Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 19, 1937 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Monday, April 19, 1937
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MOVIE STAR WILL PIT HOLLYWOOD GIRLS AGAINST JAYCEES SATURDAY FDR To Pitch First Ball In Washington Game Today -® SOFTBALL STARS WILL APPEAR ONLY ONCE IN PANHANDLE , The Pampa. Junior chamber of commerce Will present to the Panhandle a hovel softball team when Betty dompsoti, glamorous and versatile motion picture star, and her Hollywood girls softball team plays the Jaycces Saturday night a'i Head Runner park. The girls .from Hollywood have been .Unable to find competition among other girls' teams and are tour- Ing the country, playing the best men's teams available. Miss Oompsbn and her girls will aJso make personal appearances in several' local stores on Saturday afternoon when they will model and give autographs. Ladles, watch your Pampa Daily NEWS closely to learn where Miss Compson and her beauties will appear. • The team which Miss Compson will bring to Pampa, its only appearance in the Panhandle, is composed of the best softball players on the Pacific coast. Most of the girls have made' screen appearances and upon their 'return to Hollywood from the present tour, they will make another picture. An added attraction at the game Saturday night will be when Miss Compson presents the opposing team with a beautiful gold loving cup from Hollywood, autographed by Arline Judge and John Boles. The trophy will be on display in local stores this week. The night of entertainment will open at 8 o'clock when the crack Phillips softball team will meet the Pampa Sooners in a league game. At 9 o'clock the Jaycees, strengthened for the game, will .meet the Holly. wood lassies in a nine inning bat- ,tle. Miss Compson will introduce .•• the players and tell something of their background. , <*. ., 1 Many motion picture stars, including John Boles, Arline Judge, Clark Gable, Joe E. Brown, Robert Taylor, William Powell, Dick Powell, Loretta Young, Rosalind Russell, Myrna Loy and others, would have liked to join Miss Compson and .her Hollywood Girls on this tour of the country but important motion picture assign, ments prevented their leaving Hollywood. Most of the girl softball players v Who comprise the team of Hollywood Girls All Stars were on the ., 1636 ¥ Sputhern California All Star ." champion team and are holders of the gold trophy awarded the best players^ in softball. These girls are giving up their picture work temporarily to make this tour of the cpuntry with Betty Compson. .;The team will include Lois Terry, pitcher, who is known as the silvery-haired no-hit pitcher and home-run swatter, with a record of winning 94 out of 100 games in , .1935 and 1936; Evelyn Hall, third base, who holds records for swimming and . tennis; Tess Dodenhoff, the "windmill pitcher;" All- ehe "Al" Berry, ace sh.ort-stop who was top hitter in the softball league in Southern California in 1936; Josephine "Jo" .LaHorgue, the attractive French .actress, on second base; the Jackson twins, Cordius and Gladys, in left and right field; Audrey "Jigger Statz" Moreland, center field; Babe MacDonald, gold trc/phy cup holder, in right field; Ruth Lee, first base; Vic Self, dainty in looks but powerful as a pitcher; and Gladys Hanson, catcher and all star player in 1936. Betty Compson and her team of . players will arrive in Pampa Saturday afternoon about 1:30 o'clock and will meet and greet the townspeople, extending the glad hand of greeting from Hollywood. Miss Compson will make her personal appearance in several local stores ° and will tell some of her most interesting experiences of her career as a motion picture and stage star. SIX SOFTBSLL TO BE Pl§D lUEM Six games in the Pampa Softball association preliminary schedule will, be played tomorrow evening. Upsets have marked early j games, new teahis showing re• markable strength, i Schedule for tomorrow follows: i-fexas vs. Skelly. ji.iDanpiger vs. Coltexo. t, Sooners vs. Sun. -•£! Humble vs. King. |^ Cities Service vs. Phillips, : A: Champlin vs. Stanolind.' TCommy Henrich Is Bought By Yankees ' NEW YORK, April 19. (AP)- Tprpiny Henrich, the young out fielder who won his freedom frcn baseball "slavery," may get : chance to fill in for last year'; - .rpokie • sensation, Joe DiMaggio when the season gets' under way tomorrow. ;The New York Yankees an- npurvced yesterday they had signed , Henrich, whp had offered his serv- ' ices to the highest bidder after Baseball Commissioner K. M. Lan- cU>, ha,d declared him a free agent. Financial and other, details were not reyeajeo:. . ' Observers -figured the Yanks plan to k$ejf Tommy on hand untHPl- »<j|aggtp recovers from the tonsil opel'atlQH which tpok h.lm put Pf tlje 'lineup ft few days ago. Then, unless Henrlch succeeds in making a place for himself,,he likely will . «__„.-. ^4. J^, ft _ (This is the first of two stories on the nicknames of major league clubs. Today's story deals with the National league. Tomorrow's will tell of the American league.) BY JOSPH B. KELLEY. BOSTON, April 19 (W— Where did the Bees, who open their season today, and other major league baseball teams get their nicknames? A little research disclosed that few fans and fewer players can tell, although managers and fans have contributed many nicknames. Baseball writers and circumstances have accounting for others. The Bees have been so called only ilnce 1938 when the name was decided by a vote of fans and writers. For 23 years the club has been called Braves in honor of James E. Jaffney, a member of Tammany Hall, who became treasurer in 1912. Previously the team had been mown as Doves, after the owners, 3eorge S. and John S. C. Dovey, the iustlers for Owner William Hep- iurn Russell, the Recaps and the Beaneaters. Pittsburgh's Pirates are so known because in 1890 the other professional ball clubs thought they were —Pirates. In that year, the Pittsburgh team signed up (Stole, the other clubs claimed) Louis Blerbauer, second- mseman of the Philadelphia team, then bankrupt. Pittsburgh defended its action by Hjintlng out that Philadelphia had 'orgotten_to place Bierbauer on the reserve list. Chicago's Cubs were the original White (Stockings) Sox, and the players wore that shade hose when ,he National league was organized n 1876. Later they became Anson's 3olts after a play written for the : amous Cap Anson. But in 1898 after Anson's regime, the club was mown as the Orphans. A newspaper contest resulted in the present name of Cubs. Newspaper Named Giants. The Giants can also thank news- japermen for their name, although 3111 Terry probably wouldn't admit it. Chicago and Detroit baseball writers were' accustomed to stress the size and weight of their players and, to guy his colleague, P. J. Donohue, New York World baseball writer, referred to .the New York Nationals in 1886 as Giants. The reference was continued and popularized the next year by Joe Pritchard of St. Louis, then a widely known baseball expert. The Brooklyn club, often called Robins during the time of Wibert Robinson, became the Dodgers in 1888 when Brooklyn, then a separate city, was leading the country in stalling trolley cars. The full original name was Trolley Dodgers. Cincinnati teams, except for one year, have been known as the Reds or Red Stockings since the club was first organized in 1869. The sole exception was in 1891 when they were mown as Kelly's Killers and played in Pendleton, Mo., as an American Association team. During'the 1869 season, the club, baseball's first real professional outfit, amassed an amazing record of 87 wins, one loss and one tie. Philadelphia's National league representatives have been called the Phillies or Quakers. When first in the National league, the St. Louis Cardinals were known as the Maroons. After a brief sojourn in the old Union Association, they returned to the fold as the Browns and in 1900 became the Cardinals because of a former owner's esteem for the color of the Cardinal bird. The earth dam at Port Peck, Mont., the largest of its kind ever built, will have an over-all height of 210 feet and stretch 21,000 feet. WASHINGTON, April 19 (/P) — Franklin Roosevelt, a big right- hander, warmed up today to start the American league on another baseball season. He was free to put all he had on his first pitch, for he was to make only one. That was from the President's private box to the Washington and Philadelphia players, grouped near home plate. A sellout two days before the game assured a capacity crowd of 30,000 to see the President in his annual pitching chore. The season starts here a day ahead of the other major league cities. ; Vice President Garner also had i preliminary duty—hoisting the flag In centerfleldi Once Mr. Roosevelt had thrown the first strike, Joe Cascarella was to take over the pitching for Washington and Larry Kelley for the Athletics. Both teams had changed line-ups from last season. The Senators had Al Simmons, bought from Detroit, in left field, and Ossie Bluege at shortstop, replacing' the injured Cecil Travis. The A's newcomers are Bill Werber, from Boston, at third base, and Bill Cissell, from Baltimore, at second. Game time was 2 p. m., Central Standard Time. The probable lineups: Washington—Chapman, cf; Lewis, 3b; Kuhel, Ib; Simmons, cf; Stone, rf; Myer, 2b; Bluege, ss; Hogan, c; and Cascarella, p. Phildelphia—Finney, cf; Werber, 3b; Moses, rf; Johnson, If; Deah, Ib; Hayes or Brucker, c; Newsome, ss; Parker or Cissell, 2b; Kelhv p. BOSTON, April 19 W)—Probably the smallest opening day crowd in major league baseball history will watch the 1937'National league curtain roll up this morning when the Boston Bees and Phillies swing into action 29 hours ahead of their rivals. This afternoon's half of this Patriots' day double bill, however, is expected to draw a 40,000-crowd, despite the- fact that the experts have doomed both clubs to the second division. Both managers, Bill McKechnie of the Bees, and Jimmy Wilson of the Phillies, who appear to have obtained new pitching strength, predict their clubs will improve their 1936 showings. MpKechnie awarded the opening pitching assignment to veteran Danny McFayden and will call upon Jim Turner, one of his impressive rookies, to start the afternoon game. Wilson's pitching selections were Bucky Walters, former Boston infielder, for the morning game and Wayne Lamaster, southpaw rookie, for the afternoon contest. The Bees, who completed one of the most satisfactory—from a physical standpoint—spring seasons in many years, will introduce such newcomers as Vince DiMaggio, older brother of the Yankees' famous sopho- mor star, Deb Garms, who appears capable of plugging the club's third base gap, and Elbie Fletcher, a hometown product, who has won the first basing job away from Baxter Jordan, the club's leading slugger last season. ROWE TO HOSPITAL DETROIT, April 19. (AP)-^Misfortune trailed the Detroit Tigers right to their doorstep today with Lynwood (Schoolboy) Rowe, star pitcher, ordered to the hospital. Manager Mickey Cochrane instructed Rowe, ailing with a lame back, to enter Henry Ford hospital for an examination. Cochrane said, however, he did not believe the ailment serious, suspecting it to be only a cold. Baseball's Grand Old Man Connie Mack, with/ the. duties of president added to his managerial, wprries, is still »|ping strong after 51 years in organized baseball arid 37 seasons as'rnariager of the Philadelphia Athletics. Baseball's grand old man wasistruck by a thrown ball during spring training a.nd it was feared that he would not be able to be.pn hand when his Athletics opened .up the season in Washington, but Connje re» sponded to treatment and was back on the bench with his bpys in a fe\y days, wi|waggin| his score card as sjnartly a_nd, spryly (By The Associated Prwis) The Texas Lpnghorns paced the Southwest Conference baseball race today but watched with wary eyes the drive of Baylor's embattled Bears. As the teams ncared the half-way mark in a turbulent campaign in which, past performances showed, anything was liable to happen, the Bruins gave critics who picked them to win the title some justification after a disappointing start. Baylor smashed Rice in two games last week to take second place in the standing and shove the Owls into the second division with elimination staring them in the face. Rice showed much promise at the start of the season but hit the toboggan the past two weeks. Rout of the Owls by Baylor 13-3 and 32-13 and their 6-1 defeat at the hands of Texas jarred their pennant aspirations to a whisper. Baylor will have the opportunity is week to draw into a virtual tie with Texas for the top. The Bruins will play the Longhorns at Waco Saturday and victory would give the Bears a .714 standing compared to .750 for Texas. The Texas Aggies rest in place. Defeat by Texas, 7-2, tumbled them a notch last week. The past week was some consolation to Southern Methodist, which won its first game, trimming Texas Christian 10-8. The Christians took the first game of the series 2-1. The Aggies play Southern Methodist at Dallas and Rice engages Texas Christian at Fort Worth Thursday. Friday and Saturday Rice tangles with Southern Methodist at Dallas and the Aggies meet Texas Christian at Fort Worth. REIMS TD BE MWM NEW YORK, April 19 (IP)— Bigger, better, and if possible, faster than ever before, the two great relay carnivals of intercollegiate track, the Penn and Drake relays, are with us again. The Texas and Kansas relays have already given track fans a taste of competition in 1937's track styles, but until the boys start churning the cinders at Philadelphia and Des Moines this week-end, no real fanatic considers the season really under way, for yearly the carnivals produce some of the best performances of the college season. Indiana spreadeagled the field at Kansas Saturday, and will enter fine teams in the half mile, mile, two mile and distance medley relays at Franklin Field. Ranking with Indiana in the first returns of the nascent seasen is Rice fresh from a victory over Louisiana State, the Tigers first setback in a duel meet in six years. Individually Hardin-Simmons' Alton Terry, who broke the national college Javelin record with a heave of 229 feet 2 1-4 inches at Kansas Jack Vickery, who has cleared six feet 7 inches in the high jump, and Sam Francis, who has twice battered 51 feet with the shot, appear to be the new season's standouts. BOSTON, April 19. (AP)—One of the strongest and best-balanced fields that ever assembled in the tiny town of Hopkinton, famed as the starting point of the Boston A, A. marathon, will strive for a silver trophy and some short-lived fame today. At noon George V. Brown, who has started 38 of the 39 previous races, will send away a pack of almost 200 plodders, including the record number of seven former winners, In the 26 miles, 385 yards ol punishing hills and dales that stretch between there and the Back Bay finish line. BRADDOCK ADDS GYM CHICAGO, April 19 (/P)— James J. Braddock, world's heavyweight champion, added a gymnasium drill today to his roadwork routine in preparation for his bout June 22 at Comiskey park with challenger Joe Louis. Manager Joe Gould is expected to arrive tomorrow and select a permanent training camp for the champion, Louis' co-managers, Julian Black and John Roxborough, are considering several sites for the Brown Bomber to begin his conditioning campaign. 3 HUSKY CREWS WIN SEATTLE, April 19, (/P)—University of Washington officials indicated today they might reconsider their decision to send only two of the three Husky crews, all national champions ir» their divisions, to Poughkeepsie in June. Washington enthusiasts, jubilant over the northerners' convincing defea,t of three California eights Saturday on the Oakland Estuary, renewed the pry that all three crews must be sent (By The Associated Press) Beaumont's hustling Exporters, thanks to the steady twirling of Boots Poffenberger, continued to ead the Texas League today on the leels of a three-game winning streak at the expense of the Galveston Buccaneers. Poffenberger won his second game of the young season yesterday when le held the Pirates to eight scattered hits as his mates routed Cole in the third and hung up a 7-3 victory. Houston and Fort Worth maintained the pace, the Buffs coming from behind to beat San Antonio 7-3, and the Cats downing the Dallas Steers 7-4, thus retaining a tie for second place. San Antonio scored three runs in the first off Al Fisher, but in the last eight innings only five Missions reached first base and only one went as far as second. The Fort Worth Cats spotted Dallas three runs in the first but it was not enough for Fred Marberry, ex- big leaguer making his first start of the season. He allowed eleven hits and was relieved by Parker who gave up one in one inning. Ed Gree~r was pounded for eight hits in four Innings but Virgil Hape, rookie Cat southpaw, blanked the Steers in the final five, allowing but three hits. Tulsa and Oklahoma City remained in status quo by splitting a double-header, the Indians taking the first 9-3, and Tulsa grabbing the second 7-4. Tony Governor led the Indian attack in the first, smashing out three hits, two of them doubles. Two pitchers toiled for each team. In the second Ed Carnett, rookie Oiler southpaw making his Texas league debut, allowed but eight Jilts. Sports Roundup BY EDDIE BRIETZ. NEW YORK, April 19 (^—Baseball is here, gents—and how! . . . Bob Feller's map decorates the front page of one national magazine . . . In another the mangers tell you just how the pennant races are coming out ... A third starts a baseball serial . . . Fun begins today and tomorrow if Jupe Pluvius will only have a heart . . . This corner still rides with the Yankees and the Cardinals . . . Our "clubs to watch" are Washington and Cincinnati . . . All ready? Let 'er go! Legislattor up at Boston wants to put over a bill transforming historic Boston Common into a public parking lot ... Say it ain't so, mister . . . Where would the West Pointers parade when Army goes to Cambridge to play Harvard? . . . Hunk Anderson has completely revamped the style of line play at Michigan . . . After glimpsing a picture of the nurse, you can't blame Jimmy Foxx for sticking around that hospital, can you now? . . . Most of the kids around the country stayed up late Saturday night to hear Bob Feller tell them by raldo how he does it. Braddock crowd is dickering with Francis Albertanti, one of the best press agents on Broadway, to ballyhoo the Louis fight—if it comes off . . . Francis, now dishing out publicity for the bowling tournament never has worked in a losing fighter's camp ... He was with Braddock before the Baer upset and with Schmeling while Max got ready to annihilate Joe Louis . . . Eddie Neil the reformed sports Writer who did a four-star job covering the Ethio- pion war,for the AP, is going back abroad, this time for a three-year hitch with the doings in Spain as a starter , . . Happy landing, Butch. The story tellers are busy with tales about Frank Mt. Pleasant former Carlisle football star, who died at Buffalo the other day , . One is that when the Carllslie scout (or whoever it was that plucked Frank from the Tuscarora reservation) found him, he was all togged out in full Indian regalia . . . On the train, Frank demanded and received a suit of paleface clothes . . . Thereupon he doffed his head gear, rubbed off his war paint, chucked his Indian duds out of the train window and never put them on again as long as he lived. RADIO CHEERS ISLAND LEPERS. PAPEETE, Tahita (/P) — Final greetings in the twice-a-week broadcast from the little radio station here always are addressed to lepers Two colonies, one on Tahiti and the other on the remote island of Reao recently have obtained battery sets to the great delight of the inmates Radio now forms a link with many remote South Sea Island which formerly heard from the outside j world only on rare visits of trading vessels. Real Estate Loans! We offer F. H. A., Building & Loan) and Life Insurance loans that will meet your building needs. Be sure to see us! For Residence and Business Loan» Phone 330 M.. P, DOWNS SO* MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 19, 1937 FAGE F1VUJ Major League Pilots Figure Their Own Clubs Can't Miss NEW YORK, April 19 (/P)—The first divisions on both sides of the big league fence are going to be awfully crowded when the post the final standings next September, if you take the word of most of thv managers directing the show. Making their pre-battle statements a few hours before the curtain lifted on the 1937 season today in Washington and Boston, the pilots, with a tew exceptions, figured their respective clubs couldn't miss. Even those old feudists, Burleigh Grimes and Chuck Dressen, were carrying the torch for their Brooklyn and Cincinnati outfits. And Rogers Hornsby, shrugging off the hopeless outlook of the "experts," saw his St. Louis Browns even as high as fourth. "Cincinnati may surprise and crash through to the top," said Dressen, without so much as a backward glance at the Giants, Cardinals, Pirates or Cubs, who are regarded as pretty good this year. "With the breaks, the Brooklyn.? may be right up there—and you can tell Dressen I said so," was the last O- HARVESTER SPRING FOOTBALL TRAINING WILL BE RESUMED -o minute Grimes. "feed-box special" Irom Generally, however, the Yanks, Indians and Tigers, with either Washington, Boston or Chicago as the the strongest since I took charge." Frlsch Not Optimistic Frankie Frisch took a look over what Is generally regarded as a substandard set of St. Louis Cardinals and refused to pick any club. "It looks like a five-club dog fight, and while we have our problems, so have the other clubs," he said. The Pirates, stronger than ever if they only make their power count, rated with the Giants, Cubs and Cards in Pittsburgh pilot Pie Traynor's book. "Our only 'if is pitchcing." he moaned. "We're pleased with our newcomers^ Lee Handley and Johnny Dickshot, and Arky Vaughan looks like the 1935 batting champion | again." Detroit, Boston, New York, Washington, "and us to the finish," predicted Jimmy Dykes of Chicago's "dark horse" White Sox. in naming his choices for flag contenders. He failed to mention Cleveland. Joe Cronln, heading Boston's Gold Sox, was happy about several things, fourth outfit, were figured to cut but happiest "because the pressure iv,_ A~-—i— 1 _. -t 4.1. _ i s off us—they aren't picking us for the pennant this year." the American league share of the series melon next fall, while the usual quartet of New York, Chicago, Pittsburgh and So. Louis was augmented by Dressen's decisive vote for his Reds in the National league dog-fight. Harris Makes Threat Bucky Harris made no bones about it—"From the time President Roosevelt throws out the first ball here, you can look for us to be a real contender." Connie 'Mack, with a somewhat hapless looking collection of A's, even indicated his youngsters might pull up out of the cellar. In Boston, both Bill McKechnie of the Bees and Jimmy Wilson of the Phillies, rival managers in the morning and afternoon patriots' day game which comprise the curtailed opening National league card, refused to go out on the limb with any predictions. But each was certain his outfit was improved. From New York, where the curtain doesn't lift until tomorrow's seven-game program throws all but the Bees and Phils into action, the championship Pilots — Yankee Joe McCarthy and Giant Bill Terry oozed confidence. You got the idea they wouldn't be satisfied with anything less than pennants. Cleveland Feared "The Yanks won by 19 1-2 games last year—and it's the same club of Yanks," said McCarthy. "I think Cleveland is the most dangerou.j opposition, but the club that beats the Yankees, wins the pennant." "With our infield, pitching and batting improved," said Terry, "I don't see how we can miss." Another definitely picking his own outfit was Charley Grimm of the Cubs, all smiles over the deal which brought Rip Collins from the Cardinals to plug the hole at first base. "Barring bad injury breaks, I believe the Cubs are good enough to win," he announced, "We're showing more fight than any recent year." Mickey Cochrane, with himself and Hank Greenberg back in the Detroit lineup, saw his Tigers as "the best defensive club in the American league." Steve O'Neill, burly boss of the Cleveland Indians, had something to say about that battle, however, offering a prayer only that four newcomers, Lyn Lary, Jule Solters, Earl Whitehill and Ivy Paul Andrews, produced. "If they do," he said confidently, "this club will be among the pennant contenders. "Our attack is NEW YORK, April 19. (AP) — The world champion New York Yankees and the St. Louis Cardinals' "gnshou.se gang" are the choices of the sports writers in major league cities to win the pennants this year. In spite of the fact that they topped the National league in 1936, New York's Giants run a bad second to the Cards in the annual Associated Press poll. There's no doubt about the Yanks, however as the vote was more than 4 to 1 in their favor over all American league rivals combined. After taking time out to help win second place in the District 2 track and field meet, Harvester football prospects this morning read on the bulletin board at the high school where they were to report at Harvesterfielcl this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock for resumption of spring football training. The notice further revealed that two boys would select teams and that a game would be played on Friday afternoon. Neither of the boys will be Captain J. W. Graham. The midget signal barker was in a car accident two weeks ago but it was not until he attempted to broad jump at the district meet Saturday that something in his hip snapped. His doctor is uncertain how long he will be out of the game. Also missing from practice will be Norman Cox, a real end prospect. Cox received a knee injury in a practice game last month and will be unable to practice this spring, his doctors report. Bill Stiles, little but mighty guard, will be back in uniform. He lost out in the first session when a gun accidentally discharged, the bullet passing through a toe. Tills practice session will last three weeks, or more, according to Coaches Oclus Mitchell and J. C. Prejean. NEW YORK '(A) 6; Brooklyn (N) 4. New York (N) 5; Cleveland (A) 4. Philadelphia (A) 5; Philadelphia (N) 4. Boston (A) 10; Boston (N) 8. St. Louis (A) 5; St. Louis (N) 4 12 innings. Chicago (A) 7; Chicago (N) 6. Cincinnati (N) 5; Detroit (A) 4. Washington (A) 15; Baltimore (I) 9. Pittsburgh (N) 5; Des Moines (WL) 2. • All our Arrow shirts are Sanforizcd-.Shrunk. We'll give you a new shirt free if one ever shrinks. And Arrows are cut in the Mitoga form-fit design and topped with the world's best collar — an Arrow, up Combs-Worley Bldg. PA.IS MILD, BUT THERE'S PLENTY OF BODY AND GOOD RICH TASTE/ P ETE KERSCHER says what most everyone agrees on in this section: "I've never seen the equal of Prince Albert for smooth, cool 'makin's' cigarettes. I smoke steady all day, but P,A. is always mild and tasty. Never bothers my throat or tongue." Around here Prince Albert is the choice i B« J> BcmoldA Tobacco Compuvi hlNCEALBERT TH€ NATIONAL JOY SMOKE! for those TASTY "makin's" cigarettes. Rolls fast, burns SLOW and COOL because "crimp cut." The special "no-bite" proc? ess makes it EASY on the tongue, PRIN.CE ALBERT MEANS REAJ, PIPE JOY TOO! own

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