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Class Watchmaker and Jeweler, Are Ready to D6 Your Watch and Jewelry Repairing Neat & Prompt. GLASSES FITTED & GUARANTEED TO FIT..... STROUSE Jeweler (& Refract'g Optician OPPOSITE HOTEL HAVRE Havre, . . " Montana. ANOTHER GRAND OLD MAN. William Pinekney Whyte, Who Sue seeds the Late Senator Gorman. William Pinckney Whyte, appointed Og Governor Wartield of Maryland to 1o seat in the senate formerly occu ped by the late Arthur Pue Gorman, sas a member of the same body in days long gone by. Ills career fur alshes a refutation of the Osier theory, for he will be eighty-two years old in August, and he is still capable of hard work, leads the bar of Maryland and until his appointment as senator rarely missed a day at his law office. He is as eloquent before a jury as ever, walks as erect as a trooper on parade and has all the alertness of a youth. His pub lie career began away back In 1847, fourteen years before the outbreak of the civil war. He was elected to the Maryland legislature in that year. He has been mayor of Baltimore and aCmptroller, attorney general and gov ernor of Maryland. It was in 1868 that he first became a member of the Unit ed States senate. He then took the seat of Reverdy Johnson, who had re WILLIAM PINCKNEY WHTYTE. signed to become minister to England. He was appointed to fill the vacancy Iy Governor Swann, served out the term, served as governor and was again sent to the senate, this time by vote of the legislature, in 1874. He oc eupied his seat this time from 1875 to 1881. During this period occurred the memorable campaign of John Lee Car roll for governor. It resulted in Mr. Gorman becoming the dominant polit clal factor in the state. Whyte was a candidate for re-election to the senate, but was defeated by Gorman, and the two men were enemies for years. The senator is sometimes called the "grand old man" of the Democratic party of Maryland. He has been married twice, and his second wife was his ward in early childhood. Weary Watches. "I suppose," said the watchmaker, "you do not know that watches, like human beings, sometimes don't 'go' for the very good reason that they are tlred. Sometimes a watch is brought to me which is all right. Nothing about it is out of order, and it is fairly clean. ,When it becomes sulky and refuses to go except by fits and starts the best thing to do is to lay it aside and give it a rest. The mechanism in a 'tired' watch seems to be in perfect condition, but it won't work. The fact is that long and faithful service has thrown It slightly out of adjustment in perhaps ten different places. Scraping and cleaning and readjusting a fine watch is the worst thing that could be done to it. A month's rest will instead cause the works slowly to readjust them selves, and at the end of that time after careful oiling the watch will go as cheerfully as ever."-Washington Star. Might Have Made a Killing. A physician took it into his head to go rabbit shooting. About 4 o'clock in the afternoon he returned, tired out and empty h:'uded, telling his wife that he hadn't I;'lled a thing. Thereupon she remarl;k..: "I told you so. If you had stayed at home and attended to your legitimate business you might have been more successful."-Chicago News. Sweetly Said. The influence of locality upon speech is illustrated by a reply received from a Vermont farmer and quoted in the Boston Herald. The old man had been questioned in regard to the value of an estate left by one of his neighbors. "Waal," said he, with great delibera tion, "we cel'late he'll sugar off about $50,000." OIL AND TAR ON ROAD EXPERIMENTS TO BE MADE ON WASHINGTON HIGHWAYS. Cleaning, Harrowing and Thorough Rolling First Requirements - Hot, Dry Weather Best Time to Apply Tar and Oil-Good Results of Oiling. The war department and the depart ment of agriculture are to experiment with oil and tar on a section of Wash ington roads. The work will be under the direction of the road office of the department of agriculture, and the war department will furnish the roads, says the Washington Star. Both oil and tar will be tried, and probably a mile of each will be treated. The stretch used will be either the dusty stretch of Seventeenth street below the war department or a part of the Poto mac boulevard or both. The use of oil in road work is new in Washington, so that the experiments will be watched with some interest. But there are other sections where the use of oiled roads has been kept up for years, and the practice has spread over most of California, where the people are quite enthusiastic over the results in the past eight or nine years. The work was commenced in 1898 in Cali fornia, where petroleum is cheap, and was tried at first in a limited way on a stretch of about six miles simply to lay the dust, which was not only a great nuisance in the long, rainless sum A ROAD OILER. mers, but injured orchards and fields for a considerable distance on each side of the road. The result of oiling the roads as soon as the authorities got the right method was more than to lay the dust. It was found that not only was the road dust less, but that the oil became incorpo rated with the surface and made a good binding crust from one to three inches deep. The roads stood wear and water well, and after a number of severe rain storms that cut the unoiled macadam roads to pieces the oiled roads were found in as good condition as ever. The practice in California extended tili now there are about 750 miles of roads and streets that have been oiled for from one year upward. Patti's First Audience. Adelina Patti once gave the follow ing account of her first audience: At six years of age I was a prima donna of the nursery. When I had been put to bed on my return home with my father and mother from the opera I used to make sure that they and the rest of the family were asleep, and then I would hop out from beneath the counterpane and fancy myself a great cantatrice, bowing before the plaudits of a huge audience. I admit my audi ence was a little apathetic, but, after all, that is not to be wondered at, for they were only a row of dolls which I bad ranged on chairs before me. In Doubt. On a famous rifle range there was an important team match one day, and the men were firing in pairs, one for each team, side by side. The best shot on the home team was given to aiming so long that bets were made on whether or not he had gone to sleep at the firing point. Presently he with drew his head from the stock of his rifle, lowered the barrel and asked his opponent ii a low voice: "Did I fire or did you?"--Forest and Stream. Work and Fatigue. What fatigues the motive power is getting to work. Once the mind is fas cinated and the field of consciousness restricted 1 a single object the brain works without exhausting itself. Let us apply ourselves for a good time to whatever we do and have several hours of sustained labor.. By quitting the task to dream, to smoke a cigarette or to watch a fly one becomes exhausted. -Paris Revue. CATHOLIC. St. Jude Thaddeus Church: . Communion Mass, Sunday, R a. m. High Mass. 10 a. m. Sunday School, 2 p. nm. Evening devotion, S p. m. Daily Hass 7:30 a m. PRESBYTERIAN. Preaching, 11 a. m. Sunday School. 2:30 p. m, Y. P. S. C. E., 7"30 p. m. Preaching, 8:00 p. m. Wednesday evening prayer meeting S p. m. You are cordially invited to the e services. F. W. POOL, Pastor. METHODIST. N Morning service at 11 o'cloock. Evening service at 11 o'clock. Epworth League services at 7 o'clock. V Sunday School at 2 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m. Subscribe for the Herald. Hay Grain H. Earl Clack Transfering and Feed e a East Side Coal $4.00 Richardson Coal $4.50 SThe Shield of Quality e0 is the " Always Ready" VEN~T LA TEID Always i V I', Ready ,. Y w to Wear SNeeds ano Sew IPPE F ing in. A colllnlete F.ainienttL Worn under the cOIeL.t to PIrotect all the clothing from in.iury vby l)perspiration. Made in California. Price. plain, all sizes .............65c Ventilated, all sizes ........ .. , 75o Takes the pl ace of ai dozen ordin ry shields. (Guaranteed to wear and be satisfactory for six months. Can he laundered in hot water: see directions on each envelope. IOR SALS BY HAVRE COMMERCIAL CO. Beware of imitations; look for our name on every shield. When ordering by mail send bust measure. C. BENEDICT CO., Inc. Oakland, California. is OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. FEDERAL. Senators.. ..W. A. Clark, T. 11. Carter Representative to Congress.Jos. M. Dixon U. S. District Judge....Wim. H. Hunt U. S. District Attorney......Carl Rasch U. S. Marshall..............C. F. Lloyd Surveyor General ..........E. W. Beattie Collector of Customs..... C. M. Webster Great Falls Land Office Register ..............J. M. Burlingamo Receiver...................C. Hi. Benton STATE. Governor........... ....Joseph K. Toole Lieutenant Governor.... .dwin C. Norris Secretary of State............A. N. Yoder State Auditor..........IL R. Cunningham Itate Treasurer ......................J. H. Rice Atto'ney General..........Alebert J. Galen Supt. Public Instruction..W. E. Harmon Chief Justice Sup. Court..Theo. Brantloy Associate Justice........Geo. R. Milburn " " ..W. L. Holloway Clerk Supreme Court........John T. Athe COUNTY. State Senator.............Geo. B. Bourne Representatives...........0. P. Briglham Thos. M. Everett District Judge .............John W. Tattan Sheriff .......... ....Frank McDonald Treasurer.................Jonh C. Sull van Clerk of District Court....Chas. H. Boyle Clerk and Recorder......William R. Leet Asesssor..................Arthur E. Lewis County Attorney..........Charles N. Prty County Auditor............B. L. Powers Supt. of Schools............Agnes Atkinson Coroner......................Albert G. Gray Public Administrator......John Neubert County Surveyor........A. W. Merrifield County Commissioners.......... Geo. F. Lewis, Fort Benton A. H. Reser. Chinook W. E. French, Harlem. HEDGE & POTTS BUY AND SELL SECOND HAND GOODS PHONE 8 Clean, band-picked coal from the Richardsa.n mine; $4.50 per ton. H. E. CLACK. Keep Posted E On Matters That Interest You Your local paper is a necessity to you, financially and socially. But a NEWSPAPER OF GEN. ERAL CIRCULATION, contain ing the latest news of the world, is equally necessary to you. The "up to date man" will provide himself with these two essential features of progress. In THE TWICE - A - WEEK SPOKESMAN - REVIEW, Spo kane, Wash., will be found the very latest news of the world, its matter including information on politics, commerce, agriculture, mining, literature, as well as the local happenings in the states of Montana, Oregon, Idaho, Wash ington and the province of British Columbia. In addition, its col umns for women, its popular science articles, its short and con tinued stories, its "Answers to Correspondents" and "Puzzle Problems" combine to form a home newspaptsr that at $1.00 per year can nowhere be excelled. ^ ITS ADVERTISING VALUE. Perhaps you have something to sell-a farm, a team, farm machinery. You nmay wish to buy somethnlg. The best possible way to communicate with people who wish to buy or sell Is by inserting a small ad vertisement In The Spokesman-Review. Farmers, stockmen, lumbermen and nmin ers take the TWICE-A-WEEK. If you wish to reach business men and newcomers, use the DAILY or SUNDAY SPOKESMAN-REVIEW. THE TWICE-A-WEEK RATES ARE Ten cents per line each insertion. Count six words to a line. THII DAILY AND SUNDAY RATE FORI CONSEOUTIVE INSERTIONS. 18 Words ........ E times ....+,... 6`c 4 Words .......... 60c Stimes . eo 24 WordsI ti ,me. 3 times ......... SOc THE SUNDAY ALO;SE Ten cents per line each Insertion. Count Isx words to a line. ADDRESS TIHII SPOKESMAN-REVIEW, Spokane, NVash. SWrite your adv. plainly, enclosing amount In stamps or money order for number of i ,rtlons desired, and state whether you Si',h adv Inserted In Daily. Sunday or .wtoe-a-We.' MOUNT ANGELA Convent An Acadamy for Girls IST. JOSEPH'S Academy A Boarding School for Boys (..Dr.e Y vtat.) St. Peter, Montana. H. ealth location is ideal. In stitution Chartered by Legislature M of State of Montana. The Curri- * culum provides for Primary, Interp mediate, Gramnmat, and Prepar atory Departments; as likewise for a full Academic Course. Com-. mercial Courses are given when desired. Tttlorough instruction in ll1 the Arts and Sciences. The health and morals of the Children are in a special manner cared for by the Ursuline Nuns, whose lives are solely and entire ly devoted to the Instruction of - Youth. . Good references required. Rates moderate. For further laformation, address, THE MOTHER SUPEROIR, Mount Angels Convent, St. Peter P. O., via Cascade, Montana. , THE COMtORTABL.E WAY. Arrives Leaves West Bound 1:20 p0 . m.........No. 1. ........1:35 DP. m 10:10p. m ........ No. 3 ......10:25D. m. 9:30 a. m ....... ;No. 3 ......10:00 a. m. East Bound 4:50 p. m........No. 42 ........5:10 p. m. 6:50 a. m ........ No. 4. .......7:10 am. m. 10:00 1 mn.. .....No. 24. .... 10:30 e. m. MONTANA CENTRAL. North Bound 6:40 a. m ...No.".3 ....................... south Bound . No. 25....... 10:45 e . M. L. FERGUSON, Agent. hIIA V R E C A M P N o. 10.S 4 me.-ets very srcondc and foourth Wedne.sda)y at Clhestnut's Hall ,. \ Visiting Neighls; .ortrdially ,vited to, attend. C. E. DItci-casN, C'tlrk. JAS. 11. FENTON IIAVIE, MONT. Also X on left side of t neck 1 Range Milk river and Sage creek Greetings from DesRosier 1907 Has just come along. We were here _ first with the best and most com plete line of GROCERIES Drop around or phone esRosiehe Grocery esz osier ... Man ... Phone No. 83 3 Havre, Mont. Before you have any Plumbing done or Water Connections Made, See I Havre I. Plumbing Co. . we carry a st0ock of Heating a Spe Pumps, Wind- cialty. Mills, Gasoline Pump Work of all Engines, etc. Kinds. Bids Furnished Free of Charge. eIx ked Store. Telephone No, 88, CHESTNUT'S CLUB FRANK CHESTNUT, Prop. (CIOICEL WINES, CIIQUOI2S AND CIGAI2S Val Blatz Beer Sole Havre ON AGENT Draught Pickwick Rye GET YOUR BATHS A-At the lavre Steam Laundry Leave your Laundry and have it ready for . your next bath lHAVRE MEAT MARKET WILLIAM WILTNER, Proprietor. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in FRESH AND SALT MEATS POULTRY, OYSTERS AND FISH IN SEASON ...HI'QMET CASH PRICE PAID FOR HiD!ES=.