Newspaper Page Text
meet the high
COST OF LIVING One way to meet the high cost of ;tv!ng Is to spend more time studying We advertisements In your morning newspaper. In that way you will learn wflere to spend your money and get the best possible value. VOLUME XXXII. the only newspaper in hot springs that receives the full associated press report over leased wires. HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 12, 1911. SECOND SECTION Schools Churches Classified Ads. Editorial NUMBER 139. BVSCH SISTERS’ HAT SHOP NOT SOLD OUT VET WE HAVE PLENTY LEFT. YOU WILL STILL FIND A BETTER SELECTION HERE THAN ANYWHERE ELSE IN THE CITY, AND THE PRICES ARE LOWER. AMONG THE LAST SHIPMENT OF HATS WERE A LOT OF THE LATEST SHAPES. THESE HATS HAVE CREATED QUITE A LOT OF COMMENT AMONG THE FA SHIONABLES. WE HAVE SOME OF THESE HATS LEFT, AND IT WILL BE WORTH YOUR WHILE TO LOOK THEM OVER. ASIDE FROM OUR EXTENSIVE LINE OF HATS AND TRIMMINGS WE HAVE A SPLENDID LOT OF SILKS, PLAIN AND FANCY VEL VETS, RIBBONS, MALINE, C HIFFCN, LACES, CLOSED OUT AT ONCE. Te'str Busch HAIR GOODS. ALL MARKED DOWN TO C„OSE. COME NOW THIS STOCK MUST BE \ Sisters* Hat Shop THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS A WEEKLY SCHOOL STORY OF SCHOOL NEWS FOR SCHOOL SUPPORTERS AND SCHOOL PATRONS UNDER THE DIRECTION AND SUPERVISION OF THE FACULTY AND EDITED BY MISS BEULAH CURL ‘‘Health Day." Tli«> biggest thing that has pwr happened in connection with the \ schools of our city was+Phe celebra tion of “Health Day” in Ramble school on lust Friday. The Health program was arranged and carried oat on a gigantic scale. The manner of the celebration was original with tlie Humble school teachers and was conducted under the* direction of the School Improvement Association of that district. The program was an all-day affair beginning with the !t o’clock as sembly and ending at the close of the S. I. V meeting in tlie afternoon. During the entire day instructive and catchy numbers in the form of plays, jingles, songs, etc., were ren dered by the children, and short pointed addresses were given by physicians and others vitally inter ested in health for tlie community. The d%y was one of intense enthusi asm and will mean much in tlie cam paign for clean surroundings and healthful living. Among the speakers of the day were Mr. C. F. Allen, Principal of tlie High School, Mr. Hump Wil liams. Italihi Dr. Rhine, Rev Hlckok, pastor of tlie First Presbyterian church, Rev. H. B. Trimble, pastor of Central Methodist church, Dr. Minor, Dr. B1 is worth, Dr. Rosa B. Rowland, Dr. Rerrow, Dr. Durand, Dr. Pailard, Mr. W. C. Chamberlin, principal of Ramble school and Supt. M. Rose. A large number of patrons and others not connected with the schools attended the afternoon meet ing of the S. I. A. The addresses were directed to the parents and contained many valuable suggestions regarding the preservation of the Music was rendered by Miss Josephine Rrown. The school rooms were elaborately decorated by placards, cartoons and health banners all made by the stu dents. In the course of the day fhe hun dred fly-swatters were given out by the ladies of the S. I. A. The screeing for these swatters was donated by Messrs. David Podd and Harry Whipkey, both Park avenue property holders, and the handles were given by the Missouri Lumber Co. A parly of enthusiastic Ramble sdtool patrons met the evening be fore and tacked the swatters which were to he received with such open delight by this young army corps of health campaigners. Samples of tooth-paste were pro vided by the Morris Drug Co., and every child not owning a tooth brush at the time was given one by the S. I. a. It was a big day not only in the history of Ramble school but the 'history of thrt entire school system, since it betokens the great, move ment toward health education, than which no plainer, surer way can he found for improving the health con diilons of our homes and commun ity. Health Notes. The following notes were taken from the addresses given at Ramble s,'lmol last Friday In the course of the "“abb program. We wish that the addresses themselves might be re pro* dimed, hut since these were so many that not even an adequate review of them could be given In these columns merely give these paragraphs as a rf%(‘ttcm of the treat which those who were fortunate enough to lie in Kamhle school on Health Day receiv ed. Mr. Allen was received with great applause by the children with whom he is a great favorite since he won such a large place in their hearts dur ing his two years' prlncipalship at Ramble school. In his talk he men tioned several common habits danger ous to health, warning the children against them, such as running the hand along the bannisters in a public place and theft carelessly brushing the hand across the face, he called attention to a barbed, wire trailing dangerously beside the broken steps which lead from Ravine street to the school ground. The barbed wire be ing private property could only be pushed back so as to be less in the way; but some of the fourth grade boys knowing that there wits also u poison ivy vine trailing dangerously near those steps went down at noon and with much effort and care suc ceeded in digging it up by the roots. The basis of the Health Day move ment is that children are eager to do whatever they know how to do. Mr. Harnp Williams, always inter ested in the school children, visited the school in the morning, speaking of the Booneville Sanatariura for tuberculosis. The little children were much impressed with his picture of . fortune and misfortune and the lesson ' taught in the proper care of their health w hile young. With the upper | grades Mr. Williams went more into detail, describing the life and treat-j ment at the sanatartum and telling ■ how admittance might he gained should It become necessary. Dr. Borrow s address to the chil dren was full of beneficial knowledge and practical suggestions which the children readily appreciated, such as. washing the hands often and forming habits of neatness and system both at home and at school. Mr. Rose spoke before every err.de and his story of Mrs. Fly and her more than a hundred children,' was firmly implanted in the minds of 500 children. These 500 children are al ways glad to see and hear their super intendent. and they will doubtless re member the story ot the dangerous "widow " us long as they see flies. This, however, may not he very long, for with 500 fly swatters running amuck the people of the Ramble school district are not expecting to see many flies this summer. Before ! t |ie S .1. A. Mr. Rose spoke very briefly, calling attention to the need of a school physician or a school nurse. Dr. Rosa itowianu gave nian.,^i.v talks to the children on the eyes, their use and abuse. Many things which she said were a startling revel ation to the. little ones and were re ceived with cordial interest. Rabbi Rhine in his masterful ad dress before the students ot the up per grades spoke briefly of the soul, of the mind, and at length or the body. He said that the preachers are our leaders in matters that per tain to the caring for our souls; and that the teachers are concerned large Iy with the training of the mind. I he.i lie laid stress upon perfect physical development, advocating a well-equip ped and adequate play ground and a physical director. This physical director would see that not just one muscle was exercised, hut that every muscle in the body received the proper exercise to promote develop ment. Dr. Minor before the S. I \. spoke of sanitation, its absolute necessity to health, the advances made in meth ods of sanitation and i.i the study and I pi notice of hygiene. Among other il-j instrious names connected with this advance he emphasized that of Dr. YV. Deaderick, now of our city. He also | spoke of the all-important subject of vent illation, recommending the case ment window as advantageous in that it might be kept open with no incon venience in all kinds of weather. He made several suggestions as to the care that should be given school buildings. “Every school building should be in care of a janitor, but he should not be allowed to sweep or dust tbe floors, the walls or the black boards,” lie said. He stated that oiled cloths were prepared for that purpose and that if nothing better could be obtained, wet cloths might he used; but the janitor himself should not be compelled to breathe the chalk-dust or the germ laden dust brought in from the outside on the shoes, as dust is the most harmful of health-wreck ing agents. Dr. Ellsworth in the simplest lan guage addressed the younger chit-1 dren, taking for his subject The Skin.1 The children were caught by his] home like manner and his choice of I words and accorded him a remark ably close attention, l^ater. in the 'presence of the mothers, Dr. Ells worth dwelt upon several important topics, one of them being’the nature and results of adenoids. He urged the need of having this harmful sur plus tissues removed as soon as pos sitile. In regard to the health of i mothers and daughters he said, "Let your girls bo ‘tom-hoys.’ Remove ail pressure of clothing from their chests and abdomens and let them have the same privileges of fresh air and ex ercise that you allow your boys. If you do not, you will have a weakened , posterity. If you will give your girls every chance to develop strong a.id healthy bodies you will produce a race that is capable of controlling these United States—and the world, if nec essary” Rev. H. B. Trimble after addressing | the little folks in Ills Inimitable way, | spoke to i he parents on social de-1 pendence and co-operation in rela tion to the campaign for health better- [ meat. He brought out strongly the1 responsibility that everyone bears to the welfare of his fellow-citizen. Dr. Pollard spoke of the indiffer ence of most children and even some ! grown-up people to the use of the tooth-brush. His talk was simple and practical along the line of the every day care of the teeth. He said, ‘You can not begin too early to care the children’s teeth.” He called attention to the special need of every tooth and the impairing of the digestion that follows the loss of any one of them. Dr. iDur&nd, the friend of the Orphan’s Home, laid stress upon di atetics, calling himself a “crank” up on that subject. He emphasized a few principles In the combination of various food elements. Rev. Mr. Hickok near the close Qf the all day program in referring to all that had been said before used the 'language of the man who pinned the prayer over bis bed and each night. "Them’s my sentiments.” He ex pressed himself as heartily In favor of the movement for a broader health education. All of the speakers commended highly the Health Day movement and many of them paid tribute to the work the Civic League is doing in our city. j Everyone endorsed the Health cam-1 paign and expressed their surprise at1 the spirit already awakened in the Ramble school children. The School Improvement Associa tion and the faculty of 1+amhle school take this opportunity of publicly ex pressing their thanks to those who so graciously responded to their invita tion to visit the school on that day | and render their valued contributions to the cause of health for the school and the community. New School Organizations. Every week, it would seem, sees some new organization at Jones school. The newest of these are the jCulture Club and the “M. R.” (M. Rose) Debating Society. The Culture Club is composed of the Jones scliooi teachers and the teachers of all the other schools are invited to join it. Tin* meetings are held on Monday afternoons at ;J:30'at Jones school. I At tlie last meeting Miss Schaeffei^d dressej the bod) on "The Personal Appearance of the Teacher.” l)ness and its effect upon the child was touched upon and will be considered at length in the next meeting. The *‘M.‘ R.” Debating Society is formed of the students in the eighth grade in correlation with the Hump Williams Story Telling Club. This or ganization meets every two weeks, the membership fee being ten cents per month and admission to tlie audi ence being five cents. The fund thus gathered will be applied in maintain ing a student in the eighth grade each year, who is financially unable to at tend school without help. Credit For Home Work. The custom of giving credit for home work done by students is now carried out in this school. This ex cellent idea has been favorably look ed upon by Supt Rose, Miss Schaeffer,! Mr. Chamberlin and others for some I time and will without doubt add to] the interest and quality in both school! and home work. It is a decidedly practical move. If all of the schools would adopt it, they mfght find it highly favorable to the interests of the school. Come to School Day. I-ast Monday was set apart as “Come to School Day" at Jones school. An effort was made to se cure a full attendance and it met with astonishing success. It was made laughable by some of the little half day tots’ feeling that they must re main in school all day. And it was with much difficulty that they were •persuaded to go home. I Preparations for Track Meet. At the last principals’ meeting Mr. Chamberlain was elected to take charge of and engineer tlie spring | track meet. The boys in all the schools are now eagerly engaged in training for the coming events. -o SPECIAL BARGAIN. Improved property, bringing in an income of $60 per month: corner lot. 100x110; 200 feet from car line and paved street. Price, $4,250, K. R. Jaggers, 615 Central avenue. Phone 1067. 3-17-tf -n Prescriptions called for, quick de livery. Phone 645. Public Drug Co. 4-2-ir WASHINGTON AT VALLEY FORGE 4-Reel Universal Special Regular Prices LYRIC MONDAY Dr. R. A. Simpson, office ground floor Arkansas National Bank Build tug. 11-9-tf HOT SPRINGS CHURCHES TIME AND PLACES WHERE SERVICES WILL BE HELD TODAY First Christian Church. Ouachita and West Grand avenues. G. D. Serrill, minister, Bible Sdhool 9:45, .John A. Riggs, superintendent.1 Communion and preaching at 11:00. j Rev. C. C. Brown of Obian, Tenn., 1 will deliver an Raster sermon at this service, and Miss McGuire will render a solo. Qhristian Endeavor will be held at 7:00, with Charles Goslee as leader. Evening services at 8:00. Sermon will be the third in the series on “Twice-Named Man," and will deal with “John—Baptizer.” Sunday afternoon at 5:00 the last service of the Week of Prayer will be held in the church. Easter at Third Street Methodist Church. Beautiful program for the Sunday School hour. A special feature of which is an Easter playlet entitled “The Changed Cross," by the Junior Philathea class. Miss Beulah Loyd lias carefully prepared the entire service. At the eleven o'clock hour the churcHi choir will render special Easter music, and the pastor will preach an Easter sermon. The evening hour will he given to appropriate hymns, special music by the choir, and sermon. Some will be received into the church dur ing the day. We cordially invite the public. Take South Hot Springs car, get off in front of church. D. C. Dean, pastor. First Presbyterian Church. Raster programme: 1. Doxology and Invocation. , 2. Anthem, “At the Iamb’s High Feast" . Ambrose 2. Hymn 168. 4. Solo. Mrs. Walter Dake, "Our King" . Rotoli 6. Hymn 1164. 7. “Offertoire," Donjan, Flute Solo, Mr. Dykast. 8. Sermon. 9. Anthem. “We Praise Thee O Rod” . Dudley Buck 10. Flute Solo, Mr. Dykast, "An dante Pastorale” .Uohni 11. Hymn 163. 12. Benediction. First Presbyterian Church. Corner Whittington near Central avenue, Rev. C. K. Hickok, pastor. All cars to the church. Services will begin promptly at eleven o’clock. At | the evening services the children of ( the Sunday School will assist in the musical service as well as the graduating exercises of tihe Primary department. A cordial invitation to all of these services is extended both visitors and residents of the city. Orange Street Presbyterian. Services for Sunday will be held at tiie Royal theatre. Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.. divine worship and preaching by the pastor at 11 a. m.. subject, “The Risen Ix>rd.’’ Music appropriate to the occasion at this hour. Sunday evening at 8 o’clock preaching by the pastor. The pub lic will receive a cordial welcome to all these services. F. iM. Wylie, pastor. Central Methodist Church. Sunday services at the Princess Theatre, 8.2! Central avenue. Preach ing 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. H. B. Trimble, pastor. The subject at the morning hour will be “The Value of the Resurrection of Jesus to the Modern Man." An opportunity for the baptism of children will he given at tlie morning service. There will be speoial Kaster music at both services. An Kaster program will be given by the Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Epworth Keague at 7 p. m. Prayer meeting at the First Baptist church Thursday evening at eight o’clock. St. John's Catholic Church. On Easter Sundav divine services will be as follows; At <!, 8 and !l o'clock tliere will be Low Masses. At 10:30 a. m. there will be solemn High Mass. Peters celebrated mass in I) will be sung. Sermon on the Resurrection will be preached by Father Kenny. In the evening at 7:30 there will he vespers and bene diction of the Blessed Sacrament. The following will lie rendered at 10:30 a. m.: Kyrie Eleison—Choir. (Soprano Solo—Christe Eleison. Gloria in Excelsus Deo—Choir. Duet, Soprano and Alto—Dous Pater. Tenor Solo—Quoniam to Solus j 'Sanctus. Credo—Choir. Soprano Solo—Filillm Dei. Tenor Solo—Genitum Non Factum. Trio, Soprano, Alto and Tenor— Et Incarnatus Est. Basso Solo—Crucifixus. IDuet, Soprano and Basso—Et. in Spiritual. ] Offertory. Regina Cenlli—Choir. . Sanctus—Choir. Benedietus. Solo—.Soprano. Solo—Tenor. Duet—Soprano and Alto. Agnus Dei—Choir. Sopranos—tMiss Beall, Miss Miller, Miss Held. Miss Barnett, Miss Er hart. Alto—Miss Marguerite Edhart. Tenor—T. H. White. Bassos—C. F. Berberick, Mr. Mil ler. Organist—Miss Marguerite Stein er. Musical Director—C. F. Berberick. Pastor—Father Weibel. Assistant—Father Kenny. hirst ejapnsi tnuren, Court street, near Central. L>ana Terry, pastor. Calendar for ttie week: Sunday: 9:4!> a. m.. Sunday school, I>. 13. Francis, superintendent. 11 a. ,m., preaching, “The Risen Christ." 3 p. m.. Temperance mass meeting. 7 p. m., B. Y. P. U. 8 p. m., preaching, •"The Ascended jChrist” Miss Witt will sing both nwrning and evening. Tuesday, 3 p. m.—Meeting of the Women. Wednesday. 8 p. m — Prayer meet ing. Friday, 7:30 p. m.—Teachers’ Meet ing. ' •'*, Saturday, 8 p. m.—-Free Concert. Friday and Saturday, 2 to 9 p. un Reading room open. Get the habit of attending church this month. Meeting Temperance League. Sunday afternoon at three o’clock, in the First Baptist church, there will be a meeting of the Hot Springs Tem perance l^eague. All who have sig nified their interest by becoming members are expected to lie present, and all who are interested to the ex tent of lending their influence are urged to be present. Matters of ex treme importance are to be consider ed, The meeting will not last over ont> lour. All tom|k*ranee workers are urged to remember this meeting. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church. Corner Spring and Cottage streets. Rev. A. R. Llwyd, rector. Raster Sunday: Holy Communion at 6 ami 7::i0 a. m. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Morning Prayer, Holy Com munion and sermon at 11 a. m. The following is the list ol music for this service: Hymn—Jesus Christ is Risen_ . Worgan Christ Our Passover.Ranks Gloria . Ranks We Praise Thee O God.Jackson O Be Joyful in the Lord... .Aldrich Hymn—Sing With All.Mason Lord Have Mercy.Tours Gloria Be .Tours Hymn —Christ the Ixird .... Rimbault Hymn—May the Grace. . Brocklesbury Offertory—Violin Solo—<Mrs. Manier Presentation—©oxology. Sursum Corda and Feraanctus by '’Carnage. Benedlctus by Morley. Acts of faith, hope and love, Old Sarum Sequence. (lloria be to God—Old Chant. Amen—'St. Marks. Lord Now Lettest—Laingdon. Hymn—Alleluia—Palestinia. Rvening prayer and sermon at 8 p. m. The following Is the list of muaic for tills service: Hymn—Come Ye Faithful.. .Lissaut Gloria . Macfarlane Mv Soul lv>th Magnify... Macfarlane Christ Our Passover . Ranks Hymn—Sing With All .Mason Offertory—Come Ye Saints.. .Button Roxelogy. Hymn—All Hail . Holden The annual meeting of the Indies Aid will be on Monday at 3 o’clock, and of the Raughters of the King at 8 p. m. Choir practice on Thursday at 8 p. m. International Bible Students Associa tion. Council room, Auditorium building, corner Benton and Cottage streets, Sunday, April 12. The class will meet for Bible study at 1:30. Free Bible lecture at 2:30 by Pastor Frederick O. iDecker of Little Rock. Subject. “Evidences and proof that our Lord was resurrected not a man, or earthly being, but a glorious spirit ual being of a Divine Nature." Seats free. No collection. All are welcome. St. Mary’s Episcopal Church. Rev. D. E. Johnson, rector. Easter services: 6 a. m„ Holy Communion: 10 a. in., Sunday School; 11 a. m. Morning prayer. Holy Communion and sermon: 8 p. m„ Evening prayer and sermon. On Monday night will be held the annual meeting of the congregation, when all reports will be heard, and the election of the vestry. Christian Science Society. Hold services at the church on the corner of Quapaw and Prospect avenue Sunday at 11 o’clock. Treason sermon, subject. “Are Sin, Disease and Death Heal?” Wednesday eve ning testimonial meetings at S o'clock. Reading rooms in connec tion with this society are open from 2 until 5 o’clock on Tuesday and Friday afternoons at the same ad dress. All are cordially invited to attend these services. Sunday School at 10 o’clock. All children under the age of twenty are welcome to at tend.