Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, April 09, 1936, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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Auxiliary Announce Premiums
for Many Classes of Exhi
bits, August 27-8-9.
Morrow County Wool and Grain
show this year will have the finest
array of woolen exhibits ever shown
locally if plana of the Woolgrowers
auxiliary, sponsoring the event,
come up to expectations. Premium
list for the event was released this
week. It contains liberal cash
prizes for many classes of exhibits.
The show will be held in connec
tion with the Rodeo, August 27-8-9.
Mrs. Ralph L Thompson, super
intendent, announces the prize list
as follows: Emphasized is the class
one collection of six or more ar
ticles for which $6 first prize and
$4 second prize are offered. Other
classes, articles and first and sec
ond prizes for each, are:
(Note All entries must be made
of wool. All articles must have
been made by the exhibitor, except
those in class 3. All articles except
those in class 3 must have been
made during the current year, June,
1935, to August, 1936.)
Class 1 Collection: Best col
lection, 6 or more articles, 1st $6.00,
2nd $1.00.
Class 2 Afghans: Knitted, 1st
$3.00, 2nd $1.50; crocheted, 1st $3.00,
2nd $1.50.
Class 3 Oldest and Best Pre
served: Oldest and best preserved
woolen article (may be entered one
year only) $2.50.
Class 4 Scarfs: (Each class to
consist of four articles. Where only
one article is exhibited no premium
will be given.) 1. Best wool em
broidery, 1st 75c, 2nd 50c; 2. Cro
cheted, 1st 75c, 2nd 50c; 3. Knitted,
1st 75c, 2nd 50c; 4. Hand woven,
1st 75c, 2nd 50c.
Class 5 Pillows: 1. Best cro
cheted, 1st 75c, 2nd 50c; 2. Knitted
1st 75c, 2nd 50c; 3. Woven (hand).
1st 75c, 2nd 50c; 5. Embroidered,
1st 75c, 2nd 50c
Class 7 Socks, Mittens, Gloves
1. Best socks, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c
2. Best mittens, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c;
3. Best gloves, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c.
Class 8 Baby Garments: 1. Best
sacque, knitted, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c;
2. Best sacque, crocheted, 1st $1.00
2nd 50c; 3. Best cap, knitted, 1st
$1.00, 2nd 50c; 4. Best cap, crochet
ed, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c.
Class 9 Child Garments: 1. Best
dress, knitted, 1st $1.25, 2nd 75c; 2.
Best dress, crocheted 1st $1.00, 2nd
50c; 3. Best suit, knitted, 1st $1.25;
2nd 75c; 4. Best coat, knitted, 1st
$1.25, 2nd 75c; 5. Best sweater,
knitted, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c.
Class 10 Pictures: Best picture,
1st 75c, 2nd 50c.
Class 11 Wall Hangings: 1. Best
wool embroidered, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c;
2. Best Crewel work, 1st $1.0, 2nd
Class 12 Rugs: 1 Best crocheted,
1st $1.00, 2nd 50c; 2. Best hooked
1st $1.00, 2nd 50c.
Class 13 Quilts: Best wool filled
quilt, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c.
Class 14 Sweaters: 1. Best knit
ted sweater, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c; 2.
Best crocheted sweater, 1st $1.00,
2nd 50c.
Class 15 Suits: 1. Best knitted
suit, 1st $3.00, 2nd $1.50; 2. Best
crocheted suit, 1st $3.00, 2nd $1.50.
Class 16 Dresses: 1. Best knit
ted dress, 1st $3.00, 2nd $1.50; 2.
Best crocheted dress, 1st $3.00, 2nd
Class 17 Coats: 1. Best knitted
coat, 1st $3.00, 2nd $1.50; 2. Best cro
cheted coat, 1st $3.00, 2nd $1.50.
Class 18 Purses and Bags: 1. Best
knitted purse or bag, 1st $1.00, 2nd
50c; 2. Best crocheted purse or bag,
1st $1.00, 2nd 50c; 3. Best woven
purse or bag, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c; 4.
Best embroidered purse or bag, 1st
i.uo, 2nd ooc.
Class 19 Needlepoint: Best piece
needlepoint, 1st $2.50, 2nd $1.00.
Class 20 Original: Best article
made from Oregon wool, 1st $1.00,
znd 50c.
Class 21 Collection: Best mis
cellaneous collection of small ar
ticles, 1st $2.00, 2nd $1.00.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Batty and Miss
Alpha Knott motored to Pilot Rock
Miss Beth Wright left for Mon
ument Sunday. Miss Beth will assist
her uncle, Dempsey Boyer, in his
Rhea Creek grange met at the
hall Sunday with Frank Parker,
the master, in charge. He held a
short business session in the morn
ing. Mr. and Mrs. Parker left af
ter lunch to attend the funeral ser
vices of Lester McMillan at Lex
ington. Lester was a distant rela
tive of Mr. Parker. Mrs. Carrie
Beckett took the master's chair in
the afternoon and gave Buddy Bat
ty the first two degrees in grange.
A very splendid program was giv
en in the afternoon by the Eight
Mile people.
The Home Economics club will
meet in the hall Thursday, April
23rd. All members are urged to be
present to help decorate the hall
for the carnival and dance the 25th.
All H. E. clubs of the county ar
invited to lone April 15. This will
be an interesting and instructive
meeting as a number of home econ
omists from the state college will
be present This is an open meet
ing, so bring a friend and a dish or
two for lunch and enjoy the day
with us.
Miss Leone Rockhold and her
mother visited at the Chas. Beckett
home Saturday.
Mrs. Myrtle Clubine, who la much
Improved in health was visiting rel
atives on the creek Sunday. Mr.
Clubine is expected from Portland
over the week end.
The dance scheduled for the lltn
has been called off.
B. O. Anderson, John Bergstrom
and Alfred Bergstrom were in th2
City from Eight Mile this morning
making arrangements for the run
era! of Olaf Bergstrom, father of
Mrs. Anderson and the Bergstrom
boy who died early this morning.
(Continued from First Page)
gruson and H. D. McCurdy, Jr.
Miss Grace Duncan and Miss
Freda Anderson of Morgan and
Miss Gladys Brashears of lone at
tended the teachers institute at La
Grande last Saturday.
Church services wil lbe held at
Cecil on Easter Sunday at 3 p. m.
Mrs. Walter Dobyns has been ill
with flu the past week.
Mrs. Roy Brown 6 pent the week
end at her home in Hermiston.
Miss Lorraine Reed was shop
ping in Pendleton Saturday.
Dwight Misner and Jim and John
Miller of Thornton, Wash., came
down on Saturday for a combine
that Mr. Misner had sold the other
Mrs. D. M. Ward and Mrs. Bert
Mason spent last Thursday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Knap
penberg at Lyle, Wash., and Friday
with Mrs. Karl Farnsworth at The
The Linfleld college sextette gave
a delightful program of musical
numbers and readings at the gym
last Thursday aftrenoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wagner of
Enterprise spent the week end with
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Zielke. The
ladies are sisters.
Mrs. Mary Davis, owner and op
erator of Ritter Springs, was a bus
iness visitor here last week. She
spent Wednesday with her cousin,
Mrs. Dan Long, and Thursday was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Laxton
McMurray. She returned to her
home Friday.
Friends have received word of
the marriage of Maxine Winifred,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. M.
Moore, former lone residents now
of Los Angeles. Miss Moore was
married to Donald Hight of Los
Angeles at a lovely home wedding
solemnized on February 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Simons and
son and Miss Erma Miller of Wal
la Walla were guests at the E. J.
Bnstow home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Swanson and
Mr. and Mrs. Garland Swanson
were Pendleton visitors Tuesday.
The school children are enjoying
a vacation for the rest of the week
while the teachers ar attending a
meeting of the Inland Empire
Teachery association at Spokane,
The trip to Spokane was made in
cars driven by Mrs. Bert Mason
and Supt. George Tucker.
Miss Dot Crabtree of Salem is
visiting friends here.
Mrs. F. A. Rennie of Enterprise
is at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Fred Zielke, where she will be
a guest for several weeks.
Mrs. Walter Corley has been ill
with pneumonia but is recovering
H. V. Smouse, Fred Mankin and
Joseph Belanger motored to Mil-
ton-Freewater Wednesday on bus
Fourteen members of the Wom
en's Topic club were present at thi
study meeting at the home of Mrs.
Roy Feely Saturday. The book,
"Idle Days in Patagonia" by W. H.
Hudson, was pleasingly reviewed
by Mrs. Bert Mason, Miss Emmer
Maynard and Mrs. C. F. Feldman,
The library committee chairman
reported that 463 books had been
loaned during March. A number of
new books have been placed on the
rental shelf. Twenty-three books
were given to the library during
the month. Although the building
which houses the library was pur
chased recently by the I. O. O. F.
lodge permission has been given by
the order for the continued use of
the room for several more months.
Laxton McMurray has very kindly
donated the book shelves to the
club. At the close of the meeting
delicious refreshments were served
by the hostesses, Mrs. Feely, Mrs.
Mason and Mrs. Feldman.
Mrs. H. O. Ely who has been ill
for some time and became suddenly
worse Sunday was taken to Hepp-
ner hospital for medical treatment
Donald Heliker returned Friday
from a visit of several weeks in the
Willamette valley.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Troedson and
Frances were in The Dalles last
James Lindsay was a Condon vis
itor Friday.
Members of Willows grange who
attended Pomona grange at Irri
gon were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cool,
Opal Cool, Mrs. James Lindsay,
Helen Lindsay, Mrs. Vida Heliker,
Mrs. J. C. Peterson, Dorothy and
Melvin Brady, Mrs. Ralph Ledbet
ter and Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Lundell.
(Continued from First Fas)
ington, Hardman and Heppner In
Morrow county Condon and Ar
lington In Gilliam county; Stanfleld,
Echo, Umatilla, Hermiston and Pi
lot Rock in Umatilla county.
Lexington grange will sponsor a
dance Saturday, April 11, at the
hall .featuring Cliff Clifton and his
Musical Mountaineers, who are ra
dio and stage entertainers. Floor
show included.
A no-host party was given in the
Ladies' Aid rooms Wednesday af
ternoon, honoring Mrs. Dan Way.
About thirty guests were present.
An old-time dance will be given
at the Lexington grange hall on
Saturday night, April 18. Every
body invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barlow of
Heppner were visitors In this city
Mrs. Harry Dinges left on th'
train Tuesday night, going to Port
land to visit her daughter, Mrs.
John R. Lasich, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schriever
and family visited relatives In
Boardman Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Scott spenl
the week end in Portland.
Mrs. Carl Whillock and daughter
of Heppner visited Mrs. Charles
Breshears Wednesday.
The front of the Shively black
smith shop is being given a new
coat of green paint. Orve Brown
is doing the work.
Tom Barnett, mayor of Lexing
ton, was a business visitor in the
city this morning.
At Heppner
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning services 11 a. m.
C. E. Society 6:30 p. m.
Evening services 7:30 p. m.
Choir rehearsal. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Widweek service, Thursday, 7:30 p. m.
The choir will sing "The Lord Is
Risen Indeed." Special Easter ser
mon. We will present our program in
the evening at 7:30. It will include
children's numbers, a pageant, and
Easter music.
We invite the public to worship
with us.
Our Bible school attendance cam
paign will close on Sunday morn
ing at the Bible school hour. The
girls and women are a little ahead
of the boys and men, but if a few
men rally to their aid Sunday at
9:45 A. M., they can put it over the
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Public worship 11 a. m. Special
Easter music. Sermon, "The Vic
tory of the Rejected King."
Epworth League 6:30 p. m.
Evening worship 7:30. Sermon,
"The Evening Twilight of the First
The Woman's Foreign Missionary
society will meet at the church next
Tuesday afternoon at 2:30.
You are always welcome at all
the services of our church.
There will be special Easter ser
vices at All Saints' Episcopal church
at 11 oclock, with Holy Commu
nion and sermon by Archdeacon
Hinkle. The public is invited.
Boardman Broom Factory
Is Successful Operation
Boardman's Independent broom
factory using project-raised corn Is
proving a highly successful industry
said C. G. Blayden, justice of the
peace of that city, on a visit to
Heppner yesterday.
L. Schnitzer, broom manufactur
er with 30 years experience in all
leading broom corn centers of the
country, is managing the plant, and
with two assitants is turning out
from ten to fifteen dozen brooms a
day. Demand for the brooms has
been good, and providing local pro
duction of the corn is sufficient to
justify, the factory will be perma
nent. This year about fifty per
cent of the Boardman crop had been
contracted before the local plant
was started. Schnitzer was report
ed as saying that the quality of
the Boardman corn was the best he
had encountered anywhere.
(Continued from First Pagj)
by the master to represent Morrow
county at the fire insurance meeting
at state grange in June. Mary
Lindsay was elected alternate del
egate to state grange. Mr. Wick
lander gave a short talk on the
grange sales slips contest, saying
Pomona granges are entitled to
win cash prizes the same as subor
dinate granges. Irrigon grange
conferred the Pomona degree on
four candidates, Mr. and Mrs. Min-
nick, Mrs. Wm. Graybeal and Mrs.
Lillian Laudermilk, being compli
mented for the splendid initiatory
work and beautiful tableaux.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
Has New Equipment
New pasteurizing and bottling
equipment is being installed at Al
falfa Lawn dairy this week, and t
addition Wightman Bros., operat
ors, have placed a late model auto
motive delivery wagon on the
route in the city. This equipment
places the local dairy in position to
satisfy every regulation governing
commercial dairies and assures
Heppner of the finest milk service
Truman Babb, local carpenter,
is assisting with the work of in
stalling the new equipment
We wish to express our sincere
thanks and appreciation to all thoje
who so kindly assisted us In our
hour of bereavement In the loss of
our dear son, Lester.
We are truly grateful to you fo
the many words of sympathy, and
the beautiful floral offerings.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. McMilan
and Family.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Van Moor
hem and Family.
Tilman Beckner was in the city
this morning from the farm west
of lone. He will leave tomorrow
for West Virginia where he will
manage one of the best blue grass
stock farms in Green Briar county.
He has resided with his brother
Lee and assisted in the large wheat
operations of the Beckner's since
1932, having formerly farmed In
the Athena district
John Franzen arrived In the city
yesterday from Baker, and will lo
cate here permanently. He former
ly resided here when his father
conducted a local tailoring shop,
and attended Heppner high school,
J. A. Troedson was in the city
this morning from the farm home
In the Morgan district. He was feel
ing pretty good over the fact that
his place had escaped blows of the
.past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Oraln Wright wen;
n the city this morning from the
Rhea creek farm home.
A good old-time dance is slated
at Cecil hall Saturday, April 11.
Everybody welcome.
Harley Anderson came to town
this morning from the Eight Mile
Legislative Posts
448 Candidates
Interest, Not Taxes
SALEM. Sixty legislators 51
representatives and nine senatorsr
who served during the last session
aspire to continue In the service of
the state either in the same capac
ity or in some other and, generally,
more remunerative position.
Of the 15 state senators whose
terms are expiring, nine are candi
dates for re-election. These include
J. G. Barratt of Heppner, Allan A.
Bynon of Portland, Henry L. Cor
bett of Portland, Robert M. Duncan
of Burns, Walter S. Fisher of Rose
burg, Dorothy McCullough Lee of
Portland, Isaac E. Staples, formerly
of Portland but now of Tillamook;
W. H. Steiwer of Fossil and N. G.
Wallace of Bend. The six senators
who are retiring from public life
include Geo. M. Aitken of Garden
Home, N. A. Boody of Portland,
James T. Chlnnock of Grants Pass,
James H. Hazlett of Hood River,
Henry L. Hess of La Grande, and
Peter Zimmerman of Yamhill.
Seven senators and former sen
ators aspire to seats in the national
Congress. Sam H. Brown, repub
lican, wants to go to the United
States senate. Cortis D. Stringer
of Lebanon, Byron G. Carney of
Milwaukie, C. D. Nickelson of Hood
River, Roy W. Ritner of Pendleton,
Phil Yates of Wasco and Charles
M. Thomas of Portland are in the
race for Congress. Stringer and
Carney are democrats. The others
are republicans. Former state sen
ator Ashby C. Dickson, democrat,
Portland, is a candidate for the cir
cuit court judgeship in Multnomah
county. Congressman Walter M.
Pierce of La Grande, candidate for
re-election, is also a former state
Of the 51 representatives who are
candidates for nominations on the
primary ballot four seek promotion
to the state senate. These include
Homer D. Angell of Portland, Wil
liam L. Dickson of Portland, W. A.
Johnson of Grants Pass, and E. L.
Ross of Hillsboro. Four others as
pire to still higher honors and are
candidates for Congressional nom
inations In their respective dis
tricts. These include E. W. Kirk
patrick of Milwaukie, C. P. Haight
of Canyon City and Warren Erwin
and Nanny Wood Honeymoon of
Portland. All four are democrats.
Howard Latourette, another Port
land democrat who presided as
speaker of the House at the spec
ial session, now aspires to be head
man of the party in Oregon and is
a candidate for national commit
teeman. Harry Frazier, Molalla
democrat, is a candidate for dis
trict attorney of Clackamas coun
ty. The nine House members who
failed to file in the state primary
are J. R. Caufleld of Tillamook,
William L. Graham of Portland,
Wm. W. Knight of Roseburg, Ros
coe Krier of The Dalles, J. A. Mc-
Kevitt of Eugene, Victor J. Nelson
of Portland, William C. Rankin of
Portland, Millard D. Rodman of
Culver, and James H. E. Scott of
Milton. Graham has a job with the
state as deputy real estate com
missioner. A number of veterans of previous
sessions also aspire to stage a come
back in the forthcoming campaign.
Frank H. Hilton, former House
member, seeks to represent Mult
nomah county in the senate. Other
former representatives who would
be content with their old seats In
clude A. M. Jannsen of Washing
ton county; H. H. Chindgren of
Clackamas county, Arthur McPhll
lips of Yamhill county, and Fred 3.
Meindl, W. C. North, Denton G
Burdick, John H. Hall, John B. Mc-
Court, F. H. Dammasch and Frank
J. Lonergan of Multnomah county,
Burdick and Lonergan have both
served as speaker of the House.
Congressman James W. Mott of
Salem is also a former member of
the lower House of the Oregon leg
islature. Jack E. Allen of Pendleton, for
mer state senator, Is, a candidate
for the democratic nomination for
state treasurer, and P. J. Stadelman
of The Dalles who served a year as
secretary of state, is out for the re
publican nomination for the senate
from the Hood River-Wasco dis
After the candidates finally made
up their minds several wtlhdraw-
Ing after filing their declarations
a total of 448 remain In the primary
race. Of these 248 are republicans,
179 are democrats and 21 are non
partisan candidates for judicial po
sitions. There are 257 candidates
for legislative posts 143 republi
cans and 114 democrats. Thirty-
four republicans and 23 democrats
Lexington Grange
Sat., Apr. 1 1
Musical Mountaineers
Radio and stage entertainers
WOMT. Floor Show Included,
Admission 75c per couple
aspire to fill the 16 available senate
seats and 109 republicans and 91
democrats want to serve in the
For the first time In many years
the democrats have a complete
state ticket The republicans, on
the other hand, have a number of
vacancies on the primary ballot.
There is no republican candidate
for the state senate from Douglas
county and no candidate filed for
nominations In the 17th, 27th, 28th,
32nd and 33rd representative dis
Thirty-three republicans and 17
democrats want to attend the na
tional conventions of their respect
ive parties as delegates from Ore
gon. Only ten seats are allotted to
this state in each convention. The
republicans have 17 candidates from
the state at large with only four
seats available.
The legislative interim commit
tee on penal institutions, meeting
in Portland this "week adopted a
program which will be presented
to the next session with a view to
making the state prison self-sup
porting. According to Senator Les
sard, chairman of the committee,
the program includes the manufac
ture of automobile tags and high
way signs, brooms, shoes and cloth
ing used by inmates of all state in
stitutions. Bonds owned by the state land
board have increased by $132,694.76
over their cost according to an ap
praisal just completed at the re
quest of state Treasurer Holman.
Present value of the board's in
vestment in federal, state and school
district bonds is placed at $2,999,
856.89. None of the bonds held by
the board were appraised at less
than par.
Oregon is on the eve of a great
development in the flax and linen
industry inj the opinion of Gov
ernor Martin. Facilities of the state
i r :
You'd expect Safeway to offer the BEST and so, here you are: The World's Finest Hams Swift's
Premium Hams uniform mild cure and OVENIZED. There's no need to parboil Swift's Premium
Hams! Every ham perfect from No. 1 Eastern corn-fed pork Every ham a beauty. With our excep
tional price this Easter, you cant' afford to pass up Swift's Premium Hams!
T.ARD P.,vp H T a
- " J "U' . M. 1-lU, Villi
SHORTENING, always fresh . 8 LBS.
. PEANUT BUTTER, Maximum, 2 LBS. 25(j
RAISINS, deliciously fresh, 4 LB. PKG. OAg
APPLE BUTTER, Kerr quality, 5 Lh. Tin
FRFF sf OnKr 1 doz.
Our hens are funny that way-
to plptwe Safeway customers,
Genuine Paas colors and
PKG 10c
Pure Cane OfZ
100 LB. BAG dtJ.'lt
Loaf. PER LB.tlC
Tall Federal or
CASE $3.29
Introducing our new
"as good as any and better
than many." Genuine
hard wheat. .
Bbl. $6.98 $4 P7Q
49 Lb. Sack. V
Bbl. $6.09 $4 SfZ
49 Lb. Sackl .tie)
Sleepy Hollow
10 LB. TIN '
Fluffiest of all
prison flax plant have been offered
to the Champagne Paper corpora
tion, manufacturers of cigarette
paper, for use in processing their
flax crop In the Willamette valley.
If experiments now being conduct
ed by this company prove success
ful it is expected that a large acre
age will be devoted to flax for cig
arette paper alone.
Young republicans around the
state house are threatening a coun
ter attack to purge republican con
trolled departments of democratic
employees in retaliation against the
young democrats who insist on
monopolizing all of the minor jobs
in democratic controlled depart-
n i i i mt j,
Ham and
. H f
or Whole
Daffodils with 2 Doz. ORANGES
Daffodils with 3 Lbs. Bananas at
Med., DOZ. 13c -
-but for Easter thev turn out tholr
This year we're offering fresh candled ejjgs.
CANDY EGGS, 12 to Carton 10c CTN.
The cleverest Eastsr Tgg Ides we've seen a doien beautiful, ohooolate
SlS?i!! u f "a?1; 0 C ASTON. Covered with top VaTmUk
choco ate delloiona wholeaome center eaoh egg- eeparatelv canned In
metallic colored tinfoll-and packed a down In a rigVla? EQoTaTtON
Beautifully decorated a wonderful gift for a dime. xaniuw.
Molasses, Aunt
Dinah, lOLb.PailOtfC
CRACKERS, Salted or
plain, in 6-pound f "
boxes. PERLB. J.OC
Gresham quality
NO. 10 TIN
K. C. quality,
2 REG. 25c TINS ...
ments. W. L. Crosslin, secretary to
Governor Martin, Is leader of the
young democratic group and gen
erally credited with doling out the
jobs to the youthful followers of
Jefferson, Jackson, et al. David
Hoss, son of the late Hal E. Hoss,
former secretary of state, Is leader
of the young republicans.
Income tax payments to the state
this year promise to exceed esti
mates of the tax commission by
approximately $500,000 basel upon
returns to April 1. Members of the
commission said it would take at
least two weeks to tabulate the re
turns that flooded the department
on the laBt day for filing.
it r
nave iou
Tried the
Cakes - Pies - Pastries
eggs are to Easter what turkey
is to Thanksgiving. Our hams are mild,
sugar cured and full flavored Balce, boil
or fry them for Easter. And eggs!....you
know we are particular about our eggs...
they're strictly fresh, large size with chalk
white shells. Color them for the Easter
Baskets or serve them freely for breakfast
POUND . . 32c
Tastetell Halves
2No.2'2 tins 33c
Economy Dills
NO. 10
TIN ....
at 45c
29o T
Ex. Large DOZ. 15c
irrvir.sT 7 1 UT" CIII'DT 1....A.
Salted or Roasted
in the shell
2 LBS 25c
or Sandwich Spread
Aristocrat quality
Full Quart .... 39c
Pennant Brand
CTN. ...
4 LBS. .
8 BU.
17 c
Always Freth
AIRWAY, 3 LBS. 50c
NOB HILL, 3 LBS. 65c
Dependable, 2 Lbs. 45c