Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 15, 1936 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Monday, June 15, 1936
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(THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, PampS, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE BARROW EXPERIENCE FURNISHED IDEA TO PATROL AUSTIN, June 15, OT—Mod- eMilzed Texas' slate police today pl-ojected a coordinated zone blockade system In five South- irtstern states to trap criminals In interstate flights from the law. "Coordination and rooperation Will be the key to its effective- tiess," said L. G. Phares, chief of tiie .Texas Highway patrol. "It will be well worthwhile if we can perfect it." Cooperation of New Mexico, Oklahoma, Louisiana, and Arkansas with Texas would be needed, Phares explained, to coordinate efforts cf local officers In the various states. Likewise, the new Texas Department of Public Safety, parent of the Highway Patrol, would enlist aid of-the hundreds of local Texas officers. Without a precedent in the United States to guide him, Phnres learned numerous pitfalls in highway blockading, several years ago in the patrol's search for the notorious Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker. Lack ' of organization and cooperation,' he said, spoiled attempts to capture the bandit pair through road .blockades. Effectiveness of Pharos' plan would rest pimarlly upon the rap- Id movement of police to strategic points, thus forming a double lino of trained officers through which fugitives would have to pass. To accomplish a barricade of armed men on short notice, the system would embody detailed ar-1 rangements for pre-assigned posi-1 tions of various units of highway j police and local officers from eachj state. Flashing of an emergency order would signal mobilization of each man or unit to an assigned post. Rapid transmission of coded messages by radio, telephone, telegraph and police teletype systems Irom the originating point would facilitate movement of officers to their stations. Fast automobiles and motorcycles would speed the men to the "danger zone." • Recent mobilization of Texas state police along the Texas-Oklahoma border and those of Arkansas police along the Arkansas-Oklahoma line after an Oklahoma prison break, Phares said was an example on a minor scale of how the blockade would be invoked. COLUMN (Continued Irom page 1) the living room table, or why the spare rocking chair is not a good place for my old work overalls. * * * The Canadian RECORD: An official hangman in Europe tried to hang himself. Probably figured it was lime to have one on the house. •:.-..- * * * 'From-. The Temple of Truth in The Donley County LEADER: Well, well, Republicans who predicted that grass would grow in the streets of every American town if Roosevelt were elected, now claim that cars driven by the WPA workers have kept it down. .' ' • * * ik- Says The Wellington LEADER: The smart brush salesman always a'Mkii the lady of the houiie if her mother is at home. .. ' . ' * * * ( The Groom NEWS: Uncle Bob Cooper says everything around the modem barber shops appears to be s'.e'.ilized. except the conversation. Holds False Teeth ' Tighter and Longer . This • new ilelitclltful powder keeps Mm teeth from rpckini!, n!ii>i>inir or dropping. Np -paaty taatu or feeliriK. Givea perfei-t .r(>pffd«nci! nil day lonif. Gel Fauleelh from I'ampu Drim Stores or your ilriitr- Itlat. Three ulsit*. —Adv. Minute By Minute At Station KPDN TUESDAY MORNING 6:30—Sign On. 6:30—Uneeda Car Boys. 7:30—Better Health. 7:35—Waker Uppers. 8:30—Overnight News. 8:45—It's Your Own Fault. 9:00—Shopping With Sue. 9:15—Municipal Dance Band. 9:30—Better Vision. B.-35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson 10:00—Lost and Found Bureau. 10:05—Texas Centennial. 10:10—Radio Service. 10:15—Better Health. 10:20—Laundry Facts. 10:25—Violin Strings. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—Marches. 11:00—Centennial News. 11:15—The Harvesters. 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—Harry Howls. TUESDAY ArrERNOON 12:15—Quality Quarter Hour. li!:30—Miles of Srnilfs. 12:45—Noon News. BRIEFS NEW YORK, June 15. (/P)—Specialties tipped the stock market prices scales for Rains of fractions to 2 or more points today, but profit taking kept many of the leaders in a nariow range. Dealings were on the quiet side throughout, transfers approximating 750,000 shares. The close was steady. Am Can .... 4 ISOU 130 130 Am Rad 25 210ft 21>4 21% Am T&T .... 24 169Vi 1G9 169 Anac 22 34'/ 2 34 34 AT&SF 14 73 M; 73 73 Avia Corp 6 5t\ 5% 5% Bald Loc 9 3% 3'/i B & O 10 18Vi IB'.i 18Vi Barnsdall 10 16!i 15'Y t 15 : ,H Ben Avia .... 9 28'i; 27:i 27i: s Beth Stl .... 26 54 53 V» 53Vi Case J I .... 33 179Vi 174 174 Chrysler .... 83 97').i 06'/i 96% Com! Solv ... 19 16'i 16 • 16 Comw <fe Son 134 3!i 3!i 3!', Gen Elec .... 41 39'i 38 :l i 38 : .'i Gen Mot .... 144 Ii5',.i 04% 64^ Gc-n Pub SVC 69 5 : )« 4;i 5 Goodrich .... 21 20!i 20 20 Goodyear .... 41 25 Vi 25'.1 25V'i Int Harv .... 10 89 M: 88 : ?1 89 Int Nick .. ..25 47 "•'» 47% 470-1 Int T&T .... 28 .14 13',i 13V4 Kelvin 17 20 1901 19 ; !i Kennec 27 38% 38% 38;i M Ward 28 45-% 401 4404 Nat Dairy 82 25 24 Vi 25 Nat Dist 25 2601 26Vi 26% Packard .... 34 lOVi 10% 100s Penn RR 19 31VI 300! 31 Phil Pet .... 18 40Vi 3901 390:1 Pub SVC N J 36 45 : H 45 45% Radio 155 12% 12 VI 12 M Repub Stl .... 51 19;« 19Vi 19Vi Sears 15 740-1 74% 740i Skelly 2 22% 22 Vi 22'/i Soc Vac .... 48 12 7 i 12% 1201 S O Cal .... 12 360» 35TJ, 3G'/i S O Inci .... 11 3301 33VI 33Oi S O N J 53 58Vi 58 58!i Studebaker .. 18 11% 11V1 11V1 Tex Coip .... 13 3101 31% 31% Unit Carbon .. 4 80 Vi 80 80 U S Rub .... 22 29 28% 28% U S Stl .... 95 63Vi 62% 62Vi New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 77 4Vi 4% 404 Elec B&S .... 174 21'4 20%- 2004 Gulf 2 77'{i 77 77 Humble 10 59Vi 580-1 59VO CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June 15". (/P)—Poultry, live, 19 trucks, hens steady, chickens easy; hens 5 Ib and less 19Vi, more than 5 Ib IBVi; leghorn hens 15',i; Plymouth rock springs 25!i, white recks 26, colored 25; Plymouth rock fryers 23, white rocks 24, colored 23; Plymouth, white rock and colored broilers 23, barebacks 20-22, leghorn 2 Ib up 20, less than 2 Ib 18; roosters 13, leghorn roosters 12'/.-, hen tur- AND PCOMFQRTABLI A MOTION PICTURE MIRACLE SET TO MUSIC! . .IpMAfEHBtH'S Immortal Classic » SHOWMAT win c IBENE DUNNE aUN JONES CHARLES WIHNINGE8 PAUL HOBESON HEIEH MOICAK HELEH WESHEI WAIOCOOK CLAREHCEMUSE I Unhmil fUlur* plus— ' Mickey's Fire Brigade Latest News REX erds today TNI UNIT in HIR MARGARET LINDSAY GLENDA FARREU. LYLE TALBOT WARREN HULL Tues and Wed. TOM TYLER "FAST BULLETS" Plus Radio Rascals Newly Rewcds Ends Today / MAE WEST :•••'.-•-•'. In ' KLONDIKE AJ4NIE STATE Tues. and Wed. PAUL MUNI In DR. SOCRATES 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con.). 1:30—Fats Waller's Rhythm. 1:45—Feed Facts. 1:50—The Old Gardener. 1:55—Poudre Box. 2:00—Tango Tunes. 2:15—Teatime Tunes. 2:30—First Afternoon News. 2:45—Texas Centennial. 2:50—Melodeers. 3:00—Dance Hour. 3:25—Texas Centennial. 3:30—This and That. 4:30—Siesta Hour. 4:45—Farm Flashes. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Discs. 5:50—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:40—Diamond Ditties. 5:45—Musical Moments starring Rubinoff. 0:00— Dancing Discs (Con'U. (i:30—Jimmy King. 0:45—Bill Haley. 7:00—Thoughts for You and Me. 7:25—Complete Baseball Scores. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign off. keys 10, toms 15, No. 2 turkeys 13, heavy old ducks 12, heavy young 16, small white ducks 11, small color- 10; young geese 15, old 11. Butler 17,919, easier; creamery- specials (93 score) 28-'?i-29!i; extras (92) 28'.4; extra firsts (90-91) 28; firsts (88-89) 27-27',(i; standards (90 centralized carlots) 28 1 4. Eggs 23,265, steady; extra firsts local 21'4, cars 22; fresh graded firsts local 20&, cars 21 -V,; current receipts 20!^; storage packed extras 22 : )i, storage packed firsts 22Vi, .*. NEW ORLEANS COTTON ' NEW ORLEANS, June 15 (/P)—The market ran up to good gains during the morning, inspired by persistent trade buying and ft lack of contracts being offered by the trade. October gained 11 points to 1120 while January sold at 11.18. July was relatively steady, a point higher at 11.69. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 15. (/?)— Acute anxiety regarding prospects for the domestic wheat spring crop skyrocketed Chicago prices more than 3 cents a bushel today and Minneapolis 5 cents. Drought in North Dakota, the leading spring wheat state, was officially reported as having resulted but once before since 1907 in such a low condition for wheat as at present. This applied not alone for wheat but also to oats, barley, rye and hay. Wheat closed strong, 2!i-3',i cents above Saturday's finish, July 87 06 -Si, Sept. 88;i-89, corn %-lVfc up, Sept. 59%-Vi, Oats Vj-% advanced, and provisions varying from 5 cents decline to a rise of 7 cents. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close . July ...... 87% 85 Vi 85%-'M Sept ....... 89 86 W 88TK-89 Dec. ...... 91',i 88',ii 90T'«-91 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, June 15. M')— (USDA)— Hogs 3,000; fairly active, strong to ten higher than Friday's average; top 10.00; desirable 170-270 Ibs 9.80-95; better grade 140-160 Ibs 9.70-90; sows 8.25-75. Cattle 7,000; calves 1,200; fed yearlings scaling under 1,000 Ib opening fully steady; cows slow, indications weak to 25 lower; vealers and calves little changed; choice yearlings heifers 8.15-25; few loads choice yearling steers 8.00-15; bulk fed steers of quality to sell upward from 6.75. Sheep 7,000; veiy little done; Ecattsred opening sales spring lambs about steady; sheep strong; top native spring lambs 11.25; others downward from 11.00. Hamilton Can Swing and Land Declares Knox CHICAGO, June 15. (#>)—Col. Frank Knox declared today that the "plain people" welcomed Gov. Afl M. Lanclon's candidacy "with open arms." The republican vice presidential candidate said he had "a flood of telegrams and letters" in proof that Gov. Landon's nomination for president had aroused "a striking response." Said the Colonel, at a press conference in his Chicago Daily News office: "There's a tremendously signifi- cant'reaction to the Cleveland convention. "These letters and telegrams show that the people have'been waiting for someone they could understand and tie to. The whole new deal was foreign and strange to them, and it was upsetting. k "They welcome Gov. Landon with open arms." Another development which delighted the Colonel was the retort of John D. Hamilton, the national chaiiman, to the broadside aimed at Gov. Landon by James A. Farley, from the democratic trenches. "Farley's discovered he's up against a real fighter who can punch," said Knox. "I was delighted to see Hamilton swing and land." HIGHWAY DESIGNATED AUSTIN, June 15 (/Pj—The Texas Highway commission today designated a state highway from Colorado to Robert Lee to connect with the Robert Lee-San Angelo highway. It indicated that a former designation from Colorado to Sterling City might not be reinstated. Alfred B. Fullingim went to Panhandle last night to visit his sister, Mrs. Thomas K. Simms for a couple of days. VENGEFUL FOLLOWERS OF CAPT. ROEHM CONDUCT DRIVE PARIS, June 15 iff*) — Vengeful terrorism by followers of Captain Ernst Roehm was reported sweeping Nazi Germany today. The Berlin correspondent of the newspaper Paris Solr said a campaign of murder and threats against high officials was being conducted by brownshirt adherents of Captain Roehm, slain in the Nazi "blood purge" of June, 1934. The dispatch reported formation of a "Roehm racher (revenge Roehm)" organization which has sent warnings to even Riechsfuehrer Adolf Hitler. The bodies of members of the SS (schutzstaffel) and SA (storm troops) have been found in isolated spots with the avenging "RR" initials on their chests. (Nazi officials derided the report, declaring any threat against the chancellor was "nonsense." (A spokesman for the propaganda ministry denied the existence of the "Roehm organization" and added "there never will be any." (The source of the correspondent's dispatch, the spokesman said, was "a book called "I Can No Longer Keep Still' published in Switzerland by a German immigrant.") Twenty thousand of Roehm's followers swore to avenge their leader s death when he was shot In the "purge", the correspondent asserted, and this pledge is being carried to culmination by the "RR." Wheat Soars 3 Cents a Bushel CHICAGO, June 15. (fP)— Fears that another season of serious spring wheat losses due to drought would keep the United States on a grain importing basis prompted a wave of buying in domestic markets today, whirling wheat futures up more than 3 cents a bushel here and to the full 5 cent limit in Minneapolis. The bullish marketwise effect of the increasing seriousness of the situation was emphasized when at Minneapolis, the principal spring wheat market, prices topped $1 a bushel, the highest hi several months. Minneapolis July wheat at one time sold to $1.02, the maximum permitted for one trading session. Chicago prices closed strong, 2Vi to 3',,s cents above Saturday's finish, or near the day's top levels. July contracts, representing winter wheat now being harvested in the southwest, gained more than 2 cents, closing at 87%-01. September and December contracts, however, were around 3 cents up, with the former closing at 887i-89. Minneapolis July closed at $1.01, with September at 88Vi, a gain of 4Vi cents for the session. Kansas City prices were up 3 to 4 cents. FILM PLAYER DIES RIVERSIDE, Cal., June 15. (/P)— A burst of sunshine from a motion picture reflector led to- the death of James Stewart, 19, film player. Stewart, jockey in a race track movie in production at the old Southern California fairgrounds here, lock his horse out for exercise during lunch hour yesterday. Shying suddenly at a reflector, the animal boltsd through a ditch and threw Stewart against a pole. SPRECKELS INJURED SEATTLE, June 15 (/P)— Catapulted from a runaway outboard racing boat which injured 15 persons on a Green Lake beach, Adolph B. Spreckels, wealthy 28-year-old San Francisco sportsman, was in a serious condition today in a hospital. - .«» -- SARANOFF PREDICTS WASHINGGTON, June 15 (/P)— David Saranoff, president of the Radio Corporation of America, predicted today development of short wave radio operation eventually would be perfected so every citizen could have private radio broadcasting apparatus with an assigned frequency. Emporia's Sage Has Great Fun A -veteran of many political battles, William Allen White, "sage of Emporid,'" was in his element at the G. O. P. national convention in Cleveland when the candid camera snapped him in these poses. Judging from the smile in the upper photo, things were going his way. JBclow, he was listening, with quizzical expression, • to some of. the gossip gqing the, " White Goddess' Of 'Trader Horn' Is Well Again NEW YORK, June 15 (/P)— Edwina Booth, the "White Goddess" of 'Trader Horn," is well again after a 7-year battle against a strange illness. Back in 1929 Miss Booth climbed to stardom in the tropical movie, only to find that long work beneath the African sun had affected her health. As late as last April she was carried from a liner on a stretcher after a vain search for a cure in the capitals of Europe. Today she is well and wints to do- vote her life to keeping other people well. IS FEARED DEAD HYDERABAD, India, June 15 (/P) •Twenty women and children were feared dead today after a fire In a motion picture theater. The victims wet'e trapped in the balcony when the' theater caught fire last night. - , - ^ SANITARIUM BURNS DEPORT, June 15 (AP)— The Deport sanitarium, a two-story frame structure, burned to the ground early today, the flames spreading and razing a nearby residence. None of the patients or attendants was burned. Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Wasson have 'had as guests Mrs. E. J. Fitzgerald and sons Joe and Billy of Liberal, Kan. and Mr. WassoaVs nieces, Katie Lee and Edith Shelton of California. Mrs. Wasson returned home with Mrs. Fitzgerald. A party including Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Wooley, Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Finkelstein, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Pool, Miss Claire Jacobsqn of Scranton, Pa., Miss LaVerne Ballard, Jack Gulp, Chester Henry, and Hubert Finkelstein spent the week-end in Therma, N. M. An automobile and a trailer took Mr. and Mrs. Olin E. Hinkle, their son. David, > their dog, Sklppy, and their effects from Pampa .this morning. They expect to arrive at Tulsa tonight, en route to Lexington, Kentucky, where Mr, Hinkle will continue bis newspaper career. SHIELDS DRUNK, CLAIM LOS ANGELES. June 15 (/P) — Francis X. Shields of New York, former national tennis champion and several times a member of the Davis Cup team, was arraigned to,, in vnuH".imi court of misdemeanor on charges of drunk driving. went to court in tennis shoes and a sweater. MJSBAND IS SHOT, WOUNDED BY HISJX-W1FE Warned Him Not to Buy Whisky at Abilene ABILENE, June 15 <AP>—H. W. Snnders, 32, oil company worker, was shot and critically wounded yesterday as he walked toward his automobile, parked near a tourist hotel. Police took In custody his 23-year old wife. A charge of assault to murder was filed in justice court against her. Sanders was taken to a hospital where it was said he had an even chance for recovery. A bullet from .-a small caliber pistol entered the left side of the abdomen, coursing downward and causing six intestinal perforations. A witness to the shooting, A. J. Davis, of Pineville, La., in a statement to Esco Walter, county attorney, said Mrs. Sanders had earlier warned her husband, "Tf you. buy any whisky today I'll shoot you." Davis said he had n pint of whisky for Sanders, who was approaching the Davis car when Mrs. Sanders leveled a pistol at her husband. As Sanders walked back toward his own car nnd readied for the gun, three shots were fired. Only one took effect. Mrs. Sanders, take in custody at the scene, said she told her husband that "If you buy any whisky I'll .shoot it up." Mrs. Sanders told officers her parents live in Mobile, Aln. She said she married Sanders four months ago and earlier, for 2 years had worked in beauty parlors in Houston and Beaumont. Mrs. Sue Snow Dies at Hospital Mrs. Sue Snow, 56, died this morning at a local hospital following a long illness. She had resided In Pampa more ttyan a year. Surviving Mrs. Snow are two daughters, Miss Loretta Lewis, Ablene, and Miss Imogene Snow, Pam- ja, and one son, T. B. Lewis, Mona- lans. Other survivors are a sister, Mrs. Ethel Carley, Carolton, and a brother, Jack Murrell, 'Chickasha. Okla. Funeral services will be conducted it 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at .he Francis Avenue Church of "Jhrist witii the pastor, the Rev. E. i. McKenzie, in charge. Burial will allow in Fail-view cemetery here under direction ofPampa Mortuary. Mrs. J. F. Schwind and son Francis and daughter Betty, accompanied two other daughters, Misses Mary and Margaret, nurses at St. Joseph's hospital at Fort Woth to the latter city today, making the trip by automobile. Betty, will remain in Fort Worth, and Mrs. Schwind nnd Francis will return to Pampa Tuesday. The two nurses have been visiting In Pampa. ATHENS, Texas, June 15 (fPj— A defense motion for a continuance in the murder trial of George Patton was granted today by Judge John A. Rawlirtj of Dallas. The case was postponed until the September term of court. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., June 15. (yip)_Dlvers found the body of Lieut. Charles Martin Perrott, coast guard pilot, jammed in the wreckage of his plane which plunged into Tampa bay near St. Petersburg today while on storm patrol. No trace of Radioman Waller O. Morris and aviation mechanic William D. Eubanks was seen, the divers reported. It was believed they may have been thrown, clear of the craft when It struck the choppy bay. * — ••• Court Upholds Conviction of Sharecropper LITTLE ROCK, Ark., June 15. (/P) —The Arkansas supreme court today upheld the conviction of an eaatern Arkansas share-cropper who threatened a deputy sheriff with a shotgun, but reduced his sentence on an assault to kill charge from seven years to one. The sharecropper, James Ball, negro, was convicted of brandishing a shotgun menacingly when Deputy Sheriff Everett Hood entered a union meeting at a church near Earle, Ark., last- January. Attorneys for Ball contended the shotgun was notloaded. FATAL OIL WELL ACCIDENT SAN ANGELO, June 15 (/P)—Raymond Hargrove, 26, died in a local hospital at noon today a short time after his head Was crushed in a drilling rig accident at the F. E. Webb oil test a mile south of Miles. The man was engaged In maneuvering tools as they were being pulled from the hole where a machine was spudding, when they swung against him, crushing his head against the mast. His widow and daughter, 2'A years old, survive. SUGAR CONTROL MEASURE WASHINGTON, June 15 (/Pj—The House agricultural committee tentatively decided today to go along with whatever sort of a sugar control measure the Senate may pass. The measure introduced by Chairman Jones (D., Tex.) and Senator O'Mahoney (D., Wyo.) previously was approved by the House committee; RESIDENTS MAROONED IN MANY CITIES EARLY TODAY FORT MYERS, Fla., June 15 W) —Residents of many south Florida cities were marooned by high waters resulting from a tropical storm which crossed the state and went out on the Atlantic ocean today. There was heavy rainfall throughout the night, but no material wind damage was reported. Sheriff Bob King said he was Informed by residents of Bonlta Springs, 20 miles south of here, that the waters there were.the highest they had been in about 40 years —approximately Z\k feet. King said there was no damage in Fort Myers, although the highway south of the city was covered by water. Fred A. Flanders, government weather observer at Moore Haven, reported rainfall in the 48-hour period prior to 8 a. m., today was 9,33 inches, the heaviest since the 1928 hurricane. Several small bridges were out in the section near Moore 1 Haven, which is on Lake Okeechobee. The center of the slight tropical dlstrubance was very near Miami'at 8:30 a. m., when the barometer read 29.59 and the wind velocity Was 38 miles per hour from the northeast, the weather bureau'; at Jacksonville reported.' •,'.. . .. The Jacksonville bureau said the disturbance appeared to be moving slowly in an east southeast direction, and its probable further movement would be to the east or northeast. i^ KILLED ACCIDENTALLY CROCKETT, June 15 (/P) —Joe Connor, 35, of Belott community, 10 miles east of here, was killed/today by the accidental discharge'of his shotgun as he climbed through n fence while squirrel hunting.' The full charge of shot struck him in the chest. For Biliousness, Sour Stomach, Flatulence, Nausea and Sick Headache, due to Coiutlpatlon. W. A. Beaty, of Dallas, is a Pampa visitor for a few days. To Be Well Dressed Always Wear a Clean Hat . . . Always Factory Finished By ROBERTS, The Hat Man Located at DeLuxe Dry Cleaners The CLASS of I INNER JACKET Opens from the Top OUTER JACKET Opens from the Bottom 1OR A LIBERAL EDUCATION in Cellophane wrapping keeps out cigarette enjiyment ... try a dampness, dryness and every other pack of Double-Mellow Old Golds. They'll pass all" "exams" like an honor student! Because they're made 100%, of prize frop tobaccos. They'll reach you fresh as a June diploma! Because every pack is wrapped'in two jackets of moisture- proof Cellophane of the highest quality obtainable. This DOUBLE foe of cigarette enjoyment. Don't "flunk" in your cigarette pleasure! Graduate now to this double-mellow, factory-fresh cigarette. It's the CLASS of 1936 J Established 1760 P, S.: Yes, indeed! TM "Pouble-Money-Back" offer U still open. Good (or 30 day* horn today. e P. UrUlud Co.. Inc. PRIZE CROP TOBACCOS make them HAUDI F ( 2 JACKETS, DOUBLE "CELLOPHANE," DOUBLE-MELLOW keep them FACTORY-FRESH

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