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Frank & Joe-guns to rent. Mrs. McCammond is now prepared to accommodate a few table boarders. The Jim to eat and drink. Frank & Joe for sewing machine re pairing. See Mrs. A. M. Webber's stock of fall and winter millinery before purchasing elsewhere. J. E. Templeton, of Fort Benton, was a business visitor in the city, on Thursday last. "Money is all the ammunition we have to fight with." Truthteller of Pray Club. Miss Ruth O. Wood, of Harlem, was in Havre, Friday, visiting with friends, and doing a little shopping. Place your order for shells with hleone's Drug Store. "Money is all the ammunition we have to fight with," Truthteller of Pray Club. WANTED-A good experienced wo "Money is all the ammunition we have to fight with," says the Truth Teller of the Pray Republican club. stan, without children, to work on a ranch. Good wages and light work. Address Herald, Havre, Mont. W. J. Lauer, of Harlem, one of the big wool growers of Northern Mon tana, registered at Hotel Havre on Friday. Have you tried Hazelwood Peach Ice Cream? It is delicious. E. F. Hyatt, of Malta, spent Mon day with his friend Mr. McLeod. Mrs. Hyatt returned Tuesday from "Money is all the ammuoltson we have to fight with." Truthteller of Pray Club. a two months visit with Helena friends. If in trouble see Fri ik & Joe. If your feet hurt try a pair of those Martha Washingtons. New ladies' hand bags, card cases and bill books at Boone's. WANTED-Strong, steady boy to learn trade. Man to run polisher ma chine. Havre Monumental Works. Dancing school for beginners on Tuesday of each week at the Havre dancing acdemy, Hotel Havre. Chief Clerk Landy, at present act ing sergeant-major at headquarters, was down from the Post, exchanging g'eetings with his many friends on Saturday. Repeater shotgun shells, chilled shot, 75c at Boone's. For Sale - Second Hand Saddles, heavy second hand harnesses at Swanton's livery barn. Lost-A side comb set with three sapphires. Finder return to the Hlerald office and receive reward. Pension blanks for the quarter end ing Aug. 31, are being filled out at ti e various justices' and notaries' of fices, and Uncle Sam's wards will soon be made happy by the arrival of tne welcome treasury drafts. The toot-tooting of . e whist le -and by the wn- is some class to that whis .en she begins to .plit ozone-brought the fire laddies out in force, a little before 8 Monday a.' m. The alarm was fictitious. Lucke gives a pencil box with ev e,'Jy pair of school shoes. For sale cheap-One two roomed khuse, barn and chicken coop. Two rice lots, with city water, near the Railroad shops. Apply to GUSSENHOVEN. Pat Yeon, J. S. Carnal, Sam Rayno, Cai Lewis and J. Dunnigan made up . party who put in Sunday on the grassy banks of lake Thibedeau, in um suit of the elusive duck. They re turned with the positive evidence that they are all good shots, and it would be a waste of printer's ink to tell you that a party composed of that membership had a good time. Her Heart is Set On It. when she becomes engaged \ to have a handsome engage ment ring to show to their friends. When you want to choose jewelsfor engogement superb stock of jewelry. We have everything to delight both the heart and the eye. Don't buy a diamond until *.1 "you have had a talk with us. FRANK B. CHURCHILL Havre Hotel Bldg. Havre, Mont Chilled shot smokeless powder shells 7Tc at Boone's. A unique and artistic design of window dressing may be seen in the west window of the Hub Clothing Co. It is the display of the International Correspondence School, of Scranton, Pa.,and is a practical demonstration of their course of study, and meth ods of instruction. The school has acquired a reputation and is an im portant factor in practical education. The I. C. S. has been represented in this city, for the past several days, Houses for sale. "Talk with Carruth." Ed. M. Allen, L. Newman, Tom McDevitt, Chas. Gardiner and C. W. Young, Havre delegates to the dem ocratic county convention, left on 235 Friday night for Ft. Benton. Del egate Dan O'Neil, who was out on his regular run, was, in consequence, un able to attend the convention. His place on the delegaion was filled by Alternate W. C. Kester. Lucke just received a new line of tans and oxbloods. Supt. T. F.L owry, Master Mechan ic M. J. Flanagan and Traveling En gineer James Ritchie, with the steam wrecker in charge of Car Foreman Holmes, have been picking up hte wreck at Ashfield, which occurred on Saturday last. awanton still has some good cow boy saddles. Fall shoes are ready for inspection at Lucke's. Leon Cecil, the 15 year old son of Mrs. M. Cecil was struck by the west bound Oriental Limited, on Monday, and probably fatally injured. The ac cident occurred near the freight de pot. Young Cecil had just stepped out of the way of the switch engine, and got directly in the way of the in coming number 1, which struck and threw him to one side of the track. The unfortunate boy was taken to the freight depot, in an unconscious condition, and medical aid summoned. He was found to be badly cut and bruised, with little chance for recov ery. The accident was unavoidable, and no blame is attachable to the company or its employees. Frank & Joe for all bicycle repairin On Wednesday of last week Will iam Chestnut donned the star and as sumed the duties of City Marshall, or chief of police, in and for the city of Havre. The office was made vacant by the resignation of George Gillaum, whose six month's leave of absence having expired he was oblig ed to resume his old position, or loose his engineer rights. The ap pointment is 'a good one. Mr, Chest nut made a fearless, efficient officer, when on the force some years ago, and "Bill" has hosts of friends, who will be more than pleased to see him once again "on his beat." Many of the old dances will be re vived such as the Lanciers, walts quadrille and Frenchk minuet at the dancing school at the Hotel Havre hall. Gussenhoven makes everything in the lumber line-takes the lumber from the tree to your job and puts it in your building, and loans you mon ey for 8 per cent to build with. Can you beat this, if you can where? Shortly after the passing of the electric storm of Monday evening, one of the big current wires, opposite to Carruth's office, burned off, the ends falling to the cement walk, and, for a brief space furnishing a pyrotech nic display that caused a scattering of the pedestrians in its immediate vi cinity. It was a close call for four little girls, who had passed the place where one of the ends struck the walk, by not thirty feet. The hiss ing, flashing ends \.,iea, quickly pick ed up and joined by a 3'rce from the power house. Frank& Joe for gun repairiug. Now is the time to build. Don't wait until men are scarce and buildin material high. Build now. Get Guss enhoven to give you an estimate. C. W. Sparling-late of Detroit the same old Chaarlie with the same old hard luck story, returned to the city last week, after a brief business trip to his old home. While in De troit he saw his home team wallop the ground with the famous Chica gos. by T. W. Bracking, division superin tendent, Butte; F. P. Smith, route 19, Gt. Falls. and H. F. Knopf, assist ant representative, Great Falls. Brick. Gussenhoven is headquart ers for brick. The Great Northern has made the rate on brick so low. that you can buy from Gussenhoven. Young Frank Chestnut is the own er of a little pinto mare, and while it is probable that none of her an cestors ever spurned with winged feet, the burning sands of Arabia, as she shows no indications of being the descendant of a long line of illus trious sires, still, she is highly priz eli by her owner, for having her du ty well and faithfully performed, as the little pinto has proven very pro lific, and owing to a chance strain of good blood she has picked up through some ancestor, her foals de velop into fine, large, clean limbed animals. Frank went out recently to look up his bond and found that it had been augmented this season by the arrival of four new-members, the little mare now being followed by 13 of her pirogeny. Frank has owned the mare 7 years. You get those Boys' Seamless School Shoes at Lucke's. "Money is all the ammunition we have to fight with," says the Truth Teller of the Pray Republican club. The Bijou, as re-organized under the management of Mr. F. W. Mc Carthy, is fast regaining prestige as a popular and entertaining amusement place. Arrangmeents have been made for producing the latest and .best moving pictures, and the directoire skirt scene is alone worth the price to tho:o who enjoy a good, old fash ioned laugh. Miss Bowlin is still singing the illustrated songs, and the charm of her sweet young voice, is as the charm of the Wind Spirit's lute, hung in the whispering pines. The managment intend to introduce a line of vaudeville, and the vontril oquist and rapid crayon sketching turn, as produced by Prof. A. B. Nel son is both interesting and instruct ive. The popular prices still main tain, 10 and 15 cents. Harlem Harlem, Sept. 8th., 1908. Miss Pearl McCreary of Chicago ar rived here Thursday to make a two week's visit with her sister Mrs. A. P. Rooney. Last Tuesday evening Miss Mable Ellis gave a. surprise party in honor of Miss Loutrelle Goodremont, who left for her home in Detroit Wednes day evening. A large fire has been burning for a number of days at Woody Island. A great many of the town men were out therm. fighting it until it was put out. Mrs. A. P. Rooney invited a number of the young folks to her home Fri day evening to meet her sister Miss Pearl McCrary. Mr. Edward Ellis, of Helena spoke on the"International Sunday School Movement," Wednesday evening at the Presbyterian church. .Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Kennedy gave a large dinner party Saturday night at their home at the Riverview ranch. School began here Monday morning. The pupils were called and registered and then given their holiday. The teachers are Miss Agnes Atchinson, principal, Miss Russell, intermediate, and Miss Edith Atchlnson as primary. Quite a fire broke out Monday night east of Harlem. The field of Alonzo Ellis caught fire by lightning and it was over an hour before it could be extinguished. Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Rooney gave a large party at their home. The Ladle's Aid will have their meeting and afternoon tea at the home of Mrs. W. R. Mock, Thursday afternoon. Rev. L. J. Christler, of Havre, will hold services in Harlem Sunday morning, Sept. 13th, at eleven o'clock. The usual services both morn:ng and evening at the Presbyterian FOR COUNTY TREASURER I hereby desire to announce to my friends In Chouteau county that I will be a candidate for the off oe of County Treasurer on the repablican ticket, and if nominated by the con vention and elected to office I pledge myself to turn all interest money in to the cOUtr. AL~RED H. W.ST. SCHNITZ UND KLASE. Treat the Gods Missed, but Procurabl, In the Mohawk Valley. 'Something in the line of good things to eat the gods never had; consequently Tie gods missed a great treat. And, by the way, friend, have you ever booked up to a dish of schnits and klase? No? Thought so. Few have in these times, and those who have been so fortunate have Just cause to recall a delicious morsel time can never erase from the tablets of memory. You can order sehnitz and klase until you faint, famished, awaiting it. You will never get It in any public eating place. It isn't on the bill of fare and never will be. The up to date chef would give you the laugh if you asked him to concoct it for you. Ten chances to one he'd not understand what schnitz und klase could possibly mean. Few know, but those who do know it know it welL A good hig ham bone Is the central portion, light dumplings and dried ap ples. Anything else would spoil it. The ham bone gives the dish a smoky flavor, the dumplings give it body, and the dried apples give it color and tartness as well as sauce. Put the ham bone in cold water and open the flues and let the pot boll. While the pot is getting into good and ready shape make your dumplings, and make them as light as possible. Put the dried apples in a separate dish and stew them down to a nicety. When the pot with the ham bone bub bles and froths drop in the dumplings one by one. No; you do not stir the contents of the pot. That would spoil the consistency of the dumplings and make a mess. Any one who has watched a pot boil knows when dumplings are done to a dot. Take a deep platter, fish out the ,dumplings carefully with a drain spoon and place them about the ham bone in the center of the platter. Looks dry, but when you poir over all the dried apples and their nice sauce-wow! SThat's schnitz und klase as you may have had it years ago when living with a German family in the Mohawk valley. You can eat it until your eyes start out and your waistband grips your middle. It will stay by you through a hard day's work, and if there is any left over you hit it again for suppel cold. Ever try it?-New York Sun. ONLY A GUESS. But It Made Good Advance Informa tion For the Reporter. Neils Olsen, who was for forty years a trusted employee of the New York Yacht club, was always courteous to newspaper men and glad to give them such information as he could with propriety make public. He was sorely ý--*- - :-,"- ---ý"-- ,w- **- .ý - -tr - c,--"- ,-"-'r·-_ o-.__, , __ -#- - ": - ":"-"ý-ý_-"!-ý:- ÷-ý -"b- ; ; -: --:"- - ': - 1 SCHOOL DAYS + As the HIGH, TH E VARSITY, and 1. all the Boy's Schools, are about due. We are ready to Clothe the young Alma Made Students Styles THE SUITS: Senior, Sophomore. ,t Freshman. Marathon. t THE OVERCOATS: Student, Alum Sna,. Campus, Graduate, Rain Coats also. " 4 The above styles are the novelties for the coming season. . Snappy styles with that individuality dear to the heart iof every student. Suits Snd $12 t. ' sOvercoats $12.50 to 35 Suits bought from us pressed FREE of Charge . for four months. 41 THE HUBI • "M. Auerbauch Q Son, Inc. AVRE, - - - - MONiTAWA yýM IW ! Mueae- brbanws gatherers wle ie Den. mven tala was going on, and often said to the neporters, with a smile, that he regrettl his "Ignorance." On the evening of Feb. 27, 1896, when the members of the club met at the old elubbouse in Madison avenue, there was much quiet excitement because it was well known that the question of Dunsaven's expulsion would come up. An enterprising reporter stopped Olsen as he came through the door and asked: "Do you think they'll expel his lord ship?" Olsen said, "How do I know?" and then added, "Did you ever read this?" and handed to the young man a clip ping from the Tribune which read: For Dunraven, never tumbling, still is grumbling, still is mumbling, In his lordly ancient castles over on the distant shore. And his talks have all the seeming of a daft and jealous seaman, And the X rays through him streaming show lie's unfair at the core, And because the Yacht club knows him knows he's unfair at the core He will race here-nevermore. Half an hour later the meeting was called to order, and within twenty minutes a resolution was adopted stripping Dunraven of his honorary membership privileges. When the re porter saw Olsen he said, "That was good advance information," to which he replied, "I never give information; that was a guess."-New York Tribune. Only the Odd Ones. Very few of the American tourists who come to #ngland fail to visit Westminster abbey. The long history of the venerable pile appeals strongly to our visitors from the other side of the Atlantic. One lady student while within the abbey looked about with the particular object of inspecting the tomb of King Edward II. Failing to discover it after patient search, she at last asked the verger to direct her to it. "I'm sorry, madam," replied the of ficer, with a tone of deep regret, "but We 'aven't Edward II. here, as we only 'ave the odd numbers."-London Ex press. The Old Standby. tandlady's son (addicted to nickel literature)-Say, pardner, what's meanl by 'stand by to repel boarders?' Mr. Iewcome (sadly eying his dessert) Stewed prunes!-Judge. Chance For Imagination. Newspaper men were to be excluded from a famous trial. "That's good," one of them remarked. "I hate to be hampered by facts in writing up a ease of this kind."-Exchange. City conceit was taken down a per when the Indian prince said of Ne York's loftiest skyscraper: "It is not really high. in my country there is mountain 29.000 feet high rising at my feet." Flueamial Peetty. An unasal albme was preeeated is Wilis Camh, kaeer ofe Lewis Gagiord. GNark, a poet, em one occasion, withb a request for "some rhymes." Mr. Clark was at the house .t a farmer, and the man's daughter had turned an eld aeoomnt book into an autograph album in which were lan -cribed the amnes of her vaiions friends and relatives below apprepriate sentiments. Mr. Clark saw his opportunity, and after turning ever the leaves for a me ment or two he took a pen and wrote the following rvese: A a. d. This world's a aseae.as dark as Styz Where hope is searae worth 2 0 Our joys are bon a. Seetiag hence Ihat they are dear at 15 And yet to stay here many are willing Although they may not have 1 -London Graphic. Pepys on May Dew. In Pepys' time May dew-that is, dew gathered from the grass on a May morning, and especially on the morn hg of May day-was highly prized foe bleaching linen and improving the com plexion. Pepys wrote in 1661: "Mg wife away down With Jane and W. Hewer to Wootwlch in order to a lit tie air on to He there tonight and so to gather May dew tomorrow morning, which Mrs. Terner bath taught her is the only thing in the world to wash her face with, and I am contented with it." Two years later he made this en. try in his diary: "Troubled, about 3 In the morning, with my wife's calling her maid up and, rising herself, to go with her coach abroad to gather May dew, which she did, and I troubled fot it for fear of any hurt going abroad so betimes happening to her, but I to sleep again. She came home about 6." Some Meteors. One of the earliest known meteors fell in 204 B. C. in Phrygia, where for a long time it was worshiped. It was carried to Rome and was supposed to be a messenger from the gods. UIvy describes a shower of meteorfe atones. The people were greatly alarmed, and the senators were demoralized and de clared a nine days' festival to propiti ate the gods. There is at Mecca a meteorite which fell in 600 A. D. and is still worshiped by the faithful. Making a Show. "A man has to draw it fine these days." "What do you mean?' "Staying ten minutes after ofice hours each day will probably make a good impression, but staying fifteen is liable to excite suspicion that you are monkeying with your books."-Kan as. City Journal.