In his 1951 epic From Here to Eternity, author James Jones had his pre World War II soldiers stationed at Schofield Barracks in Hawaii. Peacetime garrison duty could be monotonous; close order drill was the order of the day. Jones had his soldiers looking forward only to paydays, a visit to the New Congress Hotel, and the end of their enlistment. Payday meant they had enough money for the round trip taxi fare into Honolulu, a social visit at the hotel, and enough left over to buy a pack of tailor-made cigarettes. A 'tailor-made' is slang for a mass produced, factory made cigarette. Camels, Luckies, and Chesterfields were their preferred brands. For that long month between paydays, though, inexpensive five cent bags of roll-your-own smoking tobacco had to do. Pictured below are eleven of my favorite tailor-made brands. For my anti-smoking visitors I've included Elephant Cigarettes. Elephant was a cleverly named novelty pack that contained a fake cigarette with a bladder that could be filled with water and used to squirt the unsuspecting. The R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, manufacturer of Camel Cigarettes, didn't think Elephant funny.