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THUDSDAY. FEBRUARY 12. 1920.
MEN'S $4.00, $7.00, $7.50, $8.00. $8.50, $8.25, $9.00, $11.00 $12.00 Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular RINGS Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price. Sale Price Sale Price Price, Price, Price, Price, Price, Price, Price, Price, Price, Sale Price. Sale Price. MEN'S WATCH CHAINS Regular Price, $2.00, Sale Price Regular Price, $3.26 Sale Price Regular Price, $3.50, Sale Price-_ Regular Price, $4.00, Sale Price Regular Price, $4.75, Sale Price Regular Price, $6.00, Sale Price__. MEN'S CUFF LINKS (Solid Gold Front) Regular Price, $1.50, Sale Price $1.00 Regular Price, $2.00, Sale Price $1.50 Regular Price, $2.50, Sale Price $2.00 Regular Price, $3.00, Sale Price $2.25 PEN KNIVES (Sterling and Gold) Regular Price, $3.50, Sale Price $2.25 Regular Price, $4.00, Sale Price $3.00 Regular Price, $2.25, Sale Price $1.75 BIRTH MONTH RINGS Regular Price, $2.50, Sale Price $1.75 LADIES WATCH CHAINS Regular Price, $1.50, Sale Price $1.00 BELT BUCKLES (Sterling) Regular Price, $3.00, Sale Price $2.25 E. I. TT IS human nature that whenever there is a poor crop of wheat, many farmers become discouraged and say that they will not grow wheat again. If your neighbors have a good crop this year at a oery high price, what good Will that do you if you have no wheat? BIG CUT IN JEWELRY .$3.00 .$5.50 _$5.75 .$0.00 .$0.25 .$0.00 .$7.00 -$0.00 _$0.75 $1.50 $2.50 $2.75 $3.00 $3.25 $4.50 Wamberg's Pharmacy J. C. WAMBERG, Prop. HOPE, NORTH DAKOTA ///////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////'//////////////////////////////////////////////, MILUGAN Phone No. 56 HOPE, N. D. mtMMMMMf Dealer invmamnmb* COAL and WOOD CI7 TRANSFER and EXPRESS CO. C. S. EG AN, Proprietor Garden Plowing, Hauling Rubbish, Ashes, Etc. Prompt attention given all calls RESIDENCE PHONE 120 BARN PHONE 57 Tsar* NATIONS BREAD BASKET LnVALLIERES Regular Price, $3.00, Sale Price $2.00 Regular Price, $6.50, Sale Price $4.00 Regular Price, $8.25, Sale Price $5.00 Regular Price, $10.50, Sale Price $7.00 Regular Price, $12.00, Sale Price $0.00 GENUINE CAMEO BROOCHES Regular Price, 7.00, Sale Price $5.00 Regular Price, $3.00, Sale Price $2.00 li A DIES' KINGS Regular Price, $9.00, Sale Price $7.00 Regular Price, $9.50, Sale Price $7.25 BRACELETS Regular Price, $2.25, Sale Price $1.50 Regular Price, $2.50, Sale Price $2.00 MEN'S STICK PINS (Solid Gold Mountings) Regular Price, $1.25, Sale Price 95c Regular Price, $2.00. Sale Price $1.00 GOLD-FILLEl) BROOCHES Regular Price, $2.00. Sale Price $1.50 SAITOIR RIBBONS Regular Price, $1.00, Sale Price 75.t: LINGERIE CLASPS Regular Price, 50c each, Sale Price, pair__75c GIRLS' LOCKETS Regular Price, $1.50, Sale Price $1.00 BABY PINS Regular Price, 3 5c each, Sale Price, pair 50c More and Better Wheat The winter wheat which is now in the ground has of 10,000,000 acres or so less than last year and the danger is that the Northwest will do likewise and not put in enough wheat. The winter wheat is not only lower in acreage but the quality is many pointa below what it was this time last year. While there will be no government guaranty for the 1920 crop, yet the world shortage will insure a good price. The Northwest has not enough wheat on hand to keep the mills busy until we can harvest another crop. The danger is that the shortage will be more acute and that bread prices will be much higher. Nothing can take the place of hard Northern wheat. Other wheats as a rule are chaffy and soft and full of starch and need the bread gluten which ia in the Northern wheat It is not too late to improve conditions in Spring wheat. We must make every Northwestern acre count. Our normal quota is about 22,000,000 acres and we should grow at least 350,000,000 of bushels. The war has left Europe in bad shape and they will probably not grow nearly as much wheat as usual, and it will be the duty of the United States to grow not only enough for our own people but to feed the world. y*\ 1 vi"' •••'Wi v?.OT}»4-jHCiWiV-.! rf A. W. GREENWOOD TO HOLD AUCTION SALE Having sold my farm I will sell at public auction on Sec. 11, Hugo Township, 7 miles N. E. of Hope on WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24th, 1920 the following: 31 HEAD OF HORSES: Nicely matched pairs of most any size from 2600 lbs. up. 22 head of these are seven year olds and under. 24 HEAD OF CATTLE and calves: All grade Shorthorns. Four steers. The balance are cows and calves, all four year olds and under, except one 7 year old cow. 13 SETS OF WORK HARNESS, heavy, nearly all new. 4 sets heavy breeching, 9 sets of lead harness. Enough MACHINERY to operate two sections of land. All bought since 1915, most of it new. This in cludes all kinds of field machinery, haying equipment, stacker, bull rakes etc., gas engines, portable elevator, tools and in fact most anything you will need to carry on farming op erations. Bills with more complete listings will be out later. Remember date. A. W. GREENWOOD Advertise your Auction Sale in the Pioneer for big results. This Is Our Last Chance The Northwest has always made good and will not be found wanting. Wheat ia the basis of all value in the Northwest. an acreage iyftv2^^SPRING WHEATS vsssr i, CROP .J# THE HOPE PIONEER $be iJope (Moneet HOPE. NORTH DAKOTA Published by the NORTH DAKOTA PUBLISHING CO. L. J. BOWXSN, Editor SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year Jffi.OO Six Months 1.00 Entered at the post office at Hope, North Dakota, aa second claaB matter. DEALING WITH UNDEPORTED America consists of Americans and of nothing but Americans. Those, who within the past few years, have come to think of America as a vast mixture of languages, races and clashing doctrines, have had the wrong viewpoint. They have been thinking of America as a place, not as an ideal. Millions of immigrants have cross ed the ocean from the Old World. They have reached our shores, but many of them have ever reached America. On the other hand, many of our native born are not now and never have been Americans. There is no such thing as an "American Red". There is no such thing as an American I. W. W. An American is a man who feels American, thinks American and acts American—no matter where he was born. America has plenty of room and a warm welcome for those who wish to become Americans, but it cannot spare a single square foot of soil to those who intend to continue un American and anti-American. For tunately we can deport some of the most noxious of these intruders, but these are but a small percentage of the unfit. What about the remain der? There is but one answer: They must be Americanized. This, however, is not a task for the department of Justice, not even of Congress and the various state legislatures it is a task for the rank and file of American citizens. It is a task of education plus, and of in fluence plus it is really a task of moral coercion. It is a task for swift and energetic action, wherein Amer ican citizens in all their vast nuni' bers must seize opportunities when they exist, and create opportunities when they do not exist, to American ize all who come within their own circles or else to cast them out of their circles. It is no time to talk of broad minded sympathy or of conciliation, where a great question of right or wrong is involved. You cannot con ciliate evil any more than you can conciliate a conflagration. FARMERS' INSTITUTES Farmers' institutes provide a con tact between men who are giving their lives to scientific experiment and the ordinary farmer who cannot afford to take time and to give up land for such purposes. The experiment station may make a dozen trials, for one that will work But the one successful experiment may show results which would raise the production of some staple far above existing standards. It will pay the farmers to sacrifice some val uable time to attend these meetings Information is constantly being given out that will raise agriculture to a more profitable level. METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. G. E. Martin/Pastor "Visions that Only Prophets Can Have" will be the subject of the morning sermon. Sunday School at 12:10 P. M. Meeting with the class that is pre paring for membership, 4 P. M. Subject of evening sermon, "The People in Hope That Should Be Ar rested." Sunday School Notes If one boy had not been absent last Sunday 80 would have been in attendance at Sunday School. We were glad to see three country families at Church and Sunday School. Watch our Sunday School when they all attend. The Adult Bible Class has the largest per cent of increase last Sunday. Last Friday evening the 1st year Junior classes were given a party by their teachers, Miss Schlosser and Miss Sonstrud at the parsonage. A large number of sandwiches, cookies and cups of cocoa disappered at lunch time. Three pupils of the primary de partment received gold stars for per fect attendance for 6 months on last Sunday. There are now 27 on the Cradle Roll as reported by the Superinten dent of that Department. R. A. LATHROP, Supt. v*x 9 »^.t-.ft5f,,v-f OaMEIXxtTi 9 HOW MUCH MONEY IK) YOU SPEND EACH WEEK l'OIt THINGS YOU COULD EASILY DO WITHOUT? WIIY NOT QUIT THAT EXTRAVAGANCE AND RANK VOL" 15 MONEY? YOU CAN EASILY PUT BY 50 CENTS. A DOLLAR. OR EVEN FIVE DOLLARS EACH WEEK. AND IN 50 WEEKS YOU WILL HAVE EITHER $25,$50. OR $$250. COME IN AND JOIN OUR CHRISTMAS RANKING CLUB TODAY IS IT NOT WORTH WHILE? YOU WILL RECEIVE FIVE PER CENT INTEREST. THE HOPE NATIONAL BANK Phone No. 35 Hope, N. Dak. E N IV E S A A The Ford Model One Ton Truck was the first low price truck to carry the worm-drive— that tremendous power delivering mechanism had previously been an exclusive feature with high priced motor trucks. In the Ford Truck, however, you get the worm-drive of manganese bronze material, absolute in strength and positive in the delivery of power, at a verv low price. Come in and let us point out the many superior merits of the Ford One Ton Truck, because you need one in your work. We give prompt and efficient repair service. THE FULLER LAND CO. Agents Hopet N. Dak O V.T I2JZI2J2I2I2IZiZI2f2J2JZ!2fZI2J2JZfZiZIZJ212I2I2l2I2i2JZJ2J2IZjZIZI2I2J» Horse Shoeing Wood Work Acetylene Welding M. C. MADSEN Blacksmith HOPE, NORTH DAKOTA Engine Repairing Give us a trial Z!l2RRI2KI2l2IZI2IZIZI2IZIZ12IZIZRIZI2l2I2IZIi!IZIZI2IZI2IZI2IZfZIi!i We Guarantee Satisfaction as to Price and Qualj ity when you buy our O E I E S OaU at our store and give us an opportunity to demonstrate. THE HOPE BAKERY Ferd. Grams, Prop. Hope, North Dakota