Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1935 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Friday, February 15, 1935
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-,• • —7-« PAMPA DAILY NEWS, ALLRED iCoatlntied front page 1.) Hglble." Matland disagreed, saying It rah as high as two per cent the first year in the best tanks, and the t*rb per cent was the lighter and more valuable fractions of the crude. Reverting to the matter of price fixing, Allred said that if prices were fixed, "We'll have to go the whole hog. if we fix prices for the producers, we'll have to fix them for the consumer too or he'll have to foot the whole bill with exorbitant profit." He said there never had been any attempt to enforce the gasoline price fixing features of the oil code, although the crude price regulations had been followed to some extent. "And that," he said, "has resulted in elimination of a lot of the littlr fellows who actually hart to pay $1 a barrel for crude. The big boys pfortuc? their own. "I a'm bound to tell you thai if price fixing is tiic purpose of n compact. Texas will never be a party to nny such scheme." Marland said he had sat in directors' meeting of the American Petroleum Institute for 12 years and had never heard prices mentioned. DALLAS, Feb. IS. W 1 )—Open sessions for aH proceedings of the conference of oil stales here en a production compact were agreed on today as the conference opened, upon the insistence of Governor James V. Allred of Texas. Governor E. W. Marland of Oklahoma, chairman of the meeting and .sponsor of a plan calling for federal participation in the fixing of national and state quotas, and in enforcement, sought to have a portion of the proceedings in private. He was supported by the California delegation in his proposal to have at least the proceeding^ of a committee to be charged with drafting a resolution, in private. Governor Allred said ho wanted "a record of everything said here to bf> m-eserved for the future." Asked if he meant even what was said around a committee conference table, he said he did. Governor Marland put the question of the Allred motion and it was carried without a dissenting vote. The Oklahoma governor proposed Governor Allred for permanent chairman of the meeting, but the Texas executive asked that his name be withdrawn and that of Marland substituted. His motion was carried by acclamation. Governor Allred is the recognized spokesman of those opposed to any fcrm of federal interference. He said upon arrival here that he did not "really see any use of a compact," even among the states, and would agree only to an agreement for the elimination of physical waste of oil. Governor Marland opened the business program with a statement outlining his views of the needs of oil industry. Governor Allred said upon arrival here that the only limitation to which he would agree would be on physical waste. He said limitation to a certain number of barrels production for the nation or for Individual states "looks to me like a price-fixing scheme." He added that he wfjritpd protection for the con- siimT ss well as the producer and for that reason would not enter into a price--fixlng agreement. The Texas governor said there was a serious question whether any such limitation could be constitutionally set up, in view of the provision that regulation of interstate commerce is the exclusive prerogative of the congress. He said the only feasible plan so far developed for fixing quotas contemplated adoption by Congress of the allow- ables set, by states, which he interpreted as an unconstitutional delegation of congressional authority. He would net commit himself on the question whether production In excess of market demand would be waste within his conception of the term. "The law of supply and demand will take care of any over production if we eliminate physical waste," ho said. "If too much oil is produced, the price, it seems to me, will drop to a point where production will be cut to a profitable level." He said he did not "really see any use" of a compact. Governor Marland, as he left for the conference last night,, said that "if we don't get the job done in the next couple of days I am afraid that congress will attempt to take it out of our hands." He recalled the Connally and Cole bijls for federal control now pending in Washington, with a committee planning action today toward reporting the Cole measure to the house. Marland said: "Under the decisions of the supreme court of the United States, the constitution would have to be amended before the federal government could take control of the actual production of cruds oil within the limits of a state, without the consent of that state. "There is another deeper reason against federal control and that is that it would centralize power over the oil business in a bureau at Washington. "It was with regret that I read a statement made by Hon.' Harold X*. Ickes, secretary of the interior, jn the Saturday Evening Post, of this week. The secretary of the interior made the following statement: "There is at least some ground Jpr the suspicion that some of the rpost vehement opponents of federal control are proclaiming their belief In state compacts so as to draw the lamiliaT red herring across the t'Bll. They do not want federal control and. by the same token, they do not want state control. <P\ey have no patienec with any g»n-rp<;tion that the public has any interest at all in the oil business. Thjev want the oil Industry to run vild. So, with their tongues in tlvsir chseks, they declare*for an Inter-state compact, convinced on jfye basis of past experience that it sar>r>ct succeed, /eel that I can assure Secretary that there Is P9 one in this who JJBS his tongue in SECRET BOARD WILL PASS ON ALL DONATION AND AD SCHEMES In answer to a general demand for some method of controlling public requests for donations -and advertising here, a group of business men has worked out a plan. Under the plan, all advertising schemes and donation requests will be referred to a secret board of business men. Nearly 60 merchants and business men have agreed not to consider schemes which have not been passed by the board. Various business men will be used from time to time on the secret board. There are no newspaper men connected with the movement. The secretary of the board I Is H. V. Patterson, 810 West Foster avenue, to whom all requests for approval of donation or advertising plans must be made. The secret board will Investigate the scheme offered, Its sponsors, how much money is desired, how and where it will be spent, and how long it has been since 1 the same group tried to raise funds In a similar manner. Business men have no desire to restrict legitimate and reasonable requests, but asking of donations has long befen a racket as used by many persons who misrepresent their proposition. AAA BENEFIT PAYMENTS IN 1935 MAY PASS HALF BILLION DOLLARS WASHINGTON. Frb. 15. MV- •ovcrnment economists said today this country's farmers are assured of government checks for $422.230,000 this year. They estimated the sum may pass half a billion dollars. Under the AAA program which started May 12, 1933. more than 10 million checks for 4629,614,037 had been passed out by this largest of he new government alphabetical agencies as this month started. Secretary Wallace estimated 1935 benefit payments for reductions on ive of the basic commodities us follows: Wheat $102.000.000. Corn-hog $165,000000. Cotton $94,230, 000. Sugar $47,000,000. Peanuts $4,000,000. Operation of the AAA has greatly swelled the personnel of the depart- nent of agriculture. Before" Secre- nry Wallace took office March, 1932, there were 27,777 employes. Now the department lists 39,710, an ncrease of 12,000. Cost of the AAA from its incep- .ion until the start of this year was $733,983,535, Administrator Chester . Davis said. But of this amount only $36,184,780 was for adminis- ratlon expense. The bulk was divided in rental and benefit pay- nents to producers and purchases of surpluses. A treasury report on processing taxes during this same period showed $140,563,249 collected in 1933 and $500,308,155 in 1934. This total of 1640,871,403 pleases AAA economists who say the various crop control plans which have meant millions to armers have "paid their way." 0- cheek, or who is attempting to draw a red herring across the trail of intelligent constitutional conservation and regulation of the oil industry. May I repeat that I regret that Secretary Ickes has seen fit to mpugn the motives of the men assembled here today representing the people of their respective states. I, 'or one, believe that there is no way whereby the federal government can control the process of mining (that s, the production of oil) within the boundaries of any state without gnoring the constitution of the United States, the rights of the state and without exercising dictatorial, arbitrary power. On the other hand, the state-compact-plan s an exercise of powers already cx- stlng |n the people. The state- compact plan is democratic in form, t is equitable, it is Intelligent, it is constitutional." : •»» NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 15, (/Pi- Trading in the market was moderate during the morning with increasing iquidation of the March position providing most of the business, .flier easinR off to 12.38, or two points net up, that month rallied to 12.39, cr 3 points above the previous close. The later months were steady, trad- ng up to 12.47 for May and 12.50 'or July, or 4 to 5 points above the >revious close near noon. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Feb. 15. (/TV- (U. S. D. A.)—Hogs 2,000; mostly steady o 5 higher; underweights strong to 25 higher; top 8.35 on choice 220 Ibs ip; good and choice, 140-350 Ibs, 7.15-8.35; packing sows, 275-550 Ibs, 6.75-7.90. Cattle 500; calves 100; killing classes mostly steady in a mostly •lean-up trade; steers, good and choice, 550-1500 Ibs, 8.00-13.25; common and medium 550 Ibs, 4.50-10.50: leifers, good and choice, 550-900 bs, 7.00-10.75; cows, good, 6.00-7.00; •ealers, (milk fed), medium to choice. NEW YORK, Feb. 15. (AP)— Renewed demand for industrial equities, both preferred and common, gave the stock market a rallying appearance today. The utilities later turned soft, however, and stemmed the rising tide. The close was a little irregular, but the trading volume stepped up to approximately 750,000 shares. Am Can ..... 58 119'4 117 119 Am & For Pow 17 4',d 3% 4 Am Rad .... 35 13% 13% IS-'K Am S&R .... 47 38 34'4 '3574 Am T&T .... 20 104 103 ',4 104 Anac ........ 56 10% 1014 lO'/j AT&SF ...... 38 44M 43'4 43% Avia Corp .... 5 4% 4 ; )4 4% Bdwin Loc ... 2 5% 5 'A 6V4 B & O ...... 13 11% 11%. 111/j Earnsdall ____ 26 6 1 ,4 6U 6'/j Ben Avia ---- 9 15% 15% 15% Beth Stl .... 24 30 29 ' 29% Briggs Mfg . . 77 288% 270.'. 28% Case J I ____ 13 57 56M. 56-li Chrysler .... Ill 39-K 39'/« 39 W Colum G&E1 ..194 6 5 5'4 Coml SolvK .. 28 21»/j 21 21 Vi Con Gas .... 82 1874 17-V. 17-y, Con Oh" ..... 16 7-y, 7% 7% Cont Oil Del ..12 IBVi 18',4 18'4 Cur Wri ..... 14 2% 2V- 2tt El P&L ...... 7 2'^. 2% 2% Gen El ..... 101 24 23'U 23"/ 8 Gen Mot ____ 90 31'/4 31 31'/s Gen Pub Svc 3 I'M 1% 1% Gillette ...... 22 14 ',4 14 1414 Goodrich ____ 10 lOVi 1 01 0>i Goodyear .... 26 23% 22M. 23 Hous Oil New 1 2% Hupp Mot ... 5 2% 111 Cent ..... 12 13% 13W 13% Int Harv .... 37 41 U 40 '/I 41 Int T&T .... 19 874 8% 8% Kelvin ...... 33 17% 17% 17 Vi Kennec ...... 31 17 16% 17 M K T ...... 6 5 4% 5 M Ward .... 51 26% 26'A 26'4 Nat Dry Pr . . 17 16% 16% 16% Nat Dist .... 131 28'!l 27 28 Nat P&L .... 13 6% 6H 6 VI N Y Cen .... 30 17 16% 16% N Y N H&H 6 6% 6'A 6% North Am .. 39 12 VI ll'« 1174 Ohio Oil ____ 8 10 974 10 Packard ..... 24 4% 4% 4% Penney J C . . 20 71 70 70 Pejin R R .. 22 21% 21% 21% Phil Pet .... 6 15 VI Pub Svc N J 36 23% 2274 23% Pure Oil .... 5 674 6 : >i 6% Radio ....... . 39 5% 5 514 Rep Stl ..... 17 13 W 13 V4 13% Seam ........ 20 35% 35% 35% Shell Un .... 7 674 Simms ....... 3 15*4 15% 15% Soc Vac ..... 39 137J 13% 13% Sou Pac ..... 31 15% 14 7 / 8 15'4 Sou Ry ...... 16 11% 11% 11% S O Ind ..... 15 24 23% 24 WHEAT TABLE Wheat: High Low 3 Close May ...... 97% 96% 97%-% July ...... 9074 89% 90%- 7 /4 Sept ....... 8914 8774 89 -- 4^. WALGREEN LINE SECURED The City Drug is announcing this week the securing the Walgreen line of merchandise for sale in the local store. According to W. F. Cretney, manager, the new line will give a wider variety of items for the customers of the store. (Continued from cage 1.) He-avy penalties are provided. The government of course cannot prevent the public from listening, but it can prohibit tilsselmlnation of private broadcasts. . . . Investigations show that the public is Increasingly intercepting police and other short-wave communications. Abuses have reached the point where the public, in some instances, was trying to interfere with law enforcement, and even to warn violators. IS A MEAT RAISING sec- tlon. Beef and mutton are two mportant West Texas products. How much meat should a person at In a year for the sake-of health and enjoyment? Women's —Home tompanion finds that the yearly use of meat in this country is about 140 pounds per person, or a 'little more than 2'J. pounds a week for each Individual. A family of four, •herefore, would consume 10 pounds of meat in a week. It would use 27 pounds of cereals and an equal amount of vegetables, 8 pounds of ugar, and 17 pounds of fruit. That would be a well-fed family. But we doubt that West Texans themselves eat an average amount of meat. VlfE HAVE no quarrel with vegetarians—we just disagree wit'; them. With the exception of persons In ill health, we believe that every diet should contain some meat. Meat is not absolutely essential to all; it is very essential to some per- ions and it In reasonable quantities ihould be in the average person's diet. Meat, fruit, and vegetables, milk and eggs, constitutes a good diet for most of us. Each should be eaten in moderation unless we have considerable physical activity. . . . The Hollywood diet broke- many a woman's resistance and caused her ;o succumb to tuberculosis. The )est cure for t. b. is the reversal of ts cause: eating of wholesome food which includes much beefsteak, and •esting quietly many hours each day. Joe Looper of Grandview was a business visitor here yesterday. - -^. Bill Mullins of LeFors was a Pampa visitor last night. Jesse Goad of Laketon was here on business yesterday afternoon.- QOMEONE hands this in: Here is at least one minister who appreciates the editor. At a recent editorial convention, a Kansas min- ster is reported to have offered 'the ollowing: "To save an editor from starva- ,ion take his paper and pay for it promptly. "To save him from bankruptcy, advertise in his paper liberally. "To save him from despair, send him every item of news you can get hold of. "To save him from mistakes, bury him. Dead people are the only ones who never make mistakes."—Wisconsin Press. Senator Small Grills Newsman AUSTIN, Feb. 15. (/?)—Texas senators today heard Dick Vaughan, Houston reporter, describe the Source of an executive session roll call, found their rules were silent and made a formal report of progress. An effort promptly was initiated to corrept rules to provide penalties for making public proceedings In executive session. A ruling of Senator Frank M\ Rawlings of Fort Worth, presiding, prevented the senate from voting on a motion of Senator John W. Hornsby of Austin to fully acquit Vaugbkn of any inference he might have violated a rule. Vaughan was subjected to gruel- ling questioning by Senators Clint Small of Amarillo and Grady Woodruff of Decatur, although Small later admitted "It really doesn't amount to much." Hornsby contended the questioning constituted "the most unfair an unjust accusations I ever 1 heard in any criminal court, much less in the Texas senate." The direction of questioning was objected to by Senator Weaver Moore of Houston, but Rawlings overruled the objection before It was stated. "I would at least like to state my objection," Moore said. m> Mr. and Mrs. Glen Kelley of Clovis, N. M., have moved to Pamr pa to make their home. Mr. Kelley will be in charge of the radio department at Montgomery Ward. CONSUMERS ARKET SOUTH OF EMPIRE CAFE WEEK \ ON TJrtfe CORNER feqiALS ! CTP A If T^ de i» **»»% st y le '' Ql v i EH|I Pound / Q 2 :s/ ,,,-> i, ^jfc'.ox pagk, doz. LEMONS / Sunkist, 360 size, dpz^t/ ONIONS Spanish Sweet 5 Ibs. for RHBBURB Cherry red, Lb. V X APPLES ~ Iftft j/ Winesaps, jKox pagk, doz. JvU „ Stewing, quantity limited, per Ib. _. 9< T Tender, iper Ib. if 10 1 C POTATOES Large whites, no runts, 4f £4% *4l» ORANGES , Large juicy Calif. OQZ, _. Ib. HENS Extra Fancy heavy type fowls, Mye, Healthy, We dress and draw them free, Jb, FIRST TEXAS COLONISTS IN 1738 FACED STARVATION AFTER PLAGUE OF LOCUSTS DEVASTATED CROPS 'God Has Sent Upon Us A Grievous Plague' (Note; Tha fdlloWnit In one of * lerlea of weekly artlelM taken from the Be*»r .Afchfre* at the University of Texas. TM» Collection, considered the irrettest single hiitortcal treasure on the N&rth American continent, has been catalogued and Is now being translated by the- University of Texas. It consist) of 400,000 pages of original Spanish nandwrlttcYt documents comprising the official,archives of the Mexican goVettunent tor the department of Be'XarY fehfch covered almost the whole of what Is now the State of Texas, for the period from 1781, soon after fojaa -became a separate province of Mexico, to 1886, to the Battle of San ' Jaelnto. This scries of articles will consist principally of quotations trott the documents, many of which nave heretofore. been unptib- Hthed, and will MVeal for the first time what actually transpired during the century Ih which Texas' was transformed from a wilderness Inhabited only by savage k Indian tribes to an Inde- dependent American republic.) AUSTIN, Feb. 15.—It is a far cry from a pair of silk stockings to a plague of locusts. Yet that is the anomaly that confronted the 56 Canary Islanders who were the first officially recognized settlers in Texas, it is indicated from Spanish records, in the Bexar archives. These official Spanish records for the department of Texas are deposited In the University of Texas library, and are now being translated for the first time, by (university translators. . The colonists were placed In their little settlement on the bank of the San Antonio river by the Spanish government, with their every need satisfied In the way of equipment and personal effects. They were Iven land, personal possessions, clothing, agricultural Implements, woodsmen's tools, and swords and firearms for protection against the Indians. But the King of Spain could not foresee an act of God. On his throne in far-away Madrid, the king could not anticipate that a plague of locusts would come to destroy the crops and to terrorize the little bands of colonists with fear of starvation. Yet this is what happened. And their only recourse was to petition to,.the Spanish governor for succor. The following document from the Bexar archives has just been translated at the university. It gives the gist of the petition of the colonists for food to stay their hunger, and is followed by the governor's order that their request be granted: "In the Royal Province de San Antonio de Bexar on the tenth day of the month of June of the year 1738, there was presented before me, Don Prudencio de Aroblo Basterra, governor of this Province of Texas, a petition of the following tenor: "'His Excellency the Governor: 'Sir: " 'we, Don Juan Leal Goras, Don Juan Curbelo, Don Antonio de los Santos, Don Manuel de Nis, Don Ignacia Lorenze, Don Antonio Rodriguez, Dan Juan Francisco Arotiha, Patrfclo Rodriguez, Francisco Del" gado, Juan Delgoda, and Martin Lorenzo, citizens and settlers of the villa de San Fernando, In the Province of Texas, by common consent:, and In the furtherahce of the development and well being of this villa, appear before your Excellency in due legal form and do unanimously declare that, because of our sins, Qod has sent upon us a grievous plague of locusts that Is destroying the seed that we had planted. If the divine mercy of God does not Interfere we face starvation because we have none to plant In the spring when the locust are dead; for this reason we implore your Excellency to be good' enough to come to <fur aid and to send us 9 bushels of wheat, one bushel of chick-peas, one of lima beans, one of peas, a half bushel of lentils, anda half bushel of Spanish peas. We, as a body, take upon ourselves the responsibility of paying the small sum these seeds may cost when and in proportion as the grcjund yields Its fruits. It is to be understood that we are not to pay for this in cash because we do not have It; neither can we sign a note therefor. W8 will pay in the manner herein before stated. We, therefore, beseech and Implore your Excellency to be good enough to grant us what we ask, for in so doing, you will confer upon us a great benefit. " 'We beg of your Excellency to receive this our petition on this ordinary paper, for there Is not stamped paper here. We likewise declare that this our petition Is not the result of malice but of necessity'." The petition was signed by the following settlers: Antonio Santos, Juan Leal Goras, Antonio Rodriguez,, Juan Leal, and Juan Delgado. The governor's order is as follows: "I the governor, have examined the petition presented to me. ,As far as it Is within my power, I desire to prevent a total lack of foodstuffs in the villa and the surrounding region during the coming year. This calamity is threatened by, the destruction of the seed that has been planted. I therefore order a request for the said seed to be presented to Don Manuel Manzanos, citizen of the '71113: de Saltillo. He is to be instructed to charge them to my account and to send at the first possible opportunity to Don Juan Leal, regl- dor of this villa, so that he may distribute them among the petitioners. They are to -be charged with the small cost thereof and. are to pay me In the form and manner herein before stated. I am sure of the industry, application ,and zeal of the petitioners and that in accordance with the wishes of His majesty, (may God guard him) they have used all the care possible to supply this province with foodstuffs so that the settlers might have the necessary food and sustenance. Thus I order and sign, acting as delegate judge attesting witnesses in the ab- se'riee of the sectary at the vUlft ana Ifi lieu of a notary public since theft IS &s' ttte la# providfe." (Signed) Prudencio de Orobio Basterro, Witness: Manuel Ramirez de la Puzina, Witness: . " . • . Matheo Antohto de Ybara. That the colonists should be de* pendent on the Spanish government was inevitable. But there was to come a time when their needs became so urgent that even the delay contingent upon an appeal to the governo.- ,the king's agent In San Antonio de Bexar, should be fraught with disaster. KENNAMER (Continued from page l.j he jumped to the running board of another car. The cars were going 45 or 50 miles an hour. He said he wanted to talk to one of the boys In the othler car." Wright testified that Kennainer spent most of his $25 a month allowance while the two were at Durant "on Virginia"; that "he wanted to go to South America and said he wanted to Join the French Foreign legion and 'get away from it all 1 ." "How does he talk about things, politics and such?" queried Moss. "He Uses a lot of words nobody understands hardly." , On 'cross-examlnatmon, iGllmei' asked Wright: "In your opinion, Phil's an awful liar, Isn't he?" "Yes," said Wright, smiling. Wright agreed "all boys think and talk" of going abroad. "And you think now that Phil Kennainer was insane at the 1 age of five?" "Yes, I do." "Did you ever send flowers and perfume to a young lady'to whom you were attached?" "Yes, certainly." "Do. you think now that It Is a sign of insanitiy to send flowers and perfume 1 to a young lady?" "No, there's nothing insane about that. It Just goes to show how devoted he was to Virginia," Believe He's Sane After Wright testified of a fight with Kennamer, at which time* Kennamer asserted he could "take care of himself," Gilmer demanded: "Claude, do you think Phil's sane or Insane right here and now?' 1 . j; "I don't know Just how to ajt-- swer that question. I—I belleveyfte's sane right now.". J^~ A The next witness, - AllplT May/^ son of a Tulsa hotel otftier, testified Phil once had told him he was going to start. and lead a Cuban revolution and that he was at a 1933 Christmas dance in the Mayo ihotel when Phil walked around a ledge on the 16th floor. "You saw Phil running around the ledge?" "Yes." "Is the ledge the same width all along the wall of the hotel?" 'No. At the windows the ledge Is about two and a half feet wide. Between the windows it was about a foot." On direct examination, Mayo testified K*nnarhef had suicide "about tipfe ycafs ago," tea thAt he JM ttt4vttU flafteirfora "feted, 6t sff'.'Jcfr years fi%fort> all this fiftJAfefi Concerning the Suicide threat, Moss asked: . . ' "Who was his glrf then?" "Virginia. Wiloox.' . "You wefe dating vfifeinla theft, too?" .--.•• ; "Yes, sir." "And he told you to behave yourself, too, didn't he?" , " "Yes, he did." ' . "Do you Ibelleve he Is crazy?" Moss continued. ' , "Yes, Td say 1 believe .he; is cras^." "I did tell my folks," he replied when asked on cross examination why he had done nothing about it during the time he had believed Phil crazy. .— «» . Miss Lorene McClintock la undergoing medical treatment at Worley hospital. Have your shoes fitted at frees & Thomas^ (Adv.) WHITE HOUSE Food Store Joe Mohmood, Mgr. 216 N. Cuyler Phon« 950 KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes, Fep and Rice Krisples, all for 38c 1 Pkg. Kollo^ Whole Wheat Biscuit FREE for y Everlite FLOUR // 48-lb. $1.96^ JANANAX fellow ripe, doz. Idaho Burjbanks SPUDS 10 lb«. \19c Paul McLaln is here with to. good variety of Fresh and -.Cured Meat, fresh Oysters, Hot\ Baiv B-Q. Price* Right. } USE THE COUPON MAILED YOU to get a full-size package of WHOLE WHEAT Biscuit with the purchase of on age each of Kellogg's Flakes, Keljiogg's and 5 reasons why \ WHOLE WHEAT Biscuit are preferred Double-toasted, top and bottom. scuits just fit the bowl, 'ifteen biscuits to the package. 4 Rich in food value. 5 Famous Kellogg flavor and quality. THE SAMPLES you r you how good Kell grocers invite you Kellogg makes it both sides. Here's how Take your grocer |He the samples. Purchase Keilogg's Corn FJa%s. Rice all splendid yfimep' l in\ th will give jgpti, } f Kellogg's WHOLE WHEA Everybody likes whpM wheat in this appetizing form, and made the K|jfogg way it's mor\ tempting still. Don't miss this opportunity. The\ffer is for a limited time only. Get your free paVkage today, and find put what a remarkable value KeUogg gives you, in these crunchy, toasted pis cuits. Made by Kellogg in Battle Greek. with ich of md^EP— . The | grocer jackage of

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