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The Havre herald. [volume] (Havre, Mont.) 1904-1908, May 13, 1908, Image 8

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HIGH GR AE PIANOS
Pianos were never sold at the low
prices now offered
Pianos $195
are now $248
offered at $275
about etc.
wholesale Standard
prices Makes
If you want a reliable piano, one that will last you
a lifetime and that has the most beautiful sweet and
round tone, come at once and look over our list. It
will not be our fault or the fault of the piano if you
are not satisfied in every particular. /
.. . .EASY TERMS .. .
You can purchase by paying a small amount down,
and a small amount each month. Come in and talk
the matter over with us. In a year or two you may
own a high-grade piano; your children will be able to
play and entertain, which is an accomplishment you
will be proud of.
These instruments will be on sale for a short time,
and if you are looking for a good opportunity to pur
chase a high grade piano at a low price and on easy
terms, this is your last chance.
ORTON BR.OS.
"TlHE LEAD IING Chestnut Bldg., Next Door to
PIANO HOUSE" PIONEER MEAT CO.
NEWS NOTES
FROM CHESTER
Chester, Montana, May 13, 1908.
We are having some much, needed
rain the last few days, and it is still
raining .
John Mitchell went to Shelby on
No. 1, Tuesday.
Miss Babe Ellis ws aan arrival from
Havre Sunday.
Mrs. E. C. Eckenbeck is expected
to arrive in Chester about June lat.
Mr. Eckenbeck is the new clerk who
has taken Geo. Dutro's place in the
_ourne & Hamilton store.
A doctor is expected from Massa
ehusetts in short time to look over
this locality with a view of settling
here pernianently .
The school picnic will be held on
the Marias on May 22nd.
The new minister is expected some
time this week.
OUR BRAINS ARE DOUBLE.
But Only One of Them Is Used to
Think With.
Man has a pair of brains just as he
has a pair of eyes and a pair of ears,
deelares I)r. William Hanna Thomson
in Everybody's. But, asserts Dr.
Thomson, only one (o our two brains
ts used to think with. He continues:
"When we come into this world we
have a pair of quite thoughtless brains
sad nothing more. To become intelli
gent beings we must acquire a whole
host of mental facittles and endow
ments, not one of which does a human
being bring with him at birth. No one
was ever born speaking IoIngisi nor
any other language. No newly' born
babe knows anything by sight nor Ib
any other sense. Every kind of knowl
edge has to be gained by personal edu
cation. But only recently have we
found that this education necessitates
the creation of a local anatomical
change in brain matter to make it the
special seat for that 'accomplishment.'
Thus no one can become a skilled vrio
in player until by long fashioning he
has at last made a violin playing place
in his cerebrum.
"But all this brain fashioning takes
so much time and trouble that for
mere economy of labor, as one hremi
sphere will do all that is necessary,
the individual spends his efforts on
one of them only. As both hemi
spheres are equally good for this pur
pose, which of the two he will educate
depends on which one he begins with.
This is settled for him when as a
child he begins all his training by the
hand that he then most easily uses;
hence it is that all the speech centers
and all the knowing and educated
places are to be found only in the left
hemisphere of the right handed and in
the right hemisphere of the left hand
Obstinate Parents.
"Reginald," said the head of the
family, "I have told you again and
again that you pre not to pull the cat's
tail."
Reginald eyed him sadly. "You are
getting very obstinate. father," be said
veprovhngly.-Lond(e Globe.
MONEY CHANGERS.
They Must Keep Posted on European
Coins and Counterfeits.
"I never realized until today," said a
man who had just returned from Eun
rope, "what an undertaking it is to be
a money changer.
"I" came back with about $20 in for
elgn money, principally French and
Italian. This I took to a money
changer's to cash in.
"He looked over the coins rapidly,
throwing them into little piles and put
ting down notes on a slip of paper.
1 When he had cleared up the lot he
said I had $10.25 coming to me.
"At first I thought he was doing me,
but he was not. He shoqed me a
dozen or so Italian coins that 'had been
demonetized and were worth about 40
cents on the dollar. There was a nice
lttle pile of counterfeits that were not
worth a cent, and altogether only
- about a third of the coins that I
brought home were worth their fall
value.
"The only consolation I had was that
I thanked my stars I am in the imner
ance business and not in the eacbang*
bu.ness, for my poor litte brai.
could not carry half the things that
those fellows have to remember."
The man with the coins did not e:r
aggerate. There are thounesas ot dit
ferent colas Ioating about tha a
m enar ohanger has to knew. He has
to keep in mind every demonetdaed
coin made within the last hundred
years.
In addition to that, there are oouantr
felts. The ianmi~rdnts lbhne over heape
of had coino. Many of them buy ap
coaateretld cheap, with the hope of
ewchanging them at Nilhh islaMd.
Then there are the coins of the South
American countrles. They are worse
than those of the Buropean countries.
Bradfl, for instance, has a scheme all
Its own. Certain notes are good for ten
years. After that thie for every year
they lose 10 per cent of their face
value until the whole value is used up
and they are worth only the paper
they are printed on.
As one man expressed it, you have to
know the history of the world to be a
money changer. A peculiar part of the
business is the reshipment of coins
back to the countries whence they
came. Often during the rush season
one firm sends back a million coins,
while it is estimated that in the course
of a year $10,000,000 In foreign money
is reshipped to Europe and a million to
the rest of the world.
Money changing is a business just
like any other. They do not exchange
money; they buy it, and when you go
there with foreign coins they buy them
from you at a stated price. When you
go there to get foreign coins you buy
them from them at a certain price just
as you buy eggs and clgars.-New York
Sun.
Caring For invalids.
Allow them to suggest the arrange
ment of their rooms if they wish.
Leave the windows free that there
may be plenty of room to see the out
side world.
Always strive to take a cheerful and
comforting atmosphere to the sickroom.
Prepare the invalid's tray as daintily
and temptingly as ,possible.
Be cheerful and pleasant, but not
loud. Do not crowd the room with vis
itors or allow too long calls to be made.
Be careful not to criticise, argue or
antagonie an invalid in any way. It
will make a weak person nervous.
Be careful not to jar the bed or chah
or sit ao as to keep fresh air from the
patient.
avS SISNEY N. COLE.
Copyright, 1907, by C." i SButoliffe.
Ackroyd moved his chai. from the
corner that he might haive an unob
Itructed view of Drusillais face. She
was seated near the piano lamp, osten
sibly examining the score of a recent
musical farce he had brought her. Her
chin rested id one little upturned palm,
and her eyes were fixed- pensively on
the music in her lap. Ackroyd watch
ed her silently for some moments. He
was loath to disturb that pLse.
"I saw Ted Briggs today;" he said at
length, and he said it with the evident
expectation of a flutter of excitement
on Drusilla's part. In this, however,`
he was disappointed. She turned a
page of the score withou$ raising her
eyes.
"Did you?" she said calmly.
"I did," he affirmed. ",ad a sort of
an all gone air about him"
Drusilla was silent.
"Looked as if he needed some one to
sympathize with him-or kick him,"
Ackroyd pursued.
Another page of the score was turn
ed, but Drusilla said nothing.
"Haven't seen him round here late
ly," said Ackroyd, and his tone sug
gested much.
"It's something over a week since he
called last," said Drusilla innocently.
"low," SAID MS, IBING ND -.JOWINt 1
onBAVNLT.
Ackroyd smiled grimly, but Drusilla's
eyes being on the score its meaning
was lost on her.
I "Same old story, I presume," said he.
"What's the same old story?" she
said, with some em hasis.
"Got his conge, eh?"
"What are you talking about?"
"Ted Briggs."
"Weft, what about him?"
"He seems to have been cast into the
outer darkness with his innumerable
predecessors," Ackroyd observed.
Drusitla shrugged her shoulders.
"I don't see why I should fret my
self over that," she said.
"For casting him there, of course,"
said Ackroyd severely. '
"Admitting I did." said iDrusilla with
ehallenge in her voice.
"Ted Briggs is a parficuiar friend
of mine." Ackroyd began.
"Must I marry all your particular
friends?" said Druslila with sardonle
deieseneae.
Ackroyd's eyes flashed angrily.
"You knew all the time he was tak
ing things seriously," he remonstrated.
"Yae might have a little mercy on
such chaps."
"OP. don't let's squabble every night
you come here, said Drusilla wearily.
"Here's the 'Palm' song. Shall I sing
It to you. Max?"
She seated herself at the piano and
sang with all her Inimitable little droll
eries. When she had finished she
swung about to face Ackroyd.
"Did that soothe your sarage breast,
Marie?" she asked sweetly.
Ackroyd scowled. "When will you
ever be serious?" he said.
"I was never so serioi.s in my life,"
she asserted. "Indeed I am complete
ly weighed down with responsibility
and remorse. You doia't imagine he'll
take prussic acid, do you, Max?" she
ended in tragic tones.
Ackroyd looked ao her with cold dis
approval.
"Between old friends"- he began.
But Drusilla at once cut him short.
"Now. Max. I'm` awfully sorry, but if
you begin to scatter any of that fa
therly advice about here you'll have to
go home, and I counted on a delightful
evening with you here." she said ten
tatively.
'"Nevertheless," said Ackroyd, "I
shall say what I set out to, be the pen
alty what it may."
Drusilla, rested her elbows an the
keys and looked at him archly.
"I was about to remark," Ackroyd
went on, "that in the social sea you
are a sort of uncharted reef on which
the affections of many serious minded
young men are shipwrecked."
"What a metaphori" she taunted.
"Their shipufrecks don't seem to. be
alarming calamities, however. They
survive them."
"And there are others who are in
danger of sailing straight on to the
reef, knowing all its dangers," said he.
"Dear me!" said Drusnail. "They
should take a course Jo navigation."
"The fear of ridi.ale m ay ep thebs
away for a Utwe, but In the end tbhef~
bound to tempt fat'." he aid.
jý. Gorkinats
'1 don't know," said Mildred thought
t.lly. "It seems to me that befor~ peo.
pie marry is the time to consider itf
they think alike."
"On what?'
"Well, I'm interested in woman tak
ing a better stand than she has taken.
I want my vote with .ou men.'"
"I'm perfectly willing that you,
should have it."
"But supposing we differ politically."
"What are your political opinions?"'
"I incline to socialism, municipal
ownership and all that. You don't.
You're on the other aide."
"But I'm ready to be converted. I
don't know that I understand the prin
ciples of socialism. Suppose you e-r
plain them to me."
"Why, it's very simple. We all need
those things that are purchased by
money--bread, meat, fish, coffee. Some
are farmers, some fishermen"-'
"I'm a fisherman. I'm trying to,_hook
you."
"Don't be silly, That's the trouble
with women undertaking to talk seri
ously with you men. We barely get
started when you snub us with a bad
pun or sbmething."
"Well, go on."
"We also want clothes, houses and a
thousand things that age not food."
"Such as kisses."
She looked very much hurt. "How
provoking to be treated like a ninny!"
"Kisses are one of the things we
want."
"But they're not one of the essen
tials."
"I think they are."
"How would it do," he added, ineas
uring his words thoughtfully, "to ap
ply that principle to matrimony?"
"What do you mean?"
"Why, pool all the men and all the
women. When a man wants a wife
she is furnished from the pool, and
vice versa;"
"How silly!"
"I'm reasoning from analogy."
"There's nothing in your absurdity
analogous to socialism. In socialism
one needing brea4 gets bread. In the'
other case one needs a companion, and
all are not equally companionable."
"That's just it. If they don't slit
they go back into the pool."
"I supposed you wished to talk seri
ously," she said, turning away, with a
trifle of hauteur. "Suppose we talk of
something else."
"I'll let you do the talking. Proceed
with your explanation."
"It may be'ltlustrated by matrimony.
The husband works for the money to
buy the requirements, while the wife
takes care of the children."
"I thought you said she attended to
her political obligations."
"She does that too."
"And the man attends to his political
obligations."
"Of course."
!cThat's not economic. You sqid that
one person planted, another wove, an
other built. Where's the eeopomy of
both husband and wife attending to
the po'liteal duties of the family?"
She looked at him, troubled, reproach
ful. "That's very unkind of you," she
said.
"In what respect?"
"Why, in- You've turned my Blus
twatin against me."
"Forgive me. I won't do it again."
"I don't-think I want to explain any
moe."
"I fancy I understand your posiion.
I somewhat distorted the soealibt.l
ealmly relation. The true relation Is
this: Two people/of oppoite sea de
sire oompanionabip. They marry. Now,
what do they need? Food, clothes,
habitation. More than this. They need
endeament. That's where kisses come
in."
He pa.sed and stole an arm about
her waist, looking wistfully into her
eyes.
"I said kisees were not one of the so
eLaliltic eeeentials," she said, "and
they're not-at least not of matri
mony, for they may be taken before
matrimony."
"I said they were essentials in a gen
eral socialistic scheme, and they are.
In a matrimonial pool such as we
spoke of kissing would be promiscu
ous."
"And your argument s'?"
'The reductio ad absurdum."
She didn't like to admit that she
didn't know what that meant, so she
said nothing.
"Ergo," he continued, "we two deslir
Ing the true socialistic state, the kisses
Fully legitimatised, can only obtain it
by- Sweetheart, say 'Yes.' Won't
you? You've kept me in an agony of
suspense for two whole days."
"Must I to be socialistically consist
ent leave the political duties to you?"
"They should beattended to by one
of us. You might leave them to me
and take a corresponding duty in place
of them."
"What, for Instance?"
"Choose for yourself."
"Do amusements come into the
scheme as well us kisses?"
"Certainly."
"Well, then, if you don't mind I think
I'll go to the opera."
The bargain was sealed with a volley
of one of the socialistic requirements.
Presently she released herself. She
tad something important to say.
"Dearne, your argument, the what do
you call it?"
"Reductio ad absurdum. That's re
ducing your opponent's argument to an
absurdity."
"Well, it's converted me. Socialism
agust be borrid. Just think of a sye
tom that leads to promiscuous htssingl"
"I thought you wouldn't like it when
you undenrtood it. You se4t all el ar
ly now, don't you, love?"
"Of coarse I do."
NA.'UXAN CA~raeIGBr.
F -~
The The
Best Best
LUCKE'S ARE ALL
HIGH GRADE
Havre :-: Montana
- - -- -- ---
The Montana. Hotel and Grill
-.+
THE MINT
C. W. Young, Prop.
Agent for Mentana Brewing Co.
- ---- ---- ------------------ ----- -----
THE BIRD LOVER.
will be delighted at the cages we
have for his pets. It you keep
a bird come and take a look at
them. If you don't keep one a
sight of our cages Will make you
" want to. Light, easily cleaned
and a distinct ornament to a
room. Of course you should
know we also carry a full
. . line of)the, best hardware. If you
don't, come and get acquainted.
BROADWATER, PEPIN & BROADWATER
...I...................
The IHandsomest Horse in Montana.
Chief of the Hills]
57251
Foaled 1 Il by Dan Hope 20838:
Bred by T. P. STRODE, Whitlash, Montana. : :
SWil the season to a limited number of mares at my earn
Stand in Havre, Montana
STERMeINS:
$10.00 for Single Service; $15.00 for the Season
I M. J. S WANTON,
t Havre, - - - - Montana
Su sibHERA D $2.o0 Per
to the.Year

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