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title: 'The Columbia evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1920-1923, December 27, 1920, Page Page Three, Image 3',
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THE COLUMBIA EVENINCTtfTSSOURIAN, -MONDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1926:
Half a Cai
FOR SALE Two lady's vrinter coals.
;jCi1 as new. Call imtnediatelr at 302
GJlrgc avenue. 1 95tf.
' FOR MIX Best Stove nood and
coaL Triers reasonable E. T. Kile,
nortbeat corner Sixth & Walnut Sts.
la l'hone 373-UIack. K-102
FOR SVLE-Wood, cut
Call 1009. E. 1L Cuitar.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST Black silk handbag contain
ing about $3, glomes, and card bearing
name of W. It, Jones. Finder please
Ieae at Missourian office. J 98
FOUND Inlerschulastie Meet Medal
Owner may obtain same at Misspurian
office upon identification of property
and pa)ing for this ad. F-93tf
LOST Last Keek, tortoise shell glass
is. Reward. Phone 937-red. H-87tf.
WANTED Repair work on rubber
"tires for go-carts and baby carriages.
Telephone 1314-BIack. N86tf
BOARD AND LODGING
V Mil! KKNT J!nnm for fit!. .1 Iq Al.
Jen Place. Phone 1M2 Creen. II
LOST A fur belt to a fur coat, on
f5v r l l.ii'- l-. :!.. r, I :r
H ricuciiuat.a last ui&iiu itcMiiu ic-
'.- turned to Missourian office. B-9Stf
YOix RENT Two furnished rooms for
girls, next semester. One block from
Campus 512 S. 5th St. Plione 1303
Red. ffl A 91tf
FOR RENT Next semester, nice
large rooms for girls; single beds. 706
Missouri Ave. Phone 937 red. M-87tl
FOR RENT Desirable rooms for mar.
ried couples; also light housekeeping.
1217 E. Broadway. Phone 589. J-86rf
WANTED By couple 2 or 3 room
apartment; or 2 or 3 separate rooms,
one for housekeeping; or small cottage.
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE.
Whereas by their deed of trust dated
4e 24th day of July 1911, and recorded
in mortz&ze book 125 at page 151 in
, tbe oil ice of the recorder of deeds for
f Boone County, Missouri, Hugh T. Wil
f'haas and Certrude Williams, his wife,
jjjtonvejcd to the undersigned trustee the
foTlowinz described real estate. Ivlnc
l.-a-Ihrinit and situate in the citr of Colurn-
V.hia, county of Boone, and State of Mis-'
Lot number eighty-eight (88) in Con.
ley and Perkins' subdivision of part of
Ccha J. Barkwell Farm, an Addition to
the Cty of Columbia, Missouri, as per
the recorded plat thereof, filed in the
office of the recorder of deeds within
and for Boone County, Missouri, and re
corded in plat number 2 at page number
24, in trust to secure the payment of a
certain promissory note in said deed of
trust fully described, and whereas de
fault has been made in the payment of
said promissory note both principal and
interest, both principal and interest have
become due according to the terms of the
Whereas I have been requested by the
legal holder of said note, to exercise the
power of sale in rne vcted by said deed
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given
Ltha in pursuance to the power invested
?in me by said deed of trust, and pur
' tuant to the request of said legal holder
fof said promissory note, I will on Fri
lv. the 31st day of December, 1920,
between the hours of nine o clock in
the forenoon and five o'clock in the af
ternoon of said day, at the south front
aarfoor of the court house, in the city of
Columbia, county of Boone, and state
of Missouri, sell the above described real
estate at public auction to the highest
bidder, to satisfy said note, interest and
costs of executing this trust.
JAMES W. SCHWABE,
last insertion December 30.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
IStlte of Missouri)
County of Boon )
In the Grcuit Court, in vacation be
fore January Terra. 192L
F. R. Cunningham, plaidfnT,
the unknown consorts, heirs, devisees.
donees, alienees, immediate, mesne or
remote, voluntary or involuntary gran
tees of Zebulon Wi&jn, deceased;
George A. Johnson, deceased; and of
Xrckiel Ilohhs, deceased; and of Car
1nA fVKin W,.iml- and of Rich-
L; ard Coltin, deceased; and of Martellus
(Jolvin, deceased; and ol Josnua out.
dM!Mt. unit nf Joshna Mize. de
erased; and of Luanda F. Mils, de-
l ceased; and of Luanda . June, oe-
' r.uwt and nf Sannnnh SaOD. de-
f? ceased; and o( Savana Sapp; deceased;
and ol William sapp, f
cmI: and of J. W. Sapp, deceased;
and of Sallie Colvin, deceased; and of
Fannie Colvin. d-ceased; and Dora
Colvin, deceased; and of Beverly Col
Tin, deceased; and of Mary Wells, de
ceased; and of Jessie, T. Colvin, de
ceased; and ot Caroline M. Colvin,
deceased; and of Nancy C Colvin,
a Word a Day.
Address: IC, care of Missourian. B-108
FOR KENT Furnished rooms for sec
ond semester 1104" Paquin. Phone
1372-Wbite. " ' P-B&f
CIRLS Room and board; hot water
heated house and hot water at all times;
bath on each floor. 715 Hut St. Call
any time after 6 p. ra. C83tf
"WANTED Student wants to work for
room and board. Call 521-red. L-101
WANTED TO RENT"
WANTED TO BENT A good sized
house on the south side. Anyone hav
ing such a house for rent please call
WANTED By senior University man,
single room in quiet house located be
tween east and west campuses. Address
R, care of Missourian 1M
ACACIA LODGE, No. 602, A. F. 4 A. M.
lv Special communication
f M Monday, Dec 27, at 7
IkS?" 1 P- bl Third degree.
j&pJ sitors Welcome.
IL L. Kempster, W. M. J. M. Long, Sec
Thilo Building. Hitt and Broadway
y TWIUCHT LODGE
ftji No. 1W, A. F. A A. M.
f IRegular meetings second
I 2fi9Gr I and fourth Tuesdays of
jjO?rYeach month. First de-
j,, gree Tuesday evening,
Victor ictor, Set E. Hawkins, 'v7. M.
, NoweU BUg.
L O. O. F. LODCE NO. 207
Monday Dec. 27.
Work in Initiatory
Degree. . Members
urged to attend.
Visiting brethren welcome.
Roy Fowler, N. C. B. F. Baker, See.
MISSOURI CHAPTER ORDER OF DE
Has adjourned all meetings until Wed'
nesday, January 5, 192L K. P. Vanice,
henre. Benton SI. Lee, M. C
deceased; Frank Foster, deceased; and
of Thomas Colvin, deceased; Nora
Etlle McCarty, deceased; and of
Daniel Louis (or Lewis) McCarty, de
ceased; and of Michael Senior, de
ceased; and each of them respectively,
and all persons under whom they claim,
and all persons claiming by, through
or under them or either of them and
Boone County, Missouri, defendants.
THE STATE OF MISSOURI to the
above named unknown defendants,
You are hereby .notified that an action
has been commenced against yoa in the
Circuit Court of Boone County, Missouri,
affecting the title to the following de
scribed lands and tenements bjng, being
and situate in Boone County, Missouri,
The South Thirty (30) acres, of the
Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quar
ter of Section Twenty-seven (27); and
Three (3) acres, more or less, being aU
that part of the Northeast Quarter of the
Northeast Quarter of Section Thirty-four
(31), that lies North and East of center
of the, old Nashville Road, and all of
the abovo described land in Township
forty-seven (47), Range Thirteen (13);
which said action is returnable on the
first day of the next regular term of this
court to be held at the Court House in
the City of Columbia, Boone County,
Missouri, on MONDAY. JANUARY "3,
1921. when and where yoa may appear
and answer or otherwise defend such
action; otherwise plaintiff's petition will
be taken as confessed and ' judgment
A true copy from the record ;-
WITNESS my hand aa clerk of the
circuit court of Boone County, Missouri,'
and the seal of said court. Done at
office in Columbia, Missouri, this 27lh
day of November, 1920.
(SeaL) R. Sl POLLARD, derk-
W. M. Diuwiddie,
.tny. for p!I.
MARJORIE QUINN, Deputy.
Last Insertisa Dec 27, 1920
All Business, All Science, All Language
may be had on UNK macmne.
vx .l.rtWrn! arrangements of tTPe and
languages, including Creek, Armenian,
Chine-ic-Phonetic, and all modern r.uro
pean languages; also, type set for Engi
neering, Chemistry, Astronomy, Mathe
Lectures. Notes, Theses, may be most
beautifully and clearly transcribed oh the
Multiplex la condensed type.
Monthly payments. Oood retrain ma-
chines. Machines rented.
A post card wiH irlng 'nil Inlorma-
THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER CO.
543 East 69th. Street New York Gty
St. Louia Office: 502 Pine Street,
Germany's First Yictim Bitterly
Hunting Down Its taith-
less in Courts of
Mock Executions in Public
Market Places Follow
Conviction in Some
Br R. IL'SairniiB
(United Preif Slag Cotresponient.)
Bslss'ls, Dec. 10 (by mail). "I tried
three, times to leave, the country to join
up," said a Belgian workman to me. "On
the last occasion I came so "near being
electrocuted on the live wjre that I gave
up any further attempts. I was out of
work for eighteen months; my wife and
children were famished. Nearly all in
my little home had been sold; rent was
in heavy arrears. The Germans offered
me regular work on munitions in Ger
many, and an allowance and protection
for my wife and family. I took their
offer, for the sake of my dear ones. To
day the village shuns me as a traitor!"
That is one case in, say, a hundred.
The bulk of the Belgian traitors who
helped the Germans during the occupa
tion did so either from pure stupidity or
from political motives. Many thought
that Belgium was scheduled as a per
manent German province. Some became
pro-Cerman in order to be free from,
German interference with their daily life
and occupations. Horse and cattle deal
ers, farmers and some iron founders were
especially open to Prussian blandish
ments, mainly on account of their war
Ever since tbe armistice the Belgian
courts have been busy trying those who
comforted the enemy. Many of tbe ao
cused, especially those who are charged
with delivering patriotic Belgians to the
Germans with forcing Belgian workmen
to take employment under the Germans,
and with acts of, pre-sedition against the
Belgian government, have fled tbe coun.
try, never to return. Not a few of these.
In their ahsense and in view of the grav
ity of their crimes, have been sentenced
to death. In some of the worst cases
among these, there is a mock execution
of the guilty ones in the public market
places of the Belgian cities with guillo
tine, sheriff, gendarmes and all the para
phernalia of the last act of the criminal's
career. Many more are serving long
terms of imprisonment.
Voluntary help to the Cermanf in their
war enterprises of any nature is enough
to secure a conviction. Ilith and low.
rich and poor, have'Ead'fo go "through
that loop. Complaint is made that jus
tice is slow, that some of the upper crust
get away scdl free, wlulc the starving
laborer goes to jaiL One or two of tlie
accused openly avow that they prefer,
German rule to Belgian. The fact is
that the lists of every court in the coun
try contain hundreds of cases of treach
ery yet to be tried.
Aside. fromthose .traitors who have to
meet their judges in the"courts of law.
there is a class of anti patriots who are
today being punished by public opinion.
These are small tradesmen and others
who, by sailing cIoe to the wind, have
succeeded in keepirg beyond the pale of
the law, and yet whose record is known
to their neighbors as having been dis
tinctly pro-German during the war.
'Seconding the efforts of the contituted
authorities, a federation of nearly a hun
dred, local, patriotic societies throughout
the country is also busily engaged in
ferretting out and investigating cases of
treachery and trading with the enemy,
which private research can "work" more
effectively than government , detectives.
ThU federation, called "Justice," collects
and collates evidence of a preliminary
character, and places it before the courts
a basis for prosecution.
LONDON ARTIST FOR CAPITOL
Frank Brangwyn to Do Mural
Paintings in Dome.
Frank Brangwyn, London artist, has
"been engaged to do the mural paintings
on the new Mate Capitol at Jefferson
Cty for $21,980. Oil paintings on canvas
will be placed in the dome. The first
will repreent the colonization of Miv
bouri; the second, the Louisiana Pur
cliase in 18(6; and the fourth, modern
industrial Missouri. The work will be
completed in about two years.
' Brangwyn did the mural paintings on
the Canadian Parliament House. His
depoty, wbo-cameiojook over the job
for. him, said that the Missouri Capitol
Building was the finest piece of archi
tecture he had ever seen.
Miss Mary Dysart in St. Louis.
Miss Miry Dysart left this morning
for St. Louis for a visit with friends.
December 28-29. Payment of Unrvet
sity registration fees. Registrar's oSice.
December 31 and January L Regis
tration for the winter term.
January 7. Debate, Colombia llitli
School and Boootilie High School.
January 7-8. Basketball, Missouri n.
January 19-20. Musical revue, "The
Passing Show," auspices St, Mary'
January 18. Poultry Show Boone
County Poultry Association.
January 19, 20, 21. Meeting of Mis
souri Farm Bureau Federation.
Negligence of Cream Producers
Of the large amount of butter which is
produced in this county only a compar
atively small Pvttion can be classed as
really good table butter. The large part
that is produced may be classed as me
dium or poor in quality. The great cause
for this production is said to be the neg
ligence of the producers of the cream
from which the butter is made. Good
cream is necessary for the making of
Before the cream, separator had be
come common among cream producers,
the whole milk was delivered to the
creameries. Now, however, since' the
cream separator has become widely 'used,
there is a tendency on the part of the
producers to hold the cream so long that
when it is delivered it is in a partial state
of fermentation and poor butter Is tbe
With very little additional cost, cream
producers can deliver good creanV to the
creameries, and they find from their
financial returns, that tbe additional
trouble has been worth while Clean,
well flavored milk i the. first cssentiaL
This can come only from cows which
are given the proper care.
The cream separator must be kept in
a thoroughly clean condition. Each
MAINLY ABOUT PEOPLE
William Cox left Friday for a start
viit in St. Louis,
Miss Dean Dulaney left Friday for, a
visit at her home in slater.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Davis left Friday
for Bevier to visit relatives.
Denton Dunn went to Kansas Cty this
John Dalton and Lawrence Beck went
to Kansas Cty this morning.
Mrs. C E. Fox. daughter, Aljean, and
ton. Gates, left Friday for Moberly to
Miss Grace Philips, who has been vis
iting Mrs. O. R. Johnson, returned to
Kansas Cty Friday.
Mrs. F. A. Adams, Mit Lilian Adams
and John Q. Adams left Friday for Kanvfavenue, left thla afternoon for Chicago
Ralph Loomis of the College of Agri
culture left Friday for a holiday visit in
Mrs. J. IL Guitar and daughter. Miss
Sara, left Friday for a visit with rela
tives in St. Louis.
Miss Saiah Katherine Tandy left for
Kansas Cty this morning wlere she wil
spend the rest of the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. N. Streeter left Friday
for Laddonia for a visit with the latter's
Miss Florence Mab'rey, physical edu
cation instructor at Christian College,
left Friday for a viit in Kansas Cty.
Mi Sarah Steenberger has returned
from Armstrong, Mo where she has
been teaching school, to spend the
Christmas vacation with her parent.
--Mrs. Wj R.1 -Shacffer, rMrs. FJIoie
Kneisley and Miss Sallie Kneisley left
For Kansas Gty Friday to spend the
Mr. and Mrs. Boyle G. dark and
their daughter Helen left this morning
for St. Louis where they will visit friends
for several days.
Mrs. A. T. Carlin of Windsor avenue
(eft this morning for a visit in St; Louis.
Miss Jane Rodgers of College avenue
left this morning for Peoria, I1L, for a
A Christmas preienl of a 200 promo
tion effective January 1 has just been
received by Miss Jen Farvell, field clerk
in the local oSre of the u. S. Bureau of
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Bryan and their
son, Henry, went to Kansas Cty Friday
to visit their daughter, Mrs. S. S. Mi'ler
of 3847 Baltimore street. They will be
TONIGHT AND TUESDAY
"THE AMERICAN BEAUTY"
"The Turning Point"
By ROBT. W. CHAMBERS
.The romance of a woman's sacrifice for the man she loves
Also ' -
"FARM YARD FOLLIES'
A Sunshine Comedy.
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
"The Jackknife Man"
JACK DAILY'S SERVICE
Cleaning Pressing Altering
Boone Co. Nt'l. Bank Bldg. 8th St. Eatruc
Responsible for Poor Butter
time it is used it should be washed a3d
scalded In order that all particles of
milk or cream may be removed, because'
if they are left in the machine they will
cause a great amount of milk, which
may go through the separator later, to
To obtain the best results, the cream
which is taken to the creamery should
contain from 30 to 33 per cent of butter
fat. Thick Cream wd keep sweet long
er and will beasier for the butter
maker to handle. Also there will be a
larger amount of slummed milk left for
The cream should be kept at a tem
perature of about 50 degree F. If the
temperature reaches 60 degrees it will
sour readily. The addition of warm
fresh cream to cream which has already
been cooled,, will also cause souring. For
this reason the newly separated cream
should be thoroughly cooled, before it. j
added to the stock on hand.
Oram should be delivered at leaM
twice a week and, during hot weather,
the, cans containing Lie cream should be
protected from the rays of the sun. While
waiting for delivery the cream should be
kept fat -a coot place free from all odors
as it will absorb them readily
gone for a -week.
Stephens College will open at 8 o'clock
Wednesday, January S. Special trains
will, bring the students back, after their
Christmas vacation from St. .Louis and
Miss Mamie Sampson left Friday for
Callatin, Mo, to attend the funeral of
Walter Alexander, son 'of Joshua W.
Alexander, Secretary of Commerce, who
was Killed in an airplane accident in
Mrs. M. D. Thomas of Ontario, Ore,
is spending a month visit at the home
tf hi, parents, E. M. Prather, of 1315
Rosemary lane. Mr. Thomas, who is a
teacher in the Ontario High School and
s also doing agricultural extension work,
was unable to leave his work to come.
Dc II. a AHmstedt, 211 South Garth
to attend meetings of the central divi
sion. of the Modern Language Association
to be held tomorrow, Wednesday and
Thursday. Dr. Almstedt is a member of
the executive committee of the associa
tion. He will also attend the meeting of
the Association of Modern Language
Teachers of America which will" be held
Immediately after the other convention
is finished. He wdl arrive back in Co
luinbia next Saturday.
Suits and .Top
Coats Now Being
Made for As Low
Materials are of our choicest pat
terns. Good fit and excellent workman
The Only Ladle Tailor Between
Sl Louis and Kama Cry.
NO ENGLISH BARBER
SCHOOLS; TRAMPS ARE
By CrpRct T. Btx
Lomkji, DeeS (by mail). For three
years now I have submitted to indig
nities at tne Bands ot tnglish barbers.
It is true they have done my beauty no
harm, nor have they treated me other
wise than with obeisant humility; their
charges are ridiculously cheap, and be
ing English they don'j talk too much.
But they shave you around the ears
and down the side of the neck without
using Jather. "A hot towel, sir?" they
ask politely-, and as )ou settle back sen
sually, deliciously alive to the impend
ing warmth, something strikes your face
with all of the cheer of a collision at
night with a duhrag hanging, out in the
November rain. I bave undoue many
of these EnglMi hot towels without find
ing one whole calory concealed within
"There are no barber schools In Eng
land," a barber told me. "We are ap
prenticed to master barbers when we are
young. Before the war we bad to pay an
apprenticeship fee of 50 pounds. We
were apprenticed for seven yean, and for
the first three years we were paid only a
shilling a week for pocket money.
"We lived with. jhe. master barber as
boy servants. That is, we had to do the
cleaning around the house, and about 3
o'clock we went to the shop and swept it
and dusted it and washed the windows
and polished the brass. In the second
)ear, while we still had the other house
and shop work, we started our more in
teresting practice. On dull mornings the
master would call in a navvy or a street
sweeper the hairiest one he could Jind,
for a free shave and haircut. The bos
would show us what to do. It the navvy
had the start of a beard we'd trim it in
various styles before shaving it oft. Many
& tramp hate I made into a Frerch dip-lomat-
Tbe rule was that whenever jou cut
a navvy badly, you had to give him a
penny out of vour own pocket. A penny
a nick, that was the rule. For a bad cut
jou had to take him out and buy him a
glass of beer out of your own pocket,
and with our pay of only a shilling 'a
week we look good care to be gentle and
humane, of course."
All kinds of Repairing
Furniture, trunks, umbrellas, doors and
windows, door locks, rubber tires for go-
rart and hanr earriare also saw fil
ing. All wotk promptly done; auto ser
Allworth & Northup
100 Dorsey St. Telephone 769-rcd.
Lafe Hathman and Son
We wish to notify our friends and
customers we have moved our res
taurant to 807 Ash Sl. just east of
where we were. Quick mals and
, II ' Ana, wnars most important or, an, arete, w 3 A- i. 183
B ' these, Reynolds folia ssre give men what b$SJ r) V? tfjt'
II . they want the best that can be produced! . isJEj j MLJ ' $ j?S
' l ' Why Peter, it took months to. perfect $ jCfrjf 7 ?m
r Camels .Turkish and Domestic-blend and , QHh tfWL IfIII-
vj "" ' that refreshing flavor and wonderful mild, fig" J&(jt "wlra
1 mellow body!; kTS 'v)jS , -"s&St
Tomorrow, Tm going to meet some of the """ Jr SaS
, rn Reynolds folks. -Gotto-see tsmdeof those - v MwSt
lTlf1fcWactories, . '&M
S ryl I filf 'And, yon know me! ,-. """ ,, . .JSkI
WKvarHiilm JBCBBSBrHBiiSisBH 4-ju
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" ixtJ'i-'J' ?. il.witi.tg; i -4& aalrjii jgjat ?AlMlMntlfl'J'BliiMi NT r Tf" 1 1 i tFsT sTl
CLOTH ASD SILK BTJTT6XS
Make the Seat TrimmiH fa
Dresses. We aakt them tor yoa ea
the cremise la all Style and Size
the sane day yoa order.
L W0LF80N, Lines' TaRvr.
Miller BoHding Phone 834
The Oil Well and
the Oil Whale
THE miracle of mechanical develop
ment which has revolutionized the
world and hu changed man's habit of
life, even in the remotest wilderness, was
made possible by the discovery of oil in
1838', and the development of oil refining,
in which thr Standard Oil Company was
a pioneer and leader.
. With the development of the petroleum
industry came a cheap, "efficient, easily
secured lubricant, capable of keeping the
bearings of the heaviest machinery run
ning cool and without friction.
It U (he thin film of mineral oil which has made
possible the ereat mechanical inventions of the
modern world. Whet) population was scarce and
widely- scattered, the surplus animal and vegetable
fats were sufficient to grease the simple machinery
of that day, but with the vast development of
mechanical power these sources of lubricants would
be quit inadequate.
The old system and the new may bs visualized by
comparing the "crease rag" of Madeira with the
marvelous automatic, force feed lubrication In your
automobile. In Madeira the native wallu ahead of
his team, smearing tbe cobblestones with a crease,
rag, while yoa drive comfortably, because petroleum
( has made automatic lubrication possible.
Correct lubrication Is the life of industry, and correct
lubrication depends entirely upon petroleum. All
other products of crude oil, while adding much to
the prosperity, comfort and eayety of tbe world,
could be iven up without tbe disastrous ccise
quences which would follow the elimination of the
petrxleum lubricants. ,
Tbe Standard Oil Company (Indiana) manufactures
large number of oils and greases, each designed
to meet an especial need. T serve industry better,,
the Company maintains a staff of lubricating eiperts
whose Business it is to study the problems of indi
Tivldual Industries, and determine the lubricants'
necessary to increase the efficiency of machinery,
and to prolong its life.
The Standard Oil Company (Indiana) U proud of
its position as the manufacturer of the lubricant
' used by so large a number of important industries
throughout the nation
Standard Oil Company
, (Indiana), J
910 So. Michigan Ave., Chicago
Here I am tonight in Winston - Salem
where 'more tobacco is manufactured than
in any other place on the face of the earth 1
When I knocked oS for the day, I buzzed,
around like a Jiungry bee, in a buckwheat ,
field up and down long streets of R. J.
Reynolds Tobacco Co. factories!
As the- Reynolds enterprise- proved, out
more and more gigantic and I talked with
more men about it, I got the real-and true;
answer as to why Ctmels are so gcod and so
entirely different rem any otber'cigarette!
spin it lor you, old. top listen:
Every man I talked with made the one
big point that the officials and the more
than 350 Reynolds foremen have an inborn
knowledge of tte tobacco business; that
(putting it into a North Carolina, expres
sion) they were virtually "born and' raised
in a tobacco patch"; that they know to
bacco; how to grade it, blend it, and. how
to manufacture and sell it 1
. . ..... , ... ,. . lZJo
C TV'' 'l
Selling your magazine and papers.
Phone 392 Will Call
Klass Com. Co.
CAMEL CITY U. S. A.
(or, Winston-Salem, N. C,
according to the map)
R7.RYMatT rr, 11 'SUM
g-- &n3Kmm&mmiBBHnmvfmmx ..i '.'fmmmsmsmantfnnnnv