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Gas on Stomach
What many Doctor! do for it When across stomach sold causes gas. sour stomach Or heartburn. dorters prescribe the fastest-sating medicines known for symptomatic relief—medSeinas like those In Bell-ana Tablet*. Try Bell-an* yooraaif. at first slfn of distress. They neutralise add. rails** gas and bring comfort very quickly—yet are not a laiatlee! Only 25c at drug stores. If your eary fleet trial doesn't prore Bell ana better, return bottle to as and get double yoar money back. TROUSERS Match $4.95 ap | Odd Coati ■* EISEMAN’S—F at 7th Don't pass this ideal outdoor paintinr time. Use Winslow's Pure House Paint for best results. 922 N. Y, Ave.NA. 8610 HAY FEVER (ROSE FEVER & SEASONAL ASTHMA) SUFFERERS! OBTAIN RELIEF OF SYMPTOMS WITH HAYRIN NASAL FILTERS HAYRIN NASAL FILTERS are comfort able and are adjustable to each in dividual nostril. PRICE: $5.00 C0MPLETE GIBSON'S 917 G St. N.W. COAL Lowest Summer Prices Now in Effect On All COAL A I A 01# A —HUFNAGEL ALASKA coal co. All coals thoroughly re screened and guaranteed We Deliver Vi-Ton Orders DIAL NA. 588.% or Jarkxin TOOO ORDERS TAKEN DAY OR NIGHT ONE WEEK SPECIAL ■WlPIllllllllWlllillinillifflWwr*^^11^. * Washington's oldest and largest family of eyesight specialists, associated with the optical profession for over kO years. This is your assurance of guar anteed satisfaction. 9 Complete Glasses • Sincle Vision • Spherical Prescription I.enses. Any Shape • Res. Frame or Rim less 9 Case and Cleaner Bifocals. Genuine Kryp tok Spherical Prescrip tion Lenses, Any Shape. To see far and near. Rer. valu*». *12. White lenses only* now Free Examination With Glasses 2 LOCATIONS HILLYARD OPTICAL CO. 711 G K.W—521 H St. H E. THE TRUTH, THE WHOLE TRUTH AND NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH THE '400' IS NOT A CLUB—BUT A RESTAURANT W« ore not guilty of the mis onderstonding of 'high prices' . . . ond offer in evidence the foct that ... at '400'— r DINNER Storts ot So mony people say 'I didnt know' ... 'I thought the 400 was exclusively o Club ond prices were high' . . . 'Everybody soys it's the best food in town' . . . Mony soy: 'We're glad we dis covered the 400' ... ond 400's newly enlarged floor space makes for better srvice— COCKTAILS from 4 to 7 Intimate ENTERTAINMENT right ot your own table—just so yoa can relax. TEA SERVED from 3 ta 5 Arrangements for special porties ... for LUNCHEONS, COCK TAIL AND TEA PARTIES, DINNERS AND SUPPERS. Those different things'* from a sandwich to a Banquet. OPEN NIGHTLY *tif 2 A M. We admit however, WE ARE GUILTY af giving the best food and entertainment value we know of in town. 1425 F ST. N. W. An Cooled—EX. 0400 Supreme Court Voids Criminal Sterilization Act of Oklahoma Statute Held Not to Meet Equal Protection Clause Of 14th Amendment By the Associated Press. An Oklahoma statute authorizing the sterilization of habitual crim inals was held unconstitutional to day by the Supreme Court on the ground that it classified stealing chickens as a crime and excluded embezzlement. Justice Douglas delivered the unanimous opinion, applying to an Oklahoma court order for the sterilization of Jack T. Skinner of Pittsburg County, convicted once of stealing chickens and twice of rob bery with firearms. The 1985 statute authorized sterili zation of persons convicted for the third time of “crime amounting to felonies involving moral turpitude.” The legislation exempted offenses “arising out of the violation of the prohibitory laws, Revenue Acts, em bezzlement or political offenses.” "A person who enters a chicken coop and steals chickens,” Justice Dougles said, “commits a felony and he may be sterilized if he is thrioe convicted. 14th Amendment Not Met. “If. however, he is a bailee of the property and fraudulently ap propriates it, he is an embezzler. Hence no matter how habitual his proclivities for embezzlement are and no matter how often his con viction, he may not be sterilized." Justice Douglas asserted that the act was condemned by "Its failure to meet the requirements of the equal protection clause of the 14th Amendment.” More than 20 argued cases were awaiting decision when the court met at noon for what was scheduled to be the last session of this term. The amount of business to be dis« posed of, however, made it possible that the tribunal would sit again next Monday. The most important cases before the court were two involving inter pretations of the overtime provisions of the Wage-Hour Act. In this litigation, the Government contended that additional compen sation for overtime must be paid employes even though they received a fixed weekly salary above the amount required by the act. Over time compensation should be based, the Government argued, on an; hourly wage arrived at by dividing the weekly salary bv the number of! hours actually worked. Transport Firm Protested. Combating this contention, the Overnight Motor Transportation Co., Inc., of Baltimore asserted that the act required only a weekly salary large enough to pay the minimum wage tor the first 40 hours and tlme and-one-half for any overtime worked. In another case involving similar issues, ttje A. H. Belo Corp., pub lisher of the Dallas Morning News and owner of Radio Station WFAA, defended contracts with employes fixing an hourly wage and guar anteeing a weekly salary in excess of the Wage-Hour Act requirements. The Third Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the Government in the Overnight Motor case, but in the newspaper litigation, which was argued in the Fifth Circuit, the Government lost. Other Pending Cases. Other outstanding cases awaiting decision involved: Validity of the dismissal by a three-judge Federal Court in New York of suits by the National Broad casting Co., Inc., and the Columbia Broadcasting System, Inc., to enjoin the Federal Communications Com mission from enforcing restrictions on chain broadcasting. The right of a State to impose a sales tax on Army post exchanges, which are stores under the super vision of the post commander. Libya (Continued From First Page.) of the day by Marshal - Rommel, dated May 26, ordering the offen sive, has fallen into their hands. "The armored army of Africa, in the course of great operations, moves today to a decisive attack against the British mobile forces in Libya,” this order read. "Remem bering the victorious deeds of the months of January and February we shall attack and discomfort the enemy wherever he presents his arms. For this purpose a force of superior numbers has been made ready and equipped with perfected armament and a powerful air force to give support to fight. “The high quality and warlike ardor of the Italian and German soldiers, combined with the superi ority of our arms, guarantees you victory. I expect every man at his post will remain faithful to the high traditions of his own country and his own army and will do his duty and give himself wholly to the in violable alliance of our arms. "Long live his majesty, the King of Italy. Long live the Duce of the Roman Empire. Long live the Fuehrer of Great Germany. (signed) "Rommel.” Attacked Relentlessly. Headquarters declared the Axis withdrawal effort already had “par tially succeeded,” but a large por tion of the enemy’s tanks and motor transport still was trapped east of the minefields guarding the British defense line stretching south from Ain El Gazala to Bir Hacheim, 5C miles inland. These forces, part of a column which swept around Bir Hacheim last week and cut in behind the British line, are being attacked re lentlessly by British armored units and planes, the communique said. The portion of the Axis forces which already have withdrawn to the west succeeded in working their way through gaps in the minefields and have concentrated a consider able force of anti-tank artillery in an attempt to prevent British mech anized units from closing the gaps, the bulletin added. Congratulatory Message. British headquarters said the general situation was “not unfavor able"—a statement to which Gen. Sir Claude Auchinleck added color by dispatching a jubilant message of congratulation to his troops. “Well done, 8th Army,” Gen. Auchinleck told the fighters, “stick to it. Hang on to him. Never leave him. Don't let him get away. Give him no rest. Good luck to you all." The tone of this message sug gested to observers that the British might have lured Marshal Rommel into a trap by permitting him to NO FANFARE AS WINDSORS ARRIVE—The Duke and Duchess of Windsor are shown as they left their train at Union Station today without attracting much attention. A policeman waves back a sports-garbed spectator. Walking to the right of the Duke Is Stanley Woodward of the State Department. Behind the Duchess, partly obscured, is Sir Ronald Campbell, British Minister. —A. P. Photo. sweep around Bir Hacheim and cut m behind their lines running north ward from that desert oasis to Ain El Gazala on the coast, 30 miles west of Tobruk. Russia (Continued From First Page.' where an attack was least expected. The sinking of three enemy ships, a transport and a trawler in the Gulf of Finland and an 8.000-ton transport in the Black Sea. was an nounced In the Soviet Information Bureau war bulletin last midnight. Sailors of the Russian Baltic Fleet were reported yesterday to have made a daring raid behind the Ger man lines to a prison camp north west of Lake Ilmen where they killed the guards and rescued 62 soldiers and sailors. 250 Found Starving._ ""The”report said~thT7escuers"7ound 250 prisoners lying in a yard dying of starvation. Their evening ration was described as soup boiled from tree bark. Many of the men were unable to move. The three-week battles in the Crimea and the Ukraine which opened the spring campaign on the eastern front have ended in a calm which finds new lines stabilized and both sides preparing for new and perhaps more violent outbreaks. As the result of the early May offensives the Germans now are holding lines advanced to the Kerch Strait which separated them from the Caucasus and the Russians are occupying deep wedges about Khar kov in the Ukraine. The lull was signalized today by a Soviet communique which said there was nothing at all to report from the front. Nazis Massing Tanks. The Germans were reported mass ing a vast concentration of tanks behind the southern front, and Rus sian reconnaissance pilots said that in one sector they saw an armored column which stretched through streets of a city, on through the suburbs and as far as the horizon. During three days of attacks on such forces one force of Russian airmen reported destroying 50 tanks, to add to a toll of more than 100 tanks and several hundred trucks smashed during the previous two weeks. In another raid with a German airdrome as the target, the Russians said 18 German planes were de stroyed and one new Focke-Wulf fighter shot down. China (Continued From First Page ! forces co-operating with the Jap anese in the Shan states of Eastern Burma captured Mong Yawng, sec ond largest city of the Shan states and important stAtegically, on Sat urday. Aided Kengteng capture. The same Thai forces took part in the capture of Kengteng, capital of the Shan states, on May 26, the broadcast said. Mong Yawng is 50 miles east of Kengteng. Chinese forces are opposing the Japanese and Thai in that theater. Japanese war planes made a sur prise raid on an airfield south of Kunming, the eastern end of the Burma road, and destroyed 10 planes, including five Curtis P-40 fighters, the newspaper Asahi re ported today. (P-40 planes are the type which the American Volunteer Group of flyers has been using in China.) Two Barracks Set Afire. The report said two barracks and an ammunition dump were set afire. No opposition was reported. The War Office announced the appointment by Emperor Hirohito of Lt. Gen. Takeo Yasuda as the first commander of the Army Air Force Headquarters created May 19 for the mobilization and training of new divisions of the Army Air Force. Gen. Yasuda formerly served as military attache in Rome, director of the technical division of the Army signaling school, director of the Defense Bureau of the War Office and chief of the military aviation research laboratory. He also has seen service in Manchukuo. Chinese Attacking Enemy In Vast Yangtze Drive CHUNGKING, June 1 (^.—Chi nese regulars and guerrillas in Anhwei Province are striking at the Japanese in a vast series of at tacks extending from a point 20 miles from Nanking, seat of the Japanese-sponsored Chinese gov ernment, up the Yangtze more than 175 miles airline. In their first quick surge, a Chi nese communique said, the attackers were particularly successful in oc cupying a number of points in the outer defense area of Anking, in Southwestern Anhwei, while forces moving against Hofei, in the center of the province 70 miles from the aYngtze. had reached the suburbs. Attacks Continuing. The broad series of actions was begun May 25, the war bulletin re ported, and the attacks are continu ing. Objectives include Chusien, about 20 miles northwest of Nan king; Chuantsiao. Tingyuan. Hofei, Tsachsien. Wuwei, Anking and Wangkiang. the latter near the southwest border of Anhwei. Anhwei flanks the province of Ki angsu, where Shanghai and Nanking are situated, and Chekiang, where Japanese forces occupied the provin cial capital, Kinhwa, last week. Yesterday’s communique charged that the Japanese used poison gas to force the Chinese to abandon Kinhwa and Lanchi, 10 miles to the northwest. Chekiang Fight Goes On. Fighting continued in a number of places in Chekiang, however. Notable among the Chinese claims was that their forces had recap tured Wuchen, which is less than 65 miles airline southwest of Shang hai, near the northeast border of the province. To the southwest of Wuchen, five enemy transports were reported sunk in the Funchun River. Murder i Continued From First Page/* already on their way to the scene at the call of aroused apartment dwellers. Meanwhile, after a 300 yard chase, the man sank to the ground gasping and Gates and Breski said he pleaded, “Don't hit me.” They seized him and held him for the police. Officials recovered the knife from the river. Arrested in 1940. At police headquarters, the man said he was single, a native of Albania, and was a cook by trade. Police said a man of the same name had been arrested in May, 1940. on a lewdness charge. Police also said a man of the same name had been a patient in the State Hospital for the Insane. Lynn police officials, who since last summer have been seeking the sex-slayer of 19-year-old Frances Cochraine, whose mutilated and partly-burned body was bound in a Salem thicket, announced that they were coming to Boston at once to question Adams. Coast Guard Academy To Graduate Two From D. C. Two cadets from Washington, Ernest H. Burt, jr.. and Frederick C. Munchmeyer, will be graduated F. C. Mnncfamejrer. E. H. Bart. Jr. from the Coast Guard Academy In New London, Conn., June 19. They will be assigned to sea duty as en signs. The young men entered the acad emy in 1939 and will complete the course a year early because of war. Cadet Burt attended Roosevelt High School and Devitt Preparatory School here. Cadet Munchmeyer was graduated from Central High. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred erick Munchmeyer, 1424 Taylor street N.W. Young Burt is the son of Col. Ernest H. Burt. U. S. A., 1941 K street N.W. Both cadets have been boxers and members of the sailing team at the academy. Cadet Burt is battalion chief petty officer. Church's Abandonment To Close Temple Center Temple Center, a settlement house which has looked after the welfare and recreational needs of under privileged families of its area, will be closed June 15, it was announced yesterday. It was explained that the Temple Baptist Church building. Tenth and N streets N.W., in the basement of which the center is located, is being abandoned. Windsors • Continued From First Page 1 • few policemen and detectives were on hand and there was no motor cycle escort. The Duke and Duchess were met at Union Station by Sir Ronald Campbell. Minister of Great Brit ain; Humphrey Clarke, an Embassy secretary, and Stanley Woodward, assistant chief of protocol of the State Department. The guests were taken at once to the British Em bassy. The British Ambassador, Lord Halifax, is in the Middle West for a commencement address. Train Arrives Late. The Duchess arrived in a blue traveling suit and a close-fitting blue hat. The Duke wore a gray business suit, a small red rose in the lapel. He carried a sailor straw hat as he walked to the Embassy car. Their train was due at 6:15 a.m., but did not arrive until 9 o'clock. An Embassy official said the Duchess planned to visit Baltimore, her old home, in a few days and would be joined there by the Duke. They then will go to New York. No detailed program of their activities here was announced at the Embassy. It was said they wanted their visit to be entirely informal and no ceremonial functions were planned. The Duke scheduled an afternoon conference concerning the Bahamas with Sir Owen Chalkley, commer cial counsellor of the Embassy, and probably will see American officials tomorrow. The Duke and Duchess were ac companied by a maid and valet and by Sergt. Harry Holder of Scotland Yard. Duchess to Leave For Baltimore Tomorrow BALTIMORE, June 1 (flY—'The Duchess of Windsor, w’ho arrived in Washington today with the Duke from the Bahamas, is expected to drive to Baltimore tomorrow for a quiet visit in the Timonium home of her uncle, Gen. Henry M. Warfield. Mrs. Zachary Lewis, cousin of the Duchess, the former Wallis Warfield of Baltimore, said no hour had been set for the arrival. She probably will be accompanied by her aunt, Mrs. D. Buchanan Merryman. Police Hunt Baby, 2, Lost on Bay Island By the Associeted Press. CAMBRIDGE, Md.. June 1 — Searching parties continued today the hunt for Benjamin Lewis. jr„ 2‘e-year-old Baltimore child miss ing from the home of his grand parents on Hoopers Island since Saturday night. LOST. BROWN DOG—Near Greyhound Bus ter minal. See M. Martino at Goodacre s Res taurant. 300 block 9th at. n.w, CAMERA. Kodak. Vigilant. 620. at Conn, ave. entrance to Zoo. in ladies' restroom. Saturday, May 30; valued highly at gift. Reward TR. 2423. CHESAPEAKE BAT DOG. male, collar with Baltimore license, vicinity College Park 1 Finder notify Lt Howard at OX. 1191 or CH. 3000, Ext, 258: liberal reward. COCKER SPANIEL, black, 9 mos. old, name •Blackie." vie. Tunlaw rd. and Benton st. n.w. WO. 6262. Reward. DACHSHUND, large, brown, male: In Ar lington. Phone Chestnut 3550._ DRESS, brown print. Saturday afternoon, probably on Conn. ave. Reward. HO. 6563, Ext. 128. TOX TERRIER, white with black spot, black and brown face. District tag No. 29231: reward. Call MX. 2344. FUR NECKPIECE—4-skin mink: lost downtown, Friday. Reward. Call CO. 2158. LIGHT* BLUE ANGORA JACKET—On bus leaving Bolling Field Saturday, 3:15 pm. Reward. Phone Dupont 6558. MANCHESTER, toy. black and tan. an swers to name ‘’Skeeiix.’’ vicinity Legation st. and Conn, ave. n.w.: reward. EM. 9888, MOVIE CAMERA, CA8E; under Key Bridge. Liberal reward. Call Oxford 1800. 2523 Wilson blvd.. Arlington. OVERNIGHT BAG. lady’s, brown leather: on 2:30 Greyhound bus from Cincinnati Sat. Please call OL. 0682. Reward._ PILOT’S WINGS, U. 8. A., between W st. and MacArthur blvd., or on bus or at. car. Wis ave. and Mass. ave. and 35th st. Sentimental value. Mother offers reward. WO. 2587. _ POCKETBOOK. with Eastman Kodak Co. pass and social security card; liberal re ward. A. J. Baas. City Hotel. 928 N. Y. ave. n.w.* SPRINGER 8PANIEL. male, liver and white, very evenly marked. Reward. Call WI. 8285.___ TRAVELING BAG—Small, tweed, tan. lady's overnight bag. 15x24 inches, some time bet. 5 and 6 p.m. Sunday. May 31. at Greyhound Bus Station on New York ave.: contents of high sentimental value. Please phone Union 1628. or return to 315 Franklin st. n.e., care Mrs. Wilders. Reward. TRIPOD, in Arlington Cemetery. Reward. Carolyn Ingram. Dupont 3760. WALLET, brown alligator, cont. identifica tions. name imprinted within, picture, etc.: reward. CH, 7118, WIRE-HAIRED TERRIER, female, vicinity 17th and Holly sts.; reward. OE. 8152, * IoundT GLASSES — Lady's, light pink. shell rimmed: found in washroom of filling sta tion. 15th and H sts. n e MI. 3984 wallet—Papers. "Leon Price." Call Franklin 7700. Ext. 901. 3 Explosions Blow Hole in U. S. Tanker In Tampico Harbor Four American Seamen Are Killed, 20 Hurt; Mexico Starts Probe By the Associated Press. TAMPICO, Mexico, June 1.— Three mysterious explosions blew a gaping hole in the United States tanker Calcalilao in the harbor early yesterday, killing four United States seamen and injuring 20 others. While Mexican troops patroled the docks and surrounded the near by refinery from which the Calcali lao was taking a cargo, the govern ment oil administration started an inquiry to determine whether sab otage or negligence was responsible. Two nearby ships and the re finery were not damaged. A hole six yards in diameter was torn in the side of the tanker near the waterline, but firemen and the crew managed to plug it and start pumping out water which threat ened to capsize the ship. The fire was controlled after four hours. The ship listed to starboard, but was afloat. The first explosion apparently was in the boiler room. The others were near the bridge and further aft. Residents of this great oil port, already nervous because of Mexico's new belligerency, were alarmed and guards were thrown around the re finery. The Mexican government has expressed concern lest Axis sub marines aprowl in the gulf might shell Tampico and its oil fields even as they twice attacked Curacao off the northern shore of South America. . Not everybody with a dollar to spare can shoot a gun straight—but everybody can shoot straight to the bank and buy a War bond. Admiral W. 6. Young, D. C. Native, Named Paymaster General Former Georgetown U. Athlete Advanced Two Grades for New Post Comdr. William Brent Young, U. S. N., Supply Corps, a native of Washington and widely known among the old families of the Dis trict, was sworn in today as pay master general and chief of the Bu reau of Supplies and Accounts of the Navy, succeeding Rear Admiral Ray Spear, who was retired on reach ing the statutory retirement age. In the appointment, Comdr Young was jumped over the grade of captain to that of rear admiral 1 in a ceremony that had been staged only three other times since the World War. Rear Admirals Ben Moreell, Percival S. Rossiter and Ross T. Mclntire were similarly advanced. • Comdr. Young took the oath from Rear Admiral Walter B. Woodson, Judge Advocate General of the Navy, and the epaulets of a rear admiral were pinned on his shoul ders. Comdr. W. J. Carter, S. C., is to be sworn in later as his as sistant. On G. U. Relay Team. The new admiral is remembered in athletic circles as a member of a relay team at Georgetown Uni versity between 1912 and 1915. He recalled today early athletic asocia tions with Harry C. (Curly) Byrd, president of the University of Mary land, and that he once did sports writing with Dr. Byrd on the Even ing Star. He received the bachelor of law degree from Georgetown University in 1915 and practiced law until 1917, when he was ordered to active duty in the old Pay Corps of the Navy. In 1918, he was outside superinten dent of the supply department at the Philadelphia Navy Yard and was in charge of a large force of men loading and unloading war materials and expediting shipments for the A. E. F. He continued In the Reserve until 1920 and was appointed to the reg ular Navy in 1921 as the result of a competitive examination. He was immediately assigned to duty as suply officer of a division of the destroyer force of the Atlantic fleet. Admiral Young served later on the U. S. S. Asheville and in the Washington Navy Yard. He later was assistant to the general in spector of the Supply Corps of the East Coast. He completed the Army Industrial College course and later served with the Controller General of the United States and in the General Accounting Office. In 1941 he became fleet supply officer of the train. Atlantic Feet, and had the responsibility for sup plying and distributing all the pro visions and gene.al stores to all sh'ps and bases operating under the commander In chief of that fleet. He holds the Victory Medal with transport clasp for World War service. He lives at 105 Hesketh street, Chevy Chase, Md. Axis Military Parley Slated in Rome Soon By the Associated Press. TOKIO (From Japanese Broad casts), June 1.—A Nichi Nichi dis patch from Lisbon quoted “reliable'’ sources" today as saying a military council of the Axis powers would be held shortly at Rome. The dispatch said "co-operation in marine affairs” would be the main topic. =THERES ONLY ONE 9.75 OPTIC AL C O • OC R ADDRESS IS. 932 F ST. N.W.== i". 1 *.—1 i . ... " "" .—n $9.75 is ALL your can spend here! | You come in expectin* to pay $9.75 and that's all you can pay. Me never boost the price or tack on extras. For this one low price you ret a scien tific examination by our rer istered optometrist, any lenses your eyes require, any frames or rimless. Open Daily 9 A.M.-6 P M. THURSDAY ’TIL 8 P.M. SECOND FLOOR Over Metropolitan Theatre Free Parking, Star Parking Plata CUSTOM-BUILT A7S GLASSES With Examination 1.. KINEiEVEHTYHVE Nk~-' RE. 0975 V-' One Flight Up, Second Floor 932 F ST. N.W. THIS MARKED ADVANTAGE Is Yours When Gawler Service Is Chosen AWLER SERVICE gives you the big advantage of 'Jr selecting your needs from one of the largest private displays of funeral goods in Washington. You can see how easy our wide price range makes it to obtain a beautiful tribute, even if you are inexperienced. Moreover, you have the deep personal satisfaction that comes from using the finest service. FUNERAL SERVICES $100 TO $900 (And Oven For guidance, consult this list of 1.000 consecutive adult services, as selected by past patrons: 205 Services Cost.*100, *140. *205. up to *240 263 Services Cost_*260, *295, *350 up to *395 261 Services Cost..*410. *475. *515. up to *545 217 Services Cost_ *580, *670, *750, up to *900 54 Services Cost over *900 So extra charge for services in nearby Md. and Ya. * JOSEPH CRAWLER’S sows. me. • 1750-58 Penn. Ave. N.W. NAtional 5512 A Washington Institution for 92 Years DON'T BARGAIN WITH BABYS FOOD! STRAINED FOODS Green Beans—Beets—Asparagus—Carrots— Mixed Greens—Spinach—Peas—Beef and Liver Soup—Prunes—Tomato Soup—Vegetable Soup —Applesauce — Apricots and Applesauce— Cereal—Pears and Pineapple. 3 20c Choice fruits ond cereals, and garden fresh vegetables, packed right when they are at the best. Thoroughly cleaned and sorted, cooked under vacuum in their own juices and sealed immediately, thus preserving all the healthful vitomins and mineral salts that escape during the laborous process of preparing these foods in the home. JUNIOR FOODS 3 «25c 14 VARIETIES When baby has graduated from strained foods—but is not ready for regular table fore use the new intermediate food!