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Some flax yet to cut—that's all.
Laugdon is represented by several parties of goose hunters who have been in camp on the shores of Sweet water Lake for about, two weeks. Judge Kneeshaw made Langdon a short visit on court matters this week, arriving Tuesday. He also visited his farms ia the southwestern part of the county and looked after his campaign for re-election during his stay here. Hallow'een next Thursday, and it might be a good idea for property owners to be on the lookout as the kids around town have been giving some of their "stunts" for that night a full dress rehearsal on several occasions of late. Tomorrow, Friday night's program of the Langdon high school literary and debating society hss been given a con tinuance until Friday of next week November 1st, the reason being that the high school is not in session this weeK. Readers of the DEMOCRAT have their attention dirocted to the itinerary of Senator G. E. Duis, who is campaigning Cavalier county on behalf of the nation al and state democratic ticket the last three days of this week. He is a strong effective speaker and will be well worth hearing, whichever side of the fence you happen to be standing on. Another two weeks and the papers of Cavalier county will be giving their read ers the returns of the election to be held November 5th, and the DEMOCRAT can be depended on to give the latest returns of the election, county, legislative, state and presidential up to the hour of going to press. The DEMOCRAT has made special arrangements for a reliable and up- to the minute election reports. Manager Harry G. Waldron of the Electric theatre has found such a satis factory increase in business since fall opened up that it warranted the uilding of an extension onto the rear end of the theatra, considerably in creasing the seating capacity. Its in terior arrangement issonear perfect that nothing could be done to add to the comfort and convenience of the patrons. Little if any grain has been marketed in Langdon during the past week, part ly owing to the prevailing low price but mainly owing to the fact that the farmer who has threshed is busy putting in his best licks while the fine weather con tinues with fall plowing, The grain mar ket however, the past few days has shown indications of an advance in cash prices and future quotations on all small grains more, especially barley and oats with wheat preceptibly stiffening up inSprice though the receipts at both Minneapo lis and Duluth continue heavy. The war cloud hovering over the provinces of European Turkey owing to the Balkan uprising is given as one of the main rea sons for anticipating a better market within a few weeks. The advice to the producer is to hold his crop for a rise in price in the very near future. THE LANGDON, The end of the threshing season is in sight—at last. Miss Katie Wild was in the city Mon day between trains shopping Lengthen your days. Buy a Case Head Light. A. C. McNiven. Coal. See Cavalier Co. Lumber Co's., new ad. Yards at Langdon Wales, Han nah and Easby. A policy in the New York Life is a business investment. Talk with L. A. Weed, of Hannah about it. Attorney Geo. M. Price was down the line as far as Park River the early part of the week on a legal mission. Ray Kelly returned home Tuesday from a ten days goose hunt over at Sweetwater Lake. He brought home a dozen geese. Miss Jennie Mahoney, was a passenger down the line returning to Grand Forks after a two weeks stay at Dresden en gaged in nursing. Mrs. Julius Pockrandt and Mrs. G. Theyson are being visited this week by their sister Mrs. J. R. Ruble and little son of Minneap61is. George Diebel and wife were the guests of Landlord and Mrs. T. B. Hankey during an over Sunday visit with friends in the city. Gust Carlson recentl promoted to the management of the Cavalier Co. Lumber Co's., yard at Hannah was an over Sun day visitor with Langdon friends. Mrs. Farrell's sales of householdfurni ture," to have been held last Saturday opposite the post office has been post poned until Saturday November 9th, Mrs. John S. Lewis came up from the Forks on Monday and is spending the week looking after the threshing of the crop on the Stoddard farm west of town Mrs. Drury was a returning passenger Saturday from from a visit of several weeks at Saskatoon, Sask., where their son has been established on a home stead since leaving this country several years ago. Mrs. Wm. Fahnlander is here from Minot for a visit with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Lorenz, on the North Star farm, and expects to return home to the western part of the state Friday after a stay of live weeks yrith the home folks. Drs. Smith & Nichols DENTISTS Donovan Block J. D, Salter left Tuesday returning to Lannigan, Sask., after a month's visit with his sons, Horace and William The stay, friends will be much pleased to learn has done much to return his failing health as he gained in health and strength from the time of his ar rival and kept it up throughout his stay. ermajislfi^UFountaniPen Has won the fight to be recognized as the leading writing tool of the present age. The next time you want to write ask your friend to allow you to try his Waterman's Ideal. Notice that it writes as soon as it touches the paper and that the ink feeds just as required. It is safe and clean. The longer you use it the better you will like it. Your Every Day Need Have You a Fountain Pen? peculiar comfortableness and immense convenience of a fountain pen has made it an actual necessity with the business man and woman of today. The question is how to get the best. This week our show win dow displays the Waterman Ideal Fountain Pen in a beautiful assortment of this season's new est designs. We invite you to come in and see them. A. o. WOLD CO. NORTH DAKOTA Allert & Winter have plenty of money to loan on first and second mortgages. For shoes and clothing yon cannot do better than try Schefter's Clothing House, Have you seen the Case Tractors they are the acme of perfection. A. C. McNiven. Coal. See Cavalier Co.JLumbsr Co's., new ad, Yards at Langdon, Wales, Hannah and Easby. Miss Lizzie McLean was down the line over Sunday from Hannak making a visit with1 her sisters. Merchan J. B. Boyd was up the line Monday as far as Wales between trains on a business mission. New changes of adv't will be noted this week for the Schefter Clothing House and the First Natioual Bank. J. W. Mahon came in on Monday's train from Fargo and spent a day or two looking after his Cavalier county busi ness interests. Mrs. A. J. Pettit went up the line on Monday as far as Wales, where her hus band is working on a painting and deco rating contract this weok. Making a Real Estate Loan? See or write me about it. I can make it to please you. Pre payment privilege allowed. G. P. GETCHEL, Wales, N. D. Miss Millie Halbisen of the telephone exchange central office visited with her brother, Druggist Joe Halbisen at Hamp den and friends at Osnabrouk a few days during the week returning to the city Monday. We have a beautiful lot of new mount ings and foldeis, which used in connec tion with some of our good photographs will make very desirable Christmas gifts. Please have your sittings made early. W. R. Opie, photographer. John Aird, who will be recalled as having sustained a bad leg fracture in a runaway accident at the fair grounds in August, came down the line Monday from Hanah, where he has been visiting during his convalesence. He is now able to get around in good shape with the aid of crutches. THE COURIER-DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1912 John Kyncl, one of the well known pioneers in the near vicinity of Langdon is renting his farm for a term of years, and will look over some southern cli mate more likely to prove of benefit to the health of himself and wife, in which to make a prospective future home. Mr Kyncl expects to hold quite a large auction sale about the middle of Nov ember. J. Kelland has closed his sidewalk building contract with the city for the season and is now giving his entire time to his campaign for the office of sheriff' Mr. Kelland was unfortunate in that throughout the summer and fall the weather made it difficult for him to do more than half the work in the way of sidewalk improvements that the city had planned. Tony Kieffer, the Wales auctioneer has a sale billed for Tuesday of next week at the farm of W. H. Bowers, who has the Meiklejohn place north east of town rented. The renter is leaving this fall for Iowa, where he lived before com ing here nine years ago. Mr. Bower desires the correction made that the rate of interest will be 10 per cent in terest instead of 12, as stated on the bills. On Saturday of next week November 2nd, Auctioneer Tony Kieffer of Wales, will hold a sale of the farm stock and all personal property of Ed, Godfrey, who has decided to retire from active farming and has leased his place, five miles north of Wales and six miles east of Hannah, sale to start promptly at one o'clock in the afternoon. The property offered for sale includes twelve head of horses, ten milch cows and other stock, also a complete equipment of farm ma chmery. Taken altogether it should prove to be one of the best attended sales held in that section this fall. A quiet though impressive church wedding occurred Monday forenoon at St. Alphonsus church, when Rev. Father O'Driscoll performed the ceremony uniting Miss Rose A. Keating, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Keating, south of Langdon, to Mr. Armond Beaudoin. A reception and home-gathering of friends at the Keating farm followed. The couple took the afternoon train from Nekoma for a wedding trip through the Canadian Northwest, after which they return here. Mr. Beaudoin, being one of the well known young farmers of the southwestern part of the county. Tuesday the registration board of the three election precincts of Langdon city held thier first meeting to compile a list of the voters who will be eligible to participate in the general election to be heln two weeks later on Tuesday Nov, 5th. The registration lists posted at five o'clock Tuesday afternoon show a list of 285 voters. The First ward lead ing the list with 126 names 85 in the Second ward and 30 in the Third. The revisions and additions made by the the board when tney meet again on Tuesday to complete their task will in all likelihood bring the list of registered votersiof the city well up over the SCO mark, The vote will be practically about the same as cast in the general election of 1010 but show a considerable increase over that cast at the primary e'e-jtion in June. Copyright Hart Schaffner & Marx OUR SPECIAL LINES Hart. Schaffner & Marx Clothing Cluett Shirts. Collars and Cuffs Florscheim Shoes Palm er's Ladies Coats and Suits old Seal Rubber Footwear Marshal-Field's Dry Goods Allert & Winter have plenty of money to loan on first and second mortgages. Coal. See Cavalier Co. Lumber Co's., new ad. Yards at Langdon, Wales, Han nah and Easby. Unlimited money to loan on first mortgages, liberal amounts and lowest rates. Joseph Power, Langdon, N. D. Reclaim your basements buy a Case Tank Pump. Capacity 2 barrels per minute. Price $6.00. A. C. McNiven Regular communication of Lebenon lodge A. F. & A. M., on Fdiday evening of this week, the 25th inst. There will be work in the Master Mason degree and a good attendance of members is re quested. Be sure and leave an open date for Saturday November 2nd, as that is the time when the Presbyterian church ladies hold their annual fall bazaar and supper in the church basement- Mrs. McHugh and daughter, Miss Rosie, have returned from Grand Forks where the latter has received hospital treatment and undergone an operation for appendicitis, since leaving their home in this city about two weeks ago* Optometrist A. 0. Wold, personally will be at Hannah on Tuesday afternoon Sarles on Wednesday and Calvin on Thursday, November 5th, 6th and 7th. At Munich on Friday and at Loma on Saturday November 8th and 9th. All In need of glasses will do well to remem bar these different dates Henry Nulle has an auction sale advertised for Wednesday of next week at his farm southwest of town. The sale consists of all his horses, stock farm machinery, etc., and will be conducted by Auctioneer Wienecke. He has de cided to quit farming here and will either return to his former dome in Minnesota or remove to the Canadian Northwest. A. C. Kronenberger PIANO INSTRUCTOR Those desiring instruction at the close of school term, apply now. HOORS LIMITED. Address Box 27 Inquire at Wold's »vrr Tfff Sunday of this week, October 27th has been set aside for the churches to give special attention to the subject of the prevention of tuberculosis. That this is a serious problem among church congregations is evidenced by statistics gathered during the past year, which show that ten per cent of all deaths among church members are caused by tuberculosis. Tuberculosis Sunday was observed by 50,000 churches last year and this year it ia expected that every church in the country will give at least a part of the day to the enlightening of ohurch goers on this vital subject. Mrs. Fannie Quain, of Bismarck and Mrs. J. E. Stevens of Grand Forks are the promoters of the state anti-tuber culosis association and tate that the North Dakota sanitarium located at Dunseith is expeoted to be opened to receive patientsabout November 15st. WE Coal. See Cavalier Co., Lumber Co's., new ad. Yards at Langdon, Wales, Han nah and Easby. Dr. Tom Smith the dentist and his nephew, Marcus, have furnished bachelor quarters in the Prinyer block where they have comfortably establish ed themselve during the past week. There was quite a large and apprecia tive audience at the Methodist church last evening when the pastor, Rev. Scadeng, gave a reproduction of "Billy" Sunday's celebrated lecture, Booze, or Get on the Water Wagon." P. H. Kelly, who has been in very poor health^the greater bart of the year has, the past couple of weeks, been confined to his bed, and it will be learned with regret upon the part of friends there is little, if any, hope of his recovery. Rev. Patrick O'Riordon, has been loca ted here to assist Father O'Driscoll in the work of the parish. The gentleman is a recent arrival from the south of Ire land and will have charge of the church services and parish work of the missions at Loma and Nekoma. Rev Hibbard was the officiating minis ter at a wedding which occured yester day afternoon at the'Presbyterian manse uniting Miss Estella Maude Ellis and Mr. Charles Jersey, both parties came from'Loma, returning to the groom's farm there after being married. We have the best a fl the Arcadian Malleable Char coal Iron Range. Having Clothes Made to Measure has so great a charm about it for some men that a tape line and a few figures on a paper makes them think they're getting something extrafgood. They give up their money cheer fully, without really knowing whether the clothes they buy are all-wool and well tailored or not. As a matter of fact, you can buy clothes ready-made by HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX that are better, in fabrics, tailoring, style, and fit than any but the finest, highest priced cus tom tailoring they compare favorably with even that. sell these goods because they're the best made. You can buy a suit here at $18 and up to $35 an overcoat at $16.50 and up to $40.00. Our $18 and $20 suits are better than any you'll get made to measure for $35. If you pay less for made-to-measure clothes we're sorry for you. Schulke's Dept. Store LANGDON, NORTH DAKOTA. How About Stoves? The Bast Baker TIIT A A VIIIII Lasts a Lifetime Uses Less Fuel THE ARCADIAN We are Headquarters for Thresher's Supplies of All Kinds D. McDONALD Hardware and Harness LANGDON, NORTH DAK. PAGE FIVE Schefters Clothing House is prepared for a heavy demand in shoes, overalls* French oil, transmission oil and hard oil highest quality. A. C. Mc Niven. Mrs. John Robertson took Tuesday's train north to Hannah after a few days visit with her mothers Mrs. Jenning of Stilwell. It is announced that a committee of the ladies' guild of the Presbyterian church will have a social circle at the home of Mrs. H. D- Allert, on the after noon of Friday this week, the 25th inst.» on which occasion a cordial invitation ia extended to all. A silver collection will be taken up. During the week business has been practically at a standstill at the Lang don potato warehouse as those who have raised big acreages now find themselves too busy to harvest them, with crops to thresh and plowing to do. The prico is also too low at present to make it a paying proposition to digf them. All varieties except Em-ly Triomphs and Early Ohios aio quoitd at from 15 to 18 cents a bushel and the last named bring 25 cents, except those bought under contract for 35 cents a bushel. There is expected to be quite an advance in the price of spuds be tween now and spring. Do you need a hard coal Heater? You will find Favorite Is economical on fuel and gives a healthful heat in your home. Easily Cleaned