Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 22, 1938 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Thursday, September 22, 1938
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TUN& IN Oti THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas Greetings from the Rotary club of Antlllfl Oriente, Cuba, were extended to the Pnmpa Rotary club by M. Rcdreqttez Menendez at the regular luncheon of the local club Wednesday' in the basement of the First Methodist church. The visi ing Rotarian is with the '• fan-American Airways. He is on a month's leave and this is his first time to be in the United States in five ysars. Before returning to Cuba, he Will make a trip to Oklahoma, Kansas, and Virginia. lintertainment on the program was furnished by Ken Bennett, who played the piano and sang, and by Fvb Morris, who played a saxophone solo, "Tea for Two," accompanied by Mr. Bennett at the piano. Stella Mae Murphy, seven-year-old daiyseuse, who has the role of "Bashful" in the play, "Snow White r\nd the Seven Dwarfs, 1 '* to be presented on the night of Sept. 30 in the high school auditorium for the benefit of ths Kiwahls club underprivileged children"s fund,Bang two scngs. The Amarillo child has a contract for a molion picture tryout in Hollywood. A classification talk was made by Walter B. Rogers, lawyer. Sid Patterson told the club of plans for a year-round recreational program for Pampa and urged the co- operation of Rotarians in the movement. Attendance at the meeting Wednesday was 51, including two visiting Rotarians and three guestl;. Guests were Joe E. Key, Rev. W. M. Pearce, an>':l Dr. R. A. W'3bb, all of Pampa. R. B. Robertson of Santa Fe, N. M., and M. Rodrcquets Menendez of Antilla, Oriente, Cuba. M0.1- Continued From Page One tary dictatorship but "a military government" capable of the firmness needed to cope with the excited temper of the nation. Syrovy is regarded as a friend of Russia. He lost an eye while fighting in the famous Czech legion with the Russian armies during the World War. The Czechoslovak people have raised demands for much greater firmness in the republic's foreign policy. While Syrovy was arising as a new leader there appeared to be no slackening of Czechoslovak defense measures. Border reports said soldiers still were moving into defense positions. Many soldiers on frontier duty still had no information that the government had submitted to the German demands and were ready to resist any invasion. GODESRERtl, Germany, Sept. 22. (IP)— Adolf Hitler and Prime Minister Chamberlain met today for the second time in a week to seal their arrangement for assuring- Europe's peace by redrawing 1 the map of Czechoslovakia. The British prime minister arrived at the Hotel Breesen, the reichsfuehrer's headquarters at 4 p. m. (9 a. m., C. S. T.), and was received at the entrance by Hitlei himself. Together the two statesmen, followed by their suites, proceeded to the conference room on the second floor and the fateful conference, on Common Sense About Constipation A doctor would tell you that the best thing to do with any ailment is to get at its cause. If you're constipated, don't fiddle with makeshift remedies. Find out what's giving you the trouble I Chances are you won't have to look very far if you eat just the things most people do. Most likely you don't get enough "bulk"! And "bulk" doesn't mean just a lot of food. It means a kind of food that isn't consumed in the body, but leaves a soft "bulky" mass in the intestines and halps a bowel movement. If this is what you lack, your ticket is crisp crunchy Kellogg's All-Bran for breakfast. It contains the "bulk" you need plus the intestinal tonic, vitamin B,and it's not a drug, not a medicine I Eat All-Bran every day, drink plenty of water, and join the "regulars"! Made by KellogR's in * Battle Creek. Sold by every grocer, i which the fate of at least one European state depends, began at once. The British prime minister reached the conference scene after a 20-mlnute ferry trip across the Rhine from his hotel at Petersberg. Even as the conference In Hotel Dreesen began there were reports that the German fuehrer had raised his .price for peace. The Berlin press indicated that even the Anglo- French proposals to which Czechoslovakia was compelled to bow yesterday, might no longer meet Hitler's desires. Talks May Be Latig Visits of Hungarian and Polish statesmen with Hitler at Obersalzberg Tuesday led to the belief that li'itler might insist that the minorities of these two countries in Czechoslovakia fare as well as the Sudeten Germans. Chamberlain also was said to have a list of demands, including immediate demobilization of German army reservists and cooperation of Hitler in a new non-aggression pact among Britain, France, Germany and Italy to guarantee the peace of Europe. There was no indication how ong the talks would continue, but [udging from the complicated prob- ems facing the conferees it was believed in reliable quarters they would last at least two days. Even before the two statesmen net, Germany made preparations ;o take over the Sudeten German territory, delaying only until the 'final death verdict" of the little republic was pronounced by what ;he man In the street referred to as "the grand Jury at- Godesberg." Truckloacls of swastika flags rumbled eastward for the triumphal entry into Sudetenland, which Hitler was expected to make—as he did after the annexation of Austria last March 13. NO. 2- Continued From Page One because the donkey's don't wear saddles. Tho hitter steps to the plater on his own hoofs. He hits the ball and then mounts a nearby donkey, one left for that purpose. The object Is to make the donkey get to first base before the fielders, also on donkeys, chase the ball, dismount and pick it up, mount and throw, to the base. Reserves listed !:y Manager Hail of the Jaycees incltido: Tex De- WeEse, Walter Rogers, Dick Al'man, Ed Tracey, Roy Dyson, Earl Isl=y, Bob Watscn, Lewis Curry, Frank Monroe, James Irwin, Sid Patterson, Wayr.3 Phelps, Joe Gordon, Joe Burrow, Tommy Chesser, John Mullen, Jack Johnson, L. T. Martin, Bob Osbornc, B!ackie Yowell, Carl Benefiel and others. Managers E. M. D:an and Joe Parkinscn of the All Stars have lined up the following reserves: Fred Riley, J. Mitchell, Allan Weatherred, John Dewey, Ben McLarry, Larry Trenary, Swede Moore, Foy Haddock, Orvills Heiskell, Ralph Morrison, Bob Smith, Bert Prince, Mayo Sharp, Brown, Chisum, Worley, Jameson. NO. 3- Continued from Page One Association President McDade will make the president's annual report; H. N. Pruitt, manager of the Borger Chamber of Commerce will report on the Cordell meeting of the association last April during the snow storm that scattered delegates all ever Western Oklahoma over .the week-end; and Jim Douglas, Amarillo, new division highway engineer, will speak. Time is being reserved for important guests. A number of Important highway officials, including the Texas, Oklahoma, and Colorado highway commissions, and others are being invited following yesterday's meeting. Blind Man Wants to See World Series _ HIGHLANDS, Va., Sept 22 (/PINT. O. Warner, blind storekeeper whose greatest desire is to see the world series, waited replies from several surgeons today to whom he has appealed for a sight-restoring operation. The merchant, whose offer to buy an eye "for a reasonable sum" has drawn 200 offers, said thus far he had been unable to find "an aptholomogist surgeon to attempt the operation." Warner is attempting to contact n California surgeon who he understood lias performed similar operations on a minister and musician. The largest citrus crop in the history of the lower Rio Grande valley is in prospect. Everybody's Talking About It!! PAPA FURNITURE CO.'S GET ACQUAINTED CAMPAIGN TOMORROW'S PAPER NEW YORK, Sept. 22. (AP)—A minor awing to tho selling side today eliminated Rome of the stock market's gains scored on the preceding; three-day rally hut deal- Ings shrank to the smallest in two weeks while Wall Street nwalted the next turn of events in Europe. Caution increased again all along the trading fronts as traders watched the afterniath of the British-French plan for dfemembferment of Czechoslovakia. The liurrlcane disaster along the northeastern seaboard also was rated a factor In the shrinkage of speculative activity,- although attention still was focused mainly oh :he "European stage. Selling was too light to make deep Inroads Into the w.idc gains piled up this week and most stocks dropped only fractions to a paint or so, with a few showing wider losses. Transactions approximated 500,000 shares, compared with nearly 3,000,000 In one day at the height of the recent selling on fear of war. Sales In 100s High Low Close Am Can - ... 2 06 BBVi 9614 Am Rd A St S 54 14% 1-l'A 1414 Am T T fi HP/, 140V4 141 Anaconda —, 61 Atch T & SF 0 I! & O 8 7 Ben Avi 2.1 21 Doth Sll 40 66% Ihrys Corp 134 Oolum G A El „.. 11 Coml Solv IS Comwlth & South.. 26- Consol Oil 9 Cont Can 11 40(4 39% 40 Cont Oil Del 6 29% • 2S% 2» Cur Wri 16 4% 4M, .1%, Doug Airc 3 .13 43 43 DuPont DeN 14 133. ISO'S 131W El Auto Lite xd- 43 31% 31 31% El Po & H 33 D^i 8% 8% Gen El xd' 77 40',, 39% 40 Gen Mtrs ...162 -lea, 44% 45 32% 32 3l' 21 25'! 21% 20 7 S% 8% 69% 59% Gdrich (13F) IB 22 GdYr T & R 48 2(i'/ 2 Houston Oil 6 7H Hud Mtr 1 8% Int Harv 1 5fi% Int T T 78 8Vi Kennc Cop 23 40% 40% 40% Monty Ward 63 46% 44'^ 45V£ Nash Kelv 11 9 8% 9 Nat Dist 6 23 22% 22% Ohio Oil — 8 9% 9 1 )! 9% Pac'k Mtr 19 4% 4% 4% Penney (JC) 3 8014 80% SOW Petrol Corp 6999 fhillips Pot 17 39V 3 38K, S8U, •Plymouth Oil 8 21% ZlVi 2'% Pure Oil 17 9'/» 014 f/4 Rnilio Corp of Am— 01 G".i 6% 6 r !« llopub Stl 3!l 16%. 16% 16% Scars Uccb 19 70 ________ 0!l% Shell Un Oil ______ 0 14% 1406 Soc Vac _________ 29 lS\<t 13 Std lirnmto ____ — - 22 7 7 Std Oil Cal ______ 12 291'n 2!>V-J OH Jml 10 Std Oil NJ 24 Studbkr Corp 10 G9y, 14% 13% 7 29% Tex Corp _________ 39 43% Tex Gulf Sul _______ 3 28'i'| 28 Vj 28% B2!i 51% 51% "" 7% 714 42 1 /. 42% 7% Tex Pac C & O — 0 Tide Wat A Oil — 4 10 12% 81% 9-7 12* 80 "A Un Carbide 13 United Airc 9 25% 26% 26'/, United Carbon 1 67>/j 57>«. 57 Mi United Corp f,2 2% 2% 2Vi US Rubber 116 44'/, 43l,'i 43% U S Stl 111 B6% 55% 66% ll'/j 44 Vi W-est Un '- 6 25% 26'/j 25% White Mtr 0 11% Woolw (FW) 9 45 NEW YORK C'JKl Am Maracnibo 25 % Ark Nat Gas '. 1 Cit Svc _— 6 HI Bond & Sh 30 Ford Mtr Ltd 1 Gulf Oil 4 Humble Oil 5 Nins Hud Pow 3 United Gns 10 7V4 3% :io% 05 V4 6',i 8V4 ll'/, 441,4 ?> 6'A 3% 39 6'/a 7 8% 80 66V, 051/, 5% 014 NEW ORLEANS COTTON NT3\V ORLEANS, Sept. 22. (AP)— The market lucked incentive for trading during tlic morniiu? but enough buying orders were executed to absorb additional hedging and profit taking: and to lift active months to small net gains. Toward mid-session trading was quiet and October contracts traded at 8.04, Dec. at 8.12. March at 8.13, May 8.08, July and October (new) at 8.05, or 1 to 4 points above the previous close, Official and private advices said tern peraturea continued to ranwe' below normal in the, central and eastern belts and trade criclca feared that premature opening of bollH would follow. The turnover yesterday was 35,200 bales and open commitments 309,450 bales, a decrease of 450 from the previous day. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. Sept. 23. (AP) — (USDA)— HOBH 1,000; top 8.H5, sparingly; Komi to choice 180-280 Ibs. 8.05-8.90; heavier weights scarce ; good to choice 140-170 11)8, 8.00-8,65; powa. ,7.00-7.85. Cattle 3,000, calves 800 ; several loads Bond Kradi* fed steen* 9.00-10.00; good fed heifers 8.50 ; most butcher cows 5.00-5.50 ; VPK! top 10.00, sparingly. Sheep 5.000 ; no early sales ; undertone firm ; choice range spring lambs helc above 7.75. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO,- Sept. 22. (AP)— Immense export purchases in Canada, together with renewed nervousness over European political uncertainties, lifted the Chicago wheat market 1% cents a bushel today. Late estimates were that more thnn -1,000,000 bushels of wheat from Canada hud been bought for overseas shipment. According to some reports, the Canadian purchnst-3 were apparently linked in greater or less degree with governmental emergency plans abroad. At the close. Chicago wheat futures wt*re ] H-1 % cents up compared with yes tenlay'H finish, Dec tM-G4',6, May GS'/s-M, corn unchanged to % higher, Sept. 50%-51, Dee. 49 \'j'%. nnd oats showing % de cline to J ,4 advance. GRAIN TABLE CHICAGO, Sept. 22. (AP)— Wheat — High Low Close Sop. ____ L _______ 64 62T& GStt-Vi Dec. ____________ B-Mi GS'JH 64-64 1£ Mch. _____________ G4Ts f!4>.j Wi May ________ ..... 66 y. 64% fi5>&-Vi OKLAHOMA CITY LIVESTOCK OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 22. (AP) — (USDA)—Cuttle 1,000; calves 000; two leads KOud 1,102 Hi. bent uteers D.10; others fit 8.85; odd head upwards to 0.50; few sales' butcher heifers 5.00-6.00; most beef cows 4,75-5,50 ; bulls 5.50 and down; veiilur top 1>.00. Hogs 1,200, including 107 direct; practical top to shippers 8.00; small killers paid up to 8.05; pucker top £.75; most billon 170-270 Ibs. 8.60-00; lighter wciehUi uml few extreme heavies 8.25-50; packing ws mostly 7.00-25 ; odd head up to 7.50. Sheep 1,100; native spring lambs top 6.75; most good to choice offerings 6.5075; fat ewes upwards to 3.00. -^ CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO. Sept. 22. (AP) — Butter I,f>r>9,2-l5, atuudy, prices unchanged. E'-JI/S 5,335, easy, prices unchanged. Poultry live, 1 car, 57 trucks, weak, huns 4i,(. Ibs, up 18Vj! under 4',y Ibs. 16Va ; K'Khorn hcna 12',<j ; leghorn chickens 12'-(j; springs under 4 Iba. colored 13%, Plymouth and while rock IS'-j; bareback chickens 12; ducks 4 ! ,-j Ibs. up white and colored U, small 13; old geecie 13, young 15; other prices unchanged. Two Deer Presented To City of Pampa Ths City of Pam»a is the proud ncssessor of two deer, presented by Game Wardsn Charlie Smith. A nJace for' them is being built near the city' water storage tanks on Nor'h Ward street, where they will be placed tomorrow. The game warden confiscated th« de.r this week and offered them to (he city. The space north of the storage tanks was immediately decided upon f°T t^e d««r. g, gmaU building already being on (he plot, Some time agp it was. suggested . SfcWJ* ftSW % small m. « $gr pay b 9 fee etgitipf 9* NO. 4 Continued Prott .•*" Page on« death had been reported, but the destruction of property was heavy. To the widespread devastation of the wind was added, at some points, the destruction of fire. Of the seven states hit by the stcttn, Massachusetts had the largest number of dead—well above GO. Others where fatalities were high were Rhode Island, Connecticut and New York. New Jersey, Vermont and New Hampshire escaped the full horror. Iioottntc started at. several points. After hours of silence concerning the fate of Cape Cod inhabitants, the coast guard reported It had received word eight persons perished near Buzzards Bay and six near Woods Hole. Authorities feared many more had been killed In outlying areas of the Cape, Including the Islands of Nantucket and Martha's Vineyard. Anxletv grew hourly over the fate of E2 persons who were aboard two boats which put out from Bridgeport, Conn., in the path of the storm. The missing vessels were the fishing boats "Ocean View" which sank last night with a crew of 23, two of whom are known to be dead. A ferryboat bound for Port Jefferson Long Island, with 20 passengers and nine crew members, was unreported.' Farm Land Flooded Swirling up from the south, the hurricane swept In from the sea late yesterday, smashing shipping and shore resorts with waves lashed to tidal power, and 'roared on into Canada. The 100-mlle-an hour gale dealt its most tragic blows along Long Island's fashionable south shore, where at least 18 persons were dead and a hundred missing, and in flood-hit Connecticut, Massachusetts and Rhode Island. It left its mark also on New Jersey, Vermont and New Hampshire. The storm flooded hundreds of miles of rich farm lands, ripped out bridges, railroads and highways, demolished buildings, sank boats, destroyed livestock, tore down telephone and light wires and left scores of communities isolated in chaos and fear. Volunteer workers dropped workaday tasks to search debris for bodies of missing victims or rescue residents marooned by floods. Red Cross authorities mobilized their forces to feed and comfort hysterical refugees. Misses New York City The hurricane, which spared the Florida and the Southern coast as it curved northward, by a similar fluke missed New York City in its haphaEard march of destruction. Sections of Manhattan and the Bronx were plunged into darkness for hours, and a power failure stranded several thousand subway patrons underground for several hours, but the rock-based skyscrapers of the city weathered the PLAYERS WkftSfLE Wlfti DONKEYS Donkey up, Garnet Reeves very, very much down. WHile Garnet is about ready to say "Now let's talk this over," the black mule extends both ears in n Nazi salute, while the white mule "hogs" the scene. Both mules will soon be saying "Hee-haw" while Garnet will be shushing "uont quote tnem." Its all a part of the fun to be seen tonight when the Jaycees meet the All-Stars in a donkey Softball game at 8 o'clock tonight at Roadrunner Park. Admission will be 15 and 25 cents. winds easily. Torrential rains forced hundreds of residents in low- lying sections of the Bronx to flee to safety. Waves battered the entire 100- mile length of Long Island, washing away hundreds of small summer cottages and beach buildings. Among them was a lighthouse that had withstood the sea's whims for 75 years. Most forlorn of the "gold coast's" villages was west Hampton, a summer playground for New York society, where at least 140 homes were wrecked. A dozen bodies lay in the exclusive West Hampton Country' club, many unidentified. A police cordon kept spectators back from the ruins of 50 cottages, dumped into the center of the village after having been swept a quarter of a mile from their sites by monstrous waves, Bodies Seen Floating Coast guardsmen reported heavy damage also at Great South Beach, where 125 cottages were destroyed. Twenty more were demolished at Camp Cheerful, re- trtat for crippled children. A 30-mile area from Moriches to East Hampton was reported by coast guard Commander William Wolfe to be under water. He said the loss of life was "severe." | Spectators who escaped the storm's wrath told of seeing float- ing bodies in the ebbing tide. Rescuers said it would take days to in- J vestigate the inundated beach I stretches and determine the full j death toll. Whistling northward with unabated power, the hurricane struck Connecticut, already harassed by flood, and claimed at least 22 more victims. Governor Charles F. Hurley of Massachusetts declared a fuel and food emergency, and his council Approved a $25,000 flood relief appropriation. Rep. Arthur D.' Healy (D-Mass) wired an appeal to President Roosevelt and WPA Administrator Harry Hopkins for all possible federal aid. Boston Shipping Paralyzed The storm paralyzed shipping in Boston harbor, stopped railroad traffic to Montreal and tied up many .of the state's highways. A tugboat, sinking in the harbor, carried seven men to death. More than 2,500 residents in the south section of Springfield were evacuated as the Connecticut, river, swollen by rain,, created a fresh emergency. At Lowell, WPA workers erected sandbag barricades besides the Merrimach. The situation was so extreme in Massachusetts, .'. Connecticut and Rhode Island that authorities mobilized all possible forces—including the army, national guard, state health department wdrkers, and Boy Scouts-—ft* relief worts, Mahy towns, isolated by floods', were out of comuhicatioh. ,. Firemen in water shoulder d«ep fought hours to subdue a stubborn fire that blazed through a square block of business buildings it! New London, historic whaling port. Tli« dnmaee was *t,000.000. Coast; guard officials ordered a plane] dispatched at' dawn from New York to. carry medical sup- 1 piles to the stricken port. . ' The rising Connecticut river carried threat of further danger to residents of Hartford, where it cut a $20,000,000 ribbon of ruin In the 1938 flood. The river was expected to. rise 12 feet above flood stage by mldafternoon. Falling Trees Fatal Most .of the state's storm victims met death under falling trees, roofs and buildings. Others drowned in Long Island Sound. Gov. Wilbur L. Cross dispatched national guardsmen to aid beleaguered cities. An exploding gas tank of 300,000 cubic feet capacity rocked the waterfront at Providence, R. I,, already ravaged by high tides, Near Jamesport, R. I., a school bus carrying five or six children was reported engulfed. The hurricane wrought extensive crop damage in New Jersey and the mainland of New York. Dozens of small craft along the Jersey shore' were driven inland and shore bungalows ripped apart. A section of a $1,000,000 bridge spanning the Absecon inlet separat' Ing Atlantic City and the Island of Fvteantlne collansed, marooning 2,200 people on the Island. The rains stalled trains in the Hudson and Manhattan tubes for several hours and played genera] havoc'with New York City's complicated transportation network 'More than 10,000 trees in West- Chester, the nation's wealthiest county, were uprooted. Thirty families were driven from their homes at Mamaroneck by the Sheldrake and Mamaroneck rivers. PASTRY BLAMED. CHICAGO, Sept. 22 (fl>)_The sec - .ond death and nine new infections from the mysterious poisoning that attacked 144 persons in a we;k were reported to President Herman N. Bimdeseii pf the Chicago Board of Health today. Scientists said tainted pastry was believed responsible for the ailment that spread thru the West Side of Chicago and adjacent suburbs. JUST SEND CARD. WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 (/P)—The social security board announced today that any worker could find out the amount of 1937 wages credited to his old age pension account by sending a sp;cial postcard to ils Baltimore office. AH field offices are provided with the cards. .». The iguana is a favorite article of food in tropical America. J \ - , Mainly People Phon* it«m* t<* thH th« ffaft KdltetlAI BMfUi if r. and Mi*. A. C. .ffcies I ___ this morning for VWcMa, K&fi. '•"•' Mrs. Selmer While 6f LftFdrs *&* taken to her" liSme frota Mmpft* Jarratt hospital today, 7 "•" • ——':i r-4-s • ' ' Reggie De«m, son of Mr. and M*8. M. E. Deem, ;wa4 dlsriilsse,d from Pampa-Jtirfatt hospital this after* noon, ' H. C. Van Bibber Of White De& was abls to leave PartipWarratt hospital today. " ", D. E. keryin, secrctery-treasuiler of M. J. Delaney C6rpprfttion of Dal* las,' Is visiting with his sister, Mrs. Russell Ghlshoim. . • _; ' I Horschet Simmons ojt Plkevllle, Tenn., is visiting in the home; of His uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs, A. L. Simmons, 420 West Francis oveune. Mr. and Mm. D. VV. Belew have announced the birth of ft sbn, Doh Wesson Jr. He is the first grand* child of Mr. arid Mrs. Q, P. Olem- ens of Shamrock, the grandchild df John'Beldw, the great-grandchild of Mrs. Lucy Belew and Mi's. Lee Wai- ton. of Milan, Tenn. B. F. Ellis of HID Coca Cola Bottling Company of Amarillo -was a visitor in Pampa Wednesday.' County Auditor R. C. Wilson returned last night from a business trip to Austin. Comity Farm Agent Ralph R. Thomas and Clarence BoWers are expected to return tonight from College Station, where they have been conferring with the state AAA com- mittea concerning the 1939 wheftt acreage allotment for Gray county. Snow White, The Queen, and three or four of the Seven Dwarfs, characters in the Klwanls club benefit show to be held in the high school auditorium a week from Friday night, will be heard over KPDN in a spicial program arranged for 2 to 2:15 p. m. Saturday, it was announced today .by officials of the civic club. Proceeds of the show Will go to the club's underprivileged children's fund. _ _ • ITALY SUPPORTS HITLER; ROME, Sept. 22 (#•)— Virginlo Gay\ da, authoritative Fascist spokesman, said today Italy had informed Great Britain and France she would support demands of Poland and Huh- gary for return of their minorities in Czechoslovakia. Chesterfield Time on Your Radio PAUL WHITEMAN Every Wednesday Evening All C. B. S. Statians OUGLAS Dgtty S&rti fragrant Itgdlttl N. B, C. .. . and with more smokers every day who find in Chesterfield's refreshing mildness and better taste just what they want in a cigarette. It takes good things to make a good product. That's why we me the best , ingredients a cigarette can have —mild ripe tobaccos and pure cigarette paper—to make Chester' field the cigarette that smokers ,<say is milder and better "tasting. .with MORE PLEASURE for millions

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