The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 30, 1918, Section One, Page 14, Image 14

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    I
THE SUNDAY OltEGOXIAy, rORTLAM), JUNE 30, 1918.
TROOPS
CiiPS
111 SPRUCE
LACK CHEER
Entertainment Is Needed for
Soldiers, Burton 0. Green
ing Reports. '
EYES OF WORLD ON CITY
l-'ate of War Shuts Men Into Forests
WIio AVould Much Rather Be
Shooting Germans Public
Asked to Help.
The eyes of the world are on Port
land as the spruce center and if she is
to uphold her good reputation in war
activities, her citizens must do a great
deal to make the boys in the spruce
camps happy and comfortable.
The work of the spruce division Js
probably the most disagreeable of any
of the various branches of service in
the Army and it furnishes the members
of that division the most time to them
selves with the least opportunity to
secure wholesome recreation. For this
reason they have a great deal of time
in which to do nothing but brood over
their troubles and the fact that they
are so far from a point where they can
get a shot at a German. They little
realize that the work they are doing is
quite as valuable toward winning the
war as that which they could do were
they ""Somewhere in France."
Various Camps Visited.
Information to this effect was given
Friday by Burton O. Greening, of the
war camp community service for the
War and Navy Department Commis
sions on training camp activities, with
offices at 204 Northwestern Bank
building, who has recently returned
from a tour of the spruce camps in the
vicinity of Newport, Toledo and Sea
side, Oregon, where he has gained first
hand information regarding the feel
ings and life of the boys who consider
themselves unfortunate because they
are not in the trenches.
After the trip, Mr. Browning con
cluded that in order to give the boys
in the spruce camps a square deal, com
mittees should be organized for the
purpose among civilians and Army of
ficers, and so the following commit
tees were formed: On commercial re
lations or arbitration of grievances, to
provide for a fair deal on all transac
tions between men and officers of
camps and citizens and tradesmen of
the city: on education, to furnish night
classes in higher mathematics and lan
guages; on fraternal organizations, to
provide socials and smokers for the
brothers and other groups of soldiers to
be given by the Masons, Elks, Knights
of Columbus, Rotarians, etc.; on women
and girls, to organize the women and
girls of the city into patriotic clubs to
keep them occupied in patriotic work;
on special celebrations or entertain
ment, for the Fourth of July, Decora
tion day, community singing, band con
certs and Sunday entertainment to be
given at the camps and in the neigh
boring cities; clubhouse committee,
providing suitable locations in down
town districts with furnishings such as
pool tables, pianos, phonographs,
lounges and comfort chairs, writing
desks and literature, a place for en
listed men only; on public amusement,
commercial parks and playgrounds,
providing facilities and leadership for
baseball, swimming, track meets, etc.;
on commercial amusement, commercial
dancehalls, picture shows, circuses, etc.;
providing well-regulated dances in
private homes and public places; on
church co-operation, to make an or
ganized effort to get the soldiers to
attend church services, making them
feel that some . church is their church
while in the community, furnishing
speakers for religious services at
camps, having soldiers entertained at
socials, etc.; on publicity; on finance.
to raise funds, approve requisitions for
the buying of goods and to audit ac
counts.
Proper Entertainment Lacking.
A great deal of this work has al
ready been accomplished in the towns
surrounding the camps near the sea
shore, but sufficient entertainment for
the members of the spruce division is
still lacking. Speakers, entertainers,
musicians or anyone who thinks he or
she can provide entertainment for the
soldiers is urged to communicate with
Mr. Greening. Newport and the beach
resorts near there are excellent places
to spend a Summer vacation.
The work which, the men in the
spruce camps willingly accomplish is
almost as disagreeable as it is neces
sary. Some of the workers are drafted
men and others volunteers, who have
been assigned to the woods at the
pleasure of Uncle Sam rather than of
their own accord. About 25 per cent
of them are thoroughly unaccustomed
to the work, having been, before their
enlistments, clerks or desk men.
They are engaged in buildingroads
and railways into the woods and in
harvesting the-spruce crop. They have
o date constructed 30 miles - of rail
road from Toledo and South Beach
into the woods and connecting with the
main line at Toledo. The spruce is
shipped to Vancouver, Wash., where it
is cut into the desired sizes for air
plane construction at the Government
cut-up plant there.
Men Need Cheering . l".
The fact that the men feel . down
hearted because they are not actively
fighting and because they are also cut
off from pleasures and the most de
sired kinds of recreation is clearly
shown by a sign which Mr. Greening
says he saw near the end of an isolated
street in one of the camps. It read,
"Portland, this way, 1000 miles." An
other sign reading, "Dance Hall." was
found on the wall of a real estate office
building. The streets of the camp are
named after streets in Portland, the
main street being called Broadway.
At the table where Mr. Greening was
treated to a "delicious" meal he was
served by a 32d-degree Mason.
The delicious meal, which is an
example of what the men in the camps
arc receiving daily, consisted of the
following delicacies: Soup, meat -(hash
and beefj. salad, potatoes, string beans,
pie, cake, preserves. French toast and
cookies. . ... .
Athletics form an important part of
the little play which the men enjoy.
At one camp, the Warren Spruce Com
pany has hired Professor Robert Krohn
to act as athletic director and conduct
classes in gymnastics among the men.
All kinds of athletic equipment is avail
able by the men,-and they make fre
quent use of it. Each camp has a
phonograph and several have pianos.
According to plans of Colonel Disque,
of the spruce division, . there will be
between 3000 and 4000 men in -the
spruce camps in the vicinity of New
port in the near future.
MILWAUKIE FIRST HOME
LATE MRS. MTWIS STOUT OREGON
RESIDENT SINCE 1833.
Mehama Woman Traced Aneeatrr to
Peasants of Basle, Switzerland.
Mr. Stoat Still Living.
Mrs. Lewis Stout died June 18 at her
home in Mehama, Marion County, Or.,
at the age of 73 years. She was born
PIONEER RESIDENT OF , ME
HAMA, OR, DIES.
1
. f
!
I V
1 fr So
Mrs. Lewis btout.
.....................
in Des Moines County, la., January 14,
1845, descended from a family of pio
neers who trace their lineage through
a long line of descendants to the Swiss
peasants of Basle.
Mrs. Stout was the fourth child of a
family of 11, five boys and six girls,
seven of whom are still living. In
1853 she came to Oregon with ' her
parents, spending the first Winter at
Milwaukle. During the following Sum
mer they moved to Douglas County,
near Oakland. On October 26. 1865,
Mrs. Stout was united in marriage to
Lewis Stout, who had arrived in Ore
gon the previous year, and whose
father, Ephraim Stout, had preceded
him nine years, being one of those
who first staked their fortunes with
Marcus Whitman in 1843 on the first
trip across the continent by wagon.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stout first set
tled on the banks of the Santiam River,
about three miles west of Mehama,
where Ephraim Stout and his son had
taken their first donation land claims.
Stout mountain, situated on this claim,
is a landmark.
For the past three years Mrs. Stout
has been in poor health. Her life has
been one of service and she has taken
a keen interest in the affairs of the
time. In addition to an aged husband,
she is survived by eight children, 25
grandchildren and one great-grandchild.
SUGAR ROLES RIGID
Grocers of Oregon Receive
Detailed Instructions.
HUNS CAUSE OF SHORTAGE
All Users of Sugar, Except House
holders, Must Obtain "Written
Permits to Buy From
Food Administrator
SUMMARY OF SVGAR REGULA
TIONS IN EFFECT IN OREGON.
City householders may purchase
but two pounds of sugar at a time
for domestic use.
Rural householders may pur
chase but five pounds .of sugar
at a time for domestic Dies.
Per capita consumption for
everyone Is limited to tfiree
pounds per month.
For canning purposes a family
may purchase on certificate 25
pounds of sugar at ' one time.
An additional purchase may be
authorized by state or county
food administrators if the need
for It is shown.
.Manufacturers and eating es
tablishments may buy sugar only
upon presentation of certificates
from the. state food administra
tion Issued through the respective
county administrators. Amounts
permitted - these users vary ac
cording to groupings just made.'
Our Boys in Franco
: and Home Protection
Tbe men on the firing line represertf
the pick of oar American youth. On
-sn four of onr boys at home was sick,
sejected becanse of physical deficiency.
Many times the kidneys were to blame.
If we wish to prevent old age coming
en too soon, or if we want to increase
onr chances for a long life, Dr. Pierce
of the Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N.Y.,
says that you should drink plenty of
'water daily between meals. Then pro
core at your nearest drug store, Anurio
(doable strength). This "An n-ric"
drives the uric acid oat and cores back
ache and rheumatism.
If we wish to keep our kidneys in the
best condition a diet of milk and vege
tables, with only little meat once a day,
1b the most suitable. Drink plenty of
pure water, take An uric three times a
day for a month.
Send Dr. Pierce ten cents for trial
package. "Amnio" many times more
potent than lithia, eliminates uric acid
as hot water melts sugar. A short
rial will convince you.
Mr-Eekce Jones save: "Just a few lines
In regard to Dr. Pierce's Annric Tablets
which l took io?
kidney trouble, i
am glad to recom
mend them to
everybody. 1 know
that they are good
or I won Id not
recommend them.
After taking a few
bottles I saw that
the welling vtl
going down so I
con tinned their nse.
"I have quit taking,
them now and m
nred getting along fine and dandy.
"One old lady. 65 years old, to whom I
feave recommended Anoxic says that It
did her goody tonfc t.tm rwrtimc-mrt
FOUR LOGGERS INJURED
Series of Accidents Occurs at Rujada
and Upton Camps.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or., June. 29.
(Special.) Accidents have come thick
and fast at the Rujada and Upton log
ging camps during the past 10 days.
btanley Damewood, who expected to
leave June 30 with the draft army, sus
tained a dislocated shoulder Tuesday
when he fell between two cars.
"Walter Pitcher was severely injured
Friday when struck by the limbs of a
falling snag. The snag was hit by a
log being dragged by a donkey. It was
thought tbe snag would fall in the same
direction in which the log was travel
ing, but it was taken out by the roots
and when it fell backwards there was
no time to get out of the way. Mr.
Pitcher was unconecioui for a. number
of hours and has since been unable to
remember anything that occurred -the
day of his injury.
Verne Garoutte sustained severe In
juries to his back a few days before
when struck by a hook, and Arthur
Jones sustained severe Injuries to both
legs wnen a log rolled on him.
Detailed instructions to grocers of
the state setting forth sugar sale regu
lations are being Issued from the state
food administration headquarters. Study
of the instructions to dealers will make
every user familiar with the limitations
applying to his or her case.
Reasons for the extreme conservation
of sugar now imposed upon users . of
the state and Nation include the ehort
age of ships available to bring this
commodity from producing countries
and the sinking of cargoes by the Hun
submarines which have recently oper
ated in nearby Atlantic waters.
Revised Instruction Sent Oat.
Food Administrator V. B. Ayer's re
vised instructions to eugar dealers and
users follow:
"Tbe restrictions placed upon the use
of sugar require that householders
should confine their use to not more
than three "pounds per person per
month, and the sales of sugar for do
mestic use other than canning are
limited to two pounds at one time to
city consumers and five pounds to
rural consumers. Householders can se
cure 25 pounds of sugar for home can
ning upon signing a certificate pro
vided for that purpose. Any amount
in excess of 25 pounds that may be re
quired for home canning can only be
secured upon receiving a written per
mit issued by the county administrator.
The above rules are already in ef
fect and are well understood by you.
"No sale . of sugar can be made by
you to any other users of sugar with
out their presenting a certificate
signed by me and Issued through ycur
county food administrator. There ate
absolutely no exceptions to this rule
and Includes retailers and all others
selling sugar to be used for direct con
sumption, manufacturers of all kinds,
all bakeries . and all public eating
places.
Urgency of Situation Great.
"On account of the great urgency of
the situation it was necessary for the
fcod administration to act promptly,
ar.d it may be a few days before we cpn
have certificates printed and dis
tributed to our county admlstrators.
"Class A includes all candy makers,
soft drinks, ' soda fountains, chewing
gum, chocolate and cocoa manufac
turers, tobacco, manufacturers, flavor
ing extracts, invert sugar, syrups,
sweet pickles, wines, etc .
- "Class B includes commercial canners,
vegetables, fruit, milk, medicinal pur
poses, explosives, glycerine, etc.
"Class C Includes ell hotels, res
taurants, clubs, dining cars and steam
ships, boarding-houses, logging camps.
hospitals, public Institutions and public
eating places generally, and users in
this class are limited, for all purposes,
to three pounds for each 90 meals
served.
"Class D inclodes all bakers and
cracker manufacturers of all kinds.
"Class K includes retail stores and
others selling for direct consumption.
Certificates Most Be Obtained.
"All users in classes A and B for the
entire state must secure their certifi
cates from this office.
"All users in classes C, D and B in
Multnomah County will secure their
certificates from this office. All users
In classes C D and E outside of Mult
nomah County will secure their certifi
cates from their county administrators.
"Full Instructions will be placed in
the hands of the county administrators
as soon as they are received from tbe
food administration at Washington.
"In the meantime county adminis
trators may Issue Interim certificates
to - users in classes C and I to such
extent as necessary to cover their needs
to July 10. Stocks on hand and In
transit must be listed and certificates
issued only to cover the balance.
"We have sent notice to all Jobbers
advising them , of the basis on which
they can take orders xrom retail stores
until July 10."
The Greatest Furniture Sale in Portland
Here Is Your Opportunity to Save
$50,000 worth of fine, new Furniture, Rugs. Carpets, Ranges, Draperies, Trunks, Suit
cases, Refrigerators, Dishes and complete House furnishings to be closed out at once
nothing reserved, every article must go. We have purchased two large and complete
stocks, Chambers & Chambers, of Salem, Or., and W. T. Macy, of McMinnville, Or. These
goods were sold to us at a great reduction of former cost. Just consider what it means
at the present. Many articles will be closed out at wholesale cost and less. This is a bona
fide sale that defies all competition. A small deposit will reserve any bill for future de
livery. For illustration we quote you only a few of the thousands of bargains we have
to offer.
$14.50 Massive Steel Beds.$9.45
$ 8.00 Steel Bed Springs.. $4.85
$18.00 Felt Mattresses.. .$11.45
$45.00 Steel Ranges $33.50
$60.00 Steel Ranges, sanitary
base, white splasher back and
nickel trimmed $42.50
$70.00 Steel Ranges, sanitary
base, white splasher back and
nickel trimmed $45.50
$18.00 Oak LibTables.. .$12.50
$18.00 Round Oak Dining. Tables
priced at $12.75
$30.00 Round Oak Dining Tables
priced at $19.75
$ 3.75 Solid Oak Chairs.. .$2.45
$ 6.00Leath. Seat Chairs. $3.75
$24.00 Leather Seat Rockers on
sale now at $14.75
$18.00 Leather Seat Rockers on
sale now at $11.85
$14.00 Leather Seat Rockers on
sale now at $9.85
$35.00 Oak Buffet $24.75
$25.00 Oak Buffet $18.75
$30.00 9x12 Brussels Rugs S19.85
$40.00 9x12 Axm'ster Rugs S28.50
$40.00 9x12 Velvet Rugs. . -S28.50
$50.00 9x12 Wilton Velvet
R"gs S34.50
$65.00 9x12 Wilton Rugs. . -S47.50
$85.00 9x12 Wilton Rugs. . -S63.50
$111.00 9x12 Anglo -Per-
sian Rugs S8S.50
90c Congoleum . . 55
$1.25 Linoleum SOc
$1.65 Inlaid Linoleum 98r
$15.00 9x12 Wl Fiber Rugs S10.75
95c Window Shades 65c
25c Curtain Scrim 15c
$8.50 Combin'tion Mattresses S6.95
$35.00 Tapestry Rockers. . -823.50
$45.00 Tapestry Rockers. . -S33.50
$60.00 Davenport S42.50
$55.00 Dufold Bed S34.50
Sale Begins Tuesday, July 2, 10 A. M:
FELDSTEIN FURNITURE CO.
166-168 First Street, Between Morrison and Yamhill
WAR WORK TALKS ASSURED
Red Cross Men Will Address Sum
mer School Students.
EUGENE. Or.. June 29. (Special.)
Men prominent in the work of the Red
Cross in the Northwest will deliver lec
tures at the University of Oregon Sum
mer school. I. P. Foise, director of
civilian relief for the Northwest divi
sion of the Red Crocs, will speak on
July 15. Professor Robert Max GarrelL
of the University- of '. "Washington,
Junior Red Cross director in the North
west, will speak July 22. Dr. C. . W.
Sharpies, of Seattle, medical adviser of
the Northwest division .of the - Red
Cross, is scheduled to give an address
July 31.
During the week of July 15. Mrs. J. A.
Reed, of the Russell Sage Foundation,
will deliver -ft Wseriea -fii homo -service
lectures." .,
many undeveloped sources of food
which hitherto we have neglected."
It Is for that reason that Mrs. Spen
cer Is experimenting with species of
fish which heretofore have not been
used. She has already developed a
method of cooking the squid so that
it can be used as a -substitute for the
oyster, and the devil fish as a sub
stitute for crab.
Mrs. Spencer says that while she
was In Belllngham she saw fishermen
saving only the salmon and throwing;
away great quantities of flounders,
skate and gray fish, all of which are
valuable for food.
HOME OWNERS.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
will make loans on approved home
property to be repaid by monthly In
stallments over a period of 10 years,
with additional provision that In event
of death of borrower loan is can
celled by a policy of life insurance Is
sued therewith. Interest 6 per cent.
No brokerage or costs. These loans are
made only in close-In residence districts
of Portland, and only on Improved
homes. Others need not apply. Will
take up existing mortgages or assist In
buying. Owner's equity must be 50 per
cent of appraised value. Call at Equit
able offices, Oregonlan Bldg. Edgar W.
Smith, manager. Adv.
FISH EVANGELIST HOME
MRS. SPEXCER REPORTS SUCCESS-
FIX TOUR IX WASHINGTON.
Series ot Demonstration to Be Given
Here. Then . Campaign In
California Cities.
Mrs. Evelene Spencer, of Portland,
now known as "United States fish
evangelist" throughout the Northwest,
has just returned to this city after a
successful lecture tour of the state of
Washington, under the auspices of the
United States Bureau of tsherles. The
trip was part of a campaign con
ducted throughout the United States
by the Department - of Commerce to
induce people to eat more risn ana save
other foods essential to the winning
of the war.
Mrs. Spencer was accompanied by H.
S. Kelly, fish expert, and her daughter.
Adrienne Spencer, who assisted in her
demonstration work. A series of lec
tures will be given by the trio in
Portland soon,- aften which time they
will leave for a campaign in Califor
nla.
While In . Seattle Mrs. Spencer was
honored at one of her demonstrations
by the presence of Secretary Redfleld
of the Department of Commerce, and
Dr. Hugh Smith, commissioner of fish
erles. of Washington. D. C. After the
lectune Secretary Redfield said to her:
"You do not know how often the Pres
ident and his Cabinet sit in solemn
thought to decide who will go hungry,
wn . or our allien,. And.yet "wa lave
Linn Pioneer Passes.
LEBANON, Or., June 29. (Special.)
The funeral of John A. McKnlght, who
died at Belllngham, Wash., June 22,
was held here Thursday afternoon. In
terment taking place In the Masonic
Cemetery. Mr. McKnlght was 85 years
old; and a pioneer of Linn County, where
he settled on a donation claim a few
miles west of Lebanon In 1862. He lived
here for about 25 years, when he moved
to Washington. For a number of years
he had lived In Belllngham. He was
an uncle to County Judge D. B. Mc
Knlght, of Linn County, also of Judge
McKnlght. of Malheur County. He Is
survived by a widow and one daughter.
BIG DEAL IS CLOSED
W. P. Fuller & Co. Acquire Im
portant Property.
PRICE CLOSE TO $250,000
Ground and ' Buildings of Pacific
Hardware & Steel. Company at
2Zd and' Nlcolal Change
.Hands In Transaction.
Announcement was made yesterday
of the sale to W. P. Fuller & Co. of
the buildings and property of the Pa
cific Hardware & Steel Company, at
Twenty-second and Nicola! streets. The
sale was made for the Pacific Hard
ware & Steel Company by Arthur C
Callan.
While no figure was officially an
nounced, revenue stamps on the papers
in the transaction showed the consid
eration was In the neighborhood of
8250,000, which makes it one of tho
biggest deals made in Portland In sev
eral months. Tho price Is understood
to have been paid In cash. The deal
was closed yesie.'tlay.
The property acquired by W. P. Ful
ler & Co. includes four and one-third
acres of ground, on which is a four
story brick building with basement,
covering a space 132x200 feet; a gal
vanized iron warehouse, 100x200 feet,
and a building. 60x125 feet, formerly
occupied as a sash-weight foundry.
The main building oa the property Is
at present occupied by the Columbia
Basin Wool Warehouse Company and
the New York Lubricating Oil Com
pany. The deal was handled by the Title &
Trust Company, Charles B. Woodruff,
manager of the W. P. Fuller Company,
acting for that concern, and Arthur C.
Callan for the Pacifio Hardware &
Steel Company.
HEIGHTS RKSIDEXCK IS SOLD
Beautiful Home on Prospect Drive
Bought by Augusta Grant.
Almlra C. Wood sold last week to
Augusta Lemp Grant a 10-room resi
dence at 701 Prospect drive, on Port
land Heights, near Montgomery drive.
The property occupies about a lot and
a half and overlooks the whole city.
It Is accounted one of the beautiful
residences of the heights. The price was
about 820,000. The purchaser Is the
wife of A. Roderick Grant, of the East
ern Glass Bottle Company. Mrs. John
Brooke handled the sale.
Til" FOFt FEET
For Tired Feet, Sore Feet, Tender, Aching, Swollen,
Calloused Feet and Painful Corns
"Can't beat TV for
aching, swollen feet.
Don't stay footsick I"
ill?
Just take your shoes off and then
put those weary, shoe-crinkled, aching,
burning, corn-pestered, bunion-tortured
feet of your In a "Tlx" bath. Your
toes will wriggle with Joy; they'll look
up at you and almost talk, and then
they'll take another dive In that "TU"
bath.
When your feet feel like lumps of
lead all tired out just try "Tlx." It's
grand; lt'a glorious. Tour lest will
dance with joy; also you will -find all
pain gone from corns, callouses and
bunions.
There's nothing like "Tiz." Ifs the
only remedy that draws out all the
poisonous exudations which puff up
your feet and cause foot torture.
Get a 25-cent box of "Tlx" at any
drug on department store; don't wait.
Ah! how glad your Xeet get; how. cojai
fortable your shoes feeL Adv.
Two Sawmills Being Erected.
WOODLAND. Wash.. June 28. (Spe
cial.) Two cars of machinery, one for
the Coast Tie & Timber Company, which
Is building a sawmill at Cougar, 30
miles up Lewis River, and the other for
the Lewis River Tie Company, building
a mill near the first named. Both of
these mills are being erected to cut
railway ties, and both are owned and
controlled by Portland Interests, the
latter by Frank Tillman and Max Ze
tosh. Mr. Zetosh says they expect to be
cuttintr ties Inside ot" 0 days.
Directory of Prominent
Life Insurance Agencies
Members of Life Underivritert'
Association of Oregon.
Vm. Goldman. General Manager
NATIONAL I.IFE OF VERMONT.
Orffonian Bldg.
H. O. Oolton. Minitrr.
MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL, I.IFK.
rhimbfr of Commerce Bldff.
Harmon cummin pa. Central Aianta.
PENN MUTUAL, LIFE.
Northwestern Bank Bldg.
Horace Merklem. Manager
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE.
Northwestern Bunk Bide.
M. M. Johnson.
NEW WORLD LIKE INSURANCE CO
Jill! Ftevens B!rir.
H. Ft. Albee, General ARent
NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO.
Northwestern Bank BWlg.
T. H. McAltls. 8iat Mcr..
UNION MUTUAL LIKE INS. CO..
Board of Trade Bldir.
Edgar W. Smith. Manager.
EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETT.
30i Oregonlan Bldg.
i r-vJ I Ij 11 V I II 1 J Arx t I
POUBLE CABLE! BASS
IRES
THE wear inside on the
rim is not as apparent
as outside wear on the road
But it is as fatal to a
tire's usefulness.
Federal's Double-Cable-Base
remedies this danger.
This is an exclusive ad
vantageno other tire has it.
It prevents the tire from
shifting on the rim.
It also prevents tube
pinching; blow-outs just
above the rim; slipping off
and rim-cutting.
Adopt Federal tires and
avoid all these troubles.
The Federal Robber Company of niisoia.
Factories. Cndahy, Wis.
Oregon Vulcanizing Co.
n3.t-3.tS Rornalile St. DUtrlbatars
Broadway 37S