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BUILDERS and CONTRACTORS For “I” Reams, Lintels, Anchors, Fire Escapes, Structural Iron Work* Smoke stacks and Boiler Casings. — ■ Write or Wire BEMBERG - BLANZ IRON WORKS 2ND AND ROCK STREET LITTLE ROCK, ARK. LOU DISTANCE PHONE 2227 THAT SUIT OR GOWN Which Is too yood to discard snd yet not satisfactory In re flard to apprarance or color, c*n be cleaned and dyed so that it will LOOK JUST LIKE NEW snd the cost will be a tri'ie to think what Improvement It makes on the garment.. It Is cheaper to dyi than to buy. We are anxious to dye for you. THE EMPORIUM CLEANING AN!) DYEING PLANT Work called for and delivered. ?0'J Central Ave. Phone 1147. TRY OUR MEDICINALLY PURE COLD CREAM ALSO CROUP SUET FOR BABY HOGABOOIVTS 717 CENTRAL AVE. Wf* I'P. hli/« In eomnnuruling rtruici atm *11 pen mg i»h\ h ihii.-t nr- « llgtlong Public Stenographer Annie Melton ♦O'!404 405 Citizen* Nat’l Bank Blda Arkansas National Bank OF hot springs, ark. .*1fW,000. M Surplus and Profits $295,000.00 CK*AS n. RIX. President. E F. Kl EIN, Vice President O LASER. Vice President, T. D. McCALLUM, Asst. Cash. * P. COLLINGS. Director. HENRY FEI L HEIMER. Dlrectee A Roll of Honor Bank of High Degree. Do** * full hanking buiilii*** « » n. m nriiin ami u ,\»r t'ji Unis Draw our own drafs on all P*it-i of ICuroi’o W« s 'll Trevel *r s Money Order*, with Identlfl rmlon |>.i\.ihle In nil foreign coun • rl»t In the money of the oouiitry y >u utay be In upon prenentatlen SECURITY BANK HOT SPRINGS SAVINGS, TRUST AND GUARANTY COMPANY. ! A MOLL OF HONOR BANK •ullt to Withstand the Storm. < Capital $100,000 Surplus $75,000 ] IMPORTANT This life of ours Is very uncertain *f your home Is mortgaged, pro twt It. !f you are married, protect you? w|fe snd children. If you are single, protect your old ‘’sys In case you live to see them. you ran do this by Insuring today Nvlth The Mutual Life Issnrance Co. of New York THOS. D. McCALLUM, District Manager. Phones 30J and 283. AUCTION I am prepared to make all kinds of Auction eaes. Write or call on the °ld reliable auctioneer, JUDGE J. H. RYAN, Residence 1509 Central Ave. CHICHESTER S PILLS yrur. t, iiiiwnni best, latest, Alwty# Keil*”** SOLD BY DRUGGISTS IVtRYVWII RE Miss Martina Ne*man. Honoree. <)no of the merry affairs of tho Kea 80,1 "as ,J"J birthday party given \v ed it esdfty afternoon by Mr. and Mrs. "anj Newman to their daughter, viar , .n'1, Nownifl"’ eelebrating her twellth idri iday. I lancing, parlor and outdoor games "‘•re tii,, amusements of the after nu“n' fol!nw,‘d by delirious relresli inciits of cake, ice cream and fruit. Iss Martina was the recipient ol' mimy pretty gifts from her guests. 1 hose present were: Misses Han !,al' Moscowitz. Lucile Lyons. Ituth llliinieiisteil, Lena Lazarus, Belle ,!• ranees Uhitie, Carrie Uershmuy. laiinah Oerslnmiy, Fannie (lorshmay ,"'1 Oershmay, Hazel Krrieksoi, liosenmnd (ialinsky, Lillian (lershmay Mister .lerome Levy. Bernard /acker’ ilienry Itapan. trtliur Welcher Car' <!ersman. Carl (ialinsky. Mrs. Newman and her daughter, ■Mi s Cerlriide Newman, assisted in entertaining and made the alternoon esperllnly enjoyable to the ... fnends of the attractive little bon I oroe. * * * Arlington Dance. lie- regular weekly dance Tuesday evening at the Arlington was attedn ed by members of local and visiting nociet V. Among the local set present were: All es Kay Beauchamp. Bessie Mar lin Man Martin, Rena Stearns, Alton M i 11 i I a in , Kilwina Cook, Messrs. Tom Martin, Rav Smith, Hartey Wool ton, 1 - |rneit F.'isele, .lames Weaver, Miter Bolding. Max (Sold. Peyton Jordan, Myron Townsend. Harry Kranz. * * * Card of Thanks. lo the many kind hearted citizens of Hot Springs who promptly offered sympathy a id assistance to us in our hour of sorrow, we desire to return to art fell thanks During; the illness and deatli of our son. ls-o I^wis, both the l<-ui h and Hentile people ol Hot Spring showed spontaneous sympathy "v word and deed to us who were "strangers within the gates." To Mrs Scliudmak and Mrs. Max I yens «• owe especial gratitude lor ervice* rendered. Air. and Mrs. Jake lx-wls. * * r Ceorge Ryan returned yesterday from an extended trip through the northwest and through southern Canada. A. ,1. (iuerin, the Park avenue mer chant, has returned from St. l-ouia, where he bought a large and select stock of fa t and winter goods. * * e Dr .1. C. Minor lias returned after an absence of a eotip.e of montiis in New York and Ohio. * * * Mr and Mrs. M. C. Tonililer are ert Joying a visit to Duluth. Minn. * ♦ * Miss rcii/tibeth Murphy and lier house guest. Miss Illanclie Copeland, of Crowley, i.a . have returned front Malvern, where they attended a house party given by iM-rs. Herbert 'Powers. Dr. II. I* Swan and family have moved lo HI Qiiapaw avenue, where they have taken up their residence. * * * Garnett Hraugbton lias returned front .lcssevi le. where he aeeompa niiul S'ljicrinteiideut Crockett on a visit to tan schools. * * * bale arrivals at the Arlington are Dr. .1. A Hill of Houston. Texas, ami IHt. Frank L. Haines of Trinity, Texas. * * * .1 \V Parrish and wife have re turned from a delightful trie. Mr. Fairish went from New Orleans to New York by the ocean route and visited many of the larger eastern ities. later joining Mrs. Parrish in Chicago, where she had been visit ing for some time. # * * .Mrs D. H. Haley, nee Miss Lula Heldin, arrived Monday to visit her father, .fudge I/. H. Heldin, of the Hel din house. Air. Haley will join her Sunday. * * # Hr Leonard Fills was called to Kan sas city. Mo., on account of his wife’s illness. He brought net- to 'Little Hock and put her in the hospital in ANOTHER CURED By LIV-VER-LAX, The City Commissioner of Terrell. Texas, a former Greenville citizen, writes: April 9, 1914. "I take pleasure In saying for pub lication that by the use of biv-Ver Lax I have been cured of a disease which is correctly described by the recognized symptoms of Biliousness. Stomach and Liver Trouble, Consti pation and resulting complications, and commend its use to all like suf ferers.*' George H. Jackson, b F. Griffith, Witness. Mr. Jackson, like hundreds of oth ers, has discovered tne beneficial re suits of biv-Ver-Lax, the wonderful vegetable l.ivcr Tonic. Harmless, safe for any child; has 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, Teun. mmm—mmrn that pity. Tie )s st&tlonrd in utt p Iiock during t'.io annual maneuvers of the Arkansas National Mliiard. * * m T f’nynp will pave Tuesday lor Louisville and Central City, Ky, * * * I U <». Camphell arid daughter, Miss Lina, have returned While Miss Una took an extended trip which includ ed many of the larger Pities of the (list. Mr. Campbell visited in Chicago. * * * Midshipman FMwin Dillon is oxopect ed soon to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. 'Dillon He returned from Europe on the steamship Maine, which has just reached Annapolis. * # W Mrs. Will Tate and daughter. Miss Ihlna. have returned from a delight ed trip. They visited friends in Lit he Hock, Fort Smith and St, Louis. * * * Mrs. Derry Itandolidi is reported much improved. She lias been very ill. * * * Mrs. Sup I,. James is in Carlisle attending a camp meeting. * * * Dr. .1. S. illorner and family have moved into their new home on Fors pent avenue, built since the. burning of their pretty home in the big fire last year. * * * Ed Johnson returned from New York yesterday, where he went on business. ♦ * * Mr. and Mrs. Tom Steward return ed Wednesday Iroin a trip to tile re gion of the Great Lakes. * * * S. K Young of Ok ahoma City is a guest at the Townsend hotel. * * * George Du Vail has returned from Galveston, Texas. * * * Joe Butterfield has returned from a week's visit to Mena, Ark. * * * Lieutenant Birkett Williams is home from a two weeks' visit to'Utile Hock attending the encampment. * * * Miss Blanche Meux has returned from Arkadelphia. * * * Mrs. J. A Stalloup lias joined Mr. 'Stalloup in Chicago. * * * Mrs. Frank Goodwin is visiting Mrs. Blackburn in Decatur, III. Mrs. .1. M Galloway left yesterday for her home in Navasota, Texas, alter a short visit to her sister, Mrs. J. E. Hogue. * * * Mr. and Mrs. E. .1. Schupp return ed (Sunday front a trip to northern and eastern cities ♦ * * Miss Pan itie llardage of Hone la the guest of tier aunt. Mrs. S. VV. Seay. * * Hi ■Miss Ida Plol is visiting friends in Mtoona, Iowa. * * * Mrs. E. it. Gotham and son. Ralph, have' returned to Monttcello after t\ i isit to relatives liere. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ryan have located at the Algonquin apartments, * * * \V W. Gentry plana to return about iSeptt rulter It. when the Gentry Bros, show ot remain.ii»lt- trained animats will give performance* here. Mrs. Gentry returned two weeks ago and reports a delightful trip to Detroit and other cities of the north and east. Vliss 'Ilona Stearns will leave about iSf'ptemlier 1 for Washington, I). C., to v( it her friend. Miss Marjorie Brown. I sitor she will enter school at Hollins, Va. v * * Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Aldridge dr. plan lo leave Saturday for Olando, Fla., where they will make their home. Mr. Aldridge will ho manager of a large fruit commission house. * >► ^ Mrs. Herbert Matthews and .Miss Wllla Cook of New Orleans left Witl nrsday alter a pleasant visit to Mrs. doe i/onginotti. dr. * * * Miss Made ine Cloud left Wednes day for Ottawa, Canada. * * * Miss Mary Matson left Wednesday for Texarkana after a pleasant visit to her friend, Mrs. C. II. Caldwell. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Jake fowls left yes t< rday afternoon tor their home In Williamson. W. Va., where they car ried the remains of their son, Leo Lewis, for interment, * * x> Mr. and Mrs. Will Backus left Wed nesday for their home tn New Orleans. * • • Miss Ruth Henderson has return'd home after spending three months in Memphis. * * * Mrs. J. W. Pennell and daughter, Mary L., of Memphis, are visiting her parents, Dr. and Mrs. d. W. Westmore land, and sister, Mrs. Henderson. — - o War Declared By Mexico Will not Interfere with me serving Mexican Chili, Chill M»c Merchants Lunch and Hot Roast Beef Sand wiches wid de gravays oozing out of it at the Empire. 825 Central avenue. JACK OOODINB. Graceful and Durable Party Gown IN SPITE of the changing styles there arc gowns which are designed along lines that remain and are ac ceptable for several seasons. In de signing a party gown It. is a matter of good judgment to select conservative models in order that a dress which receives no hard service may outlast a single season or be easily remodeled. This is more especially true when high-priced fabrics uro chosen. A very pretty gown, des igned for a dinner dress or for parties, is shown in tho picture, and has an advantage in that It is suitablo to both youthful and older wearers. A glance at the model convinces ono that it might have been worn at any season for several years without clashing with tho prevailing fashions. Tho modi l pictured is u brilliant de sign made up of naso-colored satin in the skirt and underbodlce and draped with silk. moUBsoltne in tbo same color. The skirt la slightly draped, its grace ful folds hanging from the waist line with some fullness arranged In the seam at tho center front. It la full enough for dancing. There In a short underbodice of the satin with a rich design embroidered in self color with silk iloss. The over drapery of silk mousseline could hard ly be simpler. It is gathered into some fullness over the shoulder and toj) of the sleeves, which uro cut in one. The mouasellne Is caught up In two places at tho back and falls to a long point at tho left shlo In front, where It In weighted with a fancy tas sel in deep rose color. The sleeve amounts only to a short drapery at the top of the arm, supported by a short undersl "eve of satin and finished With a medallion of embroidery. A girdle of wide moire silk matching the tassel In shade completes the gown. JULIA BOTTOMLEY. Ribbon Hats of Black Moire SOMKT1I1NO quite novel iu huts bids tor the attention of those w ho find themselves in need of bite sum mer headwear. Hats made entirely of ribbon, and trimmed with it, are dem onstrating how cleverly designers take advantage of a special ktqd of fabric and use it In a new way to anticipate a late-aeason want. The special fabric, in this instance, Is moire ribbon of a very high luster, with the beautiful markings that dis tinguish it from other weaves strong ly defined. It Is used to cover the body of the hats and to form wings, bows and “ears" >r other ornaments with which the covered hats are adorned. The purchaser of late-aeason millin ery chooses either a hat that is manu factured for wear during a brief in r lod, when all white or white and black indicate the dog days, or a hat that belongs to no particular season. Such u hat may he expected to prove use ful for full up to the tilin' that the snow flies and to come in handy when there is a doubt us to what will suit the weather. Thu threw auts of black moire uhriv.Ti — ■— .. - ■ — here belong to the latter class. They are suited to fall as well as to Bum mer. An all black lmt "comes In han dy" so often thut It ought to form a part of every woman’s outfitting In millinery. The shapes are moderate In size ami of light weight buckram. Except for some plain satin used for facing umbo-brims and covering coronets no other material than moire (in either wide or narrow ribbon) is used. A millinery paste or gluo is used in covering the "ears," wings, buckles, etc., and in applying the ribbon to the Uape, if it is to bo Hat to the buckram Thi is the work of a professional milliner and can hardly be done by the amateur. Where the ribbon is laid on th. shape in plaltings or ruffles the needle and thread do the work and such hats are not too difficult for the home milliner. 1 he largest of the three hats pic tured here Is made over a frame which extends over the face and turn9 uo In the hack. It is covered with plain nu n*.dine satin The brim edge Is finished with a binding. JUL.IA BOTTOMLEY. HOW MUCH ARE. YOU WORTH A man i3 worth only as much as he Is worth to his fellow man. True worth is not counted in dollars and cents but in nobl«> deeds done. The man who is living without giving real .help to others is not worthy of having life. Geo. Eliot well asks, “What do we live for, if it is not to make life less difficult to others?" WHEN? When you want your watch repaired When you want a pair of eyeglasses When you want your jewelry repaired When you want your clock repaired When you want to buy a birth-month ring When you want to buy a wedrWng gift When you want to buy prlie cups and trophies When you want to buy a fraternal order pin or jewelry When you want to buy a solid gold wedding ring When you want to buy a solitaire diamond ring When you want to buy a guaranteed watch When yoiu want to buy a clock for your home When you wish to order wedding or calling cards Go to JACCARD'S on Central Ave. LOWEST PRICES IN AMEHI CA FOR FINE GOODS. I’HEMIEK ASQUITH LAUDS BELCIUM SAYS ENGLAND IS DOING RIGHT IN FIGHTING TO LAST DITCH FOR LITTLE COUNTRY. Tells House of Commons That Britain Should Be Proud of Her Alliance and Friendship. I linden, Aug. 27 - Premier Asquith in moving an address in the house of commons expressing sympathy with Belgium, said: "The war which is shaking to the foundations the Kuropean system, u; iginated in a quarrel in which this country had no direct concern. \Ve strove with our might, as every one knows, to prevent Its outbreak. When that was no longer possible we strove to limit its area. 'll was only when we were con fronted will) the choice between keeping or breaking our solemn obli gations in the discharge of a binding Bust uud shameless subservience to naked force that wc threw away the scabbard. We do not repent our do clsion. “The Issue was one which no se'f respecting nation, certainly none bred and nurtured like ourselves In this ancient home of liberty, could without undying shame have declined. We were bound by obligations, p.ain and paramount, to assert and main tain the threatened independence of a small and useful state. “Belgium had no interests of tier own to serve save atid except the one supreme and overriding interest of every state, great or little, the pres ervation of her integrity and her uu tionai life. “History tells that the duty of as sorting and maintaining that great principle which after ah Is the well spring of civilization and progress lias !alien at the most critieul moment In the past on stutes of relatively small area and population, hut of great courage and resource. Never, I ve:i tnre to say, has this duty been more clearly uud braveiy acknowledged — never inure courageously and heroic ally discharged than during the last few weeks by the Belgium king and the Belgian people. "They have faced without flinching and against almost Incalculable odds the horrors of devastation, spoliation and outrage. They have stubbornly withstood and successfully arrested Hie inrush, wave after wave, of a gigantic and overwhelming force. The defense of Liege always will lie the theme of one of the most Inspiring chapters in the annals of liberty. ' The Belgians have won fur them selves Immortal glory, which belongs to a people who prefer freedom to ease and security, even to life itself. “We are proud of their alliance and friendship. We salute them with re .-poet and honor. We are with them heart and soul, because by their side wo are defending at the same time two zroat causes Hie independence of small states and the sanctity of iu!' i national obligations. “We assure them today in the name of this united kingdom and the whole empire, that they can count to the end on our wholehearted and unfail ing support.’’ -o GATES FORTUNE. Appraiser Fixes Value of His Estate at $/,bOO,UOO. New York, Aug 27. The estate of ( lr,tries (i. Oates, son of (lie late John W. dates, in New York slate has been appraised at $72,..508. which amount tin transfer eav apphaiscr lias report ed to the surrogate court as taxable. LYlr. Gales, who died October 2*. Will lelt a grots estate valued at $7,500,000 the net value after Hie deductions lor debts and administration expenses be ing $0,000,000. lie left his estate to Ids wife. Mrs. Florence 11. Gates, and Ids mother, Mrs. Dellora R. Gates. After Mr. Gates' death there was question as to his legs'- residence, he having lived part of t he time in New York. Texas, Minnesota and California it was decided that L’ort Arthur. Tex.., where he had been a voter, was the residence for purpose of taxation. WHEAT AT $1.25. Chicago. Aug. 27.—The war was re flected in tlie wheat pit u .aln today by an excited advance in prices, in the course of which May wheat sold at $1.2r>, tlie highest in four years and 33 cents over the price just before the start of* the big Kuroi” an struggle. The various options at their best were from 3 7-S to 0 5-8 cents higher than when the markets closed yesterday. I The purchase of small lots was suf 1 - * CREATION Pastor Russell's great Photo drama of the Creation/of the World, in three sections, will be shown at the PRINCESS * THEATRE for ten days beginning, Wed nesday, September 2. THE COUPON in The SentineLRecord, Sun day, August 30, is good lor one admission. flcieat to’ luiflL prices a .penny at a leap and t ic aggregate of business was small. Scattered sales by ho d ers to secure profits wiped out the gain and closing prices were l-s to 1-5 cents net lower with May selling at 1.19 1-2. -o DON’T FAIL TO VISIT THE OAKLAWN MINERAL WELL Two blocks west of Oaklawn Race Track. Tills water is noted for Its cures of Liver, Kidney, liladder and Stomach troubles Constipation and Eczema. Delivered dally In 1-2 Ga lon Mottles, 11.00 per week. If you have Kidney Trouble, Eczema or Stomach Trouble, be sure and try it. Phone 119G. I^t Sorrells Drug Co. look aftei your KODAK finishing. 6-14 tf ——-O WOULD FIGHT WITH CANADA. Valcartler, Quebec, Aug. 27.—More than 60,iNto citizens of the United .Slates have applied for permission to join Canadian volunteers who will see service in Europe, according to Col onel Samuel rtliughes, minister of milt tiu. -o For expert KODAK finishing go to Sorrells Drug Co 6-14-ti -—o REDUCE BANK RATE. London, Aug. 2’.—11:29 p. to.—A dispatch to the Reuter Telegram Com pany from Stockholm says the txtnk rate there will be reduced tomorrow from i: i > tier cent to ti per cent. Only Sure Corn Care Ever Known “Gets It” the New Way, 2 Drops Do It To endure the pains and tortures caused by a little tiling like a corn is ridiculous, simpiy because It is un necessary. The new-plan corn cure, U.# • GET5UT” for ('orn« itixl You Won'* " Holler" When You Put on Your .Shoe*. . _— ‘LETS IT,” is the first on« ever known to remove corns without fall, without pain anil without trouble. This is w hy it Is the biggest selling corn cure in existence today. It is now used by millions, because It does away with sticky tape, with plasters and cotton rings that shift their posi tion and press down onto the corn, will) salves that "raw up” the toe, with "harnesses” that cause pressure and pain, with knives, razors and files, clawing and pulling at a corn. “OBTS-IT’’ is applied in two sec onds. Two drops applied with the glass rod do the work. I’ain goes. • lie corn shrivels, vanishes. Accept no substitute. Try it on any corn, wart, calms or bunion tonight. "tiETS lT” is sold by druggist* everywhere, 2oe a bottle, or sent dl ect by E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago.