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The Hope pioneer. [volume] (Hope, N.D.) 1882-1964, December 28, 1922, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87096037/1922-12-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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*5*6*74*8 SHOES
\v?u»lity, material and-work
TOanahip are better than ever
before only by examining
them can yon appreciate their
auperior qualities.
Ho Uatter Where Ton Live
ahoe dealers can supply you
with W. L. Douglas shoe*. If
(»t convenient to call at one
af our 110 Btorea in the large
cities, ask your ahoe dealer
for W. L. Douglaa shoes. Pro
lection against unreasonable
^profits is guaranteed by the
*tomroe and price stamped on
the sole of every pair before -j,
the shoes leave the factory. «_
Refuse substitutes. Prices
are the same everywhere.
W. Li. Douglas shoes are actually de
manded year after year by more people
3 than any other shoe in the world
BECAUSE y- kP0"*1"
vi»vwm has been mak
fa? aurpaBsingly food shoes
'-$ for forty-six years. This ex
perience of nearly half a cen
tury in making: shoes suitable
for Men and Women in all
walks of life should mean
something to you when you
need shoes and are looking
for the best shoe values for
your money.
W. Douglas Mi
and portrait it the
best known shoe
Trade Mark in the
world. It stands for
the niohsst standard
rf quality at the Urn
est possible cost* The
name and price is
plainly stamped on
the sole*
To Merchants: ff no dealer
fet your town handles IP. L. President
Douglas shoes&nte tofnyfor WJ^.Dougla* Shoe Co*
exclusive riohts to handle this to Spark Street
tuick selling* quick turn-ever Hnt, MrocMon,*Kao*.
Girls! Girls!!
Clear Your Skin
With Cuticura
Seap25c. Oiatnunt 25 and 50c, Taku2Sc.
tn*34-Hdm 3
Standard cold remedy world over. Demand
box bearing Mr. Hill's portrait and signature.
At AU Druggista—30 Cents
Not a Laxative
Nujol Is a lubricant—not a
medicine or laxative—so
cannot gripe.
When you are constipated,
not enough of Nature's
lubricating liquid is pro
duced in the bowel to keep
the food waste soft and
moving. Doctors prescribe
Nujol because
It acts like
this natural
lubricant and
thus replaces
it. Try it to
—for constipation
the blood
Beach County. Black aoll 8 to 10 feet deep
•plendid drainage and best of markets.
Bultable for trucking, general farming,
dairying, stock and poultry farming. No
trees or stones on land. Write today for
full particulars and illustrated booklet.
H. O. GEER & GO.
ISt P. O. Bldg. West Point Beach, Fla.
Wanted—Scrap Iron
WASTE PAPER iid JUNK In Carload Lata
Write us for quotations F. O. B. your loading station.
8mall Boy Shrewdly Calculated the
Size of Stockings Worn by His
Aunt Emma.
Dear little Johnnie's Aunt Emma, a
ledy of most generous build, had come
for a visit and dear little Johnnie had
been gazing at her raptly for some
tnlnutes. Finally he could stand it no
"Mamma," he cried, "does Santa
Claus fill everybody's stockings?"
"Of course, dear," replied his mother
In some surprise.
"Grown-up people's, too?"
"Yes, dear."
"Well," returned Johnnie doubtfully,
but as one clinging to a shred of hope,
"I hope he gets to mine first."—The
American Legion Weekly.
Important to Mother#
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for Infants and children, and see that It
Bears the
Signature of
In Use for Over 80 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
A Boy and His Goat.
Ed and his brother Harry were the
proud possessors of a goat. One day
their mamma said: "Eddie, I saw
Nanny standing with her fbre feet on
the fence."
"Oh, no, mamma," came the reply,
(fanny had only two feet on the
Only those who travel in the straight
and narrow path can be depended upon
to give us straight goods.
I took to Your Eyes
Beautiful Eyes, like fine
ite. dstty use of Marina
ikes Eyes Clear and Rsdlsnb
IPTsbte. HsimUis. Sold and
immended by AU Druggists.
On EqehjTi Hoathgg'-
(NOTE.—This article, printed in the
Boston Globe in 1S33, predicted many
things which have become a reality in
much less time than anticipated.)
HIS New Year's eve
while I lounged
with nothing else
to do, I scanned
each column of
the Globe and al
most ere I knew a
growing dimness
stole across the
printed page I drew it nearer, and be
hold! 'twas yellowed o'er with age.
My hands, I found, had wrinkled
grown, my locks were changed to
gray my form was bent, my vision
dim, my teeth had passed away. And
as I gazed I heard a voice, "Good
morning, grandma, dear! I wish you
many, many times a Happy, Glad
New Year." Then tall men said they
were my sons, and daughters fair to
see told me this wasn't ninety-three,
but nineteen forty-three.
Said I: "My memory has failed
how goes the world today?"
"You shall go out this afternoon and
see the town," cried they.
At that the tears flowed down my
cheeks.' Quoth I, "The days are ended
when these poor eyes could see the
"Oh, no! we'll have them mended."
A grown-up son then seized a knob
a a I
"The car will be
here at once,
motlier put on
your bonnet." And
while lie spoke
the coupe came
'twas wonderful
to me, how fast
er than e'en
fabled horse was
electricity. My
son just turned
and touched a
screw you'd
think I'd lost my
mind if I should
tell how fast we
flew, for we left
the wind behind.
With that he hypnotized my mind
In some peculiar way, such rare sweet
visions floated by, then quickly passed
I woke, my eyes were strong and
well, and hastening to depart we paid
the fee and entered nest a gallery of
art." But as to pictures, when I turned,
«o very strange they seemed, I thought
the artist must have sketched the
stories he had dreamed.
"We never think of painting now,
my guide said, with a laugh. "These
are but landscapes in the moon, taken
by photograph."
"What! are there people in the
"Oh, yes, indeed!" said he. "Here is
a lunar telescope look through and
you will see."
I gazed, and to my great surprise
distinctly saw them walking. I listened
at another tube and there I heard
them talking.
"You see," said he, "we've learned
to catch such swift, intense vibrations
in the thin ether that we hear their
slightest intonations. You look sur
prised," my son went on. "I'll show
those eyes of yours a sight worth
while, our famous scheme that beats
the Paris sewers. These little gutters
ramify through all the streets and
streets and catch the rain and hail
and melting snow. These tiny gratings
match, conducting down to pipes be
neath, which take it miles below
straight towards the center §f the
earth, where the great heat, you know,
will turn it into steam of course, and
up it comes again, by other pipes, to
spin and weave and cook and print for
men. It feeds the factories through
the land with no expense for fuel it
polishes for artisans full many a
precious jewel. We've la.'d large pipes
through all the streets to warm the
winter weather, so rheumatism's out
of date and done with altogether.
"Now, mother, we will go and lunch
in Afric's sunny clime," and drawing
out his watch he said, "I see there's
ample time. The sub-Atlantic tunnel's
done we'll take it over there. The
cars are sent through every hour by
the force of compressed air." He
placed me on a cushioned seat within
an egg-shaped car, suspended in nn
iron tube. I felt a sudden jar, and
then, to my astonishment, conscious of
nothing more, I found that we were
standing upon the farther shore.
And soon we reacheo a city near
the Mountains of the Moon. (They
told me Ethiopia would be admitted
soon as one of the United States, for
China late had been.) We found a
place to order lunch, by three tall men
brought in. They serveu us well, but
spoke no word, while gravely bowing
Quoth me: "I thought that slavery
was done with long ngo."
"So 'tis," said he. "Then who," I
asked, "are these three stalwart fel
We went to see
the surgeon first.
"The lenses crystalline have grown
too flat with age," he said. "We must
put new ones in."
the vicissitudes of this changing time and with' the consciousness of
temporariness that comes with the flight of a year, it is pleasant to think
of the enduring character of the lest thing in life, unfailing love, as does the Writer
IS and the game are ours as time flits by
id deals us chances on the uncertain stage,
But, while our wisdom may increase with age,
We seldonKwin, howevgrhar^ we try.
Clubs promise most to our insistent youl
And diamonds glitter to our later gaze,
But melancholy spades our hopes amaze
And leave them buried after jdl, fors
We count the riches of the passing days,
Our gains, our losses, and our gain withal/
Our greatest gain, the one that once so small,
Ever increasing, stays with us always:/^
Joy after joy approaches and departs,
But we have kept the fellowship of hearts!
—Timothy Barry
'•They are not human, mother, dear:
they're only tame gorillas."
Much as I feared the tunnel
then, I feared gorillas more, and glad
was I to come again back to our
beloved shore.
"When home once more my son re
marked: "You'll want t«» see the play
at the Olympian
theater it is their
"1 think I like
to stay indoors,"
I said, "and rest
"Oh, well, you
need not leave
the house," he
answered with a
smile. "We do not
go to theaters
like tlia canaille,
I hope. Just dark
en, close the
open the dioscope
and you will see
the actresses, the
cornices and
frieze. Beside it stands the telephone
and you can hear with ease."
"What Is a dioscope?'' I cried.
"A small, objective lens, so placed
as to command the stage (as all the
world now kens), connected by elec
tric wire with yon white plate of glass
that's framed in panel on our wall,
and over this will pass the scenery and
actors both until the play is through.
By electricians it was tried in 1882.»
But that is quite old-fashioned, so I'll
show you something new. You'll want
to ride in my balloon directly after
tea I'll take you, if you're not too
tired, up to the Polar sea."
His kindness overpovered me, and I
began to weep, when someone shouted
in my ear, "You are crying in your
The Globe had fallen on the floor,
the lamp was growing dim, so what
my son might yet have said is known
to none but him.
•A fact.
Supposing you thought you had been
able to ward off all bad luck during the
coming year by merely throwing a
straw image out of your house on the
last day of December. You would
have thrown out not only one Image,
but a dozen. And supposing that with
the discarding of the straw effigy you
had thrown away all your sins. This
is what the people of far-away Korea
believe. On the day before New Year's
the wise and far-seeing head of each
family carefully makes a rough Image
of straw, which, with great ceremony,
is taken to the door and thrown away
with all the vigor a man would exert
when he threw away ill fortune.
The ancient Egyptians, Phoenicians
and Persians began their new year at
the autumnal solstice (September 21)
and the Greeks, until the Fifth century,
B. C., began the year at he winter
solstice (December 21). In 432, B. O,,
the Greeks changed the festival to June
21, the beginning of summer.
In the Julian calendar New Year day
occurs 12 days later than In the
(Jmjorhin and the countries in which
tl^r Srt.'eU church predominates ob
serve the holiday on January 13.
The ldijll of a
Tug Boat
Bq Christopher Q. Hazard
l(£), Western Newspaper Union.)
HE matter with Andrews is that
he cannot keep upon any one
He tacks all over the
bay but does not make any port. Shift
ing as a weather vane, he is as con
tradictory. He started upon the road
to a profession, but landed in a brick
making concern. Then he concluded
that he was meant for big business,
but he tried to start too high up. A
chicken farm was his next employ
ment and it netted hiin a large amount
of costly experience. He now thinks
of trying mining, but will undoubtedly
dig up disnster. If he ends as a good
shoeblack It will be at the bottom,
where he ought to have begun, and he
will be nearer to true progress.
The tug boat that was proceeding up
the river was named "Patience." It
was tugging a long following of canal
boats at a slow pace. It was making
Its way towards a definite point and
over a prescribed and limited course.
And it was going to get there. All Its
energy was pledged to perseverance
in the practice of the proverb, "It's
doggedness as does it." The eagle
over the pilot house had its wings
spread, although it could not fly yet.
The boy who stood at the bow said,
"I'm only a ship's boy now, but I'll be
a man tomorrow."
Can success find such a leap year as
will enable it to land at the end of a
twelvemonth without plodding towards
It from its beginning? Is there any
recipe that will enable a young fellow
like Andrews to obtain his father's
position and wealth without pursuing
his father's path of long and patient
toll? Must not the well of a bucket
shop run dry? Can a gambler finally
break the hank?
And can a Jaok-at-all-trades be a
master of any? No! The times call
for specialists, rather than general
practitioners. It will be a New Year
indeed for everything in general when
it becomes something in particular.
Better the patient, persistent tug boat
than the more exciting but less profit
able airplane. The ship's boy of today
must precede the captain of tomorrow.
From old Dutch times to the middle
of the Nineteenth century New Year's
day in many American cities was de
voted to the universal interchange of
visits. Every door was thrown open
and it was a breach of etiquette to
omit any acquaintance In the annual
calls, when old friendships were re
newed and family differences amicably
The custom of giving and receiving
gifts on New Year day, which originat
ed in Rome, still survives In France
and Scotland, although In most coun
tries the exchange of gifts at Christ
inas has taken its place.
What shall we write on the fair
new page called 1923? Can we not
make it a record of golden deeds?—
Youth's Companion.
Weekquaesgkew I'atli is the Indian
title which was given to the road
through Manhattan island now known
as Broadway.' The long, curious name
is that of a tribe which once occupied
the upper end of the island, and it sig
nifies "People-of-the-Birch-Bark."
So well was the street planned that
centuries later modern engineers dis
covered that it was almost impossible
to improve upon the original Weck
quaesgkew path, which followed the
easiest grades through the hills of up
per Manhattan. Broadway, however,
was not laid out as a warpath. It was
a regular artery of trade, and was
used by the Indians for generations.
Some of the Indian homes in caves
on the side of the Inwood hills and
similar ones on the north side of Har
lem river are still in existence. Large
quantities of oyster shells were found
In the caves, and these oysters must
have been brought from many miles
The Whole Story.
"What are the salient details of this
domestic 'triangle'?"
"The husband who didn't understand
Is suing for divorce from the wife,
who wasn't understood."
"I see."
"And lie has named as co-respondent
the man who didn't understand, either,
but thought he did."—Birmingham Age
Left-liandedness is common to only
2 to 4 per cent of the people.
bord, deputy chief of staff of the
army, will retire from active service to
become president of the Kadio Corpor
ation of America, to which post he
has Just been elected by the board of
directors, succeeding Edward J. Nally.
In making public General Iliirbord's
retirement the War department an
nounced that he will be succeeded as
deputy chief of statf by Ma.|. (Jen.
Eighth army corps area at Fort Sun
iecretary of war asking for retire­
They Do
a Hundred Calories
in About 9t
a box of little raisins when
you feel hungry, lazy, tired or
In about 9% seconds a hundred
calories or more of energizing nutri
ment will put you on your toes again.
For Little Sun-Maids are 75%'
fruit sugar in practically predigested
form—levulose, the scientists call it.
And levulose is real body fuel.
Needing practically no digestion, it
gets to work and revives you quick.
Full of energy and iron—both good
and good for you. Just try a box.
Little Sun-Maids
"Between-Meal" Raisins
5c Everywhere
Present Famous "Bright Light" Path
way Used as Artery of Trade
by the Aborigines.
Iron Today?
Foolish Advice.
The man had skidded on the slip
ery bridge and gone over into the riv
er, crashing through the ice. A pass
erby noticed him floundering arouu.l.
in the chilly water and shouted
"Keep cool and I'll save you!"1
"Well," chattered the victim, "if
was as sure of your being aide to save
me as I am of my keeping cool I
would quit saying my prayers this
Father Was Ready.
lie—Do you think your father would/
be willing to help me in the future.
She—Well, I heard him say lie felt'
like kicking you into tlie middle of
next week.—London Tit-Bits.
No dentist should hurl defiance in
the teeth of the patient.
in time
small dosage
brings quick relief to scratchy,
Irritated throats. Cough eases,
phlegm clears away, Inflamed
tissues are soothed. Now— be
fore a slight cough becomes a
serious ailment-break it up with
-a syrup for coughs &colds
Changes Last Year's Frock to New
Putnam Fadeless Dyes—dyes or tints as you wish
Harbord Leaves Army Staff for Radio
29 Maj. Gen. J. G. Har­
ment, General Harbord said:
"Whenever occasion has offered dur
ing nearly thirty-four years of serv
ice, I have been an advocate of oppor
tunity for the younger men of the
army. At tills time of elimination, by
congressional action, of hundreds of
officers from the career to which thgy
had dedicated themselves, I feel that
my retirement, thus saving some man
to the army who would otherwise be
loat to it, and affording promotion to
younger officers for whom I step aside,
is but consistent."
In approving the application of Gen
eral Harbord for retirement, the sec
retary of war made the following com
"General Ilarbord's retirement is a
loss to the active forces of tlie army
which cannot be adequately expressed.
We have not had in our military serv
ice?, or in our government service In
any capacity, a iniiii of higher qual
ities or one who lias inspired in uthers
a greater degree nf
General Ilarbord's military cr.reer
hus been striking.

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