so much power. We will be glad to tell you all aboui this wonderful tractor. The ""t you are in town call on u*., HOPE IMPLEMENT COMPANY THE HOPE PIONEER LUVERNE Mr. and Mrs. Baker Sundayed at Hiller Stark's home. Mrs.' Griffith had a coffee party at her home on Tuesday. Alvln Hillerson is attending' Sa cred Heart Academy in Fargo. A town meeting was held at the James Jenson home Tuesday after-1 noon. Clarence Hillerson and Ella Pederson are students at the Valley City Normal. Miss Alvina Nelson is attending school in Fargo. Louis A. Nybo, of Malta, Mont., spent the week end visiting relatives and friends here. Mr. and Mrs.-Anton Nelson enter tained Mr. and Mrs. Anton Jacobson and family on Sunday. W. A. Jordan is having a building located next door to the restaurant remodelled into a bungalow. Mrs. W. Baker was a passenger to Casselton Thursday, where she vis ited her brother, Alfred Paulson. J. A. Johnson and W. Parke au toed to Valley City one day last week, where the latter had dental work done. Kramer & Sanden are building a Ford Service Garage in connection With their hardware and implement business. Miss Ella Larson £nd Mrs. J. M. Jenson and Haviland were passen gers to Fargo Wednesday. They re turned on Saturday. A number of ladies of the com munity gave Mrs. R. J. Jacobson a surprise at her home on Wednesday. A very pleasant afternoon was spent by those present. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jenson enter tained the following guests at their home Sunday afternoon: Chris Jen, son, Louis Nytio, Grace Wilson, the Misses Ella Larson and Julia Lee and Wilhelm Jenson. The Luverne school opened on Wednesday with the following teach ers in charge: Principal—A. M. Spall. Assistant Principal—Miss Margaret Skaro. Intermediate— Mrs. A. M. Spall. Primary—Miss Olga Nordstrom. Chris Jenson, Charley Christian son, J. D. Foley and JameB Jenson autoed to Valley City Friday evening where the three last named took the Chapter degree in the Masonic lodge. Mrs. W. B. Cheshire entertained a company of friends at a coffee party Monday afternoon. There was a very large attendance at the confirmation held at Lund church on Sunday. The following were confirmed: Merlin Christlanson, Harvey KJeldgard, Harry Shodt, Metay Mortenson, Mary Paulson, Nina, Helga and Hazel JacobBon, lielen Johnson and Bertha Rasmus' sen. DRAMATICS FOR COUNTRY TOWNS A correspondent of the St. Paul Farmer protests against theatrical entertainments connected with schools, and feels that thiB leads too The Stuff They're Made of Marks Their Worth THE greater mileage, the uninterrupted service that Fisk Tires give, starts with their built-in goodness. Big—way oversize—tough measure their mileage against any tire you have ever used. They are built to an ideal— "To be the Best Concern in the World to Work for and the Squarest Concern in Existence to do Business with." Next Time— BUY FISK FULLER LAND CO., HOPE, N. D. LUVERNE HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT COMPANY LUVERNE, N.D. many young people to become in terested in a professional stage ca reer. The best sentiment of social work ers, is that amateur dramatics are a splendid way to bring out young people and help them make the best of themselves. Those who take part in good amateur plays gain ease of manner and self possession, qualities which some shrinking young people very much need. When they get Interested in presenting plays in the school house or village hall, country life ceases to be dull, and they are helped to tide over the restless age. THE MODERN WOMAN'S CAREER As woman stands in the business world today, her place is a very in ferior one. Executive positions are usually almost wholly filled with men. Each man has one or two little girl satellites who hover around him, take his orders, receive his stenographic dictation, and write his letters. N6ver since the prim itive Indians did woman show such subordination. Yet in schools women are gen erally considered superior to men in ability to understand and learn. It would seem that they are capable of a far bigger place in the industrial world. Here and there you find a woman who has gone on and acquired a high grade business position. Some wom en become buyers for big businesses, in which work their discriminating taste is a strong asset. Many of them have been successful In manag ing such trades as dressmaking, millinery, and the restaurant and hotel business. But as a usual thing when you find a woman who has acquired such success, she has done it all herself. No one helped her train for it, but she rose unas sisted by her own commanding abil ity. Why do not women train for the higher positions of business responsi bility. Schools for training in exe cutive management are getting many young men students, who are pre paring themselves to be superintend ents of factories and directors of commercial operations generally. Why do the women let the men monopolize this field? Women cer tainly show a degree of responsibility equal to that of men. They are quite as apt to have the planning qualities and forethought. In any line requiring discriminating taste and style they would excel. It seems a wide open field for bright women. UP TO MISS NIELSON Bismarck, N. D., Oct. 30—Just what action MISB Minnie Nielson, State Superintendent of Public In struction may take following the decision of the supreme court that she is the one who shall "prepare the course of study for the common schools of the state, subject to the supervision of the board of admin istration" is a question which may develop another law suit. The su preme court in the opinion recently written by Bronson aid not define .' .!''*• .-\.-vl '-i.A. '!,.:• 'V '. '-Q• d-' liar riiti the "supervision" or give any par ticulars as to its recognition of the board of administration. The law, the constitution, the equities were all so overwhelmingly with Miss Nielson, that the Nonpartisan court had to render at least a parlal, if it wab a hollow victory in her favor. Her work is much in the nature of a Post-Dated check, which may or may not prove true. BUILDING UP COUNTRY TRADE The time has gone by when the size of a store is necessarily fixed by the size of the town where it is lo cated. Any small town may have some hustling merchant who has reached far out beyond his own home districts and draws trade from^ a whole county or a good many coun ties. Trade in these days of auto mobiles will often go 50 to 100 miles to an attractive store located in the center of a rural district. The people who come across country to visit such a store know that it has many advantages over its big city competitor. Its rent is very much cheaper. If it owns its own building, its construction did not cost so much. It can hire labor cheaper. It costs much less to live in a country center than in a large city. The young people of the district can afford to work there for less wages than to go into cities and pay a high price for board. Considering what an advantage the country center store has over its big city competitors, it seems strange that the metropolitan stores have ever got the trade they have built up on this basis of their high expenses. Any store in Hope, by a resolute purpose to draw in new .trade, and by reaching out with the necessary publicity campaigns to get it, could double its business and very likely much more than that. The thing is being done all the time by live business men in similar places, and it can be done here. A splendid beginning has already been made in this undertaking by the live merchants whose notices are found in the advertising columns of The Pioneer. Stable County Observer:— The best joke on the voters of this state now is a movement launched by some few woul^-be politicians, "Frazier for Presi dent 1920." After listening to I Governor Frazier Tuesday eve ning and hearing him defend postdated checks as first class security. Now we wonder just how safe he would be at the head of our nation. Suppose England, France or sorfie other country would want to borrow money from the United States instead of them giving bonds as security, they could just as well give a post-dated check. But Frazier and Townley both know post-dated checks are not secur ity, and when you go to make your loan on your real estate, you will find you will give an iron clad first mortgage—no post-dated check goes. ft C?