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I The Best Washing Machine on Ee "MAYTAG" Wash is built for Hand, Engine, Electri or other power, and sold under a guaran tee to wash Cleaner, Quicker, Easier and Run Lighter than any other Clothes Washer on Earth. It has a life long guarantee to do this. If you are in the, market this spring for a Cream Separator it will interest you to see the DeLavel before buying. County. CALIO. Many Trier township farmers are complaining of sick horses. S S. J. Augustus lost a valuable burse last week. Dance in the Calio ball ou Monday, the 23rd. When Mrs. John Hetwer was driving to town Monday, iier horso became frightened and dropped de-.d. Mail Carrier Robertson reported a field of wheat up nici-ly on Math Ziin mer's farm last week Gophers are going to be conspicuous by their absence in Trier township this year on account of the three-cent bounty. Supt. Stiuchtield, with the Atlantic Elevator Co., was here lust week and checked out Ben 'L'immer, who has resigned on account of poor health. Miss L. Holmgren, a trained nurse from Warren, Minn., came here last Fri day to take care of Axel Bostrom, who has been critically ill with pneumonia. A. U. Peterson, H. A. Moore, John Eggan, A. H. Pung. Chas. Dunnigan and Jas. Dunuigan were a bunch of Calioites who were up to Egeland to hear the corn talk Monday evening. CALVIN. The Baptist church is being spruced up with fresh paint to keep in line with CalviD's line of 1914 improvements. The Calvin Times records the birth of a girl baby at the Albert Heapy farm home west of that town on Saturday, May 2. John Schafer, son of Phil Shafer of Calvin, will next month make proof on his homestead across the line in Towner county. With Commissioner Elias Porter out •for re-election and Frank Ross seeking the office of constable all helps to give Calvin a touch of home town political enthusiasm. The postal department has sent In spector Griggs to investigate the recent robbery of the Calvin post office. A clue is being developed which later is expect p. ed to shake things up locally. The base ball club at Calvin has added a star player to its line-up during the week in Albert Ogilvie from Canturia, Wis., and will be employed in that vicin ity during the summer season. imnct* VOL. XXIX. LANQDON, NORTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY, MAY 14. 1914. FARMERS ATTENTION! DeLavel Cream Separator Tom Thumb Gas Engine A complete line of Minnesota Linseed Oil Paints and Alabastine is carried also shelf and heavy Hardware of all kinds. SEE THE FLORENCE BLUE FLAME OIL STOVE It is Wickless, Valveless and Automatic Cavalier County Implement Company LANGDON LOMA DRESDEN Calvin has captured the Cavalier county Sunday school convention which will be held on July 2!}. Last year the convention was held at Milton. Three carloadsof lumber were unload ed at Calvin during the week for the new school building to be built in the Mt. Pleasant district this summer. Calvin school postponed its Arbor Day exercises and tree planting from Friday to .Monday. A double row of box elders were planted along the north side of the building. Calvin has engaged the Crystal City, Man., band to furnish she music for the Fourth of July celebration This ought to insure a big crowd of Cannuck visi tors on the Glorious Fourth The safe robbers who got away with £140 from the Thomas fe Oo. store, also made a visit to the Cleary store, but appear to have been scared away before they managed to complete the job. One charge of dynamite had been fired with out success. There was about $100 in the safe. Mrs. tiobbs, aged seventy-one years, died on Saturday morning- May 2, at the home of her sou, Archie Hobbs near Clyde, the deceased having accompanied the family to this county when they removed frcm Leroy, 111., some few years ago, The remains were taken to the old home for interment last Wednesday. The farm home of Will Atchinson ten miles east of Calvin in Grey township was a total loss by tire on Tuesday after noon of last veek. The family were away at the time visiting at the J. W. David home. Ed Pettis, a near neigh bor succeeded in saving a piano and a few other things. Only $500 insurance was carried on the property. FAIRDALE Julius Westby's little boy, Harry broke his wrist while playing ball on the school grounds. The two year old daughter of Ed Kelly on the B. E. Groom farm had its hand badly burned by accidentally falling on a stove. The base ball boys ou the Fairdale team have new uniforms lor this season, the colors being grey with a blue stripe, with stockings and caps to match. It so happened that Fairdale didn't play that game of ball which the Milton Globe had chalked up against them as a starter for the season. Just a little pre mature, that's all.' Dr. Joistad was cafied to the Peter Brandt farm last Mpnday. The hired man in an accident caused by a runaway had the tooth of a harrow run through his foot. For Household or Farm a practical 1 h. p. engine that will run your Cream Separator, Washing Machine, etc. The blacksmith and machine shop of Nargeli Bros., destroyed by fire last fall, is now practically re-built and newly equipped with latest improved tools and machinery. Fairdalo expects to play its first ball game of the season tomorrow, Friday af ternoon, at Nekoma, where the Seven-! teenth of Norway celebration will draw a big crowd from all over the south end I of the county. Bumper crops and seeding well adyanc ed are the reports and predictions of Assessor PederRygg, who has about' completed his rounds. He says that his political straw vote will be interesting when he gets through classifying it. HANNAH. Hannah schools will close for the sum mer vacation in another month. The date set for the farmers' club picnic at Daniels is Friday June 19. Hannah expects to play its first match game of base ball of the season this week with Wales. The Northwestern hotel has a new management this week in Landlord and Mrs. Wnl Rowe, who have just moved in. E. J. Diamond, whose farm is north of Hannah, has a very sick child who is being attended by Nurse Finsand. The seven year old twins of Jack Ross had a birthday last week in which the Hannah kids had the time of their lives. Linden township farmers have a big line of building improvements planned for this summer. Harold Myers, one of the end-town young men recently invested with the order of St. Benedict, is now located at Swift Current, Sask. The Wm. Campbell farm west of Han nah was the scene of a terrible accident Tuesday afternoon when a little son of Andrew Fruck, who lives on the place, was run over by a heavy wagon loaded with twenty bushels of grain. The wagon was being driven by the child's father who was sitting on the opposite side and was unaware of what had hap pened until after the wagon had passed entirely over the child. It has been in a precarious condition, but may live. MUNICH. S. T. Mittleholz welcomed a young son at his home near Munich on the 8th inst. Dr. I. M. Law was called to Winnipeg last week by the illness of his brother. The Munich pharmacy is reaching out after the country trade by putting a medicine wagon on the road this spring with John Bart in charge. .. Dr. Tillman*, who sometime ago locat ed to practice at Lomu, is contemplating moving to Alsen. The aged mother of Olaf Loraas pass ed eway during the week at the letter's home near Alsen. Dan Alurphv, who recently soid out! his barber shop and pool room at Mun ich, has left with hie family for their former home New York oitv. Banner township is letting the con tract for tractor power to operate its] road grading outfit. The work is to be I done during June and July. Munich and the other three towns along this line, Clyde, Calvin and Sarles, will have a schedule of Sunday base ball games to be played during the season. Munich's public schools have a con signment of trees in cold storage, intend ed for Arbor day observance, but which wilt be planted under more favorable 'conditions it is hoped. S'orlie township has a political candi date for office in Sain lverson of Alsen, who will seek the republican nomination to the first district for county commis sioner. Cornelius Spenst and family, old time residents of the Moscow settlement, have moved to Saskatchewas where Mr. Spenst intends to resume farming after being engaged in the hardware businees at Munich for some lime. Returning from Chinook. Mont., last week. D. J. Enns reports winter-sown wheat as being several inches above the ground. The crop prospect generally is good. Former Munich residents who are doing well out there are Abe Peters, J. M. Enns and Klaua Dick. Munich will now have an up to date public hall—a long felt want. The old Red Lake Lumber Co. building has been bought by John Friesen, who is having it thoroughly remodeled, the improve ments including a hard maple floor. The ai'/.t: of the hall will be 22x()( with a 12 foot ceiling and its opening will be the occasion of the grand ball of the sea son by the Munich base ball team. J. E. Wilson's little daughter.who has been in poor health for some months -p''it., passed away last week. We under stand that it is Mr. Wilson's intention to take ths remains back to the old home in Missouri for interment. OSNABROCK The spped limit for autosin the village of Osnabrock has been raised from eight to twelve miles an hour. Bartier Beechie is again convalescent since his auto accident of a couple of weeks ago and patrons are having a general spring clean upof their unusual ly heavy growth of hirsute appendage. Mud holes in the streets of Osnabrock have shipwrecked several big autos since spring opened up. Miss Bertha Dahl, who left Osnabrock to accept a clerkship in the Black de partrne nt. store at Fargo, has lately been advanced to the position of cashier. The Csuabrock commercial club is boosting the idea of properly owners putting in about 600 feet of now cement sidewalk this summer. 11. M. Churchill, one of OsnabrockV old-timers now located in the state of Washington, is making a visit among old friends and looking after business interests, Osnabrock village authorities have named William Wert as street commis sioner and a spring clean up campaign is under headway. Friday, the 29th inst., is the date ofan entertainment to be given by the pupils of the Osnabrock schools in observance of the closing of the school year. F. H. Davis, who last summer resign ed the principalship of the Osnabrock schools to go east to the old home in New York state, is back in the west again and takes charge of the school at Adams, N. D., this fall. Sunday May 3 was the forty-eighth birthday of John S.Gogin. the Osna brocK congressional candidate. The event was the occasion of quite a num ber of neighbors and old friends congre gating at the Nora farm. WALES May 25 is inspection day at Wales. Everyone says "good crop prospects this year." We hope so A 12x16 addition has been annexed to the residence of Tony Kieffer iu Wales. Frank Schill of Mt. Carmel lost one of his best horses last W6ek. Arbor day effected a general clean up on the school grounds. Byron Hill buried a little son in the Dresden cemetery on Monday which was born Saturday. Geo. Lachner and wife are expected to arrive soon from their winter home in Florida. Joe Albrecht and Henry Heminger and sister have departed for Montana where they expect to take up claims. A. A, Scott has returned from Califor nia, is renewing acquaintances and inci dentally looking for a business opening SOIT,e Carl and I'orval Araoth of Moscow township lef last Friday for a visit to I their parental homo at Smaalene, Nor way, and will take in the Norway centen I nial celebration. LANGDON JULY 14-18 Big Five-DayChautauqua Assembly Comes to Langdon This Summer Splendid Program Langdon will hold itsfirst Chautauqua assembly, this summer during thB week of July 14th to l'.Hh and the program, which has just been received and ap pears below has embraced therein a list of platform speakers and entertainers which includes some of the very best talent obtainable on the American con tinent. The coming of the Ridpath Vawter Chautauqua assembly is a mid summer attraction that Langdon people have only been given the opportunity to enjoy by the combined effort of the city's commercial club and the ladies of the Langdon woman's club, which stand back of the guarantee required to bring the Chautauqua to our town. The mana gement of the Chautauqua, erect ularge canvas pavillion, .vhich during July weather will be triors ei joyable than if the sessions were held indoors. The afternoon programs commence at 2:30 and the eveuing at 8:1.5 The complete program follows: On Monday afternoon, July 14th, the Chautauqua will open with a concert by the Merry Makers Sexette, a jolly bunch of winsome girls, six in number, who have a program of unusual merit and variety, and this is to be followed by a leeture by Albert 1. Blair, the famous Boston journalist, on "The Whirl of the Newspaper Press." In the evening these same girls will furnish the full musical program and will consist of singing, playing and doing various musical skits. The second day Ruthven McDonald. In the evening, after a prelude by the McDouald company lasting about fortv tive minutes, Walter R. Smith of Hono lulu, will give his lecture on the Panama canal. Mr. Smith will throw upon a screen stereoptican views of the Panama ditch and also exhibit some motion Come right in and Begin Now Farm NUMBER 43. picture.- showing some of the construc tion work in aciual progress. On the third day the afternoon pro gram will I).- opened by the Meister Singers male i,uartet, followed by a literary treat from Opie Read, the great American novelist. In the evening of the third day the Meister Singers quartet will put on a full evening program. On the fourth day the prelude number is given by the Boyds, a versatile little company made up of a man and his wife who have spent years on the platform and who are capable of giying a great variety of literary and musical entertain ment. They will be followed in the afternoon by a lecture by Lu.:ia K. Stev enson, a woman who has spent much or her life iu the Canadian northwest and who will lecture on the ways and cus toms of that people. In the evening after a prelude by the Boyds, the Hon. Arthur K. Peck, of Boston, will deliver an illustrated lecture on the "Life Saving Service" that will be full of thrills and realistic scenes illus trated b\ the use of a powerful stereop ticon. On the closing day Ferrante's Hungar ian orchestra will furnish the music, giying a prelude of forty five minutes in the afternoon, followed by a lecture by Dr. Isaac Wood of Trenton, N. J.. one off the strongest lecturers of the entire country. In the evening the orchestra will put on a full musical program, assisted by two grand opera singers. Mr. Donald Bouchier. who is famous in music circles jn Chicago, and Miss lsabelle Courtney, who has a beautiful soprano voice and is fully capable of sustaining her part in the best musical company. All in all, it is a wonderful program— every day being crammed full of the beet there is obtainable and comine at a time when the people will need some recrea tion of this sort. the great Canadian baritone, will furnish here in .June and the monster farmer's the music, accompanied by his talented club picnic which forms a big Langdon wife. After a prelude by this company attraction in July. The commercial Chaplain Loucher will deliver his lecture club are ali Langdon boosters and are on "A thousand .Million Men.' Chaplain Lougher was the greatest success on our chautauqua platform last year. At its meeting of Wednesday evening last week the Langdon commercial club cam«lo the. decision to abandon the idea of holding market days as had been planned during the months of June and July. It was deemed advisable to withdraw in .order not to detract from .. the interest that is already being center ed in the federation of farmer's clubs from all over the county which will meet setting about it to do all they can to see that nothing obstructs the successful carrying tu a completion of these two big days to which such a large crowd of Langdon visitors are looking forward to with so muohinterest. Amateur photographers will find a full line of kodak supplies, including films, mounts, etc., at the Donovan drug store. Come right in and Begin Now Favorable Because of the long experience and strong financial connections of the First National Bank, this institution is especially well equipped to handle farm loans. \Ve loan on improved lands up to 40fo on the cash value and at low rates to 'borrowers, who have the privilege of reducing the principal on any interest date. Consult us if you are thinking of borrowing on your laud.