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A Wonderful Change
Compare today’s methods of baking with the old days when Aunt Dinah used sour milk and soda and baked on the^ open hearth, and you’ll find wonderful improvements. The most wonderful of these mod ern helps is— r Baking Powder1 Surprisingly better than any other brand. Never a disappointment. Your biscuits will be light and sweet—Your cakes will raise evenly and will retain that moist deli cate sweetness for days. Calumet cakes don’t dry out quickly Calumet costs less than the Trust made kind—yet it’s better—costs a little more than the cheap <(Big-£an” brands, but it is worth the difference. Every spoonful does its work perfectly—no failures—no waste. Buy a Can from your grocer today and watch your baking trouble* disappear. If you don't get Calumet, you don’t get the best. RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS World’* Pure Food Expo.ition, Chicago, Illinois*. ' Pari. Exposition, France, March, 1912. • * *y ,, 't ^ You don't save money when you buy cheap or big-can baking powder. Don't be mislead Buy Calumet ^ It’s more economical—more wholesome—gives best results. Calumet is far superior to sour milk and soda. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. ■ .— Notice is hereby Riven, that In pur suance of the authority anti directions contained in the decretal order of tint L’ii.fficety Court of Garland County, made find an to red on the itti day of DecciniH'i, A I>. 1*1'- in a certain cause 11> 11>.>» lin n Z1S& *.»?. t— i. ..««•. Uniirtl of lilt rt'tMVf-m* nt for Iniprov**si»enl District No. li of the City of llot Springs. Arkansas, complainants, and A. >'• Morrow and others. defendants, the unde reigned, u> commissioner of said court, will offer for sale at public vendue to tin- highest model at the front door or entrance of lue County Courthouse, in wliioh said court is la Id. In the County or Garland w ithin hours prt'xrribct! by b«w for JtMtlcUl sales, on Monday the 27th day of January, A. li-, 1*1* the following described real estate, to wit: A part of lot* nine (9) and ton t lt»l. °t block out: hunched and forty (rt"i. of the Oi Hot Springs, described os fol lows; Beginning at a point on tin- west erly side of ''rest street, win re the dividing line between lots eight (XI ondj t ven 17) touches said street; lun th'-iici* ifwrtherty along the westerly side « siald Orest street three hundred and royr* teen tHH) fcot to tbk place of bcsmuwg; j-pji theme westerly parallel with tltu sen th Urn; of -said lot ten (10) to tin) Wi-terly side of said lot ten flat and to U e divwing line of said lots ten t Hit and seven (7), in said block one hundred anil foitv (lit)); ihetoe southerly along said dividing line between lot* ten (lit) and M.ven (7>, sixty three «f.3> fed; th. m-e •u- t tiv to a point on the westerly sale of c -st street, sixty three id) feet south ern rp-im the plane of beginning, theme northerly along said westerly side of Crest Street to the place of beginning httng the pfopertf of A. W. Borrow and Lenbra Be trow. .’1-ot eleven (11), of block one hundred ft-.d forty (MO) of tlie City of Hot Spring.--, Arkansas; being the property or William J. Dunn. ixit one (1) of block one hundred and forty eight (MX) of said city; being the property of Frank IvMy. Jx»t» nine t'l) and eleven (11) of block otic Hundred and fort) eight (MS) of the CM.-, of Hot Springs. Arkansas, described U ' follows; Commence on the vv, st line -.-.hf Hark avenue at the common corner of fete eight (8) and nine (3), Mock one hundred and forty eighi (MM; mn thence vvt-Ht ninny dividing line between said tuts eleven <11) and twelve (12). of sab! t leek, two hundred and twenty five (225) fret more or lees to tint east Hite of JJngfK'lta atre, t; (lienee north along east hue of Magnolia street, fifty six and a half (a« 1-2) feet; thence paraII' I with first bao two hundred and twenty five (225) feet, more or less, to the vvi at line at i*.i\ I; av. nu«, and notthemt corner of said ho nine <«); Utenctgouth along the west aide of I’ark nvemfe to the puicn of b* H'nntngr; beit.g the property of <’ C. Li-mly. Part of lot* four (4) and fifteen < 1 r>*, I of block one tiilrfdretS and fifty one (161), I of oaiii city, deavrJUid tut follows Com - ' itit-m-ljuf at a point on th« coat line of Toik avenue eleV'-n fin feet norlh o' the e'hithwisi eoi nor of lot four Hi. run fi-em'a alone a line being the north lhe fit a lot sold to S. It. steel • and Hattie 1.. Steel* by Percy M. Smith,' one hundred h-ud .seventy five (1T,6) feet ty the north *i» t. eoi oei of said lot sold to S n Steele nub Hattie St'-ule; thence northward on n at)liirht line thirty two (32) feet to Hi jputinai-d ■■oi'ii<*r of a lot sold to Ida M June by 8. W. Kordyce and Susan K tordvee. thence westward along the aouih iiuc of »itld lot gold tji Ida M. Jon«w. one hundred and <everil v three and five 'tenth* (173 6-10) feet, to a point on the etjxt Unc of Park avenue which point J# aiRty eight and two tenths («« 2-J«» tuc south of tin- tiorthweai eorm i .if said lot i, Of (41. like k one hoiidre 1 .mil fl'ty ebr (Ifilji thence southward along the i *#»t i n* of Park avenue fifty five and! i'hfht ■ ti iilh'f Jt6 8-10) fed to the place dtf betrlnrdiic: bring the property of J. A. BSaydej* and Mary J. Bliyde». Lot three. (3), of block one hundred and fifty three (163) and purl of lot two in S-i Id M0€k lying nor.h of I he land of S V. «> lit., tn. bounded on the nurth by t'.i* ■.. . i j!?? r, n» Iol*ra ’ r ,wj S i inonte ('.i.M vvM'i p!!:ilh,i \\ii u saui norm . Wooten Olbt*. fa-t two (2) and port of lot three (3> of block one hundred anti sixty two (16?) of said city, described as follows* Be ginning at the northeast corner of said lot two (2); and run th-nee southerly along the east side of said lot thirty sly (36) foil: thence westerly one hundred and sixty five (165) feet to (lie west line of saiil lot two (2), at a point twenty four (24) feet south of the northwest corner of said dot; thence, northerly twenty four (241 feet to the northwest corner of said lotlwo (2): thence westerly along the south line of lot three (3), in said block one hundred and sixty two (162), thirty three <3;d feet; (hence northerly twenty (20) feet; thenee easter ly two hundred and thirteen (213) feet to a point on Mt. Ida street thirty (.'lib feet | northerly from the southeast corner of said Inf thnee (3): thenee southerly thirty (30) feet to the southeast corner of said lot three (3), to the point of beginning; embracing a frontage of thirty six (36) feet taken from lot two (2) and a frontage of thirty f.'iO) fed taken from said lot three (*>, on Ml. Ida street and also part, of Jot two <2> of said block on hundred and sixty two < 162) described as follows: fYimmejirlng at the southeast comer of lot -two (2). run thence westerly along line dividing lots one (I) and two ('-“). block one hundred and sixty two (16?) to the -southwest corner of lot two <2); thence to a northerly direction along the dividing line lu-twcen lots two (2) and ten (10). block one hundred and sixty two (162) a distance, of fifty (So) thence in an easterly direction to tin- east line of said lot (wo (2). at a point seventy five (73) foot north of the )>wi e of beginning; theme south along tile oast Ihif of lot two 12), to the place of hegfnnlnas being the property of Mattie Flatter ami '’harles p. Klsher. Lot three (,j> of block on" hundred and ugly two tft*2) of nid city; being the property of J H Roilnjfer. Lot -lx. 11»), of block one nunhred and sixty one (fjl"i of aaid city, described us follows: Hegjnning at the northeast corner of MOid lot six <«>. at the Intersection of Magnolia and Hotly m recta; run thence south on east Urn- of said lot six (Ut sc.only seven t77> feet; thence In a northwesterly direction parallel with Hotly street to the w.'-st line of said lot nmt Intersecting west line of point seventy Seven (77) fort distant from Holly street: thence along the west line of said tot alx (Ci to Hotly street; thence along the south line of Holly street to the place of beginning: being the property of A. Peters amt Kimllla Holton. Lot twenty (JO) of block orib hundred and forty four <i44> of said city; being the property of I’. Horan In Garland County. Arkansas. Terms of Hale: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the Srder and decree of said court in said cause, with approv <1 security, hearing In terest at the rate of ten per cent pel annum from date of sale until paid, and a lieu being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the pur chase money. Given under tnv hand this 3rd day of January. A. ]J., 11*13. A G 8tTI,LENBERGER. Commissioner iu Chancery. " STEAMER WRECKED; BIG PASSENGER LIST EIGHTY-FOUR PASSENGERS SAV ED BY LIFE LINES FROM THE SHORE. Vi so, Spain. Jan. Ifi.—The British Mearner Veronese, with 139 passen gers on board, was wrecked at an early hour this morning off Leixos, the out port of Oporto. Eighty-four of the passengers were saved by life lines from shore, but it is reported that sixteen were Un-own out of ihe basket and perished. The steamer Hollandia stood by the Veronese all the morning, but the tremendous seas made it impossible J to rnder assistance. The stranded i vessel could not lie reached by boats hut finally the life savers managed to get their lines aboard. When the Hoilandia left, the work or rescue was still going on. but it was feared the ship would break 'up rapidly. The Veronese wag bound from Glas The Veronese was bound from Glas gow to Brazil and tthenee to New York. She is owned by the Lampolt and Holt line. ‘ tURKEY DINNER. :MJ8 Central Avenue by ladies of St. Luke’s Episcopal church, Saturday, Jau. IS, noon and at night. Price tiO cents. l-17-^l The Indies of St. Luke’s Episcopal church solicit patronage for a Turkey dinner to be served Saturday, Jan. 18, noon and at night at 368 Central Avenue. Price 50 cents. When you want a reliable medicine for a* cougih or cold take Chamber lain’s Copgh Remedy. It can always be depended upon and is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by all dealers. MASONIC NOTICE. A stated communication of Hot Springs' Lodge No. (>2, F. and A. M„ will be held this evening at 7:80. All members are urged to be present and visiting brethren cordially invited. WM BORMAN W. M A Li JEN HOTCHKISS, Secy. COY BUtAS ARRESTED CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE | your trouble if you would testify in the ease?” 9 As far as my recollection, it was.” “Did that occur in the presence of Mr. Witt, who was with me at that time—the otther gentleman?” “Yes, sir; I don't know who he were.” On further cross-examination Hulas j admitted tiial in the county Jail dur ing the night he had admitted that he had sworn lies, th«6 ihe believed in doing bo he could make things lighter lor himself, and that he had told the jail mates of having sworn falsely. Hulas was held ^a a charge of trespass, and to be certain that Hie would not get away, Deputy Prose | outing Attorney Whittington, yester day filed an information charging him with perjury. This information was placed with Deputy Constable Sam Tate for service, and Hulas will be held to answer this charge. Alter Hulas, as a witness for the state, was disposed of. the evidence Johnston had given in the perlimi nary examination was read into the record of this case by Deputy Whit tington, after which the state rested its case. Following the conclusion of tllie di rect evidence by the state there was r motion made by Jtmge Farmer to give a peremptory instruction to the jury to bring in a verdict of acquit tal, based on the insufficiency of the evidence the state had submitted Judge Farmer argued that the state had tailod wholly to make a case, and that the court should give the in struction. This argument was answered by Prosecuting Attorney Witt and Deputy Whittington in effect that the case should go to the jury, and that the jury should be the Judges of the suf ficiency or insufficiency of the evi dence as furnished by the state. Circuit Judge Cotham answered that at that time he would not give the peremptory instruction, but that he would consider a renewal of the motion at another period of the prog ress of the trial. Judge Farmer then began the tes timony of the defense by the in troduction of a number of witnesses who testified they would not believe Bulas on oath, and that he bore a bad reputation in his community. After this, the Introduction of members of the coroner's jury was in order, the defense proving by these that the coroner’s jury Iliad made an investigation about the site where the body was found, and had found nothing to indicate a struggle, or that a shot had been, fired at that scene. ARMY OFFICERS ARE SEVERELY CRITICISED KENTUCKY REPRESENTATIVE SAYS THEY ARE INCOMPETENT TO COMMAND IN BATTLE, Washington, Jan. 16.—Criticism of the army officers of this country ami the army in general by Representative Helm of Kentucky marked consider ation of the army appropriation biii in the ihouse today. ;dr. Helm charg ed that the officers of the army were inefficient and incapable of perform ing the duties expected of them. • ‘I doubt very much if there is an officer in the army today who, in the line of battle, could direct hhe lire o that line,” he declared. The measure had progressed so far is the provision for the pay of the >ffleers when Representative Helm opened fire. He said that the offi cers were jealous, touchy, and had tu he handled with care, and charged tihat they had entered into a contest to see which one could get the most out of the army appropriation bill. Representative Hay of Virginia, chairman of the committee having the bill in charge, resented these statements and declared never had the test come, but that the officers of the army were able to withstand it. An amendment offered by Iiepre entative Hay creating the office of 'personal afd” to the president, went out on a point of order. The meas ure still was under consideration when the house adjourned. The hill carries $93,830,177, an in crease or nearly $3,000,000 over the last appropriation. PREDICT FLOOD’S CREST. Evansville, Ind., Jan. 16.—With the Ohio river at a stage or 46.3 feet, a further rise of not more than two tenths of a foot Is predicted during the night when the crest of the high water will reach here. This will not change conditions. Many sections of Evansville, built 'inCe the flood of 1884, when a height of 48 8 feet was reached, are submerged. The residence section is HofMed and many tamilles of wealth have been forced to abandon their hom'es. Provisions, fuel, newspapers and mail daily, are distributed to those who have refused to leave their homes. Train service Is badly interrupted. MAINE RELIC. Washington. Jan. 16.—Within an hour after the newspapers had ap peared today announcing that the navy department had an available Maine relic in the shape of a hath tub, the city of St. Joseph, Mo., wired a peremptory claim to the de partment. Standing by his pledge ol “first come, first served.” Captain Leigh, in charge of the relic, allotted the bath tub to the Missouri town. past Firm you 1 NEED “CASCARETS” WHAT GLASSES ARE TO WEAK EYES, CASCARETS ARE TO WEAK BOWELS—A 10-CENT CENT BOX WILL TRULY AMAZE YOU. Most old people must give to the bowels some regular help, else they suffer front constipation. The condi tion is perfectly natural. It Is just as natural as it is for old people to walk slowly. For age is never so active as youth. The muscles are less elastic. And the bowels are muscles. So all old people need Casrarets. One might as well refuse to aid weak eyes with glasses as to neglect this gentle aid to weak bowels. The bowels must he kep. active. This is important at all ages, but never so much as at fifty. Age is not a time for harsh physics. Youth may occasionally whip the howels into activity. But a lash can’t be used every day. What the bowels of the old need is a gentle and natural tonic. One that can be constantly nsed without Anarm. The only such tonic is Cascarets and they cost only 10 cents per box. at any drug store. They work while you asleep. FOR SALE No. I.—Four lots hi Hector <k Moore's Addition, embracing acre or more of ground, within two blocks ot Whittington avenue street car line. Has a good four-room house on it, good well of water at back door. House , fence a. outhouses all in good repair. Flowers and ornamental shrubbery in front yard, rich garden spot, young bearing fruit trees, peach es, apples, pears, plums, apricots, etc., lots of bearing grape-vines, cul tivated blackberries and dewberries, etc. Electric light in house; city wa ter, sewer and natural gas accessible. Fine range for rows, chickens, etc. An ideal country home, togc..her with all. modern conveniences. $2,000.0 > will buy this place. No. II. —Part of Lot 1, Block 107, having frontage on Poplar street at the corner of Holly street of 75 feet or more, with a depth of 2<i7 feet, and over 150 feet wide in the rear. A large piece of ground, is high, and Just a few feet off of Ilolly street. Will sell at a bargain. No. III.—Vacant lots. Nos 186, 187 and 205 in Mellard & Bedding's Addl ion. These are desirable lots and for i quirk sale will sell them for $50.00 >ach. No. IV.—Two vacant corner lots ad joining Morrison & Belding Addition, fronting on Belding avenue; sewer and City water on side line of lots. Surrounding lots cannot be purchased for less than $500.00 each. For quick sale will sell botih for $400.00. No. V.—Four vacant lots on corner of Henderson Avenue in Oaklawn Ad dition, hafcug 180 feet frontage on Henderson. Will sell the four lots tor $000.00. No. VI.—A vacant fenced lot on South Avenue in South Hot Springs, adjoining the home of Henry Keeee. V nice level lot with 50 feet frontage. $200.00 will buy it. No. VII_Two lots on the bench of the mountain near the Ostrich Farm, embracing approximately 1 V& acres of ground, on which there is a one-room frame (house, and a bored well 150 I eet deep. This property is easily 4 I cessible. being only a lew blocks from the Whittington Avenue car line; is . entirely surrounded by pines; is oft ro it3elf and for one who would like i. quiet home and a healthy location, this is an ideal place. $550.00 will buy It. No. VIII.—80 acres on the Guipha Inst above Spring Imke, between the two railroads, four miles from the City and one mile from Thorburn sta tion, This place has no improvements. About 20 acres of tlhe tract is creek bottom and very rich. The remainder is upland, part of It reaching the crest of Spring bake Mountain. 20 acres of the mountainside is in virgin tim ber, there being enough wood on the place to easily pay for it. There is a large vein of Novaculite on this place sufficient to pave all the streets and Toads in Garland County. The Gui pha runs across one corner of the tract and furnishes running water at ail times of tlho year. This is an ideal property for a chicken ranch or for dairying purpose*, being accessible as ft is to Hot Springs and well adapted to such purposes. $700.00 will buy this property. No. IX.—40 acres vacant land on the Gardner Road a half mile this side of the Oimehita River. The main tCounty road divides this tract. The railroad is graded through the prop erty. It is only 20 minutes drive from tlhe City and over the best road in the County. All the land between this tract and the city is in email pieces and used for truck farming, dairying, etc., and this tract is suit able for the same purposes. Sur rounding property has recently been sold for $100.00 per acre. For quick sale $1,500.00 will buy this property. No. X.—210 acres vacant land near * Haws Postofftre, 8 miles from the I city. The saw-timber has been re- I moved from this bind, hut there is I more titan sufficient wood remaining to pay for it. 200 acres of the tract is in one piece, tthe other 40 being to itself. For a quick sale this property can he bought for $2.00 an acre. There Is a fine spring of mineral wuter on the 200-acre tract, and also large de posits of fine slate. No. xi.—Several small farms for rent. C. FLOYD HUFF. Owner. i-12-tr i I I ■ Is Your Money Idle? Idle money is like seed that is not planted; it will not yield a harvest Deposit your funds with us. \ Your money will then work steadily; take no holidays, and be absolutely safe. We Pay 3 Per Cent. Interest on Savings Accounts. 4 Per Cent, on Time Deposits. Arkansas Crust £o. 623 CENTRAL AVE. ' Ttoib Eleclri; lighted Sleeping Cars -TO CHICAGO and KANSAS CITY Ly. Hot Springs - 1:00 P. M. Ar. Chicago - - 10:40 A. M. Lv. Hot Springs • 1:00 P. M. Ar. Kansas City 11:00 A. M. MAKING ALL EASTERN CONNECTIONS. ONE ELECTRIC LIGHTED COACH THROUGH TO CHICAGO; ALSO ELECTRIC LIGHTED COACHES .PARLOR CAR, AND DINING CAR SERVICE ' TO MEMPHIS MAKIN8 DIRECT CONNECTION FOR THE EAST AND SOUTH QUICKEST TIME TO NEW YORK WITHOUT EXTRA FARE. TELEPHONE 141 enton Street Station W. M. ANDERSON, C. P. A CHICAGO * AND ST. LOUIS VIA THE — “Hot Springs Special” The very embodiment of luxurious comfort in traveling. r; Through Pullman Sleepers with individual electric lights in Z each berth. • | An unrivaled Dining Car Service -a delight to the epicure. Compartment Observation Sleeping Cars with library of the • latest periodicals -every comfort to make your trip one of relaxation aiui pleasure. 1mec Reclining Chair Cars arc also attached to this train. THE "HOT SPRINGS SPECIAL" Leaves HOT SPRINGS . 5 3* p. m. Leaves ST. LOUIS • 9.S4 a. m. Arrives ST. LOUIS . . 7.16 a. m. Arrives CHICAGO • 4.55 p. m. F°r further information, rates and train time, address GE0, w* housley' Gef1,1 A^enf* HOT SPRINGS, ARK. • I? Roller Skating —At T he— Bijou Roller Rink NOW OPEN. Don't fail lo bo there, A good time lor all. Oood k loor. Richardson ball-bearing skates. Good music. Two sessions daily. Afternoons at 2:15 to 4:30; nights 7:30 to 10:00. Admission 10c Skates 25c. Watch this space for special features. H. C. Harrou.k, Manager.