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BY BOZEMAN TEAM (Continued from Page One.) was close, Bozeman winning 15 to 14. The second game again witness ed a Bozeman slump and Helena re versed the 15-14 score. Spurred on by the danger of losing the match and tying up 3 teams in first place the Bozeman team disposed of Hel ena in the final game 15 to 7. An enjoyable banquet at the Butte *Y" and the presentation of medals for the state handball tournament featured the trip. The men playing •n the Bozeman team were Dr. E. 0. Holm, captain, J. R. Parker, Frank Stone, E. L. Currier, R. O. Wilson, C. A. Morton and H. P. Griffin. W. B. Maddox accompanied the team to Butte. ADVENTISTS WILL MEET IN BOZEMAN (Continued from Page One.) recently made among the remnants «f the Inca Indians in South America and about other places and conditions that he studied in the southern hemis phere. ! Elder G, F. Watson, president, and R. H. Thrasher, secretary-treasurer,' both of Bozeman, will give reports on their congregation, as will repres entatives of the church from every part of Montana. The progress of the academy will be one of the inter-! «sting topics discussed. Recommen dations and plans for the advance-! went of the church and the election ef officers of the Montana conference *iil also feature the meeting ANNUAL TRACK MEET HELD NEXT MONTH (Continued from Page One.) icen made up as follows: No. 1, Tri-Valley. Director, Pearl Peatling; Lane, Trident, Clarkston ( in truding New Garden Gulch, Harbinson and Clarkston), Logan, Upper Madi son, Lower Madison and Crane, Col ors: blue and maroon. No. Creek. 2, Dry Director, Harley Stephenson; Maudlow, Winter, Heath, Durham, Meadow Lark, Mount Zion, | Valley View and Mountain View- Col- j ors ; lavender and white. 3, The Lucky Seven. Director, Madolyn Ballantyne; Central Park, R verside, Heeb, Baker Creek, Barn hart, Bos, Armstrong and Little Hol end. Colors: purple and ol<J gold. No. 4, Gallatin Canyon. Director, P-:ss Holland; Salesville, Elk Grove, . \ •, reat Removal Sale Now In Progress I * i r J - t ■, ■ In placing a selling proposition before the buying public these days it is in the first place necessary that reasons for the sale shall "ring true." So we will talk plainly to the point—we will not attempt to deceive you. We are going to move. Our new location will be in the buildipg now occupied by the Gallatin Land and Investment Co. We will move about the first week in May. Therefore, we have redued our prices on desirable footwear to reduct our stock before maving to our new location. Prices far below replacement. If you have ever moved you know how anxious we are to have our stock reduced to a minimum before we move. This desire is reflected in our prices. If you can use desirable footwear, then take advantage of the lowest prices of the year, and make money while others are idle. It j * . " ' £ m ' T¥ % \ cÀN 1 ■ i III ■ A. »? L. 1 65 pair of Women's Low Shoes, not all sizes in each style, but all sizes in entire lot Removal Sale Price... Just unpacked—Women's black and brown Kid Pumps, covered baby Louis heels, turn sole. All sizes and widths. Removal Sale Price . rr m $ 2.95 » mm $ 8.35 (II t Women's black and brown Kid Lace Oxfords, Goodyear welt sole, military heel Removal Sale Price .. V Women's brown suede Strap Pump, full Louis heel, hand trimmed sole Removal Sale Price . ife 4 at $5.65 / ft 20% Discount on Our Entire Stock of Fancy Slipper Buckles and Straps % • Women's brown and black kid Strap Pump, full Black patent and kid leather, turn sole, baby Women's dark brown 12-inch Hiking Boots, full leather Louis heel, Goodyear welt sole Removal Sale Price. y Louis heels Removal Sale Price double sole, Goodyear welt. This is a real boot mountain climbing and hiking trips Removal Sale Price. a $9.95 / Brown calf lace Oxford, low walking heel, Good year welt. Brogue pattern Removal Sale Price . Our entire stock of Ladies' High Shoes go at half price. These are of the very best makes of real good footwear. See window display for des ö P u $ 4.95 Special—White canvas one-strap Keds, an ideal slipper for summer wear. Sizes 11 14 to2 Removal Sale Price .j 4 $ 1,85 o- S? Genuine imported bronze kid, hand made turn Women's 12-inch elk hide Hiking Boots. Just the boot for camping trips this summer Removal Sale Price ... s** A Sizes 214 to 6 Removal Sale Price $ 8.35 sole, full covered Louis heel Removal Sale Price . $ 2,15 $ 9.95 SPECIAL: 10% Discount on Our Entire Stock of Children's Shoes, Slippers and Oxfords. Note—Our children's shoes were all reduced to the prevailing market price the first of the year, and now we offer them to you with still further reductions. WE HAVE A STORE FULL OF GOOD VALUES, LOTS THAT ARE NOT ADVERTISED. FIVE WORDS ARE THE MEAT OF THIS AD. HERE THEY ARE:—"EVERYTHING GOES AT A DISCOUNT. SHOES FOR A BIG FAMILY IS A GREATER PROBLEM TODAY THAN IT WAS A FEW YEARS AGO. ON JUST SUCH SALES AS THIS DO YOUR DOLLARS ACT LIKE THEY USED TO—AND THEN SOME. ALL FALSE VALUES HAVE BEEN ELIMINATED HERE. EVERYTHING IS BASED ON TRUE MERIT. BUYING HE SPECIALTY BOOT SHOP - t 40 West Main. The Place to Buy Shoes JOE CONTAY JOHN HINES V Rochamfceau, Wilson Creek, Cotton wood,' Spanish Creek, Little Bear Creek, Ophir, Anderson and Middle Creek. Colors: rose and white. No. 5, West Gallatin. Director, Ir ma Bigelow; Pine Butte, Monforton, Anceney, Vincent, High Line, Camer on, Elk Creek, Fowler, Leverkh and Rea. No. 6, Big Six. Director, Mrs. Pearl Kallams; Upper Bridger, Story's Mill, Walker, Nelson, Valley Center, Harp er and Waterman. Colors: dark green and gold. No. 7, Director, Grace Street; Se dan, East Flathead and Sunnyside. No. 8, Mountain View. Director, Meda Becker; Springhill, East Gallat in, Reese Creek, Decker, Dry Creek and Foster Creek. Colors: blue and white. No. 9, Mountain Side. Director, Ber nice Noyes; LaMotte, Chestnut, Fort Ellis and Malmborg. Colors: scarlet and white. No- 10, Willow Creek. Director, Fred Madison. Colors: pink and green. No. 11, Three Forks. Director, R. E. Albright. Colors: red and black. No. 12, Manhattan. Director, Wil liam Wyatt. Colors: orange and black. No. 13, Belgrade. Director, Allan Carman- Colors: green and white, No. 14, Bozeman. Director, Leora Hapner. Colors: red and white. - MUSI EXiERMINATE GALLATIN GOPHERS (Continued from Page One.) While nearly four tons of poison have been distributed in the county there is still much land where no work of this nature has been done. Many petitions for the oppo'ntmgnt of go pher exterminators have geen filed with the county commissioners, and while t'ne policy of the commissioners has been to try and got the farmers to poison their own lands vilhout the appointment of a man to do the work, still it h; been found necessary to appoint five exterminators in the county. Four of these are working in the extreme western part of county, from the county line of the Logan county. The other is working in the eastern part of the county near Sedan. — iiie work is tuoruughiy done this year there will be few gophers left to bother the farmers another sea son and the county can, with another year's effort, be practically free of gophers. So far the commissoioncrs have tried to encourage the farmers to do their own work in this direction, and most of them have, but if unless everyone cooperates in the matter a different policy will be pursued anoth er season and exterminators will be appointed early in the year for the territories where poisoning is neglect ed this year. The exterminator does the work and his time and the costs are assessed against the property in the form of taxes. GOVERNMENT PLANES MAY COME TO BOZEMAN (Continued from Page One.) available at your city, regarding the field and its accomodations. Thanking you in advance for any information you may be able to fur nish, and trusting that we may be able to use your field in the near future, I am, Yours very truly, B. M. Atkinson, Major, A. S. Commanding. BOZEMAN IS ON NEW AEROPLANE ROUTE (Continued from Page One.) amplane the make an air log for advertising purposes. This work is being carried on with the sanction and support of the Yel lowstone Trail association. Your trailman has been named our repre sentative in your city and we expect to get some great advertising results *or every town along the line of the route. In order to take care of the expense, the officers have set a membership fee of $25.00 for towns over five thousand and $10.00 for towns under. Will you please let us know at once if you are with us on this proposition and if we can count on you for your membership fee? Thanking you in advance, we re main, Yours very truly, Ycllowstono Aero Route. Wm. G. Ferguson, secy. CUT WORMS ARE BUSY IN GALLATIN COUNTY . (Continued from Page One.) spring wheat is not yet up the army cut worm is working on the grass, a rather unusual proceedure for this pest. Farmers who find the worm in their fields should communicate at once with either the college or Coun ty Agent Bodley and get Circular No. 52 from the college, which tells what to do for the worm. On last Thursday County Agent Bodley staged a cut worm demonstra tion near Clarkston. In one field the worms were just getting started, a field of spring wheat. A furrowwas plowed some ten feet inside the fartherest point the worms had reach ed, the straight side of the furrow be ing toward the uninjured grain. Pois on was distributed a rod or so on both sides of the furrow and in the fur row itself. In a short time the ef fects of the treatment were seen and in some places in the ditch the dead worms were an inch and a half thick. This treatment effectively stopped the progress of the worms. ROUTINE MEETING OF CITY COUNCIL (Continued from Page One.) written or verbal, the railroad would assume that either the mill or the city should keep the bridge in repair. Mayor Sweet stated that several Boze man people know of the transaction and that he thought the city would have little difficulty in securing evi dence of such agreement- The mat ter was allowed to rest as it was un til evidence of such agreement was produced. The. report of the cemefery board and other minor reports were read and referred to committees. In the list of communications was a letter from John G. Boyle of DeKalb, Illi nois, asking about the possibility of erecting a gas plant in Bozeman. May or Sweet had answered the letter tell ing Mr. Boyle that the matter would be brought up in the council meeting. The council decided to have the city clerk wiite the gentleman in question and ask for more detailed information as to the nature of the plant he would build here and also for references. The matter of appropriations for the coming year was thoroughly dis cussed and the question of whether it was better to pass them in the old council or let them rest until the new council took office had advocates for both sides. The matter was left with out action and the meeting adjourn ed early—for a city council. BOYS' CAMP PLANS NOW BEING FORMED' _* * (Continued from Page One.) ter of applications will be taken up in the near future in the different farm communities of the counties named and when the responses are ! all in the definite plans can be made 1 Last year there were 51 boys at the camp held on the college campus. They enjoyed a week of good and in structive times, and the camp was voted a decided success, both by the youngsters themselves and by their parents. Instruction in practical lines of farming, recreation in the form of games and sports and a trip to the leading stock fanns in the county Were all included in a busy week. THESE DAYS COLLEGE ATHLETES BUSY (Continued from Page One.) track coach in recent years. In the middle distance events and the dis tances the college is particularly strong. Bachman and Mountjoy are looking well in the two mile and in the mile these two with Finley, win ner of the event last year and Bunney of high school fame are all doing well. Bunney and Finley are also taking care of the half. There are a number of good looking quarter men, including Coggswell, Hollister, Jones and several more. McCarrcn is negotiating the hurdles in fair shape and several more men will develop under Coach Glisson, who used to step some over the sticks himself and has perhaps the best form of any man in the state. There is a lack of real sprinting material at the college. Cates is about the best bet in that direction, but even he has not shown the form that wins in the shorter dashes, especially against such men as Jack Starling and others on the Missoula squad. Cates is good in the jumps, holding the state recoi-d in the high jump, along with Pigg of the college. In the other field events Wild map and Hastings are throwing the javelin and working out with the weights and Joe Mares, a freshman, is looking mighty good with the shot and discus. TaTcen all in all, and the Bozeman spring weather permitting, Coach Glisson should turn out a winning track team this year. The dual meet with the university will be held in Bozeman in June BLEACHERS ARE MOVED BY COLLEGE STUDENTS * bleachers on Gatton field were (moved last week by the college stu dents from the north to the south side of the field. The sopbomore or ganization at the college, the Fangs, were the instigators of the project and were helped by the freshmen and other college jtudents. The change will give a better view at the base ball games and remove an obstruction that interfered with the play in right field. For football the bleachers are fully as good on the south as on the north side of the field. The moving of these bleachers calls to mind the fact that they were pur chased from money raised by a facul ty—city official ball game some ten years ago. The city officials challeng. ed the faculty team to play ball, the i c °U e £ e to get the proceeds the first year, the city the next. On the day of the game, the stores all closed, a parade was formed and practically the whole town repaired to the fair grounds where the game was played. A tag ticket was used and as a result over $550 was raised as a result of the game, the faculty winning easily. SUMMONS - » In the District Court of the Ninth Ju dicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the Coun ty of Gallatin Ed Richardson, Plaintiff, versus Nannie Richardson, Defendant. The State of Montana, to the above name( j defendant, Nannie Richardson. You are hereby summoned to answer the complaint in this action, which is filed in the office of the Clerk of this Court, a copy of which is hei - e with served upon you, and to file your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service of this sum mons, exclusive of the day of service. The said action is brought to secure a divorce upon the grounds of cru- % elty as alleged in the complaint. All of which will more fully appear from th#verified complaint on file in said action, reference to which is hereby made, the same being made a part of this summons. And in case of your failure to ap- ^ pear or answer, judgment will be tak en against you by default, for the relief demanded in the complaint. Attest: My hand and the Seal of said District Coui't, this 13th day of April, A. D., 1921. W. L. HAYS, Clerk. Stephenson and Stephenson, Attor ney for Plaintiff. First publication April 27, 1921.