Newspaper Page Text
mrnsDAY, jxxy o, un.
ALBTTQUERQUE CITIZEN. PAGK TiLKHa, UNITED STATES IS FIRST IN BEAUTY Sculptor Returns to America After Traveling 25.000 Miles In Search of Model New Turk, July 30. After circling the globe and traveling 25,000 miles in quest of a perfectly beautiful wo man fur a model for her Venus. Kuhne Beverldge haa returned to her tat ting point, the United States. She has spent much time In studying dif ferent types of beauties and without hesitation she gives her country wo men the pulm. She considers that American women reach as nearly to the standard of Greek, perfection as our present fool isn civilization will allow. She says tnat the mixture of races and the un trammeled open air life of the chil dren are the cause of their superior ity. It was particularly In the chil dren she noticed this superlative beau. ' ty, and she claims that the American woman passes through her most per fect state between the ages of 14 and 22. Remarkable as it may seem the poor and laboring classes produce ciuHe as exquisite girls as the wealthy. It Is not at all an unusual thing for a California miner's child to have hands and feet that would make a princess of the bluest blood envious, while the flower like, delicate faces of some of the little urchins In the poorer part of any American town pass description, she says. Two terrible dangers threaten the well to do women in the United States The first Is overindulgence in athletics, for too much muscular development, julss Beverldge claims, will surely destroy both their grace and beauty. Their shoulders will become square, their faces hard, their walks awk ward and ungainly, and the gentler praces will in time be completely lost. The second evil Is one that has al ready begun to tell on the faces of rich American women that universal absurd habit of allowing Ignorant masseuses to give them face mas sages. . Miss Beverldge nays that for start ling, magnificent animal beauty no state can equal California but she ad mits the southern states can Bhow the highest type of beauty. An ex tract of her Impressions of her search for a model for Venus reads some thing like this: "The beauty of English women Is so unique that It requires an acquired taste to appreciate it. Whnt they lack In form 'they amply make up for ip complexion, hair, and. above all, in exquisite voices. The beautiful, well bred English woman Is lovely. In deed. "A French woman Is a veritable fairy, for even with indifferent physi cal material she manages to outshine all other women dressed. In wit, in vivacity. In adaptability, in conversa tion she remains unexcelled, but she is more suited for a dressmaker's than a sculptor's model. "In later years German women have much Improved, owing to Amer ican Ideas gradually permeating the ' educational atmosphere In Germany. Aside from their physical Improve ment, which Is noticeable, they have acquired a taste in dressing, and this, too. from their American asters." The youthful Itali m and Spanish women "he considers more pictures que than stituesqiie. In Algiers and Tunis she found many lovely creat ures but it wis almost Impossible An secure them as models. In Turkey, Bulgaria and Ttoumanla she found that the lazy life, and sedentary ex. Istence ruined the forms of otherwise beautiful women. In Russia there are only two types the plain and the perfect. The Hungarians are the most sedm-tive and ravishing of wo men, but for sculpture they are too voluptuous to su't the seml-purltanl-cal taste of the day. Purch women decidedly are not adaptable f'om the sculptor's stand point and Flemish women generally ere uninspiring. Sweden. Norway and Denmark produce some fine spec imens, but with these people as with the Germans, the men are far su perior to the women. It Can't Tie neat. The best of all teaehr Is expert- ! nice. C. M. Harden of Sliver City. ' North farol'na. ay: ''I find Flee-1 trie Bitters do- all that's claimed . for It. For stomach, liver and kidney ! troubles It car"t be beat. I have tried i It and find It tniMt excellent medl- j cine." Mr. Harden Is rlht: It's tie best of all medicines also for weak ness, lame back and all run down i conditions. Best too for chills and malaria. Sold under guarantee by all dealers. 60c. I Pon't think that piles can't be cured Thosuands of obstinate cases' have been cured by Doan's Ointment. I f.O cent fit any drug store. ' - WI' ' ay VJCJ.I1U1 C U1C 15 IJI llltll gill- A fYiTV 1 ICaVIVT ish forms after "larriage. ' VV U U IVll IfTISl The bearing of chilJren is M -, 11 1 often destructive i the mother's shapeliness. All of this can be avoided by the use of Mother's Friend before baby comes, as this liniment prepares the body for the strain upon it, and preserves the symmetry of her furm. Mother's Friend makes the danger of child-birth less, and carries her safely through this critical fierioJ. Thousands grate ully tell of the benefit and relief derived from the use or ims remeuy. -,7 Book nulled fnvt-ull eT;.-nt mo!!', JUS URsUFIfcU) REGULAIOK CO. Atlanta. Ca. BIG MINE DEAL IN. SOCORRO COUNTY New York Syndicate Buys Rich Claims and Organizes Com panyio Develop I hem. The sal a of the Little Fannie, Champion and Consolidated mine at Mogoiion, Mcurro county, to a syndi cate of .New lurk capitalists, w as consummated last Thursday, says the Silver lily Independent. The pro moters uf the deal, Cooney and Weatherby, will direct future opera tions ot me company, which wld be known as the socoiro .Mining com pany, a new vou-tun cyauiue mill Wilt be. erected and tne property ue teioped i-ysU'inatieally and with a view to the exposure of large ore re serves. The crosscut intersection of the Lit tle tannic vein at a depth of 600 feet practically demonstrate that the property has passed the prospecting stage and that the vein material. po.nt of width and average value, ex ceeds uny mining property In the soutnwesi. The ore exposures at this point measure 2 s feet 6 inches and average fin per ton, one-third being goid and the balance silvei. These determinations of values are the re sult of many hundreds of assays and lcceiu mill tests iiiudu by thoroughly uui.pulent and dis.iUereated persons. The Little Fannie, Champion and Consolidated properties lie on the north side of Silver creek, about halt a nilie distant from the town of Mo gollon and adjacent to Mineral creek, iho site of the, discovery of previous metals in the Mogollon mountains. The discovery of the Little Fannie was made in ls7 by Frank Vingo, one of the original prospectors of 18 IS who were the first to make homes and habitations in the wilder ness surrounding Cooney. Vingo was a victim of the fate which has be fallen many discoverers of rich mines h.s hopes were high, his prospects bright, but his realization from the inexhaustible wealth he found and lo cated was the merest pittance as com pared with the development and won derful treasures of the Little Fannie mine. The ore from the surface work ings yielded over $1,000,000 and the losses Incurred In the old milling process of pan amalgamation was one million more. The last lot of ore milled was 1,000 tons, yielded $20, 410. 05, and averaged 320 per ton as per bullion receipts from the United States mint. One-half of the values went down the creek and are forever lost. M understandings and dissensions among the stockholders and managers led to inmost endless litigation. Ne gotiations covering a period of two years were begun, and the Little Fan nie , Mining company was finally merged into the Mogollon Mountains investment company, Morgan Davis, of Scranton, i'a., being president. To inauguiute. a movement of this char acter and carry it to a successful ter mination required foresight, ability, tact, Indefatigable energy and Indom itable perseverance; these qualifica tions are possessed in an eminent de gree by Messrs. Cooney and Weather by, the moving spirits, who for a per iod of five years have been constantly engaged In promoting and have just consummated the most important and heaviest mining deal in the south western territory. The principal claims are the Li. tie Fannie, Cham pion, Clifton, Lexington, Andrew Jackson, Gunboat, Content. on, Con solidated and others equally valuable. When it is remembered that sever al of the claims enumerated have been in litigation for a period of six teen year, the reader will note at a glance tnat it was no easy task to settle contentions, quiet titles, perfect arrangements and harmonize eontend lig factions. Kvery obstacle tnat could be thought of was thrown in the way, and for a time the knocking element at home and abroad held high carnival, expecting dally to hear that Cooney and Weatherby had laid down and collapsed and were non est in a mining sense. The gentlemen In question were not built that way; they operated In perfect unison and w henever a break occurred it was re paired, and they pursued the even tenor of their way as If nothing had happened. In the last year of their effort, which has term nated so favor ably for themselves and the country, they Were greatly aided by Hon, W. H. Newcomb, whose knowledge of coml.tinns as they existed, and whose interest as a co-owner greatly aided matters and materially hastened the disentanglement of knotty titles and the Successful termination of the ne gotiations. The local beneficiaries of the deal who have sold their interests to the New Tork syndicate are the estates of the late W. B. Chllders of Albu querque a.id T. F. Conway of Silver City. J. W. Fleming. W. H. Newcomb, J. W. Carter, Silver City; F. X. Eber Ie, Los Angeles; Morgan Davis and a number of others at Scranton. Pa.; Every woman covets a shape ly figure, and many of them , . , tlEKL Mrs. M. J. Shelton of Qlenwood. N. M.; T. F. Cooney, William J. Weath erby and Mrs. Hollman of Alma and Mogollon. The new company is amply fi nanced for development work on a large scale, and is known as the 80 corro Mining company, with Messrs. Cooney and Weatherby as managing directors of operations. The present shaft on the Little Fan nie Is 600 feet deep and will be con tinued to a depth of 1,000 feet The shaft will intersect the vein at 00 feet from the surface. Contracts to continue the crosscuts from the 400 and 3uu-foot levels have been let, and in a very short time there wiil be practically blocked out ore of sufli cient tonnage to keep a 600-ton nuil In da.ly operation for a period of years. Other developments of note will consist of a tunnel or drift on the Little 1 unnle and Champion veins to a point which will intersect the Con solidated and open up a known and rich mineral cone and increase the ore tonnage in actual eight to fully 6OO.00O tons of $20 ore. The new mill to bo erected -will be complete in every detail and thor ough, y modern In ! equipments. JThe cyanide process will be employed. Electrical power to run the plant will be generated on Whtewater creek; besides this, a station will be esiablii-hed on the 'Frisco river, and an ample water supply for a mill of 1.600 tons dally capacity will be ob tained. The sale means a great deal for Mogollon,, the mining center of the great system of mountains for which the town was named It means that the undeveloped mineral resources of the Mogollon will receive the at tention they so Justly merit; It means railway connection from Silver City first, and latterly from Gallup, and this will mean that the mining world has at last and will continue in the future to recognize the Mogollon min eral districts as phenomenal In the broadest sense of tha term as an un paralleled producer of gold, silver and copper values. The actual consideration for ail the properties In the deal has not been made public, but those In position to know place the amount at seven figures. Just Exactly Right. "I have used Dr. King's New Life Pills for several years, and find them Just exactly right," says Mr. A. A. Felton, of Harrisvllle. N. T. New Life Pills relieve without the least discom fort. Best remedy for constipation, billou iness and malaria. 26c at all dea'er. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department ot the Interior, D. 8. Land Office at Santa Fe, N. M., July 8, 1908. Notice is hereby given that Robert Thompson, of Casa Blanca, N. M., who, on June 19th, 1901. u.ade Home, atead Application, No. 7144 (serial number 0179), for NWH NW14. Sl NW14 and NE14 8W14, Section 14, Township 8 N Range W., N. M. P. Meridian, has filed notice of Intention to make Pinal Five-year Proof, to establish claim to the rand above described, before George H. Pradt, U. S. Court Commissioner, at La gun a, N. M., on the 84th day of August, 1908. Claimant names as witnesses: R. G. Marmon, of Laguna, N. M.J Louis Kowunl, of Casa Blanca, N. M.; Oorl bio Kowunl, ot Casa Blanca, N. M.; Levantonlo Sarrallno, of Paguate, N. M. MANUEL R. OTERO. Register. THE GREEK! THEY COME IN THE VERY LATEST WOMEN'S STYLES TODAY'S ADAPTATIONS OF Till! After all, It Is well nigh Impos sible to get uway from the (Jreck icieals in all. that pertains to the beau t.ful. For of all the ancients the Greeks had the keenest eye for be.iu t an l made the most of It. ('reclan beauty types have held their place undisputed through the centuries. Grecian art stands unas EaMed. And now once more Grecian styles are fast coming into favor; In tact, they have arrived. The Greek was the originator of the sheath gown. His earliest worn garment was a sheath split at the right side so that every step revealed the leg almost to the hip. And though the sheath gon w ll hardly come Into listing favor, other modifi cations of the ancient Grecian cos tume are almost certain to do so. The Princess gowns were adapta tions from the Greek. They give the FROM FARMER TO PREMIER OFDE I his Worklngman Rose to Power aim Has Proven llimsril fit 10 Kulo Copenhagen, July 30. J. C. Chris tensen, premier ot Denmark, minis ter of war and marine as well, is one of the nio.-t remarkable men in Eu rope. Born on a sniau mini In a ucs olaLe part of Lvnmark, of poor par ents, in a public career ot omy tour teen years he not omy rose to the highest position in the land, but dem onstrated the final tr.umph of tiie downtrouden and despised class from which he sprang. The coming Into power of Chris tensen is aa.u to be due to luck, lie was one ot tne minor leaders in the efforts of the Opposition, or Left, to ovei throw w hat was know n us the iroussor ltg.me,' during which the rulers 01 Denmark, whkch had iu Uss become a constitutional mon archy, were driven 1 10111 the ranks of tue proltsors and scientists. The real icuuer ot the revolt ot tne common people was Christen Berg, but Just when the back of his powerful oppon ents had been broken and he was about to reap the reward, he died. Christensen Jumped into the breach, was made minister of education and four years luter premier and minister of war and marine. It id utterly Impossible for anyone outs.de ot Denmark who does not un derstand the gap that separates the peasant bom and the academically graduated royal official to realise the full sign.flcauce of Christeiiseu's rise to power. Today he is to all intents and purposes a dictator, whereas for generations upon generations the jarming class among which he was born and bred, and wlikh he today represents, have been trodden under the heel, despite the fact that they form considerably more than halt of the population of the country. Although Berg and his associates in the leadership of the opposition proved that they were masters of the game ot politics, It remained for Christensen to demonstrate that the yeomanry class was capable of gov erning. And he has demonstrated It eyond the shadow of a doubt by his enormous energy, his eftloiency and his clear view of practical affairs. This remarkable man was born In Jutland fifty-two years ago. There is every reason to believe that his ancestors had lived on the same farm In uninterrupted possession for cen turies. There are many farms like this in Denmark, which owe their escape from the clutches of the nobil ity to the fact that they are too bar ren and desolate to repay seizure. It is from these freemen's farms, espe cially in Jutland, that the opposition has secured Its recruits. As a young man Christensen showed an Inclination toward study and a love of knowledge. So he was sent by his people to an academy for young peasants. Later he became a ANCIENT GREKK IN DIIESS. vii me effect that may be observed In the exquisitely draped figures by the early Greek sculptors. They were creations of beauty for the woman "f willowy form and grace of move ment. Hut they were barred forever to her of robust figure. So the fashion expi i ts busied lii inselves and be hold! A modification of the Princess pown is the result; a modern applica tion of the ancient Greek Ideal, which Is already tremendously In vogue with the ultra fashionable. Anil the naive (harm of drapery and. long, clean I ties which It affords promises to re tain Its hold long upon the feminine fancy. For this style of costume the best results are obtained In the aummer crepes and tissues, but for evening wear the Grecian filet Is used with best effect. I MARK a uttie teacher in a popular country school ; and remained there until work in the j Klgsdag, to which he had been elect- ( ed, forced him to give It up. in the : legislative chamber he quickly made ! himself known by an Insatiable desire ' for work. After only ten years in i the Rigsdag he became minister of i education And later MiicceilMH tn hijl present post. Personally ChriaUensen la a thl"h set set man. Ills targe heau 1 capped with a great mass of tow hair. There Is a tinge of gray here and there, but his fifty-two years have not brought anv diminution in Mm furei nu.tnuoi 1 and enthusiasm. He is at his flat-) topped desk twelve hours ot the day 1 and sometimes far into the night. lle throws oft the work of his triple of lice! with ease and Insists upon attending j to a great deal of the detail work of 1 each. His associate declare that U lie had his way Christensen would ad minister every office of the cabinet himself. Gall for Territorial Conventkn A Republican territorial convention Is hereby called by order of the Re publican committee to be held at Santa Fe on the ISth day of August, A. D. 1908. at the Capitol building, for the purpose of nominating a can didate for uelegate to the sixty-first Congrrs to represent New Mexico. The several counties of the territory will be entl led to repr esentatlon as follows: Counties. Delegates. Bernalillo It Chaves 4 Colfax 1 Dona Ana t Eddy 3 Grant. . 6 Guadalupe 6 Lincoln I Luna 1 McKlnley I Mora 8 Otero t Quay 3 Itlo Arriba 10 Itoosevelt 3 Sandoval 7 San Juan 4 Kan Miguel 14 Santa Fe 10 Sierra , 4 Socorro 12 Taos 9 Torrence 6 Union 6 Valencia. 12 Total 180 Notice for precinct primaries shall be given at least five days In advance ' or holding same. 1 County conventions shall be called I by the county chairman except In ! such counties as have no county I chairman, in which case a member ' of the territorial committee of such county shall make the call hereunder; provided, that In the county of Her nallllo the call for the county conven. ; tlon and rules regulating and govern ing the procedure and method of con. I ducting the primaries In th said county of Bernalillo shall be called I and made by a commission composed ' of three electors of said county of liernalillo to be elected In accordance wl.h a resolution adopted by th Re- 7 ANT AD TELEPHONE IS D 1 'fVMVJ ?j.f A little want ad, day by day, D'-s the work you draw the pay. It sees the peop'e you don't know, An d helps you make your business ALL KINDS FARM MACHINERY WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND WHOLESALE PRI.ES J IkTsrvsut-. 9 J. D. Eakln. President O. Gloml, Vice President Consolidated Liquor Company Mai .:ceaora te MELIM EAKLN, and BAOHECHI GIOMJ HOLKALr DIAL IM Wines, Liquors wu lp ivrytbtag In stock to outfit too most tmstldloui bar ootnplott Have been appointed exclusive agent In the Houtiiwcwt for Jos. Schlltz. Mm. lnip and Ku Louis A. . C. breweries- YrtLw Green River XV. H. Ho Brayer'a (Wlar Brook, Louis Hunter Monarch, and other brands of whiskies uto numerous to w VTK ARE NOT COMPOUNDERS But sell the straight article s received from, the bear Dlstlllerlee and Breweries in tn United Biatee. call our Stock and prlcea, or write for Illustrated Cataloa Llst. Issued to dealers only publican executive committee at Al buquerque, N. M., July 10, 190S. All county conventions shall be held not later than August 15, 1908, and the chairman of the several coun. ty committees are requested to prumptly advise the undersigned or the secretary of the committee the names ot the delegates selected at such county conventions In order that the same may be entered upon the temporary rolL Proxies for delegates will not r recognized except when held by r sons residents of the county ' which such delegates may hav selected. Delegates to the terrltorla' tlon heretofore elected by convention of th count' and Roosevelt will be r no additional conven' held In such countler LeeUlative V In all Leglslatlv In the Citizen II I gro BAIN AND OLD HICKORY WAGONS 212 North Second Street Chas "ellnl, eWureu.j O. Bachecnl, Treasurer. and Cigars I of three coun' membership hereunder ' Legislatlv semble of Aur hold posr da' r AM SBfcmMlslas4MH j