Used Crutches for Eight
Months. Cured by
King of the Blood.
“Ijine, Kans., Dec. 29, 1911.—AlUano
Remedy Co., Kansas City, Mo, Crntle
men: In order tlial sufferers from
rheumtisni may know what AlUano
will do for them, I wish to tell you
what it has done for me.
“In 1908 I was taken down with a
severe rase of rheumatism, due, 1 pre
sume, partially to an inherited tend
ency and partially to exposure. For
twelve months I could not work. For
elgfot months of that time I walked
on crutches. For six weeks the doc
tors had me on a tnlik diet. My
weight was reduced from 150 pounds
to 120. My right leg wrfs useless. I
had pains all through my body. All
efforts to relieve me failed.
“Then I heard of AlUano and took
three bottles. By the time I had taken
one bottle I noticed a little improve
ment. Then I improved vert rapidly.
1 atn now well and strong, weigh 150
pounds and do my work regularly
without, trouble. This is all due to
Alkauo. Yours very truly,
v “J r,. ROWLAND.”
Alkano removes the conditions that
mane rheumatism pos sible. »*
For sale exclusively by R. O. Mor
ris Drug Co., Hot Springe, \rk.
Prompt Ambuianse service. Fury
112 Prospect Ave-—Old City Hell.
Aw A ». Itilllll-.. nit tll'«
WHISK4'Y AND TO
UACCO Mebili Trp»l«i
by new ibihIks mcllmd Nolnmp dollar
bp p*id until faction lias bc*m P*c*'$ 3 d*j
-■■I—. booklet r«ie ^ —
DR. PACE'S SANITARIUM
HOT SPRINGS. ARK ANSA!
«»nit*r!'tm, 45! SptlEg Street,
rnty Office. *?» 1-2 Central
Arkansas National Bank j
OF HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
Capital .*100,000.ee ■
8urplus and Proflte 2295,000.d0 jj
CHA8. N. RIX, Pratldent. J
£. F. KLEIN, Vice Praaldent
O. LASER. Vice Preaidant.
T. D. McCALLUM, A**t. Cash. £
8. P. COLLINGS, Director.
HENRV FEI LHEIMER. Direct**
A Roll of Honor Bank of
Poea a full banking bualneoa |
Caabra drafts and check* for Tie- ;
ttore Draw our own drafs on all .
ports of Huron*. We sell Trevel- ,
*r'« Money Orders, with Identlfl- 1
-atlon payable In all foreign coun- 1
rim In the money of the country t
/ou may be In upon presentatien
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
FOUNDRY CO. j
4 iRON, STEEL, BRASS AND |
1 ALUMINUM CASTINGS
Manufacturer* and Dealer* In
Structural Iron for Building*.
Grating*, Fire Eicape* and Iron
Fence* a Specialty.
Addre**, Valley and Runyan 8t».
P. O. Box 2M.
TELLS IN DETAIL OF TRAGEDY OF
WAR AS WITNESSED BY A MAN
AT THE FRONT.
German Writes That the Hatred for
the English is Particularly Strong
and There Will Be No Mercy in the
Rotterdam, Oct. 10.—The following
letter of a reserve officer to his
mother, published in the ColoiTK'
Gazette, on September 16. thrown an
illuminating light on subsistence con
ditions in the German forces now in
Franco. It Is instructive also In a
number of other respects.
It is a hot morning, the men are
busy digging trenches, and now the
crash of artillery which kept up all
morning is no logger heard. I ant
sitting under a tree, reading ai-min
and again your dear letter and the
remainder of «ny mail. Indeed, dear
mother, if It could be done I would
telegraph you every day. ‘Hut that is
Impossible; so now. while 1 have the
time, I will write you as long a letter
as possible. One never knows what
the future will bring
"This Is a very idyllic spot. I am
disturbed now and then in a most
agreeable manner. TTipe plums fall
Tiont the tree- -most conscientiously
T eat them. I have breakfasted well,
and the company ilmnbar gave me a
shave -(Which wns needed Iwuily. In
addition I have managed to get some
washin'3 done, and now 1 feel like a
"As I already told you tno commis
sary officer of our nattalion and 1
wont to the same college. I have
boon obliged to pay for this happy
coincidence with many a bite 1 need
i-d myself. Hut yesterday he told me
that he bail managed to get two hon
ost-to-goodnoss, real and otherwise
I>oiih tide hams. I lost no time ac
cepting my share it was tine and
will last until tonight, to the great
surprise of the captain I manured to
get t-X pound of butter front a farm.
I’omniiftsary bread, bam and butter—
what a Luscullan feast I had last
night. Hut there is nothing to smoke.
•Kindly send me a few cigarettes and
some pipe tobacco.
"The owner of the farm where i
got the tobacco is a woman: thirty
two years old and rather wealthy. She
left the place, not Itecause she
(eared the Germans, but the French
as her manager told me. 1 wish these
people hat] sense enough to remain on
their farms. We do them no injury
and pay for everything we take, while
the property of those who run away
If you only had the opportunity
that we have to hear the many en
thusiastic things that are said about
Hexall Rheumatic Treatment, you
would most certainly believe, as ve
do, that it gives really remarkable
results. Almost every day somebody
|tHls us about the satisfaction it ha?
given. In fact, it has become an old
story with us. While we know that
rheumatism Is a very difficult disease
to treat successful.y, yet we have
such faith in the efficiency of Rexail
Rheumatic Treatment that we should
be very much surprised if we heard
of a case that it did not relieve. Made
from a prescription used with great
success by prominent physicians, It
tends to get right at the causes of
the disease. It helps to restore com
fort to the affected parts, warming
and soothing them and aiding to re
duce the Inflammation and swelling
and to drive away pain.
In lumbago, or gout, or sciatica, or
muscular rheumatism, Rexail Rheu
matic Treatment will, we believe,
give you grateful redef and cause you
to join the hundreds of others who
enthusiastically endorse it. We want
you to try it at our risk—with the un
derstanding that it will relieve you,
or cost you nothing.
After you have used Rexail Rheu
matic Treatment a reasonal'le length
of time, if you don't believe it has
helped you, just tell us so and the
money you paid for It will be liunded
back to you. You certainly cannot
afford to suffer .otiger or hesitate In
using Rexail Rheumatic Treatment In
view of this liberal money-back offer.
Two forms: Liquid form, 50 cents
and 1; pill form, 50 cents.
Sold in this community only at our
store—The Rexail Store—R. O. Mor
ris Drug Co.
S. J. ERICKSON, Manager
Dodson Insurance Agency
(Successors to Citizens’ Insurance Company)
Fire, Windstorm, Liability and Plate Class Insurance
written in first-class “Old-Line” Companies. All kinds
of Indemnifying Bonds.
Let us write you today—tomorrow may be too late.
PIIONE 351. 625 CENTRAL AVENUE.
is naturally without owner and thus
"There Is no evidence here of
volkskrieg' (war carried on by the
imputation. as in BeNtum). The peo
ple are rattier afraid and do every
thing to get along with us. Every
thing is upside down nowadays, dear
mother. Master alone is the soldier,
right and wrong are matters which
lie rules on, aW powers and responsi
bility has heen placed on his shoul
ders. 1 tiankGod that our hands are
clean and that our officers' conduct
is beyond criticism. In x. I
asked a woman whether she had a
complaint to make against our sol
diers. and she said: 'No, the German
soldiers are good lads!'
"But with this the burning; of vil
lares has nothing to do. Most ot
tht'in are set afire by artillery fire
shells, and when they are burned
down purposely, it is done because
the inhabitants have 'fired upon our
soldiers, in the villages x. and
x. no stone remained in place.
Some of our hussars entered them
and were treacherously shot down.
The example lias brought good re
sults. We regretted that we had to
do it, and now that the people have
been brought to their senses, further
'measures of that sort have been pro
"In the village of x. I saw an
old man sit in a house wiilch had
been destroyed. In front of him stood
a venerable gray, old man—the priest
who surveyed the remnant of his
congregation with sorrow. I entered
the villai-e at the head of two bat
talllon*. and when the old priest saw
me he looked at me in a way that cut
into my very soul. Then with the
sudden motion of fear lie took off his
hat and held it in his hand until the
Inst man had missed him. I think lie
feared tihat a refusal to .greer u»
would be taken as an offense. What
went on in the mind of the old priest
would be interesting to 'know. Bin
this is war. and we did not want th»
indescribable misery which It has
‘'asl at roll call we heard
Hie news of [he German victory over
the English, French and Belgians We
especially appreciated the news con
cerning the English. Our hate for
"Hfe perfidious fellows is universal
and much greater than our feeling
against, the French. Everybody wants
a chance to get at them, and God
have mercy on them should they get
before our rrfles-from us thev need
“At seven in the evening we heard
he news of the .Russian defeat. I
•'ope that the good tidings win p,
confirmed. We arc advancing every
It is a beautiful evening, and 1
will have to do field duty tonight. The
mtire village had prepared itself for
defense, ‘but in the lust moment they
In I .leart. Just now they brought fn
a French soldier who has been in hid
ing five days in a chicken house.
At my side the captain iK cutting
up a encumber—oil and vinegar have
been secured after n long search.”
While the (Officer is on outpost duty
he continues the letter.
"Well, I am out in the field In front
of us the territory occupied by the
enemy. War Is a terrible thing. This
noon while I was inspecting the out
|K)sts. live French chasseurs on patrol
work advanced towards our position.
We were in the woods. Fire was
opened on them at 2(H) meters. I
regretted having to give the com
mand. The officer. 2(1 years old and
married two days before the mobiliz
ation. as I learned afterwards, was
killed. The others were wounded
and taken prisoners. We did not aim
at tile horses—they and the saddles
are first class, and now five of ns will
ride. To have to do that sort of
tiling is distressing, but what is to lie
done <”est la guerre!
"I have received mail twice so far,
and every time the post arrives I
imagine there must lie something for
me. W’hat lias become of the letters?
We are here far from human aid—
have no tents and are not permitted
to make a fire. My meals so far have
consisted of dry bread and I feared
that my supper would be aga'n dry
bread, ‘butt oli. joy, one :>f nv men
arrives with a tremendous slab of
bacon wliloh he has found form wh re.
My orderly lias managed to get. a few
onions, and we have succeeded in
gathering six cigarettes what a gloil
"The field kitchens are a fine inetl
tntion. We officers net our food from
them together with the men, and I
will say that usually it is unite tasty
and always well cooked. You would
appreciate the Held kitchen if for
three weeks you had been obliged to
eat the stuff cooked on a field fire.
‘Tonight there will he no sleeping,
and I wish morning were here. All's
well. Thousand kisses. Otto.'’
There is a note on the following
"It was terribly cold last night In
the ditch along the highway.
'W thousand kisses.
"Thy loyal son.”
DON'T FAIL TO VISIT THE
OAKLAWN MINERAL WELL
Two blocks west of Oaklawn Race
Track. This water is noted for its
cures of Idver, Kidney, Bladder and
Stomach troubles Constipation and
Eczema. Delivered da ly in 1-2 Gal
lon Bottles, |1.00 per week. If you
have Kidney Trouble, Eczema or
Stomach Trouble, be sure and try It.
WASHINGTON COUNTY APPLES
Thpre is a carload of nice Wasrt
log ton county apples at the Iron
Mountain dea>ot. Wholesale or retail.
For expert KODAK finishing go to
Sorrells Drug Co 6-14 tf
LOVE IS ESSENTIAL, BUT FAMILY
ARITY HARMS MARRIED LIFE.
SAYS MINISTER OF EDUCA
Husband Commands, and the Wife
Must Obey, But Sometimes the Re
verse Should Prevail, Says This
Toklo, Oct. 10.—What the Japanese
fall “western society Journalism" v,
gaining a strong foothold in Japan.
Both the newspapers and magazines
are paying more attention to the wo
men. Although the rpactlce has not
developed to the extent of the wo
man's page as it is known in America,
the newspapers make it a particular
point to tell what women are doing,
and, like the magazines, make a
specialty of their history, their fads,
and their future.
Among the wives of the cabinet
members, all of whom are found es
pecially interesting, the Countess
Okuma, consort of the Premier, is
constantly held up as a model, pos
sessing all the virtues for which
Japanese women are famous. She
not only presides over the most cele
brated kitchen in Japan, which Is
capable of serving thousands of
guests at one time, but she is known
and respected for her noble character
and fine womanly qualities.
The Count and Countess have been
married now for 45 years. Site, be
fore her marriage, was Aya-ko, the
eldest daughter of a vassal of the
sshogun. She was sought out i>y < ount
Okuma. who, unli'kp most of the young
men of the turbulent Restoration days,
was determined to find a woman of
fine character and rood home train
jug. She has always devoted herself
to her husband. A notable instance
was when, 25 years ago, the Count
was brought home wounded in the
leg by a t>omb. The physicians d< -
dared that the leg must be amputat
ed. The Countess made a prompt de
cision when she was told it was the
only way to save his life, and afte*
tile operation she became more de
The Baroness Kato, wife of the
Foreign Minister, perhaps has had
one of the widest social experiences
of any Japanese woman. Daughter
of the late Baron Iwasaki, she came
from one of the wealthiest families
In Japan, and as the wife of Baron
Kato was formerly ambassador. She
is clever and entertaining, and has
complete mastery of English.
A magazine account of how Baron
Kato came to marry her is current
just now: Younig Kato. serving as
head of a branch office, of a banking
concern of which Baron Iwasaki was
president, made such an impression
that Baron iwasaki presented him
with a gold watch.
“I thank you very much," replied
the young man, "but I am not yet in
u iHtsltion to wear such a valuable
object. When J am worthy to have
It, I shall ask for it. Would you keep
It for me till that time comes?”
The hank president agreed, and be
came still further Impressed witli his
young protege when the larter de
manded a receipt for the watch.
Rome time later he invited young
Kato to his house. "I took charge oi
your watch at Otaru a few years ago
he said. “I>*t me give it hack' to you
now with its interest." Falling his
daughter, Haduji ko-san. beside him,
he continued, "By interest I mean my
daughter. Mould you marry her?"
Thus Kato entered the iwasaki fam
.Mrs. Yukio Ozaki, wife of the Min
ister of Justice, and the daughter of
Baron and Baroness Ozaki, who was
an English woman, also lias a ro
mance. it was the postman who
brought 'Miss Ozaki and Yukio Ozaki.
then mayor of Tokio, together. As
tile name was the same the posit man
frequently delivered the young lady's
letters to the mayor and vice versa
Tliev met at a dinner party and
laughed over the postman's mistakes
and shortly afterwards took the mat
ter much more seriously, for they
were married. As the wife of the
■Mayor. Mrs. Ozaki has been hostess
at many Brilliant affairs. Rite has
written several volumes and is now
completing a collection of love stories
and tragedies of old Japan.
When Or. Kitokuro Ichikl, ministei
of education, was married, Mr Aknda.
the bride’s father, 'gave the couple
live rides of matrimonial life, which
are .reproduced as follows:
1. T.ove is essential to matiiomoni
a' life, but familiarity harms it.
2. Indulgence In love is a cause of
losing it. Modesty and respect to
each other must not be forgotten even
for a day.
3. Husband commands; the wife
must obey, but the wife sometimes
may command and the husband must
obey. It is a secret of 1 he sweet
4. Without fixed property, no one
can have a settled mind: affection
between husband and wife is kent
complete witli fixed property.
fi. Home is, as it were, a boat; life
is like a voyage on tile sea. Hough
waves will upset it, if it is not rowed
by lifts band and wife witli joint ef
'Mrs. Yosano, one of the most popu
lar Japanese women poets of the day,
has come forth with some radical
ideas about ber country women**
dress. She says:
The inactivity which the Japanese
Arlington Motel and Bath&
ON U. *. RESERVATION. OPEN ALL THE YEAR. AMERICAN PLAN
Every modern convenience for tfie comfort and pleasure of
the highest type of resort patronage. Beautiful lobby, par
lors, writing room and new sun parior and rest room over
looking Reservation Park. Every hall of each floor con
nected to the Mountain Park by steel bridges, $50,000 ex
pended the past summer in completely rebuilding and re
furnishing the Bath House: installing every modern facil
ity for the most perfect administering of the mineral wa
ters, including complete Hydrotherapeutic system and
automatic heating and ventilating. Private elevator ser
vice from each floor to the baths used exclusively for the
Rates $4 per day and up; $21 per week and up.
JOE W. CORRINGTOJ, Mgr.
A. G. GAINES, Pre*.
• Isnca. Organa, Talking Machinal,
Musical Merchandise, Typewriters
end sewing Machines for sate or
rent on Easy Terms Tuning ens
Repairing a Specialty.
D. C. Richards Piano Co.
nt Central Ave.
kiniona costume Urines about is in it
self a kiiul of ugllnes . an I Mo* Japan
ese dress must be improved in till
respect so as to keep pa ■ w ith the
mtiroh of civilization. .Japanese wo
men are defective in original idea
and follow (blindly the law imposed
upon them -by others. In matter of
dress they do not seem to take any
interest and do not attempt to im
prove their own dress :-o a* to afford
them greater comfort. I have previ.
ously said the French style is prefer
able: this is simply an idea. As a
matter of fart .Japan ought to have a
dress appropriate to the new eondi
tlons of society, if the foreign mode
was followed, dresses could tie made
out of .Japanese materials and ooir, c
be -made -much cheaper than foreign
“It may tie argued that foreign
dress does not agree with the Japan
ese way of living, but if we do not
make some changes in our method of
living no improvement can <be affect
ed. It seems liest to begin where it
can lie made with tire b-a-t trouble.
It is my opinion tiiat the. improve
ment of dress will be brought alioti!
by female students before others tie
cause they enjoy so much freedom
and have so many opportunities < f
Small dairy and truck farm, adjoin
ing the Golf grounds, 5 acres; no bet
ter land on the road. Improvt-nieiils
all built during last three years, and j
NOW in good repair. This farm Is
supplied with full equipment—12 good I
milk cows, 2 horses and one dairy j
wagon. Paying milk route establish
ed. Household goods, dairy and farm
ing implements ali go. A close bar
gain for cash. Telephone 117!l,
J. S. GLAZE,
623 1-2 Central Ave.
RACING IN HOT SPRINGS
Everybody in Hot Springs is racing
in Jack Goodlne’s place to be served
with (his merchants lunch. Chill,
chili mac and his famous hot roast
beef sandwich wid dc gravy oozing
out of dem; all kinds of sandwiches.
JACK SAYS let the Germans and
French fight. He has plenty Limb tr
ger cheese on hand at the Empire.
825 Central avenue. Phone 1070.
Why Not Publish It?
When you want a fact, to become
general’y known, tllie right way Is to
publish it. Mrs. Joseph Kalians, Peru,
Ind., was troubled wiLli belching, sour
stomach and frequent headaches. She
writes, "I feel it my duty to tell others
what Chamberlain’s Tablets have dotu
for me. They have helped tny diges
tion and regulated my bowels. Since
using them I (have been entirely well."
For sale by all dealers.
There will be a meeting of the old
city democratic committee and tic
newly elected democratic central com
mittee held at the onrt house, in the
county court room at 2:Jo o’cloci
Thursday, October 15, for the purpo.
of organization, and taking up su-h
matters as may be properly brought
before that meeting.
W. FRY, Chairman.
JESSE It. .MITRPliY, Sec.
REXALL FISH FOOD—The hi
kind, 10c. Kish globes, all sizes, fls.i
mass, 10c a bunch. Telephone 242. It.
G. Morris Drug Co. 10-10-tf
THE HORSE SHOE BATH HOUSE
On Hot Spring# Reservation
»t BATHS ....
Including Attendant Fee#.
#NE OF THE BEST MEDIUM
Priced houses in the city
E.D 6. WEAVER, Manager.
I"1 " ' —----—------I
IMPERIAL PORCELAIN TUBS, ELECTRIC MASSAGE. ON GOV.
| IRNMF.NT RESERVATION. PRIVATE DRESSING ROOM* •
Magnesia Bail? House
*1 OATHS *10.00 ONCUJOIN* ATTENDANT FEE*)
!* OWEN CORRiNGTON. Manager.
] Ateam Heat, Gymnasium. Needle end Shower Aatha.
UNION PAINLESS DENTIST
We Sate You Money and Suffering
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
2?kt. Gold Crown and
Bridge Wo k $3. $4. $5 I
Filfmtfs - - - 50c up j
St,t Teeth (Sure Fit)
- - - - $5 09 UP
Established 10 Years
Here to Stay
744 1-2 Centra! Aveune
SICK MAN I
DON T Leaf*; Hal Springs Until You Investigate
No Hedscint Has Such Proofs of its Marvelous
CURES. Be Convinced
Su! h iicl far Our
mi isotui » r<»
Jk i ii< Prinh
LOPEZ Rt MEDY CO. I
Cockburn Ostrich Farm
FINE OSTRICH PLUMES AND
City Store ; : : 334 Central Avenue I
yfl&THE • only Genuine Kerley Institute In Jliiteamv.
keelev ,:°r liquor
J ami hDllfi
and DRUG USING.
Our t>*tl<*nt» hara th» advanta** «f rh»
Hot Soring* bath* Correa pondanca
ridantlal. . j
702 Park Avenue,
iOT SPRINGS, ARK.
DR. J. C. WHITACRE. MANAQIM.
HOT SPRINGS SIGN CO.
OF ALL KINDS
SPECIALTY: BULLETIN SIGN*
OFFICE 71B CENTRAL AWE. PHONE NO. •
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