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THIS IS ONE MA~lKET THAT GIVES THE PEOPLE THE
S REN FIT QF ;WHOLESALE PRICES. EAT PRICES l.Pot roast, any cut, I Veal chops, per lb. E------------ per lb.25 --oast Veal, 2 per b -----................. oast Veal, Veal, beef or mutton per lb. ........ w, er Ib .. 15c Roast pork, 21c Corned beef, $1 00 per. lb. 8 b ..................-------- iUU Rbast Mutton, `22 Hamburger steak, bit Ib. per l .b. . . .2 Lg of Mutton, 28c Pork sausage, per lb. ... per b. ................. Whole family steak, Ci;, Strictly fresh eggs, 50C erl b. .ai Us per doTz .............. 0c utton chops, 25 Fancy butter, per Ib, .. ............. per Ib. .. .......-. . 55C INPENDENT MARKET 128 E. PARK ST. Phone 2248-J. Southwest Corner. We handle nothing but steer beef, all government inspected. Order to Show. Cause Why Order of Salo of Real Estate Should Not Be Made. In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the State ot Montana. In the matter of the Estate of John B. McClernari, Deceased. Bertha K. McClernan, the adminis tratiix of the estate of John B. Mc Clernatn, deceased, having filed her petition herein praying for an order of sale of the real estate of the said decedent for the purposes therein set forth. It is therefore ordered by the Judge of said Court that all persons interested in the estate of said de ceased appear before the said Dis trict Court on Saturday, the 9th day of August, 1919, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon' of said day, at the court room of said District Court at the courthouse in the County of Silver Bow, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said administratrix to sell so much of the real estate of the said deceased as shall be necessary. Anid that a copy of this order be published at least four, successive weeks in the Butte Daily Bulletin. a newspaper printed and published in said Silver Bow County, State o: Montana. EDWIN M. LAMB, Judge. Dated July, 10, 1919. (First publicationi July 11, 191J.) UNDERTAKERS F'UNERAAI NOTICE. Steinsesn-The arrangements foi the funeral of the late Einar August Steinsen have not yet been corn pleted. The remains are at Daniels & Bilboa undertaking parlors. 1'u neral announcement will be made later. DANIELS & BILBOA Undertakers, and Embalmers 125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 883 Residetnce Phlone 431.7-W. Auto and Carriage Equipment. FUNERAL NOTICE. 'Lester--The funeral of the late' William John Lester, aged 49 years, will take place, Monday morning at 9 o'clock at the family residence, 735 Zatelda street, proceeding to the Im maculate Conception church, where mass will be- celebrated at 9:00 o'clock. Interment in the Holy Cross cemetery. LARRY DUGGAN Reliable Undertaker and EEmbalmer 822 North Main Street Phone 770. AN INTER RUPTION Correspondent --.Have you fin 'ished that ar ticle on How We Lost the War? Mr. Hbhenzoi lern- Not yet. I ve had to lay it aside. i'm too busy.. ae present collecting evi* ,dencc toprove I L .had nothing to - do with it. 'The. aBulietn job printing department is now, equipped to turn out your job printing., Prices right;, quality~ right, service right.. If you expect our thousands of readers., to know who you, are, ,where you are, when you have .your picnics, etc. See that your. ob printing comes to our plant and we will -ee that- the public is informed about you and your .vents, P#ONE 52 THE BULLETIN JOB DEPARTMENT i 101 SOUTk IDAHO ST. RIGHT ENOUGH "'ometimes I think poets are im practical. This one says hope springs eternal in the human breast." "He's right enough. That is exemplified by the way men stick to a losing baseball team." COLD FEET Bug 'xplorer-I could climb this Metterhorn if my feet didn't get so cold. me D& ¢fT THIN "IKED LIEVED . " Wifey -- I looked at the sweetest hat to. day.for only $30. H ubb y- Thank heaven you didn't buy it, If it cost that much for a look. ANTIQUE "This furniture is antique?" "Yes. Did you inherit it?" "In a way. My grandfather bough 1it from a man. on the installmoenm p,an, and I took over the payments.' Bulletin Want Ads Get 'Result. Phone 52. DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS It looks as if young Smart is some heart-breaker!., 'bW&LL.AcS LON4 AS MIS WI+TEN HTI-H15 15 T*-tL CjtRL pDOZý4 CONTPAPIGT AND I TELL YOU L-0K A-T TIE 1~cTE I 4I T T IA5 O1 i 1ETL A VYSM 4 TLDM. I4ETOL.D ME TWNS of ~oL.L'q .Doo.I-r-.j.2" MARRI. I uI c LO j I OT 14E.S T A SE ONEo - o RALDINM YEsT Rtv . TýFiss MORNIN4 THAT MN FIANcE PicO IN4 SLJCH A ýENSIh OIC '4 TO ," 1-415 WcS HIS. Cto c6 , T H IS \ LF LoMARRY! NF-'' 41 L AsThIS 0 ri MIS ýý AM Sorý ý W~f1E 9 APPY' lb 5 Il 'IULUU .1STS WILL M[ET AUUST 4 Flathead Lake to Be Scene of Annual Session. Will Continue Six Weeks. To Superintendents, Principals and Teachers of Science in Montana Schools: The biological station of the Mon tana state university will hold its, annual session this year at Flathead Lake, beginning August 4, continuing for six weeks, instead of during the months of June and July, as here tofore. This is the -est part of the season climatically, and is excep tionally good for study of lake life, of insects, of the forests, of summer and fall vegetation, and of geology. The courses offerse at the station are planned for.those who have suf ficient grasp of work in botany, zoology, entomology, geology, and various divisions or caese subjects, to make possible the accomplishment of some definite individual study or, investigation. Research may be un cdertaken; special preparation and collections may be made for either class or investigation, or advanced study for university credit or for individual satisfaction may be putr sued. Work may be continued dur ing six weeks or any portion there of. The station is located on the shore of Yellow Bay, ill a beautiful conif erous forest. It is cnsy of access by automobiles, or by uoat from either the Great Northern or Northern Pa cific railroads. The nearby country for field study includes mountains, rivers, the lake, creeks, swamps, prairie, and glaciated surface. No station has greater variety of topo graphic conditions, and such varied physical environmen! produces var ied faunas and floras. It is possible to spend a portion of the summer vacation in pleasure or recreation, and later attend the biological station. At the station it is possible to continue the recreation and at the same time do a large amount of study and investigation that may be produc,:ve of practical and scientific value. The state and the schools of the state need the in spiration which comes from such work. The station should be a meet ing place for all persons interested in the promulgation and development of field study, or in the prosecution of any form of study which may be classed as a hobby or may be a part of professional or collegiate study. Teachers of the e,:ological and earth sciences especially should take advantage of the opportunities and facilities which the state here pre seats. In these days of scarcity of iteachers and great unrest among them because of insufficient compen sation principals, superintendents, and boards should enicourage teach ers to attend, and should be willing to pay the expenses of a representa tive for the coming season. The epcst is not heavy. m:ailway expense over $5 is refunded. The spirit in the teacher as a result of such ac tion, the stimulus supplied by the environment and stucy, the good feeling that will be engendered by such cooperation, and the advance in scientific knowledge which may be produced, will amply repay for the small expense which may be incur red. This letter is written with the pro found belief that the station should be of much greater service to the schools and school men and women of the state, and for the distinct pur pose of inviting the rapport and co operation of superintendents, prin cipals, boards and teachers. TheI idea of sending school representa tives is presented with the hope and belief that it will be acceptable to some, and that for tie coming ses sion a number of teachers will be present. University advanced stu dents have expressed intention of attendance in numbers sufficient to guarantee a lively and productive ses sion. There is no reason why the public schools, academies and col leges should not receive distinct ben efit from the plant provided both by the federal and state governments, and take advantage of the opportuni ties made possible by the state uni versity. Its men and equipment are generously placed at the service of all who will take advantage of the opportunity. The total expense should not exceed $75. We should like to have your action to the proposal, and invite you to express your .views and opinions. The station is an integral part of the university, and we want it to func jtion and to serve to the highest pos sible degree. A reply will be great ly appreciated. Yours very .truly, MORTON J. ELROD, Director. GIGANTIC MiD- SUMMER CLEARANCE SALE Commencing Saturday, July 12 Golden Rule Shoe Store ANNOUNCES STARTLING REDUCTIONS ON ALL SHOES. EVERY PAIR OF WOM.N'WS OXFORDS AND PUMPS IN THE HOUSE AT ALMOST FACTORY COST. $6 and $7 pumps and oxfords at .................---$4.95 $8 and $9 pumps and oxfords at .....................$5.95 $3.50 and $4 canvas pumps at .................--------------.........$2.50 Childs' tennis oxfords, black or white, sizes 6 to 101/2 at ............-------------------- ----------------- 65c Youths' at ................................... 69c Boys' and men's at ................ 75c Keds, all sizes to 7 in women's at .............. 95c Golden Rule Shoe Store 39 E. PARK ST. The complete store of shoes for the entire family. We recognize the fact that the way of the workers is the right way. The FAIR GARDENER Come into the garden, Maud, But if you haven't all these In a cretonne dress so gay things, And a cretonne hat and a cretonne Believe me when 1 say, mat Keep out of the garden, Mlaud, To kneel on as you may. You'd better stay way. By MARGARET ROHE. (Written for The United Press.) New York. July lI.--My, my, how garden fashions have changed, not only since the days of Eve but just since the war. Only last summer farmerettes in trouserettes sowed and hoed in these severest, most ef ficient and practical of garden uni forms. This summer fluffy ruffles and flowery fabrics are absolutely essential to the complete gardeness' peace of mind and garden garb suc cess. One particular new garden model is just a fetching affair that any gardenless female immediately starts planting something, if it's only a window box, co she can qualify to don one. Made up of a charmingly patterned cretonne of either pink or blue stripes on a cream ground with pink rose bud nosegays scattered hither and you, this delectable garden dress has short above-the-elbow sleeves edged with a cuff of rufflied white organdie. The front of the skirt is adorned with a stimulated round apron, ruf fle edged, that ties in the back with a perky butterfly bow of the organ die and a rufflied surplice of the same sheer material furnishes the snug fitting bodice and is fastened with a little love knot of narrow black velvet ribbon in front. A wide brimmed floppy hat of cretonne with a big bow and strings to tie under the chin of the organdie tops off this practical little workday garden frock. It is pretty safe tc predict that the garden of the garde.ess thus attired would be given over to bleeding Ilearts rather than cabbages. Another quaint gam-en get-up con sists of a flowered chintz all-over ap ron, bound around the neck, arm holes, sash and big patch pockets with a half inch band of contrasting one-toned material. An idealized sunbonnet of the chintz similarly bound completes the set. These garden aprons are especial ly attractive for work in the kitchen garden. Some people think a kitchen garden is a plot of ground where all eligible vegetarian edibles are raised, but Mabel, the flat dweller, knows better. Her definition of a really, truly kitchen garden is a green paint ed, earth filled box in the kitchen window where flourisheth chives for salad, parsely for the garnishing of delicatessen cold-cuts, and mint for the juleps while thie private stock lasts and after that an ice tea fin-, ish. Of course, the idealized sun bonnet is not indispenrah!e for this kitchen gardening. Thlie cunnlling hand pailted tii swat ering p)ots in pastel tints, abloom. with flowers even nl,,:e radiant llhail the garden grows, the Japanese gar dell shears, the harhry new klneollng pads of Japanese braided Law to keel) a fair weeder's dimpled knees from a too intimate contact with the dlaimp and garden n.ou:d a;inl artitice flat baskets enameled or stainr a in lovely shades to swing from the lady of the garden's rounded artii, and hold the garnered clippings and suit) pings of the garden's choicest t cus ures are just a few or thile attractive first aids that make gardening wniat it is today. IBut when you coi::rder the lillies, how they grow, the peas and beams in a row, and then think of the elab orate costumes required for the fair gardeners who make the lillies, peas and beans do thus and so, it certainly seems to take a bit of sewing to do a bit of sowing. NOMINATE OFFICERS FOR FEDERATION OF LABOR eleuna, July 11 .--At the last regu lar meeting of the Cooks and Wail ers union No. 612, the folldwing per eons were nominated for officers of liii Montana State Federation of Labor. President, Steve Oly; vice presi dent, Charles Whittley; secretary, Jamle:; P. Taylor; member of the executive board, James Anderson. .- a - - NOTHING REMARKABLE Luxurious tastes De Riche has. He has a Carot in his of fice. That's noth ing. I have a whistler in mine. IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT USE BULLETIN WANT ADSl 1 CENT IN ADVANCE ý. LESS THAN 15 CENTS MALE HELP WANTED WANTED-Ambitious men to pre pare for promotion. Apply In ternational Correspondence School, basement, No. 1 West Broadway. ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED? A few treatments of CHIROPRAC TIC will relieve you. At any rate give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid the operation. See Flora W. Emery, Room 9, Silver Bow block. RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to advertise for work can use the want ad columns of the Daily Bul letin free of charge. Do not be backward in taking advantage of this offer, we are glad to be of service to you. FOR SALE A SNAP--I have four lots 1 will sell for $400, located in South Butte; a good investment for the future, or if you wish to build. W\ill take a loan on them for $200. I need the money or I would not sell. Call at 935 South Arizona st. SEVEN-room frame house, two story; suitable for two families. Furnished or unfurnished. Cheap for cash. Call at 537 East Broad way. BUNGAI.OWV, close in, on south side near No. 1 and 3 car lines; lot and half; four rooms and bath roon; for sale cheap. Inquire phone 1349-1I FOUR ROOMS of good furniture in modern house, close in; could rent out one or two rooms; a bargain. 519 W. Broadway. JEWELRY and second-hand cloth ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming street. 1/2-TON Stewart truck in good con dition. Grand Ave. Repair Shop, Harrison and Grand avenues. THE Butte Bulletin is sold by Victor Mattila at Miners' HIome rooming house, Soulhern Cross. EXCELSIOR motorcycle and parts for motorcycles for sale. Inquire phone 4349-11. HOUSE, lot and furniture. $500 cash. Inquire 3344 Sanders St. REAL ESTATE 76 1-3 ACRES, 13/4 miles from end of No. 4 car line, west; $2,500 cash. Apply B!ulletin office. :1-ROOM house on two lots; a bar gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy oming st, Phone 5403-J. BUSINESS CHANCES STEADY position with business inter est in store to lady or young man with some capital. Address Box 31 Bulletin. TRANSFERS - -- . . .. - n . : z-z"'z EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex pressmen when you want them. Phone 6404-J. Pianos Tuned and Repaired THOMAS E. JOYCE, piano tuner and repairer. Satisfaction guaranteed. Phone 4870-J. Second Hand Goods Bought and Sold. HIGHEST prices paid for second hand clothing, shoes, tools, jew elry, etc. New and second hand goods for sale. Globe New and Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J. 4 South Wyoming. I orsels From a I Sage's Scrap Book 0- 0 What was .the sign of a .wine shop in Pompeii? A pig over the door. The middle ages adopted a bush. "Good wine needs no bush," etc., answering' to the gilded grapes at a modern vint ner's. The bush is still a conmmon sign. At Charles I.'s death a ,caval ier Iandlord paillted his 'bush black. Then came the modern square sign, formlerly colulazon to all trades HAT CLEANING THAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked and cleaned to look like new. Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat ed. Fifteen years' experience as a nat maker. The Nifty Hat Shop, 86½ E. Park st. FOR RENT PRIVATE garage, will hold from orte to four machines: $10 per month. Inquire 28i/, E. Park sL., phone :,011 -J. - 4-ROOM house, furnished or unfur nished. 514 N. Main. FINANCIAL FIVE THOUSAND WOR$EAk wanted to buy $5 worth of stock in The Bulletin Publlshilng Co. MONEY TO LOAN GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on diamonds, watches, Jewelry, Lib erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs Jeweler.. Two entrances-Main and Broadway. MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds, diamonds, watches, Jewelry ari other articles of value; square deal. People's Loan office, 28% E. Park. Furnished Housekeeping Rooms TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant furnished housekeeping rooms; convenient; sunny; close in. 607 W. Galena. ONE room, $3 weekly; two rooms, $4 weekly; three rooms, $6 week ly; gas and coal ranges. 403 East Granite. TONSORIAL HAVE your children's hair cut at E. J. Swaidner's barber shop, 133% W. Broadway. CHIROPRACTORS CHIROPRACTIC, the science the hu man family has been seeking for ages. It secures results after all other systems ha _ failed. It re moves the cause of disease. J. D. Long and B. W. Long, 126 Penn sylvania building. Phone 4077-W. SECOND-HAND GOODS WANTED HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools. Phone 3557-W. FURNISHED HOUSES 3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125 S. Atlantic. PAPER CLEANINGI CLEGG; $1.50 per room. 6458-W before 9 a. m. BOARD AND ROOM WANTED BOARD and room in private family, must be a quiet place. Address T. N., care the Bulletin. CLEANERS AND DYERS AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks. 1341 Harrison ave. Phone. 181.: Bulletin Boosters should patroinize Bulletin advertisers.