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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1933)
HEPPNER-GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAN. 5, 193t3.
(Continued from First Page)
Howell's family from lone, and Mr.
and Mrs. R, C. Phelps and daugh
ter Juanita, Mr. and Mrs. Warren
Blakely and two children, Puddy
and Janet, Mr. and Mrs. George
McDuffee, Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Ay
ers and son Harold and Mrs. Sadie
Sigsbee, all from Heppner. The
time was spent in dancing and
playing cards. In 600 Mrs. Ayers
won high honors and Harold Ayers
consolation. Refreshments were
served and at the stroke of twelve,
the party, with much din and mer
riment bid good-by to the old year
and welcomed the new.
Miss Margaret Ely entertained on
Wednesday evening of last week
honoring her house guest, Miss
Barbara Powers of Monmouth. Be
sides the honor guest, young ladies
present were Miss Eva Swanson,
Miss Maxine McCurdy, Miss Miriam
Hale, Miss Helen Grabill, Miss
Margaret Crawford, Miss Mildred
Lund ell and Miss Harriet Heliker.
Games were enjoyed and refresh
ments served. Miss Powers de
parted Saturday for her home In
Twenty-three neighbors and
friends began the new year in a
friendly way by eating dinner to
gether Monday at the Morgan Odd
Fellows hail. Those present say It
was indeed a feast, with no sign of
the depression so much talked
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Baldwin and
Donald ate New Year's dinner with
Mr. Baldwin's grandmother, Mrs.
Margaret Reaney, at her Lexington
home. Other guests present were
Mr. and Mrs. Art Parker of Hepp
The members of the graduating
class of 1931 of lone high held their
annual class reunion at the Alfred
Nelson country home Thursday
evening, December 29. The nine
members of the class present were
Gladys Brashers, Helen Smouse,
Veda Eubanks, Margaret Crawford,
Norman Nelson, Norman Swanson,
Dorr Mason, Irvin Ritchie and
Milton Morgan. Invited guests in
cluded Ramoka Kamkoff, Ellen
and Clara Nelson, Claud Brashers,
Paul Smouse and Freddie Nelson.
Games, cards and dancing were
enjoyed. The newly elected officers
are: Helen Smouse, president;
Gladys Brashers, vice-president;
Margaret Crawford, secretary
treasurer. The committee to ar
range for the 1933 reunion is Gladys
Brashers, Norman Swanson and
Dorr Mason. The graduating class
of 1931 was the largest in the his
tory of the school. Only one-half
the members were able to be pres
ent at the reunion held last week.
Miss Gladys Brashers, her broth
er, Claud Brashers, and her friend,
Miss Ramoka Kamkoff, spent the
holiday vacation with Miss Brash
er's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dale
Ray, at the toad camp near Hard
man. The two young ladies are
students at the normal school at
La Grande, while Mr. Brashers Is
attending high school in that city.
Bertha and Bed Akers entertain
ed a party of young friend3 Satur
day night at their father's home on
First street The frolic began In
1932 and ended in 1933. The time
of watching the old year go and the
new year come passed all too quick
ly while the guests were busy at
pulling taffy, playing games and
dancing. The refreshments served
were home-made candy, cake, and
cocoa, topped off with marshmal-
lows. Those present were Maxine
McCurdy, Margaret Ely, Barbara
Powers, Charlotte and Annabelle
McCabe, Mildred Lundell, Harriet
Heliker, Eva Swanson, Winona
Ritchie, Francis Ely, Raymond
Lundell, Johnny Farris, Francis
Bryson, Donald Heliker, Elwayne
Lieuallen, Harlan McCurdy, Clif
ford McCabe and Wilbur Akers.
At the business meeting held
Sunday following the study hour
the Union Sunday school officers
were elected for 1933. They are
Paul Balsiger, superintendent; Mrs
Frank Engelman, assitant superin
tendent; Miss Margaret Ely, secre
tary; Mrs. Minnie Forbes, treasur
er; Mrs. Louis Balsiger, organist
Mrs. Louis Balsiger, superintendent
of home department, and Louis Bal
siger, chairman of the program
committee. It was decided to hold
a meeting on Wednesday evening
of each week to which all teachers,
pupils and all those interested in
the Sunday school work are in
vited. These meetings will be held
each month in the same church
having the Sunday school meetings,
At present they are meeting In the
Sunday morning a prize was pre
sented to the pupil in each class
who had been most faithful in at
tendance, in study of the lesson
and In the gaining of new members.
Awards were made as follows: In
Mrs. Frank Engelman's class the
prize went to Miss Margaret Ely;
In Mrs. I. R. Robison's class, to
Katherine Griffith; In Mrs. Lee
Howell's class, to Bernice Ring; in
Miss Veda Eubanks' class, to Billy
Eubanks; in Mrs. Elmer Baldwin's
class, to Ernest McCabe, and In
Mrs. Walter Roberts' class, to Dor
othy Farrens. Many other pupils
deserve honorable mention for
faithfulness and excellency of work.
Mrs. Fred Buchanan has been
enjoying a visit with her brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ce
cil Ahalt, in Kelso.
Mrs. J. W. Howk and little daugh
ter, Lois May, returned Sunday
from Portland. They were met in
Arlington by Mr. Howk and Mas
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Balsiger
of Moro spent the double holiday
with Mr. Balsiger's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Balsiger. Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Balsiger, Alfred Balsiger
and Mrs. Allan Learned joined
them for the New Year's dinner.
Mrs. Allan Learned and Mrs.
Wrex Hicock took train at Arling
ton Tuesday enroute to their re
spective homes at Hadlock, Wash.,
Rome of the farmers in this part
of the county are already reseedlng
their wheat, and most of the others
have made arrangements to reseed
a little later.
Mr, and Mrs. Carl Barlow and
son Jackie returned the first of the
week from Portland where they
had been spending the holidays
with relatives. After a short stay
in lone they will return to their
Francis Ely and Norman Swan
son returned Monday to their
school work at Willamette univer
sity. They took train at Arling
ton, being taken that far by Emll
Mrs. Earl Wright and four sons
departed Saturday night for their
home in Baker after a pleasant visit
with Mrs. Wright's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. E. Grabill.
Those from here who attended
the Rebekah get-together meeting
at Heppner Wednesday evening of
last week were Mr. and Mrs. Hal
O. Ely, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Howell
and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Ern
est Lundell and Mr. and Mrs. Ern
est Heliker and Donald.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Palmateer re
turned Monday from a pleasant hol
iday visit at Estacada, the home of
Mrs. Palmateer's people. During
their absence Mr. and Mrs. Wallace
Matthews were looking after the
W. E. Ahalt is receiving the con
gratulations of his friends upon the
arrival of a new grandadughter.
The child was born December 26
to Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Ahalt of Kel
so. This is the second child born
to Mr. and Mrs. Ahalt, the older one
being a son.
Following the town team's bas
ketball game at Lexington last
week, Mr. and Mrs. John Eubanks
very pleasantly entertained a partv
of friends with a turkey dinner at
their apartment in the Harris
building. The guests enjoying their
hospitality were Miss Muriel Pat
terson, Miss Margaret Crawford,
Norton Lundell, Milton -Morgan,
Albert Massie, Lewis Halvorsen,
Lloyd Morgan and Howard Eu
banks. January Clearance Sale on all
Hats, Coats and Dresses. Curran
(Continued from First Page)
luck supper and party at the Con
gregational church parlors Wednes
day evening of last week. The af
fair was given in honor of the
young people of the church who
were at home for the holidavs.
There was a large attendance and
all of those present spent a very en-
Mr. and Mrs. George Peck enter
tained a few of their friends at
their home Tuesday evening. Six
tables of bug were in play with
dancing later in the evening, with
the guests furnishing the music.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ruhl enter
tained a group of their friends at a
pleasant party Saturday evening.
The guests enjoyed dancing during
the - evening with refreshments la
ter. A large number of Lexington peo
ple attended the New Year's eve
dance given by the Elks lodge at
tneir temple in Heppner Saturday
Myles Martin and son Orlo drove
to Moro Thursday afternoon. Or
lo has returned but his father re
mained in the Sherman county city
lor a visit wltn relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ingles re
turned Monday afternoon from
Portland where they spent the
Christmas holidays with relatives.
Mrs. Emma Breshears is in re
ceipt of a letter from Mrs. E. A,
Hackett who says that she and Mr
Hackett are settled in their new
home and are well pleased with
their location. Mr. Hackett, who
was formerly the station agent
here, is stationed at Spokane as
Mrs. Ted McMillan and daughter
Georgia are visiting at the Joe
Clark home in Arlington.
New Year's guests of Mrs. Sarah
White were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Hunt and daughter Louise, Tom
Barnett and Lonnie Henderson.
After dinner the guests spent the
evening playing cards.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Tucker, who
visited with relatives here last
week, have returned to their home
Miss Delpha Merritt returned to
Arlington Monday after spending a
tew days here with her mother,
Mrs. Ted McMillan.
The young son of Mr. and Mrs.
Rufus Pieper has been quite ill at
their home in Pieper canyon.
Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Sias and
daughter of Sheridan and Mr. and
Mrs. Hubert Sias of Springfield,
who have been visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Sias, returned to
their homes Sunday.
The flu epidemic which struck
Lexington and vicinity some two
weeks ago, resulting in the early
closing of school and cancellation
of public Christmas programs, has
somewhat subsided. Only a very
few students were absent at the
opening of school Tuesday morn
ing and It Is hoped that these will
soon be able to attend school again.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duvall and
Erma and Winford were Sunday
ainner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Norton and family of Hermlston
In the afternoon they drove on up
to Stanfield where they visited with
Mrs. Duvall s parents, Mr. and Mrs,
J. W. Waid. Erma remained In
Stanfield until Monday when she
left by stage for Rufus where she
holds a teaching position.
Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.
E. Gentry on New Year's day were
Mr. and Mrs. Nell White and son
Vivian, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald White,
.Bill urogan ana Mrs. Sarah White.
Lawrence Beach drove to Arllng
ton Sunday, taking with him his
brother Laurel who returned to
his school work' at the University
of Oregon. They were accompan
ied by Miss Mae Gentry and Miss
Helen Valentine who were also re
turning to their schools.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wald of
Uklah spent Christmas week with
Mr. and Mrs. Nell White. On Thurs
day Mr. and Mrs. Waid and Mr.
and Mrs. White and son Vivian
motored to Stanfield where they
had dinner with Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Wald. In the evening the Whites
returned to Lexington and Mr. and
Mrs. Waid went on to theii home
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schriever are
the proud parents of a son born to
them at Portland Tuesday, January
John Miller returned on the train
Tuesday morning from Hubbard,
where he went last week to visit
Mrs. Kathryn Slocum and daugh
ter Mary and Mr. and Mrs. Law
rence Slocum and daughter Bar
bara spent New Year's day with
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Slocum at their
ranch in Sand Hollow.
Harry Schriever spent Christmas
week with his fnmily in Portland.
George Allyn looked after the
ranch during Mr. Schriever's ab
sence. Miss Betsy Asher returned from
Portland Tuesday morning to be
here for the opening of school.
Clarence Howell was calling on
friends in Lexington Sunday. He
was on his way to Yakima.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald White of
Hermiston spent last week with
Mr. White's mother, Mrs. Sarah
Vernon Scott who has been vis
iting relatives here, left for Port
Morrow County Pomona Grange
will meet at the Cecil hall Satur
day, January 7. This will be an
all-day meeting with a business
session at ten o'clock and dinner
at noon. A program has been pre
pared for the afternoon and to this
the public is cordially invited. Sup
per will be served at six o'clock
and in the evening the degree team
of Lexington Grange will put on
the fifth degree.
The eighteen-months old baby of
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart has been
very ill with pneumonia at Herren's
hospital in Heppner. It has passed
the crisis and is reported to be Im
Mrs. Tom Huntington and two
young sons have returned to their
home in Wheeler county. They
spent the holidays with Mrs. Hunt
ington's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Allyn have
returned to their home at Beaver
ton after spending the holidays
with Mr. and Mrs. George Allyn.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete McMurtry and
son Glenn have returned from Port
land. Ruth and Rae Cowins are stay
ing with their grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. George Allyn and are at
tending school here.
Heppner Handicrafters Meet.
The 4-H Handicraft club met at
the office of Chas. W. Smith on
Saturday, Deo. 31. This wa their
first meeting, and the following of
ficers were elected: John Craw
ford, president; Dick O'Shea, vice
president; Jimmie Johnston, secre
tary; Hugh Crawford, news report
er. Other members are Jimmy Gem
mell, Bobby Smith and Billy Bar
ratt; Paul Gemmell, club leader,
Their first project is to square a
board. The club meets every two
weeks. Hugh Crawford, reporter
Hardman 4-H Club News.
A special meeting of the Kitchen
yueens was held at the school
house the afternoon of Dec. 23, by
request of the leader, Mrs. O. C.
Stephens. Assignments to be com
pleted during the holidays were
making two kinds of vegetable sal
ads, each one twice, a sponge cake,
and a portion of the "extra" which
club girls are to complete during
the year. Mrs. Stephens also sug
gested that the club present a short
play at the tea to be given for our
mothers next spring, which is a
part of our course.
Miss Cowgill, assistant state club
leader, sent a pamphlet of candy
recipes to be distributed to the club
members for the Christmas noli
days. No definite date for next
meeting of the club was set. Lu
cile Farrens, club reporter.
IN OREGON HOMES
Corvalils Homemakers of Ore
gon will be greeted by five new ra
dio voices - when they tune in for
the Homemakers' Hour on KOAC
this year. They will find, also, that
each lecturer has adapted her sub
ject matter to present day needs of
Mrs. Vera H. Brandon, instruc
tor in household administration
will lead out on Tuesday, January
3, with a lecture which fits into
the radio club programs. Enroll
ments are still coming in for these
clubs. During the three-month
period just ended 26 clubs with
more than 235 members were reg
istered. The theme of this new
series by Mrs. Brandon Is "Your
home and your child."
Miss Ava B. Milan, dean of the
school of home economics, and
members of the Cosmopolitan club
of the state college contribute the
Wednesday afternoon series on
"Home life in foreign lands." Dean
Milan's first travel talk is sched
uled for Wednesday, January 4.
"The cheered-up house" is the
theme of the house , furnishings
series to be conducted by Miss Mil
dred Chamberlain, acting head of
clothing, textiles and related arts.
She will greet the radio audience
on Thursday, January 5, when Bhe
discusses the topic, "Out of a can
Mrs. Lillian Jeffreys Petri, pro
fessor of piano and muBlc theory,
will make a unique contribution
to the enjoyment of KOAC homo
makers In her series of 12 demon
strated lectures on "Enjoying music
at home." Her first presentation
is arranged for Friday, January 6.
Mrs. Azelea Sager, extension
specialist in clothing, textiles and
related arts, has divided her cloth
ing clinic into two parts. One
deals with economy clothing and
the other with economy buying.
"Making a 1929 garment into a
1933 model" is the title of her first
talk to be given Monday, January 9.
Phoenix A 20 - minute skit,
"ABC'S of Homey Living Room
Arrangement" presented recently
by two women of the Phoenix
grange proved highly entertaining
as well as educational, according
to the grange members who saw it.
This dramatization of "accessibil
ity," "balance" and "convenience"
was written by Mrs. Zelta Roden
wold, director of the home econom
ics programs at KOAC, Corvalils,
and may be obtained from her.
CHUCH OF CHKIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Mrs. J. O. Turner, Director of Music.
Bible School . 9:45 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 o'clock
Senior and Junior C. E 6:30 o'clock
Evening Worship 7:30 o'clock
Choir ehearsal, Wed. at 7:30 P. M.
Church Night Thurs. at 7:30 P. M.
The Land God Cares For.
"The land whither ye go to pos
sess it is a land of hills and valleys,
and drinketh water of the rain of
heaven; a land which the Lord thy
God careth for; the eyes of the
Lord are always upon it, from the
beginning of the year even unto
the end of the year." Deut. 11:11-12.
In her book, "Streams in the
Desert," Lettie B. Cowman quotes
the above noted Scripture and sets
it at the beginning of her daily
readings for the year.
Today we stand in the very
threshold of a New Year; facing
truly the unknown; as a land to be
explored and possessed, the New
Year lies before us and we are go
ing into this new land to possess it.
What new experiences are to be
ours? What new problems shall
we face? What new needs shall
arise? What, indeed, shall we find
in this new land? We do not know;
we cannot know; but here is one
assuring, comforting thing: This
land is a land that God careth for;
"His eyes are upon it always, to
the ending of the year."
The land of the New Year is a
land that has springs that shall
never dry; here we shall find foun
tains and streams that shall never
be cut off; IF God be the source of
our mercies then they will never
fail us. But this must be so if we
are to find any peace or joy or hap
piness in this land of the New
Year. It must be so that God is
the source of our faith and hope
and trust, if these things are to be
The land of the New Year is a
land of hills and valleys. It is not
all smooth, nor all down. hill. What
a monotonous thing of dead-level
sameness would it be if it were all
flat in every direction as far as the
eye could see But the hills collect
the rains for a hundred fruitful
valleys. Then there are some who
can live in the hill country rather
than in the valleys, while on the
other hand manyare better off in
the valleys than 'they would ever
be in the hill country. So, God has
planned and prepared everything
for the best. And we MUST trust
And If we will walk thru all the
ways of this land of the New Year
with God, we shall find that Indeed
it is a land that God cares for. That
His eyes are always upon it, and
upon us. We cannot tell what of
loss or sorrow may come to us in
the tomorrows; but we can TRUST
GOD and allow HIM to lead us in
all His ways, assured that he doeth
all things well.
If you have not a Church home,
we invite you to come and worship
with us. Come for the Bible School,
promptly at 9:45 a. m. Then re
main for the morning worship at
eleven o'clock. During the winter
months the evening service and the
midweek service on Thursday eve
ning are held at 7:30 o'clock. Come
to all these services and test the
welcome of this warm friendly
Church. For the coming Lord's
Day the sermon subjects are: For
the morning service, "The Secret of
a Good Hope." For the evening
service, "Self Discovery." Come,
that may mean everything!
Your telephone "does more than trans
mit your thoughts to others. It brings
others' thoughts to you.
The next ring of its hell may bring a
friendly greeting, or news of importance
to change the course of your life.
It may be a call from across the street
or across the continent.
The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company
business Office: 4 West Willow Street cHeppner, Oregon
you are invited.
GLEN P. WHITE. Pastor.
Mrs. C. R. Ripley. Director of Music
9:45 a. m., Sunday School.
11:00 a. m., Morning worship
hour. Message, "How to Have a
6:30 p. m., Epworth League.
7:30 p. m., Song service and gos
"Happy is that people whose God
is the Lord." Ps. 144-15.
A welcome awaits you at all our
On next Sunday, January 8, there
will be a special service in the
church at 5 o'clock p. m. The beau
tiful candle light service, "Feast
of Lights," will be presented, and
the public is cordially invited to
witness it. No other services for
NOTICE OF ANNUAL STOCK
Notice is hereby given that the
annual meeting of the stockholders
of Heppner Mining Company will
be held at the office of the First
National Bank of- Heppner, Ore
gon, on the second Tuesday in Feb
ruary, being the 14th day of Feb
ruary, 1933, at the hour of 2 o'clock
in the afternoon of said day. The
meeting is for the purpose of elect
ing officers and for the transaction
of such other business as may ap
pear. D. B. STALTER, President.
J. O. HAGER, Secretary.
NOTICE OF SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER of the
County Court, dated December 7th,
1932, I am authorized and directed to
sell at public auction, as provided by
law, the following described real prop
erty, at not less than the minimum
price herein set forth and upon the
following terms as set out after each
The SVfVi of Section 20, Twp. 2
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge. Dis
continued on notice.)
Will trade wheat or barley for a
No. 150 Oliver plow. Need not be
in first class condition. Oscar Pe
Good homemade kraut to trade
for wheat. S. H. Shannon, city.
Guernsey bull for cows or anoth
er young Guernsey bull. S. J. De
8-year-old Clydesdale registered
stallion for wheat or good work
horses. A. H. Nelson, Lexington.
1929 Whippet 6 automobile, for
what have you? Mrs. Hilma An
Young pigs, from 60 to 75 lbs., to
trade for potatoes or wheat. A. W.
Shingles, lumber, 4-horse cut
away disc, Jenkln's stacker, and
two buckrakes for cows and wheat.
F. L. Brown, Boardman.
Wood to trade for fat hog. Wm.
Bourbon Red toms and hens to
trade for wood. Daisy Butler, Wil
Netted Gem potatoes for wheat.
A. P. Ayers, Boardman.
Frying turkeys to trade for
wheat. Daisy Butler, Willows, Ore.
Weanling pigs for wheat Rufus
Carrots, potatoes, squash to trade
for wheat. Nels Kristiansen, Board
man. Cows for horses, apples for po
tatoes, hogs for potatoes. R. B.
Bronze toms and B. J. giant
cockerels for sale or trade, until
Nov. 18. Floyd Worden, Heppner.
Leather coat for chickens or
meat. Mrs. E. P. Phelan, city.
Yearling Durham bull to trade
for sheep, pigs, or wheat. F. S. Par
Will trade wheat for team of
work horses. Harry Schriever, Lexington.
North, Range 26. E. W. M.. 'or the
minimum price of $100.00. of which at
least 25.00 shall be cash, the balance
payable in two equal yearly payments,
with Interest at the rate of 6 per cent
per annum on the deferred payments,
the purchaser to pay all taxes levied
upon said land during the term of the
contract of sale.. .
The SE4 NEK. SW4 NW14, SEV,
SWA. of Section 16. Twp. 6 South,
Range 27 E. W. M., for the minimum
price of $37.50.
The Eft SW of Section 16, Twp. $
South, Range 28 E. W. M., for the min
imum price of $25.00.
The North half of the following de
scribed tract to-wit: Commencing at
the northwest corner of block 9 of
Jones Addition to Heppner, Oregon,
running thence North 0 degrees 10
minutes East 241.2 feet along the East
line of Jail Street thence East 38 feet
more or less, to the westerly line of the
water ditch of the Heppner Flouring
Mill Company, thence in a southeast
erly direction along said line of said
water ditch to a point due East of said
starting point, thence West 68 feet
more or less, to the place of beginning,
for the minimum price of $20.00.
THEREFORE, I will, on Saturday,
the 21si day of January. 1933, at the
hour of 10:00 A. M at the front door
of the Court House in Heppner, Ore
gon, sell said property to the highest
and best bidders.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
Fresh and Cured
Butterfat, Turkeys, Chickens
bought for SWIFT & CO.
Phone us for market prices
at all times.
red L -Lp1 Aj
NOT KEEP THE V ) C
NEARER. WARMER. S g
You're sure to "warm up" to the proposition to deal at the
Red & White Stores ALWAYS when you compare our values
in foods of A-l quality. Folks appreciate too, the high type
of service, made possible by the enthusiastic interest of HOME
Wishing All Health and
Happiness for 1933
What will the future bring: As we look back over the past
years and view the wreckage we wonder justwhy the prob
lems seemed of such gigantic proportions. Difficulties viewed
butt-end first look huge but ance surmounted and receding,
Let us all forget the past and bend our efforts to the fu
ture by preserving our health and happiness. You can do this
by buying quality foods, and remember we carry nothing but
QUALITY merchandise. Investigate our prices before buying.
It will pay you.
FLOUR, high grade family patent $3.00 bbl.
MILK, high grade Red & White, $2.65 case
KARO SYRUP 41c per can
These are only a few of our many money-saving prices.
We guarantee Honest Weight and Honest Berchandise.
HI ATT & DIX
Quality Always Higher Than Price
Fri.-Sat., Jan. 6-7:
Pathe News Cartoon
Strange as It Seems
TOM MIX In
MY PAL, THE KING
Tom takes his wild west show
to Europe and entertains royalty.
Sun.-Mon., Jan. 8-9:
Pathe News - By-ways of France
Divorce a la Mode
SIX HOURS TO LIVE
With Warner Baxter, Miriam Jor
dan, John Boles
An unusual yarn, different from
anything you would expect to see.
Charlie Chaplin in THE RINK
Gwilt Andre and Frank Morgan In
SECRETS OF THE
An interesting story based on ac
tual facts taken from French rec