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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, July 13, 1922, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-07-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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OFFIGERS NAMED
FOR FIELD DUTY
-CAROLINIANS TO ATTEND PIP
TEEN DAYS' TRAINING
CAMP.
AT CAMP MCCLELLAN, ALA.
, t'wenty-nine From This State to Un
dergo Training Course During
Month.
Columbia.
Twenty-nine South Carolinians, in
cluding several Columbians, are
Among the 100 reserve officers from
the Eighty-second division, compris
lng South Carolina, Georgia and Flor
ida, who have been selected to attend
a 15 days' training camp for the fourth
icorps area, beginning July 12, at
Camp McClellan, Ala.
' On the conclusion of the training
period, 100 of the reserve officers are
to be selected, on the basis of their
efficiency ratings, for 30 days' further
duty at McClellan, as instructors in
the Citizens' Military Training camp
of the Fourth corps area.
South Carolinians in the list of re
serve officers selected for the train
iig period, as announced at headquar
ters in Columbia of the Eighty-second
division, are:
Lieut. Col. Lindsay C. McFaden, in
fantry, Rock Hill; Major James C.
Stanton, infantry, Clio; Major George
H. Dieter, field artillery, Columbia;
Major Benjamin F. Gaines, engineer,
Columbia (temporary address, Univer
sity of Florida, Gainesville); Major
Thomas H. Pecpues, judge advocate
general's department, Columbia; Ma
jor Frank M. Harvin, medical corps,
Columbia; Captain Pearson B. Brown,
signal corps, Inman; Capt. John R.
} Parker, Jr., quartermaster corps,
Langley; Capt. Charles C. Stanley,
dental corps, Columbia; Capt. Joe N.
Land, medical corps, Anderson; Capt.
Howard W. McCravy. calvary, Spar
tonburg; Capt. John D. Robison, field
artillery, Barnwell; Capt. William F.
Marshall, infantry, Anderson; Capt.
Robert E. Pennell, field artillery, An
derson; Capt. Thomas W. Huey, in
fantry, Rock Hill; Capt. William A.
Robinson, infantry, Easley; Capt.
Basil A Vandiver, infantry, Anderson;
Capt. Belton C. Plowden, infantry,
-Greenville; Capt. Benjamin W. Gettys,
infantry, Lugoff; Capt. Robert McC.
'Cathcart, infantry, Anderson; First
;Lieut. William A. Richbourg, in
fantry, Liberty; First Lieut. Robert
F. Brownlee, infantry, Anderson;
First Lieut. Hughey Tindal, Camden;
Second Lieut. Louis H. Lachicotte, in
fantry, Columbia; Second Lieut. Sam
D. Parsons, infantry, Woodruff; See
(ond Lieut. Robert L. Rogers, In
fantry, Walhalla; Second Lieut.
Horace M, Kinsey, infantry, Walter
'boro; Second Lieut. Francis S. Daven
'port, infantry, Greenville; Second
-Lieut. Augustus J. Beck, infantry,
Anderson.
9 South Carolina's quota is 28. but
Major Gaines is charged against
Plorida's quota of 20. Georgia is al
lowed 52 officers, the allocation being
based oni population of military age.
. Funds provided by Congress are
suffieient this year to permit of or
dering Out for training only a rela
tively small proportion of the reserve
officers and all of th'ese on the rolls
were questionedl by mail some time
ago, with a view to ascertaining which
officers were desirous of taking the
work and could conveniently do so.
*Eighteen Feet For Paved Road.
A minimum width of 18 feet fer
hardi surface roads is recommended
by the bureau of public roads of the
United States department of agricul
ture. according to information receiv
'ed by the state highway department.
The maximum widlth of a truck body
generally permitted is eight feet and
'five and one-half feet is tile ordinary
clearance width of automobiles, the
bureau of public roadis advises.
*"At an average speed of 30 miles
~per hous it is unmreasonable to exp~ect
the driver of an automnoile to dirive
wiith his wheels closer- than one and~
one-half feet to tihe edlge of' tihe prve
-mont. For trucks at an~ average speedi
-of 15 miles an hour, tils disltanlce
-should not be less thlan One and~ three
fourths feet on account or tihe great
width of the reamr wheels. Three feet
seems to be0 a minimum safe clearance
'between bodies.
Tro Get Gas Money.
S. T. Carter, state treasurer, will
distribute to tile counties b~y .iuiy 10
thleir portion of the gasoline tax. wvhich
will be based on the three months' co1
l ection, March, April and May. The
total collected is a little over $21d.019
and one-half goes to the counties for
Toad purposes, based acordinlg to tihe
ratia of the amount collected in the
'aounty.
\teadman Goes Up.
Capt. John C. Steadman, Company
,One Hundred and Thlirty-third en
noets, Lockhart, was appointed biy
e adjutant general to lbe Imajor of
SSouth Carolina National Guard
I was assigned to duty as command
officer of the First battalion, One
idred and Thirty-third enginee~rs.
irgt. Waiter M. Hix, Company A,
Hundred and Thirty-third engi
i, was appointed first lieuteneut
tesigned to duty as battaliona adju.
First battalion, One Hundred and
t-n i ners.
Rates on Briok Dusoussed.
Brick manufacturers and ropresen.
tatives of the railroads were here in
large numbers apsaring before the
railroad commission in the hearing
on the rates on brick in the state. Only
intrastate rates were in question.
The carriers attempting to get the
commission to restore the rates as
of July 11, 1921, which would increase
the rates in South Carolina for hauls
up to 75 miles and decrease them
slightly for hauls over 76 miles.
The interstate commerce commis
sion has a hearing on the matter of
discrimination in the rates from Au
gusta to South Carolina points, this
hearing 'being scheduled for July 19,
but in the case. of South Carolina the
commission restores the rates to the
old schedule of July 11, 1921, the hear
ing will not be held. The original com
plaint was brought by Merry Brothers
et al of Augusta before the interstate
commerce commission. Practically all
the South Carolina manufacturers are
opposing this restoration.
In case the commission restores the
old rate, less the 10 per cent decrease
ordered by the interstate commission
on July 1, 1922, the rate in South Caro
lina would be increased one-half of a
cent on every hundred pound up to 75
miles and decreased from one-half a
cent to one cent on every hundred
pounds on longer than 75-mile hauls.
If the old rate is re-established it
would put Augusta shippers on a parn
ity with South Carolina manufacturers.
The commission also heard a num
ber of ice manufacturers, who claim
the rates on less than ca-rload lots of
ice are too high. The minimum of
$15 for carload lots was also protest
ed against by the manufacturers. The
carriers were also well represented.
The commission took both the peti
tions under advisement.
Representing the railroads at the c
brick rate hearing were: T. T. Massen- t
gill, Seaboard, Norfolk; E. R. Gardner,
Southern, Washington; J. W. Perrin, f
Atlantic Coast Line, Wilmington; A. c
M. Hlouston, C. & W. C., Augusta. t
Representing the brick manufactur. I
ers were: W. W. Taylor, Marion, G. 8
A. Guignard, Columbia; W .N. Ashe, 11
Van Wick; Thomas J. Burke, Charles- tl
ton; C. D. Meadows, Gaffney, C. P. I
Berry, Summerville; F. J. Fetzer, t
Ninety-Six, and J. J. McMillan, Dyson, t
Q
Columbia Firm Withdraws Bid.
The General Road and Drainage
Construction company of Columbia, a
withdrew its bid for the construction b
of the Pacolet river bridge at Con- a
verse, highway officials announced. s
This firm had submitted the low bid r
and would have been awarded the con- f
tract, but the inability of the Spartan- r
burg county authorities to sell the
bonds and to make the necessary 11
nancial arrangements caused a consid
erable delay and the withdrawal of the I
bid.
The company was relieved of all re
sponsibility as the firm had already let I
its bid stand beyond the date on which
the contract was to have been awarded
and duo to the advance in materials,
especially on the concrete and steel,
it felt that no further delay could be
made. Prices on the materials have
adva nced considerabmly since the bidr I
were received May 10 and the materia
complanies wvouldl not grant further
time on their prices.
The withdrawal of the bid by the Co- I
lumbia firm wvill in all probability re. r
sult in a re-advertisement for bids at t
a future dale, it was indlicated. This
will he done when Spartanburg gets e
her financial matter straightened out..i
ii
Hot Weather Helps Crops. r
Hot weather and scattered showers e
have been generally benenicial to all r
crops, according to the report for t
South Carolina on crop conditions for v
the week ending July 4, which report h;
has been issued b~y Richard H. Sulli- ti
van, meterologist,.
His report in full follows.
Hot weather and scattered show
ers have been generally beneficial to
Rll crops, which have made good prog
ress, but mere rain is needled for early C
rorn and gardens in many sections of
the northern counties. Crop fields are
generally clear of grass. Cotton has
made material advance and has im
p~roved in vigor and color; squares are
forming rapidly in the northwestern
rounties, andl the crop is lioonming
freely elsewvhere; weetils continue nmu
merous and active, with considlerabiet
lamage in the southern half of the
tate, especially where dlusting, spray- e
Ing and insect picking havec not a
been practicedl. Corn is also vigorous
und in good condition generally. Ce
real threshing continues with fair to (
good results generally, many oat Welds
showing excellent yields. E'xtensive
areas of stubble land~s are being
turned tocowpens. Tobacco continues
in fair to good condition; curing is pro
gressing. Field truck, sweet potatoes
late white potatoes and peanuts~ show
improvement and pastures are in good
condition generally. Native watermnel
ens havo begun to move and canta-*
loupes, vegetables and blackberries are
pllentiful1.
Gotten Growers Elect Treasurer.
W. R. Scarborough, cashier of the
ishopvillo National Bank of Bishop
vylle. has been elected treasurer of
the South Carolina Cotton Growers t
Cooperative association.
Mr. Scarborough is ono of the best
knowr. bankers in' the state andl is re
gardled as one of the most able, He is
promin'ent in the affairs of the Southv
C'arollna Bankers' Association and
a regular attondiant upon its meetings.
He is also a large planter and has been
active in the co-operative muarketing
movement since its inauguration.(
COOLING SYSTEM
MOST MPORTANT
Many Motorists Experience Con.
siderable Trouble From Their
Engines Overheating.
MEANS TO PREVENT TROUBLE
Most Essential That There Be Free
Circulation of Water, Freedom
From Scale and Strong Cur.
rent of Cooled Air.
I.very automobile owner or driver
knows froni experience that a gas en
ilne becomes hot after running for
some time. This is due to the explo
sions or rapid burning of the gas In
side the cylinders.
A large percentage of the heat de
veloped in the cylinder goes to heat
up the cylinder walls and if these
!annot be cooled either by strong
>lasts of air or water circulation
tround them, they will become so hot
hat they will crack and break apart
>r at least become warped out of
1hape and become useless. By far
he greater number of cars use what
s known as the water-cooling system.
How Water is Cooled.
The water flows around the cylinder
rails and then through piping and
uhber hose connections into the radi
tor where it is spread out in thin
heets or small pipes which have an
amense amount of surface exposed
o the air. In this manner the water
s cooled and then flows back to the
ngine in order to keep it, also, cooled
o the proper temperature.
If any part of the cooling system
aills to function properly, the cylin
ers are not cooled and we say that
he engine overheats. Water, as we
now, cannot he hented above 212 de
rces h'. without helng placed under
ressure. Therefore, the water which
ows airound the cylinder walls cannot
e heated abiove this temperature. If
he water is not kept slightly below
his temperature, It will rapidly evap
rate by boiling. If the engine is run
*thout water in the water jacket the
ylinder walls will be hented above
Heir normal temperature, with the re
ilt that the oil will he entirely
urned oft the cylinder wall surface
nd the l)in'f:n will begin to cut small
lots lengthwise on the wall with the
exult that often the engine will, in a
ew minutes' time, be seriously dam
ged.
Necessary Conditions.
In order that the coolIng system
vork properly, we must have the fol
awing cimill ions:
'lenty of water, free circulation of
rater 1liroughout the entire system,
reedoii frinu seale in the rdliator
nil a strong eurrent of air passing
onlinuously through the radiator to
'ol the water.
It follows, that if the engine over
ents, some of the previous conditions
re not being fulfilled. 1'sually we
ok at the fan first. as this Is where
hie troull m nost frequheatly occuris.
cc that thle fin hea rings aire free anil
bult the heolt is tight enitughu to drive
ne fana withi very little shipping, also
aive the fan blades tipipeid at the
r-operi nnle to drah'lw the air through
ic raiator.
While thle fan belt must be tIghit
noughi to turn the fani, eare must be
ikeni not to t ighiteni the helt so that
wvill he broken in a few minutes oif
inning. Next see that there is plenty
f water in the raidiabor; feel of the
ihber hose connect ions to see whether
icy feel flabiby. If they are soft, it is
cry' likely that the Inner walls of the
ose have softened arid perhaps en
rely filled the opening sio that the
ater cnnnot iliowi throughi.
IEWSPAPERS MEND MUDHOLE
ood Traction is Afforded Wheels
and Assists Greatly When Car
Becomes Mired.
It Is not aun unusual thing to he
'ume stuck in a mudhole. Carry a
w 01(d newsp~apers in one of the
iekets or unider the seats. Thiey aif
ird good traction for the wheels anil
lil assist greatly when pulling out of
ic muid. Never Speedl upi the engine
id "Juimp'" thle clutich. This will only
liuse the whleels to sp)in anid dig ideep.
into the maud.
iERMAN CAR HAS MI
i rautin T Jruide iiesteIIIrurg, I e'rl in t
nown "Wilde-Huline" (Wildei St age )
timpier in -drop shap led toulring car fa
-atering place near lie Geritnan caplitai,
This new nuto was designed by the
me Rtumlpier airplane and was exhiilti
'lhe mot or is btoel ini thle reair of the
omiplete streamline miakes it oneC of ti1
xlstence.
You Auto Kno*v
That one of the chief causes
of automobile fires, especially
during cool weather, is "backfir
ing," which, in turn, is due to
the mixture not being sufliclent
ly rich in gasoline. When the
backfire occurs a sheet of flame
leaps from the air intake of the
carburetor, and if it strikes
anything of an easily inflamma
ble nature, a serious explosion
or flame is likely to result.
The collection of gasoline upon
the drip-pan is one of the prin
cipal dangers in this connection,
for the gas vaporizes so rapidly
that, if the pan is not properly
drained or cleaned at regular
intervals, there is almost certain
to be a suficient mixture in the
vicinity of the carburetor to
cause trouble from backfire and
the subsequent flame. The pre
vention of this risk, of course,
lies in the frequent use of the
chok-or in starting during cold
weatYier, and also in keeping the
drip-pan and the carburetor well
cleaned, although fires have also
been known to start from back
firing igniting pools of oil or
grease on the floor of a garage.
(Copyright, 1922, by 'rho WVhoelor
syndicate, Inc.)
OVERCOME RATTLE OF DOORS
Effective Method Is That of Bending
Hinge as Shown in Illustration
Herewith.
The doors of many automobile
bodies, particularly the light cars,
loosen up after considerable running,
and cause a disagreeable rattle. Itib
her-head nails, or strips of rubber cut
from inner tubes, are frequently used
to take up the play between the door
and frame. A method that is more
effective and requires a minimum of
HINGE0 BENT TO
BIR KL CF GEoE4LOSING
LEATHCR
A Simple Remedy for the Rattling of
Automobile Doors Is to Bend the
Hinges Slightly.
work is that of hending the hinge, as
shown, using a wrench with a pad be
tween the jaws to prevent marring
the paint. The hinge so bent also as
slats in opening the door, the spring
like action swinging the door partly
open when the cntch is released.
Popular Mechanics Magazine.
TEMPERATURE IS IMPORTANT
Point Below Boiling Point of Water
Prevents Condensation and
Excessive Wear.
To get the greatest ('til-eienCy from
a motor and at the Samnt timew with
maximum econioimy, it houhi he
erit ait a tem perature point at little
below the boiling point of water. This
irevt'Vlts comien'sat in oIf go so line, hbd
retstllts fr'omi coldi til, and( e.,:essi 1*
wear to mtotor parts, not on1ly beenu~i~se
of' isor lubrient ion, lbut iiis~iobeenuse~
mtotor palrts haive ot0 14 hn te oppior
tuity to (exI.and~ prioperly'. In other
wo'(rds, hot moitor01 pat s fit. Anld thle
miotor shiouih 't~~i rec the pr Iotpr tem11
iitratuore point aS iutickly' as po'ssilet.
For t hIs reason raidiat or shut ters antd
a imot ormeteor are St andard't equ ipment
on sonie cars. They Insure long l ife
andi continiued satisfactory pierformll
nn tce.
AUZTO2IOBH'1'
MA !INT3AA
Tighten the fan helt.
Test the wheels for wobbling.
E~xamine cyiliders for carbon.
See that every moving part is w~ell
oiled andI greased.
Check up on tires and see that they
are ini proper coniltlin.
* * *
If you have not already (lone so,
clealn otut the coolinig system,
. * .
Care should he exercisedl not to use
hard wvater it the coolinig sy stem.
OTOR BEHIND SEAT
heat rient star and owner' of the well
theoater, is Seen starting out in her
ir a trip to Marklsche Seen, a popular
famous Gerrman aviator and maker of
Ii at th le rectent auto show in 1Berlin.
mnehlineit ins'tteadt of the front and theI
e most attraictive and sneedy ca,.s in
The KITCHEN
CABINET
Coyright, 1922. Western Nowspapor Union.
Cowardice asks--"Is it safe? Expedi
ency askes-"Is it politic?" Vanity asks
-".Is it popular?"-but Conscience asks
-"is it right?"
WAYS WITH SPINACH AND OTHER
DISHES
To Prepare Bohemian Spinach.
Take six strips of bacon, three-fourths
of at cupful of cooked
spinneh, one-half tea
spootful of salt, two
eggs, three-fourths of a
cupful of iilk and one
ohalf cupfil of bread
cruInbs. Curl the slices
of hatron Inside of six
ratnekins. Chop the spin
neh, ncid the salt, pepper,
henen eggs, milk and crutubs. Pour
part of the mnixture into the rainekins
and hake Until Iin. Serve turned out
on a hot phatter. If the bacon is not
sulitieintly cooked turn the tuolds on
a iking <1lsh for a few nlitutes in a
hot ovel.
Spinach and Stuffed Pimentoes.
Arrange six plinentoes in well
grensed ratekin lilshes. Take one
and( one-half Cltpfnils of spinuch, two
tablespoonfuls of lenon Juice, one-half
tenspoonful of sailt, (ne egg, one-half
tenspoonful of nuttrueg, two tahlespoon
fuls of butter ani one-half cupful of
bredn cruibs. Mix the stuiling and till
the peplpers, cover with buttered
Cruinbs a14 biake twenty minutes in a
hot oven. Serve on it platter.
Spinach and Noodles.-Take one and
one-half Cupfuls of Cookeil n4oolles,
one an1d ot'-ittif cupfuls of cooked
chopped slinnehl, 411e eupful of gratted
Cheese, on1e tenspoonfil of stilt, one
fourth of at tenspoonful of pepper an
one culiftil of inlik. I'ut alternate
layers of spinach and noodies iII a
grensetd haking dish, sprinkle cheese
anal s1asonlings over i'eh Ihtyer 1ed
top with nootiles. loir over the tuilk
1nd hake forty-live ininutes.
Spinach Croquettes.-I'ake one cup
ful etch of cho1p pe 111htnt 111141 spiinneh,
one tablespoo1t~nul of p~reimr11ee muustart'd,
one-half cupfutl of hollect rice, flne egg
yolk, one-fol rIt of t1sicupftll of s inl4'h
stock. Mix 1ll the ingretlienits toget h.
er tu1 moistet wiith the stoc1k. Shllipe
into crottquttes, 4111 In egg 1rutn)h and
fry brown. serve with tutto sauce.
In usitg ornsitrt Instt('1l of flou1r
for it frit. saue4 use three-fourths
of a Itablespoult11 to one of buttter",
Its cornsIti ar1ch has at great r thicken
lug dualit~y than 1141ur. All pudhling
sauc'es r1 i'i tinpro4vedI by it 414114)1tion
of at little butter lifter the sauce is
c'ookiod. " ltvor its 4$ e'ir4l.
One thun' re"mntnhr. 'Think strong.
If yIII thlink yoIt "4an't" and( you say
y4 " ' t '' y u faily will ret.-4a' t it,
.vour lritnis will nect-p"lt it, cother pe).n
1'il, will he.1ieve it anur the first thing
yOu l4tow you "ciit',"
A FEW CHOICE DISHES
Tn r c(11111l, 144 1 it
- 1.14t il. now gron
itl. .I'ti i 11 ige (11' El itoe (ci I
14114 l444 14 it litnl 14441(114't -
li tll II t '( S utni Is ilIt has
15tisl ill upolti it Is :it ('1s4 uItgli.
Mexcan ale ake-it' indreerce ito
alli' 11ther fru44 it of their 4 Wbu tat slup
ily.~I4t Th1is i lrely1( dle to its14 (1W1
Rapbthcvrbu Whiong'ik ex4eienc hasp4
g4'Iiven' a444 knowledge~n of4' its benlii al e
iiih's oft the 144 voen14I1tik as a subs1rti-~
hIn the' gUn11it~ S4ates lift 'it plrlye
used as- a4~44 tsd Served w'1fith (IeIrnon4
ju lI4 'I' 44t s es lialhly'i1444 go i a (Ifh ighit
tI4 i 1 of( otr 141greftl'ents. is ~'i~
Meiccn Withlad.---l andt dte a'lst
(Ifuch frui(4((tl eiredi ito t u in t part
pof ('ul (In one par1 t of 1114r11n11 in lit on
14(1ppelr(In d it and 4lt stand4'l two'
itoif ut tof 11re4in Addi (wo 10 14 wit
Whip424 the1( crernk,te w hi jthe kit g
WAS A BROKEN
DOWN WOMAN
Then I BeganTaking LydiaE.
Pinkham's Medicines
Donaldsonville, La.-"I write with
pleasure to praise your medicine-Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound -
which has done so
much to restore my
health. I was a
broken-down woman
until my husband
brought me a bottle
of your Vegetable
Compound and one of
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Blood Medicine. I
had been havin
pains every mon
and at intervals between, was weak and
seemed to be smothering at times, but
in a week I felt like another woman. I
also used Lydia E. Pinkham's Sanative
Wash. It did me a lot of good too. I
cannot praise your medicines too much
and will be more than glad to recom
mend them to any woman who is suffer
ing from female troubles. You may
print my testimonial, as it is true."
Mrs. T. A. LANDRY, 612 Miss. St., Don.
aldsonville, La.
Note Mrs. Landry's words-"as it is
true." Every letterrcommendingLydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is
getuino. It is a statement telling the
merits of these medicines just as the
women in your own neighborhood tell
each other about them. For fifty years
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound has sold on merit.
Keep Stomach and Bowels Right
1y giving baby the harmless, purely
vegetable. infants' and children'sr gulator
M RSWINSIDWS SYRUP
brings astonishing. gratifying results
is making baby's stomach digest
food and bowels move as
they should at teething
time. Guaranteed free '.
from narcotics, opi
ates, alcohol and all
harmful ingredi.
ants. Safe and
satisfactory.
At All
Druseists
Appearances Are Decepeive.
"I innle~rstunn .Mr. \\'1ulleigh wans
rery imtrihotle. 1luting the war."
"Youi've' sizeci't hhn1 til w rong."
"lIe hung up an1t Aimeurlennia flag In
hTs oilihu'' n1i11 right iuler it he signdi
i Intrla t 1111tat iat the. go'vernient
n111 ul $1 ,1,111, .111" - irit tlghItam Age
Sure Relief
FOR INDIGESTIoN
FOR
INDIGESTION
25 CENT3
6 BELL-ANS
.L f Hot water
a A& Sure Relief
25$ and 754 Packages. Everywhere
Skin Tortured Babies Sleep
SMothers Rest
After CuticuraI
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c, Taicun, 25c.
To a, Nicety.
"Th~lis is sl.:ulbl tetriali fou- a
nithing stit." s~tub theu eierk, "'for
~sih.'s binig i'aisIi e lor, i is ,gtiaran..z
t~I l to l shtrinkI."
"tIn ihail (1ase," relell'l the' aSwee(t
m'h u < l i h n ' g, " I ' s t tll e a iy n i I ) t a l a'(
mi5' .--New'~ York Suin.
Baby C'ariges &Fitunlare
Ask Your Local Dealer
for 32-Page
Illus
trated
The Lloyd Manufacturing Company
(lieywead-Wia&efield Co.)
Decpt. IR
Menomince, Michigan (16)
Theyreare
GOOD!
Enyvthis Cigrette nnd'ave Mo.e.

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