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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1914)
TTTB MOTtXTyq OltEROyTAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1914.
JAILER LOCKED UP;
FOUR MEN ESCAPE
Prisoners Walk Through City
of Eugene and AH Trace
of Them Is Lost.
DEPUTY FIGHTS BUT LOSES
Previous Attempt Made to Saw Way
to Freedom and Men Are Iut
in Steel Cage, but Combi
nation Is Smashed.
EUGEXE, Or Nov. 30. (Special.)
' With the jailer bound and locked in
the innermost cell, four prisoners care
fully locked up the County Jail and
escaped at 5 o'clock tonight.
Scores of people saw them leave the
Jail and walk quietly through the busi
ness section. Fifteen minutes later the
Sheriff passed and found everything: in
normal order. Five minutes after this
the cries of the imprisoned guard gave
tne first alarm.
The men are Forest Daugherty and
James Clergy, to have been sentenced
tomorrow for burglary, and Joe Thomas
and James Allen, hardened criminals,
whom the Sheriff picked up with stolen
goods. Every road out of the county
is watched and gunplay is expected be
fore capture Is effected.
. The same men sawed in two with a
bread knife a bar on the window of the
Jail less than two weeks ago, and were
being: kept in steel cages as a precau
Their escape was cleverly executed.
The steel cage in the jail is divided into
cells. These cells are unlocked from a
central control in a steel box outside
of the cages. One man was allowed
outside of the cage to prepare supper,
and this man had pried open' the steel
box, broken the padlock holding the
central control, allowing one confed
erate to come outside. The other two
remained in their cells to give a normal
appearance. But the cells were left
The steel box was then closed, and
when George Croner, Deputy Sheriff.
opened the jail everything appeared
k normal. As he reached up to unlock the
control box the confederate Jumped on
him from behind a door, the other men
stepped from their cells and the four
men attacked him.
The struggle lasted for 12 minutes
and was a terrific fight for the posses
sion of the officer's gun.
"1 got my hand on my gun and was
slowly drawing it into position," said
Croner. "I was within one inch of
shooting position when another threw
Mis hand over the hammer."
IDLE, FED, WON'T WORK
Manager or City Hotel Quits When
Unemployed Will Not Help.
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. 30. Henry
Pauly, manager of tbe Hotel Liberty,
equipped by the city for the purpose of
caring for the unemployed, resigned
today, saying that he had found among
832 men at the institution not enough
help to do the work about the place.
The men had refused even to carry
in wood or potatoes. Last year Pauly
was manager of the otel de Gink, -which,
being not directly under city
control, excluded all men not willing
to work. In the new hotel all comers
Within the past week many men have
been arrested for going into restau
rants, eating gluttonously and then
refusing to pay their bills, saying they
had no money. This method of get
ting food -was recommended by speak
ers at a recent meeting of unemployed,
with Mayor Gill and Chief of Police
Griffiths seated on the stage.
STARVING WOMAN FOUND
Seattle Needy Lack Material to Bake
Bread lor Sale.
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. 30. (Special.)
"They haven't enough to eat, much
less anything which they could cook
That is the state of things Miss
Katherlne Mitchell, city sanitary in
spector, found in some of the homes
she visited Saturday afternoon in the
course of her inspection of homes of
women who had registered at tbe
Women's Co-Operatlve Exchange, stall
49, at the Pike Place Market.
When the Mothers' Congress, with
the backing of the general relief com
mittee, etsablished the exchange a few
daVs ago, it opened an opportunity for
many needy women to place the work
of their hands on sale. And it also
opened vistas for further need, for some
of them who applied for permits have
not, according to' Miss Mitchell, the
necessary material to make even the
first batch of bread or doughnuts or
BEACH SAND YIELDS GOLD
Stiner at Marshfield Says He Gets
$2 8 a Ton From Ledge.
MARSHFIELD. Or.. Nov. 30. (Spe
cial.) Samuel Archer, on experienced
early-day miner, is exhibiting samples
of back beach black sand formation
whicn assays $26 a ton. Mr. Archer
is mining on the Government reserva
tion at Charleston Bay and is working
on a four-foot ledge. Fifty pounds of
tailings from his washer netted him a
$16 check from a Puget Sound smelter.
The find is another continuation of
the big deposits of the same nature
opened up on South Slough last Sum
jner, but which, for lack of machinery,
have, never been developed.
Sohn, the 19-year-old mother living
near Aurora, who killed her two chil
dren September 15 and inflicted wounds
on herself and who was brought to
tne county Jail Saturday niaht. Dis
trict Attorney Hedges said tonight
that he had not yet determined the
course he would take, although it is
understood that her sanity is ques
After a conference tomorrow with
her physician. Dr. Giesv. of Aurora, the
District Attorney probably will reach a
aecision. sheriff Mass has not ex
plained why the woman was taken
into custody without a complaint or
William Sohn. the woman's husband.
has retained George C. Brownell to
ngnt whatever steps the county offi
cials may take. Mr. Brownell believes
that she- is now rational and was suf
fering from temporary insanity when
she killed her children. Mrs. Sohn
now seems to be fully conscious of
her plight. She maintains, as she did
when her husband found her after the
shooting, that the children are better
dead than they were. She shows no
grief over the tragedy.
Mrs. Sohn shows the effects of the
isolated life she has lived in the Boone
Ferry cabin. She was married at 15
and the first child came a year later.
Her closest neighbor was some dis
tance away and the loneliness seems
to have had its effect on her.
FRUIT DISCUSSIONS SET
WEHATCHEE PREPARING FOR
STATE COJfVEATIOW DEC. 0 TO li
Array of Speakers Engaged to Cover
Wide Variety of Topic and Large
WENATCHER. WMh . Kn an s.
claL) Great preparations are being
maoe tor tne annual state convention
of ithe Washington -S t t Knitnu,,.ai
Among those who will ,ao njr
B. Waite. head of th Tlvfnn r,t du
Pathology, Washington. D. C. originator
ireeni successful methods of
ui 1KI11 rnnrrn ' zt A T i- -i
- ----- - vua, vuramiB-
sioner of Hnrrixnn,,.
- - 7 2" 3 iui cue OUtie OI
California; Governor Lister, Ira D. Car-
ot 1. or lQe state Experiment
"uu worjt ai jfuiunan; W. H. Paul
ham us. of Puyallup; E. H. Shepard, ed
itor of "Better Fruit." and C. L, Smith,
agriculturist for the O.-W. R. & n
Comoanv. Jt ia v.-j . i
- tu uave A. V.
totU-bTrillfVl nvn-F.-.. - M
lTni;, r,M"'. "; pomology.
. uornia, lormerly of
,,6 aivision or the Depart
ment nf A i-rinuH,, -,i - . , . i.
lor one of the special addresses.
, . " a " range and it is
believed that th mn t
wnrthv r - win oe wen
, " ' Th- ! lru"erower a attend
a? T 8 offlcers of association
are making every effort to get out a
COPPERFIELD CASES SET
Saloonists' Damage Salts Against
West TJp December tT.
BAKER. Or.. Nov. ?.n
The damage, suits against Governor
West and other nffi.ioiD ,
William Wiegand and H. A. Stewart,
Copperfleld saloonmen. were set today
as the last cases on the calender for
the December term of court the court
annarentlv holi.,.i court
uiimae 10 nave any
other cases awaiting the termination,
ine cases went f -
day. December 17. ura"
casesmavLls Z" ia that the
Ti,,( " ,,, , - o v-anstmaa.
That it will take a long time even to
obtain an unprejudiced. Jury is the
general belief. Testimony bearing on
wn,r3LPKaSa f tho CPPfleld 'case
will ne nrAiitrlit i . . . - .
it i sajo.
Woodburn General Levy 8 Mills.
WOODBIIBV Oi. oa - .
Th. -- -, . ;pecjai.i
The city tax levy provides for 1191
mills on H.OOO.OOO assessed valuation;
rJ" F interest on outstanding
dB'8 mllIs for general purposes. 2
mills for the purchase of a city Dark
and 1 mil tnr . l. .
D..VH 7v " oupport or tne
Public Library. The Council named the
.n,5 uuiutra ior tne ensuing year:
Hiram Overrun tit A.. -
Jerman, Street Commissioner; Dr. W.
Englo a -ad Grover Todd Marshals.
Land Offices Consolidate.
SEATTLE. Nov. 20 .
Interior Lane today ordered the Olym
pia. Wash,. Land Office consolidated
with that . a - Seattle, the change to
take effect J3ehriiflrv- 1 ah ka
P'a records will be brought here. j
NO MORE HANGINGS
VERDICT OF VOTERS
Canvass Shows Majority of
157 in Favor of Abolishing
EVERY COUNTY IS CLOSE
Multnomah Strongest for Change
With 23 7 7 and Washington
Leader on Other Side With
1100 More Opposing It. X
SALEM, Or., Nov. 30. (Special.) The
constitutional amendment to abolish
capital punishment was unroved bv
the people at the recent election by a
majority of 157, according to official
returns received from all counties by
Secretary of State Olcott. " The vote in
lavor of the measure was 100,652 and
tne vote against it wm 100.S95.
Returns from all counties on meas
ures and candidates have been received
by the Secretary of State, and u
of clerks is engaged in final cheeklmrn
u.ii ouiaining: totals, when the results
are obtained Mr. Olcott, in the presence
of the Governor and State Treasurer.
wui canvass the vote, and the Governor
will issue certificates of election to the
. The vote was remarkably close In nil
counties on the measure to abolish
capital punishment, Multnomah giving
the biggest majority for It, 2377. Jack
son County gave a majority in its favor
oi ivoi ana Washington gave a major
ity against it of more than 1100. The
vote oy counties Is as follows:
Baiter 2A41 2,373
""'O" 2,178 2,303
Clackamas 4.3H1 4,74
CJatson - 1 T1 i ucj
Columbia l390 1.49S
S"""P S.05O 2.337
Crook . it. i
i:""' 358 833
Douglas 2,904 3,14
g'Uiam 014 613
gran 647 905
Hood River . . ni qi.i
Jackson 4,020 2.U83
Josephine 1-:!33 j 813
Klamath i,258 1.287
f-ke S03 676
Lfe - 5.74 8,811
Lincoln 1,001 789
....in .................... : : . i ' mi v ii
..i,iu, ................... A.D3U 1,461
Marlon 6,930 6.311
Jdorrow 602 K9S
Multnomah m us m ni
Plk 2.292 - 2i718
f. I',, " 1.171 3,075
tmatilla 3,247 2.9U5
tjn,I,n 2,337 2.34S
Wallowa i,iot ! 127
Wasco j 673 2.044
Washington 2.8'.'5 8,940
Yamhill 3,101 8.852
Totals 100,552 100.895
SECOND TICKET IS NAMED
Cse ol Y. -M. C. for Meeting In
School Election Stirs TJp Strife.
WAT.T.4 WATT. A xr
" TV AS II., dV.
. " " 'r a. uiAaa meeting
at the Y. M. C. A. recently, at which
Dr. -T T RlliTYin.. . c- r,
1 . . ouna ana
T. M. Hanger were nominated as School
v. vijuaiuuu to tne present
members, seeking re-election, J. T
Crawford T T. K Hq j n
- - . . anu ur. s.
B. Stewart have stirred up a row
among the board of directors of the Y.
M. C. A.
A few days before the mass meeting
Ben F. Hill, a Board Director, intro
duced a resolution to the effect that
no action should be taken by the As
sociation or no -meetings held in the
building to take any action in any par
puiinuai ngnt as Detween any
individuals, candidates for any office.
The resolution was unanimously
adopted, Mr. Hill says, but did not go
on the minutes, at his request.
FOUR ACCUSED OF BRAWLS
Baker Grand Jury Indicts Men
Following Shooting by Officer.
BAKER, Or., Nov. 30. (Special.)
Months of inquiry and quiet investiga
tion has resulted in the indictment of
four residents of Haines, alleged to
have been engaged in a series of saloon
brawls which finally resulted in one
TUS yaar give an
Oriental Rug. This
is the particular
year for practical
presents. An Oriental
Rug from Atiyeh is a
certain fulfillment of
the happy Christmas
gift sentiment suit
able on every gift list
for "her." According
to the purse or the
purpose or place it is
An Oriental. Rug,
may be selected from
$i and upward.
Here you will find
thousands of these
beautiful gift pieces
to meet every require
m e n t of size and
taste. Make your se
lection now for Christ
mas delivery and set
tle the question at
Tenth and Alder.
of their number being shot by Marshal
Davis, of Haines, while resisting ar
rest. Max Mohr, who was shot by the Mar
shal, and another, who is alleged to
have tried to prevent Mohr's arrest,
were indicted for assault and battery.
Sydney Blattner and Charles Cartmill,
both members of prominent families.
were indicted on charges of threaten
ing to commit a crime. They are al
leged to have attempted to Induce
others to lynch Marshal ,Davls after he
snot ana wounaea Monr and to have
threatened to kill Mr. Davis if he ar
Snake Millsite Is Investigated.
PASCO, Wash., Nov. 80. (Special.)
John P. Weyerhaeuser, of St. Paul, pres
ident oi tne Weyerhaeuser Lumber
Company, yesterday investigated the
site for a large sawmill on the Snake
River, about two miles below Pasco.
This company has a large amount of
timber in Idaho that has to be taken
care of within the next two years.
Pasco Works for City Park.
PASCO. Wash., Nov. SO (Special.)
In response to the request of the City
Council and Chamber of Commerce for
donations for a park on the river bank.
a Tarty of business men yesterday
helped set out shade trees as they did
on s Thanksgiving. Several hundred
trees will be planted this winter and
next Summer. . ' . .
Nonagenarian Is Burled.
COLVILLE, . Wash.. Nov. SO. Spe
cial.) The funeral of Mrs. Susan Mc-
Clung, who died at the age of 95 last
Tuesday, took place at the Prindle
Chapel Saturday, Rev. Gilbert E. Count,
psHior oi tne .nristian uniircb, offici
ating. She had lived to see the fifth
A. E. Weyland Begins Sentence.
SPOKANE, Wash- Nov. SO. A. E.
Weyland, who was convicted in the
United District Court of having used
the mails to defraud, surrendered to thfc
Federal Marshal today and began serv
ing his sentence of six -months in the
Farmers Convention - Postponed.
. GENESEE, Ida.. Nov. 30. (Special.)
The Farmers' Union convention,
which was to take place here Decem
ber 4 and 6, has been postponed to a
later date yet to be set.
OREGON LEGISLATORS NOS. 59, 60, 61
Get That Victrola for Christmas
Your whole family will be
pleased on Christmas morning-
to find a Victrola in the
The Victrola is a worthy ad
dition to any home. Its music
and entertainment are always
welcome, and there's surely
no better time to get a Vic
trola than right now.
As the greatest retail dis
tributors of Victrolas on the
Pacific Coast, our house car
ries the most complete stock,
offers, the most perfect and
prompt service. Your needs are understood and appre
ciated and the courtesy of our Victrola sales depart
ment will delight you.
Come in today and see about your Victrola ($15 to
$200) arrange your own terms of payment within
reason and we'll deliver it any time before Christmas.
Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back
miii ii i in i i i in i i m i,
(Prr: iv if- TmT ryi. " "-3
Music Rolls of Latest "Hits" for All Standard Player - Pianos.
Morrison Street, at Broadway
OTHER STORES San Francisco, Oakland. Sacramento, San Jose, Fresno, Les Angeles. Sax
Diego and Other Coast Cities.
ACTS MAY REQUIRE
EDICT OF GOVERNOR
Attorney-General Holds Meas
ures Passed by People
ELECTIONS NOW INVOLVED
OLD MAN PREFERS PRISON
Convict Unable to Do Heavy Work
at Astoria Goes Back to Salem.
ASTORI-C Or.. Nov. 30. (Special.)
Parolo Officer Sncdgrass. cf the State
Penitentiary, left this, morning for
Salem with S. Davis, who has been
working about the buoy station, but
had broken a parole by drinking.
The officer also took back to the
penitentiary a man named Adams, one
of the prisoners who has been work
ing at the county's rock crushing
plant. Adami Ib old and the labor at
the rock plant was too heavy for hfcn.
so he asked to be returned to Salem.
I WOMAN'S CASE PUZZLES
3Irs. Florence Sohn Jailed, bnt Offi
cials Seem at Sea.
OREGON CITY, Or Nov. SO. (Spe
glaj in the case of Mrs. Florence
y " '-vj r. t, " ' " ff? I
I? K i t " "7 f '. f . 3 t
i ''""' ' V - , -fc--1!,;,,,;! L.w.-,.i .'4 1 I , I , I t
t Robert N. Stanfleld. s c ,, . I
T rIn. Clay C. Clark. J
- 1 r
Controversy Centers About Right of
Astoria Aliens to Vote if Citi
zenship Law Prevails Mix
Up May Grow.
Voters of Oregon have sanctioned
several amendments to the state con
stitution by the initiative route, but in
the mind of Attorney-General Crawford
and A. W Korblad. City Attorney of
Astoria, the validity of the measures
wait on the formal proclamation of
Governor West er'his successor.
In the meantime in cities and towns
of Oregon holding any kind of an elec
tion, there is a general mix-up, partic
ularly on the qualification of those of
The controversy arose at the primary
election in Astoria. November 9, after
it was practically established that the
amendment changing the qualifications
of alien voters had carried by a safe
vote. City Attorney Norblad ruled that
the statutes - of Oregon showed the
measure was not in effect at that timd
and that all aliens, who voted under
the old qualifications, were eligible.
Others contended the bj measure,
known to have passed, was in effect,
and that City Attorney Norblad was in
the wrong.- - -
Need of Edict Asserted.
Attorney Norblad passed through
Portland yesterday after consulting
with Attorney-General Crawford and
obtaining from him a ruling as to when
the amendments' become effective. The
ruling by Mr. Crawford is to the effect
that none of the Initiative measures
proposing a constitutional amendment,
which passed, ia in effect until the
Governor so proclaims it. after the
vote has been certified.
The ruling is expected to develop
a controversy, as the law governs inl-
QTANFIELD. Or.. Nov. 30. (Special.)
Robert N. Stanfleld. Representa
tive from the Umatllla-Mnrrni. tnlnl
district, is a native of Oregon, and one ,
ui me leading stockgrowers in East
ern Oregon. He is 37 years of age,
and the son of Robert N. Stanfleld, one
of the pioneers of this section. He
was educated in the public schools of
Umatilla County and at the State Nor
mal School at Weston. He has en
gaged extensively in the stock .business
and is the owner of several large tracts
of land. He was the original owner of
the present townsite of Stanfleld. in
the heart of the Umatilla irrigation
district, and the town was named in
Mr. Stanfleld is president of the Ore
gon Woolgrowers' Association and a
leader in irrigation enterprises. He
served the same district in the last
Legislature and was re-elected this
year by a big majority. He is a Mason,
a Shriner and an Elk.
NEWPORT, Or, Nov. 30. (Special.)
& Q. Irrln, Kem-esentatlre for Lin-
coln and Polk counties, was born in
ceuu over du years ago. He re
ceived his education at O. A C. and
Monmouth College. Illinois. He spent
many years In teaching in Illinois and
Oregon, has served as School Super
intendent of Lincoln County and has
taken an active part in the educational
work of the state.
He is a Republican, was indorsed by
the Progressives and was elected at
the recent election by a flattering ma
jority, having carried every precinct in
his county except two. Mr. Irviu is
familiar with legislative work, having
been Clerk in the Senate and many
times served on committee work of
the House. He has been a member
of the Common Council and also Mayor
of the City of Newport. His most re
cent achievement has been the promo
tion of several new additions to New
port and the new town of Agate Beach
in Lincoln County. He is a large tax
payer and his -"hobbies" are: Better
roads, rural development, equal taxa
tion and quarterly payment of taxes
based on the plan of legal interest and
2 per cent penalty if not paid when
ARLINGTON, Or.. Nov. 30. (Special.)
Clay C. Clark, Representative-elect
of the Twenty-eighth Representative
District, comprising Gilliam, Sherman
and Wheeler counties, was born in
Missouri June 24th, 1S6L His father
died December 24, 1884. At an early
age he went with friends to Kansas
and with his own energy he has been
climbing the hills as be came to them.
Mr. Clark settled in Gilliam County
October 3. 1885. Being a pioneer in
the county he is also a pioneer in
helping every good move in his part
of the state, and has shared in the
duties that usually come to the first
settlers in a new country. He is still
one of the largest stockmen In te
county, head of the mercantile firm
of C. C Clark & Sons and is inter
ested in other enterprises in the state.
He is serving his second term as Mayor
of the City of Arlington.
Mr. Clark has great faith In Eastern
Oregon as well as the state at lurge.
F1en Pay Homage
to Mother's Tnend
1 fttrt not surprised to observe the
number of men. who come Into the store
to purchase 'Mother's
a leading- druggist.
It Is a happy
thought to send
hubby to the drufe
tiative measures, soma of which are
merely new statutes, while others are
amendments to fundamental law.
Of the four initiative measures that
carried, those changing: qualification of
alien voters, abolishment of capital
punishment and the measure governing
merger of cities are constitutional
changes, but the prohibition, measure is
Official Gives Opinion.
Attorney-General Crawford's opin
In accordance with your request for our
opinion as to when the amendment of sec
tion 2 of Article II of the constitution ot
the State of Oregon so as to require voters
to be citizens of the United states, and
known as "citizenship amendment," goes
into effect, I beg to amy that the time when
tne constitutional amendment .goes into et
fect is governed by section 1 of Article XVII
of the constitution, which provided among
otner tmngs as rouowi:
"If the majority of the electors voting on
any such amendment shall vote In favor
thereof. It shall thereby be come a part ot
this constitution. The votes fur and against
such amendment or amendments, severally,
whether proposed by the Legislative assem
bly or by Initiative petition, shall be can
vassed by the secretary of State in tbe
presence of the Governor, and if it shall
appear to the Governor that the majority
of the votes cast at said election on sail
amendment or amendments severally are
cast In favor thereof, it shall be his duty
forthwith after such canvass, bv his nroc
lama t ion to declare the said amendment or
amendments, severally, having received said
majority of votes, to have been adopted by
the people of Oregon as part of the con
stitution thereof, and the same shall be in
errect as a part of the constitution from
the date of such proclamation."
Proclamation Date Boles.
Tou will notice that the constitution pro.
vldes "Same shall be In effect as a part of
the constitution from the date of such proc
lamation." It seems to us that this needs no
construction, as the language is clear ana
explicit and refers, of course, to constitu
tional amendments, whether proposed by the
legislative assembly or by Initiative petition.
On the other hand sections 1 and 1-a of
article IV cover initiative and referendum
measures and vrovides, among other things:
"Any measure referred to the people shall
take effect and become a law when it Is
approved by a majority of the votes cast
thereon and not otherwise."
But this, of course, refers, as before
stated, to statutes and rot to fundamental
law. In other words a difference Is made
between statutory measures and constitu
Prison Sentence Passed for Theft.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Nov. 30.
(Special.) Glenn A. Ollmour was sen
tenced Saturday, from 18 months to
15 years in the penitentiary for lar
ceny of an $85 diamond ring- from
Charles D. Martini It is charged that
Gllmour gave a no-fund check for it.
He was accused of passing- checks
amounting' to $363 in Walla Walla, He
was arrested in Idaho and pleaded
American Consular officers In Turkey re
cently procured seeds of various kinds of
tobacco grown there, and forwarded them to
the Philippines and California for experi
-that teUs the story; not only
in scientific eye examination
and lenses furnished, but also
in the "know how" of adjust
ing glasses to such a nicety
that the greatest result ia
given to the wearer.
Manufacturers of the' Cele
brated Kryptok Glasses.
209-10-11 Corbett Bldff., 5th and
Friend" ia applied
externally over the
It Is a. gentle,
penetrates to the fine network of nerves
beneath, the skin and has a marked
tendency to reUeve the muscular strain
to which these broad, fiat abdominal
muscles are subjected. The cords, ten
dons and ligaments are thus permitted to
etretch without the corresponding surface
strain so often Involved during the period
of expectation. This in part accounts for
the entlre-bsence, in many cases reported,
of nausea, morning sickness and other
distresses, such mn laceration of the epi
dermis so often the case when this gentle
form of lubrication Is neglected.
"Mother's Friend" has been highly
recommended by a host of women who
know from experience and by men who
know from observation. Write Bradneld
Regulator Co.. 308 Lamar Bldg., Atlanta,
Ga, and we will send you a valuable lltjie
book to expectant mothers. v
Don't expect to find premiums o coupons In Camel
Cigarettes. The fine quality of choice Turkish
and domestic tobaccos blended in CAMELS pro
hibits any other "inducements." You can't mate
Camel Cigarettes bite your tongue, or parch your
throat and they don't leave that dgarelly aftertaste.
Remember, Camel are 20 for JO cent, so stake a dime today.
" fcfcr can't mumtbr yon, mmwtJ t Oe for om
vacfcave or fl.OO for a carton of JO Mctifet
CZOO cis'arcCtc), oostagm nrooaid. J4ftttr Bmok
inm 1 oacktMga, if ytu don 't find CAMELS am
rmnrosmntod, rmtarn thm othmr ninm pacAara,
ana wo mill wofmd your noun.
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N.C.