Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 20, 1937 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Tuesday, April 20, 1937
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fHfe PAfflPA BAB# HfiWS, COLLiftOE STATION, April 20 (IP) —More than 3,000 Texas school boys and teachers participated yesterday ih the twentieth annual Smith Hughes state vocational agriculture judging contests held at Texas A and M. college. There were 790 teams from 293 schools scattered over the state that took part in the ten events, wild life, poultry and eggs, farm shop, horticulture, farm crops, soil conservation, entomology, cotton classing, dairy cattle judging and livestock judging. Winners in dairy, poultry and livestock events will represent Texas in the national contests at the American Royal live-stock show at Kansas City in the fall. Team winners and high-point men were: Farm crops—Emhouse first. Whlte- house second. Melvin Rich, Emhouse, high point. Farm shop—Roby first, Cherokee second. Jerome Hajovsky, Weimar, high point. Soil conservation — Stephenville first, Van second. Ferris Pndget, Van, high point. Cotton classing — Caldwell first, Granger second. Hugh Vickers, Robstown, high point. Dairy cattle—Bangs first, Ricardo second. John L. Blair, Devers, high point. Wild life—Stephenville first, San Saba second. Bobbie Davis, Stephenville, high point. MEET OF OIL A not too enthusiastic crowd of about 300 oil field workers heard Adolph Germer of Washington, D. C., organizer for the Committee for Industrial Organization, and J. L. Coulter of Fort Worth, vice president of the Oil Workers' union, speak in the district court room here last night. Coulter, introduced by Lloyd Hawthorn, president of the local union of Oil Field, Gas Well and Refinery Workers union, discussed the organization of labor unions and how the A. F. of L. and the C. I. O. became separated although still affiliated in purpose. He revealed that nine organizers had been named by President John L. Lewis of the C. I. O. to work in Texas. Objectives and accomplishments of labor organizations wore outlined by Germer. The speaker vehemently denied that John L. Lewis or the C. I. O. had been called or had been responsible for the calling of any strikes in the United States. "John Lewis or the C. I. O. has no authority to call a strike," Germer declared. "The C. I. O. does not believe in strikes, only steps in, to settle strikes after they have occurred. Strikes are started by groups or organizations of dissatisfied workers." NEW YORK. April 20 (AP)—A hoit o favorable earnings statements and pros pects of further Industrial Improvcmen stimulated a selective and nuiet rally in today's stock market. Led by steels and rails, fvaorcd from implements, aircraft?, rubbers and spec inltics pushed up fractions to 2 or mor< points, although late profit selling cut down extreme gains In many instance! Losers were plentiful at the close. Stock dealings were rather lively in the first hour. The pace slowed subsequently. Transfers were around 1,100,000 shares. Am Can _ --- 3 10B Am Rd ft St S --- 116 2414 23T, 2414 Am T ft T 16 1S8r, 1RS14 1G8I/, Anac -. IBS 661V, 65% 6S!)J Atch T lit SF C>4 Avi Corp .- . 3R - 117 .. 18 FUNERAL RITES SET Funeral services for Miss Ethel McCurdy who died at Shamrock Sunday will be held tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock at Shamrock in the Metiiodist church with the Rev. Steward in charge and tomorrow afternoon at 4:30 o'clock .at the Presbyterian church in McLean with the Rev. Envin in charge. Burial will be in McLean LAST TIMES TODAY ACTION to make you cheer THEILLS to chill your heart MUSIC to start you hum- mng. 'AUTRY Smiley Burnette Maple City Four COMING FRI, & SAT, The Serial Sensation of the Century "FLASH GORDON" BUSTER CRABBE as FLASH GORDON JEAN RODGERS as DALE ARDEN II & O _ llndall Hen Avi Heth Stl .. lurr Ad Mach Chrysler ,. 'Jolum C, ft El ^'oml Solv ^ Com'wlth ft Sou _ Con Oil - 131 i Oil Del 30 • Wrl __ 41 ig Airc DuFonl DP N S214 sy, 84 Ti 46JJ; 32% 32*6 47 23% 22i/, 89 82'/. 80% 17 30 29% 61 118% 117 24 14% 14-% 6 17 16% 78 2% 2% 17!« 16% 47% 36'!', 6% 6'V, 32 inoy, IBS' 14 38'}', 38% 16 22 -Y, r, sy, 83'", 861/1 32'!.', 23 22 68 'X, 4',4 4f. 4214 Poft Lt n El 76 n Mot 2B1 69% n Pub Svc 3 4V, Goodrich 22 46% loodycnr 72 42% Houston Oil B7 1BH iudson Mot 17 20 r ^ 20 nt Hnrv 38 lOBVj 107 nt T & T 30 12% 121 -Mnnv 21 135 Kennec 92 B8'/, Mid-Cont Pet IB 33.1.4 ilont Ward 43 61% 60'/4 Murray Corp 7 29% 117% 16%' ,?* 47 9V, 1B9% 38 % 22V, BBl/, 46% 42l/j 16 201/j 107% 1217, 132i/, 14S 67'X, B7V, 32% 16% "tah-Kelv 13 102 N Y Cen 364 BO'/. Ohio Oil BO 22Vj 'nuknrit Mot 61 lo'/j 'cnncy (JC) 6 08 'ctro Corp 1 20 hilllps Pet 34 B8'4 'lymouth Oil 2B 28'('i 'ub Svc N J C 43% 'lire Oil '64 22 Udio 78 10.. lem Rand 49 2(5 lonul) Stl 202 <U% ara U . _. 24 !)0i/. Shell Un 13 3P4 Std lirands 43 14'/. •ilcl Oil Cal 4!) 47'/. Oil I ml 20 4714 Oil N ,1 46 0!)V. Studebnker 28 16% T P Uy 3 49 'ex Corp 128 64% 'ex Gulf Sul fl 401,4 'rix Pac C & O -., 12 IB'Ci 19V, If, OP 49l/i lo(| 97% B7 28 43V, 21 y, ioy, 32'K, Boy, icy, D8 22J4 98 '' 68 28% 43y, 10 Vj 24 VI 26 41'H 42% ---' 89V.. 31 _ 30'H 14V, 47 46% 08'H 16% 14% 47 68'J'i ido-\Vat As 29 In Carbide 23 101 Unit Airc Corp __. 34 28% Jnit Carbon 2 80 United Corp 12 6 U S Rubber 35 65% say, 39'}', IBl/i isy. U S Steel West Un Tel White Mot 64 39')', IB'/. 19 09% 100% 28 28 '/£ 79% SO B% r,% 63l/j 154 113% 110% 11214 71% 281/, NEW YORK CURB Am Marac 6 2 Arl( Nat Gas 5 91>. Oil Svc 48 4 K\ Hand & Sh 01 21W Ford Mot Ltd 3 7y, Gulf Oil 13 59'/ s Humbln Oil B 82 Niuis Hud Pow .__ 17 13 69'!', 27-T, 1'A 9V, 3% 21 BO SI'/. 12% 60'K 27'K 2 0'4 4 21 Hi BO y. 82 12% CHICAGO URODUCE CHICAGO. April 20 (AP)— Poultry, live, one car 36 trucks, steady; market unchanged. nutter. 11,467, steady; creamery-specials (3 score) 30'H-31'4 ; extras (92) 80 V, : extra firsts (90-01) 20y,-30; first (S8-S9) 2SI-29 1 /,; standinB (90 centralized carlotsl 30 '/,. EBBS, 3B.740, weak; extra firsts local 22. cars 22Vi : fresh graded firsts local 21 1 /,, cars 21-y, ; current receipts 20'/, ; storape packed extras 23%, storiiBo packed firsts 23. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, April 20 (AP-US Dcpt. AEr. I — HOBS 2,000; top 10.10 to all ' t e rests ; Kood to choice 180-300 Ib. 8.0S- 10.10; 140-170 II). 8.75-9.75; sows 0.25- BO ; feu* 9.65 ; stock IIIKH, scarce. Cattle 4,000 ; calves 1,000 ; short load choice mixed yearlinss 12.50; choice liuht steers held hiBher; strictly Kood medium weiBhts 12.25; numerous loads Kood grade steers 10.75-12.00; best heifers early 10.25; butcher caws 5.75-7.00 ; load Kood beef cows 7. BO. Sheep 11,000; practically nothing soltl c-aily: ask inn HtroiiBer ; opening bids lower ; best wool-skins ftnd springers held above 13.00. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, April 20 (AP)— In late trading today, the Chicago wheat market averaged higher, hut failed to hold tremo upturns ,a feature being wideninB of the price spread between the May future and new crop months. Cables said buying of wheat for Germany and Italy had ceased temporarily, but was expected to be resumed later on. It WHS added the international wheat market would be- governed to a great extent hereafter by North American wheat conditions. At the close, wheat was % lower to t . higher than yesterday's finish, May 1.34^1 36, July 1. 211/41., corn unchanged to I'K, higher, May 1.28%-%, July 1.18% and oats '/, lower to _. higher. CHICAGO WHEAT High Low Clo May ----------- !.3B)i 1.32% 1.34 7 ,«-35 July -------- 1.21% r.201/, V211/4- 1 /! Sept. ------ ..... IjJS'Y, 1.17J4 1.181/44- CHICAfiO GRAIN CHICAGO, April 10 (APJ— Wheat prices scored advances early today after setbacks at the start, tluyers acted largely on reports that domestic crop deterioration hail begun in the Southwest, and that rm-ihture dearth had made the crop oiiliiiok dubious in spring wheat areas Iwtli north and south of the Canadian border. Opcning.7 cents off, May 1.32%-%, July 2.20%-%, Chicago wheat futures rallied afterward in some cases to well above yesterday's finish. Corn started % lower _to i/, higher, May 1. 27-27 '/4, July 1.17'X; %. and then made all around gains. - *+. OKLAHOMA CITY LIVESTOCK OKLAHOMA CITY, April 20 (AP-US Dept. Ai-r.)- -Cattle 1.700, calves 400; several loads steers and yearlings 9.0010. OH; medium shurtfcds down to 8.SO- 75 ; medium heifers 7. 67 ; other sales beef cows upward to T.OO ; hulk 6.25-6.60 ; bulls mostly 4.50-5.76; bulk slaughter calves 5.00-7.00 ; few good and choice heavies 7.50-8.60. Hoas 1.100; packer top 9.00; small killers paying to 10.011; bulk food to choice IKO-300 Ib. butchers 0.7B-90; 140-170 Ib. mostly S. 50-9.60; stags 8.50 down. Sheep 700; market not established; Indications fat lambs steady to 25 lower ; prospective top on native springers around 12.25 : late top on fed Iambs Monday 12.40; sheep scarce; unchanged. need/ LOOK US UP! If you must raise quick cash—get it here at lowest rates. Our Auto Loans provide cash quickly, easily, with no publicity! Why reveal your need to friends, or seek to raise funds at a. sacrifice? Just drive up, fix up, drive off— all set! — by our friendly plan! Southwestern Investment Co, MDEHl AT LAST SfflSFIESJL HITLER BERLIN. April 20 WP)—Chancellor Adolf Hitler, hailed on his 48th birthday by the massed might of the German army he recreated, was believed today to be ready to join in calling a halt to the rushing world rearmament race. Foreign observers considered the German army finally had reached a strength satisfactory to Der Fuehrer, as demonstrated today by the greatest military review ever staged in the German capital. They drew their conclusions from two things. Hitler's statement yesterday that 'Germany would be willing to partake of a united effort to establish mutual understanding between the nations of the world" through a conference called by President Roosevelt or the head of some other world power. The declaration of Dr. Hjalmar Schacht. economics minister, that "rearmament forced the government to withdraw certain raw products from consumption but raw material restriction has now passed its highest peak." Together, these things were taken to mean Der Fuehrer's earlier plans for his army have now been completed and he is now ready to slow down its development, restrict armament, or disarm, as he considers ivents outside Germany dictate. Hitler's Birthday Is Celebrated in War-Like Fashion BERLIN, April 20 (/P)— The Third aelch celebrated Adolf Hitler's 48th birthday today with a military display that eclipsed any in the memory of the old Berliners who used to attend the Kaiser's parades. Der Fuehrer's pride in Germany's re-emergence as a military nation was shared by high Nazi aides and jy scores of high officers of the old Imperial army, occupying places of lonor in the official reviewing stand. Hitler's arm was raised time after time in the Nazi salute as 14,000 soldiers, 1,500 horses and 600 motorized war machines passed in long ines before the Third Reich's chieftain. Beside him, their faces beaming, stood his highest lieutenants: Col. Gen. Hermann Wilhelm Goering, War Minister Gen. Werner von Blomberg, army Chife of Staff Col. Gen. Werner von Fritsch, and Chief of Admiralty Admiral Erich Raeder. Immense crowds of German citizens lined Berlin's streets to watch he parade. They applauded vociferously as squadrons of war planes roared overhead and gave special cheers to an assembly of 275 two- man tanks which rumbled past the reviewing stand. M-G-M SIGNS TEXAN DALLAS, April 20 (ff>)—Jeanette Graham, 21, of Palestine, has been selected the student of the Dallas Little Theater school of the theater qualified to make a journey to Hollywood for a screen test at the Metro- Goldwyn-Mayer studios. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. D, Graham of Palestine. Adobe Walls Scouts Troop 80 Boy Scout troop 80 held Its monthly Board of Review at the First Methodist church last night with three committeemen, R. 8. McConnell, V. L. Boyles, A. C. Green in charge. Troop 80 will have charge of the program Monday night at the Court of Honor to be held at the high school auditorium at 7:30 o'clock. Principal speaker will be the Rev. J. H. Boles. Presbyterian minister of Tulia, who gave an address on Scouting here last winter. Rev. Boles is an outstanding authority on Scouting, an unusually popular minister and speaker. Preceding his address, the four boys who will come up for Eagle Scout will give a 15-minute program. The boys are Doyle Aulds, Foozy Green. Keeton Rhoades, Ray Boyles. The quartet will be the largest number of Boy Scouts from one troop ever handed the Eagle badge at one time in this council. In January the LeFors troop awarded Eagle badges to three Scouts and the scoutmaster.' At the Scout meeting last Thursday night, the troop practiced upon knot-tying and a contest was won by the Flaming Arrow patrol. Games were played later. A camping trip for the week had to be postponed due to the illness of the scoutmaster. A camping trip will likely be held this week-end. Those eligible will be Life Scouts and those who 'came up before the Board of Review Monday night. Present at the meeting Thursday night were the following: Razorback patrol—Bill Coons, Billy Mounts, Jack Baker, Jack Smith, Bert Isbell. Wildcat patrol, Bennett Wray, Glenn Roberts, Junior Kurtz, V. L. McDonald, Kent McDonald. Buffalo patrol—Bobby Frailey, Ira Van Houten. Thunder Bird patrol—June Roland, James Van Houten. Dan Beard patrol—Foozy Green, Jack Crout, Maxie Lee Roland, Edward Wilkins, Archie Brown, Richard Keuhl, J. L. Burba. Flaming Arrow—Doyle Aulds, Walter Word, Omer Harrell, Keeton Rhoades, Grover Lee Heiskell, Nevin Johnson, Doug Keyser. New members were Earl McKinney, Bill Arthur, Dee Ford, Billy Wray, Robert Graham. ESCAPES INJURY KERRVILLE, Tex., April 20 — Wilson Johnston of Corpus Chrlsti, Schreiner Institute student, escaped injury in an automobile accident which Sunday night killed Martin Eckhart. Eckhart, who was not a student at Schreiner, was believed to be from Missouri. He was driver of the automobile which overturned near San Antonio. The Rev. John O. Scott, Central Baptist pastor, is quite ill of flu /his week, and is confined to bed. OF KENTUCKY T . NEW CASTLE, Ky,, April 20 In this excited village of 500 inhabitants, Kentucky's most celebrated murder case since the assassination in 1900 of Gov. William Gobel—that of Brig. Gen. Henry H. Denhardt, charged with slaying his beautiful fiancee, Verna Garr Taylor—was called today for trial. Counsel for the big, bald, 60-year- old general, long a military and political figure in Kentucky, contend he cannot obtain a fair trial in Henry county and seeks a change of venue. Mrs. Taylor was found shot to death in a ditch along a lonely road the night of November 6, last. Near the body lay the general's service revolver. A bullet from the gun had pierced the heart. TO BE flSSISW TO MOTLEY Jarrell Rhea, of Norman, Okla., has arrived in Pampa to become assistant to Claude Motley, general manager of the Griffiths Brothers Amusement Co. three theaters. Mr. Rhea succeeds Kenneth Blackledge who left Pampa several weeks ago to become manager of the company's Wellington theater. Fight Card for Next Tuesday There will be no professional boxing in Pampa this week but Promoter Del O'Neal said yesterday that he would present a full card next Tuesday night at the Southern club. He is skipping the bouts this week so that he can have everything in readiness for the next show. He will have a new ring constructed, bleacher seats for general admission customers, a gong, corner chairs and other equipment available, according to a statement made yesterday afternoon. "The card for next week is shaping up nicely," O'Neal said. " I will not release the names of the boys scheduled to fight until I have their signed contracts returned, but I hope to have Chief Paris up against a top-notch boy in the main event." O'Neal's first show last week presented three or four good-looking fighters. DAWN ALARM INDIANAPOLIS—Neighbors complained that Homer H. French, 47, made too much noise when he awakened his son every morning. The judge imposed a fine and advised him to try another technique if the young man was too hard to rouse. French's technique was sounding his car's horn. ML! «• rflttMttM 1) Utopia, Kas., according to the last census, has six inhabitants. The present Texas legislature is the second in the last 14 years without a woman member. of the budget estimates. Ah increase in appropriations would, of course, nullify our efforts to prevent a deficit In 1938." He said bills being pressed fof enactment would commit the Government to an expenditure of more than $5,000,000,000, mostly for public works, compared With $500,000,000 he nad told Congress was necessary for ar> annual works program. Bills providing more than $50,000,000 for highways have been introduced, Mr. Roosevelt added, despite the fact that expenditures for this purpose in the last four years have exceeded $1,000,000,000 and existing authorizations for the next two years provide nearly $45fyOOO,000 more. Armaments Flayed Referring suddenly to international armament races, the President said " It is a matter of common knowledge that the principal danger to modern civilization lies in those nations which largely because of an armament race are going directly towards bankruptcy." "In proportion to national budgets," he added, "the United States is spending a far smaller proportion of government Income for armament than the nations to which 1 refer. It behooves us, therefore, to continue our efforts to make both ends of our economy meet." Mr. Roosevelt asked that his relief appropriation for next year be made available early in June "so that its expenditure can be properly planned prior to July first." Declaring maintenance of a sound fiscal policy required careful planning of authorizations and appropriations, the President said it "is Impossible to maintain a proper balance between revenues and expenditures unless restraint" is exercised.' Analysis of tax returns for March, the President said, indicated income taxes would produce $267,200,000 less than forecast In January estimates and that other revenues would fall off $337,000,000— 'Due in large part to the obstruction of collections by numerous law suits against the Government." Mr. Roosevelt asserted, however, he expected to save $295,000,000 in current expenditures by eliminating or deferring unnecessary spending. ^ Walter M. Lewright of Corpus Christ! attended court in Wheeler yesterday and visited in Pampa. Today'and Wednesday STATE 92? Millions For Agriculture Asked WASHiNOTON, April 20 (£)—The House appropriations Committee recommended today that Congress supply $927,398,548 to the agriculture department for the next fiscal year. Of the total, $620,000(000 was tagged for the agricultural adjustment administration. The committee chopped $5,078,407 from the amount, asked by the budget bureau, but the department still would receive $143,402,149 more than Its appropriation for the present year. To meet the "present emergency" In the so-called "dust bowl" area, the committee stipulated that up to $5,000,000 should be made available immediately from funds previously appropriated for soil conservation work. The bill would provide $22,225,000 for the demonstration projects and other activities of the soil conservation service during the coming fiscal year which begins July 1. This was $628,485 less than the appropriation for this purpose in the current fiscal year. A total of $470,000,000 was recommended for "conservation and use of agriculture land resources." ^ Assistant To Katy President Is Dead SAN ANTONIO, April 20 (/Pj Walter Walthall, assistant to the president of the Missouri-Kansas- Texas railroad and San Antonio civic leader, died suddenly early today in Harlingen, while attending a district conference of the Rotary club. The rail official, who was 57, was a native of Marion, Ala., and had resided In San Antonio 45 years. He had been associated with the Katy railroad for 34 years, starting as a ticket agent at the age of 24. At the time of death, he was a director of the Rotary club and was district governor in 1929-30, and director of the Rotary International in 1932. The body will be returned to San Antonio for funeral services and interment. Mr. and Mrs. John Barnhart and baby daughter, Sarah Beth, came in yesterday from Columbia to make their home here. They formerly re- slded in Pampa. HELD OVER! JANE WITHERS In "THE HOLY TERROR' LAST TIMES TODAY Earl Gray ttas employed as ft 61ty fireman at a meeting of the city commission last night. Gray will replace 'George Christoper, Parripa's flying fireman, who has resigned. Christopher will move to AmaHllo this week to become associated with C. J. Boyd in the Soyd Aero SetVlce, located at the Amarillo Municipal airport. Christoper will move his ship to Amarillo. A petition was received from resl* dents of the Cohen addition asking for a sewage line through that sec* tlpn of the city. WPA officials at the city park project also met with commissioners and discussed ways and means of speeding up work on the project so that a race nieet can be held here In June. Commissioners also approved payment of bond renewal premiums for several city employes. Letters from the state highway department and the Santa Fe railroad were read announcing that efforts were being made to secure an allotment of government funds for an underpass on Cuyler street. The city Was asked to stand any property loss. City Manager C. L. Stine Was authorized to answer that the city would cooperate as much as possible. They YIELD to this Dainty Cream Offline tighlent and bl«»ch»« (n» •kin, too. If you are not pUaitd after the ute of on* jar, your money will be refunded. Over 25 years In me. At all drug counter*. IT WILL LIVE IN YOUR MEMORY FOREVERI Today and Wednesday ATTENTION COME AT THE BEGINNING! ShoWH fit 1:15—3 :58—fi :41—9:21 LA NORA FOUR HOME RUNS IH ONE GAMS! YEOW.' THIRTEEN YEARS in the big league. "Rookie" Gehrig signed with the Yankees in 192J. By 1927 he was the American League's MOST VALUABLE PLAYER. And won the same honor again in 1931,1934, and 1936. A GREAT FIRST BASEMAN. Lou's prowess as a slugger is matched by bis brilliant play at first base. His record last year was only 6/1000chs short of PERFECT. LOU HOLDS MORE RECORDS than any other man in the game today. Here are a few for any four-game World Series: most rjjns batted in (9); most home-runs (4); most bases on balls (<5). He has scored 100 or more runs for It consecutive seasons — batted in 100 or more. THE HOME-RUN KING! Gehrig has an average of 38 home- runs per season. He led the American League with 49 homers in 1934 and again in 1936. Gehrig's follow-through is shown above. It takes healthy nerves to connect with one, and, as Lou says: "Camels don't get on my nerves." Copyright. 1937, R. J. Rernojda Tpbacco Comtwnr, Wlnston-Salnm. N. 0, CLEAN-UP MAN for the most sensational slugging aggregation ever known. Pity the pitcher who faces the Yankees' starting lineup. Three heavy hitters to face —then Gehrig steps up to the plate,! Lou holds the, American League record for runs batted in. He's walked more than any other player today. PACK OF CAMELS ? YES. SIR.' HERE'S LOU'S FAVORITE BfT and bis favorite first baseman's mitt. His bat is especially made, It weighs 37 ounces —is 35 inches long. He wears out two mitts'a season. SOCK IT, (ROM MAN YES, MABEL IT'S HIS 1809 WITHOUT A BREAK BASEBALL'S "IRON-MAN"l When Lou steps put on the field--he'll be playing his 1,809th consecutive game, Injuries never stopped "Iron-Man" Gehrig. Once he chipped a bone in his foot—yet knocked out * homer, two doubles, and a single next day. Another time, he wss knocked out by a "bean baiy'yet pe« day walloped 3 triples in 5 Innings, Gehrig's record is proof of his splendid physical condition. As Lou says: "All the ye.ars I've been pjayjng, I've been cgjeful about my physical condition, Smoke? I smoke and f»foy it, My cigarette is Camel," X MARKS THE SPOT where once there was a thick jujcy steafe smqthered in mushrooms—Lou's favorite dish. Gehrig is a big m^n -r- 6 ft. i in. .tall—'weighs 2 ib pounds, Xod Ije has a big mm'i appetite, Lou eats what he wants and Isn't bashful about com|ne back fof "seconds." Rea4 what he says below. FOR A SENSE OF PEEP- DOWN CONTENTMENT— JUST GIVE (WE CAMELS AFTER A SOOP, MAN- SIZED MEAL.THAT time PHRASE 'CAMELS SET YOU RIGHT' COVERS THE WAY I FEEL. CAMEI-S SET OlS rtlCHT. WHETHER I'M EATIN6, OR ENJOYING WFE SMOKING CAMEtS AT MEALTIME AND AFTER GIVES 'pISeSTION A HEL.PING HANP BY OP THE PF pi<?ESTIVE _INCREASING gNJPY CAMEL.S A gala show with J»ck Oakle run- piu; a "college" io his own way! Catchy mu»icl Hollywood ?p. - . " median* and singing it«» 1 T»P«d W CAMELS ARE MADE FROM FINER, MQBS . TURKISH ANP DOMESTIC -THAN ANY OTHf 8 PCWB

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