Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 22, 1936 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 22, 1936
Page 8
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, ,^^ j .„,, THE PAMPA JDAIL¥ NEWS, Pampa, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 22, 1936. EXILED DICTATOR WAS RESPONSIBLE FOR TOURIST ROUTE LORADO, June 22, (fP)— Gen. Fltllargo Elias Calles. exiled "strong man" of Mexico, Ij Hie forgotten man behind the spectacular scenic highway by which the southern republic is bidding today for a fortune in American tourist dollars. The $17,000,000 road to Mexico's wonderland, just thrown open to motor travel, is to be formally dedicated July 1 but the stern ex-president will not be among the notables of two nations participating in the impressive ceremonies. Instead, the former Mexican dictator, discredited and summarily chased from his homeland by the present rulers, is living quietly as <\ political outcast in California, little credited for conceiving and starting the ambitious project. It was back in 1025, while he was president of Mexico, that Cnlles. considering the social and economic value of good roads for the progress of his country, Included us one of the principal points oi Mexico's reconstruction program the building of a modern highway system. The first sector of what he envisioned as an international highway linking the United States border with the Mexican capital was put | under construction in 1925. This was the 146-mile stretch between Nuevo Laredo and Monterrey. It was completed in two years, paVed all the way. The immediate flow of American tourists to Monterrey encouraged Mexico to immediately begin extension of the highway thorugh a maze of mountains, desert and jungle to Mexico City atop Its central plateau. Work on building the extension has been going on steadily sinci; 1927, with thousands of laborers patiently carving it out of a primi- j live region which hitherto knew only the ox-cart and the burro. There still remain nearly 100 mile;; to be paved but it is passable now and motor cars and trucks rumble over it daily in a steady stream. Gen. Calles levied a special tax of three centavos per liter of gasoline to raise funds for highway construction when he put his plan in operation. Revenues from this tax the first year, 1925, totaled $3,179,141 tMexi- can money and by 1930, had increased to $13,058,798 yearly. Revenues from gasoline tax are estimated now at around $20,000,000 and are expected to jump again when traffic over the Laredo-Mexico City highway increases. Autopsy Ordered In Mystery Case RENO, Nev. June 22. (fl 1 )—Coroner James E. Sullivan said today ,he had ordered an autopsy to determine the cause of the death of T. C. Cairns, 73-year old retired Reno resident, formerly of Birmingham, Ala., whose body was found in his home here last night. Sullivan said Cairns apparently had been dead about nine days when the body was found by a friend. "We can't tell what caused the death as yet," the ; coroner said. "However, a preliminary examination shows no evidence of foul play." •». Two Witnesses to $400 Bonus Bond Theft Found Slain ST. LOUIS, June 22. W)—Two unemployed men, who witnessed a $400 bonus bond robbery of a former soldier, were found beaten to death today in their squalid living quarters in an abandoned riverfront building. Two detectives, making then- daily search of the building, in which transients frequently sto;) for the night, found William Mad- .c'igan, 48 dead on ins cot in a first-floor room. His head, pillowed on a sack of rags, had been crushed. In a second-floor room, on a pile of rags used as a pallet, the officer:; found William Hoelscher, CO. He was unconscious and died an hour later at the City hospital' without being able to make a statement. Maddigan and H'oelscher ha:l witnessed the robbery Saturday of Roy Harder, 49, an unemployed cook. JOINS HUSBAND Mrs. Preston Briggs and children left here this morning to join Mr. Briggs who has been transferred to Bartlesville, Okla., by the Phillips FJtroleum company. Mr. Briggs, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Briggs, had been with the company in Borger for three years. He will be a drafting engineer in the engineering department at the company headquarters. Mrs. Briggs and children have been visiting here for a few days. „». Car Registrations J. P. Leonard, Pampa, Chevrolet coupe; Carl L. Stewart, Pampa, Ford coupe; Sammy Davis. Odessa, Ford, coupe; E. E. Mebba, McLean, Plymouth truck; T. A. Landers, McLean, Chevrolet sedan, and R. T. Snyder. Pampa, jtod sedan. Grand Jury In Session The county grand jury resumed deliberations at the court house this forenoon, Court attaches indicated it was probable a report would be made this afternoon or Tuesday mqrning. Beauty Identifies Suicide in Slaying Beatrice Moore (top), chosen the most beautiful girl of her class at Wellesley College in 1933, identified the body of Jean Philip Gebhardt (below), eccentric inventor, as that of the man who had called to see her father, Dr. McFarlan Moore, the evening before Dr. Moore was shot to death at his home in East Orange, N. J. Gebhardt killed himself while police sought him as the slayer of Thomas Edison's former aide. 1- (Continued From Page 1) drowned in a bathtub. James collected $14,000 on her life insurance, the prosecutor said. James already is under sentence of three to 150 years in state prison on morals charges involving his 'pretty 21-year old niece, Lois Wright, with whom he was alleged to have been living here. District Attorney Fitts, announcing James had offered to plead guilty to the murder charge with the provision he would receive a life sentence, said he would demand the death penalty. Charles Hope, ex-sailor, has pleaded guilty to murder as an accomplice in Mrs. James' death. He was quoted by the prosecuting attorney as declaring after the bites of rattlesnakes failed to bring death as they were applied to Mrs. James, bound to a table, the woman was drowned in the tub. The district attorney has subpoenaed the owner of a snake farm, where Hope declare-:! he bought the reptiles and later returned them, to produce thin in court as slate exhibits. (Continued From Page 1) test readings for many years past. The government thermometer at Grapeland showed 110 degrees, the highest in the state. Wichita Falls citizens sweltered in a 105 degree incximum. Austin had an all-time record equalling temperature of 10B. At Sherman the reading soared to 106. and Corsicana llu'rnionieter.s shot to 107. Lubbock was comparatively cool with 9U. San Angelo's temperature was 103. Many .sections reported wheat and corn damaged by the searing winds. Cotton was not damaged appreciably, but observers said the crop would be injured if the heat wave continued. Raisers of chickens in the area surrounding Dallas looked on helplessly while flocks were depleted by the heat. Ono owner of 2,000 fowls said fifty died in the space of an hour. Gulf points were the coolest in the state. Corpus Christ! had a maximum of 95 degrees. Intense discomfort was acentu- atcd for most residents of the state last night. Readings remained in the 90's through midnight in many sections. Abilene reported a high of 103 yesterday and a reading of 91 at D a. m. today, indicating .the mark would be equalled or bettered. At Texarkana yesterday the mercury rose to 107, and Llano in the west central portion of the state reported the same temperature. Fears; of damage from a tropical disturbance reported moving toward the Texas coast from the Gulf of Mexico were quieted when the storm moved into Mexico south of Brownsville and apparently abated without causing damage. At Paris, in the northeast, thermometers went to 108 for the highest June 21 reading in three years. Farmers said truck crops were badly damaged and that corn would be lest if rain did not come within a week. Vernon reported 106, the equal of 1935's highest temperatures. Dr. S. E. Smith Dies of niness Dr. Stephen E. Smith, 69, died last night at his apartment in the Duncan building following an ill- ne?s of seven months. He had resided in Pampa and practiced medicine for eight years, moving here from Electra. Dr. Smith was a native of Tennessee. He received his degree at the University of Tennessee. He moved to Cleburne in 1908 to take over the Santa Fe hospital of that city. He received his Texas state license on his first year of residence in the state. Surviving Dr. Smith are his daughter, Mrs. Elliota Mounts, Tucson, Ariz., a sister. Miss Josephine Smith, Cleburne, a brother, Lewis Smith, Dallas, and a niece, Mrs. Charles E. Bush, who has been with him during his long illness. Dr. Smith's Masonic affiliation was at Electra and his Knights Templar membership at Wichita Falls. The body is at rest at Pampa Mortuary. Funeral arrangements will be made upon the arrival of Mrs. Mounts from Tucson. (Continued From Page 1) inec had hinted of enlisting under another "standard," Governor Eugene Talmadgc of Georgia—another administration critic—urged from Atlanta Unit Smith join him in a "fight within the party." Sub-committees heard factions from Minnesota argue about credentials, but both were for Roosevelt. Minor disputes about seals from the Cnnnl Zone and Puerto Rico also approached settlement. Wagner Due Today Senator Wagner of New York, presumably with a Roosevelt-approved platform in his pocket, was expected by late faternoon. Having to force his way with handshakes through a hotel lobby overflowing with delegates and sightseers, the smiling Farley told a press conference of plans to have Governors Lehman of New York. McNutt of Indiana, Graves of Alabama and others to join the parade of 50 speeches seconding the renomination of the President. The cause for repeal of the two thirds nominating rule picked up its support from the party veteran, Josephus Daniels, of North Carolina. Farley reminded that this was "a Democratic convention" and said the contest was "wide open." Declining further comment on Smith while he smoothed the tie of his brown 'ensemble, the chairman indicated there would be no official reply to the dissenters. "There arc plenty of substantial Democrats in this 'country who will take care of it," he said. One after another the arriving party leaders joined in the barrage of scorn, sarcasm and ridicule which fell in Smith's direction for his statement last night in New •York, asking that Roosevelt and his policies be repudiated at the Democratic convention opening tomorrow. It was quite apparent that the delegates had no intention of following Smith's advice. Roosevelt domination of the convention was conceded everywhere. The party platform is being written at the White House, the administration proposal to change the party nominating rules is expected to triumph easily, and the way seems entirely clear for the renom- ination of Roosevelt and Garner before the week end. Gov. Herbert Lehman of New York was one of the early arrivals today who repledged full faith in the President and spoke out against the course adopted by Smith and the four others who joined in last night's statement. These men had expressed the sentiment, said Lehman, of "only a handful" of Democrats. The only convention business today was a meeting of the national committee to consider delegate contests from Minnesota, Puerto Rico and the Canal Zone. Gov. Talmadge of Georgia, who went off the Roosevelt reservation months ago, was among 'the missing committee members when the session began. *•» Hear Damage Case Trial of the damage action brought by Mark L. Long against the City of Pampa was being heard in county court today. MARKET NEW YORK, June 22. (fl 1 )—Industrial specialists took the play in today's stock market and persistent bidders were compelled to pay 1 to 4 or more points above Saturday:? final quotations. Although many issues got ahead only fractions, a few popular performers climbed into new high ground for the year or longer. The close was firm. Transfers were around 1.000.000 shares. Am Can 24 135'/i 133'/t Am Had .... 33 21 20% Am T&T .... 15 169'4 167'/i Anac Ill 35% 34'J, AT&SF .. Avia Corp B & O .. Bldw Loc Barnsdall Ben Avia Beth Stl .. Case J I Chrysler . Coml Solv Ccmw & Gen Elec Gen Mot .... Gen Pub Svc Goodrich .... Goodyear .... Inl Harv Int Nick Int T&T .... 79% 5% 191/ 8 3 V, 16'4 27% 55 43 186 69 77T'» 5% 19 16 27% 54 182 Sou 403 104 T 4 101'i 36 16 • 15','i 173 3% 3V 59 267 2 22 17 19 61 98 Kelvin 18 Kcnnec 52 Nat Dairy .. Nat Dlst .. Packard ... Penney J C Penn RR .. Phil Pet .. Pub Svc N 58 19 G2 ..6 26 31 23 Radio 159 Rep Stl .... 89 Skelly 2 39 66% 4'!i 20'/j 25% 89',.', 49-?.', 14'.", 20 39% 25',.', 28 10% 84 li 33 41"s 45% 12V, 20 '/i 24 Vi 13 38 34% 59 : ;i 12 33 "i 38% 65% 4'K 20 25 88 49'i 14% 19'!i 38';. 25 27'i 10'i 84'/i! 32% 40'i 45 11% 19TJ, 24'i 12'!', 37 M. 34 59 Vd 11% 33 '/i 134 % 20% 16914 35 U 79 5% 19 ',& 3Vi 16 27% 54% 183Vi 104% 15% i 3% 39 66% 4% 20 Vi 25% 88',', 49 Oi 14% 19% 38% 25 '/, 28 10 \<t 84 Vi 33 40 >!j 45% 12V, 20 24 Vi 12% 37% 34 59 Vi 12 33% 29 "i 64% 5 21% 82 Vi GO 1 /, Sec Vac .... 63 S O Cal .. .24 S O Incl ... 16 S O N J .. . 36 Studebaker . 59 Tex Corp ... 26 United Carbon—not quoted U S Rub .... 52 30!!, 29!'s U S Stl .... 161 64% 63Vi New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc .. 357 5!i 4% Elec B&S .... 110 21 "i 21'/. Gulf Oil .... 12 82',!- 81 Humble Oil .. 15 GOVi 59 "i .•». CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 22. i/P)—Wheat jumped late today to equal the high price record for the season, 96 cents September delivery, but then reacted on liberal profit taking sales. The late upturn accompanied trade reports that moisture northwest was neither heavy enough nor general enough to materially change domestic drought conditions. However, price rallies at Winnipeg were feeble compared with those in American markets. Wheat closed unsettled, Vs-1% above Saturday's finish, July 95- 95V's, Sapt. 95%-%, corn %-V/i down, Sept. 68',&-'V4, oats '/i-% off, and provisions unchanged to 10 cents decline. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close July 95'/i 91 % 95-95 V* Sept 96 93'/i 95%-% Dec 97% 95Vi 97%-Vi KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, June 22. (/P)— (USDA)—Hogs 3,000; strong to mostly 10 higher than Friday's average; top 10.40; desirable 170-200 Ibs 10.30-40; 270-315 Ibs 10.00-30; better grade 140-160 Ibs 10.15-35; sows 8.50-9.00; stock pigs weak; few to 20.25, mostly 10.00 down Cattle 8,000, calves 1,500; opening sales steers kind 1100 Ibs down generally steady; indications ueuv- ier weights weak to 15 or more low- .er; cows steady to easier; other killing classes steady; choice 1104 Ib. steers 8.00; Oklahoma grassers 5.35; butcher cows 45.0-5.25. Sheep 4,000; killing classes generally steady; top native spring lambs 11.00; most sales 10.50-11.00. NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, June 22. (IP)— For the first half of trading prices held at small declines, but options than started their upward climb from early lows. July reached a new top at 12.25, up 25 cents a bale from its opening price, while Oct. at 11.53, and Dec. at 11.50 also showed fair sized advances . The News' Want-Ads bring results. AND COMFORTABLI LA NORA Now and Tues. Plus- Pop Eye Cartoon Latest News & By Request '*' REX Now LOVE RIDES WITH DEATH I ' bf«v« • crick-up of h*«rtl...ll Columbia's Mr Hit with KAREN MORLEY .^^ Plus Disorder in Court News ot the Hour 1\\ Ends Today JACK OAKIE "Collegiate" With Joe Fenner STATE Tomorrow BETTE DAVIS —In— "Petrified Forest'" Year-Old Child Dies on Sunday Mary Nell McCracken, 1 year of age, died yesterday morning in a local hospital following an illness, of several weeks. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J. M. McCracken of LeFors. Mr. McCracken is with the Plains' Drilling company. Surviving are the parents, two brothers, James Owen and William Noel, and Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Moore of Quemodo, and Mrs. Ella McCracken, Odessa, granparents. Funeral services were to be conducted at 3 o'clock this afternoon in the chapel at Malone Funeral home with the Rev. Lawrence of LeFors officiating. Burial was to follow in Fairview cemetery in charge of O. C. Malone Funeral home. COLUMN (Continued trom page 1) Centennial does not yet have scheduled is a world's championship prize fight. AH efforts to Interest the big promoters In coming- South have fallen on deaf ears. But more interesting than a prize fight Is the fight between Fort Worth and Dallas for the most n-'lcnuon. AH West Texas is pulling for the "cowtown," and all East Texas for the Centennial city. *. * * From The Greenville Evening Banner: There is a lot of diving out at our municipal swimming pool, but we'll have you know it is not a dive. * * * Under the non-interpretative title, of "program planning project," men and women In the rural communities of Texas have been meeting during the last six months and analyzing land use customs on Texas farms and ranches. * * * The object of this work, which was inaugurated by the Extension Service, Is to start a flow of live information from the farm to the Department of Agriculture, and the method was for small groups of neighbors to meet and, using prepared schedules, map their own and the whole community's land use. Improved Foreign Reception Noted On Philco Radios Minute By Minute At Station KPDN MONDAY AFTERNOON 3:30—Vanderberg' Trio. 3:45—Dance Hour. 4:00—Farm Flashes. 4:15—Green Brothers Orchestra. 4:30—Fox Trot Time. 4:40—Texas Centennial. 4:45—Hill Billy Tunes. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Discs. 5:30—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. Oklahomans Take Honors in Rodeo DALLAS. June 22 (AP)—Andy and Eddie Curtis of El Reno, Okla., won a lion's share of the prizes in the Texas Centennial's rodeo which closed its first showing here last night. Andy won the steer riding and steer wrestling contests. Eddie won the bronc riding event. Shorty Hill of Farmington, N. M. took honors in the bareback riding event; Fannie Nielson of San Antonio and Clare Belcher Thompson of Fort Worth tied in the cowgirls bronc riding. Jesse Goodspecci of Wetumka., Okla., won the calf roping event. Improved foreign reception, brought about by a new foreign station tuning system, is a feature of the new 1937 models of Philco radios now on display at Tarpley Music store, local Philco dealers. Fifty- three foreign stations are listed by name on the dial, in various colors, making the selection of stations easy and accurate. TO START BROADCASTING NEW YORK, June 22. (/P)—Five days of broadcasting from the democratic convention at Philadelphia will be started tomorrow with all stations of the four network groups, NBC, CBS, MBS and Intercity, hcoked onto the assembly hall microphone system. Broadcast of the opening session is scheduled to begin at approximately 10:30 a. m. C. S. T., a half-hour before official gavel time. Texas Delegation Visits Roosevelt WASHINGTON, "June 22. (/P)—A delegation of more than 50 Texans, en route to the Democratic national convention called today on President Roosevelt. Mrs. Roosevelt was presented with a bouquet of Texas Centennial roses by Miss Anne Ambrose of Fort Worth on behalf of the Texas Centennial commission. Each delegate shoko hands with the President. -•» CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June 22. W 5 )—Poultry, live, 1 car, 21 trucks, steady; hens 5 Ibs and less 20, more than 5 Ibs 18Vi; leghorn hens 16; Plymouth rock springs 26, white rocks 28, colored 25, Plymouth and white rock fryers 24V4, colored 23, Plymouth, white rock, and colored broilers 22, barebacks 20-22, leghorn 2 Ib up 20, less than 2 Ib 17-18; roosters 14," leghorn roosters 13; hsn turkeys 16, terns 15, No. 2 turkeys 13; heavy old ducks 12, heavy young 16, small white ducks 11, small colored 10, young geese 15, old 13. Butter 16,575;' firm; creamery- specials (93 score) 30-30!!;; extras (92) 29Vi; extra firsts (90-91) 2929'/i; firsts (88-89) 28Vi-%; standards (90 centralized carlots) 29'/j. •Eggs 18,779, easy; extra firsts local 21 Vi, cars 22; fresh graded firsts local 21, cars 21%; current receipts 20%; -storage packed extras 22Vi, storage packed firsts 22VI. Miss Neva Burgan spent the week-end visiting her parents at Canyon. Mr. and Mrs. George Briggs returned yesterday from Idle Wild, N. M. 5:40—Table Talk. 5:45—Dance With Us. 5:55—The Musical Tailor. 6:00—Dance with Us (Con't.). 6:15—Radio Night Club. 6:45—Cheery Cricket. 7:00—Thoughts for You and Me. 7:25—Complete Baseball Scores. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign Off. . 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 Owh Fault. 8:55—Adorable. 9:00—Shopping With Sue. 9:15—Municipal Dance Band. 9:30—Better Vision. 9:35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson. 10:00—Lost and Found Bureau. 10:05—Texas Centennial. 10:15—Radio Service Facts. 10:15—Interlude. 10:20—Laundry Ladies. 10:25—Violin Strings. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—Marches. 11:00—Texas Centennial. 11:15—The Harvesters. 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—Harry Howls. TUESDAY AFTERNOON 12:15—Quality Quarter Hour. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con.). 1:30—Fats Waller's Rhythm. 1:45—Feed Facts. 1:50—Interlude. 1:55—Poudre Box. 2:00—Milady's Matinee. 2:30—First Afternoon News. 2:45—Texas Centennial. 2:50—Melodeers. 3:00—Rambling Reporter. 3:15—Tango Tunes. 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. 5:30—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:40—Take This Ring. z5:45—Musical Moments starring Rubinoff., 6:00—Dance With Us. 6:30—Dinner Hour. 7:00—Thoughts for You and Me. 7:25—Complete Baseball Returns. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign Off. Texas W(Manfe Amnesia Victim LITTLE ROCK, Ark., June 22, (#) —Mrs. T. C. Livlngton, of Beaumont, Texas, notified the Arkansas Democrat today that a woman amnesia victim at Ulm, Ark., was her daughter, Mrs. Maggie Williams. Mrs. Livingston said she made the identification through a picture of the woman sent her by Major J. C. Wilson of Ulm. Mrs. Williams early this month was found wandering about the highway near Ulm. Mayor Wilson said hypnotism was resorted to recently in an unsuccessful effort to restore her memory. ROTARIANS MEET ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June 22. (/P)—Rotarians by the thousand from all over the world took possession of the boardwalk today at the opening of their annual convention. Special trains from various sections of the United States arrived, almost hourly with new contingents of delegates and convention officials estimated 10,000 Rotarians would be In town. Makes You Forget You Have False Te^th Don't worry nhout your false •teeth rcwklng. nltppinK or wabbling. Fasteeth. ti now Impoved powder hohh them firm mid comfortnble nil day. No. gooey, pasty liiHle or fyplitm. Enl, luueh and tnlk with comfort, (int Fnfllreth from Pampa Drug SI ores or your ttruggint. Thrt»c alr.CB. TONIGHT and TUESDAY Auspices American Legion S2S FREE S25 Name our opening play. Be at .the tent Monday night and be eligible for the prize. Special numbered seats on sale Pampa Drug No. 1. Children 35c Adults SSc Tax Inc. LADIES FREE Monday and Tuesday Nile with one Paid Adult Admission. Tent Located 1 Blk. East of Post Office Read The News Want-Ads. NOW! HAT STORAGE Your winter felt cleaned and blocked—then stored in moth proof and dust proof hat boxes until Fall— AT NO ADDITIONAL COST Hats Insured While in Our Care ROBERTS, the Hat Man Located in the DeLuxe Cleaners IN ANY LANGUAGE and what's more /NANYCLIMATe! I N EVERY language spoken in the U. S. A., they're saying "FRESH!" whenever a pack of Double-Mellow Old Golds is opened. Look at the package of Double-Mellow Old Golds and you'll SEE why! Two jackets of Cellophane, not one but TWO, stand guard over the freshness of Old Gold's Prize Crop Tobaccos, Each jacket is moisture-proof Cellophane; the highest quality obtainable. This double Cellophane wrapping keeps out dampness, dryness, dust, impurities and every other foe of cigarette goodness. It brings you FACTORY-FRESH cigarettes; as fresh as they roll off the cigarette machines. OUTfeR Cellophane JACKtl upuni from iho buMoin INNfcK Co-Hop hunt: JACKtl (Established 1760) P.S.; Yes,indeed! Double-Your-Moneu Back if you're not pleased. Offer still open, for 30 days from today. ^ ep. 2 \1&te\S,Double Cellophane, DOUBLY PRO. ECI PRIZE CROP TOBACCOS

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