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The Shoe Store Ahead MONDAY SPECIALS *6.50 AND *7.00 CLAPP OXFORDS ALU LEATHERS—SHORT LINES FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK $3 nr • J COM C IN AND MAKE *3.00—YOUR STYLE AND SIZE IS HERE. ' Boy’s Oxfords, All Kinds $1.25 LADIES—EXTRA SPECIAL—$4.00 AND *5.00 PUMPS AND OXFORDS, SHORT LINES, GOOD STYLES. $1.95 MISSES' SUEDE PUMPS, *3.00 VALUES $1.45 MISSES TAN PATENT AND GUN METAL PUMPS *2.60 AND *3.00 VALUES $1.25 75 Pairs Ladies’ Slippers 50c. KEMPNER’S I Don’t Miss : __ I This Opportunity You should not fall to v|*|t ! ns while we are having a special ' sale on bristle hair brushes. If I In need of a good tooth or lhair ; brush come and see us. ! Wc also have on display a ; nice line of Safety Razors and ! Strops; and we sharpen all ; Kinds of Safety Razor Blades for • 35c per dozen. I OUR STAR OF ITALY OLIVE OIL | Is the nicest that money can ; buy for vegetable salads and ■ medicinal uses. : Just received a fresh ship ment of Nunnally's fine Candies. ’ We have the best delivery ser ■ vice in the town; Phone 337 and i try us. ! Henry Weimar Prescription Druggist. : 122 Central Ave. Hot Springs, Arkansas. DO NOT FAIL TO VISIT Observation Tower On Hot Springs Mountain. 160 Feet High. Contains 2 4 S tons of steel. Splendid Eleva tor Service. Also easy grade Stairway. Affords a mag 1 nificent view of [\ Hot Springs and Central Arkansas TOM WATSON ILL. Augusta, <!a.. June 22.—Information received here tonight Is that Thomas E. Watson, of the Georgia delegation a* large, probably will not participate in the Baltimore convention, as he ig confined to his bed at his home in Thomson, suffering frow a nervous breakdown, it is known he did not take accommodations arranged for him on the special train from Atlanta to be used by the Georgia delega tion. Women of refinement having one of the blond shades of hair will he over joyed to know that. AT LAST there Is a harmless Shampoo and Tonic, which Is both refreshing and invigorating and will actually keep the hair from turning darker, make the fairest blond hair more beautiful, and give to unattractive drab or faded looking hair a golden glint so greatly admired, without dyeing or bleaching $1.00 buys enough for six weeks. Prepared by Mme. Elizabeth Gille, No. 1 Hamil ton Grange, N. Y. C For sale by Sor rells Drug Store, Hot Springs, Ark. Telephone your order to No. 37 or 1712. Pompt delivery. C. N. ANDERSON General Blacksmith Shop D. A. SMITH, of Hot Springs, Foreman Buggy and carriage work a specialty. Horse shoeing, rubber tire work, wood work, automobile spring work and forg ings. Prices made on general contract iron work. We own and operate a $500 cold tire setter. Set your tire while you wait. Work done on this machine guar anteed. We are city representative of the following named houses: The Hynes Buggy Co. of Quincy, 111.; the 0. Armleder Spring Wagon Co.; Koenig & Luhrs Wagon Co.; The Phillips Spring Hammer, for drilling stone, concrete, brick, marble, etc. Also the Bar ber steel near rubber tire for buggies, delivery wagons, laundry and all light city vehicles. See these tires before you use the old style. 212 HAWTHORN. PHONE 1700 IF i KNEW YOU AND YOU KNEW ME, ‘TIE SELDOM WE WOULD DISAGREE; BUT, NEVER HAVING YET CLASPED HANDS, BOTH MIGHT FAIL TO UNDERSTAND THAT EACH INTENDS TO DO WHAT'S RIGHT, AND TREAT EACH OTHER "HONOR BRIGHT." yow LITTLE TO COMPLAIN THERE'D BE, IF I KNEW YOU AND YOU KNEW ME. A SUGGESTION. Physician Urges the Necessity of Making Our Visitors Our Boosters. "Wt> have another assessment com mittee visiting us to raise money lor the State Fair. We usually have au assessment committee of one kind • r another out raising money for some [form of advertisement, which is as it should be. We should do everything legitimate to get the 'people to come here and give Hot Springs a trial, and that takes money. The second, and most substantial, form of adver tisement Is to give satisfaction to those who do come here, and that doesn’t cost an extra cent. "Hot Springs is, and must be, ad vertised as a health resort, consc - qrently it caters to sick people for it’s principal patronage. "How do we take care of these sick people? They are met on the train and warned about everything in Hot Springs which gives them a ialse Idea of the place before they ever see it. They are put on thvlr gi ard, not only against drumming d -r terB and hotels, but against all doctors and hotels. They are psychologically infected with a mistrust of everything and everybody, which puts them and all who care for them at a disadvant age. "They are told that they can obtain bath directions at the superintend ent’s office, and a great many of them are under the impression that they have to get such permits there. The government examination consists of two questions—“What is your name? Have you a doctor?" If the patient answers that he has no doctor he is given a bath permit which allows him to take the same bath for rheuma tism that he would for heart failure, and vice versa. The consequence is that a great many people are not benefited as much as they should he, a great many more are not benefited at all and some are actually Injured by the baths. "One man who has been to Hot Springs, and been benefited, Is a bet ter booster than a hundred who have only read about us in Our advertising literature, and a man who comes here and is not benefited is an undying knock. A course of treatment at Hot Springs, to the ordinary man, means 21 baths regardless of how taken and when a man says he has been to this city and taken the baths with out having received any benefit, peo ple do not atop to ask him whether he was treated here by a physician or whether he was "dipped" by the government. We are wasting thousands of dol lars every year by bringing people here and then not benefiting them when they are subject to benefit if tieated properly. It is not a quest' >n of the physician alone, but applies equally to the business man. “Sick people are the physicians’ living, but they are also the only crop that Hot Springs has which is able to support it. ”8ome businesses depend on new customers entirely and do not expe-t to see old ones come back, but that it not good business. The way to do is to get all the new ones you can and keep the old ones satisfied. We are now depending on new ones that are brought here through our advertise ments. and the more people who arc allowed to take baths here without a thorough examination by « competent physician the fewer walking, free ad vertisements we will have. "The free bath permits and the m in who meets the trains are a failure as drumming, which they were sup posed to overcome, is as bad as ever, and it is every business man's busi ness to try and get these rules dis continued so that the patients will have the best chance to be benefited. "Every competent physician In this city, no matter how selfish he may be, has to work for Hot Springs in work ing for himself, and he U the one and the only one who is In a position to make the advertisements which Hoi Springs sends out pay. Consequently he is entitled to your support. "E. D, HOLLAD." LOWER’# MOTH KILLER POSI TIVELY PREVENTS MOTHS, SOLD AT LOWER’S DRUG STORE AND ALL DRUGGIST#. PILESI. PILES! PILES! WILLIAMS’ INDIAN PILE OINTMENT Will cure Blind. Bfkeding and Itching Piles. It absorbs the tumors, allays itching at once, acts as a poultice, gives Instant relief. Pot sale by all druggists, mall Abe and *1.00. WH LIAMS Ml6.CO.. Pro##., Cleveland. Ohio Sold at Eastman Drug Store. 605 Central Avenue. STATEMENTS OF TOE CANDIDATES TAFT AND SHERMAN BOTH EX PRESS THEIR GRATITUDE FOR THEIR RENOMINATION. President Say* He Will Likely Take the Stump to Make Cam paign this Fall. Washington, June 22. — President Taft tonight made the following state ment: “A national convention of one of the great parties is ordinarily import ant only as a preliminary to a na tional campaign for the election of a president. The Chicago convention just ended Is much more than this, and is in itself the end of a pre-con vention campaign presenting a crisis more threatening and issues more im portant than those of the election campaign, which is to follow between the two great national parties. The question hore at stake was whether the Republican party was to change its attitude as the choice of the con servator of the nation of constiutiona' representative government and was to weaken the constitutional guaran tees of life, liberty and property and all other rights declared sacred in the bill of rights, by abandoning the principle of the absolute independence of the judiciary essentianl to the maintenance of thees rights. The campaign carried on to seize the Re publican party and make it the in strument of reckless ambition and the unsettling of the fundamental prin ciples of our government was so sud den and unexpected that time was not given clearly to show the people and the party the dangers which con fronted them. It was sought to break the wise and valuable tradition against giving more than two terms to anv one man in the presidency, and the danger from its breach could not be measured. The importance of the great victory which had ocen achieved cannot be overestimated All over this country patriotic peo ple tonight are breathing more freely that a most serious menace to our Republican institutions have bee i avoided. It is not necessary tonignt to speu.c of the regult in November nor of ihe Issues which will arise between the Republican and Democratic parties in the presidential campaign to follow. It will be time enough to do that aft er the action of the Baltimore con vention. It is enough now to say that whatever may happen in Novem ber, a great victory for the Repub lican party and the United States has already'been won. The party remains 8b a great, powerful organization for carrying out its patriotic principles as an agency of real progress in the development of the nation along ‘be j constitutional lines ispon which it was constructed and has ever been main tained so and it's future opportunity for usefulness is as great as its achievements in the pest.” President Taft declared tonight he was much In favor of his secretary. Charles D. Hllles, for chairman of the Republican national committee. He expressed a high appreciation of Mr. Hilles' work in the pre-convention campaign. When asked if he would take the stump this fall, the pres ident replied he considered it like’y that he would. He was plainly elated at his victory when the complete res sult became known. Sherman is Pleased. Utica. N. Y.. June 22.—Vice Pres iuent James S. Sherman at his home in this city tonight made the follow ing statement when apprised of his renomination: “I am not unmindful of the honor conferred by the nomination by the Republican national convention as the party’s candidate for vice president. To appreciate its full significance, one must remember that not for three quarters of a century has a renomina tmn been accorded to any one fOr this office. "it has long been known to my close personal friends that my preference was to retire from public office at the close of the present term and at no time have 1 been a candidate for re nomination. I have been too greatly honored by the party, however, to decline further service when its lead ers and Its representatives by their convention action have expressed a belief that that service was required "My service as vice president has been both agreeable and congenial and. I believe, has been acceptable to the senate. My desire to retire was tased upon a wish to devote more time to my private affairs and to have remaining a moderate amount for rest and recreation It goes with out saying that ry?t the least cause for satisfaction Is the added honhr which the convention's action brings to Utica.” FIRST SHOWING OF FALL COATS SEE WINDOW TODAY. SIMON MENDEL. RESIGNS FROM NEW ERA. Walter M. Ebel Accepts Position on Staff of the Daily News. Walter M. Ebel, editor of the New Era, resigned from that paper last evening and Monday will resume as a member of the staff of the Daily News. Mr. Ebel has been associated with the New Era since Ian. 1, 1911, when It was the Dally Bulletin. He will do both editorial and reportorial work on the Daily News. HUERTA ADVANCING. iSaucilla. Chihuahua, June 22.—The column of General Huerta arrive! here at 2 p. m. today without encoun tering any opposition. The troops ap peared to be in high spirits, "file for ward movement toward Bachimba will probably be continued tomorrow. Paymaster 3ilva followed the troops under escort of volunteers of Braen >a s battalion. FRANK A. MUNSEY Mr. Munsey was one of the promi nent leaders in the third party con vention, held at Chicago last night. LAFOLLbrrfcAND CUMMINS HEAR NEWS DEFEATED PROGRESSIVE CANDI DATES HAVE LITTLE TO SAY OF THE RESULT. Washington, June 22.—Senator Rob ert M. LaFollette of Wisconsin, and Senator Albert B. Cummins of Iowa, both presidential aspirants, spent the evening with their ears glued to a telephone, eager for every scrap of news from the scene of battle on the iloor of the Chicago convention. Senator IPaFollette refused to make any statement regarding the political situation. "You know,” said the senator, "l have spent 10 months in writing an autobiography. It is finished, except ior the last chapter. I am waiting the outcome of this convention and now that it Is over. I may go ahead and finish my work. This last chap ter will include the fight of the pro gressive Republican voters, whom 1 have had the honor of representing, and will outline the convention Jujt closed at Chicago. “If you will notice what few de'e gates that I did have, supported n>o to the very last. Never once was there a cry of wavering in our camp and i thank them for all of their sup port "As to having my eye on the next presidential campaign, four years from now,” said the senator, "I have tho weighty business of finishing a biog raphy of my life, now for a time pol ities won't interest me.” Immediately that the news of Pres ident Taft’s renomtnation spread over the wires, Senator Cummins hung UP his receiver and went to bed. He had no statements to give out, and l ad nothing to say regarding the out come of the convention. PICNtlC YELLS. Christian Church Picnickers Will Have College Calls on Outing. The first Christian Church will give a Sunday School Picnic, Tuesday, 25th Everybody will meet, at the church. Floats and wagons will leave at 8 o’clock for Snow Springs. Wear your picnic clotfhes. Put your '’eats" into convenient packages so that they can ■be packed in the "grub wagon" Boys firing baseball outfits for the ball game to be played in the morning. Athletic program for the afternoon follows: Dinner at 12 o’clock. The first race will be started at 2 o'clock. The events are as follows—Fifty yard race for boys under 12. 2 fifty yard race for girls under 12. 3. One hundred yard race for boys under 16. 4. Fifty yard race for girls under 16. 5. Sack race all comers. 6. Running broad jump for boys, 7. Running broad jump fox men. 8. Egg and spoon race for girls all comers. !). Potato race for boys all comers. 10. Shirt race for men, all comers winner to get the shirt. 11. Running, hop. step and jump all comers. 12. Water boiling contest for uniformed scouts. 13. Tug of war for women, 14. Tug of war for men. 15. Three legged race, boys and girls, all comers. 16. One hundred yard race for men. 17. Fifty yard race for women. 18. ©aseball throw for dis tance. Referee of games. Homer 8. Fox; clerk of course, John A. Riggs; judges W. O. Creason, Frank Moody and Wal ter Enel, starter Rev. Percy C. Cross; announcer, Harrison Taylor. jyny bona fide church or Sunday school member may compete. Please notify Mr, Fox or Mt. Riggs. A. A U, rules will .be used. Two prizes for first and second piaces in ali events except the tug of war will be given. "PICNIC YELLS." Chabltti! Chahoom! Chablm, Boom, Bah! Christian Bible School! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rack-a-lacker! Jlck-a-laeker! Brush him with a broom. Johnny In a rat trap, bigger than a cal trap! Hustlers! Hustlers! Rah! Rah! Boom! Get out of the way and give us room. According to rule. We're the Christian Bible School! Lickedy brlndle. here we come! We're all out for a barrel of fun' Hold on tight and Just keep cool! .We're the Christian Sunday School. DEATH FOR SPENCER. Boston, June 22.—Deatlh in the elec tric chair will be the fate of Bertram G. Spencer, the "mysterious masked burglar” of Springfield, who was con victed of the murder of Miss Martha B. Blackatone on March 31, 1010. ■Spencer's exceptions to the verdict were overruled today by the Massa chusetts supreme court. His counsel contended that he was Insane. xxxxxxxxx I* xxxxxxxxx> Iced Tea Set, including 6 Coasters and 6 Spoons, com plete, $7.75. XXXXXXXXXXX*xyVv X You are Invited jj to Bee our »ome collect ton o» Rich Engraved Crystal Glass, as here shown, 8«r. viceable and 0f. namental to anr table and verj low in price JACCARDS Branch: 502 Central Ave, XXXXXXXXXXXXj^ XXXVXXXXXXXX)rxxvv* CANDY FOR SALE AT T I Lemly’s Drug Store ESTABLISHED 1875. 364 CENTRAL AVENUE. TELEPHONE 281 You came to Hot Springs For the benefit of its waters, If you miss drinking DeSOTO WATER YOU HAVE MISSED HALF YOUR TREATMENT DeSoto Building On-the-Avenue NO PAIN-NO HIGH PRICES Let us fix those old decajreo and you will see your HEALTH IM PROVE. WE do it WITHOUT PAIR so don’t dread U, Try us once and be convinced. CROWNS and BRIDGE WORK .... . |3 t« IS FILLINGS of all kfcids ....50c up. SET OK TEETH .|5.00 up. Painless extraction .. .*•* AH other work as ream-uab-P. •744 1-2 Ccatnl A«ne Union Painless Dentist. OPBN AT NIGHT AND SUNDAY®. OFFICIAL ROUTE TO BALTIMORE Democratic"National Convention SPECIAL TRAIN VIA Missouri Pacific Iron Mountian ANO PENNSYLVANIA LINES LEAVE LITTLE ROCK 8:30 p.m., JUNE 22nd. ARRIVE ST. LOUR? 7:45 a.m.JUN® 23d LEAVE ST. LOUIS 12:30 noon. JUNE 23d. ARM VK BALTIMORE 12.15 noon. JUNTO 24th Extremely low rates have been authorized front all points for this occasion. Tickets on sale June 19th, 201b. 21st, 22nd and 23rd, with final return limit of July 4th. Pullman sleeping car rates will be $6.25 for double lower berth and $5.00 for upper. Summer tourist tickets to New York and otlher eastern destina tions will allow stopover at Baltimore. For further Information and Pullman reservations call on Local Agent, or address i J. G. HOLLENBECK, Assistant General Passenger Agent, Little Rock, ED H. JOHNSON. President. JOHN B. FOOTE, Cashier. Security Bank HOT SPRINGS SAVING8, TRUST AND GUARANTY COMPANY. A Roll of Honor Bank BUILT TO WITHSTAND THE STORM Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $135,000.00 T. P. FARMER LAWYER Office, Bank Corner Cigar Store Building. Public Stenographer and Notary Pub lie In office. Phone N«. 18 Drs. Shaw & Shaw RESIDENT PHYSICIANS Call* answered at any hour day or night' OFFICE #26 1-2 CENTRAL AVcNU* Office phone 108.