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HIGH SCHOOL CADET COMPANIES ON EDGE
FOR ANNUAL COMPETITIVE DRILL TODAY Half in Contest This Afternoon and Half Tomorrow. Sun Brings Joy. Which company of the High School Cadets will he the winner this year? That is the question which t* belns asked by thousands of persons In Washington today, when the first half of the annual competitive drill 1* s-'-heduied to he held at the American Leacu- Ball Park. Twelve companies nw. lo compete this year, stx today and m\ tomorrow. The drill starts at 3:30 today and 3 o'clock tomorrow. 1 :?ud> skies all this morning worried h"th officials of the schools and the ??i-let?. as all hope that it may not he i 'i essary to postpone any more school . j- ' tions as had to he done in the case n' ibe recent playground festival v- 'r'i the sun finally broke through tli" . loud." this afternoon, therefore, it w-1* * cause of general gladness. '-osiers of the companies which are to .lrili tomorrow follow: Company F. Eastern High. Captain?Harry L Baldwin. T'ieutenants?H. Walter Graves and Theodore Iv. Chisholm. Sergeants?Anthony C. McAullfre. Er nest W. Rarkman. Charles M. Boteler. Bd ward U Slaier and Edwin R. Handy. Corporals?I>av!d T. Gates, Mtlo W Bummers. Wilber A Gallahan, Wil 'll? B- rxiuglass, Herbert C. Graves fc. ! . Ra'Ph s- Childs and Herbert S. Gates. _ ?James- W. Baldwin. Roger Za Baldwin. John B. Brockman. Edward ?fit/vT ' James E. Burns. Charles F. Cnlsholm. Casper D Cook, Edwin 8. Crisp. Albert B. Cummings, Archie W. Samuel W. Earnshaw, Walter * Earnshaw. George W. English, j Thomas F English. Alston J. Fisher, w nam B. Gwln, Samuel W. Hardy. I ?_ Himler. I*eo F. Janezeck, Har- i W. Johnson. William Jones. Ian - i crevJUe Ledoux. Charles W. I.ltchfield. Charles Lyons, Jack H. MrAullffe, John I Ia McCarthy. Raymond J McElhannon, I Milton L. Marland. William F. Mengert I Mllllam Pekofskv. Edward M. Pick-i ford. Milton W. Plowman, Joseph R. , Powers, Albert Reed. Georsre Reed. Ed !i ~lc?; Edward M. Richardson. Rudolf T Roetschi. Jack F. Shelrv i haunrey L SImerlng. Wlllard S. Small franklin R. Speer. Thomas F Stewart' Kenneth M. Thorpe. Edwin C. Tomlln. 'arl W. Tyler, John B. Walsh. Samuel S. Waters, Frap<fs W Watson. Harrv S. Welch and Philip T. Williams. Company K, McKlnley M. T. Captain. Washington I. Cleveland; lieutenants. Norman J. Eckert, John M. Stockard; sergeants. G. Erie Barnes, Francis S. Hlldehrand, Jeffry Bairn, Louis G. Smith, John G. Byker; cor porals. George Bisset. John E. Bonlnl. Edmund K Ellis. Edward R. French Roger I> Uessford. Elmer P Hardr' Donald W. Marshall, Fred Slenker Privates?Stanley w Allen, Melvln J. Ai!pr^.?.?. Albert F. Anderson. Roper I Rateman. Leonard M. Blessing. lister v' Bosiey, I laren.e \v. Burger. Benia-I vCarpenter. (Jeorg.. S. cartner, II -.irv Mepatch. B. Tclfnlr Dorsett 1 t .eorge B. I "raw ford, Joiin \V. Crow'! ?\ ilbur I>. Davidson, Thomas K. Davis ^ e-o I?. Denham. Howard L. Derrick James M. fie shields. Charles B Eaton' Joseph R Fillius, Paul Garber, Carter J. <.ardner. Walter s. lireist ci.vrnn M. lames Hubert M Johnson. Raymond A. Kappler. Percy c. Klein. Richard Kn*;jb, JamfH Knighton, William Laughton. Melville R. Leonard. Charles >. l-ibbey. A ioysitis MacWjlliams, Wil liam O. Marks, <;ustav K. llattfeldt Os car Nauck. Percy L. Patrick. Alvln n Prell. Charles R. Rlordan. 1'hliibert L. Rodier. Kenneth Rogers, Samuel Rost enberg. Charles R Rown, Alphons fin <le,s. Walter I. Shearer Edward s" Sh-iry. Howard 1. Ptites. Uwreno, R Ta> lor, Abbie S. 'l lnslev, Chester Weav er. FrankX. ? c.,vp,, Lueleri H Weldon, Jo ? J'h I.. White, Melville Woolf Ralph R. Woltz. ,\be Zanhoff Uoolf Company D, McKinley M. T. Captain?Charles E Krey Lieutenants Ralph P. Sahin> and Arner. Sergeants- Paul Busck .Robert Ru dolph, frank E. Newman, Alden H Whitney and Jatnes L>. Kggleston. Corporals?Heber B. Brumbaugh Fid Bey W. Dodge, GosUv 11. Emery Al fred W. Orleb, Herbert B. Hunt,' Al AMn?E. Ro"lnson Baurn. J?ranville M. Brumbaugh, Paui Burk, Beverly c. Coleman, Charles "I'-n?ar., Steele Conawav. Charles li ' " 1 roston F. Crown, rHul y h "ennet. < haries Ku**" ? ? English. J hi: . Farquar. Robert h (iri '.ii'. I-1 ;i > k 'J. f .riiries, George V Hall . \\ llammniid. Elwood Hans' Vr ' , "ar"'" ,F '""><>? l-aurence p" ? ?li 11stoii, < arl Kemper, Tvler R n :e(i*. - Uiliiam M. Kroll. Julius l^ze ro?. Ferdinand \ I* Clerc, Elr.i? f l?orius l.eorne II ljorch, Emory H I-Ord. Merrill l.ynch, .Tuilan N. McDow <-)!. John McElroy. Walter E M<Na Iiiara, Barron K McNulty. Forrest J Miller. Thomas P.. Mostyn, rX" 1 Moyer, Herbert B Nichols, Felix a reckham, John Pfeiffer, George ll Plant. Paul s. Porton, R. Lloyd I* welT tames f; Rj,:e Edgar M Rich James i: Itoeder. Robert F. Ruppel.' iemes ,-i.aplro, Charles T. Shropshire Forbs S'l-by. George F. Stutz Eugene R Tnorsun. Earl c. Todd. Charles J Robert U Wadsworth, Melvln C ! *? .ebrod, Beall B. Wilson and Robert I 5"uns . I Company C. McKlniey M. T. ?'artaln?Jerome P. Sea ton Lieutenants?William B. Greenwtid and ^ ii'lam T. Sparrow. SetveanU-Cart G. Zobel. Victor Bran ner, Stewart p. Cornln*. John n. flpaid in# aad Mojrtta A. Oebao. _ X>. a Oil ElWt B. Jud CAPTAINS OF COMPANIES DRILLING TOMORROW. UPPER, LEFT TO RIGHT?HARKY LEWH BALDWIN COMPANY Fi J. P. SEATOX, COMPANY C? W. I. CLEVELAND. COMPANY K. LOWER?LONGSTREET WHELCHEL, COMPANY H; C. E. KREY, COMPANY D. son, Alfred Santelmann and Samuel Stear man. Privat.se?Wilton T. Allen. Charles j P. Amazeen. Frederick R. Bailey, Wil- j Ham Baurman, "William H. Belt, Kenneth I W. Boyd. Ralph H. Brauner, John J. j Brosnan, Lawrence P. Brown, Frederick S. Butler, Theodore Y. Carroll. William D. Chase. Barnett Chatlin, Morrison M t Clark, William E. Colburn, Harry B. j Cuthbertson, Percy O. Danforth, Paul F. [ Dowllng, John "A. Downs, Elmer W. I)rever, John P. Duffy, Allen M. Ergood, Harry C. Fuchs, James C. Gibson, Leo C. Graumann, Homer E. Greenfield, Joseph W. Hamilton, John R. Henderson, Harold W. Hicks, Augustus W. Hines. William L. Hurley, Ralph R Jenkins, William F. Kelly, George P. King. Wil liam E. Lewis. Harold W. Mattingly, Thomas J. McCrink, Theodore L. Med ford, J. V. Mancha. M. Nally, Edward M. Nevils, C. Walton Parker, Joseph A. Plant, Charles X. Richmond, Charles A. Riddle. Charles R Schrider. William L. Soleau, R. Gramme Smith, John E. Scheuck. Harry R. Stratham, J. Webster Stwvena, Harry S. Tehhs, James A. Wat son and Meyer H. Willc.her. Company Ht Western High. Captain, J. Longstrfeet Whelchel. lieu tenants, Brandford Jennings, Otto Praeger; sergeants, George T. Reeves, Richard E. Shands. Roger S. Cohen, John E. Whelchel, Alfred R. Shands; corporals, Warren R. B1rge, John Paul Earnest, William H. Knox, Philbrick McCoy, Oscar M. Styron, Russell I. Whyte; privates, Samuel F. Beach, Hamilton Bell, Wells S. Buckingham, David R. Caldwell, Frank R. Caldwell, Lawrence V. Castner, Arthur B. Clax ton. Norman A. Conlon, Paul T. Cul bertson, Hugh S. Cummlng. Mont gomer W. Darcey, Paul A. Donnally, Frederick W. Downey, Norrls B. Gad dess, Robert G. Gard, Atherton Hast ings, Thomas B. Hedekin, Arthur Hep burn, Bradley D. Hodgkins, Urban T. Holmes, Harry L. Hout, August M. Kuhlmann, C. Edward Leasure, John H. Olcott, Thornton J. Parker, William T. Pearce. Louis W. Prentiss, Remond W. Richardson, Ernest W. Roberts, George M. Rose. George K. Sands, Jack F. Shaw, Earl C. Spencer, George L. P. Stone, Edward S. Tylor, Harry C. Wal ford, F. Nash Ward, Henry E. Weaver, Walter D. Webb, William T. Webb. Company I* McXinley M. T. Captain. William E. Lange; lieuten ants, Harold O. Clayton, Dana C. Coop er; sergeants, Harry L. Strang, William V. Pettit, C. Evans Brooks, William Scott, Frank Chlrleleison; corporals, Charles A. Burner, Herbert A. Cham berlain, Walter G. Eislnger, Harry E. Newcomer, Sigmund C. Sachs, Max Mlncosky: privates, John H. Barnes, John Baxter, John B. Bean, William C. Brooking, Edward L. Browne, Ralph A. Buckler, William C. Buechler, Irvln W. Carpenter, Maurice Cohen, Lowell F. Davis, Errol Dunbar, Allison V. Dunn, Henry G. Edmonds, Luke J. Fe gan, Kenneth G. Fernald, Alvin B. Fischer. Bernard C. Frye, Abraham Furr, George J. Gill, Jerome Gold smith, Paul T. Hannen, Francis E. Hutchinson, William A. Jenkins, M. Kinsinger, David Krucoff. William L. Lowe, Thomas E.. Mattingly, John Nev it. Sterling: Newell, Allen Nordlinger, Myron Oppenheimer, Nelson H. Rector, Louis Rine, George E. Robins. Jerome Saks, Le Roy Schaaff, Richard L. Bchmldt, Clarence H. Schrout, George A. Schwab, David L. Sprlngman, Lau rence A. Walker, Schley Zirkin. Miss Marie Smith, seventeen years old, of Baltimore was seriously wound ed In the shoulder at Zech Shore, on Middle river, when she was struck by a bail from a rifle discharged accident ally. Arthur Valke, nineteen years old, was arrested, charged with th* shooting. UNIVERSITY RIFLEMEN TO TAKE PART IN SHOOT Admitted to the National Com petitions to Be Held on the Florida Range. NEW YORK, May 24.?Teams of students from universities which give military instruction and from military schools and academies will be allowed to take part In the national shooting competitions to be held on Florida range this year, according to an an nouncement by the national board for promotion of rifle practice today. This will be the flrst time students have been permitted to take part in these com petitions. The matches of the National Rifle As sociation of America will be held on the Florida range from October 8 to 14. The national competitions will fol low, beginning: with the national Indi vidual match,, after which the team match and the national pistol contest will be held. Col. Richard M. Blatchford, U. 8. A., comfnandant of the army school of mus ketry at Fort Sill, Okla., has been se lected as executive officer for the con test. The Naval Academy will be repre sented in the competitions, and an effort is being made to induce officials of the West Point Military Academy to send a team. PASSE1TOEB BOAT NO MORE. Hall of Capital City Hay Be Used as Barge. To complete her wrecking, A. G. Forstberg, owner of the old river steamer Capital City, has had the ves sel shifted from the Colonial Beach line pier to the Forsberg pier, foot of K stree?t southwest. The Capital City, several .months ago, was sold by the Potomac and Chesapeake Steamboat Company to Commodore Forsberg, and all her upper work and machinery, ex cept boiler and wheels, were removed as she law at the CVolonlal Beach line pier. Now these will be taken out of the hull, which will probably be con verted into a freight-carrying barge for service on Chesapeake bay and its tributaries. As the John W. Thompson, the Capi tal City was built at Wilmington, Del., about forty years ago for freight and passenger service on the Potomac. Though she had several owners in her long career, she was always employed in traffic out of this city to lower Po tomac ploints, and was one of the most reliable steamers ever on the river service. To Attend Police Chiefs' Meeting. MaJ. Richard Sylvester, former chief of police, and Mrs. Sylvester left here yesterday for Cincinnati to attend the annual meeting Of the International Association of Polloe Chiefs. They were accompanied by police chiefs and their wives from several eastern cities. Maj. Raymond W. Pullman has ar ranged to leavs here tonight to attend the convention. The first session will be held tomorrow morning. >)>?>>>>,>>. I ? ?????? MiaiMMlii?iHW IIIIIIMM???" ??? IGREAT Slip Covers SALE 89c Each from beat DutprNt B?I(lu Dumb-unto to orlfr, (umtM< ?? flt yonr foraitare pcrfeetlr. We fnralah tkc Undlift, ? tTlnmlDsa, nittlig and amine?all for 8Sc. OLD FURNITURE MADE NEW 5-PIwp Parlor Snlte Reap, holalrrfd and Re covered la Top en try. All materlala ,, j a ? U w , ?applied. Only . Call, write or pfcoae Mala 81S9, aad we will aead our representative witfc a full llae of aaaiplea. AMERICAN UPHOLSTERING CO. nami in^p^nn $7.50 i 1 627 F Street N.W. Phone Main 8130 TURKS CHI FOE HAS MEIREPUISE Report Defeat of French and British on Gallipoli Peninsula. ALLIED FLEET OPERATING INSIDE THE DARDANELLES Four Thousand Turk* Reported Lost When British Submarine E-14 Sank Transports. CONSTANTINOPLE. Turkey. May 24, via Amsterdam and Lon don, 2:45 p.m.?Official announce ment was made here today that an attack by the French and Brit ish forces vesterdav on the Turk ish positions near Seddul-Bahr, on the southern end of Gallipoli peninsula, had been repulsed. It is stated the allies left 2,000 dead on the field. The number of British and French troops landed along the Dardanelles has been increased to 90,000 by additional debarkations. Of the troops on shore about 4,000 men are said to be incapacitated bv illness. The original landing force was estimated at 60,000. Fleet Inside Straits. PARIS, May 24.?Telegraphing from Athens the correspondent of the Hav?? Agency says: "Advices from Mltvlene are to the effect that the allied fleet continues to operate in the interior of the straits of the Dardanelles. Several Turkish flying batteries, whose flre was irk some to the allied movement, have Ifcen destroyed. "It is stated that a British sub marine got into the Sea of Marmora and sank three Turkish transports and that 4.000 Turkish soldiers were drowned." Daring Raid of Submarine. LONDON, May 24.?A more detailed account has been received by the ad miralty of the recent operations in the Dardanelles of the British sub- j marine E-14, the crew of which wa* | rewarded several days ago. The report says that, on her passage into the Sea of Marmora the E-14 sank a Turkish gunboat of the Berk-!-Sat.vet class, in the Sea of Marmora she Bank a transport April 29, a gunboat the 3d of May and a large transport, full of troops, the 10th of May. May 13 the E-14 com pelled a small steamer to run aground. The return journey of the submarine was made May 18. High Praise From Admiral. "The admiral of the Dardanelles," ?ays the admiralty statement, "says it is im possible to do full Justice to this great achievement, and that the king's appreci ation and reward for this service have throughout the allied fleet given universal satisfaction." Lieut. Commander Edward Boyle of the E-14 was awarded the Victoria cross for the work of the submarine against the Turks; the distinguished service cross was given LAetiL Edward Stanley and acting I4eiltvlieginald Lawrence, and the distfngvMled serv ive medal to every member of the crew of the underwater boat. Lost Boat 25 Years Old. CONSTANTINOPLE, May 23, by wire less to Berlin and London, May 24.?An official statement issued tonight by the Turkish general staff said: "The twenty-flve-year-old gunboat Pelenk-I-Beria was sunk this afternoon by a hostile submarine. Two members of the crew were killed, but all the others escaped without injury." The Pelenk-I-Berla was built at Kiel in 1890. Her displacement was 808 tons. She was used as a seagoing depot ship for the torpedo boat flotilla. Secretary Wilson to Make Addren. Secretary Wilson of the Department of Labor left Washington today for Raleigh, N. C., where tomorrow he is scheduled to address the graduating class of the College of Agricultural and Mechanical Arts. GETS MESSAGE FROM SON SERVING IN ITALIAN ARMY Frank Mori si, Native of This Coun try, Writes Father He Has Charge of Gun in Artillery. Demenico Morisi, 1324 E street north west, native of Italy, but long a resi dent of the United States, recently re ceived a message from his son Frank, who is serving In the Italian army. Frank, who is twenty-one years old, is a native of this country. He went to the country of his parents' birth when he was a mere child, his parents say, and was so well satisfied that he re mained there. In the letter to his parents. Frank explained that he had been transferred from the city to the country artillery and wrote that he was a member of the 3d Battery of the 28th Artillery. "He has charge of a gun that is drawn by four horses," his father told a Star reporter. Didn't Have to Fight for Italy. Demenico, who is familiarly called John by persons employed in the Dis trict building, proudly tells of his son's connection with the Italian army. '"Frank didn't have to go into the army," he said, "because he was born in this country, but he is patriotic and will fight for the country in which I was born. "And I have a son in the navy," he added. "He is Columbus, my oldest boy. He is in the United States Navy, but just where I do not know, for I haven't heard from him for several months." Willing to Fight for America. David Morisi, a third son, eighteen years old, displayed hi? patriotic feel ing by declaring he will willingly flght for his country. "If they want me," he said, "I will fight to protect the flap: of my coun try." "What is your country?" he was asked. "America." he shouted. Demenico says he probably is too old to enlist in the army or navy. He thinks he might be able to swell the ranks, however, should Uncle Sam need him. He remains loyal to his native country In the present conflict, how ever, although he does not expect to return there. BELIEVES IN STRANGER WHO GOT RING AND CASH Smith's Complaint, However, Starts Police After "Southern Gentleman" as Well as Canadian. Two men. one representing himself as a Canadian and the other as a "southern gentleman," are wanted by the police to answer a charge of hav ing participated in a swindling game which deprived James A. Smith, 1835 East Capitol street, of $70 in cash and a solitaire diamond ring. It was a game of matching coins that interested Smith. While he did not participate, the "southern gentle man" gained his confidence and bor rowed the money and ring from him. Smith told the police he was seated in the lobby of a hotel when the "southern gentleman." who claimed to be a stranger in the city, made his acquaintance. They went out for a stroll and met the Canadian. A game of matching coins was start ed between the strangers. Each won and lost alternately while the stake was $1. When it went higher the "southern gentleman" found it neces sary to borrow money from Smith. "I let him have it because I thought he was all right." Smith told the police. "I think so yet. but 1 didn't think so much about the Canadian." Smith told the police that the two men continued to make bets as they passed along the street. They passed down 14th street in front of police j headquarters, he said, and he noticed men seated near the wirfSows. "I told them if they wanted to bet. it would be better for them to hire a room." Smith told Detective Howlett. "They continued betting as they walked ; along, and the last bet was for $50." Smith said he was glad he had $5 left : when the men left him. Leg Injured by Automobile. Sebastian Fuschini, flfty-seven years old, 637 11th street northeast, was treated at Casualty Hospital last night for injuries to his leg, having been struck by an automobile when he alighted from a street car near 8th and G streets northeast. The occupant of the automobile took him to the hos pital. "Relax, or you'll break," is the doctors' advice to busy Americans A FIVE-DAY SEA TRIP down the Coast and across the blue ? waters of the Gulf of Mexico on the comfortable and luxurious Southern Pacific Steamships * i (Morgan Line) New York to New Orleans furnishes jaat the relaxation that you need, on your way to the California Expositions Then, after reveling in the delightfully romantic atmosphere of quaint old NEW ORLEANS, you board the Sunset Limited (Erarr Dar in the Year?No Extra Fare) which is drawn by Oil-burning Locomotives?insuring passengers against the annoya nee of cinders; it is protected by Auto matic Electric Safety Signals so effectively that this road was last year awarded the SAFETY MEDAL by the American Museum of Safety, it is made up of AU-Steel Equipment, carrying through Sleepers, Observation Car, and The Beit Diaiaf Car ia America. Ntw Orluai Lea Aifeto Su Dieto Su Fraadace Remember, Caliieraie ii ceel ia the Simmer Por fun Information and intrrrrjnf lite ram I*, irrite, phonp or eajl. W. B. JOHNSON. D. P. A., 29 W. Baltimore Street, Baltimore, Md. niiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiDiiiiiiDfiiiiiiiiiiiinMiiiiiiiiiHiiiiimiiiiiiiifiifififiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiijuiiifim The Three S's Safety Service Satisfaction Are All Found In F1SK NON-SKID Compare These Casing Prices With Those on Plain Treads of Other Makes ^34.^-27:30 41^6 ?.128:70 4V34f^f203S 5->37?-f 33:90 Fisk Tires For Sale By A11 Dealers The Fisk Rubber Company of N. Y. s CUeapee FnlU, Man, Washington Branch, 1313 Near York Ave, N.w. TO CONSIDER OITLY GEORGIA. Gov.-Elect Harris to Disregard Out side Appeals for Leo M. Frank. MACON. r,?L , May 24.?Oov.-elect Nat R. Harris in a statement Saturday niptht declared that only Georgia's Interests would be considered if the question of granting clemency to Leo M. Frank were brought ftefore him. The gov ernor-elect's statement, which, he said, was prompted by the reading of a laree number of letters in Frank's behalf from various parts of the country, was as follows: "You ran Just say for Nat Harris that If the matter of dealing executive clemency to the condemned man is to be considered by him, the entire outside world will not be taken into consideration one bit. It is entirely a Georgia matter, and if I aifi to con sider the case I shall consider it alto gether from a Georgia basis, with the Interests of Georgia and the interest of Georgia persons at heart." Mr. Harris will take the oath as Governor of Georgia June 26. The state prison commission will begin a hear inr May Si on Frank s petition ssktfifr that his sentence of death be commuted to life imprisonment TO GRADUATE THIS EVEHUrG. Exercises of the Adventist Mission ary College at Takoma Park. Class night exercises were held by the Graduating < lass of the Washington Mis sionary College at Takoma Park last evening. This evening the graduation exer< ises are to he lield in the Takoma Park Church. President H G Wilkinson of the Columbia union conference. Seventh-day adventists. delivering the principal address Music was furnished by the college orchestra and the boys' glee club at the ex*rols??s last evening. Miss KthelWyn Hebbard sang the class song The presi dent's address was delivered by Irving A. Steinel, Miss Ruth McCulty sang. Misses Mary Herr and May Harklns played a piano duet. Miss Ella Tden glv# a number of leadings. Koland Tx>a?by ga\ e the class prophecy and Richard Farley spoke the farewell for the . lasa ONE NEAR EVERY HOME Exceptional Cut Prices for This Week Quality Merchandise at an average saving of TWENTY per cent. Any housewife can readily prove that eighty cents quickly does the work of a dollar in any one of our 49 stores. Our Branch Store No. 49 Will Be Opened Saturday, May 29, at Georgia Ave and Irving St. N.W. N'ew Potatoes, per Ik ISc Old Potatoes, per peck 15c New Texas Onions, per V* p..13c New Texas Onions. per 'A pk 25c I.ate Florida Oranges, doz 35c Former 25c cans Tuna Fish...14c Former 15c cans Tuna Fish... 9c Pure Lard, per lb 12'jC Puffed Wheat. 12c size 10c Meadow Lark Telephone Peas. .? cans 25c Glass Jars Racon I5c Rear Brand Asparagus 12c Banquet Asparagus 17'jC Sanitary Corn Flakes 8c Sanitary Rolled Oats . 8c R. & C. Flour. f> lbs 26c R. X. Flour, 12 lbs 50c Half Pint Grape Juice 10c Pint Grape Juice 16c Quart Grape Juice 20c Oil Sardines. 3 cans for 10c Mustard Sardines. .1 cans for. ,10c Campbell's Soups, .i cans 25c Campbell's Pork and Beans. .5 cans 25c Shrimps, per can 10c Jello. .1 pkgs. for 25c Old Dutch Cleanser He Granulated Sugar, per lb Ac 25c Wesson Oil 23c Sanitary Butter QOp We Carry Only One Grade, and That Is the Best vhv Majestic Oleomargarine 19c Virginia Cornmeal. peck 25c Strictly Fresh Eggs, doz 22c Bread. .1 loaves for 10c Gold Bar Ripe Pineapple 20c Silver Bar Ripe Pineapple ...15c Standard A Cans Tomatoes * for Gold Bar California Cherries.25c Gold Bar California Peaches. .20c Sunshine Snaps, lb 10c Dixie Buttons, lb 10c Fig Bars, lb 10c 25c Pet Milk, can 7%c Pet Milk, small 3 for 10c Howard Salad Dressing *.20c Del Monte Asparagus Tips...19c Walter Baker Cocoa. *-? lb....17c Walter Baktr Cocoa. 1-5 lb... Be Hershey's Cocoa, '/lb 15c Hershey's Cocoa, 1-5 lb 7c Blisco Ginger Ale 3 for 25c Blisco Ginger Ale, per case 24 bottles 12.00 No char** for Th*> can*; and bottles. Instant Postum . Instant Pnstum . W? rebate SOc for ,23c ,45c Superior Quality Teas at Very Low Prices "Afternoon" Brand "Mosque" Brand ?gus sold as hlg^ si 80c lb. ^?lb. Canister. . .13c V2-\h. Canister. . .23c teas Guaranteed equal to usual fiOe values. %-H>. Canister. . . 10c * 2-lb- Canister. .. 18c Buy one package. Test it carefully. Full purchase price refunded if these Teas are not what you expect them to be. All Shoe Polishes 7'/ic Sanitary Starch 4c Argo Starch 4c Green Bag Coffee Our guaranteed 30c value. A wonderful value, .... 22c Morton's Sifting Salt 5c Crystal Toilet Paper 3 for 10c Triangle 3-lb. Salt 4c Quaker Oats 8c Post Toasties 8c Washington Crisps * 8c Cream of Wheat 12c Shredded Wheal 10c Challenge Milk, can, 10c, or 3 for 28c Kagle Milk, can 12'jC Blue Label Catsup, small 13c Blue Label Catsup, large 20c Blue Label Chili Sauce 24c Takhoma Biscuit 4c Tall cans Salmon 0c Chic Salmon, can 12' jc Argo Salmon, can 17c Blue Ridge Corn IV'tC Sk Patented RedPlug Prevents ii Slipping There are different grades of rubber just as there are different grades of leather. The rubber in the new Spring-Step Heel is of the highest quality, that is why this new heel is fast superseding all other heels. Learn the real joy of walking on Spring-Step Rubber Heels. These new Spring-Step Red Plug Heels cost no more than ordinary rubber heels. Don't accept inferior heels?get "Spring-Steps." Any reliable dealer or repair shop will put a pair of Spring-Step Rubber Heels on your shoes for 50 cents. Atk for |h* Heel with the Red Plug Spring-Step Rubber Heels are made by die Largest Rubber Company in the world. ?