Newspaper Page Text
Official Paper, City of Hope, N. Dak.
VOLUME 40. No. 14 6ETTM6 THE YOUNG MEN INTERESTED IN POLITICS Old time politicians used to figure carefully how tliey could attach the young men to their own party. Each party used to issue confident claims of being the young man's party One ^lethod of appealing to the younger element was by organizing marching battallions. The clubs that used to march in the torchlight processions, were considered by political experts one of the best ways of attracting and holding young men. A campaign club of this type would associate a lot of congenial fellows, who would spend a lot of time drilling and marching, and would enjoy social life together. They would hear speeches from the party leaders. This would educate them in tftie party doctrine. But this form of campaigning was very expensive, and obviously illogi cal as a form of political argument, so it has been mostly given up. At the present time, no party seems to have any very definite plan for at tracting and holding young men. The best way to attract the new voters will be by social relations. The young fellows do not care to be considered-as a separate body of citizens, a kind of freshman class in politics. The-way to hold them will be by showing the spirit of achievement, and ability to take up the problems of the times and solve them. Young, men dislike anything that gets in a rut, or anything that looks 'back mostly to the past. They like to as sociate themselves with' movements that go ahead with determination to accomplish results. The party that does things and does them well, in accordance with the new scientific spirit that prevq^es modern life, will be the party that will win the young man vote. 'SAFETY FIRST" We are facing a serious coal short age the coming fall and winter, due to scarcity of ooal^and lack of trans portation facilities. This is not written to stimulate business but in an eifort to do our part toward preventing any unneces sary suffering, due to shortage of fuel. See your dealer and make arrange ments to get in your coal as soon as he can get it for you, do not wait for your favorite grade of coal buy the best you can get, the standard brands of coal are hard to get, we are doing our best to get in enough coal to take care of our customers. Do not forget the winter of 1919 and 1*920, the coming winter looks as if we would have a harder time to get fuel. See your dealer TODAY, and order your coal.—Adv. CRANE-JOHNSON CO. MISS CLEARY'S TALK AP PRECIATED BY AUDIENCE Miss Clary, who is visiting at the R. A. Lathrop home gave a very in teresting talk in the M. E. church last Sunday morning. Miss Clary has been engaged »in special relig ious work in several of the large cities and did work among the Mex icans in Arizona. Preaching next Sunday morning at ll:Oo a.m. Sunday School at 12:10 p.m. For the last quarter we have had an average attendance of 84. No evening service. THE VOTER'S DUTY ON ELECTION DAY First, it is to exercise the right of franchise, and, in the second place, to exercise it intelligently. In elect ing public officials we would suggest as a measuring-stick, the following general principals: First: Is the candidate honest? Second: Is he or she a person of good character? Third: Possessed ol back-bone, or moral courage? Fourth: Has he good business sense, and, made a success of his own business? Together with the above qualities secure as much ability as possible, but ability if not combined with honesty, character, moral courage and judgement is the most dangerous thing possible. Don't vote for "labels," the old hide-bound party spirit is what has made corruption possible in the pol itics of our land. When any party or fraction becomes so strong that they ttnn( they can "put over" anything they please, it is time the Independent voter took a swat at such a party. Parties are hot a sacred thing, they are only a means to an end, when they cease to serve as a proper means, it is time to turn them out of power. Much is said in these days of platforms and and programs, but don't forget that when you come to the last analysis, you have to depend upon men, so chose carefully those whom., you place in positions of trust anu iv sponsibility and we think the foujr principles laid down are safe ones to adopt in making your selections. FILM FANS FOR TARZAN Eagerly Awaited Sequel to "Tar zan of the Apes" will soon be pre sented at Blabon. When "The Romance of Tarzan" is shown at the Blabon Movie next Friday and Saturday local film fans will be given the eagerly awaited op portunity of witnessing the unfold ing of the concluding chapters of "Tarzan of the Apes," Edgar Rice Burroughs' unique story of jungle life, which has been one of the reign ing screen sensations during the past six months. You will 6et ran O SQUARE rom WHEN WE STARTED IN THE HARDWARE BUSINESS IT WAS WITH THE DETERMINATION TO STAY IN BUSINESS. WE KNEW THAT WE COULD DO THIS IN JUST THIS WAV-BY HAV ING GOOD STUFF AND SELLING IT FOR AN HONEST PRICE OUR BUSINESS HAS GROWN AND WILL GROW BECAUSE WE SHALL NOT CHANGE OUR SYSTEM. LET US HAUE YOUR TRADE BECAUSE OUR HARDWARE IS THE BEST IT STANDS THE TEST J. H. McCollom 'WJT/'/A 9 HOPE, STEELE COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA, JUNE 24,1920 INDEPENDENT REPUBLICAN STATE ANDCOUNTY TICKET Vote this ticket and establish a home rule government for North Dakota and Steele County. United States Senator, A. J. Oronna Congressman Olger B. Burtness Governor William Langer Lieutenant Governor Frank B. Streeter Secretary of State Thomas Hall State Auditor Carl Kositzky State Treasurer John Steen Attorney General R. F. Galagher Commissioner of Insurance H. T. Quanbeck Commissioner of Agriculture Arthur H. White Railroad Commissioners W. H. Stutsman, Jack Williams, and E. J. Kreuger Members of the House of Representatives E. A. Erickson, R. A. Lathrop, and Frank Paulson (Note: Use a sticker, or write in the name of Frank Paulson of Griggs County for Representative.) Vote for precinct committeeman. Following names are on the Nonpartisan Primary Ballot, be ing elected without party designation: Judge of the Supreme Court A. M. Christianson State Superintendent of Public Instruction Minnie J. Nielson County Superintendent of Schools Aagot Raaen Sheriff Albert Sparrow County Auditor p. Conrad Hanson County Treasurer Clerk of District Court G. A. Monteith Register of Deeds G. H. Gilbertson State's Attorney S. Shippy County Judge Adam S. Moote For County Commissioners, vote for those endorsed by the Independent forces in your distfipt. On the initiated bill, the Red Flag Law, vote "Yes". On the three referended laws, State Sheriff, Investigating Committee Law and the Absent Voters Law, vote "No" on all. Hope Wins Two and Loses One Tower City and Winnipeg Giants Con quered by Locals-Arthur Wins Again Last Friday at Arthur' Hope lost the second game of the season to that team by a score of 3 to 1. The locals outhit the Cass bunch but could not group enough to win. Moores scored the first and only run for Hope by a home run. One of Arth urs scores came in the fourth inning and the winning runs were put across in the sixth on a couple of hits and two passed balls. The box score fol lows: Hope— AB PO A E Knoblauch, ss 4 0 1 0 3 0 Milligan, cf 3 0 1 1 0 0 Miller, 2nd 4 0 1 2 3 0 Moores, 1st 4 1 1 16 1 1 Heimbush, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Hasklns, 4 0 1 5 0 2 Lee, 3rd 4 0 0 0 3 0 Brewster, If 2 0 1 0 0 0 Thomas, 4 0 0 0 6 0 29 1 6 24 16 3 Arthur— AB PO A E Farnbam, 3rd 4 1 1 2 3 1 Pederson, 4 0 1 13 2 0 Mendson, If 4 0 0 0 0 0 Deven, ss 3 1 1 0 3 0 Wagner, rf 4 0 2 0 0 0 Hynes, 1st 3 0 0 12 0 0 F. Grieger, cf 2 1 0 0 0 0 E. Grieger, 2nd 2 0 0 0 2 0 Fiedler, 2 0 0 0 5 0 28 3 6 27 15 1 In one ol the best games seen on the local diamond for several years Hope defeated Tower City 1 to 0 Sunday in avery exciting contest. The score Is not very indicative of the number of hits made, Hope se curing eleven safe bingles and Tower City nine, but both teams played air tight ball with runners on bases and refused to let any scores be- made. Sixteen' men reached as far as first at least for Hope and eleven for Tower City. In the last of the eighth Hope seriously threatened to score when with one man out, and a man on second and one on third, they tried to work the squeeze play, but Pepper misBed a wide one and Mil ligan was caught going home. The game was won for Hope in the last of the ninth. Heimbush knocked EQ, Moe out a smashing two-bagger, and Dur land, with two hits already to his credit, came to bat and for the third time pounded out a clean drive past third, scoring the winning run. Following is the box score: Hope— Knoblauch, ss Milligan, cf Miller, 2nd Moores, 1st Pepper, 3rd Heimbush, rf-p Durland, Lee, Thomas, rf Brewster, If Tower City— Carmichael, 3rd Marshall, 2nd Ploof, H., cf Eckert, Barsagel, 1st Eischen, ss Hill, rf Kelly, If Ploof, E., AB PO A E 3 0 0 3 1 0 3 0 1 1 0 0 3 0 1 1 0 0 4 0 0 7 0 0 3 0 2 1 1 0 4 1 2 1 6 0 4 0 3 8 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 3 0 2 3 0 0 30 111 27 9 1 AB PO A E 4 0 1 1 1 0 4 0 2 1 0 0 4 0 2 1 1 1 4 0 0 9 0 0 4 0 1 2 3 0 4 0 0 6 0 0 4 0 1 1 0 0 3 0 0 1 1 0 3 0 2 2 1 0 34 0 9 24 7 1 As mentioned last week Hope lost to Aneta at Mayville Tuesday. This wfeek we are going to give the box score: Hope Knoblauch, cf Pepper, 3rd L. Miller, 2nd Heimbush, Moores, 1st R. Miller, ss Brewster, If Thomas, rf Durland, Aneta— Tanner, 2ni Gronley, ss Razer,t 3rd Jordan, Latz, Kittelson, cf Adams, 1st Reep, If Jenson, rf AB PO A E 5 0 1 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 4 0 0 2 2 1 3 1 1 0 1 0 4 0 2 10 1 0 4 0 1 0 0 1 4 0 2 3 1 0 4 0 1 2 0 0 4 0 1 6 0 0 27 1 9 24 6 2 AB ~fO A E 1 1 0 4 1 0 4 0 0 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 3 2 4 1 2 6 3 0 4 2 2 3 2 0 4 2 1 3 0 1 4 0 1 7 2 0 4 0 0 1 2 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 25 7 7 27 14 4 Yesterday afternoon on the local diamond, Hope defeated the Winni peg Colored Giants 11 to 7 in a game featured by the pitching of the Hope pitcher, Thomas, who, after getting a bad start? settled down and pitched air-tight ball, striking out ten of the colored boys. Lee at short also got a bad start, but redeemed himself later on by stopping several hot ones. Getting off with a poor start in the first ha*lf of the first inning in which the visiting team scored five runs and gathered four hits, Hope came back strong and took the lead in the last half of the fourth. From then on, the game was Hope's. Thomas pitched air-tight ball after his bad start in the first in ning, allowing the colored men but four scattered hits. The visitors went up in the air after Hoqe took the lead and booted the ball badly. The first colored man slamed out a three-base hit. The next man fan. ned. Singer got a double scoring Reed then scored on an error. Pape and King both got on thru Lee's er ror. Dameron scored King on a single and then Karis slammed out circuit clout scoring King. Knoblauch got to first on the short-stop's bad throw to first. Mil ligan flied out and Miller reached first on an error. Moores scored Knoblauch and Miller but was caught trying to score at home. Durland fanned. In the next inning Lee singled, Brewster got a three-base hit and Thomas scored him with a single. Knoblauch fanned. Milligan singled but died at first when Miller fanned. Four hits, two runs. Lee started the fire-works in the fourth with a single. Brewster fan ned. Thomas singled and Knoblauch followed suit. Milligan whalloped the bat to deep center for three bases scoring Thomas and Knoblauch. Miller flied out. Moores scored Mil ligan with a double. Durland fan ned. Four runs, five hits, putting Hope in the lead In the fifth Reed, for the Giants, secured a single, stole second, and scored by two fielders choices. One hit, one run. In thefIast of the fifth for Hope, Thomas walked, was sacrificed to second .by Knoblauch, and scored on two errors. No hits, one run. In tl^p eighth, Thomas was hit by pitcher, and advanced to second when Knoblauch walked. Knob lauch forced at ^second and Miligan safe at first, Thomas taking third. L. Miller out at first. Moores scored Milligan and Thomas with a single. Durland out, pitcher at first. Two hits, two runs. .VJJ.-:-rfi^jya 1-4 ••"i n?^ ei H/. VC.K:.4 .^? w: E Hope 22040102 X—11 13 4 an 5 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 7 8 4 •2.00 per year, 5 Cts. per copy HARDING, THE REPUBLICAN PRESIlltNTIM. The country has been filled with the clamor of radicalism. Many people have been swept off their feet by false propoganda. Quacks and demagogs and shallow thinkers gain a great following of unthinking people for their half baked notions. In all this fog and mist of social tur moil, the country nefeds a leader who stands for fclear, common sense, practical thinking. We want a man who can do things, not-pne'who will dream dreams. Senator Harding is in every re spect one of this type. He is a man eminently calculated to unite the party. At the time when the split be tween the Progressives and the straight Republicans was deep and bitter, and when the Democratic tide still ran strong, Mr. Harding was elected senator frotn Ohio by 102, 000 plurality. This remarkable achivement testifies to the strength of his personality and the breath of his appeal. In nominating Gov. Coolidge for vice president the party conforms the principle, which so often has been ignored, that the candidate for the lower oflice should be a man of the first order of ability. Gov. Coolidge has made himself a fore most national figure, by his sturdy stand for law and order and his democratic sympathies. GROCERIES Our stock in this de partment is always fresh and complete. We carry only the lines that give en tire satisfaction to our reg ular patrons. Others should profit by their experience. In this period of unreason and chimerical ideas, the nomination of such a ticket is like a clear beacon shining through the fog for the guidance of the storm tossed mariner. The country is weary of extravagance and impossible theo ries, and it is in he mood to elect just such a ticket $s the one named at Chicago. BASE BALIi SCHEDULE Below will be found the games of base ball scheduled by the local man agement for the 1920 season. The list has been corrected to June 17th: June25—Finley at Hope. June 26—Page at Page June 27—Sutton at Sutton June 29—Hope at Finley. July 4—Finley at Hope. July 11—Hope at Finley. July 18—Hope at Sharon. July 25—Hope at Aneta. KRAABEL & KRAABEL Hope, North Dakota •. •f •t !V I 3 -t t'i. .\ -X ft CANDIDATE By the happy choice for president of the honored senator from Ohio, the Republican party has secured a standard bearer of a very patriotic American type, a clear and common sense thinker. iv 1