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This is the week to take advantage of the-e low pr.,ces. International Stock Food, 3 feeds 1 et. . This Week. 2d1b pails, regular price 3 5").. $2 50 $1.00 package.......... ........ .60 60 cent pa:kage ........ ....... .30 25 cent package........ ......... .17 Inter, worm powder, 50 ct. size .30 Inert. Poultry Food, 50 et. size .30 Inter. Louse killer, 25 ct. size. .17 Inter. Distemper cure, 50 ct. size .30 WE KNOW-You are not too stu' k up to buy these goods at the follow:ing prI'ices: Prime New Orleans molas:.es, 1 gal. can.. .. .. ............ .45 Same in 1/% gal cans.... ....... .25 Dixie Molasses, 1 gal, cans...... .35 Same in 1/z gal, cans.......... .20 DesR osier Mere. Co. CITY IN BRIEF :: Mrs. A. B. Jones is visiting friends in Keumare and Minot, N. D. . Repairing of all kinds done at Hol lands. W. V. D. Chapman of Chinook, spent Wednedsay in Havre on business. A. B. Clarke made a flying trip to the mountains this week, returning yesterday. Mowers, Rakes and Oats for sale at Gussenhoven's Lmuber Yard. Miss Annie Adams of Wolf creek, is in town visiting at the home of Mrs. B. L. Schwartz. M. J. Healy returned from Galata this week, where he inspected several bunches of cattle. Do you need stove wood?-Make up a car for lumber and add some fence posts and see Gussenhoven. The Athenian club met with Miss Marion Broadwater this week. The club has twelve members. Miss Maude Ling went to Harlem Sunday and spent the day visiting with relatives and friends. Oats Wanted.-Will pay cash for good oats. A. B. CLARKE. A big game will be played. Sunday on the Chinook grounds between the teams of Havre and Chinook. The Rev. Father Kokenge returned to Havre this week, after having com pleted his mission work east of here. For roofing and spouting of all kind go to Holland. Mrs. Zeal Pepin returned from Yan tic this week, where she has been vis iting with her mother, Mrs. Thomas Nemetz. George Hall left for Malta for a few days visit to his ranch near that city, and while gone Lawrence Sunday is acting as marshall. It don't cost you anything to get Gussenhoven figure on your lumber bill and you will save money by do ing so. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Carruth, Miss Babe McHale and J. O'Rieley, went to Lake Bowdoin Saturday morning to spend several days. Miss Georgia Allen returned to her school on Clear Creek Wednesday, af ter attending the teachers' institute and visiting her parents. Why don't you take that broken chair to Holland? He will make it .good as new. Frank Wild and Engineer Hart left for Chinook this week. From there they will start on a two-weeks hunt for deer down on the Missouri. Mrs. Lambert is visiting with her daughter, Mrs. A. L. West in this city. Mrs. Lambert contemplates mak ing her permanent home in Havre. EXAMINE OUR DIAMONDS. as closely and critically as you like-with expert aid if you choo-e --and you'll find them just as represented. Genuine gems with such setting as you seek. We loan money on diamonds. THE CHURCHILL JEWELRY CO. (INCORPORATED) Havre Hotel Building J Joseph Gussenhoven is lome this week from Fortine, where he has' been for some time giving his per-' sonal attention to his lumbering oper ations. Mrs. E. C. Newhy, cf Ch.nook, came to Havre this weik to meet her son who has been with the rouidup which shipped from here Thursday. A good ranch for rent-An ideal place for dairy or chicken ranch. Will lease for long time. For partic ulars enquire of Mrs. T. F. Ray. .oo.d. When you want a new chimney top, see Holland. Mrs. Furnell and daughter, Miss Flo rence, returned home Sunday evening to Great Falls, after spending the week with their sister and aunt, Mrs: i11. WV. Stringfellow. Mrs. J. W. Rose went to Great Falls to attend the Christian Science meeting and lecture held there this week. Before returning she will vis it in Fort Benton. A telephone will be pretty handy during the long winter evenings and just as much so afterwards. Send for the electric man. Mrs. Archibald, mother of H. Arch ibald returned Saturday from Minnea polis, where she spent the summei Mrs. Archiband will remain in Havre this winter at her son's home. Prof. T. J. Troy has sold his resi idence to Superintedent Dunn of the Ha vre Coal Mining company. Mr! Troy will occupy the new house being built by the side of his old residence. FOR SALE.-Furniture of 10-room house, also 2 extra cook stoves and and one heater. Enquire of Chas. L. McDaniels, Cor. First and Sixth. I want your lumber business and will bid for it and come prepared to furnish lumber anywhere in the Un ited States. JOS. GUSSENHOVEN. Miss Clara Bentzin entertained a number of her school mates Thurs day evening. Vocal and instrumental music furnished the evening's enter tiaInient. Light refreshments were served. For anything in the tinner line, call on Holland. R. W. Robertson, familiarly known as "Rube,"' and employed as jeweler by the Havre Jewelry Co., returned from Kalispell the first of this week, after spending several weeks in the city across the range. Messrs. John and Dick Green en joyed a very successful hunt after prairie chicken Sunday, bagging sev enteen fine ones, and the Herald a .k nowledges the receipt of some fine birds for Monday dinner. Oats for sale. $1.85 per 100 lbs. The best in the country. At Gus senhoven's Lumber Yard. J. P. Pears, out of Spokane, as the representative of the Smith Premier Typewriter company was here on Monday. Mr. Pears is preparing to move to Great Falls, where he will open up a branch office. A CRIMINAL ATTACK. on an inoffensive citizen is frequently made in that apparently useless little tube called the "appendix." It's gen erally the result of protracted consti pation, following liver torpor. Dr. King's New Life Pills regulate the liv er, prevent appendicitis, and establish regular habits of the bowels. 25e at Havre Drug Co. On Sunday last at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas Ferris, occurred the christening of their little daugh ter, Thelma May, by Rev. L. J. Chris tier. Mrs. Sloan, Mrs. Ferris' moth er, acted as God-mother, while Mr. E. K. Brady acted as God-father. A nice luncheon was served. Mr. and Mrs. Ferris' guests were Mr. and Mrs. IF. Bradley, Mr. and Mrs. Al West, Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Froberg, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Smith, Mr. and Mr.s Chas. Al drich, Mrs. C. A. Froberg and Miss Margaret Morgan. THEODORE HOOK. Stories of the Greatest Practical Joker of His Day. Of the list of geniu.se. the name of Theodore tHook is near the top. At sixteen he wali Iis nlkg ina ig income and euljoyin:c gre:t popularily. IHis namle was blazoil in the papers as i prodigy, his portrait- , ere in thie tlop windowt. :t':. he hiad free. almis.io ton all the et's::i and oither places of tlamu ment. F'or ye:ius hle wOt a i ' 'i ti nl, literary lion. ILiS last words were: "It is only to thei grave that I must lie carried. If my poor chi'ilireO were safe I would not cnar'. I alt seltlering llnder i:l ' n-tni lt iepre-ion of 1 spirits liel wh ich . XXh ses 1:' ill soc-iety ireianis of.' Hliork's plIo"tiea:l jokes werte the talk of the l;. Hils intimatei gilged lhir on routi.'.lliy. andi there was nothing he woitul stop i.. )tie day they point ed out It ) hilm as i appropriate speci-d muisn for litit lfuSoll a gilded engle of elno'.r-' d' iensionsl "hieh :ilI jutst heen cdedl over a grocer's shop. A few weeks afterward while nutertain ing his enteric at dinner at one of the old taverns he ordered the "game" to be sorved. To the astonishmeneit of the guests tihe waiter entered the roomn staggering under the burden of a dish of ltunusual size. On uncovering it there was produced the identical eagle which Hook as a practical joke rhad contrived to carry off. Merely for this sort of fun Hook used to pull off knockers and bell handles, carry away tradesmen's signs, overturn the boxes of sleeping janitors and do other devil ment until he ihad a roomful of house hold attachments and street orna ments. One night Hook was passing a great house where there was a reception of the swellest of the swells. Dinner had just been announced. He said to the friend accompanying him: "John, I'm going in here to spend the evening. Call for me at 11 o'clock." The friend was horrified. Said he in protest, "You do not know these grand people, and you are not an invited guest." "That's all right. Call for me at 11." Knocking at the door, he gave his hat confident iy to the lackey and was ushered up stairs. Entering the drawing room, he affected at first to have discovered his mistake and poured such sallies of wit that the host and hostess actually pressed him to stay for dinner. At 11 o'clock, when his friend called, not knowing whether he would find Hook at the reception or in the lock up, he was more than astounded on entering the drawing room to see Hook seated at the piano delivering some ex tempore poetry to a bevy of the fair est women in the gathering. Perceiv ing the entrance of this friend, the practical joker, who had not hitherto divulged his name, arose and said: "I'm very much pleased with your fare, Your cellar's as good as your cook; My friend's Mr. Terry, the player, And I'm Mr. Theodore Hook." The king, being present and full of enjoyment, took a great fancy to Hook and Immediately appointed him treas urer to the island of the Mauritius with a salary of $10,000 a year.-New York Press. A Big Boiled Dinner. Cooks in large hotels and boarding houses may think they get up meals on a big scale, but when it comes to wholesale cookery the little village of Liss, on the London and Southwestern railway, England, surpasses them all. At a barbecue held there some years ago an ox was boiled, not roasted. whole, and this is how it was done: A large hole was dug in the ground and lined with brick. Inside this a tank large enough to hold the ox was built. The carcass was then lowered into the tank, having first been placed in a case formed by heavy crossbars. to which chains were attached. Pul leys from a scaffolding above were used to raise and lower the ox. Many vegetables, such as carrots, onions, cab bages and potatoes, were boiled with the meat. The bolling required seven hours. Not Quite Clear. A_ well known clergyman of Boston was once talking to some friends with reference to the desirability of chron ological coherence in ideas in the formi of written statements, when he oh served that there are times when this method becomes a trifle too sugges tive. "For instance," said the speaker, "l once heard a minister in New Hamp shire make his usual Sunday morning announcements as follows: "'The funeral of the late and much lamented sexton takes place on Wed nesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. "'Thanksgiving services will be held in this chapel on Thursday morning at 11 o'clock.' "-Lippincott's. A Changed Bird. An Irishman who wasn't much of a hunter went out to hunt one day, and the first thing he saw to shoot at was a bluejay sitting saucily on the top of a fence. He blazed away at the bird and then walked over to pick it up. What he h4ppened to find there was a dead frog, which he raised carefully at arm's length, looking at it with a puz sled air. Finally he remarked, '"Well. begobs, but ye was a foine looking burd befur 01 blew ther ftithers off o' yerse!"-Judge's Library. -Ridiculous. "Among the Quakers," said Miss Wise, "I believe the men wear their hats In church." "How ridiculous!"' exclaimed Miss Oldday. "As if any one could possibly be interested in men's hats:"-Ph-l'l delphia Press. The men in this country who begin by knowing it all generally wind ul, by asking the way home.-Atlanta (i.u stitition. Rev'. ',. W. Liston, wife and little soil a'; in Havre today f£:omn Pearl, :i i. Iev. Liston will oc cupy t1 ' 7 pulpit this coming; Sunt 1:: . i:.:: cr turn oult a.d hea, ., :. dher. The of I tavre ga\e a vcr:y en joyabl J at lthe opera house on ? .ustcd. -, ;ni: g. It was well at'end ed a!, :. s credit on tihe boys, as it wa i.r first one. They will gi e anoti. : -:;:: time Inext mio th. Are n goig 1o Ilt iiu) ie"--ald build :'ice?---nd build a hou1:e?- See 1'':;.;.:ihoven and get a ini ,ed car sl.ii.1 0 your nearest railroad station:. Do net haul your r.a'e ial for s:,, :,1 miles, as it takes fecd ald timne i ha.iul heavy material. Good lnvlninri '. What are you go ing to have for lunch to-day? Be:ter teleph l:::e to W. E. Wiltner for a pint :: -; ALSHIP OYSTERS if you wait . tI. They are simply delic ious. AMl'. and Mirs. Carroll B. McCulloh went to Great Falls last Friday eve ning where Mrs. McCulloh will visit for a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Downing. Mr. M'c Culloh was at his office on Monday as usual. The Gillette company presented two plays at the opera house this wesk, which proved. really meritorious and interesting.. They have a well balanc ed company, splendid orchestra and band and surely made a hit with our people. Mrs. Harry Cosner of Glasgow passed through Havre Wednedsay. She comed from Helena, where she has been visit ing for the last six weeks.She was ac companied to Glasgow by Mrs. II. E. Carrier, who will visit there for sever al days. Mrs. K. A. Froberg entertained a few friends Thursday afternoon. Fancy work and conversation was the diversion and light refreshments were served. Mrs. Froberg's guests were: Mrs. Al. West, Mrs. W. M. Smith, Mrs. Chas. Ferris, and Mrs. Froberg's mother, Mrs. C. A. Froberg. FIFTY YEARS A BLACKSMITH. Samuel R. Worley of Hixburg, Va., has been shoeing horses for more than fifty years. He says "Chamb erlain's Pain Balm has given me great relief from lame back and rheumatism It is the best liniment I ever used." For sale by Havre Drug Co. Advices from Great Falls Saturday report the death of Richard Farrel, of Gildford, who had been under treat ment at the Deaconess hospital for several weeks. The deceased, who wa formerly stock inspector for this dis trict with headquarters in Havre, had a wide acquaintenship in Northern Montana. The news came as a surprise and great shock to his many friends in the city, as reports had been of a more encouraging nature for several days. FOR CHRONIC DIARRHOEA. "While in the army in 1863 1 was taken ywith chronic diarrhoea," says George M. Felton of South Gibson,Pa. "I have since tried many remedies but without any permanent relief un til Mr. A. W.i Mles persuaded me to try Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and DiarrhGea Remedy, one bottle of which stopped it at once." For sale by Havre Drug Co. BROADWATER, PEPIN & BROADWATER Between now and the first of November we will have in stock a car of Xmas Furniture, China and Music Cabinets, Fancy Chairs of all kinds, Children's Beds, High Chairs, Etc., Brass Beds and Iron Beds, Kitchen Cabinets. In short anything you may want in the Furniture Line. Buy your presents in something useful as well as ornamental. ~--I THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR PRICES TO FOLLOW LATER WILL START $25. YOUR HOME $10.00 Each Month Thereafter. SIt w ul e a . i b 1 i est tl'it. I even if yoUlu d. not build a 1 o ,nt' 1 VIý valies during the, past thirty-six months-lots that were 8100 then I YOU are `250. Isn't that a good in O t crease ill val-ues! Tfile \value of Havre real estate is rapidly in o25 per ce.nt higher than this year, Watch and see and in the mimean time get hold and buy, S ITalk With Carruth. I& Ar u . ý NOTICE TO SHEEP MEN AND TO RANCHERS. Do you need any straight cars of lumber? Can mix saw dust, fence posts, slabs or anything in the lumber line. Get in with a neighbor or two, if you can't use one alone. Gussenho ven has everything you need and can put it in one car. Messrs. Jim Lee and Pat Heron went antelope hunting Sunday and ran across two in Pepin's field just east of town. One fell, desperately wounded at the first shot and was quickly dispatched and then the boys rode after the other. An hour's chase brought them up to it and and they rode proudly into town. The Herald acknowledges a nice roast. ANDREW SCHENCK. President of the Germania Fire In surance Co., Recommends Chamb erlain's Cough Remedy. I have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in ,my family for over one year, and cn say that it has never failed to cure the most stubborn cold. I can rcommend it to any family as a sure and safe children's cough rem This remedy is for sale by Havre Drug Co. Conductor Hibbard returned from Kalispell Monday. Condurtor Tim Nacy is taking a month s vacation. rlralt:, an Monroe has resigned his plositio:. Good Cleaning Up Scheme. Nearly a thousand men, equipped with small sacks and spiked sticks, were occupied at a cost to the rate payers of about £300 in removing pa per bags and other articles with which holiday makers had strewn the I,on don parks and open splaces on a annk holiday. London's plan of cleaning up its parks after a holiday can well be adopted on a s smaller scale by any town and at any time. Calcliun Nitrate Front Air. The world's greatest store of nitrog enous plant food-the nitrate of soda, or saltpeter, beds of Chile--is expected to become exhausted within a third of a century. To provide a new supply is therefore a problem of immediate con cern, and for a number of years elec tricians have been striving to solve it by using the electric spark for oxidiz ing or "fixing" the nitrogen of the air. Last year a factory was started at No todden, In Norway, for making calcium nitrate from air and limestone by means of the electric are flames, and this has given results so promising that new works, using 30,000 horsepower, will soon be opened. The calcium nitrate, which proves equal to the soda saltpeter as a fer tilizer, is now produced at a factory cost of $20 per ton. Where Colors Come From. The cochineal bug furnishes many of the most brilliant colors, including the bright carmine, crimson, purple lake and scarlet. The cuttlefish gives the sepia, and Indian yellow comes from the camel. Ivory chips produce ivory black and bone black, and the exquisite Persian blue was discovered accidentally by tfusing horses' hoofs and other refuse animal matter with impure potassium carbonate. Crimson lake comes from the roots and barks of certain trees, blue black from the charcoal of the vine chalk, and Turkey red comes from the root of the madder plant found in Hindustan. India ink is made from burned camphor by the Chinese. A Night on the Sleeper. "Have you ever traveled in a sleep Ing car, Uncle Jasper?" "Yes, oncet. But I didn't sleep any." "What was the trouble?" "You see, I'd just greased my boots, and I'd heard tell about them porters always takin' people's shoes out and blackin' em, so I had to keep awake all night so he wouldn't git a hold of mine, fer I knew if he done it he'd want extra on account of the hard job. Blamed If I can see why the company allows them kind of things to go on." Chicago elccord-Ilerald.