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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1921)
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DAILY EAST OREQONlAN, ffcNDLETOlT, OfefcGON, SATURDAY feVfcillNG, AtJfttJST 27, 1021.
Do your tires need
We'll fix tlirin the risht wav
Just phone or bring tlicm to us.
Goodrich, Brunswick. Pennsylvania,
Oldfield Automobile Tires.
IS: 1 rofi
;r & Supply Co.
) Wholesale and Retail
303 E. Court St. Win. Dunn, Mgr. Phone 133
jack's a' Skylark Now
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Jack Deropsey Is living a hish life now. Bought a sppert nirp'mtov.
Here ho is ready for a praotii- f 'sht with Emory Rogers, vbo iccently
won tho internatiuuol air tournament sX Ijo AjikoIcs.
RUNABOUT SUPPLES TAKES SIX-YEAR-OLD
Sales and Service
V.'fe will soon have this Master Truck on our floors.
In the meantime we are fully equiped with tools, machin
ery and experienced men to give you the best of'service
on your old truck.
After a busy hauling season your truck is bound to be
run down. Have it looked over.
Brace & Nelson
616 Garden Street
"When Jumping Frook jumped the
dam recently, Aslniry Park, New Jer
sey and its 15,1)00 inhabitants faced an
! unpleasant drought. The Monmouth
County Water Company, which sup
plies Ashury I'ark and the surround
ing country, was up against it. Just
as the water was lapping the bottom
of the reservoir, Chus. II. White, su
perintendent of the Monmouth Com
pany, solved the problem with a Ford
In a litter to Henry Ford White
tells of the breaking of the dam and
the subsequent water shortage:
"This let down the water which is
J supplied rrom tne storage plant to otu
coagulating tank, thence to our reser
voir and cut off all supply of water
i and we could not get any after our res-
trvoir was dry to supply the city. The
; dam broke out at 11 o'clock at night
and we were completely out of water
by the next morning.
I "The writer was at a loss what to do
j for a rigging to pump water from our
i orook into our coagulating tank.
! scoured the surrounding country for
' pumping outfits; the best I could tlo
was to get delivery in two weeks,
i "I had a centrifugal pump in my
'store-house that was dismantled seven
or eight years ago. I immediately had
j this brought to the brookside and rig
i ged up. In the meantime I attached a
I pulley to the rear wheel of one of your
! remarkable Ford roadster, blocked tne
rear wheels attached a belt to one of
them and pumped the water from the
brook to our coagulating tank, thus
I savine the day.
JLaJtevoooL 666 Seven. Passengers f2SVJ
the 'MosT'azxu.Tiru.L. '. eyiiv jk juhericji
Tko Paige 6-66 is a strictly new model new in design and
construction, up to the minute in every detail. Being a
new car it carries a new and lower price, based on costs
now prevailing in the readjusted materials market.
Ia performance, as well as in price, it is a revelation
afciong fine cars. It is recognized the country over as
the undisputed leader of American sporting cars.
Because it is at peak position in performance and rock
bottom in price, 25 of the recent sales of this model
have been to people who formerly owned cars costing
upwards of $4,000.
All prices f. o. b. DetroitWar Tax extra
PAIGE-DETROIT MOTOR CAR CO. , DETROIT, Mich.
Manufacturers of Motor Cars and Motor Trucks
0. E. IIOLDMAN AUTO CO.
His car was six years old and had
rolled up 102,000 miies of travel, but
that did not deter the city attorney
of Hermosa Reach, California, when
he had occasion to make a trip to
Wahsngton, IX C, not long ago.
"It's 3000 miles," he said, ."and
part of the way Is rough going, but I'll
drive it, Just the same."
The gentleman referred to was none
other than George R. Wickham, who,
in making the trip to Washington,
was responding to the call of the gov
ernment, for the senate had just con.
firmed his appointment as asisstant
IX. S. Commissioner of lands, with
headquarters at the national capital.
"As Mr. Wickham drove up to the
salesrooms of the Albertson Motor
Co., Dodge Brothers dealers in Los
Angeles, to say goodbye," says the Los
Angeles Express in its account of his
departure, "his early Dodge Brothers
car, built in 1915, belied its nge. The
original finish was still there, a little
scratched, but still there."
"I understand that the field service
department of the general land office
has standardized on Dodge Prothers
ears, so I will be right in style when
I arrive to take up my new duties,"
sail" .Mr. W.ckham. "And after the
str.ntious mountain trips that I have
made I can readily understand - why
the b ud office has decided on Dodge
Prothers cars for tho use of their sur
veyors and supply men. I bought my
car which, by the way, was one of the
first in Los Angeles, early In 1915 and
have piloted It over nearly every foot
of California, Nevada and Oregon,
"I have driven in every conceivable
sort of weather and on every known
variety of roads and excuses for roads.
And in all my travels I have yet to be
towed or have any serious trouble."
Mr. Wickham made the trip with
his wife and two children. That their
lauh in me oki car was Justified .
attested by the fact the journey was
made in good tim and without the
slightest umoward ineiuVnt.
otto (1. Sapper to K. C. Chnllis,
J STou.oo. Lot 3 of SW 1-t Sec.
Tp. .- N. R. :).
J Henry Mossie to George 1". Whipple
I and Cecil Cole, $1.00. F. 1-2 Lots 1
i and it, Block 7, lies. Add. to 1'cndlC'
Martha C. Oreulich to W. D. Hum
phrey, $ too. 00, 1-7 interest in Lot 9,
Livermore's Add. to Pendleton.
Ada B. Hogue to W. D. Humphrey,
$1.0.00, 1-7 interest in Lot 9, Block 4,
Livermore s Add. to Pendleton.
To France .
4 Itfsp-v 5
' ffr a i
Monslgneur Cerettl upon his ar.
ival at Paria as Papal Nuncio. Us
s the flrst ambassador from the
,'atlcan to France sines the break
between that government and the
Church of Rome It years ago. He is
regarded as one of the Ablest diplo
,maU of. the Vatican,
W iii..iim.iiiii iTTin rrv"r-.'i'',-'r' i " "J
1 12-tncn ficfra
$1338 f.o.b. SoutK Bnd
lHE unprecedented popularity of the NEW LlGHT-
SlX can be traced to the fact that it represents
a degree of automobile value that the public has
sought for years. It is built complete in the great
Studebaker factories in South Bend. And the best
indication of its real worth today, is to be found in
the fact that, in the first six months of 1921, Stude
baker (with the exception of one manufacturer of a
well known and very low-priced car) produced and
sold more cars than any other manufacturer in the
country. This is a Studebaker Year
NEW PRICES OF STUDEBAKER CARS
f. o. 6. Factories, tfhetiv June 1st, 1921
Touring Can and Roadttm
UGHT SIX 2 PASS. ROADSTER $1300
U(iHT-SIX TOURING CAR 133S
SPECIAL-SIX 2-PASS. ROADSTER 15U5
SPECIAL-SIX TOURING CAR 16JS
SPECIAL-SIX 4-PASS. ROADSTER !6:S
BIG-SIX TOURING CAR 19S
Coap.. and Sedans
UGHT-SIX 1-PASS. COUPE-ROADSTER $IS
UGHT-SIX SPASS. SEDAN !S
SPECIAL-SIX 4-PASS. COUPE 450
SPECIALS 5 PASS. SEDAN 2550
BIG-SIX 4 PASS. COUPE v. M
Blla-aiA f-rU3, DLUAn I
ALL STUDEBAKER CARS ARE EQUIPPED WITH CORD TIRES
QUALITY PRINTING at Reasonable Prices
. East Oregonian Printing Department.
nilm of SctuJxlmH
A Child Can Work
the Buick Clutch
"IJZHY&rvc a car that takes
wr all your strength to work
Buick cars drive right because
they're built right as more
than a half-million Buick
owners will .testify. - .
Step into our sales room today,
ride in the new Buick models
and try the clutch yourself.
. No others compare.
l!-Rix-U Three Pastenger Itoaditer tUOS
tV-Six-iS r ivt Patienger Tourinj 16IH
tt-Six-M Three Paemnger Coupe - KISS
SS-Six-17 Fits Passenger Sedan - H35
M-Mx-iH Four Passenger Coupe - - tSiS
ta-Six-W Seven Passenger Touring 1735
S2-Six-S0 Seven Passenger Sedan - 636
H-Four-3i Two Passenger Roadster 4 935
S3 Four-SS h ire Passenger Touring K75
t2-Foiir-3H Three Passenger Coupe - H75
Si ' Four-37 Fife Passenger Sedan - i JSSO.
All TVi'mi P. 0. B. flinl. Uitkiian '
C 3 ,
Oregon Motor Garage, Inc,
rhonc 468 ' ' 119. 121 W. Court
v:i7!.N nn iix .urovoaiLES ari: rl ilt, ruick Will build them