MUmK O. SATURDAY, JANUARY It. ltN
Hearty Beef Stew For Winter Days
Aa icy brooms blow and winter snows fan, lfa that to maha aaro
the atom windowa art up and boots and mittens art out of summar
storage. These are signs that winter is bars and you’ll want to have
a beef stew recipe handy* Highlight this stew with Corn Bread Top.
ping. Year family will lore the fresh corn flavor of the : nrie.vcl erm
meal on tr>? of a delicious Stew.
Hakee S eervxago
Coen Bread Topping
it. ’ cm meal S tablespoons chopped pimiaoto
2 taUes; <. ji » uf'-purposeflour 1 egg
| 1/2 teaspoon salt • 1/2 cup milk
2 teaspoom baking powder I tablespoons shortening,
1/4 cup chopped green popper soft /
Tor stew, coat J.J/$ lb. bee/ cubes evenly with a Hills /lour. Brown
meat in S tablupoon* shortening in large Dutch oven or kettle.
Add t-l/t cups water, 1 bay loaf, a few eprige of parsley, 1 teaopoou
dill seed, t toaopoono garlic salt and l/t teaopoon poppor. Bring to
a boil; cover and simmer over low heat 1-1/2 hours. Remove bay
leaf and parsley sprigs.
Add t/4 cup chopped celery, f sliced oarrotc, t email whole white
onions and 1 cup frooon or canned peas. Combine 1/4 cup flour with
t/4 cup cold water: stir into stew.
For topping, slit together corn meal, flour, salt and baking
riwder. Add remaining ingredients. Beat with rotary beater about
minute. Do not overbeat. Drop by tablespoonluls onto hot stew.
Bake in preheated hot even (429*7.) uncovered about 20 minutea
or until topping Is golden brown.
Zion Ministers, Laymen Meet:
Bishop Spotswood Succeeds
Prelate H. B. Shaw In Calif.
Ire sounded throughout th* semi-an
nual meeting of the Board of Bis
hops and th* annual moating of th*
Mirflstedr Thd Laymen’s Associa
tion! AME Zion Church, at s 8-day
meet at Kyle* Temple-AME Zion
Church, last week.
Th* meeting opened on Wednes
day with Bishop W. J. Wall* tell
ing how Bishop John Jamison
■Moor* jjlehtod thf tenet* of free
dom, as practiced by the denomina
tion, on th* Pacific Coast, in 1852.
Bishop H. B. Hhaw, retiring
chairman, ot WUmlngtou, N. C,
re-echoed the pronouncement
as he turned over the gavel to
flMdhep 8. O. Bpottawood. Bis-
JSf fSpcttswoqd net only mad*
‘f reedom In Gospel Os Christ”
Theme Os AME Conference
•ACRAMENTO, Calif.—'Tha pol- j
ley-maker* of the AME Zion j
Church, led by the *enlor prelate,
Bithop W. J. Wall*, opened the I
semi-annual meeting of the Board i
of Blihrv* and the annual meeting |
of the Minister*' and Laymen 1 * A»-
aociation of the denomination at
Kyle* Church. Wednesday morning
The them# es Uie meet wa*
"Freedom tn the Gospel es
Christ" and It la else a tribute
to the ehnrehman who brought
Zion Method lam to the Pacific
Ceos*, Bishop John Jamison
Moore. The first aeealen wee
feetvred hy en appraisal es the
work done by Bishop delivered
by Bishop W. J. Well*.
The aermon was preached by the >
retiring chairman of the Board of
Bishop*, the Rt. Rev. H. B. Shaw.
He challenged hi* fellow* to Uk#
a new look at the work hf tha
church tn world aff»ir* He touch-
For Senior Day
ELIZABETH CITY—A ncerd et
tendance of ISOO high school aooiora
arrived on th* campus of BUmbath
City State CoUaga an Wedneeday.
January *• for the Annual High
School Senior Day Program. The
them* waa: "Where Youth and the
Future Meet", the College motto.
Twaniy-Uve high achoola of
northeastern North Carolina re*
.«ponded to the Invitation to have
senior atudenta spend a day on the
campua for the purpoee of ae
quaiatidx them with the college of
ferings and activities They were
accompanied by counsellor*, teach
era and aaveral principal*.
Z THE CAROLINIAN
BeWtshrd ay Ik* C.roltnUa
ill « Manta attest
i, Sr Koto Service
The Publisher t» not responsible tor
tn* return *t unsolicited newe PJO
mres or adverttsm* copy unless noc
e n» pafligt ACfomiMnlM the MW
Opinion* •xur*wd by columnists to
% hi* O«W>P» per do not neceeasmy ft
or*ma*3SES*Mhcy of thi# oaoei
a pitch, but In a press confer
ones, held In the Senator Be
tel. for news services, radio and
televtslen. arranged through
Rev. Cyrus Keller, president of
th* torsi branch ot tbs NAACP,
Mid that the Negro has grown
tmpattoift and will neither
coos* nor desist until ho enjoy*
all Uie righto afforded any oth
er American riilzcn.
Dr. 1. Franklin Jackson, praai
dent. MlnUtora’ and Laymsn’a Asso
ciation and candidate (or national
committeeman for th* Democratic
party, District of Columbia, con
tinued th* barrage on discrimina
tion, segregation, race hate and big
otry In hi* annual addreai.
ed on the violence that permeated
i the nation during IM3. Including
the assassination of John FlUgar
Report* of general officers began
ut tha afternoon seaslon. to the
Board of Bbhopi.. A welcome serv
ice wa* held Wednesday night with
an array of speaker*, headed by
Mayor Janie* B McKtnney, greet
ing the visitor*. Rev. George Ken
dall scrvtd aa tha master of cere
! (CONTINUED PROM PtCF i>
thousand* of appeals that he use
his administrative power to pre
vent the extradition.
At this crucial moment In Uio
] case—ln which tha three young
men defendants and Mrs. Mal
lory far* possible life sentences
—James Baldwin, tha noted
T»« Around Tin WwW
The lorgest oa porters of too are /
Indio, Ceylon and Indontsl*. IC’JH V *
They supply over 10 per cent of IfTL jTbf lif '**“
the too wo drink In America. The JlKSglmKOjl
United States Is the second larg-
W clot* the lift that to* givos.
Coaches and trolnen r*<
J/M ossmend it os th# training
IF hr teWo boveiogo because It's
df 'l n light end easily digested,
”*v |™'W" S .
welter and etril-rigfcta cham
pion. has thrown his weight
behind defense efforts.
Mr. Baldwin joined the Commit
tee to Aid the Monroe Defendants!
as a sponsor and is sending aa
urgent appeal to all friends of the
Negro struggle for support and con
tributions to the defense efforts
of that committee.
Baldwin calls the case “crucial
for* the civil-rights movement and
for justice In America." It is, ha
contmusa. "a case trumped up
against Otoe# fighting racism . .
This is s ‘kidnap’ esse in which
there wss no kidnaping."
Officials of Monroe, a city with
a long record as a Ku Klux Klan
stronghold, allegedly concocted the
“kidnap” charge out of the dis
turbance of Aug. 27, IMI. On that
day a mob of 3,000 whites attacked
a group of Freedom Riders and
member* of the Monroe Non-Vio
lent Action Commute who were
picketing in the courthouse square.
Many were badly beaten there. One
Freedom Rider wee nearly beaten
to death in the local jail.
The Negre own unity ex
pected aa Invasisa momentarily
by a Ku Khw Klan met arc a da;
such Inhesions had occurred an
a number at provteus occasions.
Adding to tbo confusion, Ne
groes Cram tho aarroandlng
farm country began arriving
with their families to take ref
uge from KKK nlghtrldora
who, It waa rwoored, would
soon bo raiding Ilia county.
At thia point a whits couple drove
down tho main street of the Negro
community until halted by the press. <
of people in the street Alarmed
by tha excited crowd, the couple
took refuge in the nearby home of
Robert F. Williams. Lam than two j
hour* later, whan tha excitement
had abated, they proceeded on their
way reportedly unharmed.
(continued vxom pop* i>
Mother! from the Raleigh eree ;
and tha aurroundlng communities
who will inarch on the night of
January 28, art Invited to attend.
Final plane for the door-to-door
eanvese will be completed, supplies
distributed, in interesting film
shown and aa an added treat, door
prises will be given which have
bean contributed by leading Ra
Mr*. C. R Hutchins, chairman
of the Mothers March, urged all
marching mothers'to attend. Her
division captain* are:
Raleigh Aresi Mrs. E. C- Mur
phy. Mrs. Hiram 1. Caaebolt,
Mrs. O. 1. Woelard, Mr*. Mil
lard S. Morgan. Mrs. R. E. Bart
lett. Mrs. Bam J. Johnson, and
Mrs. J, D. Hinton, co-chairman,
Vra. Dorothy Thomas.
( immunities: Mr* J. Blake Self.
Kuißhtdnlc,: Mrs R. L Dresser,
Mlllbrook; Mr* Warren Dean. Wen
dell; Mrs. B. D. Thoma*. Zcbulon;
Mr*. Lacv Walter*. Fuquay Spring*;
Mrs. H. S. Bivens, Gsrner; and Mia
Jack Upchurch, Apex.
Myron C. Banka is Campaign Di
rector: Ant. Director O. F. New
ell and Samuel H. Johnan Is chap
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
of Director*. S’hools in the city
svstem contacted are: Berry O’Kel
; |y and J. W Ltron High School*.
Parley A. King, chairman of
tho project, announced that the
event will bo held In Memorial
Auditorium In Ralellgh April
8-8. 1A64. King stated that this
will bo the moat comprehensive
program of this typo ever pre
sented le student* In this area.
. ( Ity and County school official*
have expressed Ihelr approval
of the preject and have pledged
their tuppert end cooperation.
Approximately 40 booth* repre
senting major vocational fields will
be set up In the auditorium. They
will be staffed by representatives
of firms, associations. Industries,
! and governmental agencies spon
soring the exhibits and will be
! equipped with literature, displays
end audio visual aids to assist itu
l dents In exploring vocational op
; portunitie*. In the county system
I the following high schools were
| named: Apex, r.iquey, Dubois.
Lockhart end Shepard.
Plan* rail for ell high school
seniors end Junior* In Raleigh
sad Woke County to he brought
to tha aaditortam where they
will ha allowed to visit three
exhibits selected by eeeh eta
dent prior to hto visit to lbs mm
dltertum. 8 tad eats wfU be giv
en If minuter to observe tha
presentation at each exhibit.
Exhibits will also be open at
night for students who desire more
Information and for their parents.
There will be no admission charge.
In sponsoring tho project Jsycocs
will handle finances, solicitation of
exhibit sponsors and overall opera
tion of tbo event Organizations
sponsoring exhibits will be respon
sible for equipping and staffing
their booth*. King pointed out that
there are 30 high schools in Wake
County and that over 4,000 students
will be involved. Ho stated that the
project has been sponsored in Win
ston-Salem by the Junior Chamber
of Commerce and that it has been
well-received by students, school
officials and employers in that area.
(CONTNUED PROM PAOE 1)
These persons were joined by
another 100 “walkers” on tho out
skirts of Chapel Hill, both groups
marching through town to the roi
.. . Chapel Hill speaker
Parmer declared: If tha law
(public accommodations ordi
nance) Is passed, that will be
Just fine; we will then have a
tool to work with. If It does not
pass, then we will have to con
tinue our demonstrations."
The militant integration Ist fur
ther atated that be views the cur
rent rising tide of civil rights dem
onstrations around the country as
"Part two of the American Revo
lution. It is being fought now to
guarantee freedom and equality to j
John Dunne, a white University
of North Carolina student, who is
one of the protest leaders, said: "If
Chapel Hill should fail, if Chapel
Hill leaders will not be moved by
the 1.R50 citizens who aigned a pe
tition for a public accommodations
low. then North Carolina, the whole
South and the entire country will
be set back."
The Chapel Hill Board of
Aldermen. Monday night of this
week, passed a substitute mo
tion to a proposed public ac
commodations measure by a
vote of 4-t.
The substitute motion named
a new committee, headed by
the mayoe. to attempt to bring
about voluntary Integration of
the still segregated businesses
Hubert Robinson, the only Negro
alderman, said he was disappoint
ed in the action "We go Into hun
dreds of meetings and nothing is
acebinp'ished." he said.
Mr. Farmer informed newsmen
Sunday night, following his ad
dress, that if the aldermen failed
to a t favorably on the proposed
ordinance, demonstrations wpuld
(COVTiviro rro't pv:g n
of pollcr-m'-n. In t*-r church,
was that a proutt of dissatis
fied mririher* were I' onrbt to
be making a threat of physical
forre wh'ch mleht endanger the
sstetv Os the minister. Report
edly. Dudley excused himself
from the meeting to a room, un
til after the arrival of the of
ficer*. shortly afterwhieh the
mooting was dismissed
Previously, a disagreement (to
Pine State Ice Cream qt. 33c
Thick Fat Back lb. 17c
Gold Seal Flour 10 lbt. 79c
Maxwell House Coffee 1 lb. bag 69c
Instant Cocoa Mix 16 o*. can 39c
Hunt’s Catsup-14 ox. bottle 2 for 35c
Red Band Biscuits 6 for 49c
Tall Pink Salmon can 53c
Pure Pork Sausage 3 lba. 89c
NO. IS CAN
Hunt Peaches 29c or 4 for 99c
Freah Spare Ribs lb. 35c or 3 lU. 99c
End Cut Pork Chops lb. 45c
Opoa Friday NUM rnUI If E
HORTON S CASH STORE
141S-1T AO EAINDEKb ST. RALEIGH, N. C
put it mildly) bad erupted between
the two factions as an effort to "ap
prove” «r “adopt” certain portion*
of the minutes of a previous Mo
tion which were, objectionable to
the "dtegtsfined old ttM members.”
The "Carolinian learned from
a reliable source that the apparent
troublemakers were either officers
or sympathiser* who had refused
to accept duties imposed upon them
by having been named is officers.
They, along with all tha other offi
cers, art said to have barn depos
ed subsequently and therefore hod
been disciplined by the church.
The source refused to name the
“disciplined” officers or members,
in the interest of restoring har
It Is reported that when the
‘objections' reached their height
there wee general disorder and
some feared that violence might
break *«t after ooma member*
failed to heed tha ordere or
warning of their own member.
Deacon Herbert Tillman, an
Reportedly, a segment of the “dis
ciplined" membership have signed
a paper and obtained legal advice
in their dispute with the minister
which has boon going on eevoral
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
when they attempted to nirest the
woman, she kicked them, scream
ed at thorn and attempted to bite
one officer, before aha was final
City Court Judge Samuel Pret
lowe Wlnbome, after carefully
listening to all of the evidence In
the case, sentenced Mrs. Trader
to six months each on the three
charges: illegal poaaeealop of Uq
or, poseorioc of liquor lor sale,
and misting arrest.
The sentences, ordered to
ran eoaeßrrentty, wove su
spended upon payasent of a
858 fine, and throe years pro
Her com is again expected to
ooma up for trial during the cur
rent session of Wake Superior
(CONTINUED PROM PAGg I)
R M. Pitta, revealed tha’ his or*
ganimtion will carry out its com
mittment to raleo $250,0(10.00 and
will make tha money available in
the near future. He also reported
that his church In Winston-Sal
em sent in SBOO.OO reeently. The
Baptist leader, when told of the
CAROLINIAN suggestion that
each church raise SI.OOO 00, sold
there were many churches that
had that much money on hand
Rev. Dr. P. H. Johltawl*. chair
man of the executive committee
of Shaw’s Trustee Board, nad the
following to eay: "I »hlnk the
headline in last woekr paper
brings to the Baptists and to the
general public the Immediate
needs ot the school. This should
produce so*ia favorable and quick,
ac ion on the part of those who
are interested in seeing the school
continue to run.”
Rev. D. N. Howard. Tupper Me
morial Baptist Church, sms high
ly in approval of the CAROLINI
AN plan and said that he was
ready to lead his congregation in
making an immediate loan to
help Show. “I think that the
headline, in last week’s paper,
made a great Impact on those who
read the story about Shaw Uni
versity. I believe my church will
reMXjnd to the call of our uni
versity.” the Tupper pastor said.
Rev. J. W. Fleming, pastor of
Rrookston Baptist Church, near
Henderson and manager of the
Baptist Supply Store, said “I be
lieve that we are going to get
some responses in this nr-a. Mast
churches are going to respond al
though some may not reach the
i $1,000.00 goal suggested by the
1 CAROLINIAN, but will respond as
well as they am able.”
Rev. J. P. Dempsey, newly-e-
Ircted pastor of Oberlln Bap* Ist
Church expressed himself with
this statement. “I »m meeting
with the Trustee smd Deacon
Boards next week. I will encou
rage them to give this amount of
money. If It Is available and they
so desire. At present. I am un
aware of tile financial condition
of Oberlln Baptist Church "
The Woman’s Home * For
eign Missionary Convention of
N. C-. mooting ha a one-day
aesaton at the IW Baptist
Church Saturday, subscribed
ISI.ON.H and pledged to
■aka IMHJ4 avaOabie im
mediately. Mr*. M. A. Haraa
heads the organization. Thera
wore approximately I*4* par
mu to attendance Or. Elisa
8. Alston to tho executors sea*
It was also reported that the
New Jersey Baptist State Conven
tion, headed by Dr. L. C. Riddick,
subscribed 830.000 aqd will send
It woe also learned that a group
at Meal hutonr—men hare become
Intnarir tntcestod and plan a
well orßonixcd drive which is ex
pected to net enough money to
not only relieve the present sit
uation, but will give Shaw a new
IN NORFOLK, VA.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
son of the late C. P. Holloway and
Mrs. Delilah Holloway.
He is survived by his wife, the
former Miss Lois Hamilton; 1 son,
tin Burke, 11, his mother, three
stators and many other relatives.
(CONTINUED FROM PAPE 1)
snee foam several white benefac
He waa the first Negro to
serve on tho Chsmbor of Com
merce la Newport, sad the first
' to be honored by Ralph Ed
wards on the 'This la Tour
Life” television shew, several
He was also graduated from the
medical school of the University of
Tennessee with honors in 1014.
The funeral of Dr. Dennis
Branch was held at the AME
Zion Church, New Tort, Tenn.
Friday, January Is. 1944, at
$ p m
His body woe brought to
Balelgb. his native home, for
burial sendees at the First
Baptist Church with the Rev.
Charles W. Ward la charge,
assisted by the Rev. L 8. Penn
•f St. Paul AME Church and
Dr. J. L. Tilley of Shaw Uni
He was laid to not in Mount
Oat of town relatives and
friends from New Port. Tenn..
were bis widow, Mrs. Moggie
Pogue Brunch; Mr. ant Mrs.
Jamas D. Brabeon. Miss M.
Odessa Franklin, Mr. Robert
Mills, Mr. Frederick Stokley.
Mr. Hubert Stokley.
Patterson, N. J.: Mr. Gaston
and Steriln Hinton.
Norfolk. Vo.. Mrs. Modellt
Morgan, Rev. and Mr*. Fred
Washington, D. C.t M». and
Mrs. Horace Bpragni. Mrs.
MsdeUe Penix. and Mr* Glo
ria S. Root.
A regular contributor to Shaw
■r)d s trustee emeritus of Morris*
town College, In wa*
honored by Morristown Tn 1982
when the new gymnasium on the
campus was named for him.
A former postman In Raleigh, the
medic would visit Postmast«C D.
Staton Insco* and his former'fel
low postmen when In the city.
(CONTINUED PKOM PAGE l>
Butler, were sSnt to the warden
later in the morning.
Reporter* on hand In the
warden’s office did not seem
too surprised at the proceed
ing*. Some aeemed to have ex
pected the execution to be cell
McKiasick will appeal the case
on many legal grounds that he has
found sine* he began work on the
case last Thursday.
After consenting to take Craw
ford’s caw. Attorney McKiasick did
not sleep until the plea of habeas
corpus had been accepted by Judge
In Winston-Salem, when inform
ed of Crawford's stay of execution,
Mrs. Vera Marshall' Sanders, the
MSTIUING COS-.MiY _
tohgP slAl a-i-l
«W/i SUHgnl wntSMjf
4 years old
dv/i fu msom ifuiu
Citizens Ass’n Holds Rally:
Clarence Mitchell Delivers
Stirring Address In City
The Fourth Annual Masting aI
the Raleigh Citizens Association
was held at First Baptist Church,
Raleigh, on Sunday afternoon, Jan
uary 12, at 3:30.
The featured speaker for the oc
casion was Clarence M. Mitchell,
111, member, Maryland House of
Delegates, fourth legislative dis
trict, Baltimore, Maryland. Mitchell
urged the Negroes present to vote
against the “Little Federal Plan” as
it is designed'to keep the Negro out
of legislative offfices. "If the
Tittle Federal Plan' is passed,”
be stated, “there will be no Negro
State Senator* or Negro members
of city councils.”
“Freedom win not ooma easy,
be stated. "We must live freedom
84 hours a day and unite behind
leader* like Reverend John Flem
ing, Reverend Charles Ward, Kelly
Alexander, Connell man John W.
Winters, Janies Cofield and others
whs are willing to sacrifice them
selves for democracy."
Negroes are tired of excuses. We
have nothing to be ashamed of. We
have made a great contribution to
America. Mitchell cited such per
sons as Ralph Bunch. Matt Henson,
Benjamin Banneker, George Wash
ington Carver and Charles Drew,
Kenneth Clark and others. Negroes
are SOMEBODY, he declared.
Uncle Tom’s day is over. There io-a
new Negro. We’ll sit-in, stand in,
lay-in, kneel In. be born-in and
oven die-in to get freedom. The
New Negro will demand respect for
victim's mother, said: "The people
around here want to sot him exe
cuted and so do I.
“People keep telling me that it
won’t bring back my little girl, but
I tell them it might aave some oth
er little girl.”
An NAACP fund will be used
to psy for the costs involved in tho
In Crawford’s death row cell
when he received news of the
stay, were Prison Chaplains J. H.
Clanton and W. H. R. Jackson.
OVERWEIGHT — —"
America's No. 1 Health Problem
Everyone loves • fat ltdy - except the fxt lady herself.
Knowing the danger to her health, the Increased strain on
her heart and the higher fnortality of obeae people, moat fst
women (and men) try to lose
weight even at the risk of be
ing loved less.
Doctor’# have recognized the
problem and are frequently con
sulted on dieting or medication
to achieve loss of weight
Speaking before the New
York Chapter of the American
Academy of General Practice,
Dr. Charles W. McClure, Pro
fessor Emeritus at Boston
Univoraity Medical School and
vice chairman of the American
College of Physicians, warned
us* of all foms of appetite
his just grievances.
Tribute in memoriam to John
Fitzgerald Kennedy was made by
Councilman John W. Winters. The
purpose and program of the Ra
leigh Citizens Association was
given toy foe Reverend Charles W.
Ward, who also presented letters of
appreciation and a plaque to Dr.
Grady Davis. Mr*. Virginia K. Ne
well gave the testimonial for Dr.
Davis, who was cited as a “Servant
of the People." Ralph Campbell,
Sr., presented a gift to Carter C.
Smith, Jr, retiring treasurer of th*
Officers installed toy Dr.
Grady Davis went president,
Reverend Jehu W. Fleming,
who made a stirring acceptance
Hmrveleigh R. White; executive
»c rotary. Reverend J. Oscar
McCloud; recording secretary,
Mrs. Janet Marchena; corre
sponding secretary and report
er. Mrs. Thelma M. Keek; and
treasurer, Jaseph J. Sanaom, Jr.
The speaker was introduced by
Mrs. Elizabeth B. Cofield, chairman
of tha program committa.
IIVI IV BUV/Md U.S.SAVIM6S
BONOS W€ HELP OUR
SELVES ANP.HSLP ©B*
COUMTPC/ AT TUB J
Ref. U.S. p*t Off * «I. fmm '■
©1963 by New* Syaflcmto Co. Tat.
He said thst these appetite
depressant* frequently produce
serious side effects such ss
anemia, nervousness, aleepless
ness or tremor. He pointed out
that liquid diets lead to a ve
riety of gastro-intestlnal dis
turbances. . , .
“The gastro-intestlnal tract
wa* designed to require a va
riety of bulk as am aa liquids
When the*normau diting habits
of man ar* altered, malfunc
tioning of th# gaatro-intsstinsl
tract frequently result*,” said
He stated that the eafeat and
fastest way to reduce is by re
versing Grandma’a “old fash
ioned’’ warning of not eating
candy before meals. Th* safest
and fastest and most efficient
way to curb your appetite it to
elevate the blood sugar level*
of the body.
As Dr. McClure explained,
when the blood sugar level falls
too low, the appetite regulat
ing center of the brain turn*
on the appetite much as a ther
mostat turns on. the furnace in
your house. Dr. McClure fur«
ther states that “certain pro
prietary produet*, auch at
Ayds, the special low calorie
candy-like appetite depressant,
are definitely more efficacious
and safer than the so-called
prescription item* usually rec
ommended by the medical pro