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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1933)
University of Oregon, Eugene
Sterling Green, Editor Grant Thuemroel, Manager
Joseph Saslavsky, Managing Editor_
Doup Polivka. Associate Editor; Julian Prescott, fitly Shadduck,
Parks Hitchcock. Francis Pallister, Stanley Kol>c.
UPPER NEWS STAFF
Don Caswell, News E<1.
Malcolm Bauer. Sports Ed.
Elinor Henry, Features Ed.
Bob Moore, Makeup Ed.
Cynthia Liljeqvist, Women’s Ell.
Al Newton. Dramatic*- Ed.
Mary Louiee Edinger, Society
Barney Clark. Humor Ed.
Peggy Chessman, Literary Ed.
Patsy Lee. Fashions Ed.
George Callas, Radio Ed.
DAY EDITORS: Hill Phipps, Paul Ewing, Mary Jane Jenkins,
Hade Corrigan, Byron Brinton.
EXECUTIVE REPORTERS: Betty Ohlemiller, Ann-Reed
Burns. Roberta Moody.
FEATURE WRITERS: Ruth McClain, Henriette Horak.
REPORTERS: Frances Hardy. Rose Himelstein. Margaret
Brown. Winston Allard, Stanley Bromberg, Clifford Thomas,
Newton Stearns. Carl Jones, Helen Dodds. Hilda Gillam.
Thomas Ward. Miriam Eichner. David Lowry, Marian .John
son. Eleanor Aldrich. Howard Kessler.
SPORTS STAFF: Bob Avison. Assistant Sports Ed.; Jack. Moil -
ler. Clair Johnson, George Jones, Julius’ 'Scruggs; * Edwin
Pooley, Bob Avison. Dan (’-lark,* Ted Blank, Art -Derliyshire,
*- " Emerson Stickles. Jim Quinn, °Don Olds, Betty Shoemaker,
Tom Dimmick. Don Brooke. m 1* * • « * ’*. , ,*
Ctti'YREADERS: Elaine Cornish, Ruth Weber. Dorothy.^ Dill,
- Pearl Johansen. Marie Pell.* Corinne.Ln Barre*^ Pb"yJJiSj»Adams,*
>' Margery °Kissling* Maluta Readjf Mildred#‘Blacjcbi?r^V&aGeorge’
^ Bikman. Milton.^BilletteV* Helen**Green’ \«irgjn i a* ?*Endicb11
« Adelaide ’ Hughes, Ma.bel Finchum; Marge ®Leona*rd?. Barbara
^ —* Smith. * * •* . . 4 ? S’*
. ’ WOMEN'S PAGKs.VsS.IS.T-A.XTS: .-Janis. Worley,"llctty liatjbc,
m. Mary Graham, Jo’an’ Stadelmanj Retfe„ Church, Marge Leon
ard, Catherine Eisman*. ” ,*• *’.’*? "7 •
NlpHT *EDl.TORS r^Frefl Bromi, Ruth^Vannice, Alfredo Fajar
do, David* •K’iehle,’•George 1J one.$w\be’v'Merri11. Bob Parker.
- ASSISTANT /.NIGHT- KI M^ORS/:/Eleanor Ablrich. Henrietta
M innm’eyA*Virginia Gather woixl^.M argil ie, Morse, Jane Bishop.
, Doris* Bailey, »M a r jor icv^Sc**1 *ertV7°1rma Egbert, N'an Smith.
Gertrude .von. Berthelsdorf. *Jcan Mahoney, Virginia Scoville.
^ RADIO STAFF*:^,Barney. Clarkj Howard Kessler, Cynthia Cor
T” . nell. . • V _ v-7
SECRETARY,:. Mary loraiiam.
. . . ^BUSINESS STAFF
William Meissner,>Adv. Mgr.
Fred Fisher,.jVSst.' Adv. Mgr.
Ed Lahhe* .Asst’-.*Adv. Mgr.
William*? Teirfpfey Asst. Adv.
Eldon 1 Haberman, Nat. Adv.
. Mgr.V^y^ -
Ron Rew, Promotional Mgr.
Tom Holman, Circ. Mgr.
Bill Perry, Asst. Ctrc. Mgr.
Betty Hentley, Office Mgr
Pear! Murphy, Class. Adv. Mgr.
Willa Bitz, Checking Mgr.
Ruth Rippey, Checking Mgr.
Jeanette Thompson, Exec. Sec.
Phyllis Cousins. Exec. Sec.
Dorothy Anne Clark, Exec. Sec.
OFFICEjAASSISTANTS: Gretchen Gregg, Jean Finney, Gail
HufforcK Marjorie Will, Evelyn Davis, Charlotte Olitt, Vir
giniaV^Harrimdtid, Carmen Curry, Alcnc Walker, Theda
®Spiccr'; .’June 'Sexsmith, Margaret Shively. Dorothy Hagge,
J'eggyj'Hayward, Laurabelle Quick, Martha McCall. Doris
(island* •A'ivian Wherrie, Dorothy McCall, Cynthia Cornell,
MaVjorie Scohert, Mary Jane Moore, Margaret Bail.
AlJ.VliRTfs’l KG SALESM ION: Woodie Everitt, Don Chap
man, ,t'^ank Howland, Bernadine Franzen, Margaret Chase
, Hoii Parker, Leonard Jacobson, Dave Silven, Conrad Diking,
•* Kos's Conglcton, Hague Callister, Cy Cook, Harry Ragsdale,
•11 i*k,,(‘”fde. Ben Chandler, Boh Cresswell, Bill Mclnturff,
" Heli-ne Rip*.- Vernon Bncgler, Jack MeGirr. Melvin Erwin,
• ^'Ja*ckr Lew. Howard Bennett, Wallace McGregor. Jerry
•VTImmas. Margaret Thompson. Andy Anderson, Tom Meador.
EDITORIAL OFFICES, Journalism Bldg, Phone 3300 News
« i** .R-dom, Local 355 ; Editor and Managing Editor, Local 353.
BUSINESS OFFICE McArthur Conq>. Phone 3300 Local 214.
• * .,!* The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of
the ‘University of Oregon. Eugene, issued daily except Sunday
• and Monday during the college year. Entered in the postoffice at
• Eugene; Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates, $2.50
, .'A member of the Major College Publications, represented by
• A.».Lr-Norris Hill Co.. 155 E. 42nd St.. New York City; 123 W,
Madison St.. Chicago; 1004 Find Ave., Seattle; 1206 Maple Ave.,
• • *Los Angcic-,; Call Building, San FVanciseo.
PLACING THE BLAME
* f"vN this page today is reprinted an article by a
former editor of the Emerald, attacking those
phases of the Hitler regime in Germany which have
’ 0 "to do with the persecution of the JeflfJ. Scarcely
• a day passes without a barrage of criticism directed
• m • by the press of the nations against Hitler’s Reich.
. Although Nazi conduct merits the unfavorable com
’’ments showered upon Germany by the rest of the
• . .world, it is perhaps unjust to blame present day
° conditions in Germany wholly upon the people of
.•that restless, embittered country. Those nations
! designated as the allies during the World war must
» bear their share of blame for the revival of mili
• * ‘taristic sentiment in Germany.
*. j Shortly before November 11, 1918, a socialist
government replaced the Hohenzollern dynasty and
• • exterided its hand in peace to the allies. Prussian
• militarism was discredited throughout Germany,
and',army officers were mobbed in several cities.
. But the allies refused to clasp the extended hand.
Socialist Germany received the punishment that
, imperial Germany perhaps deserved. The Reich
„ wjis robbed of territory, saddled with tremendous
reparations, and humiliated in every possible man
•-’For, a decade a liberal German government la
bored, in vain to regain German prestige. Allied
suspicion wrecked the plans of Stresemann and his
successors. Disgusted at the failure of liberalism
and* enraged at Germany’s lowly position in the
council of nations the youth of Germany rallied
aroundHitler’a banner. The inevitable result is
seeri'iih the intensive nationalism of Hitlerized Ger
'The exuberant spirit of German youth demands
an outlet. Herr Hitler realizes that Germany is
unprepared '.to strike back at France. He looks
for foes.*. Voila The Jews! The communists. The
Socialists.* * ■*’ .V4iz'fcl "r»4"
Many Je\\’s;fdught for. the Fatherland, and the
majority o’f them^ai’el'-sd^er: 'honest, industrious
shopkeepers and farmers’—-a credit to any nation.
But certain influential'"ones were war and post-war
profiteers and Qeriuan feeling can be aroused
against them. As for communism., and socialism.
they are international in scope and are therefore
detrimental to the nationalistic spirit Hitler aims
to impregnate in Germany,
Hence we have the savage Nazi attacks on
Jews, communists, and socialists. Hitler’s idealism
can hardly be defended. His methods cannot be
excused. Yet the allies indirectly strengthened the
Nazi party during the past decade by their policy
of treating Germany as an enemy.
«rj^ELL them to keep it as clean as possible.”
These words were used by the vice-presi
dent of the student body, who is in charge of the
freshman elections tomorrow, in requesting that
the Emerald help him in seeing that the yearling |
election is conducted fairly and honestly. They are
mild words, but they show the misgivings with
which student body facials contemplate the ap
proaching contest as the enthusiastic but immature
politicalites lock horns.
It is an odd but ft tquently observed phenome
non that the simple freshmen, uninitiated as they
are supposed to be in the wiles of political log-roll
ing, usually manage to create a foul mess of mud
slinging, pre-election “promising" and shady dick
ering.that far overshadows the efforts of the up
.'perclassmen'.'- ... ’ t* ’ s'
The present enfeebled A. S. U. O. constitution
doesn’t impose much restraint on freshman election
activities. The vice-president ‘of the student body
has determined to put teeth in the election .rules
by declaring that any stuffing of the ballot box
will result in the disqualification of the candidate
whose supporters commit the offense.
The Emerald seriously doubts whether the con
stitution gives the vice-president power to dis
qualify a candidate because of corrupt election prac
tices, but it is undeniably true that campus senti
ment would be whole-heartedly in support of such
a move. Student body officers are convinced that
freshman elections must not be the near-riots that
they have been in previous years, even if it means
the usurpation of power that is not unquestionably
theirs. Therefore, in spite of the fact that "keep
it as clean as possible” sounds more like an ad
monition than a command, freshmen will be wise
to keep their enthusiasm well within the bounds
of fair play and decent tactics.
AS CLEAN AS POSSIBLE
On Other Campuses
Socialistic Capitalistic Union
UNDER the caption, "Somebody stole my plat
form," the St. Louis Po3t-Dispatch carries a
cartoon showing a man with a drooping banner
labeled Socialist party. The man is looking at the
one or two planks left of a platform.
Nobody in administration circles will permit the
adjective “socialistic” to be applied to the recovery
program of the Democrats, but it is plain that the
word is fairly well descriptive of what is taking
place in this country.
There is a wide gap between the laissez-faire
policy of the past century and the fixing of hours,
wages, volume of production and size of crops un
der the NRA. The new program certainly has
many earmarks of socialism
And yet it is not socialism, and Socialists can
not very well agree with the conception graphi
cally embodied in the Post-Dispatch cartoon. The
program is not socialistic. The political philosophy
underlying it is capitalistic and not socialistic.
The phenomenon of the NRA is one of the most
surprising paradoxes in history, seeking as it does
to effect a marriage between government regula
tion and individual freedom. Whether or not the
two can be made to lie in the same bed is unpre
dictable, but we can be rather sure that if they
do everything will not be peace and happiness.—
A Corvallis View
ACCORDING to dispatches from Eugene, the
fraternities and sororities have been added to
the 2000 citizens already in Eugene and throughout
the state to canvass for students for the university.
That's the kind of a spirit we like to see. When
Eugene publicly announced that it was organizing
the state in a campaign for students, we tried to
interest a few Corvallis people in the same idea.
They were for it all right till they found it took
money to do the canvassing. They were for it even
then provided someone else would furnish the
money. Eugene is collecting from her 2000 people
and with the aid of the fraternities and sororities
who also have much at stake, it may be possible
to restore her student oddy to pre-depression pro
portions. It will do so, of course, at the expense
of the college. College fraternitjes and sororities
are “as; interested in student enrollment as is the
university. They have to bear indebtedness too.
Maybe they could induce selfish and indifferent
[•Corvallis merchants and others to aid a movement.
. to bring- students here by a blue eagle campaign
of our own. Corvallis Gazette-Times.
By BARNKY CLARK
Bill Angel, the Saint of Spee,
has a heart of gold, and we can
prove It. Here's the deal. Bill
went around the open house grind,
and in the due course of time ar
rived at Westminster house, where
he seized upon some helpless mem
ber of the independent group and
dragged her manfully around the
floor. During the dance he asked
her if her sisters would mind if
she stepped out on the porch.
“Sisters?” says she inquiringly.
“Why, this is Westminster house.
I’m an independent woman."
“Oh,” says Bill, “that's too bad.
Why don't you join a house?”
"1 can't,” retorts the gal, wist
fully, "X haven't got the money.”
“Don’t let that worry you."
comes back the Saiut, gallantly.
“I'lr give you the money to join
a kouos!" And he toddles oft into
the darkness, his good deed for the
day all done*.
• • * * *
The Pi K. A.'s have weird tastes
When it comes to collecting ob
jects d'art. This time they got
away with the top of the newel
post at Westminster house.
Open house has a mighty odd
effect on some guys. Witness the
tale of the gentleman from Sigma
Alpha Mu who proposed to the
first red-headed gal he met in
Zeta Tan Alpha. This was pretty
far into the evening and he was
tired or something t principally
Imagine Innocent Bystander's
surprise the other day upon
wandering into one of the gen
tlemen's washrooms tin the cam
pus to he confronted by a poster
which read: “Hey, gals, get your
man for the Vursity Ball!" \p
jiarvntly tli • Order of the O
doesn't leave much to chance!
« » •
How does Simpson rheta
Kappa Alpha Theta ?
W e do our part!
The Emerald congratulates:
Working on the seining grounds
around Astoria; now there's a new
idea for summer vacations, and
teat's the way Sulo Ahoia spends
his. It's unite the thing in fishing
centers to spread a salmon net
from a sandbar and drag it in with
horses. That is seining. Mr. Ahoia
is a pre-med major, a sophomore,
and is 19 today. At the Theta Chi
louse they say he says some things
in Finnish, which probably avoids
a lot of trouble, as long as the
boys can't understand it.
LOST Small, gold wrist watch
with black cord band. F L. G.
engraved on back Rev. ard
The Morning After - • By STANLEY ROBE
The New Germany
By RICHARD NEUBERGER
Editor’s Note: Few magazine articles in
recent ye^rs have aroused as much interest
and dissension on the campus, as this descrip
tion in the current issue of The Nation of
Nazi anti-semitic atrocities. The author was
editor of the Emerald last year, and traveled
through Europe during the summer. He is
the first Oregon student to write for the lib
eral weekly and one of its youngest contrib
utors. It is reprinted by permission of The
Nation; because of its length, the article will
be divided into four installments. It is copy
righted, 1933, by The Nation, Inc.
"Visit the New Germany,” the
American tourist, reads in the ad
vertising columns of Paris editions
of American newspapers. Embel
lished with photographs of pictur
esque scenery and stately cathe
drals, the advertisements strive to
persuade the tourist that Hitler’s
“new Germany” is virtually iden
tical with the old Germany of
charm and Gemutlichkeit. That
the advertising often appears in
issues which carry front-page ac
counts of Nazi violence has been
harmful but, surprisingly, not fa
tal to the purpose of costly dis
plays. Despite a falling off in the
tourist trade, foreigners return
home frequently with tales of the
peace and contentment that pre
vail under the Nazis. They stay
at the Hotel - in the larger
cities and blandly report that
“they saw no outrages,” and pay
tribute to the “new spirit” engen
dered by Hitler. Of this type is
Mayor James M. Curley of Bos
ton. It is more surprising, how
ever, to find a supposed scholar
like Dean Henry Wyman Holmes
of the Harvard Graduate School of
Education, who returned on Sep
tember 10, reported by the Asso
ciated Press as saying: “I think
the reports of Hitler’s oppression
of the Jews have been exaggerat
ed. Some action may have been
necessary”; "it is something Ger
many needed”; "Germany Jias re
gained self-respect." This noted
educator, author inter alia of "The
Path of Learning," arrived at
these conclusions, he admits, in
France and “from talking with
people on 'the voyage home"
(aboard the German liner Berlini,
and without visiting Qermany.
For a week in Paris I listened to
tourists who described Hitler’s
Germany in rosy colors. On ques
tioning, however, 1 found that they
had visited only the places feat
tired in the advertisements. Not
one had strayed to a town off the
beaten track. I determined to
make a different sort of a trip to
the “new Germany,” and visit the
hamlets and villages of the Black
Forest and the Rhine country plac
es where Americans are not ex
pected. The officials at the bor
der were courteous. On the main
I streets of the large tourist cen
! ters I too saw no violence. Then I
left the tourist highway and head
ed for a little village in the hills
west of the Neckar river. It was
30 kilometers from the railway.
Only a-twisting automobile road
penetrated the hills and forests
surrounding it. The inn. at which
l was the only guest, was run by
an old Catholic woman. She was
easily led into conversation and
told me how her little business had
been ruined by the Nazis. It was
not difficult to make a person of
her political misfortunes my ally,
and l persuaded her to introduce
me to other victims in the little
In a ramshackle house near the
outskirts of the hamlet I met a
distraught old woman. Two nights
before, a troop of brown-shir ted
Hitlerites had taken away her two
v»art Iv because thov wers
Jew.-, partly because their politi
cal affiliations had been with the
Social Democrats. "Say goodby to
your mother, you may never see
her again,” ordered the Nazi lead
er. For 48 hours she had waited
for word of her sons. They were
her only kin. She had spent all of
a small life-insurance policy edu
cating one for law, the other for
It was not in my power to con-1
sole this frantic gray-haired wid
ow, but I tried to find some trace
of her boys. The search did not
last long. The next day the two
young men, whose “crimes” had
been their race and their belief in
a government for the majority of
the people, were sent home—in
plain board coffins. The Nazis as
serted that the boys had died of
tuberculosis, though neither had
been ill when taken from his home.
Their mother »was compelled to
sign a paper agreeing not to open
the coffins; the undertaker and
the rabbi had to collaborate in this
promise. "Otherwise,” admonished
the Nazi chief, “we will dispose of
the bodies ourselves.”
But in the village was a young
Jewish doctor, a war veteran, and
one of the few undaunted victims
of the Hitler persecution whom I
met. Despite Hitler's promise to
exempt Jewish ex-soldiers from
discrimination, the young man's
entire practice had been taken
from him by the burgomaster, and
he had been beaten up the local
“Brown House." But he was un
afraid. He said to me: “I'll open
those coffins if you will help me
to get out of the country.” I prom
ised. (Today he is somewhere in
France.) That night, by candle
light, he opened the oblong boxes.
Every major bone in both bodies
was broken. The flesh was terri
bly lacerated; the boys had suf
fered horribly before they died.
The next afternoon the young
men were buried in the Jewish
cemetery. Over their coffins the
old rabbi, his bear blowing in the
summer breeze, spoke a few W'ords
of praise. For the offense of eulo
gizing the two dead boys, the rab
bi was beaten at the local Nazi
headquarters, and the local news
paper—a mere bulletin—which
printed some of his words, was
suppressed for three months. The
mother was sent to a sanitarium
by the young physician, her mind
clouded by the catastrophe. Thus
was I introduced dto the ‘‘new
Germany,” the Germany adver
tised as “less expensive, but other
After that I was better prepared
for what I saw and heard. I saw
new mounds in virtually every
Jewish cemetery, marking the
resting places of victims of “Nazi
tuberculosis." Still hoping they
can fool their own citizens and the
rest of the world, the Hitlerites
camouflage, their murders. The
victim either “committed suicide,”
“was shot while trying to escape,"
or “died from tuberculosis.” An
nouncements are printed in the
newspapers accordingly. Always
Mannequin sl^tsy LEE
AUTUMN, ahoy! With all this
sudden, brisk weather comes
the search for warmer things, and,
sad to say, we regretfully lay away
our summery, airy dresses. Win
ter is just around the block!
Knitted sports fashions are in
: the limelight. Whether you knit
the gown, or buy it ready-made
it’s the real dope. Knotty, knitted
jumper dresses have attained real
; success in the sportswear world,
and they are “oh, so smart!" with
trim linen blouses of contrasting
One-piece tweed knits are smai
and extremely practical. The
ribbed knits are also in the front
line, but they must very simple in
color and contour. The ribbing is
decorative enough in itself with
: out further flourishes.
Britain is renowned the world1
over for sports wear. The English
have a certain flare for knowing
what to wear for any sport ocea
eion. whether it be as a spectator)
or active participation. Hence, the
new idea of twin sweater sets
with tweed skirts has permeated
this country until we are all fran
tically looking about for them,
if you aren't one of these lucky
people who really own a set. com
bine a cardigan with a high or
crew necked sweater and the re
^ult ’> fix?rtv
The late fall showings included
all variations of the juniper and
jacket dresses. Patterned woolens
are destined for extreme popular
ity, and the contrasting skirts of
large plaids are positively clever.
Checked materials are running
close seconds. Large or small,
brown or black -it makes no dif
ference, but your checkered vest
must have that "racetrack" air
Brown alone is the color of the
day. Footwear must be brown,
hose should be brown, and the con
trasting color might be bright red,
orange, or green.
What a lovely color—green!
There are warm greens, cool
greens, refreshing greens, dull
greens, and. joyous greens. Peggy
Karper, candidate for All-Ameri
can. is ravishing in green with her
most lovely face and reddish tress
Good old open house is now com
pleted for a sped. gals. After an
intensified survey via the scientif
ic method during the past few
days, I have found that the aver
age loss of weight per capita was
five pounds per woman. (I in
stantly realized that there must be
a real reason for this sudden drop
in campus avoirdupois. Interview
upon interview followed. The rat
racing Phi Dclts were named as
defendant: in each and ever;, case.
the bereaved families are com
pelled to promise that they will not
open the coffin.
Before I left that little town I
met the families of two Jewish
girls, both of whom had been
smuggled across the border to a
hospital in Switzerland. Their par
ents spoke in whispers of a night
when the Nazis had come for the
girls. They had been stripped and
beaten and made to dance naked
before their tormentors. Under
the threat of death to themselves
and their families, they had been
compelled to accept the advances
of their captors. The girls were
only eighteen. In the morning
their families found them, bleeding
and senseless, in a meadow near
the Brown House.
of the Air
An assortment of news shorts,
squibs, oddities, edits (editorials to
you), news flashes, keyhole re
ports, society gab, and sports blah
are the offering of the ether de
partment of the Emerald to its eru
dite listeners. The station is the
one and only, the great KORE.
The hour is 4:30.
Graduates Visit Here
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Murray,
both Oregon graduates, are visiting
in Eugene en route north on a
pleasure trip. Their home is in
Santa Monica, California. They
plan to visit Mrs. Murray’s par
ents in Portland and attend the
i Oregon-Washington game in Seat
Trips Taken by Class
I Prof. F. P. Sipe's new class in
field biology is now studying the
various types of mushrooms. Each
Wednesday from 4 to 6 o'clock
the class goes on a trip to the sur
rounding country. According to
Professor Sipe the students will
i spend three or four weeks more in
I the study of mushrooms.
A Decade Ago
Oregon Daily Emerald
October 10, 1923
JOURNALISM JAMBOREE, an
nual get-acquainted party for
journalism majors, is to come off
Saturday night of this week.
* * *
Home to Oregon
A $5 prize has been offered for a
1923 homecoming slogan.
* * *
The annual underclass mix will
begin at 10 o'clock Saturday morn
ing on Hayward field.
SENIOR GIRLS — Remember
that open season for dates won't
be declared until after the meet
ing. Dates contracted before this
time will not be legal.
The annual fall election of Sig
ma Delta Chi took place yesterday
noon at the Anchorage.
Houses His Hobby
One of the hobbies of President
Campbell has been the encourage
ment of more living organizations
among the students of the Univer
At 3:30 today Oregon women
will stage a rally at football prac
tice on Hayward field
“Patronize Emerald advertisers.”
Ask us about the
Free Lipstick and
Eye Brow Pencil Combination
DRUG STORE |
879 Willamette — Phone 23 [a
“WHEN A FELLER
NEEDS A FRIEND"
■°P eV"?'* ,/ W
•7. you can count on good old Briggs!
When the Dean bites your head and your
holiday off for cutting . . . find solace in
BRIGGS. There’s not a bite in a barrel!
* *• *9. •
BRIGGS is mellowed in the wood for
years. It’s smoother, better, than tobacco
costing twice as much. %
One puff of BRIGGS tells why it became
a nation-wide favorite before it had a line
of advertising. But let BRIGGS speak
for itself ... in your own pipe.
BRIGGS Pipe Mixture is also sold in 1-pound and
4-pound tins • • « and in 1-pound Humidor Kegs#