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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1918)
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' . nxf 4TTA STrNTnAV RF.W.t JTTT,Y . 21. 1918.
Oil SOUTH SIDE
Settlement Trains People of 22
:: Nationalities to Become
Soldiers and Speak the
. Since the war began, one of the
'principal activities of the Omaha
Stffcial Settlement, Twenty-ninth and
Q streets, has been aiding foreigners
who wished to fight for the cause of
the allies, but who were handicapped
by language and citizenship difficul
ties, according to Mrs. W. S. Cald-
' well, head resident director,
"Many of these young men, most
of whom had lived under autocratic
governments before coming to Ameri
ca, were eager for the opportunity
to help democracy fight its battles,
but were barred from service in the
American army because they were not
citizens 'of this country. The only
thing they could do was to join the
armies of their own country, but they
.needed assistance to show them how
to proceed. More than 150 have come
to us for instructions, and have
joined their own army units in
Europe," Mrs. Caldwell said.
Instructing foreigners is in the line
wih the fundamental purposes of the
Social Settlement namely, the Ameri
canization of. those who have come
. from other lands to seek the freedom
and opportunities of America. The
South Side offers a wide field for this
endeavor, 22 nationalities being rep
The work is carried on through
community service in the homes.
, Over 400 families approximately 2,
000 peopleare reached by the seven
resident workers and 120 volunteers.
Instruction in the English language
is given. The only charge is for text'
looks. Dancing classes for children
and social dancing for adults form a
part of the weekly program. The
Babies' Welfare department, has met
with great successv -
Armours eo Give Sacial
" For Sailors- Comfort Club
Armour . 1 4 " Co, will give a
social and entertainment Saturday
night, August 3, for the benefit of the
Armour Soldiers' and Sailors' Com
fort club. The sale of tickets, which
i& in charge of the young women of
the office, was limited to 1,000, but
enough have already been sold that
the committee has been urged to in
crease the number to 2,000.
The Soldiers' and Sailors' Comfort
club looks after the welfare of the 275
; men from the Omaha branch who
have joined the colors. Once a month
a box containing articles appreciated
by the boyi, is sent to each one. The
boxes cost on an average of $4 eacn
Many letters of appreciation have
been received from the boys in train
ing camps and abroad.
Mrs.' Mary Heman , and grand
daughter, Miss Theresa Heman, are
visiting at Blair, Neb.
Mrs.' George Krause is still very ill
at the St; Joseph hospital. ' 5 ; v ;
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Christy and
daughter, tKatherine, have returned
from a motor, trip to Des Moines.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Root and
family have returned from a trip to
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Noe, jr., and
family have returned from White
Bear Lake, where they had a cottage,
Mrs. James Stone arid son of Sut
ton, Neb., -have been the guests of
Mrs. Stone s brother, J. T. Considene,
Mr. and Mrs. Rodger Kelly have
a new baby, born last Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lind and
baby have returned from a motor
trip to Winner, S. D. They also
visited with relatives at Warsaw, Neb.
1 Mr. and, Mrs, Fred Arndt have re-
turned to their home in-Memphis,
Tenn., after a visit with Miss" Doris
Miss Lucile Falkner has returned
home aiter an' extended visit in
Chicago. " .
Mrs. M. Grtrvt ha rotttrnoit
from'.York,-where she was called by
the illness and death of her father.
Lt. John Schultx writes from
France that lie. had accidentally ' met
Lt Shirly Menefee, and that they
had a great visit. Not lona- aaro.
Chester Arnold, who was- stationed
somewhere in the West Indies, met
Clyde Van Sant,' who is in the band
on one of the battleships that had
Just come into that harbor. They
aiso' report a great visit
ire Misses voidie Johnson and
Inez Mangun are spending the sum
mer .at Wildwood camp on White
Bear lake, Minn.
Mrs. Scott King and family are
giving up their .South Side' " home,
where they have lived for years,
and, with their daughter Margary.
will join Capt. Scott King at ' Camp
Benjamin Harrison. Besides Capt
King, Mrs.-King ht two sons .-already
in the service and another son
who will go soon while her daughter,
Miss Vera King, is in Chicago, taking
a post-graduate nuning course, pre
paratory to entering war work.
. Mrs. John Ferrel is entertaining a
partv of . relatives at her home this
week. '",:.' ; .
Announcement comes from Wash
ington, D. G, of the , marriage of
Frank Crawford and Miss Carrie
wheeler, which took place in Wash
r ington Mr. Crawford is a former
.South Side boy, the ton of Mrs. Mary
. Crawford, who still resides here.
This is another war tomance. as thev
met in the government printing of-
. nee, wnere toth were linotype op
trators. - ' - .'. . ' '
Plan on Celebrating 100th
Anniversary of , Odd Fellows
A big celebration, to be held in
Omaha April 26. 1919. by the Odd Fel
"lows is already beine prepared for.
The celebration will mark the 100th
anniversary of the order in America
The Chamber of Commerce publicity
bureau is co-operating with the Odd
reuowr here. Numerous prizes will
be awarded for attendance, floats, de
gree staffs, etc . Every county in the
t e will be organized to attend the
STate convention here, . '
! IMS S a1 I S S-S- - - I . 1
- , 1 i . ,
Omaha Boy Survivor of
U. S. Cruiser,
Brwi City News
EJec. Fans, $8. Burgess-Grand en Co.
Have Root Prim It New Beacon
Mayor Goes to Unooln Mayor
Smith has gone to Lincoln for a week
Republican Voters at the primary.
August 20th, vote for N. P. Dodge for
Adopts Resolution The Omaha
Noon Day club adopted & resolution
approving the elimination of all for
eign languages from use in dally life
in this country. .
Visits Friend Kirk E. Palmer, gen
eral ticket agent at LaSalla station,
Chicago is In the city, calling on old
time friends. He lived in Omaha 30
years ago and at that time was trav
ing pasnenger,agent for the Rock Is
land. He has considerable property
in South Omaha.
Vinegar in Court- The government
trial against 1,000 cases of vinegar
charged with being misbranded and
diluted began Friday in federal court
before Judge Woodrough. The vine
gar was manufactured by the Curd
and Blakcmore company, Louisville,
Bound Over Roy Fletcher, actor,
of Mansfield, 0., accused of the theft
of a large quantity of gold from two
local dental offices, was bound over
to district .court Saturday morning
by Police Judge Fitzgerald, on the
charge of grand larceny. Fletcher
pleaded not guilty and waived exam
Three Seek Divorce Divorce cases
filed Saturday morning were: Clar
ence L. Jones against Edna Jones on
the ground of extreme cruelty; Marie
Dokulil against Anton Dokulil on the
ground of abandonment and Ethel
Miller against Fred Miller on the
ground of nonsupport. Anna Lewis
was granted a divorce from Charles
Lewis by Judge Leslie. She had
Fine fireplace goods at Sunderlands'
McKay and Kennedy
Reach Filial Round
, f : In City Net Event
Lieutenant Jack McKav and Soike
Kennedy will meet Guy Williams and
Frank Garev in the finals for the citv
championship doubles in tennis.
McKay and Kennedy won their way
into the finals by an easy victory over
Hobson and Rainey 6-1, 6-2.
Williams and Oarey walked over
Van Camp and Kohn, 6-1, 6-3.
In the consolation singles.. Herb
Davis will meet Jack Gelbaus. This
match as well as the championship
luaiLiica in singles ana aouDies will be
played the fore part of n,ext.wetk.
Omaha Nurse Behind ,
c Llnes4 Near Soissons
Miss Agnace Neary, Omaha nurse,
recently wrote to her sister, Miss
Margaret Neary, that she is at a
hospital clearing station behind the
American lines, near Soissons.
This Omaha nurse who has been
on active duty in the war lone for
the last three year,s, has been dec
orated by the French government.
She says she is proud of the great
cheerfulness of the American wound
ed. "Their, one thought is to get
back into the fight," she wrote re
cently. . . - .
In the same letter she told of the
invaluable benefit derived from the
paper backed pads sent by the Amer
ican Red Cross and urged that as
many "as possible be sent.
Miss Josephine Neary left Mon
day for Camp Shelby, Miss., where
she is awaiting a call for overseas
duty. : , . ; , . .
, ;. " 1 i -
Horseshoe Tournament to
Be of Statewide Caliber
Omaha's firt horseshoe pitching
tournament will be statewide, instead
of a local affair as at first planned.
Alter conferring with secretary Ar
thur Thomas of the Chamber of Com
merce publicity bureau, Park Commis
sioner Falconer and Recreation Di
rector Isaacson decided to extend the
scope of the tournament and invite
anyone in the state who cares to play.
Only professionals will be barred.
South Sid- Brevities
Mrs. Arthur Moran and Mrs. Paul Long
nave returned from Sioux city, where they
went to aee their alster who was seriously
Telephone South 10 and order a case ot
Oma or Lacatonade the healthful, refreshing
Horn Beverage, delivered to your residence
Omaha Beverage Co
The Woman'a Missionary society ot the
R. L. Wheeler Memorial church will meet
nit Friday afternoon at 1:S0 o'clock at
the home of Mrs. George Carley, on Fort
Crook boulevard. The Mothers'. Quartet,
composed of Meedamea Warren Davis,
Charles Eads, Frank Van Sunt and F. E.
Bliss, will rendor several selection. There
will be patriotic muslo by the children ot
Fort Crook boulevard. '
The Jolly BU," of Trinity Baptist church.
entertained a number of their friends at
me nome or Mlsa aiadys Whltehorn, i0I
V street, Friday nlftht Those present were:
Misses Gertrude Fhllllos. Emma Beaver.
Bessie Rhyno, Marie Marietta. Alma Mason,
Gladys Whltehorn, Anna MMasar, Marlon
Paulson; Messrs. James P" irs, George
rauison, t:. a. Mattox, Dr. a. L Baurn
gartner, John and Lyle Whltehorn.
The Welsh Grocery atora gave a farewell
aupper Friday night tn honor of George
Shields, who wilt leave Monday for Camp
uoate. i nose present were: uissea Mar
garet and Beatrice Welsh, Mabel and Ardyth
-rowne, Agnes ana cure Duffer: Messra.
Junior Ursmllsh, Raymond Anderson, Frank
Novak. Eilflle Duffey. George Shields
Messrs. and Meedamea Otto tiramllsh, T. C
iown, it, w. jowne. ana jimaames tiara
huiette. E. . Currln, O. C. Qalsche, James
iown, tl, w. Towne. ana Mndtmu Clara
BLUFFS MAN ASKS
$15,000 BALM OF
PETER RAPH, 65
Frank W. Burns Claims He
Lost Common Law Wife
Through Attentions and
Gifts of Defendant.
Frank W. Burns, former, Omaha
man, has lost his common law wife
and wants Peter Raph to pay him
$10,000 cash as part compensation.
In a petition filed in district court
at Council Bluffs Saturday forenoon
Burns says that on November 15,
1907, there was made a mutual agree
ment between himself and Gussie
Gibb ons by which they pledged to live
together as husband and wife. The
retition recites the story of a con
genial couple in Council Bluffs that
had not a cloud in the sky until about
a year ago, when she met Raph. Burns
alleges that Kaph began courting nis
wife, giving her money, clothing and
assiduous attention. Burns alleges
there were clandestine meetings in-
Omaha and that on June 9 Raph and
Gussie were married on June 10 by
Rev. G. L. Bergeman, pastor of the
German Evangelical church, on East
Fierce street The marriage license
register shows that the license was
issued to Peter Kaph, aged OS, and
Gussie Gibbons, 56 years old.
Thrift Stamp Prizes
Competed for at Big
Picnic of Workmen
Patriotism and pleasure went hand
in. hand at the annual picnic of the
Ancient Order of United Workmen at
Manawa Saturday afternoon and ev
ening. Thrift stamps were the prizes.
Eighty-six thrift stamps were given
away to eighteen winners, mostly
children. "I wish we had made all
the prizes thrift stamps," said L, P.
Reger, deputy grand master and
master of outing ceremonies.
Joe Hershberg. better xnown as
"Joe, the Glazier" performed some
wonderful fancy swimming and .high
The evening entertainment was
opened by an address by E. B. Evans
of Des Moines, Grand Master Work
man of the Iowa jurisdiction. Then
came the races in which the following
Qlrla under 10 yean: Mary Goldimlth,
first ; Alio Mertla, second; Dorothy Gold
Boya under 10 yean: Chrli Chrlitenieit,
flnit, Arthur Chrlttenien, aacond; Adoiph
Olrli 10 to II yean- Reglna QtUlfan.
first; tola Botham, aecond.
Boya 10 to IS year; Letter Ooodwln,
flrit; Walter Dannan, aeoond.
Young women over It yeara: Ellxabeth
Donnollay, flrat; Margaret Nelson, aecond.
Qlrla under IS yeara: Viola Sotham,
first; Marian Goldsmith, aecond.
Married 'women: Mrs. Herman Smith,
first; Mrs. William Goldsmith, second.
Men over tl yeara: C. Johnson, first;
Walter ! Paulson, aecond.
Men's relay bottle raoe: Omaha against
Council Bluffs) Omaha won. -
Ladies' clothespin race: Mrs. L. P. Beger,
first, Mr. Joseph Anderson, second.. ,
Performed for Mutes
By Pencil and Paper
Only1 by use of pencil and paper
were Fred H. Randolph, 39, and
Gertie Dietz, 43, able to be married
Both parties to the marriage are
deaf mutes. Judge C. W; Britt, who
performed the ceremony at the court
house, was forced to write down each
question of the ritual. Randolph and
the bride then wrote, down the ans
wers. Marriage License Clerk Furey
wrote down all of his questions also
before granting the license.
Both of the witnesses to the cere
mony were deaf mutes also. They
were Mrs. Vina Thompson and Paul
Peter Randolph, brother of the bride-
T. D, Oysart Joins Legal
Staff of Peters Trust Co.
T. B. Dysart. formerly' a mem
ber of the firm of Dysart & Dysart,
has joined the legal staff of the Peters
i rust company,
Mr. Dysart has been a member of
the Omaha bar for 18 years, and for
four years has been an instructor in
the law department of the University
of Omaha, teaching corporation law.
tie is a graduate of the University of
Michigan and his early legal expe
rience was derived through association
with the hrm of Searle & Dysart,
Mr. Dysart is the retiring exalted
ruler of the Omaha . lodge of Elks.
The business of Dysart & Dysart will
be carried pn y Mr. J. T. Dysart,
individually, in the future.
Has Read The Bee Oaily
For Period of 45 Years
Fred P. Shinrock, 930 North Twenty-fifth
street, has read The Bee
every day in the last 45 years, except
ing only two days. These two days
came four weeks ago when he was
taken to the Methodist hospital and
was unable to read. But after two
days he had The Bee again and reads
it daily now in the hospital.
Mr. Shinrock is 68 years old and is
manager of the Glencoe mills. His
son, Vernon, is here from Camp Mor
rison, Va., where he is in the aviation
corps. Mr. Shinrock has been sick for
eight weeks, four weeks in the hos
VI taught my children their letters
trpra the pages of The Bee," he says.
Olga Dorfner Makes New
American Swimming Record
Oakland, Cal., July 20. Miss Olga
Dorfner of Philadelphia, holder of the
American wor.ian's swimming records
for- the 50-yard and 100-vard dash-
established a new American record to
day by swimming 100 yards in 1:06 2-5
in an outdoor tank at Neptune Beach,
near here. The new record clips three
fifths of a second from Miss Dorfner's
former record and is within wn.fifthe
of a second of the women's world rec
ord held by Miss Fannie Durack of
Miss' Gertrude Artelt of Philadel
phia finished second.
Miss Dorfner also won th K.v-rA
dash in 13 2-5 seconds f ;c.
i r....lt- -r c - V. - -wo
Cowv's of n FTctsCO WaS second
and Miss Artelt third.
British Planes Bomb
Teuton Airship Sheds
At Tondern, Schkswig
' London. July 20. British aea-
planes launched from naval vessels
near the coast of Germany have
dropped bombs on Teuton airships
sheds at Tondern, in Schleswig, de
stroying1 two sheds and possibly a
third building, the British admiralty
announced tonight. '
Four machines of the British
aerial squadron did not return, three
landing in Danish territory. All the
British warships returned to their
base without any casualties.
In the first flight which was made
in the early morning, all the ma
chines reached their objectives and
made direct hits on a large double
shed which was completely de
stroyed, the conflagration rising a
In a second flight all the machines
but one reached their objectives.
Bombs were dropped on two sheds.
one having a large hole blown in
it. It was impossible to observe
whether the destruction of the
second shed was complete. The
attacks were made from a height of
from 700 to 1,000 feet
r.l D.'S f 1 8 CLASS IN
SEA DOG SERVICE
Ranked as Junior Lieutenants,
Assistant Naval Surgeons,
Now Stationed in Wash
ington for Orders.
Washington Bureau of Omaha Bee.
Washington, July 20. (Special Tel
egram.) Creighton university enjoys
the unique distinction of having nine
members of the medical class of 1918
stationed in Washington with the ti
tles of assistant surgeons in the navy
with the rank of junior lieutenants.
These young doctors entered the army
medical reserve corps, but the navy
needing physicians and surgeons, suc
ceeded in getting these young "saw
bones" transferred to the "sea dog"
service, and they are now in the navy
medical school in this city taking a
preparatory course for active sea duty.
These young men, who come from dif.
ferent sections of the state, are: L. J.
Debacker, R. F. Mullin, J. N. Gehlen,
J. T. O'Connelt, P. W. McCann, C. C.
Coady, A. J. Callahan, N. J. Haverly
and J. B. Williams.
Omahans at Capital
Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam F. Gurley
of Omaha are visiting the childhood
homdj of Mrs. Gurley in Georgetown.
They will remain in the capital for
a week or ten days.
Attorney Charles L. Dundy of Oma
ha is in Washington in the interest
of a potash company of which he is
president, this company , having a
large number of leases on land in
the western part of the state. Today
Mr. Dundy had interviews with the
capital issues committee of the treas
ury department and Director Mannix
of the bureau of mines. -; '.
; Judge Kinkaid of the Sixth district
ince the three-days' recess of con
gress has busied himself looking after
matters in the Army and Navv de
partments for constituents, but hopes
to get his affairs in shape to leave for
Nebraska next week. -
Earl B. Gaddis, secretary to Sena
tor Hitchcock, with Mrs. Gaddis and
their children left for Union, N. Hn
where Mrs. Gaddis and children will
spend the summer with Mrs. Gaddis'
sister. " -
Relief Officers Coming Here
Dr. James L. Barton, chairman, and
C. V. Vickrey, secretary, of the na
tional committee for Armenian-Syrian
relief, will be in Omaha next Thurs
day. Members of the local committee
have arranged luncheon in the south
ern dining room of the Chamber of
Commerce for that day.
County chairman of Armenian
Syrian relief committee from all over
the state, members of the Nebraska
war work council of the Y. M. C. A.,
Red Cross leaders and public officials
have been invited to hear the visitors.
Plans for the next re.net campaign in
this state will be mentioned.
Extend Hospitality to
United Stales Guards
Officers of the Chamber of Com
merce visited the newly arrived offi
cers of the United States Guards at
Fort Crook and extended to them the
full privileges of the Chamber.
The following are me onicera at
Majors Hamilton, C E. Thomp
son and E. L. Dellaney.
Captains Lloyd lhurston, lames
E. Turner, Henry L. Reno, George
Flock. N. S. Arnold, D. C. Barnhill
and J. L. Travis.
first .Lieutenants j onn . uicn,
rianil Knitrht.. Walter' A. Irvine.
John C. Cartwright. Robert U Hall,
J. A. Conzelman, M. V. Watson and
C L. Bell.
Second Lieutenant J. &. Maricai.
Wilcox to Penitentiary
For Stealing Automobile
William Wilcox was sentenced to
from one to seven years in state
prison by Judge W. A. Redick Sat
urday morning, vvucox was ci.argen
with stealing an automobile from
Trimble Brothers on July 7. Wilcox
and his wife have been livinsr in a
tent in Elmwood park and are said. to
have no other home.
Omaha to' Advertise Fact
, First to Enter vbg ,thtoJ
Omaha is said to be the first city
In the United States to issue sugar
cards and a story to this effect has
been mailed by the Chamber of Com
mprr nuhlieitv" bureau to iverv daily
newspaper with a circulation .of 20,000
or more, m the country.
Bobby Christie Is Made
Sergeant In U. S. Forces
Charley Johnston, golf professional
at the Happy. Hollow club, received
a card yesterday from Bobby Chris
tie, his former assistant, who ts now
stationed with Uncle Sam's army at
Camp Gordon. Christie said he ha
been made sergeart
900 DRAFT MEN
FOR CAMP DODGE
Elaborate Plans for Farewell
Reception to Conscripts Is
Planned by Soldiers' and
Nine hundred men. Omaha's July
auota of man-power, will entrain at
the Union station Monday for Camp
Dodge, Iowa, where they will be
trained for war.
Omaha has planned a farewell for
the soldiers boys that will excel all
previous programs.' There' will be
martial music, stirring speeches and
under all, the poignant patriotism
of people who smilingly send their
boys forth to battle.
The farewells Monday will not be
as sad as former leave-takings for the
news of the allied victories has given
joy and renewed confidence to those
who are sending their dear ones to
A flag, emblem for the truth and
liberty for which the boys will fight,
will be unfurled from the court house
The Red Cross women and the
Chamber of Commerce will present
comfort kits and gifts to the men.
The parade to the station will be
headed by a platoon of police and
will include civil war veterans, bands,
Red Cross women, boy scouts and
Luncheon will be served at 10:30
at the Chamber of Commerce, Uni
versity club, Omaha club and Rome '
At 11 o'elock the men will assemble
at the court house where short patri
otic exercises will be held. At 11:15
they will form for the march to the
station. The drafted men will form
on the north and west sides of the
court house, the Red Cross women,
on the east side; and the boy scouts
and home guards on the south side of
Farnam street, west of Eighteenth
At 11:30, at the firing of a gun for
signal, the soldiers and their escorts
will start the march to the Union
station where the men will entrain
New Liqht Order Issued
By Fuel Administration
.The fuel administration has issued
the following new light order:
Public Hgbtlne- maintained by or for cities.
towns and villages, shall not be turned on
before aunaet and shall be turned off not -later
Pnblle lighting shall be only anch as may
be necessary for aafety.
Local committeemen shall arrange with
local authorities for the regulation of lights
subject to the approval of the state ad
ministrator. Should sorb, regulatlona not be
made within 10 days, the state administra
tor shall prescribe regulations.
No outdoor light shall be maintained by
private Interests until 80 minutes after sun.
Advertisements, announcements, signs and
outside ornamentation are to be entirely
discontinued Monday and Tuesday of each
Store window display advertising shall be
AlNContlnned from sunrise to sunset and shall
be entirely discontinued Monday and Tues
day. Base Ball at Picnic.
Bachelors and benedicts battled on
the Manawa baseball diamond Sat
urday afternoon at the annual outing
of the - department of auditor of
freight accounts of the Union Pacific
company. The bachelors won by a
score of 12 to 6. The bachelors have
held the silver cup for several years
and considerable interest centered in
the game this year, into which the
married men entered with a deter
mined effort to wrest it from them.
Buy for Quality Alone Today
Curtailment in Production Makes
Quality the Only Economy at Present
Today war-time conditions make de
pendability the first essential of your
It is not a question of convenience
( The business man speeding up pro
duction of war materials the farmer
trying to make two bushels grow where
one grew before the women giving
their time day in and out to war activ
ities would find their efforts suddenly
cut in two without their automobiles.
And yet who knows where curtailment
in automobile production is going to
stop? Who knows how long the steady
drain of expert mechanics to govern
ment service must continue? '
One( thing is sure. You must use your
automobile for a greater number of
years. You must exact harder service
from it.- So you must have quality.. You
can no longer rely on the pleasant prac
tice of driving your car a short time and
then exchanging it for a new one.
Here then is the big reason for order
ing your Super-Six and ordering it
There are ten different Hudson
models in the 1918 series all on
the Super-Six chassis. From the
four passenger phaeton to the
touring .limousine the season's
only new car you can find the
type of car you wish. We will
appreciate an opportunity to show
you the Hudson line.
GUY L. SMITH
2563-65-67 Farnam St. Douglas 1970.
f TEEN KILLED,
30 INJURED IN
Jackson, Mich. July 20. Seventeen
persons were killed and thirty others
injured, many seriously, when a Detroit-bound
trolley line limited pass
enger car and a west bound freight
car collided head-on one mile west of
Chelsea at 8:30 o'clock tonight, ac
Rumors are funny things they travel faster with
BAD news than with good tidings. Though they usually,
originate with the unworthy and untruthful, they are
accepted at face value by some very worthy people and ,
passed along as fast as nimble tongues and eager ears ,
get within hailing distance of one another.
When I came to Omaha and announced my intention
of opening this office, doing my very best to raise the
standard of dentistry and at the same time lower the
COST of FIRST-CLASS DENTAL SERVICE, a "rumor'?
was circulated that it was "just another fly-by-night of
fice," but time has proven it false.
When I had demonstrated to thousands of people that f
I COULD save them money and I could give them better
dentistry, I COULD save them pain, another, "rumor" ;
was launched to the effect that as soon as I got the peo- ;
pie's confidence. I would RAISE MY PRICES. Again
time proved how little credence can be placed . in irre '
sponsible "rumors." ' ;:
But now now that I have MADE GOOD, now that I ;
am a COMPETITOR TO BE FEARED big "rumors" and
little '"rumors" with more "varieties" than the famous
:,HEINZ 57" are being circulated with intent to dis-.
credit me in the eyes of the public.
It is hard to corner these "rumors" long enough to
learn just whether I have "held up a train," "killed a few
people," or "turned traitor to my country" but at. any,
rate there is no whitewash used in the picture that is be-. .;
ing painted of me. , .
In the meantime many people have found out this is a
pretty good dental office to come to and after a wh,ile
my detractors will find out it is a pretty good dental of
fice to LET ALONE.
Painless Withers Dental Co.
423-425 Securities Bldg., 16th and Farnam St.
Office Hours: 8:30 A. M. to 8 P. M.
Sunday: 9 A. M. to 1 P. M. .
It almost seems as if Hudson engineers
built three years ago with the present
situation in mind,
In the wonderful Super-Six motor they
put power and endurance beyond any-,
thing previously attained. .
Then they proved the Super-Six by
the most grinding series of tests to which
an automobile had ever been subjected
race track mountain climbs- cross
continent tours the daily experience of
thousands of motorists.
. The Super-Six is the car which will
"carry on" no matter how long you must
drive it. It makes you more independent
. as far as the scarcity of service mechan
ics is concerned.
If you want a Super-Six, make sure of
it. Order it now. The demand at pres-
.ent and for sometime past has been so
insistent that, even with exceptionally
high prices offered for used Super-Sixes,
there are not enough Hudsons to go
around. It is only the part of wisdom to
anticipate your needs even ayeardistant.
V . . .. j : .
cording to information received .from
that citty at midnight
Six of the dead were Detroit sol
diers enroute to Detroit from CmP
Custer. Several men and women
civilians are included among the dead,
nearly all of whom lived in Detroit.
Unverified reports say that the" mo
tormen of both the limited and the
freight escaped death by leaping.
The collision occurred on a straight
stretch of the line and was due, ac
rnrrtincr to unofficial statements.' to a
confusion of signals.
Both cars were of wooden construe
tton. The passenger car was teles
coped nearly half its length by the
freight, most of the dead being killed
Regarding the past,
present, and future
of this Dental
. In every appointment,' Hudson
bodies are worthy of the Super
Six chassis. It is impossible to
enumerate some of the detailed
refinements here. To really ap
preciate them yon. must examine
them personally. We invite you
to call at your .earliest convenience.--
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