Newspaper Page Text
The well lighted house hns e'ecric
lights in sitting room or libsavy. It makes reading easy, saves the ayes, and adds to the plea.u,'eO of ev.ois;:s at home. Sand for the elec. man. 1have sonic nice bargis ii Lit lihat 1 will sell on instaillmcet plan, .. ,. ' id n dl 1.1' t i i t Il h `i' ,:pt icents. "Talk wi h Ca : t','" TItgMS Ohm ('(UITi'. ;9 0ilO i Ti AU COUNTY: Tuesday. O::toer 2 \A1ILEY COUINTY: Tucesda y, Nov.nlte i9. PROFESSIONAL CARDS Dui. W. F. IHAmllT'l(N, I'hysician alu(l Sil.ur'g )n. Otlice in GtussenhovenCI Block. Havre, - Montana. DR. A. E. WILIAW.s, Physician and Surgeon First Nat ional Bank Bldg. Havre. Montana. ALMAs & McKT.:Nzl.:, Physicians & Surgeons. Office in Oxford Bld. Havre, - Montana. -GENTRY & RosE, Attorneys at Law. Otlice in Skylstead Building. Havre, : Montana. DR. J. A. WRIGHT, ........... Dentist Office in Oxford Bid. Havre, - Montana. WILLIAM B PYI'ER, United States Commissioner Notary Public. Justice of the Peace Skylstead Building. R. E. HAMMOND, Attorney and Counsellor at Law Room 19 and 20 Oussonhoven Hid. Next to Hotel Harro. Havre, - Montana. ED M. ALLEN, Justice of the Peace Notary Public. Office opposite Securety Bank. Havre, - Montana. HAVRE H(OTEL .BARBER Sn101' Latest Appliances Everythitmg up-to-date. First Class Work f.iANK WILLEMS. Prop. Havre, - - Montana. (LEo. W. VENN.WM, CY)OMMISSION BII( )KEI, Real Estate and Live Stock a Specialty. Harlem, - - Montana. W. S. TOwNER, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Fort Benton. - Montana. LLOYDn G. SMt'. SURVEYOR and ('IVIL EN GINEER. Close Attention Given to Ir rigat ion Work. Chinook. Montana (.EORGE: HANKS ('ONTRACTOR & I ILI)Et. Will liatve on hand a stock of plate glass. Will furnish any size window desired. Leave or: ders with ()'lrien Lumber (o. IAVRE. : MONTANA. THOMPSON & SYMES BUILDERS and CONTRACTORS. Estimates Fuinished on i11l KinI~d of Mas.on Work. Corlner Second .\Ae. and SevenIthI Street. ]'. O. Box 5ti4. HA VRE. - MONTANA. h iT Havre Heralc .. . . ..... o, . nd I'Ii Offia i Pap of ilthe City of iiavre l t i r' (o dn :ioell m e.(' ,titng the iiayor t., t. I , ii:0i iu th n l.,o,; I tr. th ., l ui ;(1ol ]ging iin ie IIoxi' n h ..() -t hl-t wteek, and, of course, ("' 1 0 (10 (i il -ili a l. is tue 1---hwl , t l 'er or tI i t maIr and nI ficers obc:, ing hlis in :P 'it (ions didl or did n rt. , 1.eed ih ,irn alihority in iiinrisoiiing the b) .s in a (0o1ii 1n01 jail. This \was the oinly feature of the afiair lThat he I.eIr ai1t took exceptcion too. "iithe iea or took the editor of the HIerald to ta k on his method of raising our ownl boy .well, that is a quesoion that does not concernl the lpubli 'lnor the n.lay or. We will state, however, that we have exercised colntrl over his dlestiny for thirteen, years and l( cven months e nd we are proud of him in every p1articular--but the Herald is grieved to hear the mayor say that it was not intended as a joke, for uo on reading the laws of Montana, es pecially thle session laws of 1107, in Chapter 126, on page 301, entitlel: "An act concerning delinquent clhld ren or delinquent juvenile lersols; providing 4for their apprehension, cus tody and disposition," etc., we learn on page 312, Section V. that a child is not to be incarcerated, and, if he wasn't joking, does he mean to asy that he willfully direct,.d the breaking of the law? The section in question is here with rel)roduced in full: Section V. Upon the filing o; any information under this act, a war rant or capias may issue as in oth er cases, but no incarceration of the child proceeded against thereunder shall be had or made unless, in the opinion of the judge of the district court, or, in the absence of the judge from the county seat, then in. the opinion of the justice of the peace or committing and examining magis trate, it shall be necessary to insure its attendance in court at such times as shall be required. in order to a void such incarceration, if pra.tica ble, it shall be the duty of the sher iff of the county, or his deputy of representative, to serve a notice of the proceedings upon at least one parent of the child, if living and known, or its legal representative, or, if his or her whereabouts or residence is not known, or if neither parent or guardian shall be in the state, tthen some relative living in the county, if there be any whose whereabouts are known, and such judge or sher iff may accept the written or verbal pledge promise of such person so notif ed,' except in felony cases, or any other proper person, to be res:ousible for the presence of such child at the hearing of such case, or at any oth er time to which the same may be ad jourue-d or continued by the court. (I s -r : sucii (hil shall fail to ap pear at such time or times as the co.rt mnay require, the person or per ):s ,o'si onsible for its apleearance as li-ci' Iar' vided, for, inlcs,s in the opl.,:;. of 'i.e court, there shall be a re::co .,:,:l,h cause fo' :-uclh failure of sci. ( 'II,! to appeatl .= herein pro vide.l Tfo. ;, :. be proceeded aga'nst as in (cav.es o0 tontempt of court, and anl lulnish;ed accordingly; and where any 'uch child shall have failed to ap Lear, as required by the court or its officers, any warrant, capias or alias eapias issued in such case may be ex ecuted as in other cases; provided, howover, that no child within the I:rovisions of this act under fourteen Sears of age, shall, under any clrcum stances, be incarcerated in any com man jail or lock-up, and any officer or person violating the provis'ons of this act shall be guilty of a mis:le meanor, and, on conviction, fined in a sunm not to exceed one hundred ($100) dollars. Any such child ro inform ea against, shall also have the right now given by law to any person to give bond or other security for its al-pearance at the trial of such case, and the court may, in any such case, appoint council (counsel) to appear and defend on behalf of any su h child. Now, the Herald had no fau't to find with the administration or may or for breaking up the gatherin of the boys, as he would have it apl:ear from his inspired aricle in Thursday morning's Great Falls Tribune, our editorial was very plain: we sa'd last neek: "The Herald does not for one moment condone the offense of the boys. but we do hold that they were *: a'.,inIlly treated by being cunfi :ed I i :o il-ventiila ed, vermin inltc:td ce, w ith low-down crimina!s, and feeling so, we take this occasion to express. not only our own, but the in dignation of hundreds of other of the law abiding citizens of fair Havre." The Hlerald still maintains its Ito Bit.ioun a"loeve anid the many exlpre. - 1' n'" heard on U ii sides during . tI: Ikc. b y II:vre citiz ns i.r 'of wtil+,r th- y had boys li isi:up or Jout, ('o.If~rits us in ii oi_ htw ZrO right. .\ i: l'! IOJN(A; 11'?' it rea uhug out' iixchane this peru singtt the editorral co'uunin, ahd;11 u!i"; tii o theiabove cl tih iie t* SU!'- of a question t l? ?1 tlhoii' t 'i or 1 one deo abli late by 1 Ia iv; Paol"C at thet friend, ;I! : Sa hai~t it s·trikes arespous. chori ilOi 'i'he qloestieti. is yet nou: . ((I. 11(01 it too cit late atte h ve hbeen [tide. \i c, 0f 1arh t~sict) iii le o tL t 1!( o tti 0 citi - -Ir ic la t ' a t n f '[he Acanlha says: "A citizen of i'o:t Benton ho:ei brought suit on behalf of himself and others to test the constitut oaality :; the state high sch ool law. The s: t is brought directly to restrain 1i county treasurer from colleating t.i. taxes for high school purpose;, and has reached the supreme court where it w!ll probably be advanced for heariig in order that a decision may be reacihec before the time for paying taxes has elapsed. At the high school eleti[on last spring the proposition to estal lish a county high school at Havre car ried by a small majority. Other towns and sections in Chouteau county were either indifferent or opposed to Havre. Now comes the case above mentioned. What motive prompts it? Is it jeal ousy of Havre, local spite, or is it real lysome worthy motive? It is difficult for an outsider to say, but from a distance those pushing the suit do not appear in an enviable light. An ef fort to deny the benfit and privilege of liberal education to our young men and women is not popular and should not be so. Our people generally stand for all the education and the best that can be had. All other con siderations unless they outweigh this one, and surely selfish considerations should give way to the right and ne cessity of improved and extended school systems. The county high school has established itself firmly as an institution and deserves the e:-j couragement of all good citizens. Un less there is some reason which does not appear, those opposing the Chou teau county high school do not re fleet credit upon themselves by bring ing this suit." The Glasgow Review has a vets poo conception of the law of Montana gov erning county institutes. In telling of the non-attendance of the teachers of that city at last week's joint institute here, the Review says: "'The hoard of trustees was not notified of the in stitute until after closing hours of school Friday and it was then too late for the teachers to inform their school nrs. Some of the teachers were not par ticularly anxious to 'blow in" their monthly stipend in car far. and hotel bills to ithe "Bull Hook' c:ty and justly arrived at the conclusioii that it was a scheme of the Havre mer chla.ns to "frisk" them of some of their wealth by giving them in ex change gaudy shirt waists and the latest thing in street costumes." In our news columns the Herald prints an article from the Western News, Libb, to the effect that the Hor W. G. Conrad is being talked of as a candidate for governor on the demo cratic ticket next year. It may be a little early, but whether or no, the Herald is free to say that. there is none more eminently fitted for so ex alted a position than the Hon. W. G. and his legion of friends in this neck o the woods only hope that subse quent events may proove the t ruth of the prediction of the News. There is too much lost energy in the world. If the force expended by (,ollege students in rushes, class fights and foot ball games were har nessed and properly applied, 'twou!d serve to light and heat the college buildings. + In Buying Jewelry, Musical, Photographic or Optical Gods of us, you are sure to get value rece v Honest Reliable Goods and a Complete Stock AT LOWEST PRICES Call for Inslpection. No trouble to show goods Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing and Engraving Guaranteed Eyes Tested Free Glasses Guarantezd to Fit a STROUSE Jeweler and Registered Optometrist Opposite Hotel Havre will be a good overcoat sea. -head -s. )- _ . <a! iI rush, for we have a largerORD Sshowingll b e a good overcoat sea, cut sonFriend Brothers Clothing Companyfor the Winter will be aClothing Company Freiz, Mon s, and Ker- wis wae .e ses every new shade for and builtsh, for weavea lacomfort.ger stockand lapel, double and aresin showing every stylet cut and fabrices . Copyrght Come and look, no obli- Brother Clothing Comp Freize, Meltons, and Ker' i 1.w a u k c co M . A ERBA H1 SO& . 0 7+"' M ilwa. Made with wide collars and lapel, double and sin gle breasted, proportioned T.cK. lengths. ) g a Prices Come 'and look, no obli-k: Copyright 1907 bp ___ __ ___ __ ___ Copyright 1907 by aClothing Company Some few people hereabouts are in ciined to grurmble at the announcement that the new daylight train from the Falls city is to be a 'mixed one"; that is to say it will carry freight as well as passengers. Well, it seems .to us that "'half a loaf is better than none;" and the busy people who would use this train are well pleased for a chance to get over the road in any shape in day light. -- ---t-~-- -- - A ticket comprising Taft and Hughes would be as broad as it is long" says the Detroit News. Still, the Democrats would doubtless do their best to knock it higher than a i kite. And speaking of Mr. Rockfeller's green vest, it is doubtless one of the long greeni patterns. Secretary Taft has convinced Japan that there is no danger of war be tween that country and the United States. All that will be necesasry now, to restore profound peace, will be for some one to convince Richmond Pearson Hobson that it will be safe for him to remove 'his side arms. Fathers of boys should apply at the office of our esteemed contemporary, the Plaindealer, and secure full and complete information on "how to raise a boy!" No. matter, Father, if you have raised some boys to manhood, the egotist tells you that you don't know how-better begin over again. The walls of the handsome new pressed brick city hall are slowly be ing reared. This building will stand as a living monument of the pro greasive spirit of Havre citizens--the spirit that has made Havre what it is today-the leading city of Northern Montana. *'Back to the mines" for Heinze is til worol of the week. It is said that he is not broke, but will save a mill ion or two out of the wreck which will give him quite a "grub-stake" in his fight to a finish aginst the Amal gaimated in Montana. . ... .~ t .-o -- - European powers seem to have a that China is a piece of pie owhicin somebody will eventually have to serve around among the other na tions. "Forake r to have no aid," reads a head line in an exchange. Still from the fruit he will 'get at the White House this winter, he may get some lemonade. The railroads are now offering the plea in their own behalf that they killed off 24,000 tramps in five years. That should certainly be considered an extenuating circumstance. A Pennsylvania man named Byte is running for office this fall. It will probabl irritate him if the voters do scratch him at the poles. As usual with anything he goes af ter, Teddy got his bear--It was black and a large one and he went into a thicket after him. Gussenhoven has enough grow:ng timber to supply Havre with lumber for twenty years-It is all near his minlll at Fortine and no one can un dersell him. All other mills are ob liged to drive their timber or haul it for miles, as they have been cutting for years, and the near-by timber is gone. Gussenhoven's will be gone -i9 twenty years. The law of Montana is such that nobody can fit glasses without being registered. B. Strouse is a register ed Optometrist. tf HARD TIMES IN KANSAS. The old das of grasshoppers and drouth are almost forgotten in the prosperous Kansas of today; although a citizen of Codell, Earl Shamburg, has not yet forgotten a hard time he encountered. He says: "I was worn out and discouragde by coughing night and day, and could find no relief till I tried Dr. King's New Discovery. It took less than one bottle to completely cure me." The safest and most relia ble cough and cold remedy and lung and throat healer everd iscove.ed. Guaranteed by Havre Drug Co. iie and $1.00. Trial bottle free.