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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1920)
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DAILY EAST OSEOONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 11, 1620.
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UliliiiiLOiliii i; f ' M l
The Housevifes Burden
When a woman is almost distracted from overwork, her home
is in disorder,, crying children, and on top of all is suffering from
backache, bearing down pains, or some other form of feminine ills,
then she should remember that hundreds of women in just her con
dition have been restored to health and regained their youthful
strength by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and
.not rest until she has given it a fair trial.
Proof that It Restored the Health of These Two Women
Cairo, 111." Some time ago I got so
riad irith female trouble that I thought
I woiiM have to be ojerateti on. 1 had
a Irt.d disphkcenwnt. ily right side
would pairvme and I was so nervous I
could not hold a glass of water. Jlanv
times I .would have to stop my work
and sit wn or I would f'l on the
llofr hi a f iint I eou-mhed several
doctors and every one told me the same
but 1 kept liglitinio kwn from having
Lhe opntj.n. r had ri ml so many
times .if Lydia K. liiikli:iiii' Vegpuhle
( onimii'i Mm! it hfli i!iv Msterso
I begin Liking it. I have never felt
bettet V.mu I have siih then aiul
I keep house and hid al.le to do all my
work. The Wgnahle (Vimpttuml is
certainly on.; gnd meili. ine." .Mrs. J.
"K. MATTintt-i, :;aji iani.i-e Streeu
Ailing, Overworked Housewives Should Rely Upon
LYDIA E.PINKHAM MEQICINP" CD IVMN UACC
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1 Range Satisfabtibn 1 1
The MONARCH Malleable meets every
requirement of the American Kitchen;
Perfect construction Economical in fuel
Handsome in appearance Easy to
operate. v , j
' :'' '. ' '
The Malleable construction prevents fuel
waste and breakage.
The vitreous enameled linings protect
The Taylor Hardware Co.
74! Main Street' ' '
Oiattanuoga,.Tenn.T-uI used I.ydia
E. linkhaui's Vegetable CompnuuJ
liefore my baby cume when I eouKl u
longer keep up. It strengthened n:y
bick and relieved me ot the ill effect
which so often develops at such time:.
That was my first experience with tho
Vegetable Compound. Years after
wards I toojv it during the Change of
Life and got along so well I scarcely
ever Li l to lie down during the day
" and st-idom h:wl dizzy, fainting spells.
I am now well and strong, can do all
wy hotvework with perfect ease arid it
i-i a comfort to me to be able to say to
other suffering women 'take Lydia E.
Pinkham's medicine and be strong.'
I-will 1 glad to have you ue my nania
if it will be the means of helping any
one," Mrs. K. A. Faibburn, tfOti
Orchard Knob AveChattauooga,Tenn
PrepariuK car fr wtntor Hf.n
,lrtc n .!. ,,f run" f , ,1
into .he rnKC Jnrkln, up h, fo r
whWlH, and drnlnin U "dia,1"';
v. pmlr Motor. .1 h
whole m-hnlm U (riven an adc
amount of 'toh;;
lion may to rtmarkaMy hteh- A.
a ttrrt H.r,. n-""r
1 ..-.,h leaninn. For th
unpa'lntrf and tarnlshabte wl
of (he car no pn1"'"". " ' 7
tter than ordinary a.. ---
,rta thoroughly dry before .nolntkw
hem. for otherwi ru.Un(f y oc
cur beneath the area.. Ump. ta
.trument of the cowl board, ynur
...j ,..!. .iirinirH. steerln
tooia aim j-.
knuckle and the like should all he
given a generous coaling.
..-.... ir wheels and ftnd
that aome of the rpoke enamet ha
chimed off, greaae the bare-apoW. ,
and observe the same procedure wl hj
the car body and fender
the wholj car greaslnlf ""
parts like lighting and ianitton ter
minal? that may rust. vin
lerior of the car thoroughly, remov
inK dust dejposita from the uphols
tery and corners, and brush the top
ther uDiolatery a well
las the top and aide curtains should be
painted HKhUy with linseed on.
Jack l"p All Corner
With this preliminary work done.
,4ck tip the four forners and re
move the tires and rims form the
wheels. If the rims ore not rusty
'they may be left on the tires, but
they as well as the casings should
be thoroughly cleaned with Rasolin
and wrapped in cloth or burlap. Store
in a room which Is not subject to
extremes of cold or heat, and keep
them out of direct light rays. The
tubes may be stored either flat or
sufficiently Inflated to make them
round, the later being the belter
plan.. When the casings are not re
moved from the rims, the tubes
should be deflated.
Oil in the rear axle and transmis
sion should be left there, but the
crankshaft should be drained and fill
ed again with oil to make certain that
no water Is present In the lubricant.
A AnAri.n Biinntv nf hnnw nit ahniltll
be poured into each cylinder and tho
engine cranked a rew times to uie
tribute it thoroughly over the pistons
and the cylinder walls. Oil small
parts such as spark and throttle link
ages, brake connections, etc., and if
the spark plugs have not been re
moved through several weeks of op
eration, back them out and set them
not too tightly against their seats.
Drain Tank ana tiaronreior
An aftnr nhniilfl fat mUfle ta drain
rnrmnletelir the carburetor and va
cuum tank and to dry with a clean
cloth as many parts as are reaony
removanie. I ne neeaies qr mn
tMuuallv ehmilri Ka vlne4 rirv. as
the -slightest rust oK these parts spells
meinciem operation, o nianer wnai
rha tinrt h. sure to snread a little oil
or grease over ifc. after It has been
cleaned. It is easy to remove mo
grease with easoline when you put
your car hack into commission.
Drain, all gasoline and water from
the car, and if this winter's experi
ence is your first with a particular
make of motor, be careful not to
overlook any draincock in either sys
INSTALLED AT O A. C.
LEGB, Dec. II. Installation ot Slbma
ueiia cru nonnrary journalistic rra
tcrnity, took place at ilie college
Thayer of Washington State college
fiea as tne installing oiricer, wniie
the Sigma Delta Or. chapter of the
University of Oregon accepted an
i i -1 .... i . i ... (n . 1
The chapter at the University of Wash..
ii'eiun.paa aiso oeen invitea to lane
Part. Those who were taken into
the natonal organizar.on. consisting, ot
ON If. Y. -STAGE
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WasrweJFWlUhln hss-tarned toi
the stasjlvainlTjn because I
as sh-uviieindieKiJhaband. I
o T7Mf WVr V.i f k m -1
i Is siiiiIii. Iiis 'inur
ir -mmr am
1 1 intflpfci yypf tnr vy w y.r r
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1 8 be Imjwxrtnx n"rJx-r and
Is repacSM 4emor a
I weJcij,!' sno-.itasr "jonied
Consider These Facts
Consider the Fordscn from all angles, especially the few
facts which we take pleasure in demonstrating at any time with,
out obligation. : ' . ' ; ; - .
It is easier, quicker and cheaper tolo your summer fallow
work with the Fordson for the reasons... -That you are doing
better work with a harrow traveling six miles per hour than at
Iwo to three. That you aro getting twice as much work done
every day... That you are in th field an hour more every day
with the tractor, saving the time spent in hitching, feeding, etc
That you can run all day on an average of fifteen gallons of com
mon coal oil. That your men would rather run this flexible, ,
powerful little tractor all day than herd a bunch of mules.
That for handling bulk grain from the combine, hauling it
to the warehouse and returning with th empty load it is far
handier than mules and a great deal faster. You can travel .
along any dirt road with your load from six to seven miles ait
hour and return nearly twice as fast and time saved at harvest'
t time is worth three times as much as time saved anyother time of
the year. : . . v ,
That it can be used around the ranch for any kind of haul
ing quicker and handier than the old way. That it can be moved
from place to place and lined up quickly for any kind of belt
power. It will run your separator, wood saw, feed grinder, en
silage cutte, hay chopper, water pump, generate your electric
ity ,run the washing machine, churn, etc No job too small and
few too big. . " ,. ,
It is used for clearing land, pulling stumps, pulling up shrub
bery by the roots, rolling logs, etc!, grading and leveling land,
grading roads and ditches. v
We have seen them used for pulling up old fence posts and
stretching fence. In fact there are no uses that the Fordson can
not be put where horse or mechanical power is needed.
Consider the number of horses or mules that the Fordson will
replace, consider that the Fordson costs $891.50 F. O. B., Pen
dleton. Remember that it uses coal oil or distilate for fuel. Re-, .
member the dozens of different uses that you have for it. Re- '
member that the Fordson is like the Ford car in that there is al
ways a dealer near and that it will never be orphaned or laid up
waiting for repairs or parts. Then call up up or come in and
tell us you want a demonstration on your own farm.' We will
be glad to do so and with no obligation on your part.
Slff SON AOTO CO.
.m of the leading students of the Homer U Roberts. Oorvullis; Wlnl
collegc. nut out. the Friday Issue oflfied Dryden, l.'orvallls: Wellington
the O. A. C. Barometer, which was
made as different as possible from the
regular paper. '
Those who were Installed as ac-J
tlve members were Ivan Stewart, Cor
callls: Claude P. palmer. Corvallls:
i (Ireen, C'orvsllls; . Harold Keadeu,
Portland; and I'aul Mlleter of Port
land. B. F. Irvine, editor' of the Oregon
Journal is an honorary member .of
the Incut chapter. Jimmy"' Hicharrt-
THE power, the satisfying performance and
, t&e striking utility value that have charac
terized Buick models for two decades are again
the dominant features of the new Nineteen
Twenty One Buick Scries.
Combined with this striking serviceability are
beauty of rounded lines and the comfort of
roominess and smooth riding which affords the
. utmost satisfaction. - ,
For those desiring every refinement of appoint
ment with general utility, the hew Buick
Seven Passenger Sedan is admirably fitted.
Authorized Buick Service everywhere cooper
itcs with Buick owners.
Prices of the New Nineteen Twenty On
Mottd Ttwatf One Pety fov. tbrev
Mo4H T trrMy Dor -Font- FVw, 6vt
Medrl 1 vrutf (yme-fony 8u, 1cm tmmtmgrt conpf
Model Twrair One-fotTf Srvra, fir paaarafef Mn
Mowi i winy unr-rofty CifM, four
i wmf one rorty (4 UK,
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-Oregon Motor Garage'
floe m u-i2i w court
C. B. Ingalls, editor of ik.
te-Timea, Profes, Lf V"'
and r. J- Mr.rift.t . eno
Of the Rest Or,ri "'"r,cn-
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