Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 4, 1920 Page: 3 of 4
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THE COYLE CLIPPER
) ’ *
EVANSTON, ILL., LIBRARY-ON WHEELS
irmwiiii ij|i iilTiliiiiriWiiniitfliffri'T ,
“California Syrup of Figs”
Delicious Laxative for Child's Liver and Bowels
. Xv \w
Hurry mother! A teaspoonful of
•California” Syrup of Figa today
may prevent a nick child tomorrow.
If your child is constipated, bilious,
feverish, fretful, has cold, colic, or if
stomach is sour, tongue coated, breath
bad, remember a pood “physic-laxa-
Turning the Luck.
In Yorkshire, country folk cross
tbelr thumbs “to turn t lie luck”
should they meet a single magpie. lu
Scotland a magpie seen near a duell-
ing Is believed to portend death to one
of the inmates.
Catarrf. 1* a local disease greatly Influ-
enced by constitutional conditions
HALL’S CATAUKH MEDICINE Is a
Tonic and Ulood I’uriller. By cleansing
the blood and building up the System.
HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE restores
normal conditions and allows Nature to
do its work
All Druggists. Circularo free.
V 3 Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Just the Place.
“Many romances occur In business
tile.” “I suppose so. Especially In u
A porous plaster Is often a great
drawback to an enterprising man.
tire” is often all that is necessary.
Children love the “fruity” taste of
genuine “California” Syrup of Figs
which has directions for babies and
children printed on the bottle. Say
“California” or you may get an imi-
tation lig syrup. Beware 1
Jud Tunkins says the old-time
statesman who sat down and wrote out
his speeches with a pen wouldn’t stand
any chances whatever In these days
A Lady of Distinction
Is recognized by the delicate fascinat-
ing Influence of the perfume she uses.
A bath with Cutlcura Soap and hot
water to thoroughly cleanse the pores,
followed by a dusting with Cutlcura
Talcum powder usually means a clear,
sweet, healthy sklu.—Adv.
If Japanese mills bad been aide to
obtain deliveries of all machinery or-
dered from English and United States
builders since 11)14. their equipment
would now aggregate about 5,000.000
spindles. The actual number, how-
ever, is not more than 3,250,000.
before the war
during the war
In recent years the automobile has been put to various use*, the latest
being the “library on wheels.” Books and papers of various kinds are now
delivered and collected to homes and plates of industry by the Evanston. 111.,
public library. The photograph shows a group of children making a selection
of the different volumes carried by an automobile.
SAYS CAR RUNS
BEST AT NIGHT
Authority o:i Engineering Ex-
pla;ns Effect of Coo! Atmos-
phere on Motor.
COMBUSTION KOBE PERFECT
i ANTI-SKID CHAIN INVENTED
j Flat Plates With Lugs or Projtctii/f*
Serve to Prevent Slipping of Me*- •
In illustrating and describing m*
anti-skid device, the Invention of R.
! Ihiijestorf. IVrnwood, Saskatchewan, 1
I Canada, the Scientific American says:
| In connection with tire chains for
1 the wheels of motor vehicles the in- ,
I venter provides relatively Hat plates !
The Flavor Lasts
So Does the Price J
Evening Air Estirrated to Make De-
ference of About 5 Per Cent in
Power of Engine—Produces
More Powerful Impulse.
Six aking in a general sense, a mo-
tor ought to run better at night than
in the daytime. Whether it does so or
not has been a matter of argument be-
herever ther. t> contagious .li.ea.e among hor»»» SfUHN r» , tweon motorists ever since motorists
solution of ail trouble Sl’OHN’S 1h Invaluable In all caaea j existed, aild title readilv remembers
ISTEMPER. PINK-EYE. INFLUENZA, COUGHS and , * .
horse exposed to ' ............... *~ |fi '
DISEASE AMONG HORSES — the answer is
Spohn’s Distemper Compound
Wherever there is contagious disease amoi
COLDS. A few drops a day will protect your
disease. Regular doses three times a duy will
on your horse actually nick
drug Htores. Spoiln M
MADE THE BREAK COMPLETE
No Possible Question of a Future Rec-
onciliation Between Mabel and
Her Former Fiancegl
*1 urn glad I broke my engagement
with Tom,” Mabel observed Indignant-
ly, “He’s no red I gentleman.”
“Why, 1 have always thought him
one,” Toss commented In surprise.
“What has he done?”
“Well, I sent him back his presents—
fhat is, all except the diamond ring
and a few other things that I
thought 1 was really entitled to, con-
sidering how many times he had taken
dinner at our house and all. and asked
him to return mine.”
“Well, did he refuse?”
“He did not. He not only sent hack
ii box of cigars, unopened, and a pen
wiper and a knit necktie, but be sent
also five boxes of face powder, saying
that he estimated that to he about tlie
quantity he had taken away on ills
coat • during the time we were en-
a duy will net marveiou
) cents and $1.20 per bottle
al Co.. Goshen, Ind., U. fc). A
HARD TO LIVE UP TO. THESE
“There’s one* thing I like about the
idea of women In politics," remarked
“What Is that?"
“They are not likely to encourage
any of these fool election bets about
people’s not shaving until one candi-
date or another Is elected.”
columns of discussion that lasted for
years in almost all the early uutomo-
Really, the thing* Is very simple,
says that engineering authority/ A.
Ludlow Clayden, in Motor Life. One
is liable to forget that two things are
burned in a gasoline motor—gasoline
and air. Neither can burn without
_ , , , , , , L1 , ! the other. Also to get the best and
John Brook mnk. common, cr-lu-ehlef i ^ erflll C0mbust,o„ ,l„. propor-
of the AM It Cluu.m.l business men | t|on# of gilsollnp t0 oir vary
who are soliciting money for the $.*00,-
000 endowment of Enrlhain college,
Speakers Would Do Well Indeed If
They Matched the Work Credited
to the Painters.
was speaking to the men at the daily
noon luncheons held in the basement
of the Grace M. E. church. He was
congratulating them on their good
work and exhorting them to greater
efforts in the future. He said:
“To gain success in this enterprise,
ns in any, we must make it real and
lifelike, * * * something that peo-
ple can see is worth while and vital
and living. Why, we must do as good
as tin* painter who drew a picture ot
a cat so lifelike that ten minutes after
he hung it on the wall there were fleas
President Edwards arose and said:
“Or we must do as well as the other
painter who drew a picture of a hen.
This painter threw the drawing of the
hen in the waste basket, hut it was
so life-like that it just lay there.”—In
A \ 0 \
Lcs c-ova xs-iao
Anti-Skid Tread Plate for Tiret
with lugs or projections which serve
to prevent skidding of the vehicle. Ow- j
ing to the fact that short lengths of
chain pass between the lugs tlie posst :
bility of clogging of the lugs with mud
“Is that a pedigreed dog?”
“I thought lie was, hut I’m begin-
ning to doubt it. Nobody has tried to
steal Him ns yet.”
Not Have Coffee
but they enjoy a cheering
hot drink at mealtime just
like the older folks.
is the ideal table drink for
children as well as grown-
f ups. Its rich, coffee-like fla-
vor pleases, but it contains
none of coffees harmful ele-
ments. It costs less, too!
Made by •
Postum Cereal Co., Inc.,
very much. To one cylinder full of air
just so much gasoline and no more can
Cylinder Full of Air.
To one cylinder full of air! What
Is a cylinder full? The answer Is that
It all depends upon what you fill it
. from. Everybody knows that when
driving in very high altitudes the rare-
fied air causes a noticeable loss of
power; anyone who has driven at 5,-
000 feet elevation cannot fail to have
, observed this.
Now, the real reason for the loss of
power Is that owing to the rarefying
effect of the altitude, the piston can
only suck in a smaller amount of air
I which will only carry with It a small-
er amount of gasoline, and so will
only produce a more feeble explosion.
Of course, the volume of air taken In
on the suction stroke Is just the sume
whatever the altitude, but its weight
is less in proportion as the altitude
Increases and the ratio for best com-
, bust ion is between the weight of the
fuel and the weight of the air neces-
sary to insure reasonably complete
Heat Rarefies Air.
Ollier things have the same effect
ns altitude. For instance, heat rare-
fies air by expanding it so that op a
hot day the air charge which an en-
gine can breathe in Is smaller in
| weight than It would he on a cold day.
In testing airplane engines it is an in-
variable practice to make an allow-
! a nee for tin* temperature of the at-
mosphere because the difference in
power is quite appreciable. With a
. 300 horsepower engine a variation of
15 horsepower or more ran easily <*<•-
! cur by reason of nothing else but
I change in tin* air temperature.
Hen* Is one of tlie principal reasons
1 why an automobile motor does run
| better at night. Night air is almost
always cooler than day air, so at night
j the engine can get a heavier charge
*• and so produce a more powerful Jm-
I pulse at each explosion. #
WINDSHIELD LIABLE TO LEAK
Where Water Siepa Through Between
Two Panes Trouble May Be Ob-
viated by Lapping Them.
Wlth*:he slanting typi of windshield
water la liable to leak through the*
slight opening between fbe-Jwo panes
of glass when a heavy storm is encoun-
tered. Tills trouble may he obviated
by mak’ng one of the varies overlap
the other, which, of course, calls for
the fitting of u new upper or lower
TO KEEP WINDSHIELD CLEAR
Nrw York Chauffeur Utilizes Piece t*f
Chamois Skin and Clean Rag
Louis George, who lias for twelve
years been a chauffeur in New York,
writes that for the last two years he
has been keeping his windshield clear
on rainy days in a very simple man-
ner. When the windshield is first wet
lie takes a piece of chamois skin, a
clean rag or, if he has nothing else
handy, a piece of newspaper, and rubs
the glass with it, pressing quite hard,
and he says the glass stays clear se
long as* the rain lusts.
When vibration lias vanned s more
; or less extensive crack in a fender
I there results a sharp, cracking noise
that is very annoying and often if dif-
i flcult to locute.
Keep watch on the spokes of the
wheels, especially If the car is an old
one. If the spokes can be shaken,
tighten the holts on the flanges of the
• • •
In cases of chronically squeaky
springs, try jacking up the car so that
the weight Is removed from the
springs and then soaking these latter
* « •
Five gallons of kerosene containing
one pound of commercial sulphuric
ether will serve almost as well as
gasoline as fuel for the modern auto-
• » »
Motortrucks in New York state, with
a capacity of one ton or more, must
hereafter be equipped with mirrors so
that tlie driver may have u view of the
road behind him. 1
• • •
The finish of the ear, the lustrous
enamel and varni-h, need tender han-
dling in the early months of their
service, or their beauty may he per-
• • •
Washing soda, kerosene and plain j
soup and water should lie the clean-
ing agents used by the cur own-
ers for cleaning pa^ts, too etc.,
about the garage.
. . .
Ammonia generates u heavy vapor
that tends to seek the floor. In case i
of a gq*oline tin* this vapor settles |
on the flames, keeping off the ulr and !
smothering tin* fire.
• • •
In Louisville, K.v., no person under
sixteen years of age is allowed to op-
erate a niotorenr, unless accompanied
by the owner or a person more than
twertty ohe years of age.
• • • •
In the thermo-syphon cooling sys-
tem it is important to keep the radia-
tor full or nearly so. In order that there
may he adequate resistance to keep the
water forcing Its way forward.
• • •
A slightly tapering bolt with a num-
ber of steel washers under the head so
that by removing one or more ilie bolt
may he tightened in Its hearing* makes
an adiiiirtiRle steering gear ceoaectlttn
v-wri,,, a /J-fc^StocH Raisinq
■>*» WESTERN CANADA
- Is as profitable) as grain growing. Successes as wonderful
as those from mowing wheat, oats, barley, and flax have been made in
raising Hors.., Cattia. 8h.«p and Hogs. Hright. sunny climate, nutnt.
tons glasses, good water, enormous fodder crops — these spell success t<» tn#
m. farmer and stock raiser. And remember, you can buy on easy terms
Farm Land at *15 to *30 An Acre
f — land equal to that which throtiRh many years has yielded from 20 to 45 bushela
“ k heat to the acr« — rio/iuk land convenient to Rood
of w host to tho aero — Kia/iiiK land convenient to so
drain farms at proportionately low prices. These lands ha _
rery rural convenience; Rood schools, churches, roads, tele-
lo five towns and Rood markets.
phones, etc., close t
you want to get back to the farm, or to farm on a larger
ale than is powuble under your present conditions, Invoetl-
.its what Waatarn Car 1a has to offer you.
Por UloctmUd literature with maps end pertiruliu-e regarding reduced
nth**j reteft, toreUon ot UumI, etc . apply to DcpartOi.ut of luuul*re-
tion, Ottewe, Ue«li, or
F. a BEWrrr, 20I2 N«iu Street, KANSAS CITY, MO.
Canadian Government Agent.
Soldi for 50 years for Malaria and as a
General Tonic.* Helps build you up.
V Not fold hy Your Druggirt, Write ARTHUR PFTER Sc CO., l/'uiirille, Ky.
Kill That Cold With
Cold*, Cough* 'OM* L« Grippe
• Neglected Colds are Drngeroua
Take no chances. Keep this standard remedy handy for tha first aneexe.
Breaks up a cold in 24 hours—Relieves
Grippe in 3 days—Excellent for Headachb
Quinine In this form does not affect the head—Cascara la bast Tonis
I mutative—No Opiate in Hill’s.
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT
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Wandell, Clarence F. Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 4, 1920, newspaper, November 4, 1920; Coyle, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911832/m1/3/: accessed January 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.