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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1936)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1936.
STATE k I rYC
License Plate Colors
By A. L. LINDBECK
SALEM. Registration figures re
leased this week by Secretary of
State Snell show that the Demo
crats made gains in every Oregon
county except three over the pre
primary registrations of 1932. The
three counties in which the minor
ity party lost ground were Gilliam,
Harney and Wheeler. In some
counties, notably Clackamas, Co
lumbia, Josephine, Klamath and
Lincoln, the democratic registra
tion has doubled in the four-year
period. Whereas not a single Ore
gon county lined up in the Demo
cratic column prior to the 1932 pri
mary there are now four counties
in this state which show Democratic
majorities. These are Baker, Har
ney'Klamath and Union.
Republican registrations on the
other hand, show losses in all but
12 counties Clackamas. Benton,
Crook, Hood River, Josephine,
Klamath, Lane, Lincoln, Linn, Mar
ion, Sherman and Yamhill.
The democrats who registered
only 122,200 voters in 1932 now
number 19S.322 followers in Ore
gon, representing a net gain of
100,000 on their republican oppon
ents who lost nearly 24,000 adher
ents while the democrats were
picking up 76,000 new ones.
The registration total of 487,186
is the highest for a primary cam
paign in the history of the state but
lacks nearly 8000 of equaling the
registration prior to the general
election of 1932 when 486,146 Ore
gon citizens qualified for a right to
A request adressed by Governor
Martin to Attorney General van
Winkle this week as to his right to
remove an appointive official has
aroused the curiosity of capitol cir
cles as to who might be slated for
the political skids. The governor's
assurance that his inquiry holds no
particular significance fails to sat
isfy. The attorney general advised
the governor that appointive offl
cials whose tenure is indefinite but
"not to exceed four years" hold of
fice only at the pleasure of the ap
pointive power and may be removed
at his will.
Nineteen experimental nursery
schools, financed through WPA
funds, are now operating in Ore
gon, according to C. A. Howard,
state superintendent of public in
struction. Units are located at Al
. bany, Corvallis, Eugene, Hillsboro,
Klamath Falls, Milwaukie, New
port, North Bend, Oregon City,
Pendleton, Portland, Salem, St.
Helens and Tillamook. Each school
enrolls from 20 to 25 children be-
tween the ages of two and five years
from under privileged families and
gives employment to two teachers
and a cook who otherwise would be
A proposal from a Eugene mo
torist that Oregon license plates
hereafter display the colors of the
state college and university on al
ternate years has failed to arouse
any noticeable enthusiasm on the
part of the public. A news story
released by Secretary of State Snell
announcing the suggestion has fail
ed to bring a single letter either of
protest or approval. Plates for the
1937 season will be ordered within
the next month, Snell has said.
Negotiations are now under way
between the board of control and
PWA officials in an effort to have
federal funds which were earmark
ed for the proposed state owned
telephone system transferred to the
proposed highway department-police
department radio system. State
funds for this program, if approved,
would be supplied by these two de
A historic trowel now in the pos
session of Mrs. Hal Patton of Sa-
lem was used by State Treasurer
Holman in laying the corner stone
of a new hospital at Lebanon last
week. The trowel, a tiny gold plat
ed one, was presented to T. McF.
Patton, W. M. G. M., A. F. & A, M.
of Oregon, at the laying of the cor
ner stone of the state capitol at Sa
lem, October 8, 1873. The presen
tation was made by John F. Miller,
Henry Klippel and Samuel Allen,
BEN R. LITFIN
Publisher The Dalles, Ore., Chronicle,
Candidate for delegare, stare at large.
Republican national convention.
in the state the provisions of both
federal and state agencies."
The verbal tilt between Governor
Martin and Attorney General Van
Winkle this week over the Clatsop
county labor riot paroles is gener
ally regarded here a3 presaging an
other attempt on the part of ad
ministration forces to make the at
torney generalship an appointive
office at the next legislative session.
Governor Martin is known to hold
the opinion that the attorney gen
eral should be appointed rather than
The issue which came near dis
rupting the state capitol commission
at its meeting in Portland last
week is understood to have been:
Shall the new state house have two
domes typifying the elongated ears
of the Democratic donkey or a sin
gle dome glorifying the trunk of
the familiar Republican pachyderm?
The population at the state prison
is rapidly approaching the all-time
peak of 957 reached in 1329. Num
ber of convicts in the penitentiary
passed the 940 mark this week.
within 17 of the record.
Annual reports now being filed by
public service corporations are be
ing carefully analyzed by Frank
McCulloch, public utilities commis
sioner, in an effort to determine
possible grounds for rate reduc
tions. McColloch has anounced that
he prefers to bring about rate con
cessions through negotiations with
utility officials rather than through
statutory hearings which he regards
as too costly to be justified except
as a last resort
Direct relief for Oregon's unem-
ployables will be confined to profits
of the state liquor set-up, according
to Governor Martin. Disbursements
for this purpose during May, it is
estimated, will range between ?140,-
000 and $150,000. Liquor profits for
this year are expected to reach $2,-
The state printing plant turned
out $43,261 worth of work during
the first quarter of this year, it was
reported by E. C. Hobbs, state print
er. The plant s best customer was
the state department which used
$13,320 worth of printing during
the three months. Salaries paid to
employees of the printing depart
ment for the three months aggre
gated $15,283.75. Paper purchases
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
In memory of Sister Rubina Cris
man who died April 25.
Again that unwelcome yet relent
less visitor, Death, ha3 entered the
portals of our lodge room and sum
moned a Sister to the home be
yond. Her zealous work in the in
terest of our beloved order and her
life laden with good deeds, has won
for her the plaudit of the Master
and will cause her name to be
chiseled in the memory of our
Therefore be it resolved, that
San Souci Rebekah Lodge No. 33
in testimony of our loss and ex
pressing Rebekah love, drape Its
charter in mourning for thirty days,
and that we tender to the family
of our deceased Sister our sincere
condolences, and that a copy of
these resolutions be sent to the
The right of Oregon counties to
turn their old age pension funds
over to the State Relief committee
for administration was upheld by
the supreme court Saturday in an
opinion by Justice Bailey in a test
case brought by the Ladd & Bush
bank of Salem against the county
court of Marion county.
In the opinion of the court it was
held that "rules and regulations
which have been prescribed by the
State Relief committee were with
in the power of that committee to
make and prescribe; that such rules
and regulations are reasonable and
that the disbursement of federal,
state and county funds through a
single agency such as the State Re
lief committee was contemplated
by chapters 407 and 55 if such
should be the method provided by
the State Relief committee rather
than through the counties separ
ately." "It cannot be questioned that the
disbursement of old age pension
funds can be managed much more
effectively, uniformly and with less
expense through one central agency
rather than through thirty-six inde
pendent agencies whether the latter
attempt to make disbursements in
dependently or In conjunction with
the central state agency," Justice
Bailey declared. "Furthermore the
federal enactment and state acts
impose upon the State Relief com
mutes the duty of making reporxa
to the general state government
and to the federal government ana
make the State Relief committee
responsible for carrying out with-
CARD OF THANKS .
We wish to extend our sincere
thanks to all the kind neighbors
and friends for their help and ex
pressions of sympathy in our be
Mrs. N. M. Johnson and
O. E. Johnson and fam
ily. Mrs. Christina Anderson
Mrs. Hannah Lewis and
CARD OF THANKS.
Our sincere appreciation Is ex
tended to the many kind friends
for their help and sympathy in our
bereavement. We are deeply grate
ful for the many beautiful flowers,
The Ashbaugh Family.
Will M. Peterson, Pendleton at
torney and veteran democratic war
horse, was in the city Saturday, ac
companied by Mrs. Peterson. Mr.
and Mrs. Peterson were recently
married at the old home town of
both, Burnsville, N. C, culminating
an old-time friendship and be
trothal which took place in 1899.
Mrs. Peterson, formerly Mrs. Lil
Han Ray Chase, was Mr. Peterson's
first sweetheart. Both were born
and reared in Burnsville. After
Mr. Peterson came west, shortly
after the betrothal, each married
apart. Now they are reunited af
ter their former mates have gone.
PIANO IN STORAGE: Excep
tlonal bargain. Small size beautiful
piano for some one In this vicinity.
Terms given. Write Credit Dept.,
P. O. Box 75, Spokane, Wash. 7-10
By MARGARET BLAKE
The May study meeting of the
Women's Topic club met at the
home of Mrs. Victor Rietmann last
Saturday afternoon. Fourteen mem
bers were present Mrs. Henry
Gorger reviewed the book, "Honey
in the Horn" by H. L. Davies. Mrs.
George Tucker, Mrs. Louis Bergev
in and Mrs. Carl Feldman were ap
pointed to prepare the program for
the six months from July to De
cember inclusive. Mrs. Walter Cor
ley and Mrs. Elmer Griffith told of
the meeting of librarians held at
Heppner last Wednesday at which
they were present. Refreshments
were served at the close of the
meeting. Hostesses for the after
noon, Mrs. Victor Rietmann, Mrs.
Lana Padberg, Mrs. Henry Gor
ger and Mrs. Earl Blake.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Peterson are
spending several days in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Wolfe and son
John of Gresham visited their dau
ghter, Miss Zelda Wolfe the first
of the week. Miss Wolfe is teacher
of the Rocky Bluff school.
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Ray went to
Wendling on Sunday to see Mr.
Ray's sister who is very ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Pettys of
Reith are parents of a son, Garry
Mrs. Wallace Mathews returned
to her home at Selah, Wash., Sat
urday after a two weeks' visit at
the home of her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. H. O. Ely.
Mrs. Bert Mason and son Bert.
Jr., accompanied by Mrs. R. W.
Lieuallen and Charles Christainson
were Pendleton visitors Saturday
afternoon. Junior attended a re
union of Boy Scouts who had at
tended the Scout Jamboree in the
east last summer.
Robert Montgomery, Sr., has
moved to Portland. Mr. Mont
gomery has been farming on the
north side for several years and
his farm was greatly damaged by
the blows of several weeks ago.
Miss Freda Anderson has been
re-elected to teach in the Morfan
school next year. The board has
not decided whether or not to hire
two teachers for the school as they
did this year.
Garland Swanson and his father,
J. E. Swanson, were business visit
ors in Pendleton Monday.
W. F. Honey and son, John, of
Gresham were here Saturday and
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. McCurdy and
daughter spent last Wednesday in
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith with
their daughter, Miss Bonnie, and
Mrs. Dan O'Hara drove to The
Dalles Thursday. They found Mr.
O'Hara improving slowly from an
attack or pneumonia which has
kept him in a hospital in The Dalles
tne past seven weeks.
Henry Smouse is visiting his sis
ter, Mrs. Hoss, and his mother, Mrs.
Sarah Piggott, at Hope, Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Christopher-
son ana ramily and Mrs. Erhel Fel
ler and daughter Iva visited at the
Aaron Agee home at Boardman last
Johnny Eubanks was seriously
injured last Thursday when he at
tempted to jump on a truck while
it was in motion. He missed his
footing and was thrown beneath
the truck, the rear wheel passing
over his body. He was rushed to
Heppner where it was found that
his injuries were so severe that it
was decided best to take him to a
hospital at The Dalles. At the lat
ter place they found he was suf
fering from a crushed hip, a broken
pelvis and serious internal injuries.
His wife and son Donald -and his
mother, Mrs. Walter Eubanks, are
in ine Dalles to be near him. On
Tuesday Walter Eubanks received
word that his condition had im
proved so much that the doctors
expected his complete recovery. In
a few days they will be able to set
the broken bones which they were
not able to do until the internal
injuries had a chance to heal.
Dr. and Mrs. James Keller and
son, James Jr., arrived Thursday
from Butte, Mont., for a short visit
with Dr. Keller's father and moth
er, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Keller. They
will go from here to Louisiana.
Mrs. Harry Yarnell underwent a
major operation at The Dalles hos
pital last Friday. Mr. Yarnell went
down Friday, returning Saturday
The Troubadors will play for the
grange dance at Cecil next Satur
day night, May 9.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Smith went
to Portland Sunday.
Word has been received that
Chas. Nord, an ex-resident, was
seriously Injured at his work in
Portland about two weeks ago. It
is reported that a pile of wheat fell
on him, fracturing some ribs and
his pelvis. He is in a hospital In
Mrs. George Tucker entertained
Monday evening with a surprise
dinner in honor of her husband's
birthday. Dinner was served at the
home of Mrs. Cole Smith and af
terward the guests went to the
Tucker home where bridge was en
joyed. Prizes were given to Clyde
Denny and Mrs. Agnes Wilcox.
Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Feld
man, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Corley,
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Blake, Mrs. Wer
ner Rietmann, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Swanson, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Mc
Curdy, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Denny,
Mrs. Agnes Wilcox and Mr. Charles
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Swanson mo
tored to Salem Friday, returning
Jack Farris and Otto Rietmann
attended the Legion meeting at La
Grande last Thursday.
A free cooking school will be giv
en at the school gymnasium next
Saturday afternoon, May 9, at two
o'clock, when the Oregonlan trav
eling kitchen will be here. A very
Interesting time is expected and ail
ladies Interested in this branch of
homcmaking are urged to attend.
Door prizes will be given and other
interesting features will be a part
or the program. The cooking school
has been secured through the ef
forts of the Womens" Topic club
and It will be the only school con
ducted by the kitchen In Morrow
county on this trip.
Mr, and Mrs. H. D. McCurdy and
daughter Maxine spent Saturday
and Sunday at Ritter.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Zielka
departed Monday for Portland
where they will take the train to
New Orleans via Chicago. There
Mr. Zielke will attend the tri-annuai
convention of the Order of Rail
road Telegraphers. Delegates from
all parts of North America Includ
ing Canada and the Canal Zone,
will be present After the conven
tion the Zielkes will stop at Dallas,
Texas, to see the Centennial expo
sition, then continue home by way
of California, stopping at various
points of Interest They will be
away a month.
George Shatz of Portland ia act
ing as depot agent during the ab
sence of Mr. Zielke.
Mrs. Mary Callandra and son of
Hood River are visiting at the
home of Mrs. Ida Fletcher.
The following pupils won places
in the various contests at Heppner
on May Day: Alice Nichoson won
first place and a cup In the lower
division spelling contest and Dor
othy Howell won third place and a
pennant in the upper division. In
the girls' track events first places
in their divisions were won by
Maude Cool, Mabel Davidson and
Dorothy Farrens and a third place
by Earline Farris in the baseball
throw; Rose Gorger won second
in the 50-yd. dash, and Dorothy
Howell, Mary K. Blake, Helen Do
herty and Rose Gorger won firsts
in the girls' relay race. In the
boys' events William Davidson won
a second place in the high jump,
Freddie Ritchie a second in the 75
yd. dash, Robert Hoskins a third
in the broad jump and Arthur Ste
ani a third in the baseball throw.
Clyde and Claude Pettyjohn, Fred
die Ritchie and George Davidson
won second place in the boys' re
Junior Mason was elected presi
dent of next year's student body at
the recent student body election.
Other officers chosen were Wallace
Lundell, vice president; Charlotte
McCabe, secretary-treasurer, Tom
my jjjverson, athletic manager,
Francis Bryson. transportation
manager, and Helen Lundell. veil
Rev. Hinkle will conduct services
at the Christian church on Sunday
at 11 a.
By BKULAH NICHOLS
The Lexington troop of Boy
Scouts of America will hold a court
of honor and public demonstratios
next Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. in the
high school auditorium. The pub
lic is invited to attend.
The next meeting of the Lexing
ton Home Economics club will be
at the home of Mrs. J. E. Gentry
on Thursday afternoon, May 14.
The monthly business meeting of
Lexington grange will be held at
the grange hall Saturday evening.
Don t forget the minstrel show
to be given in the high school aud
itorium Friday evening, May 8, at
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Miller return
ed home from Salem Wednesday
A large number of friends en
joyed the hospitality of Mrs. Henry
Schriever at her home last Thurs
day afternoon. The ladies spent
the afternoon working on blocks
for a friendship quilt for Mrs.
Several people of this commun
ity gathered at the Dan Way home
Saturday evening to charivari Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Vinson.
School was dismissed last Friday
so that the students might attend
the May Day activities at Heppner.
The teachers and several of the
parents attended also. Several
prizes in the track meet were won
by the Lexington grade school stu
dents. Mr. and Mrs. Myles Martin and
family have returned from Port
land where they went to attend the
funeral of Mr. Martin's mother.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Nelson were
visitors in Pendleton Tuesday.
Mrs. Etta C. Hunt of Portland
is visiting relatives in this city.
Mrs. Florence Beach has return
ed from California where she spent
the winter with her sister.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Allyn of lone
were calling on Lexington friends
Miss Annie Hynd, who has been
a patient at Heppner hospital, re
turned to her home in Sand Hollow
Patricia Emert of lone spent the
week end wtih May and Fay
Mrs. Ben Cox and children and
Mrs. Lorna Borman of Heppner
were guests of Mrs. Alex Hunt
Arnold Sprauer spent the week
end in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Helms of
Pendleton spent the week end with
relatives in this city.
Bernice Martin, Kenneth Peck
and Woodrow Tucker were absent
from school last week.
Marvin Cox has returned to
school after being absent for sev
eral weeks on account of illness.
Th students of Mr. Lewis' civics
class are studying the safe-driving
campaign this week.
Several of the high school boys
attended the high school track meet
at Condon Saturday.
The seventh and eighth grades
held a party in the gymnasium
Monday evening. Everyone report
ed a good time.
The P. T. A. executive board met
at the school house Wednesday af
ternoon and appointed the follow
ing committees for next year: Hot
lunch committee, Mrs. Lester
White, Mrs. Carolyn Kuns and Mrs.
Roy Johnson; program, Mrs. James
Leach, Mrs. Lawrence Beach and
Mrs. John Miller; hospitality, Mrs.
Harvey Bauman, Mrs. Wm. D.
Campbell and Mrs. Charles Mar
quardt; publicity, Beulah Nichols,
Mrs. Wm. Van Winkle and Mrs.
Arnold Pieper; child welfare, Mrs.
Adolph Majeske, Mrs. Arthur Hunt
and Mrs. Harvey Miller; member
ship, Lona Barnett, Frank Edmond-
son and Mrs. Frank Edmondson
finance, J. E. Gentry, Herbert Lew
is and Mrs. J. E. Gentry; refresh
ment, Mrs. Ralph Scott, Mrs. Clar
ence Biddle and Mrs. George Peck,
booster committee,' George Peck,
Arnold Pieper, Harry Dinges, R.
H. Lane and James Leach.
The annual junior-senior banquet
was held Wednesday evening at
the Lucas Place in Heppner Num
bers on the program included the
welcome to the seniors by Kenneth
Peck, response by Alma Van Win
kle, and a short talk by Bernice
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Norton of Mt.
Vernon were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
H. L. Duvall last week. Mr. Nor
ton came over to attend a meeting
of managers of Red & White stores
BAND CONCERT SET.
(Continued from Flrt Page)
weariness, and express their joy in
dance and frolic.
The fourth movement, grandioso:
As the setting sun casts its linger
ing rays over the valley and roll
ing hills, bathing the scene in rosy,
hues, the settlers and thir frienos
are overcome by the grandeur of
the spectacle. They kneel reverent
ly, and In a mighty chorus intone
the same song which welcomed
them to their future home. It is
their Oracle a glorious promise of
peace and happiness.
The medley selection, Memories
of Stephen Foster, is made up of
the most loved folk songs of the
beloved American composer, Ste
phen Foster. This composition
contains parts of such folk songs
as Old Black Joe, Old Kentucky
Home, Massa's in de Cold, Cold
Ground, Swanee River, Old Folks
at Home, and others, in a very
The waltz, Blue Danube, is one
of the world's best loved waltzes
and although it was perhaps never
meant as a band number, it makes
a very good selection.
Other attractions on the concert
program will be two short waltze.i
by the junior band and one or two
PYpnnh Rn rrntio-hs. nioneer far
mer of Rhea creek, was transact
ing business in the city Tuesday.
He was pleased with progress of
crops following the recent good
Giles French, publisher of the
Sherman County Observer and re
publican candidate for joint repre
sentative from the 22nd district,
was a visitor in the city Saturday.
William Tibbies visited the first
of the week at the home of Dr. L.
B. Tibbies on the way to his home
at Miles City, Mont, from Califor
nia where he spent the winter.
Holt combine for sale. Has cut
1800 acres. For further particulars
call Chris P. Brown, 3F3, Heppner.
Bernard Iremonger and Eldon
Davis were Fossil men attending a
district conference of Red & White
grocers held in this city last Thurs
Old mirrors beautifully resilvered.
100 job guaranteed. Bring in your
damaged mirrors. Here for limited
time only. Geo. Viereck, at tent on
S. Main St. ltp.
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
ALVIN KLEINFELDT. Pastor
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning services 11 a. m.
C. E. Society 6:30 p. ni.
Evening services . 7:30 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Widweek service. Thursday, 7:30 p. m.
Mother's Day program in Bible
School. Morning Church service
At 8:00 P. M following our in
spirational song service, Mrs. Byer-
lee, missionary to Africa, will speak.
JOSEPH POPE. Pastor.
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Pubic worship 11:00 a. m. An
them, "Let Us Sing Unto the Lord,"
Jordan. Solo, Mrs. Edward Bloom.
Sermon, "Behold Thy Mother."
Epworth League 7:00 p. m.
Evening worship 8:00. Sermon,
"The Abiding Christ"
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
The W. F. M. S. will meet at the
home of Mrs. Albert Adkins next
Tuesday afternoon at 2:30.
Mothers' Day will be observed at
our mornisg service. It is hoped
families will attend and be seated
together to pay tribute to our
CARD OF THANKS.
we wish to thank our many
Heppner friends who sent flowers,
plants and words of encouragement
to the Heppner Hospital during the
nines or our sister, Annie Hynd.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira A. Staggs of
Baker were visitors in the city Fri
day, Mrs. Staggs, state president,
appearing before a meeting of the
local woolgrowers' auxiliary. Mr.
Staggs enjoyed meeting several old
time friends, among them L. Van
Marter, a fraternity brother at the
University of Oregon. He inquired
at the Gazette Times office for Ar
thur R. Crawford, now located at
San Rafael, another fraternity
brother who attended the univer
sity at the same time.
Rev. and Mrs. Glen P. White and
son David were visitors In the city
the end of the week, coming to the
county to look after property in
terests. Rev. Mr. White, former
pastor of the Methodist church
here, now has charge of the church
at Dillard, near Roseburg.
COXEN & CHAPIN
Note: When you buy
a package of "Fluftt- .
est" Miirshmallows you are
buying the finest quality
marshmallows on today's mar
ket! Notice Flufflest'g light,
creamy freshness no hardness
3 BIG DAYS
SAT. -:- M0N.
Salted or plani
8 0Z. CELLOPHANE BAG 9c
16 0Z. CELLOPHANE BAG . . . 16c
12 Tall Tins
P. & G. Laundry
10 BARS 35c
FAR Gran. lg. pkg. 29c
and PANCAKE DEAL
I pint jug Sleepy
Hollow cane & ma
ple syrup, and
1 regular 25c pltg.
Flour BOTH for
4 LB. PAIL ... 65c
4 LB. CARTON 59c
12 LB. BOX .. 75c
Green Onions and
3 Bunches J.U
MAYONNAISE and SALAD DRESSING SALE
ARISTOCRAT BRAND PRICKS EFFECTIVE MAY 8TII TO 16TH
MAYONNAISE MH Salad Dressing
Pints 25c :: Qts,
Pints 23c :: Qts,
8 ms 85C
ROASTER TO CONSUMER
AIRWAY 3 LBS. 50c
NOB HILL . .. 3 LBS. 65c
Dependable .... 2 LBS. 45c
CORN MEAL Q LB. OfZg
Yellow or white U BAG t51
COCOA 6 LB. 4
BAKING POWDER ? LB. ffA
Clabbor Girl 9 TIN 3tl?
OATS Q LB.y-
Albers' quick or regular 5BAG Tl JL V
BROOM SALE CONTINUES
2 DAYS FRIDAY and SATURDAY
MONARCH 43c DOMESTIC 69c
Dustless Jane 89c D ELUXE 98c