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: GYM DEDICATED * : $30,000 Structure Built : With Money Contributed By Community ti — “ HARRELL’S STORE, Dec. 15. __ The Franklin School District last night dedicated a handsome, .1 new $30,000 gymnasium. * The gymnasium is a unique c achievement in that all of the ' money and all of the work was I contributed by the people of the " community. The people them , selves furnished the money and <■ built the gymnasium. The contributions began with * a dinner stai’ted by the high school students which netted From this modest start, spurred by a united determina tion, the people without any ■’ sponsoring organization, pooled ‘ their funds and work until a completed 0ymnasium, debt free, * was a reality. « Carl Goertz, editor of The J State, was the dedicatory speah ' cr and he paid nigh tribute to ! the loyalty of the people to its younger generation and to its ‘ school. He emphasized that the ., people would not permit a single ” name to be selected for praise, in i' sisting that everyone in the com vmunity had a part. " The history of the gymnasium. movement was given by Robert. ' r. Walker, who has been princi- j pal of the Franklin school for 25 J years. Short talks of commendations were made by H. A. Stallings, associate editor of the Wilming-1 ton Star-News and John Sikes,' executive secretary of the Wal lace associates. - B. H. Hall, served as master 'of ceremonies, presenting mem bers of the Sampson county 1 Board of Education and the Sampson county board of com 'missioners. '."he invocation was by Ernest R. Brown. Preceding the dedication pro gram a bountiful supper featur ed by turkey, chicken, ham and 14 desserts was servei' by the ladies of the community. The eveni closed with a basketball .game in the new gymnasium be :tween Ivanhoe and Faison. More j than five hundred - ere ■pr »• _./ PHONE CABLE CT T NASHVILLE, Tenn.. De-'\ — <U.R>—A telephone cable to the, Nashville corporation nlant, where CIO steelworkers are on strike, was hacked in two early today, cutting the control tower j of the Nashville airport from; telephone communication. ■ i! giv^i T ^Mad io THIS CHRISTMAS General Electric Stromberg-Carlson Stewart-Warner At GREGG BROS. 110 MARKET ST. DIAL 9655 WkU t~ 1 > wbea you can now replace OLD worn-out FUEL-WASTING oil burner F A LONG "J /WZ SAVtNC W YEARS TO PAY i« Dfeeafart • N« l*cn*v«BiMC( Don't put ap with r«el waste any longer. Oil-O-Matic s amaaing'3 hoar beating plant changeover" and years to pay" make it easier than ever for you to enjoy Genuine /*»/ seeing Williams Oil-O-Katie heating. Find out today why it is that Oil-O Maric offers so much more in fuel economy, dependability and long life. SPRINGER’S 1810 Dawson St. Phone 5261 first flight to take the case to Federal court. Piedmont's application was also opposed by four of the five members of the city council, who favored State Airlines. The county commissioners, while more or less lukewarm to Piedmont in a “hands-off atti tude toward entering the con troversy, made this fact known in a meeting between itselt and city council June 25, when the two bodies met and split over the matter. , The Winston-Salem concern s application was also opposed by five other airlines, including Delta and Eastern. CAB's first decision afwardmg, Piedmont the right to serve this area first came last April 4. [ State won a reargument of that decision, and thereafter, it was a matter of wait-and-see, and hearings, both in Washington and here, until the final decision was handed down yesterday. Piedmont’s network will serve the following cities: 1. Between the alternate termi- . nals of Cincinnatti and Louis ville to Bristol, Va., via Lexing ton, London-Corbin and Mid dlesboro-Harlan. 2 Between Bristol and wii mington. via Asheville. Charlotte, Pinehurst and Fayetteville. 3 Between Bristol and More dead City, via Wi.iston-Salem, Breensboro-High Point, Raleigh Durham, Goldsboro and New Bern. (The line will operate be ;ween New Bern only between Way 1 and Oct. 31 each year.) 4. Between Cincinnati and Nor folk, via Portsmouth, Ohio, Ash and, Ky„ Huntington, W. Va., Charleston, W. Va., Beckley, W. Va., Princeton-BluefieL., W. Va. itoanoke, Va., Lynchburg, Chai-i ottesville and Richm 1, Va. 5. Between Roanoke and Wil nington Via Danville, Va., Jreensboro-High Point, Raleigh Durham and Fayett^-ille. Meanwhile, it was reported by he Associated Press from Char otte, that indications were that is Piedmont takes to the air it ; vill have to fend off State Air-j ines, of Charlotte, in the fed-1 ;ral courts. Soon after the Civil Aeronau ics Board announced the award 0 Piedmont of a certificate to jperate a 1,700-mile network of ’eeder air routes across North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, iCentucky and Ohio, State an lounced it would appeal the soard's decision either through iction in the 4th U. S. Circuit :ourt at Charlotte or through . he District of Columbia Federal j ”ourt. i State contends that Piedmont las been awarded routes for vhich only State applied, an lUthorization which the Char otte firm claims is contrary to aw. H. K. Gilbert, Jr., of Char- 1 otte, State’s president, said his irm would definitely take the ssue into court. He said his com >any has 60 days in which to ile an appeal. He was not pre iared to say whether State ] vould seek an injunction to pre- j 'ent Piedmont from inaugurate ; ng service before court adjudica- , ion can be had. In Winston-Salem. R. D. Hager, issistant to President Tom Davis if Piedmont, said his company s “pretty far along” with its jlans to begin service on the outes for which it now holds 1 CAB certificate good for three fears. Piedmont’s pilots, he said, have ‘checked out over the routes.” contracts have been made for nter-service with other carriers, md three DC-3 planes are ready o begin flights and others are available. One of State’s complaints is ;hat it did the research spade ■vork which led to its applica tion to inaugurate feeder service aver this pattern of routes and | the CAB took its findings and I gave its routes to Piedmont. Gilbert said State isn’t, quitting I the fight because “the CAB de cision is irreconcilable.” SCHOOLS RECEIVE (Continued From Page One) Jr., and their associates in Bur lington Mills,” said the governor, “have been in the forefront of those far-visioned leaders in North Carolina industry and busi ness who have given so generous ly of their time and money, with in the past few years, to help our state strengthen the consoli dated university through the various foundations. “In drawing more closely to gether our business lift and our educational life, we are certain to provide the intelligent and b^oad guaged leaders needed in our ex panding economy, the governor added. • "You Save As You Spend When You Buy It At" FUTRELLES PHARMACY CHRIST HONORING CHRISTMAS CARDS Novelties with a Scripture Message BIBLE BOOK & TRACT DEPOT 29 North Third St. Make Your Washday — Trouble Free! DIAL — TWO EIGHT-THREE-O-THREE — 2-S303 SPIC *.V SPAN i SEL7-SERVICE LAUNDRY ' I 617 Greenfield St.—VACUUM CLEANERS FOR RENT The Weather Weather Bureau report of temperature and rainfall for the 24 hours ending i P. M., in the principal cotton growing areas and elsewhere: Station High Low Prec WILMINGTON 69 36 Alpena - 40 33 Asheville 43 3® *®! Atlanta - 41 34 Atlantic City-41 33 Birmingham-— 60 29 1.1< Boston —-—-—— 46 28 Buffalo - 44 30 Burlington - 38 22 Charlotte —-- 36 31 .45 Chattanooga —- 45 36 3£ Chicago - 35 39 Cincinnati - 38 29 .35 Cleveland - 41 31 21 Dallas _ 51 37 1.61 Denver - 40 17 .02 Detroit - 37 31 .04 Duluth -- 17 12 El Paso_ 54 26 rort Worth-51 36 156 Calveston - 52 40 .25 i oust on - 53 38 .63 racksonvilie- 75 51 .43 Kansas City- 33 26 Key West - 32 74 06 Knoxville - 42 28 1.07 kittle Rock - 44 36 1 17 LjOS Angeles - 63 43 Louisville - 46 31 .59 Memphis - 43 39 1.65 Meridian - 60 40 1.29 Miami - 78 74 .74 Minn-St. Paul —-— 18 12 01 Mobile __— 62 46 1 15 Montgomery - 66 41 96 •Jew Orleans_ 57 51 1-17 >7ew York- 42 30 Jorfolk _ 58 27 Philadelphia - 38 23 .05 Phoenix - 80 30 ‘ittsburgh - 41 28 33 *ortland, Me. —-33 17 laleigh _ 37 29 .35 lichmond - 42 24 .56 It. Louis_ 41 34 Ian Antonio - 60 32 86 Ian Francisco - 52 48 savannah_ 66 44 85 ’ampa _ 81 61 ■eattle _ 50 43 .03 ^icksburg__ 50 41 2.36 Washington _ 37 23 .17 HUNGERST ALKIN G (Continued From Page One) evere food before bakeries in erusalem. Meat counters were 'are. Prices were . skyrocking. In the port of Haifa tons of tnported goods piled up in ware ouses as more trucks were nocked out and frightened workers remained in their omes. Communities Hit Jewish and foreign communi ies were the hardest hit by the jod shortage since these settle rents depend on modern trans 'ortation methods. Arabs with aeir donkeys and camels con inued to bring food from Arab arms to their own people. Although Jews and Arabs con inued their attacks on each ther, the day was classed as he quietest Palestine has ex erienced since the United Na ions General Assembly voted ar partition on Nov. 29. An Associated Press tabula ion showed 249 persons had >st their lives in Palestine in ghting touched off by the parti on vote. The toll for the entire liddle East was 370. Jews struck back at Arab Dad transport in retaliation for he machinegunning yesterday of seven-car Jewish convey by oldiers of the Trans-Jordan Lrab Legion. A Jew died today f wounds received in that at ack, bringing the total to 13 ews killed. This evening a party of Jews rmed with automatic weapons hot up a truckload of Jaffa iborers, killing one Arab and •ounding another. Earlier ano ler Jewish force, dressed in rmy uniforms, attacked an Lrab bus with “Molotov Cock ails” and gunfire near R a s 11 other were wounded in that ngagement. ADMINISTRATION (Continued From Page One) vould have the right to nullify iny of them within 30 days af er they were established. The four cabinet members aid in a letter to the House :dmmittee that the proposal did lot mean the creation of another >rice agency like the old OPA. "hey said existing government igencies would handle whatever irices came within their juris liction, while the wage-fixing cowers would be turned over to i new wage board in the labor lepartment. Prices Up “The wholesale prices of nany commodities, such as neat, butter, eggs, grain and *rain products, farm machinery arm implements, and lumber lave risen substantially during he past six months,” they told he committee. “They can and must be con rolled at the wholesale level cow. With wholesale price con ;rol on these commodities, the iperation of competitive forces it the retail level may make mnecessary any retail price control..” In addition to major cost-of living items, the cabinet mem bers said that steel, rayon, tex tiles, and “other commodities” might be subject to wholesale regulations. The proposed new wage board vould have authority to fix wages where necessary in in iustries whose finished products lad been brought under price ceilings. CHINESE PIRATES (Continued From Page One) Nothing from the 1,600 passeng ers and crew. Steal Many Hats As they searched the ship :rom bow to stern some of the raiders piled as many as five lats pyramid style on their leads. Meanwhile, their nocha lant chieftain spent a comfort able night in the quarters of Capt. Vlick. The pirates were dressed in American - style clothes. The looting occurred, Elston said, shortly after the Van Heutz left Honn Kong on a trip to ; Swatow, Chinese port about 180 miles North-East of here i Haiti, with 3,000,000 people, is said to be the most densely pop ulated independent nation in the world. J|^L HAMBONE’S MEDITATIONS By Alley SiS MAfjpV^z. USUAL, LBV P£ Rf<S*MR VjS-CUSSIN’ UV P£ ABSENT MfMPUHS AT Pi LAS' MtCTi*' uv HER CHU^£ii_£»RCLE/ T TANKER COLLISION | (Continued From Page One) Coast Guard picked up broad casts b> Radio Juracao and other vessels vhich steamed to the scene. The Eucupita was said to be about a mile offshore. The broadcast said that no sign of life could be seen on the flaming hulk. The announcer add < i that “ar pie help is on hand to fight the fires,” and emphasiz ed that no outside assistance was needed. The Steamship Eliseo reported that its crew had sighted the fires, and said that it was standing by to give assistance. The Eliseo radioed that one ship was completely aflame. Her lifeboats were in the water, but there was no sign of anyone in them, the ship reported. The other ship was aflame in the midships section, the Eliseo said. Lloyd’s register lists a Los Pozos as a tanker of 3,903 tons owned by an Argentine firm. The Tucupita is not listed. Eleven Injured When Solvent Plant Explodes NEWARK, N. J., Dec. 16—(U.R) —A heavy explosion wrecked the solvent recovery building of the Cleanese Corporation’s huge plant here today, showering the area with bricks and debris and injur ing 11 persons. Among those in St. James hospital was plant superintendent William Labus, 42, whose condi tion was critical. Police and firemen searched rubble of the three-story brick build’ .'or hours, feari' g that others were buried but early to night it was believed that no one was missing. A two-alarm fire broke out after the explosion, which shatter ed windows in other buildings of the 23-buildir ^ plant and in near by homes, but the blaze was ex tinguished. Firemen swung into action qu;ckly in fear that flames might reach other chemicals. The blast occured at 4:18 p. m. One entire side of the building was knocked out, burying parked automobiles, it came as the day shift was leaving the plant, locat ed across the Hudson river from New York. Pensacola Damaged By Freak Twister PENSACOLA, Fla., Dec. 15— (U.R)—A tornado struck near this coastal city today destroying at least five houses, doing an unde termined amount of damage and injuring three persons, none of them seriously. Byrd Sims, police department secretary, said the twister struck at 7:25 A. M., CST in a suburb seven miles from here, between Pensacola and the Pensacola Na val Air Station. Mrs. Larry Brock, 32, was treat ed at the naval hospital for shock and possible internal injuries. Her two children were treated for minor cuts and bruises. INCREASED FARES (Continued From Page One) fares have never been on a “com mon basis” and that they ranged from 1.5 to two cents per mile, and the bus firms, he said, are “overhauling their rate struc ture” with the aim of placing their rates on a common level. The bus companies which filed increased rates are: Atlantic Gre hound Lines, Carolina Coach Company, Seashore Transporta tion Company, Smoky Mountain Stages, and Queen City Coach Company. The Utilities Commission offi cial said that the Interstate Com merce Commission now is mak ing an investigation of the entire bus rate structure and that “the Utilities Commission is watching the ICC investigation vory close ly and will decide in the near fu ture whether to take part in it.” SHDSHOP BURNS (Continued From Page One) 200-foot long, brick veneer building was almost consumed by the time the Fayetteville" Fire department reached the scene. The structure was formerly the mam building of the Cape Fear Fair Association. It had bee n used by the Highway Depart ment since 1930. The property loss was esti mated by Highway Department officials at Raleigh. Nichols said the fire started when an electrict light cord he was using in~working on a truck short-circuitud, causing sparks to tgnito the truck’s gas line fritz counsel I (Continued From Page One) sel” for the prosecution is retain ed He referred to two state-ap pointed lawyers, Buford F Wil liams and W. H. Strickland, both of Caldwell county. Arguing for the motion, Folger 1 L. Townsend, a defense attorney, declared: . “When a man is put on trial like this defendant, I think it’s his inherent right to know why he’s being privately prosecuted. Judge Allen H. Gwyn of Reidsville, who commented that he personally knew of no pre cedent for a defense inquiry into means of employing prosecution counsel, called the opposing at torneys before him for private consulation. Judge Instructs The jurist then instructed the court stenographer to “let the re cord show” that the solicitor states that “no representative” of any group or “private interest” is associated with the prosecu tion. His statement was folloyed by Solicitor Farthing’s declaration in open court that the appoint Iment of the two attorneys was “with leave of the solicitor and with the approval of the attor jney general x x x.” No indication as to what other I agencies the defe..se will charge • are involved in the case was con l tained in the motion. Spectators )! recalled, however, that some of 11 Fritz s fellow teacher have j charged that certain individuals i' who opposed his South Piedmont > proposals for higher teacher sal aries are “persecuting” him for I having championed that case. ■! Court was adjourned late to ! day after the jury, which includ es a 13th or alternate juror, had Lbeen selected. The jury is com ■ posed of Claude Bradshaw and ' G. D. Wilson, farmers; Bryant j Triplett, Guy Barlow, Clarence ((Walker and Lindsay D. Anderson, ‘! furniture workers; J. M. Gossler, ( Jr., a furniture company execu i tive; J. Ray Tolbert, Walter L. [Lenoir. T. S. Richards and E. E. ([Teague, Jr., merchants; and H. >; C. Lackey, automobile appliance ! salesman, Jay Gray, a former em ( jloye of the local bus terminal, • I was named as sthe 13th juror. Members of the prosecution said they expected the case to continue for most of the week. However, a. different view was i held by Rep. Max C. Wilson, de i fcnsee counsel, who forepast its . end by late Wednesday, i j The defense counsel said that ; approximately 100 witnesses would be called to testify for . Fritz, while the prosecution said it would present about 40. II The widespread interest that the case has attracted was seen in the questioning of prospective [jurors, of whom several w e $x c-.„ed by either the court, the pro secution or the defense. Some said they had formed opinions in , the case and one talesman said he , had promised to contribute to a [citizens’ group which was form ed here in Fritz’s behalf. • ! Solicitor Farthing questioned • the the talesman at length :f they . had been associated with citizens' . committee, if they had attended , a mass meeting held by it and if j} they had read the case in several [newspapers which are circulated : in this area. j j Fritz, named in nine different j [! indictments which charge him ! • t with payroll irregularities at the j .; Hudson school which he served , as principal last term, was ac- j companied by his wife and his aged father, former president of Lenoir Rhyne Cc liege and now head of the mathematics depart . ment at the Hickory institution. ANDERSON DENIES ij __ (Continued From Page One) 11 the law authorizing collection of 1 : market data as prohibiting pub > lication of any information con 1 cerning market dealings by ’ individuals. . These sources said the com ' mittee was prompted to request : the list by “leads involving big • names in the executive branch l of the government.” — MINISTERS (Continued From Page One) now to move as soon as possible J to unify Western Germany. * As the deadlocked conference ’ drew to a close, Soviet Foreign 5 j Minister V. M. Molotov charged ' that Marshall /and Be win had ig f! nored Soviet proposals “on the I agenda of work to be done 1 Molotov had spent a large part o fthe conference attacking the 1 motives of the three Western powers in Germany. 1 Bevin said: RADIO! 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S. A. 10:45—Let Freedom Ring 11:00—News of Tomorrow 11:15—Joe Hassel 11:30—Gems for Thought 11:35—Hotel Ambassador Orchestra OVER THE NETWORKS Time is eastern standard. For cen tra] standard subtract one hour, for mountain standard subtract two hours. Some local stations change hour of relay to fit local schedules. Last minute program changes can not be included. TODAY 6:00—-News Report, 15 Min.—nbc Newscast Every Day—ebs Network Silent Hour—abc-east Kiddies Hour (repeat)—abc-west Network Silent (1 hr)—mbs-east Kiddies Hour (repeat)-mbs-west 6:15—Sports: Music Time—nbc Frontiers of Science, Talk—ebs 6:30—Red Barber Sports—ebs-east Lum & Abner repeat—ebs-west 6:45—Newscast by Three—be Lowell Thomas (repeat 111—ebs 7:00—Radio Supper Club—nbc-basic The Beulah Show—ebs News and Commentary—abc Fulton Lewis, Jr.—mbs 7:15—News and Comment—nbc Jack Smith and Song—ebs Daily Commentary—abc News: Dinner Date—mbs < a. .Ouse Party—nbc Bob Crosby’s Club—ebs The Green Hornet—abc News Broadcast—mbs 7 :45—Harkness Comment—nbc Ed Murrow News—ebs Sports Comment—mbs 8 :00—Milton Berle Variety—nbc Big Town Newspaper Play—ebs Youth Asks Government—abc Mysterious Traveler—mbs 8:15—Weekly News Review—abc 8:30—Date With Judy, Drama—nbc Mr. and Mrs. North—ebs America's Town Meeting—abc Detective Drama Time—mbs 8:55—Five Minute News—cbi Billy Rose Comment—mbs 9:00—Amos and Andy—nbc We the People, Guests—ebs Gabriel Heatter Comment—mbs 9:15—Real Life Drama—mbs 9:30—Fibber and Molly—nbc Studio One, Drama—ebs Boston Symphony Hour—abc Zane Grey Story—mbs 10:00—Bob Hope, Comedy—nbc American Forum, Debate—mbs 10:15—Scout About Town—mbs 10 :30—Red Skelton Comedy—nbc Open Hearing Talks—ebs Labor U.S.A. Talks—abc California’s Melodies—mbs 10:45—Let Freedom Ring—abc 11:00—News & Variety 2 hrs—nbc News, Variety, Dance 2 hrs—ebs News and Dance Hour—abc News, Dance Band 2 hrs—mbs 12:00—Dancing Continued—abc-west REPUBLICANS (Continued From Page One) Democratic leader, shouted to the Republicans: “If this bill is voted down, it will be your responsibility if no other legislation is presented.” Reading part of the bill, he said: “listen to the National As sociation of Manufacturers,” . Speaker Martin (R-Mass) told reporters that “it is very doubtful that anything now can be done about economic legis lation at the special session.” RELIEF EMERGENCY ___________ | (Continued From Page One) ed the “Marshall Plan” because Secretary of State Marshall pro posed it. The compromise foreign aid bill, brought before both Houses today after a Senate-House con ference committee ironed ouf differences in the separate bills passed by each chamber, is in tended to help the recipient countries get through the winter. A d m inistration spokesmen and the foreign policy commit tees of both houses have made it plain that a main purpose of the bill is to enable the benefit ting countries to resist Com munist pressure while long-term ! assistance is being debated. Before the war about 40 per cent of U. S. exports went to the British empire. Springer Coal & Oil to. A WARM CHRISTMAS PRESENT—A TON OF COAL DIAL 5261 E. S. FIVER & SON VENTILATED METAL AWNINGS ROOFING — METAL WORK — HEATING 800 S. 17th St. Phone 8919 TWO ACL TRAINS (Continued From Page One) make one round trip daily be tween Wilmington and Rocky Mount and so do trans 48 and 49. The ACL orginally asked for permission to discontinue trains 48 and 49 from Wilmington to Portsmouth, Va. However, th e Virginia Corporation Comis sion denied the railroad permis sion to dscontnue the trains be tween Portsmouth and the North Carolina line. The railroad then amended its application to the North Carolina Commission and asked for permission to discon tinue the trains only between Wilmington and Rocky Mount. Trains 45 and 46 are operated only between Wilmington and Rocky Mount. In asking for permission to discontinue the two trains, the ACL contended that it was losing money on their operation BABY GIRL DIES (Continued From Page One) E. Hutton, all of Wilmington. Four half-brothers; James R. Powell and Henery L. Powell both of Brooklyn, N ew York, W. C. Powell i Raleigh C. Po\ 11 both of Wilmington. Funeral arrangements under the direction of Andrews Mortu ary will be announced later. For Newspaper Service Dial 2-3311 —ia47 CAPE FEAR (Continued Fr™^,, ur so later the fuv, l all hands out gatherin'?*5 ^ Use * ^e shipment 0f ?> their customers in the in* . 1,1 Miss Johnson savS MacRae lived near -hat Brunswick river ?id*here % adds that his store fa “ > where E. V. Evans' stands and his house stnLv posite the store ';°d »?• side of Highway 17 j, ' ’ M direction. His home wa. ^ 'Easy Hill."* 5 Arthritis Pain Formula Created By California Doeior LOS ANGELES. CALIF v people who have suffered'T* stabbing, throbbing ' !‘0f: aches and pains du“' to Arth-v' Rheumatism. Sciatica \C ";i Lumbago and Neuralgia J. know what joy and comfo-t * be m store for the m until T try Remind, which is the fori' of a physician with 25 vMr.. perience. *ears «• Remind has now bee ■ release to all good drug stores in ?'r S. and Canada. Don't suffer a, other hour without «ettins * mind from your druggist^ as directed after meals and h, time. 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Colon Illustrations THE OOI/Olff l» one of the moot Important orgnnn of our . oof The following Illustrations •“<”* the colon In carious forms, •• one's condition In health may '*■ You may o»kt How In my eol»»» THE IDEAL COLON. A ™ perfect health possesses a ™'°n this—firm and regular, wita functioning muscle. siMJ1’ - Wm VthJf I CONSTIPATION is the »u« “ ,w atonic abnormal condituni col«* colon. IMPORTANT. Kf'Vtt* free from poisonous Jtgl > "'V SPASTIC CONSTIPATION m infdown of the descendinf^ This condition often a ntlts!f» use of harsh cathar, • .(( GEO-MINERAL Re « ;f60(l 1 Bottle »U0 6 Bottl‘ _ SAUNDERS DRUG STOK* 108 N. Front St.