A Meeting of the Industrial Association Will be Held Next Wednesday Evening. oro8
TtHIE HAVRE HEIALD
THLE BEST LO JA O lThe Paper That
Advertis'g Medium T I61V RE Ii 1(1 L PIINTS
In Its Territory ATIE NEWS
VOL,. IV.. 0. 4 . ITAVRE, CIIOUTEAU COUNTY, AIONT.. i'RII.\, s\lMA CIl 15, I w7. $2.05 1~' EAR.
SPARKS FROMTHE WIRES
Condensed Notes on News of The Week
Prepared Especially for the
Busy Herald Reader.
Special to T'hl -lerald:
1p1an is withdrawing all her
troops from lManchuria excepting a
few vlthusand railway guards.
Speaker Cannon and congressional
party, who are to inspect the work
on the Panama canal, have arrived
at St. Thomas.
\Villiam R. Hearst is seriously ill
at his home in New York, the result
of a severe cold recently contracted.
All his engagements for some time to
come have been cancelled.
James T. Pugh, former United
States senator from Alabama, died at
Washington last Saturday, aged 87.
He was a ifiember of the senate for .16
Spain is being considerably agitated
over thle possibility that there will be
twin heirs to the throne soon born,
and the question of age and success
ion is being discussed.
The new United States battleship
.Minnesota, the newest addition to Un
'cle Sam's fighting vessels, was placed
in commission last Friday at Nor
folk, Va., with Capt. John Hubbard
Physicians who have been attending
Archie Roosevelt, son of the president,
who has been very ill with diphtheria,
have announced that the patient is
now practically out of danger, though
great care is yet to be taken.
John Alexander Dowie, former lead
er of the Zionites, and who founded
and built Zion City in Illinois, died
last Saturday in Chicigo. He had
been ousted from control of the colo
ny some time ago athough a few
hundred of his people stuck to him to
Architectural experts are looking
into thc stability of St. Paul's
ca'dwdral in l.ondon, and find many
defe< ts oIf old riding that will need
imne'lhatc atilnticu. It will take a
large amount of money to make the
fa mou(as old building safe.
A,\:other range war between the cat
tle ald sheep men in Northern Wyo
ing cit threatening. In two recent at
tacks by masked cattle men on sheep
camps. some 4,500 sheep have been
lilleild. The cattle men have marked a
"dead line," beydnd which they de.
clare sheep must not range.
Senator John C. Spooner, who has
resigned as senator from Wisconsin
will, on May 1st, take the position of
leading counsel for all the Jas. J.
Hill interests, including the Great
Northern Steamship company, and
the iron ore lands in Minnesota and
other states. His salary will be
$50.000 per year.
In the California legislature Rev.
Schivera, te.pporarily filling the po
sition of chaplain, created a sensa
tion by "regretting that the Sunday
law, the anti-prize fight law and
the anti-race track bill and other
moral measures had failed to pass,
and deploring that so many were evi
dently here to draw pay. draw corks
and draw poker."
FALSE REPORT CHEERS THE
GAMBELRS BUT IT IS FALSE
lelena March 12.-The stoiy sent
out front here by somle corre spondents
of state papers to the effect that the
gambling Lill would prove in ope:-a
tive by reason of the fact that a "jk
er" in the way of a provi.sion to al
low games for cigare, and which had
been stricken out by the senlate,
which action was concuri ed in by th,
house, had been copied in the enrol!
ed bill signed by the gove no':.
prooves to be a misrepresentation. In
the sente, Sentor Everett . of Chou
teau county discove-e: the 'j keL"
and moved to amend by striking it
out. Senator White offered a subs:i
tute to Everett's motion that game:
for drinks and cigars bh allowed in
regularuly organized club', but this
Evetrett opposed and it was defeated.
WThe ;Everett amendment was adopted,
and the house coneuried. A sc.unlhy
,of the ,enrolled bill in the office of
•the secretary of state shows that the
.provision to allow games fox clgars 's
AROUNI) 'tilF; S'1'TA''E.
Spccial to The Ilerald:-
The Culbertson Searchlight has been
awarded the county printing for Val
ley countyl for the next two ;ears.
Dillon is working for a first-class
base-bali team this year. and has al
ready engaged a number of semi-pro
Missoula and Anaconda will be well
represented on the diamond, and Bon
npcr will also have a fast team that
will make the west side go some. -
Senators Carter and Dixon are re
m..ining at Washington for a couple
of a eels after the close of the ses
sion of congress, clearing up work
of a private and public nature. They
will not start for Montana until about
the last of the month. Congressman
Pray will return home about the same
High school people all over the
state are preparing for the annual
athletic meet on the campus of the
state university at Missoula next May.
Nea:tly. every high school will have
one or more representatives there,
and it is expected the meet will e
clipse any formerly had and state
records broken in many events.
It wac reported a few days ago
that Congressman Chas. N. Pray was
a member of the party of congress
men and senators who had. started
for Panama, but Mr. Pray has writ
ten friends at Fort Benton that he is
making a pleasure trip to Cuba, in
stead of Panama. He expects to
return to Montana early in April.
Special to The Herald:-
Anaeondn, Mkreh- 11.--"It t, -hetYas
freely stated that a republican daily
paper is to be started in this city
within a short time, whether the
Standard and the Butte papers start
up again or not. Prominent republi
cans are interested in the project, and
it is claimed sufficient financial back
ing has already been secured. The
work of securing a staff is already
under way, according to reports.
Special to The Herald:
Blutte, March 11.--So far as the
controversy over the demand of the
miners for an increase of pay is con
cerned, the labor trouble in this ciiy
seems to be about over, and a fee!
ing of cheerfulness prevails. The
committee which had a conference
with Mr. Ryan, the head of the Am
algamated company in Montana. re
ports that Mr. Ryan was willing to
pay the increased scale so long as
copper is above 18 cents a pound,
providing that a five year contract
would be signed by the miners' un
ion. The matter will be submitted to
a vote of the union March 26, and it
is confidently expected that the men
will vote in favor .of the contract. The
publishers of the several papers
have. refused to submit the differenc
es between them and the typographi
cal union to arbitration, and the set
tlement between them seenl.s some
time oft yet.
not in the bill as tiled with thil cf
licer, and so the whole stot r prot es
to have beenl sent out by somr. one
who either knew nothing of what hai
was" talking abcut or was tryinl a
practic:l joke for scnsational reasons.
Secreta tyYoder is having hundreds of
requests for copies 'If the law. and
has two stenograpIher s at w:ark to .1
ing all the laws for publication. The
readers of the lie.ald m rest asslar
ed that Montana has now a ganmbing
law that will lput the p;ofe si nal
gamblers out of busness.
The state railroad commission hIas
been given offices in the cap:tol b:ld
ing and are now busy in preparing
the regulations they wiil prescrib .
These will, however, not be given out
for some time to ocm', as the c.tlm
mission may decide to visit some oth
er state where a railway commission
has been in operation for some yer.-s,
so as to get the benefit of their ex
perience gained in those states.
10'h lot lh moot ed gatnbl'ing rtucs;in
received quite an addition last Friday
afternoon when County Attorney Car
nal issued the following letter lwhich
he addlessed to the sheriffs office.
The letter is right to the point and
his posiiton cannot be misconstrued,
it is evidently the intent of the county
attorney to see that the laws are en
forced. The following is the letter:
Fort lienton, Mont., March S, 1907.
Frank McDonald, sheriff Citou'e:tu
county. Fort Ienton. Montana.
Dear Sit:--Information having been
received at this office that gambling
in its various forms is being conduct
ed in the several towns and cities of
this county in violation of the act
approved March 15. 1901, entitled:
"An act to prohibit gambling within
the state of Montana," you are here
by directed to immediately investigate
as 'to the truth of this information,
and if you are able to verify the same
you will at once see the same discon
tinued and a report made to this of
fice of the result of your investigation.
In this connection we desire to call
your attention to House bill No. 185,
passed by the tenth legislative assem
bly of the state of Montana, and ap
proved March 1, 1907, and to become
effective April 1, 1907, a compared
copy of which we herewith enclose for
With reference to this law it will be
the policy of this office to see that the
provisions of said law are strictly
complied with throughout Chouteau
county, and that on and after April
1, 1907, every machine, apparatus, or
instrument answering to the descrip
tion contained in said act, or which
may be used for the carrying on or
conducting of any game or games
mentioned in said act, must be seized
and either publicly destroyed or de
livered to this office to be used as
evidence in accordance with the pro
visions of said act.
\Vea hhnii nt d o u + pau . -m
your duties under the provisions of
this act, as we know you will, and by
so doing it will materially assist us in
performing our duty.
FLORIAN A. CARNAL.
The new law expressly forbids any
municipality from passing any ordi
nance with reference to gambling; this
prohibi!t the licensing of a gambling
Lewistown, March 10.-P. H. Scan
lan, commercial agent of the Milwau
kee, who has been here for the past
few days,gives out some interesting
news aabout the building work of that
road itn this section this year. lIe
thinks that the road will get into
Butte about the first of October, and
that it will be completed to Haralow
town by Septemberlst. Just as ro:n
as the line is finished to connect with
the Montana railroad at liar I wr Iwn.
trains will begin running, I. W\ti
passenger trains from this . ity to Ia -
lowtown. The east-bound train w il
pass the !latter point ea 1_" inll
morning. and will crnnect w itt a
train from and to this place. T'ce
westbound will reach I :rltwti \nn a
bout 1 p. n.. and al. t In .xe ' tii'ect
ions with a Lewistor n t t a n. Ha -
lowtown will be made a dik i i It point
between Miles City and liatt, and a
round house will be built.
indicaations are that tlihe rtuttored
consolidation of the North Moccasin.
the Kendall and the IBarnes-King
mining properties is about to become
a certaintiy. It has been known for
sol,' linte that examinations of each
of the mines by experts from the oth
ers hace been going on, and it is
now stated on good authority that the
North Moccasin has been sold to the
Kendali people, they now controlling
the majority of the stock, and offering
$1.00 per share for the stock bnught
some five years ago by local men at
12, cents. Many of our people will
make big money on their investments.
The cierks of Havre held a mext
ing this week and farmed a tempo:;
ary organization by the elee:ion of
Chas. Aldrich, president, and Ge rge
Langstrom as secretary. A clhater
has been sent for and a, seen as re
cselved,a pe-maneat organizat'on will
OF AN AD
He h 50so ucth 1io tnd 'ii a
1oll,1 fla r'chants in the cities and(
town .. thevalht of adveti':ii ' that
tic, i"..i ing from the Iicle:,a lIe" ,I'd
ap;p.rt h, ? thI conditions th t ].it\I 'e
valed i: lthe "(;'reatet lini.g 'amnlp
oni l'.:t'h" is of spte.ial ih u eý:. It
is a p'cr ical hlesson or dlt ni;.iis atio ii
ru'', :ff1Tortded to determtine jIs' what.
ef1.l ;, vertising has on husint s.
"It is rjported that the sales in the
)bi dlit : lrttlent stores of utite have
f;il,:: lf* very materially since the
!\vsl'spapers were closed down on ac
coauIt of the strike of the pressmen.
This taling off in trade is attributed
to the lack ofadvertising.
"A little over two years ago a
umbera of the merchannts of Butte said
that they were expending too mnuch
monaev ior advertising purposes and
proposed to reduce their expenses in
this line; but it happened that the
ml,nagrc of one of the largest stores
ivwould not agree to this plan but
he totli the others that he purposed
to oI lilOlre advertising space, as it
w is thrcugh this means that his es
tatblisinuent has succeeded in building
up such a large trade. Since that
time ail the leading merchants .f
that. city have been most liberal ad
vertisers. They now realize to the
fulest extent the efficacy of news
If newspaper advertising is a patent
factor in building up the large de
partment stores, and it is admitted
to be such, systematic advertising by
ýie country stores in the local week
ly newspaperswould be just as great
a factor in building up our local
merchants. There are few of our
local merchants that are so busy that
they can find no time for the plant
ing ofthelr advertising.
The local newspaper that is all the
time advocating measures for the im
provement of your town is a much
better advertising medium than you
, - . . t, ing. .T'in sand
u- a system of advertisiLg in the
newspaper that pulls for you and you
will he profitably rewarded.'
CALLED TO THE
The following article from the
Wabasha, Minn. Standard appears
in the issue of March 7th, relative to
the death of the aged mother of our
townsman, I). H. Caampbell, who was
called east last week by her serious
"Octavia II. Campbell,. wife of Hon.
S. L,. Campbell, departed this life
Ala,'h o t, 1907, after a lingering ill
nes,t aged 88 years, 7 months. She
was tthe daughter of Dr. Levi Hay
ward, Columbus, Chenango Co., N.
Y. She commenced teaching school
when 1i years old and continued teach
ing until her marriage, which occurred
March 5, 1849, fifty-nine years ago.
the 5th of this month. She came
to Minnesota Oct. 22, 1855, landing
at Red \Wing and moved with her
husband to Wabasha, Minn., March
186u. where she since resided. She
leaves to mourn her death, bes·dts
her husband, three children now grown
up, tht eldest, Clarence Louis Camp
b',l, rit siding at St. Paul; the next
lu. ('. lHough, who resides at home,
the youngest Darwin Hayward Camp
bell, who is in business at liavre,
The energy, uprightunes and ..;i
• r:, goodness of Mrs. Campbell, mani
tfst in her home first of all and
only second in the life of this city
for so mllanty years are too well known
to need more than mention. 'Their
works tio follow them.'
The funeral service will be held
at the Congregational church on Sa
turday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
'Friends who desire to look again
ilpo:1 the counttenance of the deceased
will find the house open for that
purIl)se on Saturday forenoon."
I'he Modern \Voodmen of Ane. i-a
hlld a social session Wednesday ev
ening at the completion of the lodge
work, and a number of Woodmen and
their wives end sweethearts spent a
few hours playing progressi e euchre.
The following are the prizes and the
winners: First gents', a leather card
case by C. E. Dickinson; first ladies'.
a cut glass card receiver by Mrs. J.
Miller; gents' booby, a cob pipe by
Fred Burkett; and the ladies' booby,
a packet of pins by Mirs. Gies.
Transact Much Business on First Day
of Meeting. Decline to Release
City on Jail Contract.
llltS' I tAY.
Ion- !b'lnti , 0\onit., 0I1ur. I. '9 ý7.
Ti'hce ,tii< ;ietme t 10 ,,'clock a. iil.
.Icuiclter. present. .Iere Sullivan,
chairman. Alexander Ross, O. 0.
Skylstead and the clerck.
The board look up tilthe I tlurers
report and the transferrling of ctount y
fullds flronl the outgoing to the incom
ing treasurer. The board found the
following amounts of county and state
funds in the various banks as per
statements furnished by these banks:
First Nat'l. bank Chinook. .$20,000.00
First Nat'l. bank Harlem.... 15,000.00
First Nat'l. bank Havre.. .. 20,000.00
Security State bank Ilavre 14,000.00
Stock. Nat'l. bank Benton. 86,786.01
It was moved and carried that road
district No. I be divided as follows:
Beginning at the south west corner of
settion IS, township 24 north, arange
1 east,thence due east to the Missou
ri river, thence up the Missouri river
to its intersection with the range line
brtween ranges 11 & 12 east, thence
due north to the northeast corner of
section 1, township 27 north, range 11
east. thence due west to the Teton
county line, thnce due south to place
of beginning. This constituting road
district No. 27.
Road district No. I will be as fol
lows: Bleginning at the northwest
corner of section 19, thence due east
to the Missouri river, thence down the
Missouri river to its intersection with
the township line between townships
23 and 21 north, thence due west to the
Missouri river, thence up the river to
intersection with township line be
tween townships 22 and 23 N., thence
due west to the Teton county line,
then due north to place of beginning.
The aciion of the county treasurer
in transferring $6,200 front the general
funa to the bridge fund was approved.
The board thereupon adjourned until
2 o'clock p. m.
Board metatat o' lock p. in. and
took up road matters. It was moved
and carried that the following road
supervisors be appointed to the s'ver''al
1. Fort Benton.. ..Chas. Schilling
2. ig Sandy.. ..Mahlon Williams
3. 1lighwood.. .. ..Samuel Bright
I Steele.. .... ..James. Stillwpll
.;. aren .. .. ...S. A. 'Gillander
I;. Hav e ...... \W. D. McFarlane
7. Chinook.. .. ...las. 11. Thornber
9. Lloyd.. .... ...W. C. Thompson
10. St. Paul's...... .. N. Damon
12. Clear Creek .. ... A '. .lohnosn
14.. \VW'lick .... .. ...Henry Norden
16. Gildford ..... M. 13. Sprague
17. WVagner...... .. Ezra Ereaux
19. Shonkin .. .. .. .. :.T. O'Reilly
21. Ilox Elder.. .... ..Geo. Itaskell
22. Doeson ....... \. P. \Viegand
23. Harlem. .. .. ....Peter Larson
24.1. Zurich..... .. ....A. C. Ronne
25. Yammi ... .. .. .. ..Jas. Griffin
26. Ada.... ... .. ..'. M. Sedgwi"k
27. Teton .. ........ August Johnson
28. Lower lox Elder.. ..1'. Conley
29. I lasi........ .... ....I. Fastje
In compliance withl the law s per
house Bill 188. a bill for creating a
county hoard of edu ationaal examin
ers, the board appointed T. .1. Troy,
of Itavre'. for the two year term and E.
V. Uraybcu-al of tHarleim, to the t'one
THE COUNCIL IN SESSION
TRANSACT MUCH BUSINESS
'e' tc coullcil met ill regular sts-ioni
last Monlday night and t:alt -ct .d a
gist of routine business, beýidle giv
ing at. ntion to much that I::s to
In tl. mlatter of a leductllilon ill tihe
city license of plumbelrs which 1.as
been before the council for about two
weeks the committee recently ap1oint
ed reported recommending that the
license be reduced to $25 per year
for plumbers, and $25 pnr year for
sewer connections, this to be, regu
lated by' a new ordinance and to be
effective on April 1st.
The rquestion of reducing the Iuml:
er of dogs running at large on the
streets of the city was under discus
sibn and all the ntemberms were of onet
accord with the mayor that some d:a:
tic measures were neces ary to b.'e
the nuisance. It wa:t Irpo ec ::nd
decided to amend thr. dog ord!nance
and it is likely that a strict and ef
\ic,.\ d iV 11:. ;lill i.'etl Oded by
Sk< lst(ca( That \l. Ir, Taylor b, u.p
1point11d constable of Chitook Iown
tl r'i'oldiCe to the cpnm1m1unicatiolu
fr111 tlhe city clerk of lHavre, notify
int this boardofthe intention of said
city to terminate on April 1, 1907, the
contract dated Septembhr 09. 1903,
relative to the use of tlhe city jail in
said city by the sheriff or his depu
ties; the clerk of this board is hereby,
instructet d to notify the proper au
thorities of the cvty of ilavre that
('houteutl county will look to the said
city of IIavre for full, complete andl
continutted observance aird compliance
Iwith the terms of said c)ntract on tho
part of said city of IHaVre, and that
there a;- not any reasons in law to
terminate said contract,
In the matter of the legality of tl;e
contracts let by the old board the
opinion of the county attorney was
Thie request ,of ilent, (Griesbach,
assessor, for a Sniith-Premier type
writer was granted and the clerk is
ordered to purchase same.
It was moved and carried that road
district No. 6 be divided as follows to
make two new districts to be known
as districts Nos. 28 and 29.
District No. 28: Beginning at. the
northwest cor. of townsl'ip 37 north,
range 14 east, thence due south on
range line between ranges 13 and 11,
to the southeast corner of section 1,
township 32 north, range 13 east,
thence due east on section line to the
southeast corner of section 5, town
ship 32 north, range lU1 east,
thence due north to the Canadian
boundary line, thence due west to the
point of beginning.
District No. 29: beginning at the
northeast corner of section 2S, town
ship 31 north, range 17 east, thence
due west to the west line of the Fort
Assinniboine Military reservation,
thence in a. southerly, easterly and
northerly directions along said reserv
ation to its intersection with the town
ship line between townships 29 and
30, thence due east to the south-east
corner of section 33, township s,
north, range 17 east, tlirnce north to
place of beginning.
Leaving district No. 6 with boun
daries as follows: Beginning at the
northeast corner of section 1, town
ship 32 north, range 16 east, thence
due so; th to the southeast corner ct"
section 24,. township 31 north, range
16 east, thence due west to the west.
line of the Ft. Assi:niboine Militail
reservation, thence in a Inortherly di
rection along the said reservation
line and lig Sandy creek to its inter
section with the township line lbe
tween townships 31 and 32, thence dtue
west to the southeast cot. of sectionlt
36, township 32 north, range 13 east,
thence due north to the southeast cor
'nor of section 1, township .89 north,
range thirteen tast, thence due east
to the southeast corner of section 5,
township, 32 north, ratige 16 east.
east to place of beginning.
The boaard then adjol!rned tintil t
W\ it. LEET', Clerk.
fe(tinc law ',ill bl :ut it to ffe( t In
ti ,t· \VI.1,' nI! il" f itlll '.
Special to The Herald:-
Great Falls, March 10.--County At
to:)tly Speer has aippointcd Represen
tlti\e A. Hi. Gray as assistant coun
ty attorney, the action being necess
itated by the increasing criminal bus
iness in Cascade county. Mr. Gray
has cuntered upon his duties.
S. D. Largent, superintendent of the
city schools. has been notified by the
college entrance examinations b ard
that Great Fal;s students *ho wish to
enter eastern colleges will TIot have to
go east for examinations as to their
eligibility, but may take the exami
nations here. He will hold examina
tions between June 20 and 25 for
those who desire to take it, the exam
ination entitling students who pass
to enter Harvard, Columbia and oth
er leading eastern schools;
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