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Old Dominion Trophy
Won Again by Heintz In Borrowed Boat Minx II Defeats Seven Rivals; Reckord Craft Leads Penguin Race By MALCOLM LAMBORNE, Jr. The Old Dominion Boat Club per petual trophy, competed for each fall on the Potomac by the Chesa peake Twenties, was won yesterday few the second consecutive year by Bill Heintz, well known West River (Md.) skipper who came out in a borrowed boat—Barbara Farrell's Minx n—to win in a fleet of eight boats. Not only was it the largest field of boats in the 30s class for several years, but the day’s entire fleet ol 37 starters in Potomac River Sailing Association’s fall series was the largest in over a year. Heintz was followed in—1 minute 8 seconds later—by Judge Prentice Edrington sailing Hank Jackson's star boat Caprice. For Edrington, it was like old times being at the tiller of a star. He raced in the one-design class for a number oi years and once was international champion. Vanguard Maintains Lead. Both Minx II and Caprice were recalled by the Race Committee aboard Coast Guard Auxiliarist Johnny Clark’s cruiser Annaweta for allegedly jumping the gun at me start. Accordingly, tne two Doats were the last to get away, yet they finished on top. Still leading the 20s on total points, however, was Warren Mitch ell’s Vanguard which yesterday placed fifth. This class sailed a three-lap triangular course in Georgetown Channel. Heintz won the ODBC trophy last year in his own 20, Windward. Jack Reckord of Baltimore, by winning the penguin class yesterday placed at the top of the fleet of nine boats, with a one-point margin over Walter Lawson in Potlatch, The latter finished third yesterday Although she brought up the rear in the penguin's one-lap course, Beverly Youngs, in her father’s Sea Biscuit, stood in third place on total points. Daniel's Comet Scores. The comet Robert E. Lee con tinued its winning streck even with the regular skipper, Clarke Daniel, not aboard. His brother Cushing handled the Lee yesterday and brought the craft in 1 minute and 10 seconds ahead of Jess Hay dock in Emma DTish. Clarke, mean while, just to confuse things, took over Capt. E. L. Cochrane s Scuttle butt and brought it in third. Jack Babcock's Vim, sailed by Dr. Albert Pagan, finished first on elapsed time in the handicap class, third on corrected time and re mained on top in total points. Win ner on corrected time was Honey Chile, owned and sailed by Cooper Chesapeake 20a (Three Lana, Racine for Old Deminien Trophy). Time. Pts. S.P Min* II (Heintzi ., 1:11:18 8V» 8'. Sapriee (Edrmston)1:12:21 7 11 lkht Bell (Oakley) . 1:12:50 8 11 lady Av’on (Penson). 1:13:32 5 9 VenBUert (Mitcbtll). 1:13,39 4 2("4 Defender (Minor). 1:44:00 3 5 Ghent:iCennsr‘l:49.<oo T 3 Spindrift (Varela).. Dim. 8 Cornell (Two laps). gLee (Daniel) 0:52:05 10Va 3S*i a D’Tish (Hock) 0:53:15 9 22 labutt (D«*4el)L- 0:64:11 * . 22 .(waddpek) 0:54;9S ? 29 fa TBenroeder)— 0:50:25 A 21 I U (Whitley),_ 0:57:52 6 1R la (Broare)_ 0:58:28 4 8 Woofum (Campbell) _ 0:59:50 3 1 3 Mark I (R. Eckstein), 1:03:00 2 7 Ahab (Robinson)_ 1:03:58 1 9 Handicaps (Two Lape). Corrected lime. Honey Chile (Lirht’n) 0:28:20 914 22V. Honey Too (Hahl)_ 0:27:60 8 11 vim (Patan)_ 0:30:45 7 28'/a Cirua (Wslch)_0:59:00*8 8 Gypsy (Welser)__ 0:31:30 5 18 Wildest (Sea Scouts), 0:32:20 4 4 Bobcat (Sea Scouts)_ 0:32:35 3 3 Frances (Brent) . 0:33:25 2 8 Puddln Tame (S'ela.) 0:34:55 1 8 Pennine (One Lap). Side Car (Reekord)., 0:31:37 9!4 25*i Soulre (Kraft) 0:33:02 8 15 Potlatch (Lawson) _ 0:33:38 7 24>4 Skeptic (Gill' 0:34:48 « 12 Saueaky (R. Reekord) 0:34:58 5 13 Mutism (Runyon) 0:35:30 4 4 Sr (Lewis) _ 0:38:48 3 7 y (McKean) 0:38:01 2 2 Btseuit (Younts) 0:39:42 1 18!. •Cirus first race .time is elapsed. Boys From D. C. Section On Valley Forge Team Special Dispatch to The Star. WAYNE. Pa. Oct. 12.—Three players from Washington (D. C.) area are helping Valley Forge Mil itary Academy football team through one of its toughest schedules the Cadets ever have faced. Topping the list is Raymond L Bianconi of Arlington, Va.. whose blocking won him a starting posi tion at right guard and whose play has prompted gridiron historians al Valley Forge to nominate him ae one of the best in the school’! history. Then there are Robert Lee May, 2d, of Alexandria, Va. left tackle, and Francis J. Eisenamn of Chevy Chase, Md.. left halfback both proving valuable to the team Cocker Spaniel Earns Highest National Capital Show Award Win Is Second for Cobb's Dog; District Entries Carry Off Many Laurels By R. R. TAYNTON. The National Capital Kennel Club held a most successful wartime dog show at t$e Meadowbrook Sad dle Club yesterday when nearly 500 dogs of variolas breeds and excep tionally high quality vied for honors with a large percentage going to locally owned dogs. However, the chief award of best dog in show, all breeds and best American bred, went to a compara tive newcomer, a black cocker spaniel, Ch. Nonquit Nola’s Candi date. He was shown by Kenneth Cobb and is owned by Mrs. Kenneth Cobb and Florence Brister. The dog has been shown seven times, has won the sporting group seven times and has taken two best in shows. He is a son of Ch. Try Cobb’s Can didate, which also made an excellent record in the last year. Tyson’s Dog Scores. The award for best looal dog In show went to Dorsey Tyson’s Janard’s Effervescence, a white and liver pointer. This dog’s chief com petition apparently came from the Forbush-owned and bred bulldog pup, Lonarch Babble, which did iicx owners proua Dy winning nrst prize in the bulldog futurity and best local non-sporting dog her first time out. Other local group winners were Ben Klimkiewz’s dachshund Ben celia’s Carl; Bill Mcllwaine’s Old English sheepdog Carriel Mac Morna of Mobla; Helen Samuel’s Pekingese Ace’s Little Ace and Ar thur Scharfeld’s Fox Terrier Lucart Nipagain. Among elated local breeders were Dn Louis Cornet, whose Dachshund, Erna V Tenroc, was winners’ bitch and whose Marlene v. Tenroc was reserve winners’ bitch. Morris Bass ford’s Doberman pinscher, Rex of Northwood, was winners’ dog. Mrs. William Compton had the best bred dog in her Nila of Ruthland, C. D. X. In Shetland sheepdogs it was a field day for Beech Tree Farm with best of breed going to Tulip of Beech Tree and winners dog to Beach Tree Chocolate Soldier and reserve winner to Beech Tree Lance. The first puppy bitch was Julia Whiting’s Beech Tree Bouncing Bet and first puppy dog was Denman Thompson’s Beech Tree Lanark of Valentine, her litter brother. St. Bernard Leaders. In St. Bernards it was winners bitch to Dalakay’s Darwin Joanna and best of breed to the same ken nel's ch. Darwin Esbovia of Dalakay Mr. and Mrs. Holden White’s smooth fox terrier, ch. Heathside Hurricane not only topped the breed but topped the group. In miniature schnauzers. Mar guerite Jones proudly took best of breed with her Minquas Mistv, the second daughter of her Minquas Bimelic. to start on the road to the 1 cnampionsrup. • Papillons Listed In Papillons best of breed went to Donahew’s Hutieh of Reaglestoy and winners dog to the same owner's Cricket of Dulceda. Helen Samuels made A dAy of It with best of breed in Pekingese td her eh. Littje. Boy' Blfte’5 Ace and winders dog and best local toy to his son Ace’s Little Ac*. ^ . The best Boston tprrier was Mr** 3, K. .Porter’s cfc. American Ac* .and winner’s bitch was Mrs. Bertha Bimey’s Aspin Hill Honey Dew Boots. Several Aspin Hill dogs took blue ribbons in this breed much to the gratification of their owner who watched the showing from a wheel chair. The bulldog judging saw several locally owned dogs go over the best that were brought in from other communities. Washington fans were especially pleased to see Ed McLean's Dacotah Harvest Queen get the top award in the breed and take the three points for bitches. Although seldom shown, this dog has done some excellent winning, including reserve winner at Morris and Essex. The dog points went to Hobby Horne Yankee Clipper, a New Jersey dog. Lonarch Tugson, owned by R. W. Lyons, was reserve winner dog and Lonarch Babbie was reserve winners bitch. Harvey Brown’s ch. Wissig’s Smokey Joe of Harv-Al was best Schipperke and Myra Habicht’s L'Aiglon was winners dog. Mar garet Kubel’s black cocker, Shadow, was first in the Open A class in obedience and Bill Compton’s shep herd, Mark, was second in the util ity class. Mrs. John Anderson’s chow, Du Kuo’s Funny Face, was winners’ dog and his sire, ch. Lao Tang of Shung Kuo, owned by Mclllwaine. was best of breed and fourth in the group. Dog Show Summaries. Sport in t breed*—Pointers. Janard Ken n-1*' c. Hie On Coronation: Chesapeake retriever*. J. G. Robertson’s Margie Carr; English'getters, Prune’s Own Kennels’ eb. Prune’s Own Sensation: Gordon setters, Margaret L. Welsh’s cb. Blakeen Saegryte; Irish setters. Janard Kennels' Red Maureen of Janard; cocker spaniels, Mrs. Cobb’s and Mias Brister’s eh. Nonquitt Nola’s Candidate; springer spaniels. Greenhaven Kennels’ ch. Eldgyth Apollo. First, cocker; second, springer; third, English settter; fourth, pointer. Bound breeds—Afghans. Mrs. George L. Gibbs' Gehile of Peshawar: beagles. Mrs. Harkness Edwards’ Topper of Walnut Hall: Borsols, Katherine shvetsoff s Duke of Woronsova: dachshunds, Mrs. Julia Beyer’s Attila of Towaeo: whippets, Julia 8hearer’s Meander O’Toole. First, beagle; second, dachshund; third, whippet; fourth. Afghan. Working breeds—Bouviers de Flandrekt Mrs. A. C. C. Hill’s Nlcolette; boxers. Mrs. L. A. Slesinger’s ch. Overture of Magealine; briards, Irhamont Kennels’ ch. J Pollu of Irhamont; collies- Bellhaven Kennels’ ch. Aalveen Ardor; Doberman ninschers, Ma rlenland Kennels’ ch. Westphalia’s Rameses C. D. X.: German shepherds. Mrs. William Compton's Nila of Ruthland C. D. X.; Oreat Danes. Elsa T. Ramm’s Copen Helen gold of Carisdane; great Pyrenees, Mr. and Mrs. R. Layman’s ch. Combermere Capitan: Old English sheepdogs. Carolyn McHwaine’s Carrie! MaeMorna of Mobla; Shetland sheepdogs, Beech Tree Farm’s Tulip of Beech Tree; St. Bernards. Dalakay Ken nels’ ch. Darwin Esbovia of Dalakay. First boxer; second, Doberman; third, collie; fourth, Old English. Terrier breeds—Airedales, Maralee Ken nels’ Maralee Jack Pot; bull terriers. Susan Schley’s Coolyn Coverstone; cairn terriers. Amy Bacon’s Cairnvreckan Mar quis: dandle dinmonts. Mrs. R. H. John ston's ch. Robin Hood of Rulfcote; smooth fox terrlsrs. Mr. and Mrs. Holden White's ch. Heathside Hurricane; wire fox terriers, Arthur Seharfeld’s ch. Lucart Noel Ser eqader; Irish terriers. M. B. Robinson's ch. Fablln Triple Threat: Kerry blues. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Britcher's Breeze’s Blan of Homeplace: miniature' schnauzers. Mar guerite Jones' Minquas Misty; Scottish terriers. Relgalf Kennels' ch. Nlddbank Sergeant Major: Skye terriers. Brig. Gen. A. C. Wedemeyer’s Carlo v. d. Feldmanns burg; Welsh terriers, R. E. Hass’ Halcyon Charm: West Highland whites, Mrs. D. M. Bowen’s Hobscot Billy II. First, smooth fox terrier: second, Scottie; third, Irish; fourth, Kerry. „ Toy breeds—Maltese, Hannah Mae Horner s Skytop Star; Papillons. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Donahew's Cricket of Dulceda: Pekingese, Hannah Samuels’ ch. Little Boy Blue's Ace: miniature pinscher. Mrs. Beatrice Clarke's ch. Nlcodemus of Questover: Pomeranians. Shadybrook Ken nels' ch. Shadybrook King of Hearts; toy Manchesters. Janet Mack's ch. Russell’s 'English Wondergirl: toy noodles. Mrs. P. Frelinghuysen's La Petit Fille de Muriclar. First, miniature pinscher: second. Pe kingese; third, toy Manchester; fourth, Maltese. Non-sporting breeds—Boston terriers. Mrs. J. K. Porter's ch. American Ace: bull dogs. Mr. and Mrs. Ed McLean's Dacotah HarvestoQueen: chows, W A. Mellwaine’a ch. Lao Tang of Chung Kuo:-Dalmatians, Reigate Kennels' ch. Relgate Bold Venture; French bulldogs. Blackout of Broxton; miniature poodles, Mrs. P. Frelinghuysen's eh Pitter Patter of Fioercrof; standard noodles. Lowmont Kennels’ ch. Lowmont Lord Jeremy: Schipperkes. Haryev Brown’s ch. Wlsslg’s Smokey Joe of Harv-Al. First, standard poodle: second. Dalmatian; third, miniature poodle; fourth, chow. Best in show, cocker spaniel. Hyattsville Boys Ahead Hyattsville Police Boys’ Cluk eleven opened its season with a 7-0 victory over Laurel A. C. Cluk yesterday. The touchdown was scored by Lee Birdsong. Ernest Jones, Noted Golf Teacher, Here To Visit Barnett Ernest R. Jones, famous golf in structor, who helped several national links champions along the road to fame, was to be in Washington to day as the guest of Bob Barnett. A veteran of the First World War, Jones lost a leg in combat, and evolved a method of teaching golf which has brought him fame in this country. One of his pupils is Mrs. Myron Davy of Columbia and Congres sional, 1941 Middle Atlantic chani pion. Jones has taught Mrs. Betty Hicks Newell, present women’s national champion, and Virginia Van Wie, thrice national title holder Basis of the Jones system, as opposed to the hitting school in golf, is his insistance that the club head must be swung. To impress this on his pupils he hangs a jack knife on a string or a handkerchief and swings it. duplicating what he says is the action of the clubhead. Sports Mirror F» tht Associated Press. Today a year ago—Green Bay Packers downed Brooklyn Dod gers, 30-7, in National Pro League football game; Chicago Bears routed Chicago Cardinals, 53-7. Three years ago—Bucky Harris signed to manage Washington Senators another year; Pitts burgh Pirates reappointed Honus Wagner as coach. Five years ago—Joe McCarthy signed new three-year contract to manage New York Yankees at 35,000 per year. Browns Buy Four Rooks From San Antonio Br the Associated Press. ST. LOUIS. Oct. 12.—The St. Louis Browns announced today the pur chase of four young players from the San Antonio Missions of the Texas League. They are Frank Mancuso, catcher and brother of Gus Mancuso, vet eran major league receiver; Floyd Baker, shortstop, and Sidney Peter son and A1 Lamacchia, pitchers. The players will report to the Browns for spring training. Londos Coming Back Wednesday for Mat Clash With Long Washington wrestling fans will welcome back a one-time familiar figure in Jimmy Londos Wednesday night when the gorgeous Greek comes to Turner’s arena for a match with Johnny Long of Texas. Londos hasn’t operated around these parts for six months. This Long boy is fulfilling a boy hood dream in meeting Londos. As a kid he watcned Jimmy from a bleacher seat in a Texas audito rium. Wednesday night he gets his big chance. Londos, despite his age, is safd to get around with the same ability and perform with the same showmanship and power as of old. By way of prepping for Londos, Long last week whipped Angelo Savoldi. Londos’ arch rival of the good old days, Gino Garibaldi, also is back on Wednesday’s card. He goes in a semi-windup against Fred Grob meer, the scissors king. !_t " ■ I .— Stars Saturday By the Associated Press. Joe Muha. V. I. I. fullback—Scored three touchdowns, passed to two others and kicked two extra points in 38-18 rout of Virginia. Alex Agase. Illinois guard—Scored two touchdowns In 20-13 upset over Minnesota, snatching ball from Bill Daley’s hands and running 35 yards to one score and recovering an end sons fumble for winning marker. Bob Odell. Penn halfback—Passed to one touchdown, set up two others with fine runs and led Quakers to 85-8 tri umph over Yale, coached by his brother Howie. Angelo Bertelll. Notre Dame Quar terback—Passed to all four Irish touch downs and kicked three extra points to lead way to 27-0 shutout of Stanford, completing 14 of 20 passes, 8 in' a row, for 233 yards. Mike Micka. Colgate fullback—Scored two touchdowns in 27-19 victory over Dartmouth, setting up on- of them with pass interception and 23-yard run. Hank Margarita, Brown halfback— Covered 214 yards in 28 attempts and scored two touchdowns in 28-21 victory over Columbia. Frankie Sinkwich. Georgia halfback —Celebratel his 22d birthday by scoring three touchdowns in 48-13 rout of Mississippi. Elroy Hirsch, Wisconsin halfback— Scored both touchdowns in leading his team to 17-n win over Missouri. Bob Perina. Princeton halfback— Ran and passed Tigers to 10-0 victory over Navy, setting up both Princeton scores Paul Sarringhaus. Ohio State half back—Tossed two touchdown passes and set urn a third in 28-13 victory over Southern California. Hank Masur. Army halfback—His running and passing carried Army to 28-8 victory over Cornell. Al santucci. Santa Clara center— Booted extra point which gave Broncos 7-8 victory over California Rudolph Mobley, Hardln-Simmons halfback—Scored touchdown which beat Southern Methodist. 7-6, and gained 104 yards in 21 tries. OUTDOORS With BILL ACKERMAN Bass Fishing in Nearby Waters at Peak; Big Yellow Perch Catches Reported The Potomac and its tributaries are in best condition since the open ing day of the bass season. More anglers than usual were trying their luck last week and few failed to get full creels. Here and there some sizable small mouths were caught, although the average continued to be close to “keeper” size or just under. Down river several good catches were reported, the first since early August. With the water chestnut gone, more anglers probably will give these creeks and coves a try, particularly now that yellow perch Is taking baits and cast lures. It usually is early In September that perch fishermen bring in the first catches from Mattawoman and other nearby streams, but last week •aw the first notable fall catch. Patuxent Good Perch Stream. Ini the Severn and South Rivers and Eastern Shore streams, fisher men also were catching the first of the fall run—fish that excited the imagination. Yellow perch have been planted In almost all streams tributary to Chesapeake Bay for this fish has become real important as a food fish in Maryland. Each spring commis sion biologists collect the spawn from the Severn and the Chester, hatch the eggs and release the fry. Hie work has proved worthwhile for at this time every fall the perch come down to the edge of salt water in schools so large as to be almost unbelievable. Iks Patuxent above Solomons long has been noted for fall perch fishing with catchs running to sev eral hundreds in a few hours. In Eastern Bay at the mouths of the Chester and the Choptank, perch fishing flourishes in like manner. The salt water run, however, al-' most always is of small fish. The largest seldom exceeds a half-pound, but for the fisherman willing to do a little exploring in the ponds and up the streams there are some really worthwhile busters. They sometimes will tip the scales at two pounds or more. Perch Is Winter Fish The yellow perch is a winter fish. It runs with the pike and like the pike may be caught throughout the winter, even where it is necessary to cut through the ice. In this sec tion, however, fishermen apparently are satisfied to put away their tackle when the time for mitten fishing rolls around. Pike should be hitting up the Severn River now and in the head waters of South River as well Boats may be had at South River bridge along with a lot of pertinent information as to the best places to fish, but an outboard almost is a must. Skipper Parks has bait for those who prefer it and in most instances it is recommended, for unlike northern pike the Maryland brand seems to prefer the deeper holes along the banks rather than the grassy flats. A road map will help greatly in getting around the upper reaches of the Severn. Boats an obtainable at many places. J X ' _.__ CTkTV1A7SV ..,/_.>y,,u,ai°* 9ACLWAI mmmaKm ifutae m the only accurate way to measure NUMBER 65 ★ Cook for a crowd with the greatest oj ease ★ Produce by the pound grows ThatV why* Safeway^lU ★ Alary learns to make eating more Jun produce bv the pound—to be sure you get full value. Another thing: Safeway produce is guaranteed I Cook for a crowd with the greatest of ease For economy in entertaining, saving in transportation and genuine victory friendliness, neighborhood block parties or family get-togethers are really atune with the times. Pots of steaming coffee, bowls of crisp salad, and something solid for a main dish appeal to the whole gang. ORGANIZATION—It's another thing, of course, if large quantity,cookery is new to you; but don’t despair. Get some organization into the affair, let" everyone know what she is to do. A good idea is to divide the responsibili ties into coertting, Serving, and. cl$an-qp duties and schedule everyone’s work. EQUIPMENT—If it’s going to take large kettles which none of you have, borrow some. Preserving kettles are ideal for cooking large quantities of food, and cookie sheets make fine covers. Wide shallow pans are usually better than deep ones, because foods cook more quickly in shallow containers and aren't crushed by their own weight. I SERVICE—Buffet service is probably easiest for serving the crowd, particu larly if the party is in the small quarters of someone’s home. The Homemakers’) Bureau has planned this supper menu which is well adapted for buffet style or tray service, although it could be served otherwise. * Tamale Pie , f Mixed Vegetable Salad, Tootled Buttered French Bread *fgj Gingerbread with Whipped Cream , Coffee ‘TAMALE Ml A H H>: noun* w. rrr- n large green poppa* W . H o»P ahortening 4| or 1 Hull pappoeB ; 3 No. 2 can* cream- ! qt. oorn mod j •tylr oorn 6 egg* ; 3 No. 2M eon* to«no*oH W 3 lb*, ground bool 1 tbap. ult 1 yi cup* tomato miree Brown finely chopped onions in hot shortening in large shallow kettle. Add corn, tomatoes, salt, and finely chopped pepper. Bring to boiling point; add corn meal slowly, stirring until well combined; cool. Add slightly beaten eggs, meat, and tomato puree; mix well. Pour into 2 well greased drip pans (9x12)^x2). Bake in moderate oven (350® F.) 1 hour, or until done. To serve, cut in squares. Serves 25, ap-w proximately %/i cup per serving; 14 servings per pan. Get your Free copy of the Family Circle every Thursday Julia Lee Wright’s article on quantity cookery in this week’s Familv Circle gives four completely planned menus— with recipes — for groups of 25 or 50. Sajeway Homemakers’ Bureau JULU LEE WRIGHT. Director P AT SAFEWAY Specially low advertised prices are good for live dig days every week (Toes, tkrouak Sat J I Check These for Savings BISQUICK 29c AT FA OUR BANQUET ^ 11b. VAIJUV MARGARINE . . - M pkgs. I# a# fiUFFCF 2 ib. ^ic VlftllllSll _loaf of ABT6 QUAKER 20 oz. 1AC A ^P Quick or Regular .... Pk9* B%P 'WTO-ja. .2 - 19* r * CHEESE «**_ IS 67* JUICE SK.«^I7€ PALMOLIVE Toilet Soap ^ rakes 2 IVORY SOAP Large Size 3 29° LIFEBUOY The Health Soap ^ rakes 200 EDWARDS COFFEE Now packed in the Victory Baa to con serve metal for Uncle Sam — around fresh when you AA. buy. lb. y IjC KRAFTS Mayonnaise £ 29c Dried Beans Pinto. -cello, bsff 10c Dried Beans Idaho white... «ello. bn* 19c Dried Beans Large Limas- Jio.'b*. 13c Dried Beans Navy—.Jl..1*, 19c Dried Beans Baby Limas—10c Spiced Lunch Meat Morrell's. (•B* 33c Chili Sauce Varv Camp's-1 j»?*' 15c Grapefruit Glenn Aire_2 27c Grapefruit Juice Town House.. *enn* 25c ■ V8 Vegetable Juice-4«”- 29c Mayday Salad Oil-pint can 25c May Day salad oil-qt. can 49c Stuffed Olives_4&r 27c Olive Butter Grandee-"j,"1- 19c Hominy Grits-9c Pancake Flour Va. Sweet..6c Buckwheat Flour Va. Sweet.. __2?kr'- 8c Pancake Flour Pilisbury.2 22i“ 17c - _ ■ Toilet Tissue Waldorf..TOu 4c Toilet Tissue viking.rou 4c Super Suds Concentrated..**£*• 22c Su-Purb Soap-2 ;4k” 39c , P & G Laundry Soap_6 cake i 25c Spee Dee Kleen For7Homenus» *ai. juj 59c r)r Sunbrite Cleanser_2 cans 9c £ Facial Tissue Countess_’•So*' 19c Facial Tissue Kleenex.•W* 25c r ^k wwwrwMBmm .x*:m~ ~ J':'!’v'Ti''MfiiTi‘iiiifiMiii iin r""i iiiiiiiiiiiii Safeway meats are all tender, all juicy, good-eating—ell guaranteed to satisfy you completely or all your money back right now, no quibble, no fuss. LAMB ROAST With Neck and Rreast “ - - - lb' 19c LAMB CHOPS Shoulder, Blade Cut _ _ _ _ lb. 31c LAMB CHOPS Rib _. _ _ _ _ ib. 35c NECKS & BREAST - - --15c Sauerkraut Cooked Hominy PuritM * 10c jauerKraur Bu(k ScrQppIe_2 lbs 25c Bulk—_ Z lb»- 13c Ljnk Sausage P^k 40c Sausage Meat ah fork _n». 37c Longhorn Cheese_». 33c Aged Cheese L£Skes°--,b‘ 41c Beef Liver_»• 29c -— , * Select just whet you cen use todey while it's at its best, end pry only for whet you fct—by the pound. APPLES"”” 4>-• 23c m ■ fcifcaW GRIMES GOLDEN “ dm U . York Apples..2«». He a— SWEET Cauliflower_10c PftTATftFQ Rutabagas-3 in. 10c I Rmi W V io- Fresh Spinach-2 in. 13c K u!n« Fresh K°le-2 13c |Md. Cold-Si--21c | cranberries_21c " Produce Prices Subject to Market Changes Ivy War Bands and Stamps with tha money you save at Safeway | ? AlAKr LEARNS TO MAKE EATING MORE FUN . r IM CERTAINLY CLAD 1^ -J WROTE FOR THIS COURSE. IT DOESNT LEAVE A THING UNSAID ANOITTELLS YOU HOW TO FRERARE DELICIOUS AS WELL AS NUTRITIOUS MEALS. » I ■■■ « cee. we've certainly Ythanky&j, ^r' HAD SOME SWELL J DEAR. I TRY TO \ »n(l Hwnta te DINNERS LATELY. < MAKE AUOUR I MfUtmM YOU'RE WONDERFUL. J MEALS FUN 1”"*™*??" DEAR, DOY9U KNOW ITT 1 AS WELL AS / 111111*' - IU"\ V n.j>. i* All about tho court* Mary took To help you plan meals that are at- *} tractive as well as nutritious, the Safe- * way Homemakers’ Bureau has pre pared the “Kitchen Course in Nutri tion,” 10 complete lessons by mail— - *7 25c for entire course. Just write ta •rf* Julia Lee Wright, P. O. Box 660-CC, Oakland, California. SAFEWAY ■■ frjeej. ••a*ti»* aattl dm «f tatiaMf SatawlKr. Oct*Wr 17. IMS. MO SAULt -v, TO DKAIXM.