The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 25, 1921, Page 10, Image 10

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Issued Daily Eieept Mood by '
' ' . til 8. Commercial St., Salem, Oregon
(Porttand Office 2T Board of Trade Building.-'- Fbobs AstoaaUe
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for repub-
llcation of ail news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited
in this paper and also the local news published herein, v -i
J. Xlendrlcks. Manager
Stephen A, Stone. ....................... .....Managing Editor
i llalph Glover Cashier
' Frank Jaskoskl ............................ Manager Job Dept.
DAILY STATESMAN, senred by carrier la Salem and suburbs, li
? eenta a woek, IS cents a month. . ' :
OAHT STATESMAN, by mall. In advance. $C a year, IS for six
: ' i : months, SI. SO (or three months, BO cents a month. In Marlon
and Polk; outside of these counties, 3 a year, $5.60
' for six months, 11.75 for three months, ft cents a month, When
v. ;i not paid la advance, 60 cents a year additional.
TUB PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, the mat western weekly farm paper,
; .1 will be sent a year to anyone paying a year la adrance to the-
y r Dally Statesman. - , t
CTXNDAT STATESMAN, $1.(0 a jear; 7 S cents for six months! 40
; cents for throe months; 2Scenta for 1 months i II eents for
",! one month. .. , -t. . - "
V7SEKLY STATESMAN, issued tn two six-page sections. Tuesdays
,v .; ana Fridays, si a year tit not paid In advance, Sl.zsj 60
; - cents for six months; 26 cents for three months.
: ? Business Office, 23.
Circulation Department, I8S
Vy Job Department, 681 ;
' , Society Editor, lot
Entered at the Postofflee in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
j The! Bible ls sow ! printed ta
inore than . S00 different, languag
es, so that the cosmopolitan . Sa
lem wman "will be able to read
ltr In ihls!naUve tongue- ''
1 1 '! f- - " '
ffVmvr?or1.tr4 hV'Ttio Snn Jhsa "Mprrurvt i
5 . i . j ii -i ' . i . i ill.
ah inroagn ine ages uowr to wis uay in me struggles who
evil men have sought to destroy it solely; by repression. They
hare apparently thought that by keeping sin -down, ! by putting
1 it out of sight and out of hearing they were eradicating jts Many
5a parent, for example, still uses this method of repression ,in
i his dealings with,rand his correction of his1 child No matter
if all sorts of sins are surging in his mind and spirit, the child
must earlt learn to hide all thisjf he would escape the punish!
merit that 'only' their outward manifestation brings. As h$
I grows to manhood the child is "thus unconsciously made to
t believe that the important thing is not what he really is, but
I what he appears to be, what he can make others think he is.
Evil thoughts and secret 'sins indulged do no overwhelm him
I with contrition and a sense of shame; but let "another come
' to. know of the evil within him and he is overcome with con
I fusion and embarrassment. A a result of this method of train
; ing children many of the frailties that should have been wholly
J eradicated fromthe nature in childhood continue to the grave.
' ; Societytalsp deals with its criminals in the same unscientific,
' bungling and foolish way. Repression, not correction, punish
r nient for crime already committed,. not. prevention of wrong
: doing by changing the nature, of the criminal expiation, rather
than reformAUon-hese.seenv to bethev aims ojt. our, criminal,
statutes and of the administrators of our laws.
Crime is nly t an" expression? a symptom, o fiuv jnternai
moral crusade; Just-as the symptom to which the. physician
' ghes attention m making his diagnosis are only the outward
manifestations -of isaSefthebody. Thephy8icians-who
Ipends his time doctoring .these symptoms . seldom rises above
'the.level-oft the auack.IIe wh6 ooks'beydnd them, discovers
v; i.
5 So with every-forra of sin. wrong and evil., effort should
b directea,-iV'repreiioi'Uuv cisuiwiuuiw -are
not only not destroyed by being suppressed or hidden,
but often the final result is that they burst through the
artificial restraints with, even greater lorce and aDanaon
because of this outward suppression! Statutes and consti-j
tutions alone will never bring the milleniurh. Society, par-i
ents,the administratora of.theJaw..everybody,who aims, to
help, elevate or reform the world or anybody, it,they
Would have their efforts effective, must at- least supple
ment this repression vwith -something -that4 will4 actually
change the moral system of the individual and eliminate the
evil propensity from it, instead of merely tending to repress
i:lts-action.tli..-,vvV v.- ' yw::. u--:'
i-In order'to-intelligently dVthis the nature of evil. must
be better understood. It must be recognized that sin is only
the lack of knowledge, lack of development lack of strength;
jusf as darkness is only the absence, of light and cold but
the lack of heat The natural remedy "t or sin i3 enlighten
ment, individual " development; a?'As ' darkness is dissipated
by the'coming of light and the cold banished by the presence
It sufficients the positive-energy r heat, so sin is destroyed
in -a human life by the coming into it of ood, of enlighten
ment, of the light of God,5 of fthat flight that lighteth every
man that cometh into the world." Paul certainly understood
this, for in his Epistle td the Romans he is recorded as say
ing, "Be not overcome of evil, but overcome evil with good."
I ?'In:trutk efil. sin, can be overcome only in this' way. In
the world as in the individual the only effective way to fight
sin is to bnild np,to-disseminate,-to develop- goodness.- Let
the Darent not etoo with repression but strive to build up
Jn the child principles of truth, temperance and righteous
ness and help him to develop an. inner life that will make it
natural for him to be good. Only so will he be strong enougn
to resist the temptations, that he will meet in life.
r And let - not the young -nor the old - forget-that if -they
. find that in-and of themselves they are not strong enough.
to overcome the evain thought; life -and conduct that be
sets them, there is everywhere a Srpirit of Goodness, of
Righteousness upon whom they can call that is able to sup
ply whatever Of strength tney.may lack, lttnem get more
of this Spirit into their lives. and evil wH be eliminated, as
darkness disappears with the advent of the sun.
Li After, .one -haalong. yieldedto -some sinor .appetite or
passion., until he haa become ita.&lave,' raxelyr if- ever, iaie
able by the power of iis own unaided will terovercome it.
Even when nided by medical treatment,' the -BO-called 4cure"
' will srenerallv not rorove to be nermarietttly effectual, unless
a change has" come n his mind, and spirit so that outside
the mere physical appetite,' he is not wedded to it. Some-
ining.must come into nis iue iu tiu it. auove us appetite,.
' 1 . - A- .t.A. ?m ' m m 1 nwAs AaaAa nviwa "
Bin Or passion, UJ give Uliu ucw .auu fiiiic utau to, , aiuu,
ideals and purposes, and thus help him to control the carnal
felements within him. . ... ,
i As an active members of a lodge of .Good Templars the
writer earlier in life spent sdme time and labor in an effort
to reform inebriates. Many such would; stand Def ore the,
lodge and3olemnlyJtake,thevpledge oi total abstinence.with
tears of repentance anci slncerity sUeamtog lronvtheir eyes.
But he does not recall one such that was not soon again im
bibing: Later he saw scores Of men who leffcthe saloons and
framing tables of a border town to attend a meeting, where
they came under the influence of a strongly spiritual life,1
who never returned to these dens of iniquity again but lived
ever afterlives of sobriety, honesty, purity and Usefulness.
In that hoin something came into their livs that transformed
them. The Spirit of Good had overcome the evil in them. .
: Let. him -who would overcome evil in himself remember
that he is to "overcome this evil with good ; with good that
r ust come, must be, must abide in his, own life, that must
Editor Statesman:
f Following; the orgeat recom
mendations of ? President. liar ding
and GoTernor Olcott that taxation
be reduced and retrenchment en
forced in all departments of the
public ( service, thoughtful kM
zinm Bhoalr.gret some of the main
facts in the situation here in Ore
gon clearly before them and be
ready to i answer the plausible
suggestions of those who are al
ways ready to boost levies and
valuations for ' purposes ' of taxa
tion. No one will dispute 'the propo
sition that taxes have been ad
vanced to higher rates by leaps
and bounds, and the end is not
yet in sight. In Salem for city
purposes tax levies have been re
duced from 15 to 13 mills and
the city is prospering on that ac
count. County levies for strictly
county purposes have been held
at the same figure for the past
ten years, although school levies
and levies ordered by the state
have been Increased about 300
per cent.
While city and county officials
here and in some other counties
are entitled to credit for holding
down the overhead, the state and
school officials are not altogeth
er to blame for the enormous in
crease in levies because they were
authorized by the people. If we
desire relief from . excessive , tax
ation we must educate the peo
ple to not vote for evpry jaew
proposition that is put on the
ballot. The fault lies largely
with the people, although the war
jreriod and .the leadership de
manding higher taxes could not
well be resisted.
But as to the future the peo
ple have a distinct duty based
upon the records of tax boosting
for the past five or ten years.
Let us cite a few examples from
the records: In 1905 total Port
land levies were 14.8 mills, and
this year they total about 4S
mills. Th H. B. Gearin farm that
in' 1912 paid $314.28 taxes in
Marion county this year paid
$772.60, an Increase of 145 per
cent; Tjiere were' no special road
or other, levies, nor change In val
uation on this farm. Another
farm that in Judge Hubbard's
timeiTaW-ab0ttt170;-ha8 been
divided and this year paid nearly
$1000. ;
A v telegram from Olympia,
Wash., states . that the state tax
board of that state has cut levies
iur state purposes 50 nor rant
from 4 mills In 1920 to ZM
mills In 1921. Idaho has made
a similar cut of nearly as much J
loose states are strong com peti-
wra with Oregon, where, accord
ing to "the" Voter, state taxes have
gone up 244 per cent. - while as
sessed valuation has Increased
only, 23 per cent, and population
16 per cent.. - . ....
t The Oregon ' State Tax Com-
mlssloB has sounded the warning
mat tax levies cannot be Increas
eu ana tnere is no, alternative
but to raise valuations f of 4 farm f
tnd city property, make a new
cruise of the timber lands, or en
act a state income tax law. The
fact stares us in tile face that
unless one or all of these things
are done, (and a strong legisla
tive tax commission is at work
to prepare initiative bills to raise !
more . revenues), we must re
trench in every department of the
public ; service. '- -1 - ;
A Citizens and Taxpayers' fed
eraUon has beea organised to
work on the lines Indicated by
Harding and Olcott. . and secure
a' reduction of at least 25 per cent
in the total levies. If that were
.uraiisfleQ me state could
carry a small tax annually for
an exposition In 1925 at Portland,
and not be forced to resort to a
state fncome tax. The theory of
the state Income tax is that if
submitted to a popular vote by
the InitiaUve it would carry by
the vtoes of the noa:taxpayers,
and the five or ten ; millions an-
iuauy to ie raised In hevenues
would come out of the pockels of
the rich, '; ' '
"Kew.Tork, , Massachusetta - and
WIsconsia- have state income tax
laws, but' those are old., highly
developed states, with gigantic
manufacturing and financial en
terprises reaping wealth., and i in
comes from all the other states
In the union. A western state
that Is undeveloped and requires
capital and industries would tsuf-
ier iron enacting a late Income
tax, and those taxes,
and dependent on. day labor for
a living" would . find little employ
ment under sacajaa additional
burden on those who areelied
on to invest money and meet pay
rolls. It would lose, population
and capital. ;
Would not a genera! retrench
ment program be a abetter ad
vertisement than higher tax lev
ies, and bring as more popula
tion and eapital for investment,
and set the capital in the state
at work on more indnatriea? We
are extending the credit of the
state to Irrigation and reclama
tion enterprises to build the Btate
highways and ports, and to help
the service men acquire bomts.
Would it not be better to une the
credit of the state to finance the
Portland exposition, and give
Multnomah county and Portland,
holding over one-third the wealth
of the state, ten years to pay it j
back, with a low rate of interert?
This is worth considering. Alonr
with a retrenchment program Jt
would put Oregon ion equal terms
ia the race for development with
other western states.'
Salem, Or.. Se$. 24, 1921.
made '.various , excursions in th
realm, of 'epithalam'y in quest of
"something just as good. Hut
they were unable to find it. Now
Wagner and Mendelssohn are re-j
turning ' and a wedding march
from the German Is not neressar-
lly construed asr an invitation to
battle. i
- A,lice--"Oh. a. I T
delasoha!!', Mrs. Vpnspore-r--AU
right, ayear.1 ydu'd'; better In
vite the young, mtp'.ta.your next
awrty'r-iEdinburg Scotsman.
American mill owners can be
expected to give sympathetic ear
to the Paris dictum for longer
rkirts. Why not; remember the
old theory about an extra inch
on the Chinaman's shirt tails thi
was going to make the fortunes
of all New England cotton manu
facturers. Hartford Times.
And every inch ! helps also the
cotton growers of the south and
the wool and mohair producers
of the whole country and helps
everybody in , any !
upon them for a
prosperity and i that Includes
practically every one in the United
James J. Hill once said that
there was not enough surplus
wheat in all the Northwest to
?iake flour to give every resi
ent of China a biscuit a day.
Beheld what little things make
up the sum of the great things of
this world!
way dependent
llrtlihcod or
Dr. Mill ikcn ItppHcs
' 'In a letter asitng for the cre
dentials of Rev. W. L. Brandon
(M. L. were the initials assigned
him in the article quoted), I ask
ed if Rev. Mr. Cantrell were tb
man who canvassed California In
the "booze" interests during Its
last "dry" campaign. His reply
is logical and convincing. "You
are yellow. Moreover, you are a
Rantist. And . I challenge yon to
debate on the Irish question." 1
want to thank Mr. Cantrell for
his clear and pertinent answer to
my query. But for two- reasons
I decline to take up his kind
challenge. First. I am an Ameri
can citizen and have no personal
interest in tbs Irish question. In
fact I am sometimes tempted to
say "Amen" to the prayer of the
old Tennessee mountain preacher.
He nrayed:
"Oh Lord, grant that rery
Sinn Felner may kill a moonshin
er and be hung: for it." '
Aga'n. I am rather choice in my
associates, unlike another gentle
man who claims to be a "Baptist
minister." . I am far more Inter
ested in eliminating hyphens than
I am in advertising the Sinn Fein.
, Except for this one question re
carding Mr. Cantrell my letter re
ferred to; Mr. Brandon. At first
I wondered why be did not answer
for bimself instead of getting Mr.
Cantrell to do it for him. Then
a storv flashed into mv mind. A
traveling man dropped 'into a
.TV.'...1'..' il - : .
I - 9. - ... . '
i " Sir :...k n
h " 1 , - lit i&v 4 ' ':
i . ' r .. - h. . . . Mi a as- . . .v . 4 vy s as.
1 ft-st ; - - --'i iiiiin-1- 'Tk. sji nisii Nk. x.v ... . v
n: i v -sr--it
hi'' - i.v ivT v 1 tA a nn n i
u: V ;a
If there is one thing which has
been made clear to us in the laet
six years it is that communities
and Individuals have a capacity
for endurance far exceeding all
rational estimates in the previous
years. The enemy enlluroli!6r
yeaxa- oa a 4ietwh.iclt;-jjo?t
ducuiuic ieis, la IDSUXIlCieni iO
support life for more than a few
months; the hunger, .striker, who
ought to have died in three weeks.
Uvea on for six or seven; the na
tion which is manifestly' bankrupt
carries on with all the appearance
of solvency and even prosperity
for an apparently unlimited time;
the strike which ought to have
ended in complete exhaustion at
the end of a month, continues un
abated after two months, and the
community which ought to have
been strangled by it is alive and
cheerful and comparatively indifferent.-
-Westminster Gazette.
... -
Ill '
4 . ; s rhoto bf fndrrwood S rn4rwooi.
Al Wilson, noted daredevil stunt flyer, and his shepherd dog. Lad-'
die, who accompanies him on his flights. Recently the dog leaped from
one airplane to another while 5,000 feet up. The Insurance companies
wrote a $15,000 policy for Laddie, but would give WUlson only a $10,000
tion as an addendum to my letter.
"Hello! Is this Baptist head
quarters, Portland? This is Mil
liken, Salem. What have you
folks found out about Brandon?
"Oh, I guess that he's the fel
low registered in the year book
from Tama, Iowa, all right. But
while he seems to be legally en
titled to call himself a Baptist
minister I wish he wouldn't ad-
store owned-by a stuttering man. J vertlse the fact."
Wblle the members of a church
in a southern city were assembled
to pray for rain, a storm. broke
over the town. The lightning
struck, the leading industry of
the village and it wes a'raost en
tirely destroyed by the fire which
followed. The people were glad
to have their prayers answered
but some of them thought that
Providence did not need to be bo
emphatic about it.
At Hamburg they are trrine lo
bring up a young tiger on a veg
etable diet. Il ls said that it our
lions and tigers could be induced
to live on hay i they would be
come as mild and sweet tempered
as Trixle Friganza A leopard
feared on shredded wheat and
malted milk would become a play.
mate tor tne baby and a house
hold pet,
, A writer in an exchange Bug
gesta that it may be that Daniel
m-as cast into a den of lions that
naa been trained on alfalfa. This
would account for their playful
manners and peaceful disposition!
If you don't believe it, ask Dr,
Harry Ellington Brook. He says
that a rabbit raised an raw ham.
burger will riot only bite the hand
mat teeds it but chase a tigress
tnf , Ik. A x
w us ireeiops. la order to
make the world safe for human
itr we have only to bring up our
humeri, ana anarchists on hay
ana oats. t . -
The proprietor was a great hand
to spring conundrums, so he be
gan: "Wb-wh-wh- why w-w-w-w B-b-b-b
A smart Alec clerk who stood
by butted in w'th:
"He wants to know why Baa
lam's ass spoke."
The traveling man thought for
a moment, then Raid:
-; "Probably Baalam was a stut
tering man and got the ass to
speak for him."
s Maybe that explains the present
, t A word more regarding Baptist
credentials. Among Baptists the
.local church Js the ecclesiastical
unit. Aj 'local church may orda'n
man td its min'stry. Theusual
rnstom Is to call a ., council of
jchurc!3 Ordination papers
imean' something, or nothing, ac-
icordlng to the standing of the or
Idlnarv group. I have known of
;s sodomite, an adulterer, a prize
fighter and a fool, all of . whom
Rtill held ord'nation papers,
fthonch none of them was recog
nised by the denomination. The
one thing that gives a man stand
ing outside the little "ecclesiasti
cal bnnch" that ordains him. is
frecognltion by associat'on. state
convention or general doov. An
nually all the state secretaries of
the Northern, Southern and Col
nrpl conventions send In correct-
led lists of all recosm'zed Bant'st
ministers witnm tneir douuuo.
These are published in the Year
Book by states, so that you may
see at a glance what men are in
good standing In any state. If a
man's name does not appear in
that organ there is always room
fft n Mention as to whom he is.
V The past Year Book mentions
n P M Brandon at Oavitte,
Kan., and an S. O. at Park Moun
tain. North Carolina. These are
all the white Brandons reported
fmm tfc torrltftrv nf the BOUthem
convention, to which Mr. Cantrell
says his colleague belongs.
wan of the name is reporrea
Kansas C ty. A W. L. uranaon w
registered from the small churcn
at Tama, la., but this is not Kan
sas City! nor Is it within the
bounds of the Southern conven
tion. Thus the name of Rev. w.
L. Brandon is still not clearly as
signed to its place.
Xr rontT-eii ears that Mr
Brandon was the anti-Irish inde
pendence champion at the d1"
tanooga Bapt'st convention. m
convention report that I posses
attributes the anti-papai reac
tions to Rt;v. S. A. Ewing. spokes
man of the St. Louis Baptist min
isterial conference, and omits any
mention of Brandon. Who u
correct, Mr. Cantrell or my rec
A debato was billed for r rmay
evening last under the auspices Oi
the Portland Progressive Business
Men's league. The council or tnai
nrtranlratfnn turned the SPeaSerS
down, refusing them its recuse-
"Why not?"
"Well, probably he Is an or
dained Baptist minister all right,
but he Is a mighty weak speaker."
"Just a foil for Cantrell, eh?"
"All I am willing to say is that
those who have heard him say he
can't debate."
This settles who the man Bran
don is. If Dr. F!ebig and Baptist
headquarters, Portland, are to be
depended upon it does not explain
why he is perambulating anout
the country with Cantrell. He
may be laboring under the delus
ion that he can debate, or he may
have some mora substantial rea
son for hig conduct. I do not
know. But I do know that if
those statements about the ability
jof the two men are correct, the
whole performance Is a sort of
vaudeville stunt, not very credit
able to all concerned.- I will leave
it w'.th those who hear the per
formance today to Judge for them
selves William T. Milliken.
Southern Pacific May Run
Special Train for Event
At Fair Grounds
When the agent brought Mrs.
Tarley her fire Insurance policy
he remarked that it would be well
for her to make her first payment
at once., a
"How much will it be?" she
"About $100. Wait a inuto
and I'll find the exact amount."
"Oh, how tiresome"' she ex
claied. "Tell the company to let
it stand and deduct it. from what
they will owe me when the house
burns down." Exchange.
Arrangements are about com
pleted for the appearance of the
Whitney boys' chorus at the state
fair grounds Sunday,, October 2.,
at 3 o'clock in the atternoon. As
poss'.bly. S00 or more boys will
take part in the great chorus sing
ing, the Southern Fctfic will run
a special to Salem, providing it
has the assurance . of : sufficient
patronage. ,s , --ri ,. . ' . v '
The chorus now Is compared of
chorus boys from the age of 8 to
18 years and Include many from
surrounding towns. There Is be
ing organized , in Salem a chorus
of boys which will appear in the
concert. I i-! '
The Oregon ' Whitney boys'
chorus was organized about two
years ago. The "first appearance
was made at the public auditor
ium sn Portland. Later a tour
was made to' California and sou
thern Oregon points.
M ss Genevieve Gilbert has
charge of the local 'program and
arrangements and is being given
th 'support ot a number of musi
cal people. . '. . .
Tbi UJmrV. Manpad tad
Read These
About Batteries .
Adjustment and oiling make
yottr bearings last longer
proper inflation and careful
driving make irour tirea last
longercleaning makes your. ,:
spark plugs i serve longer '
and better. It is uprth re- ;
raerobering that there are?
rules just as simple for mak-
ing your batticry last longer ? .,
and serve more faithfully, s
iHertfarc three rules la A D C
form: jmm i
1 Put In water regularly and
; keep up the charge.
2 Come in every two .weeks, for f
battery seryice. ,02
3 And when your present bat- (
r) tery wears out, buy a WUlard
Threaded Rubber Battery J
the only I battery with
' Threaded Rubber Insulation I .
i between the plates. , y,
There Is only one battery good
unqualified 1 reebmrnendation I ;
that's the WUlard Threaded I -Rubber
Battery! Come in smd
well show you some records it
has made right here. -
WIfe'DId you notice the chin
chilla coat on the woman sitting
in front of us this morning?" Hus
band "Er no. Arraid I was
doting most of the time.: Wife
"Um. A lot of good the service
did you." Chicago Tribune.
Auto Electricians . . .
238 North HigVsC
; : phone ,203
si """ mm mm 9Tf VTw Tfltt trw-ywf 4Q
OflT j ..... 1 1
$5,000,000 baaHb. .,-.7
OeUbr 1, 8tardar-Kmiiea CMBty
. Ort.w 5. Wni4ar--WrM SerWw
iMfbtll nan birin; ' .
r NovMBbar si. 11 aa4 t VarlM tam-
MARCH. ' S.-.
1 ne "Lohengrin ' Wedding
aiarch" has probably started many
wars In one ay or another, but
mere is nothing now to prevent
Us use as a -wedding procession!.
nurmg the World war the Gei
man nupUal musle was boycotted
In patriotic circles and. John
tion- Friday mornin's Oregonian
Quotes Mr. Fiebigf the presiaent
of the league, as giving me
son. The article reads as 101-
"Dr. Flebig nad attended the before and said
that he considered it propaganda
tnf th. romihiiran movement in
iMionri ..ill that the altirm-
atiTe aide showed every evidence
of having been weasiy put. wm.
v. .t -tAa m riven witn
all possible strength, - The object
of this, he cons'dered, was to do
away with . certain PJadiceS
against the repoblican moremeBt,
He said he understood tha . the
two men were traveling together
from city to city
same Question, and. in hl opinion
. . .. v. Tirrria fall
It was mtenaea."
I IS it true, as reported, that .the
menvwho pay tne b Ms of both
.- mn of the same re
tit bt naying their
billa. I mean do the advertlslBg
tor themT and collect the aam
sion fees? Mr anestions have not
yet been answerea. , v
. WiHlm T- Mllliaen.
' Iir
1 1 1
j ' tT'
FmUral Black Scm-
I IKE a ship's anchor saves it from grinding rocks on 6hdre-the
Double-Cable-Base anchors the Federal Tire secure from chafing
against the wheel's steel rim. ' . , , ;
Added to the miles you ordinarily expect, you get the extra
miles Federal improvements save from rim damage. v .
, . Federals are saving Yor thousands they will save for you.
I Katty-Komer Marion Hotels
1 - Vy iVulcanizurietrea
1 "or a fart of himself.
1 t t M"MD
. " -- - -- - .... r n 11 m m pi 1 Hiii i-ir miiit T.r -m , tfl, .......