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TELLS WOMEN How Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg etable Compound Kept Her in Health for 14 Years. Shipp^nsburg, Pa.—“ It wag several ye irs »t?° that 1 started taking Lydia E. «U.I.:Pinkhain’a Vegeta Die compound. 1 then suffered terri bly every month. My husband bought me a bottle of it and it helped me right away. Then after my second child was born 1 had a female trouble very badly and I used Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegeta b|p Compound and in a short, time was cured and have been in excellent health since, i always praise the Compound whenever I have an opportunity as I know it helped me and will help others. Lately 1 have given the Compound to my daughter and I wish all suffering women would take it and be convinced of its worth.”- Mrs. James A. Beidel, 113 N. Penn Street, Shippensburg, Pa. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound, made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotic or harmful drugs, and to-day holds the record of being the most successful remedy for female ills we know of, and thousands of voluntary testimonials on file in the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn, Mass., seem to prove this fact. [f you have the slightest doubt that Lydia IS. Plnkliam’s Vegeta* bleCompound will help you, write to Lydia K.Pink ham Medicine Co. (confidential) Lynn, Mass,, for ad vice. V’our letter will be opened, rend and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence. ATTACK HERMOSILLA. Cananza Said to Have Ordered His Troops to Take City. Duigias, Ariz., Oct. 21.—An ad van p upon Hermoatllo, the capital of Bon ra, now held by Villa, represen tati e». have been ordered by Car ran.a, it was said here today. *T 10 troops to be usod In tin attack are those under '.mural Hill defend ing .Vaco against Governor Mayto ren: of Sonora A reliano Gonzales, representative of ( wieral Villa is acting as gov ernor of lle.miosillo in the absence or May orena. Ki ;ir field pieces now on the way Iron El Paso are depended upon by •Hill to drive Maytorena's Yaqul In dian; from Vaco. Then it is safa tie to take them to llerniosillo for !he attack on that city. -o NEW CATE OPENS. IM s. C. G. I Van, formerly proprte tres. Dean's cafe. Gleason hotel. Lit tie book, will open a cafe In Conner tion with Indiana cabaret. 420 Central avenue, Friday evening at t! o’clock, »lth one of her famous home cooked dinn rs. Hi siness men's lunch hoginning m W:3d a. in. Regular dinner (1 to 8 p m hiring afternoon and ev«n!n; aerv ce a la carte. Your patronage solicited and will *>« highly appreciated by the manage, men*. Home cooking !t specialty and se; Wee unexcelled. 10.15-:’,: DR. S. D. WEIL, Di 8. D Weil announces the re ®ov.i| of his offices from the Arkan sas National Wank building to the thlrc floor of the New Thompson Ctlldlng. ——-/> ►-Sentinel-Record Want ada Get Re uiuii STYLE 151 THE ATLANTA A Dress Shoe For Men 1 y WiAIjKOVBU, in Button, T'atent Vamp, Dull Kid Top. Short Vamp, Cuban Heal; sizes 4 1-2 To T•!. Widths, AA to KK. Priced $4.50 "J 01,1 er styles to seie-ct from. to Kempner & Bro. The Shoe Store Ahead.” Society A- CROCKETT, Editor. Telephone 2241. Mail Items to 120 Garland Ave. \ ■r—. ■ --—_______ -- Mrs. William J. Little, Hostess—Trio of Brides Complimented. The luncheon tendered by Mrs. Wil liam J. Little yesterday lo Misses Sally Phillips Rector. 'Mabelle I.enth erinan and Helen Con vers was one of the most carefully planned and ex ■qulsitely execuetd- of the many lovely uftalrs of the autumn social season. The decorations, favors and mt ntt emphasized the heart hit a. Cupids, brides, bridegrooms, orange blossoms, roses and hearts were prominently featu red. The handsome round table was lovely with its great central mound shaped floral centerpiece of abotL four dozen Killamey roses of perfect form and delicate coloring combined with rich green ferns. The large overhanging dome was completely covered in a soft cloud ol Pink formed of Innumerable clusters of bows 0f tulle ribbon. Illuminated this produced a rare pink transput' enc.v as to the dome and a very be coming glow on the fair young tact s about the ft stai hoard. I lip place cards were the most cun ning of ke.wplp Prides and bride grooms, whose costumes are worthy of description. The modest minia ture hi ides wore bridal veils and car ried bouquets of orange blossoms and that completed the costume. The miniature grooms worp stovepipe hats and evening coats and that was all. At eaon place lay a large junk rose of crepe paper, in t ie heart were salted almonds. Might courses of choice viands \v‘re served, Kverytliing about the menu and decorations was elaborate and ex quisite. The ices served with the main part of the luncheon were in pink roses, forming baskets on the handles o which perched cirplds "on the firing line" with bow and arrow of gold aimed at pink hearts. Tlie hear-shaped brick cream with a tiny pink rosebud in center served with tiie dessert was suggestive, as was also the emerald green creme dp mon with pink rosebud mints. With the champagne, toasts were drunk. The hostess offered one to the brides. I he responses by all wore bright, lint the one by .Miss Sally Phillips Hector was original and decidedly pr< tty in the following w ell oh* son words: “Bride* to lie -one, two, three, Thanhs this goodly company Kor the wishes they have said — And to our hostess at the aead. In life we'll never meet Sweeter friends than now we greet. Brides to be—one, two, three. In love lift high our glass to thee.” The afternoon toilettes of the en tire company were well selected. The hostess wore a black and white checked silk that was becom ing. The honorees vveie fa-hi inahly gowned. Miss iMuhelle heatherman wore a navy blue afternoon gown j trimmed in fur. .Miss Convers wore ‘a handsome brown costume with ac cessories to match. Miss Sally Phil lips Hector wore a flame-colored silk w tli a panel of black pleated chiffon. Mrs. Little is receiving many com pliments on the elegant, artistic taste displayed on tiiis occasion. * * * Mrs. J. D. Johnson, Hostess. Mrs. James It. Johnson entertained several friends at cards Tuesday aft ernoon complimentary to Mrs. W. S. Johnson of Helena, Mrs. Strachan Barrett of Henderson, Kv„ and Mrs. W ilkes of Memphis, Tenn. There were two tables and the amuse meat was ttie game of five hun dred. j The prize winners were: Mrs. Har riett, first prize, and Mrs. W, S. John son, booby. A delicious ice course was served and tbo afternoon passed delightfully. New Bridge Club. A now auction bridge club wus formed yesterday artd It met for the first time with (.Mrs, Walter Dodson in her apartments in the Mendel flat3. The membership of the clnf) in cl tides Mesdames Walter Dodson, Harry Jackson, Abner Hassell, Kd ward Appier, Walter Sammons, Wal ter Warwick; Misses Helen and Fiances Horner, Olive Faulkner, Ida Helle Moore, Barbara Kearney and Margaret Uillen. They will meet every two weeks. * * * Fortnightly Club Meeting. A large attendance of members contributed much to the Interest and enthusiasm of the Fortnightly Club inerting which took place yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. P. dJundolpb, who made a hospitable hostess. -Mrs. Massey presided gracefully as president over the meeting. LMrs. Charles Webb was leader for the day. ’The subject under discussion was Mexico. 1 he roll call wag responded to with many Interesting facts about Mexico. As some of the members had risked M< \i. o i event] times they were in a position to add greatly to the inter est ol the meeting and t'tey certainly ditl. .Mrs. C. S. Blackman and 'Mrs. \. B. Mallory told especially inter esting tilings in connection with the life and customs of the people. The Situation in Mexico’’ was dts cussed by Mrs. IV A, Crockett, who brought out the ever-changing condi tion that is prevalent there now. The paper, 'Cities and People,” by Mrs. Ben (told, was splendidly pre pared and elicited much applause. Mrs. (ieorge Walbert brought out many tacts in her paper, “Climate and Resources," that tended to show the wonderful productiveness of tins soil and the delightful climate. The Popular Effects in Veilings Tire new veilings that are popular are those that are simple in de- j sign. They consist of a novelty mesh, 1 with border of chenille dots, or all over effects of dots on a line mesh. It. is in the management of these two features, the mesh and the dot, that the designers have made the wonderful variety In patterns that are shown in veiling departments. It happens that different sixes and shapes in the mesh make the veils more or less becoming to the indi vidual wearer. It would be impos sible to describe the varieties in which veilings are woven. Nets are designed with the mesh showing out lines In squares, hexagons, circles, triangles and every variation of these. If one studies the dots they will be found to vary as much as the meshes in shape. There are small circular dots, squares, double squares, dia monds and tiny floral patterns. Also there are combinations of these on the same mesh. In unending variety Veils are worn In three widths. In the larger cities Just now the nose vpII is boat liked. It is usually of plain mesh bordered with chenille dots, "dots,” of course, Including ull the figures mentioned. The nose veil extends from the hat to the tip of the nose and is worn with turbans and toques. Long veils, like those shown in the picture, are bordered with a lace pat tern at the edge and worn with either small or large hats. Except when bordered with crepe and worn for mourning, they are thrown back off the face. * Tile face veil, reaching from the hat to the chin, remains the best liked, generally, of all veils. It Is an inconspicuous afTair this season, but almost indispensable. It keeps the hair about the edge of the face be low the hat in place and add? to the neat appearance of its wearer. Veils should be tried on and the I most becoming mesh or arrangement i of dots selected by each individual ' wearer. JULIA BOTTOMLEY, 'Following the program, Mrs. Ran dolph was assisted by Mesdaines M. Rose and Jack Hudgins. * * m Musical Art Club. The Musical Art Club will hold Its meeting this afternoon at 1} o’clock at the home of Mrs. L. Johnson, f>^:! Orange street. All members are urged to be present. * * * Mrs. F. F. Hetlwig arrived yesterday from New York City with a little girj whom she and her husband adopted. Tbe child was sent to them from Sweden. * * » VV. Y. Foster, Jr., is visiting his Parents, who are sojourning at the Majestic hotel. * * * W. H. Hodges and son of Elm drove, La., arrived at the Majestic hotel for an extended visit. » * I)r. ('has. L. Frankell and Goo. M. Dearth, Des Moines, la., are register ed at tire Majestic hotej. * * * Mrs. VY. it. and Miss Hunt, Green ville, Miss,, are guests at tile Majes tic hotel. * * * Prominent among the arrivals at tile Majestic hotel are J. \V. M. Har ris, Atlanta, Ga.; J. L. Hodges and servant, Shreveport, La., and N. L. Jones, Dallas. * * * O. E. Meeh^nd and J. L. Walton, St. Louis are registered at tile Majestic hotel. * * * C. I). Darneil, Kansas City, arrived at the Majestic hotel for an extended visit. * * * •Mr. aud Mrs. .lake Cohn, and Mrs. J. Ougenhehn, Pine Blnfr, are regls tered ai the Majestic hotel. * * • Tuesday afternoon Mrs. R. H. Tay lor received the sad message that hei mother wa9 dangerously 111 at Waverly, Texas. Mrs. Taylor lelt early yesterday for that point. * * • Misses Elizabeth add Mary Martin will leave Friday for Malvern to be the guests of Miss Doris Phillips whose marriage on October 28 to Hal old Strauss will be a brilliant event. A continual round of nuptial affairs are being given in both Malvern and Little Rook. The Misses Martin will be among Miss Phillips’ bridesmaids. * r * Mrs. Ifockersmith of Benton and two children are visiting Mrs. .1. \\ Dowdy. * * * Miss Dosie Nelson lias returned from a visit to Benton. -—-o---. MADAM DOWLING At 339 Market St. Is taking orders for all kinds of hand crochet and embroidery and iiaa a fine line to select from. 1.tulips’ crochet night gown yokes, something new. At home from ! p. m. to 5 p. m iPhone calls answered Phone 15003. 10-22-01 O munstErburg mat WITHDRAW RESIGNATION HARVARD DISAVOWS ITS RE PORTED PURPOSE TO SECURE $10,000,000 GIFT. fain bridge. Mass.. Oct. 21.—Profes •sl'r Hugo Munsterberg has withdrawn his resignation from the chair ot psychology at Harvard University “a. the request of the authorities,” ft( cording to an announcement made to night. 1 lie resignation was submitted re cently after Professor Munsterberg learned that the university had re oelved a communication rrom M ijoi ( larenee Weiner of lx>ndon. tiiretatei ing to withhold a legacy of ten mil lien dollars to Harvard unless the professor was dismissed. Weiner's objection to Professor Munsterberg was based on the lat ter's proOerman utterances since tha ci>enlrig of trte European v.ar. The announcement of the with diawal of the resignation appeared in the columns of the Harvard alumni bulletin, a publication of which Pj-esi dent Lowell's secretary is editor. Of fieials of the university declined to comment on the matter. The Bulletin says editorially that the University cannot afford to ad mi any suggestion that it would be wil ling to accept money to abridge free speech, to remove a professor, or to accept his resignation.” Professor Munsterberg said tonight that the university had "refused'to accept his resignation.” iHe refused i,o comment further than that th matter was ended as far as lie was concerned. Announcement of the action of the university authorities wa» unexipeci ed, «s it had^ieen given out that the resignation would be considered at u meeting of the hoard of overseers on October 26. KANSANS HOLD WHEAT. Topeka, Kansas, Oct. 21—That. Kan sas farmers afe holding their wheat is indicated by the fact the shipments ot wheat fell off nearly 25 per cent in September, as compared with An -list, according to, a report made to day by <>eorge B. Rose., state grain inspector. \ Try a Sentinel-Record Want Ad. ■■■■. . y- ■ New Costumes of Fur Cloth WHEN entire costumes made of plush first appeared they made a strong appeal on the score of novelty, but seemed somewhat heavy. Manu facturers have improved the quality of the new plushes or “fur cloths” for malting suits and costumes by making them lighter in weight, more supple and handsomer than ever. Some of them are marvelously faith ful copies of certain furs, as broad tail and mole. They are made in a greater number of colors than in for mer seasons and there is no doubt of their success in entire costumes. In any representative display of suits and costumes those models em ploying fur cloth are found combined with plain smooth-surfaced cloths. Occasionally contrasting colors are used but much oftener the two cloths are of exactly the same shade. The rich but sedate colons, fashionable for the coming season, play into the hands of those who ere Introducing fur cloths In entire costumes. But the most attractive of all the new models are those In which smooth faced cloths and fur cloths are used together. In combinations of this kind plain skirts of broadcloth with very wide borders of fur cloth are worn with skirted coats in which the two fabrics are cleverly worked up together. Fur cloths are as well adapted to millinery as to costumes and are made up into toques and turbans. They arc utilised In muffs and neck pieces and in coats for little chil dren. In these particular divertlnns they have been considerably exploit ed. But in costumes only the begin ning of their story has been told; we may expect to see Its splendid de velopment as the winter season ad vances. JULIA BOTTOMLEY. Small Girl’s Outfit for Cold Weather SHOPPING for the requirements of the little girl develops the knowl edge that she may be provided with almost as many dresB accessories as are designed for her mother. In anticipation of wintry weather the little maid in the picture is about to be outfitted with warm clothing in which she may defy the cold for one thing and look pretty and well cared for. for another. In outside garments she is first sup plied with a heavy, close-knitted sweatercoat. It is finished with turn back collar -and cuffs and a knitted belt and is almost as warm as fur. The color is a rich red. about the best choice and the most pleasing to the lit tle wearer. The collar may be rolled up about the neck and the cuffs brought well down over the iiands to protect the wrists. For dally wear this is the ideal garment. The little Scotch cap to be worn I with this or any other coat la of black ! and red velvet bound and trimmed with black silk braid. The crown la a Ioiik puff of black velvet, and the bands? about it at each side are of red lined with black and finished with a binding: of black silk braid. These bands are extended at the back, where they are cut into two t^bs which are turned down and fall over the hair. . At the front the bands are also turned j back and the points tacked down. ! Small bows of the black silk braid used in the binding are placed at the middle of the front and back. Knitted caps or hoods for school and for outdoor play and mittens to take the place of the muff, are to be provided. Freedom to play keeps an active child warm In ordinary cold weather without the fur sets which are not expected to stand a great deal of ! hard service. JULIA BOTTOMLEY, GOOD CAR SERVICE. Circus Crowd Was Handled Witli i Safety and Splendid Dispatch. I A feature of the visit of the- llagen heck-YVallaiv shows to Hot Springs worthy of mention was tin* excellent street ear service maintained to mil from tlie circus grounds yesterday afternoon and last night. The night crowd was especially tur .ed from the show grounds, heavy and Superintendent Joe Butter-j field had 2(1 ears in the nervine handdng flu cirrus crowd, running on a two minute schedule. Not a single accident marred the day’s service,' notwithstanding the hurry and bustle of the returning crowds and the serv ice was maintained at two minute in tervals until every person was re oolie; [TheILBlack Company] The Most Attractive! Coat You Ever Saw For $25.00 Here is the happiest expression you will find anywhere this season of the new cape effect in a coat full and rippling in the back. Made of crepe cheviot—a smart, ij ‘‘nubbly1'cloth of fashionable weave light but warm, it is trimmed with broad bands of furrette. The contrast between the sheen of the furrette (which looks like Broad tail and wears better) and the rich full colors in the garment itself makes a fascinatingly effective coat, becoming to many types of women. Black, Russian-green, Navy-blue, Congo-brown — all fashionable shades this se.w->n. We call this coat the NEW MARCHIONESS It is a singularly fitting example' of WOOLTEX The Best there is in Women’s Coats, Suits, Skirts. Try on the coat itself. Stand before the mirror and see how well you look in it. How charming it is for evening—yet how appropriate for daytime wear. Take it to the light and see how beautifully it is made. A remarkable value at much more than its price, it costs but $25. You will find it i your own city at ~2Duffies The Store That Sells Wooltex CHINA IS FACING STORM AND FAMINE MANY LIVES LOST AND THOU SANDS ARE SAID TO BE STARV ING NEAR THE COAST. Washington, Oct. 21.-—'Many lives were lost and thousands were made homeless and left to face famine as a result of the storm which interfered with the early operations of the Jap anese against the tlerman fortifica tions at Kiuo Chow. This was revealed hi mail dis patches to the state department to day from the American vice con ul a. Ohefoo, China. in the last week of August a series of heavy rain and wind storms o% turred which culminated oil the nigh, of September 10 in a severe typhoon It added: “It is probable that a score or more < f Chinese at. Chefoo lost their live by drowning and the collapsing o; their mud-walled houses. "A large loss of life also occurred In the country districts, where, in places, entire villages were swept away. The most serious aspect of the matter, however, is the enormous los of crops throughout the peninsula. “The Chinese estimate that from 50 per cent to 80 per cent of the cro; are a total loss. “In a Section where the majority . 4 the people are as wretchedly poor a I they are in northern Shan Tung th > loss of crops probably will cau | famine during the approach lug i winter.' NOTICE OF REMOVAL. Dr. C. A. McConnell announce! th* removal of his offloes from 626 1 2 Central avenue to the New Thomo son building. 10-8 lmo.