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The Sentinel=record. (Hot Springs, Ark.) 1900-current, August 23, 1914, SECOND SECTION, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051285/1914-08-23/ed-1/seq-12/

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Protect
Yourself
Ask for
ORIGINAL
GENUINE
The Foo3 Ph"1; for ,’l After.—Others are Inflations
A TIP TO THE WISE
$1 To $2 Saved on a Hat
“The Hatterie”
MANUFACTURERS AND HAT SPECIALISTS
JUST HATS THAT'S ALL
HIGH CLASS RFMODLING AND REPAIRING
245 Central Avenue Telephone 699
Hot Springs
Confectionery
Where Quality Counts.
MELON SEASON IS HERE
lh lh tons Watermelons a-'id Cuu
letnupes ready to nerve.
Famous ice creams and Ices.
HI.Hike’s Kaniotis I) end Coffee
— the best cot fee on earth.
Froth California Fruits, Fears.
Cherries and Plums received
daily. Deal with Jim and
tieoj ^e Von arc safe to d< al
with us you will nevor lose.
“JIM” AND GEORGE," Prop.
#'1-? Central Ave. Phone 291.
PHONE 2269
H. H. BLAMUT
VETER1NARIAN
Hospital 333 Benton St.
4-21-luio
Thurston P. Farmer
LAWYER
Citizens National Bank Bldg.
Phone 1811.
I
Rlanoa, Organa, Talking Machine*,
M u* leal Merchandise. Typewriter
and sewing Machines for sale or
rant on taay Tertis. Tuning
Repairing a Specialty.
D. C. Richards Piano Co.
Pflcm 10*. 7M Central **•
TMttSii
Williams’ Kidney and Liver Pills
II»v« you overworked your nervon* Hyntero
and cau^tl trouble wilt) your kidneyh him! j
liver? Have you pains in loins. Hide and l
bark? Have you a tlablty apinwiraucr* j
of the fare and under the eyes' If mo. use i
WILLIAMS’ KIDNEY AND LIVKK PILL8.
For sale by all dru^^istb. lT»ee 50 CrnlM. j
WILLIAMS MFG. CO., Props., Cleveland, Ohio
A. C. Jennings, 108 Ouachita Avenue
CHICHESTER S PILLS
Tin: i:« whimi iinAM). y
IIIA^ONW It It A Nil I'lLLft, ><* 85
y's*r l ' "rn . I> i. • i,.i AI >*•»)•' !>’ »>•!•
SOI D BY URlftGiSTS [VFRyWHFKf
B. GROSS
Undertaker and
Embalmer
Prompt Ambuiante Service. Fur*
ral Parlor*
112 Pioaoect Ave-—Old City Hell.
PHONE 2».
-.D B. MOONEY TRANSFtd CO.
.svt jiiKt completed tuelr big cou
rete werenouee. which u now opefi
bnelnees.
WE 8TORG EVERYTHING
Jfftce *4* T*,| 1774
AUCTION
1 am prepared to make ail klmls of
auction sacs. Write or call on ttie
old reliable auctioneer,
JUDGE J. H. RYAN,
Residence 1509 Central Ave.
STORASE
Wnep you want to istora hooaabnM
foods, *r erat«, pacJ, at abtp furniture
all on
MURRAY TRANSFER. CO
W* have jwt »?»•* <'ni? rtrmiroof wan
aouse In the < ltv. Warfhou.se eonatruct*
*\1 with *ei»arate apartments for worn
limit u re
§ej #w
TRY OUR MEDICINALLY PURE
COLD CREAM
ALSO CROUP SUET FOR BABY
HOGAROOM'S
717 CENTRAL AVE.
Wr spf'iUue in cmnoouncllftK dru*ck
Riifl tfisiiftiishifr iihysumitM ore i rlf»tion*.
Southern Bowling Alleys
ROBT. McROBEHTS. Prop.
Ol )| . A U-S TI J A H T BLDU.
Opposite Arlington Hotet
Four Regulation Alley*
Billiard Tablet
M>ire pleasure cau be <f»
rlt«o from a game of ten
Ulan from any oilier
•port, ii tend* indignation
tad poor cln uiatlou to tat
t.'inr ertudt *'
►THE
/V ■ ray Qcmiint Kcclry Ilalilult In v/7r^or*3*\
tee lev ft>r liquor
L —* * and DRUG USING.
'»ii im it* r.iire Hi* (kIvbih**# of tkc
}i t S’lrlr.gs lialha Oorr*.-*pond«ncA
n-t«, Hal.
702 Park Avenue,
10T SPRINGS. ARK
INVESTIGATION SOLICITED.
Telephone 225.
'H. i. C. WHITACRE. MANAGER.
... ■»
HOT SPRINGS SIGN CO.
—-rr-M~ — --■■■■- ——*m
SIGNS
OF ALL KINDS
SPECIALTY: BULLETIN SI8NS
OFFICE 718 CENTRAL AVE. RHONE NO. •
NATIONAL DEFENSE
LEAGUE IS GROWING
WORK FOR PEACE BUT BE PRE
PARED FOR WAR" IS MOTTO
OF THE ORGANIZATION.
Desire of the National Organization to
Have An Organizer Here Who Is In
terested In Patriotic Movement.
Some patriotic and public-spirited
inan or woman in this city is asked by
the National Defense la-ague to head
a movement to organize a branch of
the la.-a.ttue here.
The League, which was founded in
Wa. hington, I). by prominent oun
. ressmen and others in 11*1;;, has Just
launched a nation wide campaign fjr
luanch organizations in every sec
tion of tlie country.
To work for a .arger navy, an ad- -
<|uate army, the improvement of the
National Guard, and for a 1 things that
will better prepare the United States
lor war. the Leagu,, was organized In
the House of Representatives Oftiee
i'-uilding, in Washington, February 2,
I !i l
Since then the League lias accom
plished much for the purposes for
v.liieli it was started
"Work lor Peace, but be i’repar* d
tor War,’’ the motto of tne League,
which is a paraphrase of a famous
maxim of George Washington, exact
ly expresses the work of the organi
zation.
'MMir Win .Miwnilill IH.'IHISC I .I'll 11“
Mrives to strengthen all forces whl -h
would make the country better pre
pared for war, it states in its cons.t
tution: "This League abiiors war
ami be.ieves in universal peace, hut
i: firmly believes that preparation for
war is the best guarantee of peace.”
In view of tlie subtleness of the gi
gantic European war now raging it
behooves ,.very patriotic citizen of the
l nited States to critically examine
I lie position his country now occupies
in relation to any sudden attack which
might be made in the future on it—an
attack which might come with the sud
denness of a thunderbolt and with the
same unexpectedness of the present
huropi an couflagratio"
Tlie United States is not prepared,
if it w'ere attacked tomorrow, to
defend its territory or its citizens. An
attack by any first class power like
.lapan or Germany, if made suddenly,
wouid find tlie United States total y
unprepared for tlie blow. Disaster to
I lie country would swiftly follow such
a war loss of territory, seacoast ci
ties bombarded, our merchant marine
swept from tlie seas, loss of Hawaii
and the Philippines, tills is tlie spec
ire which today may loom lar-e and
terrifying on the horizon tomorrow.
The smallness of tlie United States
Army, compared to tlie great armed
host s moving in Europe, is pointed
out by Major-Gen. Leeonard Wood, in
liis annual report as chief of staff of
tlie army, recently made public. It
shows that the actual strength of the
army is 1,602 officers, and 80,000 en
listed men. scattered over tlie world,
and the general declared that to main
tain a force within tlie United States
sufficient for even a small expedition
and the police work of the day it
would be necessary to substantial./
increase the regular establishment.
This country is an unarmed, sleep
ing giant, slumbering until some
smaller nation, armed and equipped
tin war, at'acks it and humiliates the
greatest republic on the globe.
Since its organization the National
"Defense League has ln?en laboring t>
arouse a public sentiment throughout
the country for better and more ade
quate means and preparation for na
t tonal dilcnse.
It Hii. al o lieeti active for National
defense legislation in Congress.
Tin- League secured in the last ar
my appropriation bill a clause, fir:t
introduced in the House as a separate
hilt by its Chairman. Representative
Julius Kahn of California, which al
lows the War department to distribute
free of cost to civilian rifle clubs and
schools, with ammunition, iLi.OO-J
lvrag Jorgensen rifles now stored .n
Hie arsenals. This legislation was
sought unsuccessfully for many years
hy the National Association for the
Promotion of Rifle Practice.^ Thanks
to the Kahn bill, which was incorpo
rated in the army appropriation bill,
ten civilians anywhere, can now or
ganize a rifle c.ub and secure free ri
fle.- and ammunition for target prac
tice. from the Government. It Is be
lieved this law wil: greatly stimulate
rifle shooting throughout the country,
and thus prepare, as marksmen, a
large number of citizens, many of
whom would be a valuable nucleus for
volunteers. The law also allows our
schools, private or public, to receive
itee rifles and ammunition. This law
was the greatest legislative work for
the National defense yet accomplished
b> the League.
The League within the last year was
instrumental in securing orders from
li.t Cabinet officers of the Wilson ad
ministration that Government em
ployees everywhere who are members
of the National Guard, can take time
from their Government duties for Na
tional Guard service, without their ef
ficiency records being hurt in tne
slightest. Before this was done by the
League many Government bureau
chiefs, even in Washingtotn, cave un
favorable efficiency ratings to ein
pioyes who were absent on National
*;uard duty The orders we re of grr-it
Ix iu ftt to the National Guard.
Working along the lines oF getting
the business man interested in the Na
tional Guard the League began with
tiie Commercial organizations in
Washington and secured resolution-;
from (lies organizations endorsing the
National Guard and recommending
to (lie members of the organizations
that their , mployees be allowed two
weeks vacation for National Guar i
cainp duty annually in addition to tli ?ir
regular vacations. This movement
is now being extended to oilier cities
where commercial organizations, are
being aroused to the necessity of
a.diiig their local guardsmen in tillJ
manner.
The League has persistently advo
cated an adequate battleship and mi
;al program annually, and has done
and is doing other work along the
lines of a common sense and neces
sary policy lor the national defense.
Anybody can join the League. Pa
triotic women are as much interest . !
in the work as men. A branch can
be organized anywhere by five per
sons. Any person can become a mem
ber at larae. Particulars concerning
the organization of brandies or mem
bership at large will be supplied on
i ci quest to the Scretary, Nations,
lie.fense League, District National
Hank Building, Washington, I). C.
The membership fee is only $2 per
year. Heretofore a few members hav .
paid all the expenses of the organiza
tion.
Some patriotic man or woman in
tiiis city is urged to start the move
ment here for a branch of the League.
The League is anxious to establish a
c ntre of influence in this city.
Every European country has similar
organizations, which explains in a
great measure, tlie thorough prepare J
ness for National defense of the.;-*
countries. The German Naval Leagu >
a.one has more than a million mem
bers. Even schoolboys belonging to
the German organization.
The National Defense Dengue has
now arrived at the point where it is
desirable to increase its membership
ai.d the scope ot‘ its activities for the
nation, hence this appeal to all patri
otic citizens in this section.
The movement to strengthen a.id
increase the membership of tuo
League is especially timely in view
ot the startling European situation,
which has caused with a feeling rf
alarm, many persons in the United
States who are aware of our present
.< onuparative defenselessness, to re
flect on the possible fate of this coun
try in event of a sudden war with a
first class power.
The executive committee which
manages the affairs of the League, in
cludes Representative Julius Kahn, of
California, chairman; Representative
Robert F. Broussard, of Louisiana,
vice-chairman; Representative Ernest
W. Roberts of Massachusetts; Hon.
James U. Blount, of Georgia, general
counsei; Winfield Jones, Washington,
D. C„ secretary.
The hoard of director comprises
Carson Taylor, Manila; U. S. Senator
John R. Thornton, Alexandria. La.;
Gen. Charles W. Harris, Phoenix,
Ariz.; Representative Joseph It.
Knowland, Alameda, Cal.; Represen
tative Julius Kahn, San Francisco,
Cal.; (leorce H. Carr. Des Moines,
Iowa; Representative Robert F. Brous
sard, New Iberia, La.; Harold M. Pitt,
Manila; Gen. Harvey C. Ciark, Neva
da, Mo.;James IV Stanford, Great
Falls, Mont.; Maj. I). J. Donohue,
Glendive, Mont.; Representative Er
nest W. Roberts, Chelsea, Mass.;
Col. Charles I DeBevoise. Brooklyn,
•N. Y.; Maurice Simmons, New York
j City; Gen. C. H. Englesby, Water
town, 8. !».; Gen. O. (’. Guessaz, San
Antonio. Tex.; Hon. James H. Blount,
Macon, Ga.; Winfield Jones, Washing
ton, D. C.
In a statement for this paper. Chair
man Kahn says:
••Tim present war crisis ought to
prove a lesson to the people of the
United States. It Is an apt illustra
tion of the suddenness with which war
comes. Jt should teach us that we
must he prepared for any and every
possible emergency. It ”'oves the
wisdom of those who favored and m
fisted on the fortification of the I’an.t
ma Canal, despite the protests of the
so-called peace propagandists. The
recollection that England seized the
Suez Canal in 1SS2 and c.osed it for
ihiet days to the vessels of a!! natio- -
and even those of the Suez Canal Co.
itself, ought to have been a sufl'i
cient argument in favor of fortifica
tion. Hut we were told that the wor d
has advanced. That our treaties
would protect our waterway. Trea
ties, indeed! What has become of the
neutrality treaties concerning Luxem
burg and Belgium. They have been
broken as though they had been ropes
of sand.
"Some of our fatuous statesmen
would have us 'scuttle' from the i’hi.
ippines after having their neutrality
guaranteed by all the world powers.
It must now be evident to even the
casual observer that such a treaty
would not be worth the paper on
which it is written, if it should be
come necessary or convenient for
some of the great powers to break it.
"Today we stand Isolated and alone
in world politics. We cannot count
upon tlie friendship of a single nation.
We must be ready to stand alone and
by ourselves in every international
emergency. Therefore, it is essen
tial, nay more, it is absolutely neces
sary that we maintain our Army and
our Navy In such a state of prepared
ness that our national honor will be
protected and upheld, come what
may.
"We want a branch League in your
city, and the assistance ol your peo
ple iu our work.”
Arlington Itlotef and Baths
ON U. 8. RESERVAT.^ OPEN ALL THE YEAR- * PLA"
Every modern convenience f or the comfort ^
the highest type of resort patronage. BeautifulI lo by,^par
lors, writing room and new sun parlor and rt si r
looking Reservation Park. Every hall V*
nected to the Mountain Park by steel brie M . ’ ’
pended the past summer in completely rebuilding and re
furnishing the Bath house1 installing every modern facil
ity for the most perfect administering of the mineral wa
ters, including complete Hydrotherapeutic sys < m ain
automatic heating and ventilating. Private elevator ser
vice from each floor to the baths used exclusively tor th<
bathers.
Rates $4 per day and up; $21 per week and up.
JOE W. CORRINGTON, Mgr,
A. G. GAINES, Pre».
Chiropractic Adjustment
THE WAY TO GET WELL
Chiropractic Is de
fined by Webster as
“A system of adjust- j
Ing the joints, espe
cially of the spine
for the curing of
DISEASE.”
This science ac
counts for, locates
and removes the
cause of most all
human ailments.
Why not have the
cause of your trou
ble explained and
relieved from your
spine.
Consultation and ex
amination freely ex
tended to all with ,
out charge. ^
I. A. WILLIAMS
CHIROPRACTOR
Moved to
706 1-2 CENTRAL AVE.
PHONE 1118.
JAMES L. GRAHAM
LAWYER
NOTARY PUBLIC and PUBLIC STCNO
GRAPHER IN OFFICE.
Practical In All the State and Fedira
Court*.
OFFICE. 80S 1-2 CENTRAL AYE.
Dhnnoir Offlr* 748: Peildanr*. 1»*»
The General
Blacksmith Shop
C. N. ANDERSON. Prop.
We do anything in the Blacksmith and
Woodwork line and do it now.
Rubber tire work, hot and cold tire
setting, automobile forging.
Fine horseshoeing done on the Ger
man and Russian style, and that
is the latest.
212 Hawthorne Street. Phone 1700
Arlington Drug Store
EiSELE & HUNT, Prop#.
fit Central Aw*. nnr»mt* Ariinotnii Mot*
J. F. RANKIN CONSTRUCTION CO
Plan* and Specifications Furnished
If Desired.
References—James Anderson, Walter
Halsey, Mrs. Hinkle, U. Rosen and
C. J>a/,era8.
600 Central Ave. Phone 2302
Room 10 Upstair*. 4-26-1m
CRYSTAL STREET
SANITARIUM
Q. K. MARTIN, Owner and Manager.
Equipped with Operating Room
and Modern Appliances, not only for
the Surgical Patient, but a Home for
the Invalid and Rheumatic.
Morphine, l>rug and I>rlnk Ilablta
Cared for. Experienced and Educat
ed Nurses In Attendance.
Telephone 1555, No. f Crystal Street.
HOT SPRINGS. ARKANSAS.
OAKES STABLE
For New Bugglee, Mountain Drive
Carriage*, Country Tripe and Drum
mer Work.
HENRY OAKES, Mgr.
117 Dower St. Phone 340
Calls answered aav or night. Board
Ing houses e specialty.
Garage-Repairing
and Painting
HENDERSON & CRAWFORD
will appreciate your work and guar
antee to give satisfaction.
2018 CENTRAL auv.
HARDIN CONSTRUCTION AND
TRANSFER CO.
Dealers in
BRICK, SAND. CRUSHED STONE
AND GRAVEL
ED. HARDIN Prop.
336 Valey St Phone 333
Moody Hotel
Bath House
and
T|1( \um»1> Hole anil Hath House is now complete In every iletah
ami 1 invite the public, citizens of Hot Springs and visitor# to make
a general ins pen ion. The Bath House w ould have been finished
three ami a half mouths aaa if parties furnishing materials had ful
filled their contract with me.
I believe the Moody Bath House will compare favorably with any
of the new bath houses in this city, none excepted. The Moody
Hole is better in every way than the one that burned dowa and the
furniture of a higher grade Both hotei and bath house cost consid
erably more than the former buildings.
N* Ml# MOODY, Proprietor
THE HORSE SHOE BATH HOUSE
i
On Hot Sunngs Reservation.
BftTKj IH.M
including Attendant Fee*.
»Nt OF THE BEST MEDIUM
ffilCLD HOUSES IN THE CITY
ED S. WEAVER, Manager.
IMPERIAL PORCELAIN TUBS, ELECTRIC MASSAGE. ON GOV
tRNMENT RESERVATION. PRIVATE DRESSING ROOMS.
Magnesia Bath House
*1 SATHS *10.00 (INCLUDINC ATTENDANT FEES)
OWEN CORRINGTON, Manager.
Steam Heat, Gyrnnaelum. Needle and Shower »at«a
--
UNION PAINLESS DENTIST 1
We Sate You Money and Suffering
ALL WORK'GUARANTEED
2?kt. Gold Crown and
Biidjjc Wo k $3. $4. $5
Fiirmtfs - . . SOc up
SfctTeeth (Sure Fit)
• - - ■ $5 OO UP
PHONE 2326
Ciinuiisiieu iO Years
Here to Stay
744 1-2 Central Aveune 1
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SICK MAN
°0N T Leare Hot Springs Until You Investigate
LOPEZ
No Modscine Has Such Proofs of its Marvelous
COKES. Be Convinted
Sin ar Call far Oir
FIEt I00ILEI it 1,1,1,
Ikiaaii friiaii Omm
LOPEZ Rt MEDYGO.
»«1 CENTRAL YE.
yyyyyyvxxxyyyxyxyyxxxxxxxxxxxxxXXx
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linUIUlHM
| Cockburn Ostrich Farm
fine ostrich plumes and
novelties
! Store : : • 334 Central Avenue

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