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The Sentinel=record. (Hot Springs, Ark.) 1900-current, August 23, 1914, SECOND SECTION, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051285/1914-08-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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Most people do more shopping on
Saturday than a:iy other two days In
the week excepting Monday. To reach
the Saturday shopper THE 6BNTJ
NEIHli'X'OUD la the only Saturday
paper published In Hot Springs.
Classified Ads.
_ • ■ t/l ■ ■ A ■ ■ ■ t
discarded the pomp and gut
Was More Democratic In His Manner
and Methods Than Any of His Pre
decessors as Head of Tie catholic
Many stories liave been (old of (ho
simplicity, directness ami democratic
manners of i’ius X.
While be was bishop of .Mantua and
aftciward Patriarch of Venice, 10
went about in Ills simplest manner.
In Venice be always rode in th* gon
dolas and public conveyances, and fr ■
quently couid be seen in the public
parks strolling among the people,
(halting witli tliem on the current to
pics of the day.
His home was presided over by his
three spinster sisters, who did all the
cooking. They sat dow n with the .pa
triareli and chatted with him during
the meal. Doubtless some of the sto
nes told of him are of questionable
authenticity, but they are al 11,us
trative of Ills distaste for pomp and
When as Cardinal Sarto he went
from his beloved Venice to attend the
conclave at which lie was chosen pope,
he had no idea that he would even be
considered. To a friend wmim lie nu t
in Koine and who suggested that lie
might be tile fortunate one, he re
plied :
<>, no. I bought a return ticket
to Venice.'*
1’ius X had no souticr become pope
than he began breaking some of thu
ohb at traditions of tht. Vatican liouse
<>ne of the ancient customs of the
papal court was that the pope should
eat aione in solitary grandeur. Leo
Mil occasionally invited his secre
tary to dinner, but he n'-ver broke the
hy custom of si It lug at table by himself,
in fact, Hie secretary stood while the
pope had dinner, and when this was
ovi t iox. sal. <U»wta at a separate tabic
a# lud ills.
f’ius X, however, shocked the van
can courtiers by having ltis private
secretary, Mgr. Hressau, whom lie had
brought with him from Venice, dine
wiili him at the same table. Hitch a
thing had never happened, it was said,
in the history of tho popes.
must speak to him,'' said the
rout tiers, "lie does not know."
The next day, before he had been
spoki n to, lie ordered dinner for
three, and when it was served, a se
cond secretary was asked to dine with
him. While the subject was being
delicately discussed lie answered them
l\v ordering dinner for live. That end
ed the determination to .insist on the
etiquette by which the pope dined
lie startied the courtiers one morn
ing by renting a new building ad
joining tlie Vatican ami installing
therein his three sisters, and after
waida they became visitors to the vat
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Soreness
All Kinds, Quickly Rubbed Out
When You Apply Speedway.
I’aUi lcavos like magic when you
“Pl'ly Specdwly. You just seem to
smooth all (ho iroub'e out, and In
tend of hurting while doing it, there
a cooling, soothing sensation right
away. Remember—-Speedway is do
ing its work the minute you put it
on, even though it cannot torture you
or harm the most tender skin, or
stain the flesh or the daintiest fab
You can absolutely depend upon
h-peed way going right to the spot and
doing all we claim for It. If you're
not satisfied, the druggist returns
>'otir money.
You get delightful relief the very
first rub. You run no risk, and our
“dvice to you is to got a large bottle
night away if you want to travel “the
road to quick relief.’’
Speedway was discovered and used
for many years by an old Scotch
Physician, it was brought to Ameri
ca, and is now offered to all who suf
f"r from rheumatism, lumbago, sore
throat, bruised tendons, tired feet,
sprained muscles—any muscular sore
ness whatsoever.
Why suffer when Speedway is at
your service to relievo you? A free
book with each bottle gives full di
rections for all uses, (let a bottle to
day from A. C. Jennings, Druggist, 1<>8
Duachita avenue, and the Central
f'rug Store, G08 Central avenue, Hot
springR, Arkansas, and know the
complete comfort that this marvelous
remedy gives. . i
ioan and dint'd witli him. One died
recently and the other two attended
him in his last illness.
Fur centuries a visitor had been re
quired to genuflect tim e times upon
coming in the presmice of the pope—
first on crossing the threshold, then
"lien hall way across the room, and
then at tlie pope's side. Then the
visitor kissed tin cross on tin- pope's
* i-ht slipper and remained kneeling
ali the time lie was in the pope’s pre
1’ius X would have none of this. Me
often went forward to greet the vis
itor, got a chair for him himself, and
chatted in a friendly manner.
Fills was also most simple in his
diet, lie preferred such foods as ma
caroni and beans, polenta with birds
or cuttlefish, boiled beef, and broth.
AVIu n lie was elevated to the apos
tolic throne lie was ask"d if lie would
like his cook from Vcnic .
“What cook?” he replied. "For a
potful of m i and broth my sisters ar >
all the cooks I want.”
It was said that lie had an idea at
that time that his sisters could cook
and mend for him as in the old days.
Mis astonishment was said to lie great
"luu h(. saw the pontificial kitchens
magnificently furnished and with a
whole army of cooks and under cooks
and he exclaimed:
"It scotns impossible! \\ liy siiou .1
so many cooks lie needed to make me
a cup of broth?"
fins X was born in Guiseppe Sarto,
on .lun,. 8, is:!5, in itiese, in tlie pr)
vlnce of Venice, of a family poor and
oi humble mode of life. 11 is mother
died before her son became pontiff.
There were eight children in all —
two sons and six daughters.
When Guiseppe was you lift; it was
intended that he should enter the
church, and accordingly as a young
man lie is found beginning his educa
tion for tlie priesthood in tlie semi
nary at Travisto
From Travisto lie went to l’adua
to complete.' his education, there set
ting the best to be afforded in re I
gious training in Italy, if not in the
Roman Catholic wor.d. At tlie age >f
a;; he finish'd Ills studiees and was
ready for work. At that age he was
consecrated a priest at Castel Franco,
tlie birthplace of tlie greaet master
For nine years his career was that
of tlie priest of a small parish, tie
was assigned as coadjutor to the pa
rish priest at Tomholo, m tlie prov
ince of I’adua, a village of 'J.l'jO l>“0
ple. There first his qualities wore
learned, and he became loved by al.
who earn,, in contact with him. His
kindness was untiring.
He sought to fill the wants of the
people, and never a murmur was
heard when in the middle of the night
ho was called from hi* bed by the
needs of the villa ers.
Out of the small means which lie
possessed he gave uustiniingly. Often
ho w, lit without meals himself, but
his unbounded charity kept many a
poor family from starvation.
Tlil» life continued until ISC,7, when
lie was appointed parish priest at
Sal/.nno, which was considered a pos'
of considerahle Importance. This vil
lage had over il.ttOO inhabitants. Sar
to was extrtme'.y loath to leave Tom
holo, where his early associations had
made him friends. The evlllage for
their part were heartbroken by tlu
His departure was the scene ot the
most enthusiastic demonstrations. Joy
and grief wen; intermingled joy lor
the good fortune of their well loved
priest and grief because they were
losing him. While the peasants
cried "Viva, I>on Guiseppe,'’ the wo
men whose children .he had nursed,
wept copiously.
At Sal/.ano liis stay was short. He
a,ready had begun to distinguish him
self, and after two years of work in
this parish he was removed lor a
higher position.
In 187.') he was elected chancellor of
the bishopric of Treviso. His next
step was to that of spiritual director
of the seminary, then being made
Judge of the eecclesiastical tribunal,
and finally vicar general.
His qualities had attracted atten
tlon by this time, and I’opu Leo hud
coine to recognize ami have faitli in
the piety, cleeverness and modesty ot
the man. At the age of tfi be was
given a sign of tills confidence when
the pope appointed him bishop of
.Mantua. In tliut position lie euiained
nine years. He gained a reputation
lor gnat executive ability, and had
come to be regarded as one of tiie
greatest preachers in the church.
At the conclusion of his nine years’
service as bishop of Mantua he was
accorded still flirt her honors and was
made cardinal and patriarch of Ven
ice. This honor was regarded at the
j time as part of the patronage of tlio
1 Italian throne, and the step taken by
I 1 lie poire in filling it by selecting
I Sarto was made tire point of strong
. objections.
I in this case one of the friendships
made try Sarto proved to be his great
| adioutage and preventeed a deadlock
over tiie papal appointment. Tho
] friend who stood him in good stead
was tiie king of Italy, Humbert, who
was among those attracted to tho
high qualities of the churchman.
His selection was made at the con
sistory of 1893, which was compelled
, to sue the throne for permission to
install him as pal (larch of Venice.
Tliis concession was made by Premier
t'rispi, and in consideration for it
the church appointed an ecclesiastic
al vicar apostolic in northeastern
Africa to assist the Italian govern
ment in a pet scheme of extending
the African colonic*.
('animal Sarto had not horn in his
new office more than a year before
lie declared his belief in the union of
church and state in no uncertain way.
His utterances created a sensation,
and it was felt that lie might have of
fended tlie pope by tile fervor of his
'words. As iliere was no indication
Riven to show that it became apparent
that he received tlie slient approba
tion of the pope, in whose esteem he
. tood strongly intrench, d.
It was said at the time that Car
dinal Sarto made this public an
nouncement that the Austrian and
Prussian ambassadors at the Vatican
were endeavoring to induce the papal
authorities to agree to a modus vi
Veentli. Emperor Francis Josef is re
ported to have written several letters
to the pope with this end in view,
and Emperor William of Germany :s
said to have been ,.<|ua!ly anxious Cj
bring about an understanding be
tween the Vatican and the Italian
Sarto's popularity with the Vene
tians had reached th, proportions ;>p
a fad. On a larger scale this was
similar to his experiences in hi small
parishes. When his gondola went
through the canals people rushed" to
th,. bridges and alongsides ot the wa
terways shouting to and crying:
“God bless the patriarch.”
It was in the height of this point,
larity that Sarto remarked that he
hoped never to go out of sight of the
lions of St. Mark.
It illustrates the simplicity of his
life, even when he was a cardinal,
(hat he should have felt himself out
of place amidHie magnificence of the
papal court. On one of the occasions
when lie was returning to Venice from
Koine he remarked that lie "felt like
a fisli out of water.”
As cardinal tic? retain. <i ino same
simpie tastes which mlrked his life
as curate of Sa!/.ano. As cardinal and
t.atriareli he was severe but just with
the clergy. There was nothing he
disliked more than praise and pub
licity. He detested the compliments
ot courtiers. Frankness was a tjuality
he admired, although In his case tim
idity tntert'ereed.
Some of the anecdotes told of Pius
X well illustrated his character. His
“Everybody Wants Bonds Pills”
A Desirable Household Remedy.
Office of
108 Ouachita Ave. Phone 171.
Gentlemen—Send me five gross (CO
dozen bottles) BOND’S UVER P1DLS.
1 heartily congratulate you on the
great popularity of your wonderful
remedy and know that the phenomenal
sale is due entirely to their remark
able merit. We hear BOND'S PIPES
praised daily and are glad to recom
mend them for HEADACHES, DIE
Inexpensiveness (2,"e) and the small
dose (one pill) make them very de
sirable as a household remedy.
position as patrriarch of Venice
brought him from $2,ooo to $2,too a
par. As has been liot'Vediin his ear-!
j ly service in the small parishes, his
j charities were such that his persona 1
| revenue was constantly depleted. Tins
practice was continued as his revenue
| grew larger and his positions more
I important. The salary of patriarch
did not go far when he had made all
the drains on it that liis charitable
undertakings dictated.
So when lie was called on suddenly
to leave Venice he often found him
self without money. Once when he
had come to Koine lie was without a
cent, and did not know where to turn
for help in his dilemna. lie finally
was obliged to borrow $i00 of a bank
and was in a perfect fever until this
debt was paid.
Friends asked him, referring to his
modesty and his affability, what ho
would do if ho were made pope.
“I should have white robes instead
of red. That would be the only
change,” he replied. “1 shall re
main the same Sarto as ever.”
Two blocks west of Oaklawn Kara
Track. Tills water is noted for its
cures of Liver, Kidney, madder and
Stomach troubles Constipation and
Eczema. Delivered daily in 1-2 Gal
lon Bottles, $1.00 per week. If you
have Kidney Trouble, Eczema or
Stomach Trouble, be sure and try it.
Phone 1406.
War Declared By Mexico
Will not interfere with me serving
Mexican Chili, Chill Mac Merchants
Lunch and Hot Roast Beef Sand
wiches wid de graveys oozing out of
It at the Empire, 825 Central avenue.
Dr. S. I>. Weil announces the re
moval of his offices fi" m the Arkan
sas National Bank building to the
third floor of the New Thompson
Tlie Twenty fear Test.
■'Some twenty years ago I used
Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera ami
Diarrhoea Remedy,” writes Geo. W.
Brock, publisher of the Enterprise,
Aberdeen, Mil. “I discovered that K
was a quick and safe cure for diar
rhoea. Since tlien no one can sed me
anything said to bo “just as good."
During all these years 1 have used it
and recommended it many times, and
it. has never disappointed anyone.”
For sale by all dealers. *
Minneapolis Messenger Has Express
ive Manner of Defining This
Ho cometh up like a flower and re
Ureth busted, says the Minneapolis
•Messenger. His friends fill iiim with
false hope and atmosphere, lie swel
• ftIt like a toad and thinketh the
earth is his’n. lie smilelh upon all
mankind and sloppcth over with hu
mor. He kisseth the children and
scatteretB his microbes among inno
cent babes. He privately cheweth a
clove when he meeteth a preacher
and as he converseth with him he
standeth in the leeward and curbeth
his breath as with a strong hit. He
gocth home late at night witlt a beery
breath and cold feet. He riseth be
fore breakfast saying, “I go to see a
man. The dead beat lleth in wait
and pnlleth ills ieg to a queen’s taste,
lie "nailcth a lie’’ but before election
lie runs out of nails, lie givetli liber
ally to tlie church, he subseribeth a
good sum to tiie band, contributed! a
sum to the poor man whose barn hath
burned. Jle sendeth a small keg
hither and a large keg thither, he
yieldeth his substance with apparent
aiacrity. After the election he goetli
back of the barn and kicketh himself
and tcaretli ills hair and calleth him
self a fool.—-Ex.
Lyric Theatre Monday, Aug. 24—
Max Figman and Lalita Robertson in
“The Man on the Box”—5 big reels—
10 and 20 Cents. 8-19-5t
Let Sorrells Drug O. look artei
your KOiUAK finishing. 6-14 tt
Will Investigate the Advanced Price
In Meat First and Thereafter the
Probe Will Go On Down to Other
Chicago, Aug. 22.—A proposed city
ordinance, regulating the prices of the
necessaries of life to the public and
providing for a fine of from $.">n to
¥200 for each “fond grabbing” of
fense, was the principal missile used
today against the war time food pric
es, as tiie forces of city, county and
federal government planned new as
saults on the high cost of living. .VI.
W. Borders, attorney for Morris At
Co., and J. IS. Webster of the Cuda
hy Packing Co., were the principal vis
itors in the office of District Allor
riey Wilkerson. They were the last
o’ the packers’ representatives to
appear preliminary to the federal
grand jur> investigation. Numerous
complaints received by Mr. Wilkerson
against operations on tlie board of
trade indicate that the government
searchlight may be turned toward the
grain exchange.
I lit! new city ordinance, aimed at
1 rice fixing and artificial cost ad
vances, was completed this forenoon
by Assistant Corporation Counsel Le
on Hornstein and was ready to be pre
sented at tile second session of the
municipal markets commission, sched
uled for the council chambers tills
afternoon. The ordinance may lie
adopted by the city council at a spe
cial meeting called by Mayor Harri
son ou his return to the city, as the
first regular meeting will not take
place until Oct. 5.
Mr. Hornstein's ordinance provides
for a fine of from $".0 to $200 for deal
ers found guilty of extortion. The
merchant’s operations for ,.aeh day
constitutes a single offense on which
a fine may he imposed. The city’s
authority to enforce such a statute is
based on the old sections regarding
forestalling” and “regrating” which
have reposed in I he code books since
the granting of Chicago’s first charter
i i 1X27.
Four investigators from the office
of James !,. Hruff, chief of the bureau
of investigation of the department
of justice, returned to headquarters
after trailing the high cost of living
from retail shop to cold storage ware
house, and admitted they had been
baffled by the facility with which
every one questioned “passed the
buck” to somebody else. From re
tailer to middleman, from middleman
to wholesaler, from wholesaler to
farmers, stock raisers, manufacturers,
refiners and producers, the blame for
expensive meats, flour, sugar and oth
er commodities was shunted.
"We iiave found no evidence that
[■an prove conspiracy in restraint of
trade, as yet,” said Mr. Wilkerson.
’Wo expect to complete the inves
tigation of high meal prices first. I
Jo not think any one will be called be
fore (lie grand jury this week.”
Clubs of farmers and consumer ,
dealing directly witli each other and
ignoring wholesaler and retailer, was
one of the suggestions to be hoard
today at tbo meeting of the munici
pal markets commission.
The proposal to tiring the city house
wife and the farmer into personal
dealings for regular purchases of b it
ter, eggs and all fresh produce <s
being urged by Miss Florence King
id tlie Woman’s Association of Com
"The municipal markets, soiling
foodstuffs at a profitable minimum,
will be the most effective check on
extortion in times of peace or war,’’
The City Commissioner of Terrell,
Texas, a former Greenville citizen,
April 9, 1914.
"I take pleasure in saying for pub
lication that by tlie use of Liv-Ver
I,ax I have been cured of a disease
which is correctly described by the
recognized symptoms of Biliousness,
Stomach and Giver Trouble, Consti
pation and resulting complications,
and commend its use to all like suf
George H. Jackson.
L. E. Griffith, Witness.
Mr. Jackson, like hundreds of oth
ers, has discovered tne beneficial re
sults of Liv-Ver-Lax, the wonderful
vegetable Liver Tonic. Harmless,
safe for any chi'<d; nas no injurious
after-effects like calomel. Pleasant
to take; no nausea.
Take regularly and keep well. 50c
and >1 at R. G. Morris Drug Co. or
from Lebanon Co-Operative Medicine
Company, Lebanon, Tenn.
Conservatively Stylish
i H utmost re
-*■ finemcnUmong
the more conserva
tive coat models,
is expressed by The New MAK*
Made of rich furerte, 4ft
inches long, giving thorough
comfort and protection in i gar
ment of extreme grace and ele
The deep rolling Rare collar
will Ur becoming to all wearer i
and may !>e worn open or closed
about the throat and client, ac
cording to the weather.
While The New MAR
CHIONESS is charming when
worn by a slender woman, it is
especially gratifying in its effect
in the larger sues. Lined through
out with satin.
N >. 794
Like every Wooltex garment, this coat is guaranteed
to give two full seasons' salt •■factory service
Priced in various styles at $25 00 to $35.00.
’'.'H': ■■ . ;■ ..;■ -- 1 ' ""I: ill "<! - -
The Vogue of ihe
Loose Wrap
^PH F. full lux- i
urious, grace- k
fully hanging wrap, 9
is the vogue tf)is fall, and is \
superbly represented by The
kIPPLETON, illustrated by
figure No. 796.
A Wooltex adaptation of a
Bernard modelf this coat is made
of a soft rich furette, which
ripples in sumptuous folds, pro
ducing the flounce effect at the
tides and back.
The cross-buttoning collar
gives protection and comfort,
while emphasizing the luxurious
ness of the coat. The collar,
may he worn open or closed at.
the throat.
The ripple effect at the bot
tom of this coat is in accordance
with the latest style tendencies.
Coat No. 796.
i-inea inrougnour wiin peau de cygnc*.
The RIPPLETON, while especially designed for m.tt«
inee or afternoon weir, is an attractive coat for all occasions.
Price $30.00.
Modlth Utility
I f F. fashionable
long, sweeping
lines are pimingiy iiiu*.
rratcd by The WINDSHIELD
Coat, No. 603, whi< h com
bines all-weather protection with
the most charming style.
Made of fancy weave coatings,
or marcel crepe, 46 inches firing}
in an exceptionally smart double
breasted effect when worn 1 losed
in rough weather, and changing
to an easy long-rolling rever style
when worn open on pleasant
Trimmed in the back with
Co.it No.
oiive-snapca, seir-covcrra uutrons, narmonumg with the har
ing velvet collar.
The slight flare below the want-line gives a graceful
finish to the coat.
A general utility coat; also well adapted for matinee
or afternoon wear Price $30.00.
^mmnTnrniin' 'TMTmr.mTTifTniTTuTmTnTB
\M>ol tex
tile best
there is in
Wool tex
tile best
VVgoH^x : \
rfm II.IJi.v« k( omi*\m x
v, vi J
c.t,ftJUW -y
— '• —L._:_- ' -.... ^ _~_J_ .• .
there is in
women’s j
, >>.-,
r\ "J
HJIi.m h( OMRW ■
f IttdfU
Woo hex—
the best
there is in
Wool t ex— j
the best
there is in
Wool tex
tile best
there is in
garments |1
Look at the pictures. Select the coat you like best.
1 hen, see the actual garment in your own city at
The Store That Sells Wooltex
Coats-suits-* skirts
Haiti Aid. Lawley, chairman of the
commission. “These markets will not
attempt to put the regular dealer out
o business, or even to• hurt his trad •,
but will offer relief to the people when
prices get beyond their reach,”
It was announced at headquarters
of the commission in the city hail that
Mrs. William Scverin has offered a
store room to provide for a public
market and would equip it witli the
initial stock of foodstuffs. The prob
able location will be in the vicinity of
Uclmont avenue and North Clark
street. Mrs. Severin is an advocate
of municipal "ward markets” through
out tlie city.
yiwspectionitis” as a disease, in
stead of a cure for all civl, and ecu
nomic evils, was diagnosed by Ur.
George B. Young, commissioner of
health, who has been invited to appear
before the municipal markets commis
sion and give further suggestions fur
the enforcement of the cold storage
“When anything goes wrong, like
the present food situation, it seems to
he the policy tlK^end out a lot of in
spectors,” said Dr7\r>ung. I have told
the commission that 1 \frould need fif
ty more inspectors to enforce the cold
storage ordinance properly. Hut you
cannot create an inspector overnight.
Hutting a uniform and a star on a
man does not make him a food in
spector any more than putting a gun
in his hands makes him a soidier.
Competent inspectors, after careful
.'-election, are made efficient in from
three to six months."
State’s Attorney Hoyne today prom
ised to make public in a few days the
results of his investigation into the in
creases of food prices and what ac
tion he will take.
• 1.00 per bottl*,
«J« fcr •*

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