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Read "Sicion Clark." The Secnd of the al's Copyrig hted Railroad Sto ---n Thi Issue
r e=E; Cpr~Riroad Stores--In This Issu TE OwHAVRE HERALD : I v erto g, e id A R C NTA PaR e T . T H"'Its Terntdry-tRIN RNE NEWS. L. IV., N; o. 42 HAVRE, CHOOUTEAU COUNTY,, MON-\T., FRIDAY, MARCH 29, l957. $2.00 PER YEAR, r r_·E··= ; - -----------.~~-- -- * --~ THESE LEAD IN SCHOOL WORK The report of the Havre schools for the .month ending March 22, 1907. Names of three' highest in each grade appearing. Names in order of merit. HIGH SCHOOL 2Seniors-Imogene Allen, Lillian Hammond. Juniors-Leo deLorimier, F;~ld Rese :and Mary Gorman, tie, Joe Rose. 'Sophomores-Lillian Nystrom, Ar thur Lanrey, Clara Bentzin. Freshmen-Joe Allen, Caleb Ny strom, Charlotte Ganut. WEST SIDE BUILDING Grade 7--Ida Taylor, Manley Swan son, Ida Bramble. Grade 6a--Florence Barnes, Leroy Reed, Edna Burke. Kate Glendennirg, teacher Grade 6b-Clara Mackenzie, .llen Lamey, Bella Nystrom. Grade 5b-Freda Miller, Tillie Ryan, Fred Wentworth and Viola Bentzin, tie. Annabel MacKenzie, teacher. Grade 4a-Harry Buttrey, Curtis Nelson, and Melvi Griffin, tie, Chas. MacKenzie. Grade 3a-May Gross, Ethel Cos ) grove, Katherine Rose. Grade 3b-Walter Newman, Chas. Ling, Hattie Bentzin. Vinla T..nnor t~ancher. Grade 2a-John Dimond, John Healy, Mildred Hopkins. Grade 2b-Pauline Gussenhoven, Gladys Mathews, Marguerite Bickle. Grade la-Lauretta DesRosier, An ,na Wilson, Nonie Cowan. Nellie Barrett, teacher. EAST SIDE BUILDING Grade 8-Rueben Moaris, Edwin Gies, Beatrice Moore. Grade 4a-Jqsephine Holland and Donnie Oxford, tie, Sophia Wodarz, Emily Stocklin. Grade a--Chas. Emery, Ella- Bel land, Alphonses Stocklin. Grade 3b-Henry Belland, Arthur Seifred,-Max Oliva ai d Freddie Barn es, tie. Rose Harvey, teacher. Grade 2a-Kathlyn Broadwater, Do rothy Holland, John Hedge. Grade 2b-Mollie Oxford, Clifford Rakestraw, Arthur Sakai. Grade la-`Howard Chestnut, Norman DeCelles, Beth Stevens. Grade Ib-Joe Dubick, Delia Tro chee, Marian Fisher. Allie Auld, teacher. Parents and guardians please ex amine report books before signing for return. Report any dissatisfaction to teacher or to T. J. Troy, Sapt. At the opening of the Havre schools on Tuesday, April 2, 1907, all child ren of school age, who contemplate entering, should, be present. The spring term of "chool commences on that date. Easter vacation closes on Easter Monday. T. J. TROY. - - ..--- a. - 4m . .... CALENDAR fOR MARCH -TERM , The trial jurdrs for the March term ,of court are required to be in;attead .ance on Tuesday, April 9th, when tthe trial of the criminal cases will ?;e commenced. The calendar as .~announced only shows two criminal ,eases as follows: .State vs. Chas. Jones, April 9. State vs. Gardner and Green, April The .civil cases have been set for trial ,on ,the following dates: WallUace vs. Lowe, April 13. Peian & DeMars vs. Spaulding April 15. ,CoweUl vs. Bunton, April 15. Friderick vs. Friderick, April 16. YFrlderick vs. Thomas, April 16. .Davey vs. Thomas, April 17. ,Montana Supply Co. vs. McCarthy April 17. leath a.s. Mission Peak Mining Co., Abril'18. -Lehfeldt vs, Hofeldt, April 18. BlevidAs va. Speer and Thomp:on, Aril 19. Speer, receiver, vs. Cleveland and Valedon vs. prinkle, April 20. ' Jos. Gussenhoven vs. City of Havre, April 20.e Black va. Rtuby anch Mining Cq., AprjI . ' Severia vs. Ruet, e"xector, April aio .is in fu in t - ja in, Bitter Root and otier Valleys Qto Rt h . PROGRAM EASTER SUNDAY METHODIST The following Easter service will be rendered in the M. E. church Sun day morning: Organ Prelude..Miss Norma Richards Hymn No. 230................ Prayer...... .... ......Pastor Anthemn-"Bearing the Cross"..Choir Scripture Lesson.. ........... Offertory. .. . .............. Hymn No. 227.. ......... Sermon..................... Song--"Christ Arose".. .... ..Choir Hymn 241. ................. Benediction.... The following program will be given by the M. E. S. S. Easter Sunday ev ening at 8 o'clock: Orgon Prelude.. .: ..Miss Richards Anthem.... ....... .. ... Chcir Prayer....., .. ..Rev. W. B. Young Responsive Scripture Reading .... Song-"Hail to the Savior". ...... Recitation-"The Betrayal".... ...... ....Ida Bramble Song-"Easter Lessons". ..... .... Eugene Hammond, Beatrice Bower, Luella McDcnald Lila Brader. Song-"Glad Tidings".. Primary Class Recitation-"A Child's Work". .............. Motion Song--"All for Jesus"..... Responsive Scripture Reading...... Song........ ..Mr. Young's Class Recitation--"Easter Message". . ..... ... ...... ..Five Girls Recitation-"The Meaning of Easter". Louis Bower and Louis Fifer... Song.: .... .. ..Mr. Young's Class OFFERTORY Hymn-"No. 235".. ...... ..Choir BENEDICTION The old Allard home on the Flat head reservation, and one of the old landmarks of that section, was de stroyed by fire last Tuesday night. The Stinger family, which were oc cupying the house, were away at the time, and lost all their belongings. TO MAKE A NEW BRICK The Stockgrowers' Journal of Miles City has a lengthy article in its last issue in regard to the quality and pro-, cess of manufacture of sand lime brick, a manufactury for which is contemplated in or near that town. It says the bricks or blocks are manu factured out of the sand, such as is plentiful in that locality, mixed with lime as a binder, and are molded to suit the uses and tastes of the pur chaser. They are ready for the wall in 24 hours after mixing, being dried in long cylinders about 70 feet in length, by means of steam circulated between the jacket of the cylinder and the apartment containing them. 'They can be made at a cost low enough to compete with any, kind of material for building, it is more solid and durable than clay brick or rock, and its art istic and ornamental possibilities are unlimited. ,The walls may be of the same color outside andd inside, or of one color outside and another color inside. The smoothness and rch ness of tint make painit, lath and las ter unnecessary.. Its strength makes a wall of sandlime brick stronger than clay brick wall of the same thick ness, and it will stand as long as the world stands, as time only haf!vens and makes it stronger. It requgres a capital of about $35,000 to put in operation a plant that will turn out 40,000 brick in 'twenty hours, 20,000 brick being run into the cylinders and requiring ten hours to harden. -The negotiations for a plant are dirietly between the local company and the international' company; the process of manufacture is part of the eqqp ment; there is no possibility of t st control; and the small investor ill get h ris s h o e profits pr. iota. The Miles City entirprise will be watched wit* interest all over the state, and itf it is successful, will ~ ubtlei.se be Qollowed by -thers in riouxs pa the' State: The registration. in Butte for the 3ominB :'iB e -lequ . tihcre ~ a" lant 8,t000 an es on the fist In a- 1 =oada the close oft the registratIonl showed ,2a* names. REGULATIONS-DESERT LAND CLAIMS, Instructions issued from the gene, land office, in regard, to desert entrees, should receive the attention of all parties affected. Their substance iS given in this summary: The law requires an expenditure ;of not less then three dollars- per acre; for the entire area entered, in the nie cessary irrigation, reclamation, aand cultivation of the land, by means of main canals and branch ditches, a"4d in the permanent improvements upon the land. During the first year after entry the claimant must file with the regist~t proof, consisting of his own affidav and the separate affidavits of two nesses, that the full sum of one dlb lar per acre, for the entire area, h been so expended, and like proof must be made for each year thereafter un til the full sum of three dollars per acre has been expended; and at thl end of the third year the claiman must file a map or plan showing character and extent of the imrrm ments. Expenditures for which proof will nea be accepted: ¾ No proof of expenditure will be ac cepted unless the expenditure was essential to the actual or ultimate re clamation of the.land. A dwelling house is not essential to* reclamation, and no allowance will be made therefor. Plowing, after the first breaking of the land, seeding land to crops, irri gating, cultivating, and harvesting crops are not items for which proof of expenditure will be accepted. The cost of windmill or pump will not be allowed unless it is specifically shown that the same was essential to the contemplated" mode of irrigation and was not installed for domestic uses. TRIAL JURORS FOR MARCH TER' / The citizens of Chouteau county who are being summoned to attend district court on April 9, as trial jurors, are as, follows.: Keith, John Ayres, C. W. Larson, H. A. Bell, Donald Lytle, T. S. Berry, W. A. McLaren, W. Bosch, Henry Morrow, W. T. Carlberg, Nelse May, Theo. Christiansen, H. Mack, C. C. Campbell, M. P. McCoy, James Dodge, W. D. Overfield, G. L. Daniothy, Julius Pennock, C. Danielsen, T. E. Peers, Ezekiel Davidson, D. Plunkett, Frank Embleton, WV. R. Prosser, J. R. Finch, Clarence. Reser, E. T. George, Jno. C. Redwing, E. Hemphill, B. E. Snider, R. Hensen, W: R. Stratton, M. Hiles, W. E. Sailor, Clem Johnson, Alex Thackery, John Jensen, A. C. Zweina, Victor Kuhr, H. C. REGISTER SCHMIDT IS GETTING BUSY Helena, March 28.-State land Re gister Schmidt will auction of: a large acreage of state lands next month, aggregating 120,000 acres. At least ninety per cent oof it i; classed as grazing land, but a small port on as agricultural and mineral. None of the land can be sold at less than $10 per acre, and none of it at less than its appraised value. It wi I ba first put up at auction, and what is not sold will be offered for lease for a term of five years. April 18-nt Phil ipsburg 14,000 acres of Granite county land will be offered. April 23 at Virginia City 66,000 acres of Madison county lands will be put up. April 25 at Dillon approximately 46,000 acres of Beaverhead county lands will be offered., HfAYWOOD TRIAL IIELD,IN BOISE Boise,'March 28.-The cases of Moy er, Haywood and Pettibone, charged with the murder of Ex-Governor Stounonberg of Idaho<, will be tried at Boise, according- to a. agreement with counsel for the dei'e cants. They will be tried 'separately, but which will be tried first has not been- decided, nor the actual date. Attorneys on both sides have signified their readi ness for trial by the last of April or Irsti of May. The cost of material for necessary construction work will riot be allowed unless it actually has been applied to that use, and it must be so stated in the affidavit. The cost of tools, implements, wag ons, and repairs to same, used in con struction work, can not be c:omputed in the cost of construction. No expenditure for surveying will be allowed unless' it is ipecifically stated that it was for the purpose of establishing lines and levels of canals and ditches. Expenditures for which proof will be accepted. Cost of constructing storage reserv oir, well, canals, ditches and maintain ing same. The cost of each item must be stated separately, and the length, capacity, and location of the ditches and canals must be given. Cost of water right, if accompanied with certificate of purchase or owner ship. Cost of clearing, land, if- it is shown to be the first clearing. The extent, character and location of all clearing must be fully set forth. Cost of first plowing or breaking. All claims for plowing or breaking must specifically state that it was the first plowing or breaking of the soil, and the area and location of the land broken must be stated. Cost of fencing necessary to protect the land for the purpose of reclama tion, the length, kind, and locatiori to be stated. Cost of any permanent improvement essential to the reclamation of the land, provided its purpose .or use is shown. Be specific. Set forth in detail the nature, character and purpose of all improvements, and state cost of each separately. IDOUGLAS IS AFTER S PRESIDENT'S CHAIR, Boston, Mass, March 19.-Ex-Gov ernor Wm. L. Douglas is out for the democratic nomination for the presi dency in 1908. The ex-governor, who is now in the southern states, is ex pected back next week, and he will then take up the preparatory work for the next campaign, when he means to run for governor of Massachusetts and begin his boom for the democratic presidential nomination. His politic at work will be in charge of his lieu tenant, Harry Skeffington, who de viced the famous "flying wedge" of labor votes, which did so much to win the election for Gov. Douglas two years ago. Mr: Skeffington appeared at the Bryan dinner last Saturday and tried to get names endorsing Douglas, but was not any too successful. Douglas feels that he tuust first receive the prestige of a second term as governor and the full support of his party be fore his presidential boom can be safe ly launched. BUTTE BALL FANS ARE VERY HOPEFUL. Butte, March 27.-Manager Russ Hall of the Butte baseball league club has announced the names of most of the players that will constitute the Butte team this year. In addition to half dozen, including three pitchers, who he hopes to get soon, the other members of the team will be Hoon, Johnson and Veley, catchers; McLean, Herne, Donovan, Helms, Bresino, Ford and McIntyre, infielders; and Bell, Horwig and Irby, outfielders. The fans here think Hall is getting together a strong bunch, and confi dently expect them to make good in the race and bring anothrr pennant to Butte this fall. The players will re port at Moscow, Idaho, next Monday. BRINGS BIG SUIT AGAINST HEINZE Butte, March 25.--T. M. Hodgens, formerly connected with the State Savings bank of this city, has com menced suit against. F. Augustus Heinze claiming that the latter owes him $65,000 on stock deals in which the two were to share, but in which the plaintiff claims the defendant did not settle or divide. The progress of tte std is expected to throw agne new light on the inside workings of the stock manipulations in the b'g camp by the magnetes. PROGRAM EASTER SUNDAY EPISCOPAL The services on Easter Sunday molrring and evening for St. Mark's Episcopal Mission will be, held in Chestnut's hail, the Rev. L. J. Christ ler officiating. The order of service will be as follows: Morning Service 11 o'clock Processional-"Brightly Gleams Our Banner". . .... .. ... Sullivan Introit-"Come Gradious Spirit". . .....Mendon Sermon Hymn-"Jesus Christ is Ris en Today".. ......... ..Morgan Offertory-"Jesus and Shall It Ever Be". ....... .... ....Sullivan Processional-'Ten Thousand Times Ten Thousand".. .. ....Dykes ]iening Service 8 o'clock Processional-"Triumphant Zion, Lift Thy Head"......... ....Bamby Hymn-"Jesus, Lord and Master".... ................... .....Sullivan Hymn-"Alle!uia, Sing to Jesus".... ... ...................Elliott Sermon Hymn-"O Lamb of God Still Keep Me".. .... .... ..Maker Offertory--"Our Triumphant Holy Day". ........ .. .....Morgan Recessional--"Savior Blessed Savior" ...........................Morley At the close of morning service Easter cards will be given to the children present. The music of the services will be rendered by the new ly formed St. Cecilia choir. The Easter offerings at both services will be applied to the new church building fund. Both the men and the women of the mission are working for a new church and club house. The women have about $400 toward their fund. Rev. Christler started the men off two weeks ago with a "Men's Fund" by -depositing $1.00 in tlielittik, which after the Easter offerings have been added, is to be fathered and increased by the men with the hope to reach the amount now in the hands of the ladies, and even going beyond it with a large figure. The men doubtless will be on hand Sunday in large num bers to increase their offerihg for this most worthy enterprise. SOME DANGER FROM FLOODS The fear of high water among some of the residents of Havre wore re-aroused last Saturday and Sunday by the great and steadily increasing volume of water coming down Milk river and for a time Saturday it looked that the settlement across the river were doomed to leave their homes. In this connection Mr. Robert Fol lansbee, chief hydrographer of the reclamation service was here over Sattirday and Sunday and took meas urements of the river. It was as certained that the gauge heights on Saturday afternoon was ten feet, two inches--the highest since 1899. Mr. Follamsbee went to Chinook and other points along the river Monday morn ing, where he made additional meas urements. It seems however, that contrary as the seasons have been for several months; witness the extreme cold and prolonged winter--theconditions have been most favorable for the carrying off the immense quantity of snow which had fallen during this cold per iod. This snow has been blown into the coulees and packed down hard, in some places there are drifts twenty feet through. Now a long continued "chinook" wind or a right warm spell would have sent this into water which could not have been carried off with out flooding the town. However, we have had several break-ups which have started the water running and then the.weather has invariably turned colder, thus checking the flood; and, this is just what happened again this week, for Monday morning came cold I and with a snow storm raging. Mr. Ling, in charge of the Government weather bureau at this point informs the Herald that at no time this spring has the temperature been up to 69 I degrees, and to this fact is due our escape from the threatened f'ood. The trustees of the Presbyterian church at Boseman have sold theifr old edifice and will erect a new brick e and stone chureh- to cost about $15,000. *A JAP LABORERS ARE DETAINED Do the immigration laws of the Un ited States mean anything beyond ver binge, which nearly all persons living along the Great Northern line gener ally agree from experience, is all they do mean? is this week a question asked the courts of Chouteau county Montana. The questions, this time, are not those of the hating, dissatisfied men .displanted and annoyed by imported conract labor who look red-eyed and red-brained at every Jap, whatever were the circumstances of his emi gration and immigration, but of the executive officials who think they, at last, have full testimony regarding the everywhere known, but not 'easily; provable, violations of the law;, this evidence, by arrests, they propose to present to the courts. Somehow, strangely, Unied States District Attorney Carl Roach, Chinese Inspector Samuel Walker of Havre and Deputy United States Marshal Hairy, Drum of Helena believe that Japs who appear in the United States in faded uniform of soldiers, marching in squads under their bosses (or serge ants) to drill step are worthy of ju dicial investigation. So, 211 of this class of objectionables were this week held up a Shelby Junction on the spe cial train out of which they went from Havre, after coming, it is charged across the border of Mexico. As Roosevelt, Bryan and the other nmuckrakres know the railroads move in mysterious ways their, desires to perform; and so, some two weeks ago a train of nine cars-as nearly as un informed observers could judge--Ja nanese soldiers arrived in Havre over the Montana Central railway. Rail way workmen and United States of ficials may generally sound like U. nut to railway officials, but, somehow, information of what is going on seems · to sometimes penetrate these kind of noddles. Anyho , the workmen, and the officials, and the business men of Northern Montana and the merest: hobo here seemed to understand that this kind of bunch was-and it is -made up of contract laborers from the Orient. The Japs were brought here they say from work on the Southern Pa cific railway, but, anyhow from Texas points. Possibly they tell the truth regarding some employment in that direction, but be it so, before that time they must have come across the Mexican border. How, and by what means this occurred, it is the intention of the United States officials and the officers of the labor unions to dis, cover in the causing of the detention of 211of the Orientals at Shelby Junc tion, where they were first taken into tow last Friday, and test cases were established by the compelling of rail way officials to sidetrack the special train of its laborers. NO INTEREST IN ELECTION The annual city election of the city of Havre will be held Monday, at which the voters of the burg will be called upon to select three aldermen, one from each ward. In the first ward the term of Wm. Kendig expires, but that gentleman has been placed in nomination for election. Mr. Ken dig was appointed to fill the uriexpired term of P. J. McIntyre, who resigned. This will be Mr. Kendig's first ex perience at running for office, and from all indications at this writing it will be a most easy one,: as he has no opposition. In the second ward Mr. F. W. Gough's term expires and he has con cluded that he has had enough ex perience as a servant of the people and will not be a candidate for ;re election. The friends of Engileer Ed. Burke have prevailed upon him to place him in the field and his no mination paper has been filed with the city clerk. The same idea struck Peter Wal inder, the genial round Rhouse fore man, and he, has concluded to rest for a while. L. Sauer has been plc ed in nominat hbis friends. Owing to the fact that the city e lectipn is to be held next Monday, _e regular meeting of the city counO l has been postponed until Tuesday rev ening;. - dThe prtears er niI t 4 t$ en and the papers will saoon re inute publicalon.