The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 14, 1918 · Page 10
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September 14, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 10

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, September 14, 1918
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t*AGR TEN. TBfi JlttTCfHINSON NEWS, SATURDAY", SEPTWMBEtt 14, Restoring the Facial Expression with THE WAY NATURAL EXPRESSION IS LOST AND RESTORED Tlio natural expression of the mouth fa lost following extraction of the teeth thru the ilnklrti? IrtWard of tho Hps and cheeks from the. toiltlon which rlvoa the face Ua expression. Th* lipa and cheeks ore kopt In position by tho teeth and the bony process which hold thetA Wo restore- the expression of tho mouth when closed by making plates to fit the fruma and holding out the |ip«,tind checks. Wo restore the expression when the tips are parted in speaking or smiling by the use of artificial (false teeth), the same form Aft4 trolor of your natural teeth. , . . "We make artificial teeth pleasing and harmonious to the form ihd proportions of the face. • Artificial Teeth Valuable to Health Our bodies subsist on what we have been able to extract from what wo eat and drink. It doesn't mater If. you have a »ood set of ar« llftelal teeth, come In and see other kinds. ' We mAko the lowest prlceJ and the highest priced teeth In the town, and are, the only ones or one that has a pla f .e maker that does tiothlns else, and hasn't done anything clco for the lost' 2fi years. H>: doesn't even talk teeih, alt he do«s is to take your Impression, select the teeth and sets them In wnx nnd tries Ihrm until he tela them "set" Just right, then makes them, which is a buslntsa and profession by Itself. Forming Opinions of People W> often form opinions of People before we hear them speak or zn> them act. Wo estimate their character by the expression about the eyes. Thua we may say: "You can see by his ayes that he has a keen mind," or a woman, "her eyes show lhat sh> Is kind hearted." We Judge of a person's strength by the expression about the mouth. If it Is firm, we say ot the man, "his irtlinl .la kfon and Ills mouth thaws strength and character, ho will accomplish much." If the mouth Is not firm, we may say, "his mind la keen enough, but he lanks force." People form opinions of tm In the same way. These opinions may be very important, .they may draw to us prople who wnilld help its pT would bo agreeable, or they mny keep people away whom wo should wish to know. The opinions others form of us may greatly help or binder our advancement. When the natural teeth wo loot the Hps and checks fall Inward in such a way as to destroy tho former expreseion of trip face and to ftiake it look suddenly old and weak. It Is Important that the exprsssion be restored WUh plates and artificial teeth which nppcnr like good, featural teuth. ' • < FIO. 15, Side view with the teeth out. The shape of the noso la being changed by the pull of tho upper Hp. Unleaa properly made plates are worn this chaueo will beeomo fixed. The form of tho chin, the relative prominence of th« lower Up, and the stretching of the throat below the chin, can all be seen by comparing this Illustration with no. 1ft. 5?; Color Affects the Appearance of Teeth A Hach of us hare seen many porsons who have pleasing natural*tc *tii iuid even If we had not noticed the teeth at first, we may pay latsrU rTWtaat beautiful teeth So and So has." In most cases this remark la made because of the harmony of color compared (o tho complexlod if the face. Their beauty Is there to be sotn, but do not thrust It upon ua a 8 on tho other hand, we have seen people whose "false teeth" could bt- ieUoted the moment the mouth wns opened. They were out of harmo ny with the face. We have one man In each office that is an artist and mechanic at this false tocth making and gives special attention to • TRUE BITE TEETH, PERFECT FITTING, PERFECT GRINDING, PERFECT HARMONIOUS COLOR We nyike rubber, celluloid, aluminum, silver, roid and platinum Plates. Come In and talk plates with us. I have Just one person thai lalfca and allows you the.different kinds and advantages of each kli.J. LOWER PLATES - I^ower Plates give eons Id of able more annoyance to the patient f h an uppers do. I have one plate man who has discovered a nvlhod by Vhlch he can cau % tho lower plate to ride more solidly on the gum than the old method. If you don't say it la 100% better than the old lower you have I will not charge you one penny. This man can maker them EO they will stay down and not move causing such annoyance as tha Old plate did. It lo a reoi pleasure to wear these plates, they have the comfort, the beauty and the service. Ttoth should be made not only to harmonise in color with the wearer but should have the shape to correspond to the shape of the faee, also site and length are taken Into consideration. 1 - Come up and watch tho process of plate maJtiug, we will Bhow you a plate from the start, to tha finish. Wc make all of our plates over >. composition modal so there to no chance, for the model to crush, leaving the plate In a condition so It won't fit, or tsoth out of line. ^ To My Out of Town Patients \ Come In In the forenoon and have your teoth out and g«t your plates the same day. We are equipped to do your work right and at thl fcame time fo-st. A carpenter who claims he can build a railway coach out in his carpenter shop is bothered with hook worm, better watch, him. He might build It ail right but I guarantee you the work would b e very inferior compared with the coach made in an oqulpped car shop. The finish on the coach would never compare with tha one from the Bhop. The cost would be double because he only purchased tor tho one coach. When I used to buy my teeth by the single set and my rubbe r by the sheet I paid lour times what I pay now by buying my teeth by the thousand seta. Therefore my patients reap a benefit from buying from a company irfco has .% large output. We have everything that can be used in making teeth and have tried a lot •( thfciga that ean't be used. Thirty yearn of this experience counts, The day when a d&nttat can have an old kit oh on cabinet back In some dismal, dark corner, and call it a laboratory, la past Such a place can turn out about three plates per mouth and they look: It We turn out hundreds of plates and are ther*for« equipped and have to be Is&llsfactory or could not go on making these plates In such numbers. FIG. 16. Side i~w of tho samo perion wearlnn Truuyte Plates. The upper Up IH icstored to its propor form and prominence, and the chin Is subordinated. The pull on the nose, shown In Figure 15, is relieved and the nose has gone back to form. Tho skin of tho throat *i» no longer stretched. These Improvements over the condition In Figure 15 will last for years and will hold back the appearance of ago. Plates $4.00—Gold Crowns $3.85—Bridge Work $3.85 Per Tooth Come to Hutchinson and have your work done by experts. No job too big or too small to have finished up in one day. Out of town patients should come early in the morning as possible; let us get your impressions, and then you can take in the fair; come back then and your work will be ready to finish up same day. Office will be open till 9 o'clock at night. SMYSER DENTAL CO. LADY ATTENDANTS Over American National Bank, First and Main Street HUTCHINSON, KANSAS DR. C. J. PALMER, Manager AMONG THE MUSICIANS SPECIAL SOIJSA DETACHMENT TO BE HERE DURING FAIR The Speed and Snap of the Hand Makes JI Must Popular Over the Country It is Said. •n Navy band muni?, us taught by Ucul. Julm Phillip Sou.-a in tho world's greatest naval training elation lit Ureal J^-ikes, 111., will be lienril In greater "pen" and volume tliun evt-r when tho special SUUHH detach- mwil, now louring Kansas, conies in Hutchinson for ihe Siau; Fair. An- nouuciMiU'iit wus received by Chief Yeoiuuu Kluier Harms, In charge of Ihe hand's itinerary, this week, Uiai the cadence ol navy inarches has boon increased from l'JO to 13(1 beats lu ttiu minute This will make the bund's music snappier than ever before, Mr. liariu-s said. All navy bands play at a standard marching lime, set by the navy do- uartnieni. Tho cadence, when fixed at 1110 heals to the minute, was considered ihe snappiest of any branch of service. In lact it proved loo tmappy in Topcan, and during one of tint parados, which (he baud led lo the lulr grounds there, the uavy men nearly ran away from tho parade, leaving a boy scout company several blocks behind, llui (he KIO cadence is dcatiued 10 make navy movements, famed for their spiwd and precision. Just I on beats (o the minute quicker than before. "Tho sliced and snap of Ureat IJUSCB Music is what has made our bands Ihe most popular in tho country," Wr. {Juntos said. "Of course, every mau bus the advantage of personal Instruction from Lieut. Souea, but 'pep' is (he thing that puts the music across. Uivvlb American poo- (do fast music, we've found, and they'll never forget you." Tho l'avley-Oukralnaky llallet, and "The UtUo Symphony," which is an orchestra lu lutnuture, and which was organised by (Jeorfc-o Barrcro, wlio Is siiuulianoounly lis conductor, will Uo brought here October 31st by tho Mother's club. Tho famous Uarroru Is considered the wurlil'n greatest flu- t*st. "The Utile Syniphouy" haa high ar. ilstlc alms and includes: and 'vlpliu. ^Jt Hei'omJ. violin, 1st viola, 1st cello. 1st double bass, 1st flute, 1st oboe, 1st clarinet, 1st horn, 1st bassoon and 1st tympany. Wbereever music at its best Is known and loved, the name ot this master musician, Uarrero, lias talton root. Ills establishment of "The Little Symphony'' but adds another achievement. Twenty-five years of experience entitles him to consideration as an authority. It is said thai Mr. Barrere's little orchestra by lis tone, its balance, and lis refinement of expression Is irre- slHtiblc. There will be a splendid program given tomorrow at the First Avenue Uaptist church. Miss Ruth Van Dusan will be a-t the piano and Mrs. J. C. Newman at the organ. The program follows: MOUN1NO Prelude - "The Lust Chord"......Sullivan urtertory—"Oonaolatlim" .... Mendelssohn l'untlude—Chorus from "Athaha" Mendelssohn ncspons-e by tlx© ChoJr—-"Falher In Heaven" Url^gs Solu --"The Heller Land" I'Ycdoriek Cowen Mia. J .L .Carmacit lOVKNlNO Prelude—"Uirgo" Handel offiirlory--"MunnurliiE Zephyrs". .Jensen Poatlude --Chorus, "Jmuu* Muccabaues" Handel Trlu—"Conto Unto Me" (i-Toni MuiSlall) Misn NalaLia lH'unt'll. Miss Kilitl luiils and Mrs, J. L. Carmaca A very pretty now home Hong that has just been receiyod from the publishing house Is "My Old Missouri Home." The words wore written by Private James liallingor ltedd who is now at Camp Fuuston and the music is by Henry M. Rudesill of UIIB city. It is a well written song, tho music which is rich and harmonious yet simple being well adapted U> the sentiment of the words. Tho song was sung from tho manuscript this summer at several large conventions in Missouri and was well received, Miss ICudora Peterson of McPherson will sing a special number and the choir will reudor an anthem Sunday evening, September 21 !nd, ut the Zlon Lutheran church. Tho evening services will be resumed with a spo- olul musical by the choir assisted by l'rof. (\ M. Fahnestoc.k, Miss liudnra Peterson, Mrs. Chas. Tedrick and Mr. W. K. Unuuble, Miss Anna SchonhoU and Mrs. (' Wilbur Nelson, accompanist. "The (ireatest Detectlvo In the Wprld," evening subject at First Christian church Sunday. Hear it. Hrlt AMERICAN VISITORS ON WESTERN FRONT GREETED It is u Surprise and Pleasure to Note the Interest of the Appearance There. Behind tho Britten lines in Fiance, August—(Correspondence of The Associated Press)—To an American visiting the Western front during these stirring times, It is a surprise and a pleasure to nolo the interest and anticipation with which the more active participation of the Americans is greeted on every hand. The Canadian soldiers invariably adopt tho attitude of "I told you so" when the official reports chronicle American successes. The Australians also prido themselves on their intimacy with the Americans, and take a personal pride in every good deed tho Americans do, as If in some way they, thomselves, had some share In it. ' The English Tommies are content to express delight and satisfaction, but always as It eager to believe ihe best and give credit for every excuse. Tho Americans, by their unassuming ways and lnsistanl aggressiveness In the line, have won the good will of the whole Imperial British army. When a German report came in tho other day of fivu airplanes brought down from a patrol of six American raiders, frank incredulity was expressed everywhere. When the Amor- leau report verified it, there was nothing in it but hard luck and a basis for further avenging exploits. Tho American flying men have a hard time before them to sustain the, hopes held out for them by their admirers in the British and Canadian battalions. The kindly applause suowered on American methods by the English newapapers-whlch have from tho first Ignored tho mistakes certain to creop into any war administration—Is either accepted in Franco us the complete story or is a reflection of tho feeling here. Nowhere was the amity of feeling between the> Americans and the various British units better demonstrated than at the recent Dominion Day sporta behind the British lines. The events of lhat day are acknowledged to" have been the greatest gala-day celebration over hold In the war area. Firmi Have Been Formed. New York, Sept. 14.- A committee of prominent Swedish and German firms has been formed in Berlin for the purpose of organizing u Ueriu&n/ lilt '. --(,;':..':'. . • • r. i ..•> !.>>.»,.••• Swedish economic association, says a Berlin dispatch in the Cologno Gazette. The object is to bring together all German and Swedish firms entertaining close mutual economic relations. LIBRARY WANTS NUMBERS OF STARS AND STRIPES In Some Way Several Issues Have Been Lost—Needed to Complete Volumes. As has been announced previously, the public library has subscribed fqr the Stars and Stripes, the official paper of the American Expeditionary Forces In France. Because each Issue Is so valuable and highly educational, they are being bound and will soon be placed on the reading room tables for the perusal of the public. However, the papers come eo Irregularly from Franco that in transit some numbers have been lost. Miss Day, librarian, Is asking that if tnero are any oilier subscribers to this paper who are not going to have the papers bound, If they will give the numbers which the library needs to make a complete vglume, providing of course they bavo received them. The Stars and Stripes is a paper which Is being printed for the use ot our soldiers over there but it has also become very popular with the folks back home. Whatever interests tho American army of course is interesting to all Americans. Tho library Is exceedingly anxious to have each volume completo for not only tho present but also In tho future It will be Invaluable for many reasons. WAS FOUND GUIUTY. Mrs. Charles Hay* of Finney County Convicted of Killing Husband. Garden* City, Sept. 14?— Blanche Hayes was found guilty by the Jury, following one of ihe most sensational trials ever held in this county. She was charged with murdering her husband, Charles Hays, and the trial has created Interest all over Kansas. The defendant sat calmly dtiriug the, reading of the verdict, The twentieth century way to harvest with a binder. Use an International drain Sehackor, Pou't worry about harvest hands. Working today at tho Harvester Company's'Exhibit at Ihe Fair. t H-lit Fur waistcoats' continue to ho Used, COMING! Pavley Oukrainsky Ballet World Famous Russian Dancers Assisted by The Little Symphony Orchestra With GEO. BARE1RE, World's Greatest Flutist Convention Hall, Thursday, October 31st JBENEFIT DAY NURSERY Advance Sale of Tickets at Electric Booth, State Fair Grounds Each Day Next Week, J MAM f II

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