THIS SYRUP IS MADE FROM THE SUGAR CANE. WHICH
GROWS TO SUCH PERFECTION IN OUR SOUTHERN STATES
—MADE ON THE PLANTATION WHERE GROWN AND CON
TAINS ALL THE SUGAR PROPERTIES THAT ARE ORIGINAL
LY IN THIS CANE JUICE.
QUART CANS .25 CENTS
GALLON CANS .90 CENTS
707 Central Avenue Phone 120
My Greetings for 1915==
r' 7 .,uf/s to nil mu old friends, also rjieetinr/s to mi) new friends.
(i aliiy of eats, likewise quality of service such as will merit
the friendship of all, is my resolution for the future.
I jean many changes for 1915, but, all for the customers’ ben
efit 1 lie character of this store—honesty in all dealings—will re
mu: 0 the same—my Pure Food Store will still he a‘ Pure Food
Store. The old and popular brands will continue to be an exclu
sive feature, but many new and good brands will be added.
! promise a policy of progressive improvement, holding fast
to all that is good, and planning a future establishment which
shall excell the best of the past.
To keep the old friends; to make and hold new ones; and to
wi d the old and the new together into a bigger pure food family
for the general betterment of all—that is my purpose. Let me
count on Y()l to assist me.
Harry G. Smith’s Pure Food Store
Ouachita and Orange 2 Phone*, 830 and 831
When You Need Groceries or Fresh Meats of Any Kind
QUICK DELIVERY —CALL 1110— TO ANY PART OF CITY
Remember, we carry the most up-to-date line of groceries and
meats in the e,|y. Woodyard in connection.
PHONE NO. 1110. COR. GULPHA AND PLEASANT ST.
25 lbs. GRANULATED SUGAR $1.50
W. M. RAWSON 5roc*r
Turkeys . 20c
Guaranteed Eggs .. 25c
205 West Grand Ave. Phone 1307.
THE HORSE SHOE BATH HOUSE
On Hot Springs Reservation.
■ 1 BATHS .... »».—
Including Attendant Fees.
SNE OF THE BEST MEDIUM
STIICED HOUSES IN THE CITY
ED S. WEAVER. Manager
IMPERIAL PORCELAIN TUBS ELECTRIC MASSAGE.^ ON GOV
BRNMENT RESERVATION. PRIVATE DRESSING ROOMS.
Magnesia Bath House
*1 HATH* *10.00 (INCLOOINO ATTENDANT FEES)
OWEN CORRiNGTON, Manager.
SUearn Heat, Gymnaelum. Needle and Shower Batha.
Vg /•THE., The only Genuine Keeley Institute In Jtei^o*»*u.
Keelev For liquor
J and DRUG USING.
sure. Our patient* hare tha advantage of th«
wlk V Hot Springs bath*. Correapondanaa #*■
| fldatitlal. t, _J|
702 Park Avenue. 'N*E8V.uA™.N 2£UC'T*D
flOT SPRINGS, ARK. or j. e. whitacre, manager.
ARE PASSED UPON
JUDGE MOONEY CONTINUES THE
RESTRICTIONS CONTAINED IN
Believes the Saloon Men Should Co
Operate to the End of Maintaining
Their Business So as to Have Re
spect of the People.
“It is most gratifying to this court
to realize that*from the manner in
which the saloons have been con
ducted in the past year, there is no
remonstrance filed against the grant
ing of liquor license under tlliis peti
tion." said County Judge Mooney yes
terday morning when he handed down
a decision that tlie Going tut had
been complied with.
"The fact that the vote in favor of
the issuance of liquor licenses in this
city at the last election showed a
larger majority in favor of legal reg
ulation of the liquor traffic than ever
before in tlhe county.” said Judge
■Mooney, “may have been occasioned
directly by the fact that the restric
tions placed in the license have been
lived tip to.
“In this connection the restrictions
again placed in the license must he
lived mi to strictly in the future. The
saloon tnen tire herewith put on notice
ttiat each and every clause in the re
strictions, and especially tlhat clause
referring to wine rooms, will lie en
forced. Probably because more at
tention has been given to more im
portant restrictions, the clause pro
hibiting wine rooms lias not re
ceived much attention, tint this court
considers that prohibition as very im
portant, and tlie wine rooms must not
Judge Mooney made but one mate
rial change in the restriction, and
that was permitting the saloons to
close a*. 1 oh lock instead of midnight.
“Hot Springs is a resort city,” said
Judge Mooney, “and I appreciate the
f"'’* that our visitors must bave some
laxity. During the season when tin
visitors spend the evenings at thea
ter, and desire to have lunch and
drinks served with lunch, after tile
theater, in some instances in the past
year they have been denied the op
portunity to conclude tHieir evening
refreshments because of the strict en
forcement of the midnight clause.
“I realize that the laws regulating
the saloons have been well enforced
in tite past, and I look for an even
stricter compliance in the future. I
believe that it is better to make a
straight line of restriction that is
fair to all. and then force all to abide
One clause Judge Mooney placet) in
the license tlhat "tightened" the for
mer policy considerably was when he
added this paragraph:
“This license is non-transferable,
under the law; if the holder thereof
attempts to transfer the same by per
mitting some person other than him
self to operate under or by virtue
thereof, the county court will revoke
Already the courts have held that
tlie saloon license is a special privi
lege, and that the county court can
put whatever restriction he believes
public policy demands within the priv
Three licenses were yesterday held
up for further consideration, they
being for Turner Brothers at 350
Valley street: Charles Juneau at J02
East Grand avenue, and B. L. McIn
tyre at. 403 Benton street.
The. licenses granted were:
T. L. Hanley, 120 Central; T. B.
Hanley, 114 Central; Robert Rogers,
120 Ouachita; \V. J. Rogers, 6145 Cen
tral; Carl F. iRohwer, 803 Central:
Tucker 0 Hunter, 312 Ouachita; W. C.
Herman, 701 Central; A. J. Gunther,
721 Central; V. Gage and M. Dal
Basso. 824 Central; New York Hotel
Company. Eastman hotel. Arlington
Hotel Company: Joe BeRoy, 202 Cen
tral; (Mark Rrizzalara, 700 Central;
W. S. Rollins, 428 Malvern; Joe Cu
mero. 404 Malvern; T. T. Marsh &
Co., 435 Ouachita; J. S. Wilkins, 128
Central; J. C. Cobb, 401 iMalvern;
Robbs & Co., 203 Malvern; ID. Piecht.
435 IMalvern; 1+. A. Wheatley, 323
Central; Joe Ijookadoo & Co., Oua
chita and Hickory; W. J, Rogers, 420
Malvern; Ketchum and Marsh, 327
Malvern; Jack Goodine, 825 Central;
L. D. Cooper, Majestic hotel bar; J.
W. and J. H. Freeman Estates, 212
Ouachita; J. W. and J. H. Freeman,
804-G Central; L. D. Cooper, whole
sale; JcOiti A. Palmer, Great Northern
hotel: W. D. Belle, 33G Central.
The clause inserted in each of the
license is as follows.
“Now the holder hereof agrees and
it is expressly understood that he
will close the dram shop which this
license authorizes to he conducted,
eacli and every niglht. during the year
mr> at the hour of one o’clock a m„
and that he will keep said dram shop
closed continuously each and every
night aforesaid, from said hour for a
period of four hours next succeeding;
that he will not allow ingress or
egress to or from said dram shop at
any time during the periods of time
said dram shop is closed as afore
said; that (he will not sell or offer for
sale during said periods of time any
liquor which is otherwise authorized
to he sold or offered for sale under
this license; that he will not permit
gambling upon the premises: that
gambling will not occur upon the
premises; that he will not maintain
or permit wine rooms for women;
that lie will not violate the law pro
UThe New Year
Any Ladies’ Suit in the house, the Pick of our Stock
Ihi biting the sale of intoxicating
liquors upon the Sabbath clay; that
he will not violate the law regulating
ingress a'-itl egress to saloons or dram
shops; that this license is granted
subject lo the conditions, provisions
and restrictions herein contained, and
furthermore, it is expressly under
stood that if any of the provisions,
conditions or restrictions herein men
tioned be violated, the County Court
will revoke this license, Tlhis license
is non-transferable under the law; if
the holder thereof attempts to tra;is
fer the same by permitting some per
son other than himself to operate a
saloon under or by virtue thereof, the
County Court will revoke this
In concluding his remarks on the
subject of the saloon license. Judge
•Mooney said that inasmuch as Hot
Springs was a resort, and catered to
the patronage of resorters, a senti
ment naturally existed with the citi
zenship for well regulated saloons.
He said that the future of the saloons
was a matter within the province of
the dealers themselves, and that it
they conducted their business prop
erly, and observed the restrictions,
I tlhat sentiment would continue. IHe
urged that the dealers themselves co
operate for their mutual protection
i^ong this line.
In making up the restrictions Judge
Mooney conferred with Assistant
Prosecuting Attorney Holding and
went over with him the various
points to be covered.
MEMBERS ARE CHOSEN
SAID PRESIDENT WILSON HAS
i <D^qiDED UPON THE THREE
MEN HE WILL APPOINT.
Washington, Jan. 1.—‘President Wil
son was understood tonight to liavo
decided tentatively of three members
of the federal trade commission. His
selections are Joseph E. I>avies, Com
missioner of corporations; Edward N.
Hurley, president of the Illinois
Manufacturers’ Association, and (ieo.
Foster Peabody, a New' York banker
Two members remain to be selected. '
Mr. Peabody was said tonight to
have been reluctant to accept.
'Mr. Davis, Mr. Hurley and Mr.
Peabody are democrats. Tlhe other
two members will have to be republi
cans or progressives, since under the
law creating the commission not
more titan three members can he of
the same party.
Mr. Davies was decided on by the
president for the commission as soon
as it was created, because of his
abilities as a lawyer and his experi
ence in conducting title bureau of cor
porations of the commerce depart
ment. which is to be'merged into the
new commission. He has been en
gaged recently in getting the affairs
of his bureau in order so that the
commission may carry on its work
with as little trouble as possible.
(Mr. Hurley, former railroad man
and manufacturer, won tlie approba
tion of 'President Wilson and Secre
tary Redfield by his work as trade
commissioner to the Latin-American
— - - **
GOT $10,000 DAMAGES.
Chicago, Jan. 1.—Miss Mary Shields,
a printer, who alleged she contracted
lead poisoning at the cases, was
awarded a verdict today of $10,000 in
h«r suit against the Internationa!
Harvester Company. The case is said
to-be the '"irst in which lead poisoning
In printing shops has been proven.
iMiss Shields testified tlhat after two
years as a type distributer in the Har
vester company's printing plant she
became ill of lead poisoning. The
evidence showed she is now a partial
paralytic. More than 50 printers tes
tified, a large number of them saying
they never heaid of lead poisoning re.
suiting from work in a printing plant.
KLINE WINS FROM MARS.
Columbus, O., Jan. 1.—-Patsy Kline
of New York outpointed K. O. Mars
of Cincinnati in a 12-round bout here
tonight. Kline hit almost at will hut
Mars struck witih greater force.
They boxed at 122 1-2 pounds.
Try a Sentinel Record Want Ad.
POINCAIRE SEES END
OF EUROPEAN WAR
BELIEVES 1915 WILL SEE CLOSE
(OF THE TITANIC ''TRUGGLE
OF THE NATIONS.
Paris, Jan. 1. 2:01 p. m.-—The be
lief that the year now beginning will
see tlhe ending of the war was ex
pressed by President Poincare in an
addres stoday to members of the dip
lomatic corps who went to the palace
of the Klysee to present New Year’s
congratulations to the president.
“(I do not doubt that next year, at
this traditional reception, we shall
celebrate together the establishment
of a beneficient peace, which, solidly
based on rectitude and respect for in
ternational treaties, will give neces
sary security to the nations." said the
The British ambassador, Sir Fran
cis Bertie, as dean of the diplomataic
corps, presented the congratulations
of his colleagues and himself. In his
address Sir Francis remarked that the
diplomats present at the reception
comprise "the representatives of tiie
nations fighting at the side of France
and of other nations, upon which neu
trality imposes special duties in tlhe
grave crisis which Burope Is traiers
William Graves Sharp was present
at tile reception with a staff which
was unusually large for the American
ambassador. The American embassy
Is now the hardest worked of any in
Paris, having the affairs ot Germany,
Austria and Turkey, as well as its
own to look affer.
With Mr. Sharp were tile tihree for
mer ministers designated by the state
department to serve with the Ameri
can embassy during the war—John
W Garrett. II. Percival Dodge and
John G. t'oolidge. There were also
present the four secretaries of the
embassy, Robert W. Bliss, Arthur If.
Frazier, Arthur Orr and Ivotiis A.
Sussdorf, Jr; Major Spencer Coshy,
the military attache, and Lieutenant
Commander William F. Brickbar, tille
President Poincare exchanged New
Year’s greetings by telegraph with
General Joffre. the kings of England,
Belgium and Servia, and tile emperor
OPPOSE RATE RAISE.
Topeka Ksn., Jan. T.—Kansas wlP ^
join Oklahoma and other states in op
posing the increased freiglht rates on
grain ordered by the western rail
roads ,,nd suspended by the Interstate
Commerce Commission until March
hi, it was announced by the Kansas
board of public utilities.
J. E. SLACK
Locating Engineer and Timber
Will locate government land for
homesteads. With Wootten & Rec
tor, corner Valley and Malvern ave
nue, Hot Springs, Ark,
HARDIN CONSTRUCTION AND
BRICK, SAND, CRUSHED STONE
ED. HARDIN Prop.
336 Valey St. Phona S33.
Arkansas National Ifcank
OF HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
Cap: eel .HOO.OOO.Sf
Surplu* and Profits $295,000.00
CHAS. N. RIX, President.
E. F. KLEIN, Vic* President
O. LASER, Vic* President.
T. D. McCALLUM, Aest. Ct.h.
S. P. COLLINGS. Director.
HENRY FEI.LHEIMER. Director
A Roll of Honor Bank of
Does a full hanking business.
Cashes drafts and check* for rls
Itore. Draw our own drafs on all
parts of Europe. fW» sell Trerel
er's Money Orders, with Identifi
cation payable In all foreign coun
ties In the money of the country
/©u may be In upon presen tatlen
Indies’, Gents' and Children’s cloth
ing made over and repaired at rea
sonable rates. Now is the time to
have youir winter clothes put in or
der. 114 Exchange Street,
For “I” Beams,
stacks and Boiler
Write or Wire
BEMBERG - BLANZ
2ND AND ROCK STREET
LITTLE ROCK, AIK.
tOII DISTAICE PHOIF 2227
QUIT KICKING AN
Get busy NOW on that hoi
putting off buying. OF COUR
it, SAY it. MAKE it good.
Lot 70x295 feet, one 5-room and one
3-room house, good neighborhood,
modern utilities handy. Price $:;,f>00.
Terms $500 down and balance $25 to
$50 a month. 1714 Central, near .Mor
3- room cottage, triangular lot, col
ored district. Price $500, $200 down,
balance $10 to $25 a month. On
4- room dwelling and deep lot, No.
125 Flint street, between Quapaw and
Pecan. Price $900. Terms $2im> down
and $100 a year at 8 per cent. Ample
yard for poultry and garden.
I-K>t 81x280, 4,rick and stone 9-room
dwelling, 'No. 215 Park avenue, north
of ‘IMajestic" hotel. Price $6,000.
Terms one-third down, balance at 8
per cent, including 4-room frame cot
tage in rear, entered from Carlton
12-room, 2-story frame sanitarium,
rented at $480 per annum, convenient
to hath houses. Price $4,700. Terms
$1,000 cash, balance as agreed at 8
0 KNOCKING! %
5TLE AND BOOST!
ne or investment you have been
3E “business is j?ood.” THINK
Fine lot for apartments or flats, at
junction Crystal and Alt. Ida streets.
Price $2,000. Teir.'s 1-2 cash, bal
ance 8 per cent.
Handsome C room frame residence,
2 blocks from Kastman, cement plas
tered walls, batlh, large pantry,
clothes closets, work room, large
porches, solid foundation, sufficient
space for 4 large rooms in basement;
a very complete home. Price $3,500.
Half cash, balance as agreed.
Bargain in cheap rental property
for whites; 7 houses and 8 lots for
above sum, near together at western
limits; terms $500 down, balance $30
- I i
A colored proposition; large plot
with 5 houses, Wahoo street north of
Whittington avenue; repaired will
bring $30 a month. Price $2,000, halt
down, balance as agreed.
5-room borne on corner lot, west of
Summer street, with small orchard.
Price $800, terms $200 cash, balance
$15 a month.
W. T. HAWKINS, 629 1-2 CENTRAL AVE.
Arlington Hotel and Baths
ON U. •. RESERVATION. OPEN ALL THE YEAR. AMERICAN PLAN
Every modern convenience for the comfort and pleasure of
the highest type of resort patronage. Beautiful lobby, par
lors, writing room and new sun parlor 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 House1 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
. . . . . , . JOE W. CORRINGTO.J, Mff.
Rates $4 per day and up; $21 per week and up. a g. gaines, p™*.
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