The Canadian Record (Canadian, Tex.), Vol. 26, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1919 Page: 3 of 8
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LOCAL MAN IS CHOSEN
BY DODGE BROTHRKS
Big Possibilities for New Dealers
in Automoible Field of Thriv-
Recognition of Canadian as a
thriving community that Kives
promise of big opportunities in
the automobile field.has led
Dodge Brothers to establish rep-
resentation here, with Nims Mo-
tor Co. as the newly appointed
dealer. Mr. E. L. Nims has just
been notified that he now has the
exclusive selling rights in this
The remarkable popularity of
the Dodge Brothers Motor Cat-
has caused automobile men all
over the country to clamor for
sales privileges, but Dodge Broth-
ers policy of quality in selling
methods, as well as quality in the
car, requires a painstaking inves-
tigation in every instance before
a selection is made. In Mr. Nims
Dodge Brothers have a dealer on
whom they believe they may rely
for both progressiveness and fair
The prompt manner in which
Dodge Brothers assumed one of
the foremost positions in the auto-
mobile industry is regarded as a
striking testimonial to the high re-
gard in which their name was
was held by the public even be-
fore they marketed a motor car
'bearing this name. Prior to that
tinrj Dodge Brothers had built
•DADDY, WHAT IS THAT
'QUEER LOOKING CRACK'
IN YOUR GLASSES?"
Observing daughter is not
the only one who notices that
''queer-looking crack" i n
Daddy's glasses. Everybody
notices it. It mars his ap-
pearance; it makes him
IV. GLASSES 11.
THE INVISIBLE BIFOCALS
Kryptoks (pronounced Crip-
tocks), without that con-
.spicious age revealing
"crack" or seam, give the
convenience of NEAR and
FAR vision in one pair of
glasses. There is not the
slightest trace of a seam or
hump. The two powers (the
Sower for close work; and
the upper for distance) are
joined together in one solid,
smooth, crystal-clear piece.
Notwithstanding the fact
that Kryptoks look exactly
like single vision glasses,
they enable you to see both
near and far with equally
keen vision. That's why they
are known everywhere as the
(.'all and let us give you fur-
ther information concerning
these universally approved
MILLER & BASKETT
the vital parts for more than a
half million other cars, establish-
ing a reputation for thorough-
ness and mechanical skill.
This reputation has been more
than upheld. It is said of Dodge
Brothers in explanation of their
unusual success, that they spare
no money nor effort in bunlding a
car to suit their particular ideas
of thoroughness in manufacture.
What their ideas on this subject
mean to the purchaser of their
product may be imagined from the
fact that they have a staff of
more than 700 inspectors who do
nothing but check up on workman-
ship in the various processes of
manufacture. In addition there
are several large departments de-
voted entirely to similar work,
such as the physical and chemical
laboratories where raw and finish-
ed materials as subject to tests
so thoro as to leave no doubt of
It is significant that the first
Dodge Brothers Motor Car ever
built was made up exactly as a
car in the regular line of produc-
tion. Ordinarily the "experimen-
tal job," as the first car is known,
is built of castings because of the,
great time and expense involved
in preparing dies for forgings.
Dodge Brothers, however, decided
to make their experimental car
just like the car they expect-
ed to build, in every detail, so that
neither they nor the public might
be "fooled." So they spent almost
a year in making these dies and
WITS, FOR SALE, RENTALS
' FOR RENT— One large room for
sleeping or light housekeeping.
Mrs. Swinehart. 45-ltp.
FOR SALE—One double disc La
Crosse plow; one four disc light
tractor plow, nearly new. Wm.
Ross & Son.
preparing otherwise for a com-
pletely manufactured car. As a
result, when the car was built
I they knew what they had and
I what the public might expect of
i their product. As a further result
.this first car, altho only an "ex-
jPerimental job," is still in daily
'service on the hardest runs—ex-
iperimenting under all sorts of
I road conditions—and with a rec-
|0rd of more than 150,000 miles be-
) hind it. This is but an illustra-
tion of the many things unique in
j the history of Dodge Brothers as
j Public approval of their princi-
i pies of thoroughness is seen in the
rapid expansion of Dodge Broth-
ers Works made necessary by
I public demand. In December,
[1914, it was a plant of less than
20 acres. Today Dodge Brothers
Works covers 90 acres of floor
ROOMS WANTED—One or two
rooms wanted for light house-
keeping. Address Box 801.
FOR SALE—Team mules, wagon
and harness. Inquire at Farmers
Wagon yard. 41-3tp.
FOR SALE—My house of nine
rooms corner of Purcell and 5th
Street. Two fifty foot lots. Fine
location. Inquire on premises.
Mrs. I. N. White 41-4tp.
FOUND—Between sun-up and
sun-down, many golden minutes
in which to buy Thrift and War
WELCOME REBEKAH LODGE
Meets every second and fourth
Thursday evenings at 8 o'clock at
I. O. O. F. Hall.
Mrs. Clyde Allison, N. G.
Miss May Blair, Secretary.
Perhaps you are worried because
your child does not pick up in
weight? Better try
and watch how it helps maks
a thin child grow and put on
weight. There is nothing quit j
50 strengthening as Scott's
Emulsion for a child ofar.yag:.
Scott & Domic, Bloom field, N. J. 19-5
He Couldn't Give It Away
It seems to us that there could
have been dozens of ways for Car-
negie to have given away or used
his fortune to bless and benefit
humanity. First of all is the mis-
sion fields for spreading the gos-
pel of Christianity, civilization
and clean living to the countries
of the remote sections of the
world. Next there are the unset-
tled and undeveloped portions of
| the world that humanity is crying
I for, for homes. He could go to
those places and build irrigation
projects, monuments that will last
thru the ages and will supply hu-
manity with a place to live and
prosper and a chance to get a
foothold on life. He could have
loaned his money at a low rate of
interest to people to buy homes
| and farms.
1 There are thousands of worthy
projects the world over that are
crying for money to finance them
with, projects which in their de-
velopment would furnish hun-
dreds of thousands of opportuniti-
es for good people to lift them-
selves out of the mire of poverty
or at best the drudgery of a mea-
ger monthly wage. The heathen
world is living in rot because
of unsanitary conditions and no
doctors. Carnegie could have
appropriated a fund to pay
salaries that would attract
young men to the. medical profes-
sion and send them as sanitary
and medical missionaries to the
He could have founded great
medical schools in the United
States for patching up the poverty
stricken blind, the crippled and
the helpless of the United States.
In the field of research and sci-
ence that bear directly on the ills
of the human body there are
boundless opportunities if the
money is to be had.
There are the wretched people
in the'slums of the cities, people
that need clean, decent places to
live in at a reasonable rent.
People that need a chance to get
away from their life of toil that
is really slavery in the cities.
And then to think that he died
worth $300,000,000 because he
couldn't give it away. That is only
buncomb. When a man says he
can't give away money it is be-
cause he loves the almighty dol-
lar too well himself. It is the
little god he carries in his heart
and worships and can't put. down
under his feet. No, Andy couldn't j
give it away.
1 111 ■ I ■' I
Located 8 miles NORTH of OCHILTREE
Ochiltree County, Texas; ON NEW LINE
• ; . of SANTA FE
Friday, August 22,1919
Will be run from Shattuck, Okla., leaving
Shattuck at 8 a. m., returning after sale
and other amusements on the grounds.
Everybody come, have a good time and
inspect the highly productive country.
FOR PARTICULARS WRITE TO
and our Service is equal to the best
stoick 'Sf" me^lhandise. prompt
service and courteous treatment are the
<ij|erit& Iwesolicit >41 r business
The Panhandle Co-Operative Company
Trained for Humanitarian Service
All Salvationists are trained for
service to humanity. A recent arti-
cle in Everybody's Magazine by Betty
Shannon tells of the training received
by Evangeline Booth, the Commander
of the Salvation Army in the United
"Though she was the daughter of
the rounder of 'the Army.' she en-
tered at the bottom. Her first ser-
vice was selling the 'War Cry,' the
Army's publication. But she sold it.
with such vigor and consecration
that she became the champion 'War
Cry' seller of the organization
She sold (lowers and matches on
the l.ondon streets so Ih.-ft sho might
know the 'problems of the girls to
whom she was going to dedicate her
life. And when site was a little older
and had passed through the lowest
ranks of 'the Army' and was now a
commissioned officer, she went dress-
ed as a beggar or street singer into
those slums which even the police
thought it more coufortabie to keep
away from. Here she founded the
slum work of the organization. She
was stoned with other Salvationists,
and persecuted and pu: in prison.
She served apprenticeship in the
most anguishing posts there were to
be held, before she was sent from
England to command the Salvation
Army in Canada, and from there to
the United States.
"One of the secrets of the great
success of Evangeline Booth's lead-
ership is that her officers know that
she does not ask of them anything
thai she has not done, or would not
SALVATION ARMY LEADER ANS-
WERS QUERY, "WHAT ARE
YOU GOING TO DO?"
What is the Salvation Army going
to do now that it has returned
from France with a record of achive-
ments with the reward of aipproval
of having accomplished the "big
thing over there" in welfare work.
Commissioner Thomas Estill. in
charge of the forces in the Western
"We are going to reach further
into the dark alleys, we are going
deeper into the slums, we are going
to provide mote fresh milk for
starving babies, We are going to
house more old people, comfort more
lonely people and cheer more men
out of work. We are going to make
nur free employment bureau over-
flow with new energy and efficiency.
We are going to expand our nurseries
and take more little children out. into
the fresh air thin summer."
And there you have the whole
strategy of a commander of the
III!!"" "ItII 11:1 miIHIIIHI
Cool, Clean Milk-—
Milk must be kept cool and
clean, or it will sour.
Creameries pay for cool, clean,
The concrete milk-house will
protect y our milk and other dairy
products because concrete is
clean and easy to keep clean.
Drop in and get concrete milk-house plans free
Here’s what’s next.
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Loomis, L. P. The Canadian Record (Canadian, Tex.), Vol. 26, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1919, newspaper, August 14, 1919; Canadian, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth125408/m1/3/: accessed November 22, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hemphill County Library.