Newspaper Page Text
THE HAVRE HER ARL
V . 1 No 1 .v1 Ck J h . T10
VoL. 1, No. 18. HaVR1, CoMtrTEAU CObUxTY, MeoTA&NA, TaIPSDAY, NovErBax 8, 1904. $2.00 P- Y1
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The Havre Herald
A. C. LENDER, PUBLISHER.
Entered at the postofflce at Havre, Mon
tana. as secondclass mail matter.
THE HERALD, OFFICIAL UNION PAPER
TRADES A LABOR ASSEMBLY OF HAnYR
-Meets every Tuesday evening at the Citu
HAVRa BARTENDER'S INTERNATIONAL
LEAGUE OF A MERICA--MeetS on the first and
third Monday of each month at the Concert
EI4]va COOKS AND WAITERS' UNION-
meets every 4.,nesday evening at Lawson's
barber shoD. '".
HAVRb MACHINIST's UNION-meets on the
second and fourth Wednesday of each month
at Chestnut's hall.
HAYrV BRICK MASON'S AND PLASTERER'S
iUNION-meets every Thursday on Second
HAV.i RETAIL CLERK'S ASSOCIATIeN
meets on the first and fourth Friday of each
HAVRE CARPENTER'S UNION-meets every
Friday evening at Chestnut's hall.
HAvaE BOILER MAKER'S UNION-meets on
the first and third Tuesday of each month.
HAVRE A MERICAN FEDERATION OF LABot-
meets the first and third Thursday at Chest
Democratic National Ticket.
ALTON B. PARKER, of New York.
For Vice President-
I1ENRY G. DAVIS, of West Virginia.
PAUL Fusz,* of Grahite.
PATRICR CARNEY, of Madison.
EDWARD CALDWELL, of Jefferson.
Representative in Congress
AUSTIN C. GORMLEY, of Cascade.
JOSEPH K. TOOLE, of Lewis and
EDWIN NORRIS, of Beaverhead:
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court-
1). F. SrITH, of Flathead.
Clerk of the Supreme Court
FINLAY MCRAE, of Lewis and
Secretary of State-
MILES ROMNEY, of Ravalli.
PHIL C. GOODWIN, of Silver Bow.
DAVIY G. BROWNE, of Chouteau.
CHARLES H. HALL, Of Missoula.
Superintendent of Public Instruction-
J. M. KAY, of Carbon.
L. NEWMAN, of Havre.
A. W. ZIEBARTH, of Chinook.
JOHN BUCKLEY, of Harlem.
B. F. O'NEAL, of Chinook.
Clerk and Recorder
J. M. KELLEY, of Havre.
JOHN MANY, of Chinook.
Clerk of District Court
L. O. HUDsoN, of Havre.
J. K. BRAMBLE, of Havre.
Superintendent of Schools
MRS. E G. CRUTCHER, Of Bent on.
J. H. RQBERT8, of Cleveland.
FRANK LEMMER, of Havre.
For Justices of the Peace,
P. J. MdINTYRE.
J. W. CLACK
TROD ON TOO
President Purcell, of the Trade
. and Labor Assembly
Tells a Few Facts
Owing to the tempest in a teapot
which has been created bjr the editor
of the Plaindealer, we desire to make
a statement and emphatically refute
some of the slanders, falsehoods and
insults which have been perpetrated
against Mr. Newman, who has been
the friend of the workingmen of this
city. That there was a meeting of
the workingmen held is no fake, but.
it was not held under the auspices of
the Trades and Labor assembly or
the American Labor union, and the
article does not in any manner say
that it was. On the contrary, it says
that "at a meeting of the laboring
men" certain action was taken con
derimning the Plaindealer for its in
suits to Mr. Newman, who has been
singled out by the brainless editor of
t he Plain dealer.
Tlemse workingmen stood strictly
on z heir rights as American citizens,
and we would like to know if work
ingmen have not the right to meet
outside of their unions or organiza
tions and pass resolutions defending
their friends without consulting the
editors of the Plaindealer.
And we~ further emphatically de
clare that Mr. I--ewman waa notb a
party to the affair and did not know
that such action was being taken as
falsely and maliciously stated by the
I We wish to say at the outset that
these laboring men are making no
fight against any local condition,
either Republican or Democratic. Mr.
- Newman has been our friend-and
when you strike our friend you strike
us. In our labor -day demonstration
I he helped us all he. possibly could
financially and otherwise. On the
evening of that day he came to us
and asked how we were coming out
financially, and when told that we
did not know, we were told that if
we were short to come and see him
and he would square it.
Contrast this, if you will, with the
acts of the Plaindealer, which con
tributed not one cent, although that
dcmonstration was as much a beneft
to the city as it was to the laboring
The Plaindealer, in its +last issue,
prates about its space being at the
command of the laboring people. We
admit that previous to labor day it
gave us a four-line local, but it-like
some of the legislation that we are
promised-was so closely guarded that.
the boys were at a loss to determine
whether it was a compliment or a
slur. But when, at our next meet
ing after labor day, a vote of thanks
was tendered to the speakers and to
all parties who contributed to the
success of the occasion, ;a copy was
given to the Plaindealer, it sent In a
bill for publishing about one and one
half inches of matter, which bill was
Mr. Newman has given this city a
good, clean administration--the clean
est in its history-and there has-been
no graft in it. Consequently he has
incurred the enmity of the editors of
the Plaindealer, who, we are credit
ably advised, is at all times out with
the big xznd1 reaching bor, pelf, ,Be
sides this, Mr. Newman has accom
pllshed moi~ for the benefit of the
city in the six short months that. he
has been its mayor than all the other
mayors put together have. done, and
it is reasonable to suppose that if he
has made a good mayor he will also
make equally as good a representa
The frat th4it fthbt ,Mr, i!Neraet
did for the citywas tro take ip t.fe
matter of feI and fmptvirig the
Cemetery, which was a disgrace to'
the" eity of. Havre. Soiie one has
writen, "Show me the place where
the people' lbry th~eir dead and I will
tell you whet kind of.peo.f ti
are.' A stranger witness ithe city
and viewing the deserted cenditioA
in which the cemetery * was kepe
would have gone away, we fear, with
a very bad impression of the city of
lavre. But Mr. Newman did not
rest until the City of the Dead oiout
on yon grassy hillock was fenced and
placed in a respectable condition.
Mr. Npwman took up the sewer
question also, and that is being car
ried out to a successful issue. The
water works bonds have been floated,
and this is largely due to his efforts
and in a short time that project will
be ýompleted and carried through to
a successful issue.
The editor of the Plaindealer was
one of the shining lights of the last
administration which did nothing to
its credit, and wrestled with these
questions for four years. These pub
lic utilities alone, if nothing more is
.tELZ ROYAL BLUE.
The standard of Shoe merit; *
t each and every sale carries
our personal guarantee of
"complete satisfaction or
money back." Man wants
but little here below, but
ni'nbered among his few
Swants is his desire for good
shoes and sox.
He'll get them if he comes
, here for hisshoes and hosiery.
Hosiery that bears the
upon it, bears the mark of excell
ency and perfection. The young
fellow will find the fancy pattern
hose, the kind he likes to wear.
The Elderly Gentleman will find
the soft, warm, comfortable Hose
he so delights in. Men's good,
serviceable hose at'15c, 25c and 35c
up to 50c and $1.50 a pair, if you
think so much of your feet.
M. AUERBACH & SON,
TITHE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CAPITAL 2S,*.N * * * • . SURPLUS $5,11.1
W. E. HA USER, Prest.
SIMON PEPIN, Vice Prest.
J. G. PANGOAST, GCashier.
INTERET PAIb ONlME CEPIFICATES REMiSf AT TE RATE u i TiRE PER
PER ANNUM NI SIX MTE I rr N PER CENT PER ANNUM r Ir I TEAR.
hion ' ty po e, boSb who ill &e
the Plaind1ealer editor'S: noh tnent
we can not prophesy, but it needs nd6
great strtich of imagination to come"
tgoth conclusion that it will be a
Milk tliver sandstone, with tile epi
taph nnsa. bed thereon, "Here Lies'
But pray, would some one inform
us as to when the Plaindealer became
the ai t advocate of unionism or
tihe c vatr of. union principles.-
st rPysft en it let its contract
for it fuMin!it was let to ai scalr
concerR B tt hti "b'tkedý' te ulions
for over a year; An4 aga¶n it far
nished puInted Miatter to unifie and
others bearing a seal Which parported'
to be the label of the typbýrtphical1
union, but which was in reality the'
label of the International Pressmen's'
association, which organization, on
finding out that its label was belgie
misused notified the Plaindealer that
it must cease using its label, other-
wise it would be prosecuted. It is
needless to say that it ceased to use
it. Thus it did business under false