OCR Interpretation


The Sentinel=record. (Hot Springs, Ark.) 1900-current, October 14, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051285/1914-10-14/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

Shoes 1 hat Honor the
the Rest of Your
Clothes
No man or woman can afford to
neglect the matter of footwear—the
surest gauge of careful dressing.
Kempner’s Shoes
for Women
Are the kind of snoes the thought
ful woman buys to complete the cos
tume site cares about.
$3.50, $4.00, $5.00 up
Ike Kempner & Bro.
The Shoe Store Ahead.
JACK JOHNSON FINED.
London Judge Tells Negro Fighter He
Takes Up Too Much Room on
Street.
London. Oct. 13,— 9:10 p. in. "Yen
and your motor cars ta <• altogether
to much room; there are others in
l,( iidon besides you," a i dice magi.i
irate told Jack Jobnsft ntodav on Im
posing another fine on the negro
pugilist for obstructing the sMect.
Johnson protected he could not pr<
vent people looking at -him, but the
magistrate fined the negro $lu and
significantly suggested t.iat he had
be:ter not repeat the offense.
-o-—
NOTICE TO PUPILS.
Miss Wyatt’s kindergarten and
grades will open Monday, Sept. 21st
in the primary room of the First Bap
fist church building on Court street.
Phone 937. 9-lS-lm
MALARIA
A Malignant Case, Contracted in
The Swamps of the South,
Cured by
ALKANO
King of the Blood.
Greensboro, N. C.—Alkano Remedy
Co., Kansas City, Mo. Dear Sirs: I
received tlio second bottle of your
Alkano all right. I ant well pleased
with the first month’s treatment, l
think it a great remedy for malaria
levers. I worked nearly seven years
in the river swamps in a very bad
malaria district and my system was
so filled with malaria I was not able
to do a hard day's work, but I think
1 am entirely well of the malady and
am benefited in many other ways.
Yours very truly, V. 12. WARDEN.
For sale exclusively by It. G. .Mor
ris Drug Co., Hot Springs. Ark.
R GROSS
Undertaker and
Embalmer
Prompt Ambulanse Service. Fun
•ral Parlors.
112 Prospect Ave-—Old City Hail
PHONE 29.
JAMES L. GRAHAM
LAWYER
NOTARY PUBLIC and PUBLIC ITINO
QRAPHER IN OFFICE.
Practlc** In AM the stata and FeBar*
Court*.
OFFICE. 8US 1-2 CENTRAL AVTB.
PhoniWT Offln* 74*: n»«ld*nca. *•**
Mrs. Kellermans
REPAIR SHOP.
Ladles’, Gents’ and Children’s cloth
ing made over and repaired at rea
sonable rates. Now is the time to
have your winter clothes put in or
dor. 114 Exchange Street.
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 .
C24 Ouachita Ave... Phone 1569
9-13-1 mo.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
w TIIK L" A MONO HU A Ml. X
I n.lirul Aak yotir DruffaDt I 'fM
I lil-chcn-ter b Hiaiiioiitl
IMIU in Ilrd anil lioltl metallic
\ i«e«, tralcil with Hlva KiLl’uo. \/
l nkfl no nfhrr- Httjr of your
Drui?sJ*f, AsWf.vrC III.C iri:i».TEIJ«
DI AMOND UliAND »M|M f >r
ytu J, k uuwn at I irat. Shiest, AI way*
MUD BY DRUGGISTS fYtRYV%Mt'KF
Society
MRS. D. A CROCKETT, Editor. Telepho^M«.
Mail Items to 120 Garland Ave
1-—_I
Luncheon for Miss Sally Phillips Rec
tor, Mrs. W. T. Wootton, Hostess.
<>tm of the very pretty affairs to be
'-'fven complimentary to Miss Sally
I’liillips Rector is pianned for next
Tuesday when Mrs. Turner Woot
t°n " entertain Miss Rector's young
lady friends at 1 o’clock luncheon.
The luncheon will be given at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Wootton, which
is 0Ile the handsomest homes on
Quapaw avenue, a select residence
street in one of the prettiest sections
of the city.
The honoree will become tne bride
of Mr. Veit Auli )Iain of Chicago, on
tlie fourth of November, and this is
iiut one of several delightful affairs
which will be given for her by admir
ing friends before her marriage.
Invitations to Mrs. Wootton's social
affairs are always appreciated, as she
is one of the most charming host
esses in the city.
Suggestions of the coining happy
event will lip evidenced in place cards,
decorations and refreshments which
will bespeak silver sdppers, brides
and grooms, etc. A clever idea,
original with Mrs. Wootton. will be
the "Peek-adtoo,” a central decoration
for the table. This will cause genu
ine surprise ami delight, being some
thing new in decorative art.
Among those invited to share this
hospitality with the hostess and the
honoree are: Misses Helen Babcock,
Frances Hiseie, Afton Williams, Mary
Martin, Elizabeth Martin, Mabelle
Leatherman, Helen Corners, Amelia
Rector, Mesdames Hiram Whitting
ton and French Thompso—
* * *
Temple Sewing Circle.
The Temple Sewing Circle will
meet at the Temple tnis afternoon
and sew on linen for the Leo N. Levy
hospital. The hostesses will be Mes
dames Phil Levy and David Burgauer.
Ket’n shments will he served.
* * ♦
D. A. R. Benefit Card Party Thursday
Afternoon, Mrs. Wm. Turner
Wootton, Hostess.
An elaborate card party is being
planned by the Daughters of the
American Revolution to take place
Thursday afternoon at t'he nandsome
residence of Dr. and Mrs. Wm. Tur
ner Wootton on Quapaw avenue.
The amusement features will be
the games of auction bridge and live
hundred. Handsome prizes will be
awarded and delicious refreshments
served.
The members of the chapters are
busy selling tickets, the money to be
applied to tne scholarship fund.
This chapter schools a worthy girl
in tlie Mountain Home at Winslow,
Ark., and furnishes her with needful
clothing.
This chapter is also pledged to help
congress to provide funds for the
American Red Cross Society in times
of war.
Tne patronage of the friends of the
cause will beappreclated by the mem
bers of the meal chapter and a d"
lightful time is anticipated Thursday
afternoon. Mrs. Wootton is always a
graceful and charming hostess.
* * V
Appeal From Orphans’ Home.
The Interstate Orphans’ Home at
3r.t Morrison avenue is very much in
need of groceries, clothing and beds
and bedding.
There are 34 cnildren iu the home
WHAT FORMER
RHtUMATICS SAY
If you ouly had the opportunity
that we have to hear the many en
thusiastic tilings that are said about
Itexail Rheumatic Treatment, you
would most certainly believe, as wo
do, that it gives really remarkable
results. Almost every day somebody
tells us about the satisfaction it has
given. In fact, it has become an old
story with us. While we know that
rheumatism is a very difficult disease
(o treat, successfully, yet we have
such faith in the efficiency of Rexall
Rheumatic Treatment that we should
be very much surprised if wo heard
of a case that it did not relieve. Made
front 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, Rexall Rheu
matic Treatment will, we believe,
pive you grateful relief and cause you
to Join tlie hundreds of others who
enthusiastically endorse tt. 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 Rexall Rheu
matic Treatment a reasonable length
of time, if you don’t bfelieve it has
helped you, just tell ns so and the
money vou paid for it will he handed
back to you. You certainly cannot
afford to suffer longer or hesitate In
using Rexall Rheumatic Treatment la
view of this liberal money-back offer.
Two forms: Liquid form, 50 cents
and 1: pill form, 50 cents.
Hold In this community only al our
store The Rexall Store-It. CL Mor
ris Drug CO.
to be clothed and fed, and the public
is asked to assist the management in
providing for their*
Every effort possible is being used
to keep from turning away little ones
who need food aud shelter. But un
less the public responds at once with
donations demands made upon the
home cannot be met
* - -
Mrs. Paul Turner Vaughan Is visit
ing in St. Louis.
* * *
Mrs. Jessie R. Rust is visiting in
St. Paul.
« * *
Miss Josephine Brown will leave
this week for Stamps, Ark., and also
visit in Louisiana for a few weeks.
* * v
Mrs. S. C. Van Leer has for her
house guest Mrs. Ben Williams of
New Orieans.
* * *
Mrs. Blanche Stearns Wright will
move into her new home on Prospect
avenue, t'his week.
* * m
Mr. and Mrs. Billie Anderson will
be at home for the winter at the
Reece apartments, on Quapaw avenue.
* * *
The Baraca class of Central M. E.
churcii met last evening at the God
dard hotel.
* * *
P. Barbour and sister of Savannah,
Oa., are in the city for an extended
stay, guests of tne Hotel Waukesha.
* * *
Tom Stanley of Augusta. Ark., is
at tne Waukesha hotel anil will re
main for a course of baths.
¥ * *
Miss Edith Curl arrived Monday
from Stamps, Ark., where she attend
ed her sick sister, Mrs. Stewart, who
is now very much improved.
* * *
Miss Mae Elliston writes that she
iikes Mt. Clemens, Mich., but not
nearly so well as she does Hot
Springs.
* * *
Miss Helen Babcock will visit in
Fort Worth before returning home.
She has been having a delightful visit
in Dallas.
* * *
The friends of Mrs. S. A. Price will
be giad to know that she has improv
ed enough from her recent illness to
be up.
* * *
The Ladles' Aid Society of the First
Presbyterian church met yesterday at
tlie home of Mrs. W. L. Snider on
Oak street.
* * *
E. R. Roddy is a prominent arrival
at the Hotel Waukesha. Mr. Roddy is
a banker and merchant of Augusta,
Ark.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Filson of New
1 Isbon. Ind„ are guests at the II into
hotel.
* * *•
Mr. and i.Mrs, Orville Leakey ct
Jonesboro, Ark., is at- the Home hole;
visiting Mr. Leakey's mother.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Wilson of Au
gusta, Ark., are spending their honey
moon in the city, guests of the Wau
ket'lia hotel.
* * *
Miss Anna McLaughlin arrived last
Friday from a visit to Asheville, N.
where she spent over two montrs
very enjoyably.
S ¥ ¥
Judge Alonzo Curi and daughters.
Misses Edith and Beulah, will be at
home this winter at 15 Henderson
avenue.
* * *
The Woman's Missionary Society
of Central M. E. church met yesterday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. S.
Sorrells, on Park avenue.
¥ * *
Professor Bond was called hack to
Little Rock last evening by the pres
sure of business, but will return later
in the fall to complete IBs visits to
the rural schools.
* * *
Superintendent 1>. A. Crockett will
leave this afternoon for Little Hock
to attend a meeting of tfhe county su
perlntendents of the state.
* * *
Mrs. Fred Stearns and son are ex
pected home tlie latter part of the
month from a delightful trip to Colo
rado.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schwill arrived
yesterday from Memphis, where they
are prominent people. They have
taken up their residence lor a month
at the Hotel Majestic.
* * •
Professor J. L. Bond and Superin
tendent D. A. Crockett visited the
Shady drove and Howard rural
schools, which are being taught by
Mr. Mike Pittman and Mr. O. L. Hen
derson respectively. Professor Bond
expressed himself as highly pleased
■with the work being done in darland
county. Of the city schools they vis
ited the Central school, taught by Mr.
Houston Emory, and a large corps of
assistant teachers. They were pleas
ed with the work being done in that
school.
——-o
High Class French Press Making m i!
Ladles’ Tailoring. Satisfaction guar
janteed; popular prices. Miss Mc
Laughlin, 117 Beach. 9-15-lmo.
I---I
For Formal or Informal Occasions
AN afternoon gown which iB elabo
rate enough for formal occasions
anil quiet enough for the informal will
appeal to most women. Here is one
which is novel and beautiful in com
position and in which the wearer
might feel at ease at an afternoon
tea or an evening reception. It is
conservative as to style, graceful in
outline, and of a type which will out
live a single season.
Gray satin forms the foundation of
the skirt, which is bordered at the
bottom with two scalloped flounces,
each about a quarter of a yard in
width when finished, and bound with
a narrow piping of the silk. The
skirt escapes the ground by about
three inches, measured from the mid
dle of the edge of the scallops, and
is comfortably wide, approaching two
yards. This gives plenty of room even
considering demands of dancing.
At tlhs head of the second flounce
scant festoons are arranged in the ma
terial. They are caught up with small
bows of the fabric and are simply
two shallow folds tacked to position.
Extra width is allowed in the up
per flounce to aiiow for this draping.
A tunic of voile, in the same color
as the silV reaches to within twelve
inches of the bottom of the skirt, or
may be made longer. It is laid in
side plaits at the w'aist line and al
lowed to flare below the hips. A nar
row hem finishes the bottom. Trans*
parent tunics may be counted upon as
a strong feature In the coming styles,
They are sometimes stayed with a
small wire at the bottom and often
bordered with fur or marabout feath
ers.
The bodice has a foundation of
figured chiffon in which vague figures
in rich colors on a white background
appear. The short sleeves are length
ened with a border of handsome lace.
A wide black lace In princess design
overlaps the chiffon foundation, ex
tending over the chiffon portion of the
1 sleeves and along the sides and partly
i over the front and back of the bodice.
An overbodice of the gray voile is
draped on the foundation and trimmed
away in a “V” shape at the neck,
i This leaves a small vestee of the fig
ured chiffon.
Revere of satin are set on the bod
j ice at the front, with panels of the
I satin extending from them to the
' waist line. They widen toward the
; bottom, merging Into a narrow belt at
i the sides, which Is finished with n
i fiat bow at the hack.
A fine lace-edged net collar corre
sponds with the lace finish of the
I sleeves. A border of chiffon, of the
same color as the voile in the dress,
is set under the pointed edge of the
lace in the lower sieves. The bodice
fastens at the front with small sat.ln
i covered buttons.
JULIA BOTTOMLEY.
ARIZONA TO FIGHT
MEXICAN TROOPS
CALLS ON THE NATIONAL GUARD
TO EF IN READINESS TO FIGHT
AT ANY MOMENT.
Informs Secretary Bryan of tlie Con
dition on the Frontier and the Lat
ter Refers It to War Department.
d’hoenlx, Ariz., Oct. Pi.—The Ari
zona national guard was ordered by
Governor Hunt today to be in readi
ness to entrain at a moment's nolle
for Xueo where bullets and shop■,
tired by Mexican forces in battle
across Pie border have been filling
in Ami iicau teriitory for many day
Governor Hunt telegraphed to
Secretary Bryan at Washington not
fying him of the action taken and
asking what steps the federal govern
ment might take.
"(Duty demands that 1 do every
thing in my power to afford Ariz na
citizens protection, ’’ the governor
wired Mr. Bryan, “and I implore you
to advise me what action is bein '
taken to prevent further Mexican
outrages.”
'Secretary Bryan replied tiiat the
protests of citizens of X'c'o and the
situation with reference to therein
tinned tiring by 'Mexicans into Am
erican territory has been referred to
tile war department.
Villa Invites Cabrera
PI Paso. Tex., Oct. Pi.- (General
Francisco Villa has wired I.uis Ca
brera, who is reported to have i
cased Villa in a speech of being a
bandit and a traitor, and «xrorlated
the commander of the division or th
ix :th for the execution in Jim Inez
several days ago of the Diaz envoy .,
dose lionales Sandoval and Augustin
Perez.
Villa's message to Cabrera follows:'
"I invite you to come to see the
place where Attorney lionales Sando
val is buried in order iliat you can be
absolutely convinced that tlx- division
of the north knows how to punish in
tripling politicians. I salute you."
Local Carranza officials today re
ceive 1 an unconfirmed report tha
Adolfo de la Huerta, private secr<
tary to Rafael Zuburan, CarranzaV
ar. nit at Washington and later one cl
Carranza’s special envoys to Sonori,
bad been Killed by Villa officials a
the Agnus Calientes conferen •
where he was acting as adviser to the
Carranza generals in the conference
'The details of the reported hillin
wise not received.
-o
DR. FEWKES MOVES OFFICE.
Hr. .Ino. M. Fewkes announces the
removal of Ids offices suites to 300
Citizens National Bank building.
10-6-1m
-
BIG GERMAN GUNS.
Will Make Those Used at Antwerp
Look Like Bean Blowers, Says
Expert.
New York. Oct. 13. Adolph F. (rail,
an i ngineer in the i&dUon labratories
in re, w ho arrived today on the H«1ig
Oiav, said Germany was building a
number of guns which would make
t ie 16-inch siege guns used against
I lege, Namur and Antwerp "look due
bean blowers."
The guns, according to Air. Gall,
will have a calibre ot 19.5!) and 21.45
inches and are being nulled to com
pletlo nat the Krupp plant in lessen.
"The new guns will shoot from 21
to 25 miles,” Mr. Gall said. 'The Ger
mans plan t oKiipplant the present
batteries ot 16 inch guns with these
and then mount the old guns on the
battleships.
i nen n me merman army nas
captured Ostend and some other
points along the channel, the new biq
guns will lie ranged there to hold off
the British navy and troop ships. In
this way the Hermans feel they can
eohtnol a considerable portion of the
English channel off Calais and Os
tmd. Oni shot from either of these
guns would demolish a dreadnought."
-~o
HOPPE TAKES LEAD.
Chicago. Oct. 13.—Willie I'fPP®,
champion American billlardlst, teday
took the lead in his match here with
Mr limit me Inman, English champion,
by winning 1,000 to 232 two games
j at 18.2 balk line. The match now
stands 1,111 [mints to 834.
(
inv.fcnt
& f itted /
I
i Gives ^
\nntsugf\/
\fulness ^
V^hrrr u
| j j i\ needed V
1 most |
llYnrnfi ft
|(inpp.n<i»
: /
ATHENA Undei •wear
FOR WOMEN
Correc tly tailored in every part— from the shaped
shoulders to the tapered ankles. Fits a woman as
though it were part of her. Made in 28 shapes and
in d8 fabrics, so a woman has no difficulty in getting
just the garment she wants at the price she wishes to
pay.
SEVEN SPECIAL FEATURES
ASK TO SEE THEM
For Children: Athena is sized by ages — not by
numbers. Ask for age 10 for ten-year-old child, etc.
Garments are comfortable and perfect-fitting.
Athena is priced no higher
than ordinary underwear
Woodcock & Lawson
Dry Goods Company
WILSON IS ACTIVE.
Sends Support of His Influence to
Democratic Ticket in New York.
New York, Oct. lit. President Wil
son's endorsement of tin* democrat!
state ticket headed by Governor
Martin H. Glynn was brought here to
night by Secretary Bryan, who ad
dressing a mass meeting in the
Brooklyn /.cam my of Made said the
president is deeply interested In the
success of the democratic party in
New York. Secretary Biyau end,,ti
ed James \\. Gerard, ambassador to
Germany, democratic candidate for
United States senator.
The meeting in Brooklyn opened
Governor Glynn'.; gubenjatoria! earn
paign. The governor in a speech as
serted he would lie politically inde
pendent if elected.
Mr. Bryan urged the support of tin
ntire democratic state ticket. "With
all the other states shouting praise,"
tie said, “wo want no doubt to exist
vs to the sentiment, or me stave in
New York liming in harmony with til"
sentiment of (lie rest of the country
in the approval of the president's ad
ministration.'’
—-o
WANTED TWO TERMS.
President Wilson Opposed Single
Term Plank in Platform Before
Election.
Washington, Oct. 1-'!.—Officials
close to the White house today ad
mitted the truth of reports that Pres
ident Wilson had opposed the single
term plank of the Baltimore platform
in a letter written to Representative
Palmer, of Pennsylvania, last year
when the subject was being consider
ed l>y the house judiciary committee.
It was said, however, the letter would
not be made public.
The president has never publicly
discussed the one term question, but
I as been understood by his friends
to believe that there Should bo no
constitutional restriction limiting of
ficial.s to one term
-■ -.o-- — ■ ■
JUMPING TO FEDERALS.
Chicago, Oct. IT—Wingo and Per
:itt may have signed Federal league
contracts without the knowledge of
tlie secretary of the organization ae
cording to Secretary Uoyd Rickard,
who today said the rule of the league
did not require the report of a play
er’s contract until he bail taken par*
in four games, it is said hi e that
a dozen or more prominent player?
fo the American and National leagues
have signed Federal league con
tracts.
J. 0. METCALF. Mabel, Mo.
“After
Using
Peruna
Many
Years
I can say that Peru
I na in a fine romed\
f ir r»mrn ana nia-i, .;ira_s._' «thti
i-anii of the tonsils and
many other ailments. It Is
manufactured by a well
known company, who are
perfectly reliable.”
M Ta*!» With slight Ut>
A lOHICatlre qualities
”T have noticed a great
many others taking this
remedy, and I have yet
failed to see a case wher .
the continued use of T’er'*,Bl
ha did not complete a t of
lsfactory cure In rea» .
able time.” .(WHmn
-..._ui klfth
.{ussiau
NOTICE ^
BUILDERS and !
CONTRACIORSj
For “I” Beams 1
Lintels, Anchors
Fire Escapes,
Structural Iron?
Work, Smoke :
stacks and Boile
Casings.
Write or Wire
BEMBERG - BLANZ I
IRON WORKS j
2ND AND ROCK STREET S
LITTLE ROCK, ARK. g
| LOIN DISTANCE PHONE 2227 p
IMPORTANT
Thla life of our* is very uncertain
If your home Is mortgaged jsr-.
tect it.
If you are married, protect your
wife and children.
If you are single, protect your ole
days—In case you live to see them
You can do this by Insuring today
with
The Mutual Life Insurance Co.
of New York
THOS. D. McCALLUM.
District Manager.
Phones 303 and 283.
CRYSTAL STREET
SANITARIUM
d K. MARTIN, Owner and Manager.
Equipped with Operating Room
end Modern Appliances, not only for
the Surgical Patient, but a Home for
the Invalid and Rheumatic.
Morphine, Drug and Drlna Habits
Cared for. Experienced and Educat
ed Nurses In Attendance
Telephone 1655, No. 1 Crystal Street.
HARDIN CONSTRUCTION AND
TRANSFER CO.
Dealers in
BRICK, SAND, CRUSHED STONE
AND GRAVEL
ED. HARDIN Prop.
336 Veley St. Phone 333.
v "—s'S*
SECURITY BANK
| HO^ SPRINQ8 8AVINQ8. TRU8T
( V GUARANTY COMPANY
OF NONOB
t. BANK
'/Itmund the Storm. ,
000 Surplus 175.000 i
feei£o„ !,u I
V
i

xml | txt