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Special A NEW LINE OF Dancing Frocks, Suits, Dresses and Blouses AT Special Prices Ready-to-Wear Sfore 818 Central Ave. SEE OUH WINDOWS. HOT SPRINGS FOUNDRY DO. High-Clas* IRON, STEEL, BRASS ANO ALUMINUM CASTING* Manufacturers and Dealer* In Structural Iron for Building* Gratings, Fire Escape* and Iran Fence* a Specialty. Address. Valley and Runyan «t*. TELEPHONE 1341 P, O. Box 29*. ' security '> HOT SPRINGS SAVINGS, TRUST i AND GUARANTY COMPANY. A ROLL OF HONOR BANK Sulit to Withstand the Storm. [ Capital $100 000 Surplus $75,000 B. GROSS Undertaker and Embalmer Prompt Ambularise Servlca. fur* oral Parlor*. 112 Proapect Ave—Old City Hall. PHONE 2t. Annie Melton PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER. 401-402 Citizens National Bank Bldg. Phone 962. Jas. L, Graham ATTORNEY-AT LAW Office 827 1-2 Central Avenue. Phone 746. -DAMAGE SUITS A SPECIALTY." i — ~ „ -i 11, — Mrs, Kellermans REPAIR SHOP. Ladles'. Gents' and Children's cloth ing made over and repaired at rea sonable rates Now Is the time to fcave your winter clothes put in or «le ■. 114 hNcftauge Street CHOKER TO 10 \mm PRINCESS FORMER TAMMANY CHIEF IS TO WED DAUGHTER OF CHEROKEE CHIEF, SEQUOYAH. Groom is 73 and Bride 23, the Latter Is Highly Educated and a Con firmed Suffragist Nfew York, Nov. 25. -Ketaw Katun t'leliy, whose grandfather, < hie! Se quoyah, was a Cuerokee warrior and wise man, i-s the bride-to-be of Rich ard \Y. Croker, who used to lie th ■ ‘ ■ g cliieif" of Tammany hall. Her either, a tjeoto imun. married I’rinc e, Sequoyah, tile Indian chief’s dait.i ter, d'liis dev» loped tonight when a mar tinge license was issued to It;.hard V* • !: ed Croker, T.‘i ; i-ais old no oo ■ upa:ion, and Miss Beulah Benton l.uinondsun. j. .ears old. .1 singer. Arrangements for the wedding liavs not lieeu completed, Croker told City l»rk I’. O. Sully, who made out t!i l'f l ns Itumor ias it that the cere in on.v wdl! he performed tomorrow, a ha • Hut. is the time originally se: or ii bn: no one other i an a few •lands ot the prospect ve bride ard -•rcotn know positively what the ar ratlfo in puts are. Croker and his flan ' ee have shown remarkable ability • •■ keeping quiet the details of thel romance. Not until yesterday did it •i c one known that Croker was en raged and tlie name of is fiancee was not revealed until today. From the time tlhe fir-i inkling of -u" engagement came out huh Mr. n ker and his fiancee were besiege 1 friends and newspa- er men. Ini' lev. facts were forthcoming. Criike ■ ' ineed a desire to discuss European wtn* new.-- and Mi-- Edmondyuin -ail lie would prefer to say nothing unlil after tomorrow morning Finally, however, site did tall, just a little. Yhe said 'ter family had known c i ker many years. Site nut him at th, democratic national convention in ■'C When her father #.i a deb vat® horn Oklahoma. They have met often since that time. Since Croker re turned from abroad after his fir t wife died three months afro Miss Ed mondson has been seen frequently in his company tint no one suspec ted a romance was buddi,.,. Miss Edmondson i- widely known in educational and stiff!age elide . She was lKirn in Indian Territory, but has been in tihe east frequently. Her first public appearance ij^Ncw Yoik was during the suffrage parade n ltd'!, when attired in an Indian cos tume and mounted on a mustang she represented Oklahoma. She had sting frequently in public and lias written and lectured on the Chernkees. The girl's father went to Oklahoma long before it was opened to home steading. As a child .Miss Edmond si n was qent to an Indian school at s Chicago Cniversitv and a school in Boston. She has been in N< w York tor the last year studying. This will he Crolcer’s second mar riage. His first wile died in Austria. It is understood that the bride ami groom will go to Florida on their honeymoon trip. THANKSGIVING FAIR. Washington, Nov. 23. \ continu aiici' of fair weather with moderate temperatures is indicated for ail parts of the country during the next ts hours, sav the north Pacific coast,’’ was the official wording of the gen eral forecast issued by tile weather bureau tonight. Records ol years failed to show that better conditions ever prevailed on Thanksgiving day than those pre dicted for tomorrow. --— Hr. John K. Rowland has moved his offiee to second floor of the Thornp buildtng. 10-8-tf -o-— ARTISTS AID BELGIANS. San Francisco, Nov. 23. Mayor James Roiph jr. and a number of bankers, clergymen and business men. acted as auctioneers in a down town hotel tonight, selling to the high i st bidder more than one hundred paintings, plaques aud busts for (lie F’HONE 2269 Dr. H. H. BLAHUT VETERINARIAN OFFICE AND HOSPITAL 333 BENTON ST. Thurston P. Farmer LAWYER Citizens National Bank Bldg. Phone 1811. I _ CHICHESTER S PILLS Till: L • \\lOM> BRAN|>. X I. ml lent A«h your l>» iKgl«( for ^A i lil <•!*« •-(» r o riiu«| XV I'llln lit lirtl *11 1 (.oi l II '•l.ilUcX^^y '• "f . i vieu Ribbon, 'v/ } ako no oihrr. lluy of your ’ llrtiBflel. A n -H III- IIK-..TI R A HIaVoMI IIIIANf* 1*11.1 A, for *6 Vr«r. known it ft-.t, S»fr A. AUa>» K r.W»t !• j SOI D BY DRlTiGISTStVFRYWMf Kf benefit of the Belgian relief fund of 'California. New Voik artists who made their start in San Francisco the art colony assembled by the Panama Pacific ex position and artists of national prom inence lone residents in the state, contributed their work to the project which was under the auspices of the Pr. ss Club of San Francisco, WAR SUMMARY Tlie military party in Petrogrnd continues to insist that there has been a great Russian victory in tlie battlefield between the Vis tula and Wnrtu river-, in Poland. I his claim is based on unofficial reports which even assert that an entire German army corps bus i en broken up and that t.v trains which will accommodate f,e non wounded and prisoners have been ordered out from Warsaw. tile German official report on the other hand declares the lios ian offensive in this region tins •been cheeked. The la’est corn mun1 cation from tlie Russian general staff ays the fighting near I c cig continues, hut that t;ho Ge rman forces are pressed <ni every side and are making u su pronii-* fH't'oi t to ou t thHr way through to th<* :iorth. The Ger mans also cla'm to have brought the ftitasi*1 n advance to a Mon in Host Prussia anti before Cracow Galicia A Russian official Bfatc nicut. sa's til it t ie Russians tt'anlfe tlj have the upper hand near CTacew. A signifitait statement regard ing the Russian operations conics Ihmii Budapest. It is admitted in the Hungarian capital that the Russian troops again have in vaded Hungary and have reached the comity of In-. :!.ri miles smith of the Oaninthians. and tihe county el Z« n plin. hit utiles -ou‘h of these mountains. According to this reports the troops which in vad'd tHg have lieen driven hack to the frontier while action is bring taken against those in Zetn plin. In the western theater the fighting consists to a large extent of artillerv duels, and, according to French offio'a! statements it * is comparatively quiet in that m glen. The statement by- tite . French officers that the French Heave hole l arded Arraville is con sidered significant le military experts. Arnavtlle is on the Lor I orratne frontier and is only 11 miles southwest of the city of Metz, one of Germany s great fortresses. Despite the comparative inac Hvity ia the western field there is evidence that the Germans are planning another desperate at tempt to force their way through to the French ports. Ttlie reports show that the Germans are bring ing- up reinforcements and guns, but there is no indication as to where they intend to deliver the Ibiow. Every preparation has been tnadeby the allies to meet litis assault. Along the east and south coasts oT England preparations are being made to ropulse any possible at tempts at invasion by Germans. Plans have been completed for the withdrawal of women and children front the areas which may ho threatened and for the withdrawal of live stock and ’any thing that may lie useful to the invaders. Hi fie clubs have been organized and ure drilling. Germany also fears an invasion to tile allies and is making extensive preporations to guard against gitch an eventuality, ac cording to a Copenhagen dis patch. li is said the Germans are strengtnening the old fort resses on the former Danish ter ritor.v of Schieswigdlnlstein and a litre of entrenchments along tell northern side of the Kiel canal. It is on the shore of Scllieawig, the report says, tliut an invasion is feared. The general staff of the Rus sian army In the Caucasus / tys that the Turkish forces are still retreating before the Russians in the region about Kr/.erum A dispatch from Merlin says it is reported there that the British Indian troops along (lie Suez canal have been defeated and that the Turks are advancing with heavy 1 atteries to destroy the constructive works of the canal and bottle up the Hritish warships now in that waterway. Considerable activity in the Balkans is reported. There is tall; of it reorganization of the Balkan league which would bring to the side of the allies all the Balkan states. The Ear! of Beauchamp, frst commissioner of works in the British cabinet, during a speech at a Imnquet to the officers of the Santa Clans ship Jason at Ply mouth. made a statement which is attracting considerable inter est. In expressing England's ap preciation of the peace treaty be tween Great Britain and the United Slates te said he was not at ail sure that within the next few months the possibilities of future peace would not he along the lines suggested by President Wilson and Secretary of State Bryan. CORPORATION WITH $100,000,000 CAPITAL IS ORGANIZED AT NEW ORLEANS. Object of the Company is the Stabiliz ing Cotton Values and Gathering of Statistics. N'iw Orleans, Nov. ","i.—Plans for tbu formation of a $luo,oou,Oon corpo rat ion to Pc Known as tin* Cotton Pro ducts <n in pa in wire completed at a tneetin nere todm of the eveitlCv.' ' ('inn iii o| t ' S mthern Cotton As social ion, ph,. corporation. it was an no.tin i-i|, will begin busine-s as soon as tli, i.r.o $1.him,non of its capital I stock is subnetibed and will have as its object the stabilizing C cotton \ allies, tui semi in - of .statistics .on ccruing ike cotton industry and tli •j ublUtit,un of statements from time to lime ns to the condition n tli cotton cm,i flarv.- Jordan, president of tie SoiPheiii Cotton Asaoeiatiou. In i statetno.il issued tonight, dec ured that tin- cot.iiniir. would maintain lieiuliptui te; s at New Orleail. It w ill lio organized by the Southern Colton Association n cooperation with the Farmers’ I tiion and allied orgjniza tions and ^uliseriiptions will be taken cither in casili or in cotton on a ba - - of lo cents a pound. “The f'rst object of tile Cotton Pi <■ ducts Company," the stat men; co i linoes, will bo to realize Iro.n i market as tiiuc'i of tile snnplus of tIt • ii-sent cotton eiihi as possible, and its first, business after organization twill lit* to secure loans on uegothiib! ’ warehouse receipts on cotton held in storage. ' The temporary officers ot the com pa ay will he the present officers if the Soitiihern Cotton Association. Permanent ofifeers will be select d flam among the leading financier and business men of the south. ••'The Cotton Products Company, when organized, will construct mod ern warehouses, issue negot'able warehouse receipts and attempt o bring ali-out many economic reforms in marketing and handling the cotton crop, it will undertake to stabilize cotton values at prices fair and i ea song'bie to the cotton grower, anil otherwise aid In the development of the cotton industry.'’ \ movement was started there today Inducing hotels to replace hotel linens yvith c.otton fabrics. -o--— WORKING GIRLS WANT NO SOCIAL ESPIONAGE (TAKE A FEW HOT SHOTS AT CHICAGO SOCIETY WOMEN WHO INTERFERE IN DANCES. Chicago. Nov. 25.—Business girls who were expected to tie tlhe henef - < iarics of the new municipal dance* indicated today they would not at tend dances at which a committee of society women had arranged to have tweve chaperons ami ten investiga tors, to say nothing >f a social secre tary and one professional nurse. Communications sent to the city hall by numerous working girls ex ip rested tluir displeasure at what •they termed a system of espionage by Wotm n of tlhe leisure classes. They protested to ' Mayor Harrison at the strict, regulations to lit- enforced ove their pleasures. “Any attempt to create class dis tinction at. the dances means their failure.“ wrote Miss 1 , us Taylor, set tlemen't worker of Chicago commons. “The working girls know their wn worth and indepeudetice too well t > penult any endeavors by stx'iui lead ers to draw class distinction." "Who will chaperone the society women while they chaperon in?” asked Anna Ssihanidt. organizer of Hie waitresses' union ' It is an insult tn close the galleries of 1he dun e .halls." said numerous correspondent! , signing the tit selves “Uteuogr.upher,’ “’Central" and “Clerk.’ “How about, the lake shore cutty corners, the darkened balconies, the hanks of palms?” asked one corre sixindent. THANKSGIVING PARDONS. Jefferson City, Mo., Nov 25.—Thie"1 men convicted of murder, two of whom had heeti sentenced to 99 years, will lie released from the Mis souri penitentiary here tomorrow on paroles granted them by Governor Klllott W. Major tonight. The beneficiaries of the governor’s ^annual Thanksgiving day gifts nr> 'John Stapp, Joseph Jenkins (a negro) • ind Jacob Black u .— —— , SHIPMENT OF STOCK. iChicago, Nov 25 Reshlpment of cattle from the Cniou Stock Yards, forbidden beeause of foot and mouth disease, will be resumed Saturday tin kler certain restrictions, it was an nounced today. NAVAL WARFARE CODE HAS BEEN WITHDRAWN UNITED STATES RECALLS ITS PROPOSITION AND WILL IN SIST UPON ITS RIGHTS. WilsiiiliRton, Nov. -Tile decided -tuiiil taken !>\ the United Suites gov ern merit. In refiminit to ueeept pea n> meal adoption of the principle ot t!H « Declaration of London as a it title to (ommen dal restrictions to be imposed tiurin the 1. hoik an war was mud'’ clear ,mlay at the slate deipartm n when the text u* a cable-tram sen. l > Ami) - dor tieiard at He,din on U tober 1 I last was made .public. Mr Gerard had comma.iic..ti d a nrelimiimi> notice that tleunany hi tended to protect this novorn lien. sutiUist aliened violation of the d e laratlon by (limit llritain and Kinirce The German ambassador, t'oti.i II.ti. torff, called at. the state department today to Inline the formal coir.pl li t mid too tc\i of Bhe repA cabled to Ambassador (leraril copies of which sent lo all \nieriean diplomat,<• revi rcsentativc a iroatl. was then made ■public. H Id Iowa: “Please inform the (forma n novel'll tin m that the department's - m ir s tirn made to the hellleere.it coantlio lor the adoption for the sake of i forrnity of the deiluiatlon of l.oinl ni as a temporary rode of naval warla e for use in the present war ilias b m vvit.idrawn because ol tho mu win Mess of Home r.r the belligerent - I adopt the deelaration of I oudon w:1 li mit liiodifnation. The I'nited Slate', government therefore will insist Ilia, its rights and duties and llvose of a ; citizens in tin* present war In- dolinel by the existing rules ol International and tlio tit allies of !:Iip United Slater ■with tile belli gerents mile ondent ! ■ t.'ie provisions ot the declaration, at. I tills government will reserve the fight to enter a demand or protest in eve. y case in which the rights and duties mentioned above and defined by i x i'Sting rules of international low arc violated or their free exercise hin dered by title* authorities of the belli., erent governments lire message was signed by Coun sellor Lansing, then acting secretary of state. The Declaration of London, framed at an international conference in Lon don. from which it drew its designa tion, was designed as a uniform nival 'procedure for war times to be re og nlzed by all the powers partiripailn t in the conference. It set out definite declarations as to what articles should be considered contra.lirand of war and defined the right of neutia jihipping. Tlie declaration was pen erally viewed as marking a great ad vance over the conflicting prac ice the several nations had applied din ing periods of belligerency with most unsatisfactory results to neutral - hi' - ping. It lias never been ratified, however, by all of the powers which participated in the conference. The United States and Germany are among the powers which have record ed their acceptance of the dceiaia tion, Miilo Great ltritain has not taken this action. One article of the declaration provides that it shall 1> binding as liettween belligerent power* only upon those by which it lias been ratified. Soon afetr till<- outbreak of the Eu ropean war it liecauie evident tit t •\hile they recognized ill a genetal may the is I >i r i t of the declaration, some of the belligerent powers in tended to insist upon great modifica tion of important details, basing tin ir action upon tlie fact that they had not formally ratified the convention. 'Since the declaration was in fact a ci-mpromise bet ween the extreni’ allows of tthe several governments which participated in tlie conference f high official here pointed out today that It would have been neither jn-t uor fair in the opinion of this govern incut to consent to any modification : without the agreement of all parties. ()n this tlheory the state department yfPit obliged to withdraw from its ad herence to the declaration even be fore the German protest was received -G ABANDON MEDIATION. Kaii-as City, Nov. 2">. Negotiations in an attempt to settle a strike of one thousand coal miners in southeast -ru rKans;i: Is Hi conference betwen fe.p reseutatives of tlie executive commit tee of the United Mine Workers of ftmeriou, tlie district officers i.f the union and representatives of the Southwest Jn Goal Operators At o eiation were abandoned here today. The strikers wore employes of the Cherokee and Pittsburg Coal Mining Company w.io walked out November 10. At the conference here both sides charged had faith. -o BLEASE PARDONS 101. Columbia'. K. C. Nov. J5.—Governor Please tonight Issued 101 pardons, paroles and commutations for prison ers in the state penitentiary and county convicts gangs. Sieteen will he released were for manslaughter, forty-six are negroes. As a result of tlie governor's action less (nan fifty prisoners well remain in the state i*enitentiary tomorrow night. Bine.- he assumed office in January, lull. Governor Please ha. VVe Sell Only We Make Only We Repair Only i Hat Specialists 245 Central Avenue Phone 699 ARTHUR DFANE A Womiorful I :.i i. i. m . .\itli Hniton Kn:: i li Ojmth Co.. Coming lo t'lo AHdiioi-iiiti). Salimluy, ■Novemlier :’s. PXtended clemency t'i 1.1 I 1 i1 'llv Is. He lias made Thanksgiving, Christ man and New Years occasions for granting liberty to prisoners. TWO NEGROES HANGED. Man and Wile Tekcn Fiom Officer and Lynched. flyliallli. \lN»v ■ I'fPii Sill iiva.li. a negro, and Li.- wife, acrure'i of liavitig pt tiro to a barn on a plantation ;icu t; m'ia several day ago, were hanged today by i mob which forced a di illy sit ril'i and li - j Oftse, who }iad utresiod llie c tip o to stand idly to w hile i lie lynching was in progress. Tills information was brim 'lit to Ilyhulla t> ei lit ;> members of t.'. ■ I i -.«• S’rllivan. it is said, was fit t limi-ed from the limb of a tr-**? no 1 v\ i ’in ,i few mi lUe woman met a like fate. I* is aliened that til * ni io < ontess'eii that lie burned, th 1-arn in retaliation for the action f the planter in forclnjr him to surren der a muie which he hn.l pnrch i. e.l '■ill liad not paid for. -—-o FUNSTON'S TROOPS O. K. Galveston, Tex., Nov. 2.*. A wire less received from (ieperal FuiiMon Inis al'tiinoon reports everythin:: xvi II on his transports and < xpeets to deck at the (ialvestop wj art t>v 12 o'clock noon tomorrow. SICK MAN § DON'T Leave Hoi Springs Until You !q% :stiga»* LOPEZ K Medicine Ras Sccb Proofs of its Marvelous Ro C •»invir.f u<) ««<>«>• fc V VVUMMVVM SHw LOPEZ Bl MEBY 00. HI CENTRAL V* DAN S. BARNES CANDIDATE FOR POLICE JUDGE. DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY, DEC. 3.