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MOTOCYCLES Hot Springs Indian Agency Phone 2059 No. 9 Hagen St. or P.O. Box 373 A Second Hand 1914 Twin Regular Model on Hand For Sale. 10-6-1 wk Hot Springs I Confectionery Where Quality Counts, Cool days are coming. A cup of our famous FAUST BLEND COFFEE Will make you feel fine. The finest coffee in all the land. CALIFORNIA FRUITS. • HOME-MADE CANDIES. From guaranteed ,|>nro ingredi cuts, made by an expert. You’re aJways safe in dealing with U8. •‘JIM’’ AND GEORGE,’’ Prop. 714 Central Ave. Phone 291. m »ADD1J1MC WIIISW.Y AND TO jyiORrHINE uacco n.b.i. tmi. ^ ™ ^ by new pa ml. ■, method Nolume dollar new 1»- !,. r ' -t P.crr J d*| Liquor Trr.lmelU. - -u—- ^ 'ITOut —— - 800KLFT FRIf DR. PACE'S SANITARIUM HOT SPRINGS. ARKANSA1 Sanitarium, 43! Spring Street City Office, 129 1-J Central. j NOTICE BUILDERS and CONTRACTORS For “I” Beams, Lintels, Anchors, Fire Escapes, Structural Iron Work, Smoke* stacks and Boiler Casings. Write or Wire BEMBERG- BLANZ IRON WORKS 2ND AND ROCK STREET UTTLE ROCK, ARK. L8II DISTANCE PHONE 2227 Chiropractic Adjustment THE WAY TO GET WELL Chiropractic Is de- , fined by Webster as j “A system of adjust- / Ing the joints, espe- j dally 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- A out charge. ▼ I. A. WILLIAMS CHIROPRACTOR Moved to 706 1-2 CENTRAL AVE. PHONE 1118. When you feel confused, ner vous tired, worried or despondent it is a sure sign you need MOTT’S NERVER1NE PILLS. They renew the normal vigor and make life worth living, bo sure and ask tor Mott’u Nerverine Pills by'druggists WILLIAMS MFC. CO., Prop*.. CU<roUmL Ohio A. C. Jennings, 108 Ouachita Avenue. ROM ROOTERS” OF ROSFON TOWN WILL BE ON THE JOB OF BOOST ING FOR THEIR TEAM AT PHILADELPHIA TODAY. Opening of the World Series Will Be Marked With All the Nation-Wide Interest That Has Surrounded Its Predecessors. Philadelphia, Oct. 8.-—The stage Is set and players and fans alike await signal to roll bank the curtain, reveal ing the Philadelphia Athletics and the Host on Braves in tiie world’s series drama of 1914. The winners of the merman and National league pen nants, with a week of relaxlon fol lowing the clinching of the tla-s, are ready for the final struggle of tiie season. Each team professes reason able confidence in its ability to cap line tie World's Championship. Each# in turn concedes that the rival aggre gation is a powerful Imseimil winner rather than excuses for the loss of the series. Tiie fan, both local and foreign la here by thousands each clu'u having its legion of loyal supifort.ers. Tiie followiii- Athletics, to whom league and world's championship pennants are no longer novelties stand stea.i fa.-'t in their belief that Connie Mack’s great basdball machine will continue its ti iiuiiiphant progress while the Mo.s ton litigate is equally confident that the Braves, under the leadership <>• (•norge Stallings will halt tiie Plii’a delphla baseball Juggernaut. The National League representatives, al though they open the series away from home will have amiifie vocal sup port since Bo.-toti’s famous clan the "Royal Rooters" will lie present at Shlli© Park singing their battle song "Tessie” which lias been heard on every World's Series field of recent years when a Hub clulb was battling for honors. Several hnndered Boston fans have enrolled, as “Royal Rooters” for the trip will travel in a special train, ac companied by a band. "Tessb-" will be almost its only piece. "It has al ways been a winner; we’ll sing ‘again’ reads an announcement by the tann in iltee in charge. The song was first, adopted during tile world series of 1903 between Pittsburg and the Bos ton Americans. Shouted from hun dreds of throats in the games at Bos ton and Pittsburg, the strains of “Tes tie" upset the Pirate players, and they afterwards declared, and Boston won the series after being three ■games behind. Again in 1904. the rooters rallied to the support of a home team and sang Boston victory in the last game of the American ■l.eagne season at New York. Two years ago the ‘Royal Rooters" travel ed from Boston to New York and from New York to Boston, “Tessie'’ always on their lips, following tlie Tied Sox in their wonderful series with tlie Giants. The son .asters from New England will have to swell strong on the cho rus for every seat in grand stand and bleachers has been sold. A big ma jority of the twenty odd thousand spectators wHl be \ 1 lib-tic adherents and while they may have no organized cheer or battle song the Braves will know* that the Mackmen, on thetr home grounds, are bucked by a vocal tornado that is extremely disconcert ing to baseball players who seek to drag them from their championship ■till one. i I run siitirpun him. t'-uui tsiy ufvuiru to cheering and applause for the Ath letics’ cohorts are willing and eater to wager on the chances that the American Leaigue club will defeat the Boston representatives of the senior organlzflitionos. The Braves great ex hibition of ability and gameness, how ever, iias made an Impression and while odds are quoted on the Athlet ics the range is comparatively small The leading odds are five to four on tihe local chib to win the series. Oc casionally fan® are (found who have offered nr given five to three or even two to one but there is nothing In the work or strength of the two clubs to warrant odds approaching to two to one. As the teams will probably line-up tomorrow the combi nations appear to lie evenly matched in offensive and defensive strength. Where one chib has an advantage in one department this Is offset by weakness in another the result (being that when the gen eral average is struck the luek of the game is likely to '!>• a deciding factor and a;j Frank Change once remarked: “A world’s series is too short for 1>oth clubs to get an even break in the luck.” In battery material the Ath. letics ajpivenr to have greater strength In their second string pitchers and the confidence that comes to twlrlers and catchers who are no longer stranger to the strain of a world's ser ies. Both from a batting and fielding standpoint the averages showf that Boston's infield does not quite reach the strength of the Athletics. The out field combinations are more evenly matched. The Braves are heavier hitters and field and throw equally as well as the present World’s Cha/t plone. (Much will depend upon the manner in which the teams are handled by their managerial forces aad in tills re spect t.lve Imtitle of wits and tactics (between Mack and Stallings, aided by ENGLISH MARINES TAKE CARE OF OSTEND Ostend, the Belgian seaport and fashionable resort, has been protected by a large force of British marines, here shown marching through the streets. Above is seen the British airship Beta hovering ovei Ostend on th* watch for the enemy. their lieutenants on field and bench, may be ihe pivot upon which victory or defeat will swing. Both have shown rt markable ability in the developing and handling < f players at hough theta methods are mdh'ialiy different. When the trans take the field tomorrow Mack will sit <1 nitely in ihe dngont saying ii le, sigr.allliiK some yet running Ids inh Ciliijue with a steady ,but in visa b e hand. Across the turf S.allings, key ed to high pitch of excitement and en thusiasm, will din ; t every move of his team, laboring with an inten ity of purpose thaL leaves h ni as soaked and exhausted as til*' haide; t worked player of the club, While neither Mailings nor Mack has announced the order in which the Braves and Mill* ties will go into the gam*) the batting order is expected to ibe about as follows: Boston- Moran, r. f.; Evens,2 b.; <'oneoily, I. r.; WhUited, c. f.; Seiimiu.t 1 b.; Deal, 3 h.; MaranviMe, s. s.; Gowdy. c: James or Rudolph, p. Atlili tics—Murphy, r. f.: Old ring. I. f.; Collins 2 h.: Baker. 3 h.; Mclnnis, 1 !>.; Strunk, c. f.; Barry, s. s.; Sliang c.; Bernier or Blank i>. Uimplies: Klein and Byron. Nat ional League; Dtnecn and llihkibratid, American League. FEDERAL LEAGUE Buffalo 3, Pittsburg 2. Pittsburg, Oct. 8.—Rain stopped the first game of a scheduled double header between Buffalo and Pitts burg today at the end of the seventh inning with the score 3 to 2 in favor of hie visitors. Sanford's double and two sacrifice hits gave Buffalo tlho winning run in the seventh inning. Score by innings: R. H. E. Buffalo .110 000 1—3 (j 1 Pittsburg .000 200 0—2 4 1 Krapp and Allen; Dickson and Rob erts. - I Indianapolis 4, St. Louis 2. Indianapolis, Oct. 8.—The cham pions of the Federal league defeated St. Louis here today, 4 to 2. The pitching of Kiefer, a recruit from the Southern Michigan league, was the feature. Score by innings: R. H. E. St. Louis .001 010 000—2 6 4 Indianapolis _200 000 llx—4 11 3 Watson and Caapman; Kiefer and Rariden, Warren. Chicago 8, Kansas City 3. Chicago, Oct. 8.—Chicago won its final game of the Federal league sea son here today, beating Kansas City, 8 to 3, on hard hitting and costly er rors by the visitors. Score by innings: R. H. E. Kansas City _001 i 0 001—3 7 5 Chicago .302 002 lOx—8 13 0 Henning, Adams and Brown; lllack and Clemons. Brooklyn 5, Baltimore 3. Baltimore, Oct. 8.—Both teams bat ted freely in today’s game but Brook lyn’s hits were the more timely, the visitors winning, 5 to 3. Score by innings: R. H. E. Brooklyn .012 010 100—5 10 3 Baltimore .000 020 010—3 15 1 Seaton and Land; Baiicy, Conley and Kerr. -o BIRMINGHAM 5, MILWAUKEE 3. Milwaukee, Oct. 8.—By hunching four nits and receiving two passes la tihe seventh inning, Birmingham, of the Southern Association, secured three runs and won the fourth game of tlie series for the championship of minor leagues from the Milwau- , kee American Association champions today. Score by innings: R. H. E. Birmingham ....Oil 000 300—6 12 7 , Milwaukee .210 000 000—3 9 2 Johnson and Tragesser; Slapnlcka and Hughes, fl STORMY SCENES PRECEDE SERIES MACK AND STALLINGS IN BITTER CONTROVERSY WHICH THREAT ENS TO LEAD TO BLOWS. Ticket Grafting, Shortage and Predic tions of Rain All Contribute to the Merry Mixup. [Philadelphia, Oct. 8. -The world's series of 1911 apparently will b« fought w ithoi^_;iiH spirit of brotherly love lor which Hie Quaker is noted. The struggle for the premier baseball honors was preceded today 'by a fusil lade of threats that read like bulletins Iroin t ie European war zone. ^Manager George Stallin'-* of tils Boston Nationals has threatened to punch 'Connie Mack, of the world’s champion Athletics, on the nose; Di rector Porter of the department of jiublic safety threatens to investigate reports of ticket graft scandal; the national committee received an al leged shortage of pasteboards and, to cap the climax," the weather man threatens rain for tomorrow, the day upon which the American and Na tional league pennant winners are scheduled to open the series here at IShthe park. Not since the memorable struggle between the Philadelphia Americans and the New York Nationals in 1911 Urns this city been so stirred by base ball conflict. Both players and fol lowers appear to take the coming con tesLs with unusual seriousness. The spirit of battle ami the lack o: acrommouaiiona were noticeable throughout Philadelphia tonight. Every hotel was crowded with base ball i layers and spectators lint tile congestion \vas_ negligible compared with that in offices where seats for tile series were being handled. The demand for admission coupons to Sliibe park surpasses anything of a similar character ever encountered in the past world’s series in which the Athletics have been participants. Thousands of fans have been un able to purchase tickets through the ordinary channels. Tjoea! fandom has been augmented by sperinl delegations from Boston, New York, Baltimore and Washing ton. Baseball and its ramifications is the sole topic of conversation. State meats and denials Issued from the camps of the rival clubs help to keep Interest keyed in an unusual pitch. Tills is especially true of the contro versy between the two dub managers regarding the use of Shttie park for practice today. StaMIngs accused •Mack of unsportsmanlike conduct and during a telephone conversation late today threatened to punch his rival on the nose at the first opportunity. The trouble arose over Stallings’ request for the use of Sliibe park for 'prac tice. He made the request to Mack in person and the Athletics’ manager issured him lie was welcome to use the park at any hour except between - and .'i o'clock this afternoon, when the local club was scheduled to prac Bee. According to Connie Mack, the Boston manager was satisfied, but when -Mack asked Stallings today it le had accused the Philadelphia club >f refusing to permit the National eague champions to use the park, the in.’iument soon beramn both bitter >i*d personal and the hard feeling "pread rapidly among the players, nag-nates and partisans of the two eagunB. In discussing the affair. Mack said: “I cannot understand how the trou ile arose. Stallings asked me for the use of the park today during a con versation on Wednesday. I told him that Boston could have it at. any hour except between 2 and 2 o'clock, when II had ordered the Athletics to report for a final workout. He made no protest, and early today I learned he bad charged me with mi sport s man lfl e tactics. I called him on the tele phone and explained that. 1 could not reach all any players in order to notify them to report "at some other hour, and asked Stallings if he would not be satisfied to practice at Slilbe park either before or after 2 p. m. Stallings accused both the Philadel phia club and myself of double deal ing and one word led to another until we ;lK>th said things we should noi (have said. “Yes, he threatened to punch me when we meet but I am sure he did not mean it. “1 don't see why he was so anxious to practice at Shiihe park at exactly 2 o'clock. iMctlraw of the. (Hunt; never made such a request and wt never practiced at either the. New York or Chicago parks prior to tin world's series of 1911 and 1910. Stil 1 was perfectly willing that the Bos ton players should use our park 1 they wanted to and I cannot see why IS tailings should have become angry when I could not rearrange my plans at the eleventh hour to Xis liking.’’ Because of the trouble the Boston players did not go to Slilbe park a; all, and confined their practice to tin National league grounds, five block away. The Braves spent more than an hour in hatting and fielding, while the Athletics were having a similar workout at their own park. Both managers reported their players wore on edge, but would not give batting orders or the pitchers who will work In the intitial contest. The general opinion is that Rudolph will be Stall ings' choice, while Bender will be Muck’s selection. uiiii me exception or Deal at third base in place of “Red” Smith, who broke his leg in Brooklyn Tuesday, IBoston probably will take the field in oider in which it played during the closing weeks of the National league season. Some doubt was expressed early in the week regarding the abil ity of Mclnnis to play first for the Athletics owing to a bruised hand, but the stocky initial sacker today re ported in perfect condition for prat* tlce. •Stallings and his Braves tonight re peated statements made earlier in the week that the standard of play which carried them from last to first place in the National league was fast anti steady enough to win the world's championship. Stallings prtdicted liis club would surprise the Athletics and their supporters. Connie Mack sain he <*xi>eeted a close series in which he hoped to see the Athletics repeat their victory of a year ago. in general wagering the local club is a top-heavy favorite. Few big bets have been recorded, but in the, small wagering the AthleUcs have iteen quoted from 2 to 1 to 10 to 7. Most betting has been confined to the number of games to be played and other similar wages. The general opinions Is there will be only five or six games. Philadelphia betters offer 10 to 1 that the Braves will not win four straight; 5 to 4 that the Athletics will win the opening contest; 5 to 3 that Boston will not win more than two games, and even money that the Athletics will score more shutouts. Je<>cal fans charge that the police connived with the speculators in se curing choice places in the line at the public sale Wednesday and Director Porter of the department of public safety has ordered an investigation, it is said that nearly 8,000 seats were sold in less than five hours, and that the speculators obtained more than 50 per cent of the public sale coupons. The national commission desires to know why its request for 1.500 seats was cut to 500, and the Boston club management claims It was unable to purchase scats for either their faint lies or the .players. Three Athletics* promised their iroarding house keeper tickets for the series some time_jcuy. When 'they failed to make good theremise the landlady ordered them out of her house, bag and bagi-age. Close to 300 press stand seats have been allotted to the newspaper writ ers from all parts of the United States, Cuba and" even the Hawaiian islands. It is said by those in charge that, had every application been filled, nearly 500 scats would have been necessary for reporters and tele graphers. At Shibe park before midnight a line of more than 1.000 men and boys at the gates trailed away for several blocks and was expected -to be in creased rapidly as soon as daylight broke by determined funs who real Ized that a long vigil was necessary to secure a place among the lucky ■1 ofid blcacherites The hatting order will probably be as follows: Boston: __ Philadelphia: Moran, rf. 'Murphy, rf. Fivers, 3b. Oldring, if. Connoilv, If. * Collins, 3b. Whitted. cf. Baker, 3b. Schmidt, lib. iMcinnls, 1b. Beal. 3b. Strunk*cf. Maranvllle, ss. Barry,-ss. Crowdv, c. Schang, c. .Rudolph, p. Bender, p. -n World Series Returns i I Play by play returns of tthe world's championship baseball series wi.l be received liy special wire at Jack Goodine's TODAY. Every strike, ball, foul, hit, run and error will be stv corded just ns they occur. You will be able to "see'* the game at Oood /ne’s. Come. 825 Central. 10-8-tf GIANTS 6, AMERICANS 5. Polo Grounds, New York, Oct. 8.— Reseller's triple, followed by Doyle's single in the tenth inning gave the New York Nationals a 6 to 5 victory over the New York Americans i.i the opening game for the Manhattan championship here today. Score by innings: It. II.L. Americans ...001 003 001 0 -5 12 3 Nationals Oil 000 300 1—6 13 2 Keating and Sweeney; Mutliewson and Meyers. -n - WHITE SOX 5, CUBS 2. Chicago, Oct. 8. Tllie 'local Ameri can team evened up the series for the city championship with the Chi-1 cago Nationals today by winning the second game, 5 to 2. The Americans won tne game in the ninth inning when Cheney weakened. Scott al , lowed his opponents oflty four hits, three of which were made in the sec ond inning. Score by innings: It. H. E. Americans .010 000 013—5 13 1 Nationals .020 000 000—2 4 3 Scott and Schalk; Cheney and Bresnahan. -o BRAVES TO TRAIN AT MACON. Macon, Ga., Oct. 8.—George Stall ings of tlie Boston National League baseball club today made application to Mayor Bridges Pmltli for the use of tne Macon baseball park as a spring training camp In 1915. It is expected tllie application will be granted. The Boston club trained there last spring. FOR SALE Small dairy and truck farm, adjoin ing the Golf grounds, 5 acres; no bet ter land on the road. Improvements all built during last tlhree years, and NOW in good repair. This farm is supplied with full equipment—12 good milk cows, 2 horses and one dairy wagon. Paying milk route establish ed. Household goods, dairy and farm ing implements all go. A close bar gain for cash. Telephone 1179. J. S. GLAZE, 623 1-2 Central Ave. —————o NOTICE OF REMOVAL. Dr. C. A. McConnell announces the removal of his offioes from 626 1-2 Central avenue to the New Thomp son building. 10-8-lmo. -o BASEBALL RETURNS AT ROiALTHEATER Inning reports of the world's base ball series will be thrown on the screen at the Royal Theater today and every day during the series. Come and see the pictures and keep up with the progress of the game at the same time. -o—■ ATTENTION, FANS! If you want to know how the world's spries is getting along, come to the New Central while these games are on. Over a leased wire the score by innings and ev«ry play will be read from the stage. Don’t miss it. DANCE LESSONS EVERY AFTERNOON Private Laaaona by Appointment. Saciat Daneaa Evary Night fl Vlaltera anS Stranger* > Walcoma v PHONE 4S1. The Metz Dancing Academy 720 1-2 CENTRAL AVI. Over Royal Theater. E*ti#ni.'hed for Year*. Tango arid Hesitation Waltz. | RACING IN HOT SPRINGS Everybody in Hot Springs is racing In Jack Goodine’s place to be served with tills tnercliants lunch. Clii'l, chill mac and his famous hot roast beef sandwich wid de gravy oozing out of dem: all kinds of sandwiches. JACK SAYS let the Germans and French fight. He has plenty Umb'ir gcr cheese on hand at the Empire. 825 Central avenue. Phone 1676. --o — — Why Not Publish It? When you want a fact to become general'-y known, tlhe right way is to publish it. Mrs. Joseph Kalians, Peru, Ind„ was troubled with belching, sour stomach and frequent headaches. She writes. "I feel It my duty to tell others what Chamberlain's Tablets have done for me. They have helped my diges tion and regulated my bowels. Since using them 1 liiave been entirely well.” For sale by all dealers. -o DR. S. D. WEIL Dr. S. D. Well announces tho re moval of his offices from the Arkan sas National Hank building to the third floor of the New Thompson bulldldg. --—-a DR. FEWKES MOVES OFFICE. Dr. Jno. M. Fewkes announces tho removal of Ills offices suites to 306 Citizens National Hank building. 10-6-lm Closing Out Sale of the Waldstein Stock of Dry Goods Begins Oct. 10 Get your bargains for winter B. GROSS Undertaker and Embalmer Prompt Ambuianie Service. Fin* •ral Parlors. 112 Proepect Ave—Old City Hall. PHONE 2ff. JAMES L. GRAHAM LAWYER NOTARY PUBLIC and PUBLIC BTENO* GRAPHER IN OFFICE. Practice* In Al! the Stata and Federal Courts. OFFICE. 80S 1-2 CENTRAL AV*. Phones- Office. /**: Residence. 1*dd. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. We have on hand 15 tons of Sash Weights, all sizes, which we will sell cheap. SOUTHERN IRON & METAL CO., 624 Ouachita Ave... Phone 1569. 9-13-1 mo. Southern Bowling Alleys ROBT. McROBERT8, Prop. DUGAN-8TUART BLDG. Opposite Arlington Hotel Four Regulation Alleys Billiard Tables More pleasure can be d» rtre<i from a game of ten pins than from any otner sport. It sends Indigestion sad poor cl: eulatlon to US "C»er vtids,"