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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1915.
FIVE "J UNCOMMON PLAY PRESENTED TO ft fverywoman" Drives Homely Tiuths in New Guise Across Footlights to An Interested Crowd at Crystal Last Night livery woman phniiM see "Kvery- Thai's a punch-line on the "Rvery woman" advertising, it s true. ,n( everyone who saw "Every wiinmn" liked it, Imt It is n safe hx niinipl it'll that everyone who saw it lie made to thinli of it. 'IH ili'timt "i:yTywoiniin" into any oiii', or even two, of the classes of Hit liii'S'iil' il on tlio modern stage 1h u lilllr too great u task for the average newspaper man, or i-VHii tliH average miic NoiK' of tlii'in mi' broad miuiikIi. Kioiii every field, of urt ever purl rayed iiion tlio stage the nuthor unil director of tlio pi'oiturtlon it's wife to cull it t tint, anyway, if no more specific term in at hand have culled the choicest to make the production it thine of beauty and food for thought. "Kverywoman" combines and com prices, the drama, opera, mu fiii'sil comedy, color, warmth, Hunt, lii'tH'ii, and some wonderful settings, tnifi'ther with some very capable tu liiui and the basic foundation of the traditional old Knglish miracle plays", into a spectacle that in eye-satisfying ;j ml brain-stimulating. It enunciates truths that are itni-vi-rsally known, when one Flops to iiniiiuliiT them, with a dignified yet i risp decision that roliH them of all semblance of t l it n km and then it hammers them home with a mimical cuinedy chorus number, very well limn', mo, as a rule. If "Kverywoman" Is a musical "show" it reminds one of the sublime; if it is a serious drainatle effort it re miinlH one of the Salvation army's re ligious conns done to popular airs. Or to Kipling's description of the book ef .Morman, "And the I.ord mi id unto Musis, (ireat .Scott, what air ye (lain'.' " The settings used In "Kverywoman" tiie lavish In their richness; the scenic (e i i ssiirit.x. Unlit ins? and the fike are the best xeen here for many InnK moons and the orchestra in good enough to satisfy even the amateur highbrows.. "Kverywoman" played lure last night to a crowded hou.se, ninety-nine per cent of whom ac claimed it as "great" for its eye-satisfying spectacles, graceful (lances, pretty girls or some of the other half dozen excellent features which ap pealed to them, al'vay remembering the music. The other one per cent are thinking about the production today and all of them are talking about It. BOARD PASSES UPON ARMIJO'S ELIGIBILITY FOR PAROLE FROM PEN The state penitentiary board, which met at. Santa Ke Friday, pass ed upon the eligibility of Azario Ar mijo for parole, lie was sent to the prison from Bernalillo county for nrsault with intent to kill upon K. V. Fee. The hoard's action is limited to simply certifying whether a prisoner iK eligible. The granting of the parole U up to Coventor .McDonald. Armijo may be paroled some time before the ii'Xt meeting of the board, April 10, his accumulated "good time" entitling him to release provided the governor decides to issue the parole. A petition against freeing Armijo lit this time, was circulated here, 'ibis probably was sent to the gov ernor with other records In the case. "Tlio licst T-axntlvo I Know Of." "1 have sold Chamberlain's Tablets for several years, l'eople who have used them will take nothing else, I can recommend them to my custom ers as the best laxative and cure for constipation that I know of," writes Frank Wrouse. Frultland, Iowa. For sale by all dealers. fez BABY CARRIAGES Our new line of 1915 Baby Carriages. Go-Carts and Sulkies is now on display. s BABY CARRIAGES from $12.50 to $40.00 GO-CARTS from $8.75 to $20.00 SULKIES from $1.50 to $7.50 See us before purchasing else wnere, as we can save money. you m, i "nwur www wrwww wwj 8 213-215 West Gold. CROWDED HOUSE Sf-''?Sy J Furniture, Carpels. Draperies J and Stoves ttttM SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION TO BE HELD HERE Prominent Workers in World of Christian Education Se cured as Speakers at Meet February 23 and 24, The annual county Sunday school association convention i be held here February L'3 and will be featured by addresses from iwu of the men most prominent in national Sunday school affairs and by an address from nr. Frank II. II. Roberts president of the New Mexico NornVil Univer sity at Fast I.ns Vegas. The more prominent Sunday school workers are llev. F. ib. ltalev, Held secretary fur New Mexico and Arl .onu for the general Suiiduv school association, mid Key. Matthew J. Tretiery, superintendent of extension work for the Methodist Sunday schools of the country. An interesting program has been arranged and an excellent attend ance at the convention Is expected. NIPPON WILL LEAD vri I mf unil i initio lt-L.lUV IVIILLIUIVO, ! STUDENTS ARE TOLD M. I.. Fox talked to the high school students Friday afternoon on the ens tons, religion and educational system of the Japanese. , pointed out the wonderful progress made by that country, which now Is challenging the supremacy of the white race, since the country wag opened In 1S5J by t'ommodor l'erry. Mr. Fox pointed out that after the opening up of Japan to intercourse with civilized nations it sent out a commission, which, afler Investigation of conditions in Kurope and America recommended the adoption of the Oerm.m army system, the Mritlsh navy system, the French system ot jurisprudence and the American sys tem of public schools. F.ducation. be said, . compulsory there, which laV'gely accounted for the uniform victories of the Japs over the Kns iuus, as Ii is impossible for !'0 per cent illiteracy to concpier 100 per cent of literacy all of the Japanese soldiers having more than a common school education. Mr. Fox stated that Japan is the only nation, not white, that is realty a scientific people, and that out of the present Kniopean war the mikado's empire will (emerge the dominating power of all of the hundreds of mil lions of Asia and the recognized head of the Mongolian race. Jeorge Iloolittie, president of the freshman class, returned to school Monday ufter a long absence on ac count of Illness. Merton Lewis did not attend school last week on account of the death of his father, lie will return tomorrow. Tha f rerJi men beat the sophomore Wednesday afternoon in the inter rlasH basketball tournament, 29 to "4. The seniors won from the juniors, 32 to 31. Friday evening the seniors tiimmid the sophs, 31 to 27, and the freshlea defeated the Juniors. 22 to 7. A picture of the football squad was tnken Saturday afternoon at the high school building. The photo will be sent to the football guide. Milton Grande, a former student in the night school, has been transferred to the commercial department of the high school as a special student. An indoor' inter-class track meet Is to be held Friday night, February 20, at the armory. Four students are studying vege table gardening and one, general agri culture. The gardening class has built a hotbed and will begin planting this week. NEW STREET PAVING BILL IS DRAWN UP BY CITY OFFICIALS Mayor Hontright, City Attorney T. X. Wilkerson and City Hnginei'r J. ' Cladding have drafted a bill to revise the laws prescribing the procedure necessary lor cities to go through in making street improvements. They have sent copies in Representatives K. A. Mann and rvesior .vioinoya m Santa Fe. The bill would provide for the Is suance of bonds by the city to pay for paving. Property holders liable for the cost of the improvement would pav their assessment In an nual Instalments. The bill Is mod eled after the Colorado law. It also would provide for the investment of sinking fund moneys in these bonds FOOD SITUATION AT TAMPICO SERIOUS V MOHNINO JOUHMAt CIL LIAIIO Wll Washington, Feb. 13. A report to the state department today Irom Tamplco savs the food situation there Is serious. The local government has imported corn from Vera Cruz and sold It to the peons at a nominal PrAbout 300 Americans left Tamplcfi recently for the T'nited States. A number of destitute families In tne interior also are to he sent north. WIDOW OF GENERAL G, B, IWCLELLAN DIES (IT MOSNINO JOURNAL PtCIL Ll0 Wl! New York. Feb. 13. News of the death at Nice, France, of Mrs Wlcn Marv SlcClellan, widow of Maj. '.en. Oeorge H. McClellan was rece iyed todav by her son, George I r'nt"" McClellan, former mayor ol York. Pneumonia was the immediate cause of her death. For many years after Ceneral Mc Clellan's death In 1885 Mrs. McClel lan made her home in Nice. GERMAN NAVY EQUIPPED WITH LATEST DEVICES (Amm-luted rrw Ce n-esponline.l London. Feb. 3. The German sail ors who were rescued from the sink ing cruiser Hlucher all wore new style life-preservers with which the German navy has been equipped since the beginning of th war. BIG FIELD OF E! Republicans Are Already Spec ulating on Nomination to Be Made Next Year; Many Are After It, tlHCItk COMIlMHCmri TO HONIN JOUMU Washington, Feb. 13. The repub lican parly has taken the first step toward the nomination by peaceful means of a candidate for the presi dency In ltllii by cutting down the purchasable delegations from the old slaveholding states. The next task Is to find the candidate. That this will be difficult, not be cause of a paucity of good men, but because of the cloud of candidates who will offer themselves becopies more apparent every day. The ga mut has' not yet been run, hut al ready there are a dozen well defined candidacies in different pints of the country. New York lVcqucut Claimant To recount them, begin with New York. New York frequently has u candidate for the republican nomina tion. In 1M0 it was Seward. War put a period to activities of this kind for three qundrenniums, but New York bobbed up in 1S7H with lioscoe Conkllng, In 1KS0 with General Grant, in 1K84 with Arthur, In 18X8 with Depew. In 1892, IS'.iB and ItntO New York lay quiet or supported the win ning candidates, Harrison and Mo Klnlcy. In l!tt4 it of course had Itoosevell. but in 1 1) S joined the so called allies who attempted to slave off the nomination of Tuft. New York thus appears to have played an ambitious role In republi can politics, frequently demanding the presidency and frequently being handed the vice presidency as In 1K76, 18SU, 1S8S, 1SS2, 1900, 1 90S and 1912. The Dmplre State's Program. The customary plan nf New York is to play up a favorite son and trade him off " for the man the wise ones of the state really want, and then to make such a tremendous plea that the F.mpire state is doubtful, that, the vice presidency is handed out and places in the cabinet are vaguely promised. Thus it Is hiHtory that Thomas C. Plait, the easy boss of New York, went to his grave com plaining that McKinley promised to make him secretary of the treasury and deceived a trusting old man by not doing it. New York will be at the front in the 191S convention and undoubtedly will present (iovernor Charles S. Whitman for the presidency, but whether earnestly or merely for trading pui'l'ses rannot yet be told. Few who have looked Whitman over believe that he can develop Into a moral scourge, such as Charles K. Hughes proved to be, able to bring the bosses to their knees. If he can not do this he cannot become a real candidate for the nomination. Kut he will hold the Empire state dele gation in line until it Is decided where it shall go. New ICngland Itiu-ks Weeks. Within a few days the John Win gate Weeks boom has appeared. It has grown so fast that there is every Indication that it will absorb the New England delegations. Senator Weeks Is what is custo marily, for ( want of a better term, called "a strong man." He is a business man and banker. lie is wealthy and yet not of the predatory brand. He has had large experience In the house and senate. He is kind ly, stalwart and jovial. He would be a nominee, acceptable to the people who know most about what a president should be, but he would hardly make a whlrwind cam paigner. His nomination would be the signal for a print campaign of the kind produced for McKinley by Mark Hanna in lXfttl. Ol.l'i Hum Throe- Possibilities. Coming West into the Mississippi valley there is Ohio, the stepmother of presidents. Ohio, torn tempor arily from its moorings by a tempest of socialism blown up out of her con stitutional convention, and driven in to the democratic hnrbor, has not had the influence on republican politics that she had in the days of the war and for decades afterward. Nevertheless Ohio is not discour aged. In her days of power she al ways had one candidate for president. In her time of distress and regener ation she has three. Senator Theo dore Burton, Governor Frank B. Wil lis and former Ambassador Myron T. Herrick are the possibilities. Wiseacres eliminate Willis on the ground that he is too young, too green and too uncertain for the stiff job that will confront the banner man of l'Jl. The f'K't ltiat ne nns the patronage of the state will not help him to a national standing. For that ho must await the ripening re sults of time. Itiirton Has First Call. With Willis out of It Burton ap pears to stand a better chance than Herrick. On form Burton should be Ohio's favorite son. lie could gather some, delegates from other states on the strength of his national charac ter. He has had a wonderful career in Washington. Jn the house he took the lead on financial and waterways questions. He studied himself into such a state of rxpertness on finance that he was once or twice offered the treasury and refused it. He be came America's authority on water ways. No man in or out of congress would care to dispute Theodore Bur ton's figures on Boston harbor or Jim Crow creek. He knows them both. Nor Is Burton merely a theoretical waterways man. When the laat ses sion of congress offered to pass a river nnd harbor bill that Burton said wtiB full of John, he rose right up In the senate and said, "You won't pass It until 1 have had my say about It." Thereupon he began his say arid stood up talking day after day until Sena tor Simmons, In charge of the bill, "veiled for quarter and brought In a smaller bill with instructions to the, army engineers to spend It wisely. It was a great triumph for Burton. He has repeated in the present ses sion with a monumental fight on thV ship purchase bill, "Burton," said a republican mem ber of the house, "is not liked bv either side, but Is feared by both. It he were president the politicians couldn't do any more with him than they have done with Wilson. But he would be a good president. lie Is an able man. He has the foundation of experience. He !s wise and canny nnd stubborn as a mule and I guess the president baa to b that. Ttje only CANDIDATES UP FOD 1916 RACE pliable and affable president I evtr knew was a total failure." The one blot on Burton's political escutcneon is his failure to run an tin for the senate. The same congress man who praised hini so hlirhly aboso said. "It was a case of raid feet. Bui -ton thought he clnild not lie clecte.J. He was In the dumps on his state pa tronnir. The Pnnuna tolls bill was unpopular. The truiii.ils bad over run the whole state. He simply got cold feet and quit. Tins fact will not help him next year, because people don't ait mire a quitter." West of Ohio there are two Ancient and honorable but yet unhurle, can didacies awaiting their cerement, those of Charles W. Fairbanks and Albert Balrd Cummins. Neither of these men Is a possibility under tin. present cir cumstances, but neither will concede it until he has been licked again in-l each will most likely control his state delegation, but eventually see it go rlscwhcsc. Illinois to Offer Mann. Illinois has never bad a president s'nee Lincoln. She has had lw can didates woo thought they looked and ncted like Lincoln. The people did nut take to either Cullom or Cunnon, so Illinois has switched to a totally different type, J. inns K. Maun. Lin coln was long and tliir.. Mann is short and di.'poscd to be rotund. Lincoln could bring u man over with a good Hlory, Mann can drive seventeen away with a verbal Jab. Lincoln was loved. Mann Is feared. Lincoln wis president. Mann lever will be, lie will just have the III uuis delegation. This Is a good deal for Mann, l nriMit Talk in I-m oii-Iii. I'p in Wisconsin (lieie Is some tn'k about 1 enroot, but it is premature. Lenroot Is a growing man, a positive force In the republican party, but no body looks for his nomination now. There are two others who are "pro .iecklng" around. These are William lden Siiiltn, ol .Micnigan, aim Wil liam K. Borah, of Idaho. Neither one looks like a president. Borah is short and squat, with hair like Mi herb doctor. Wl'll.'im Allien has the manner of a rush order drummer for hardware. But William Alden Is a mighty af fable entertainer, has some money and boundless ambition. Borah is a . big brained man, ngre.it lawyer, a magnificent debater and a liberal progressive In his Ideas. Ile"is the man who made all the heavy tullts for lloosevelt before the national com mittee in 11112 and yet refused Hi i'ol- I low Teddy out of the party. j Borah will probably hi lug dow n the pelts of the mountain states, nut wnai he will do with them in the conven tion Is a. ptoblem. He will have to deliver them somewhere. Smith, Fair banks, Cummins nfid Weeks will have to do the same. The ultimate dcstlna- j tlon of these favorite son delegations will determine the issue. Three Possible Solutions. There are three- possible solutions. First, that Whitman may mum good In the governor's chair and com pel the nomination to come to New York. This is possible, but not prob able. , - J Second. Whitman may fall and then there Is no Inherent improbability of the choice falling on Burton. He can afford to wait. He will not be a hur rah candidate, but if he is nominated It will be through trench warfare that conquers one stale delegation after another until hi boom is ready for the final charge. The third solution is contingent on the failure of all of thes-.- candidates to Impress themselves on the conven tion and a deadlock to be broken by the nomination of Associate Justice Hughes, of the supreme court. l.Wens of republican leaders look for this, very result. They fclso.look for an easv campaign if Hughes accepts, llis high character and the glamor that still clings around his ndmlnist'-allori In New York make them believe that with Hughes the fancy of the coun try Is already captivated and Wll.-ioii already defeated, RUSSIANS HAVE 49,000 TURKISH PRISONERS fIV MOSHIN JOURNAL HPICIAL LtAtlD WRI1 London, Feb. 13 (9:32 p. m.) Forty-nine thousand Turkish prison ers, including 527 officers, have puss ed through Pyatigorsk, in the terri tory of Terek, Cis-Caucnsiu, en route to the interior, since the war with Turkey began, according to the Pet rograd correspondent of ltouter's Telegram company. The same dispatch says George T. M.irye, ambassador from the I'tiiled States to Russia, formally communi cated today to the Hussion foreign office the German declaiatlon of in tention to blockade the British Isles. Faces As Fair As A Summer's Day Are Possible If Stuart's Calcium Wn fors Are VhcI for a Short Time After I nch Meal. Many people have been heard to say tnnt they used creams and lotions for years without (fleet, yet after fiviv nr six days ot Stuart's Calc'ttw Wafers their complexions were per fectly clear. "f (Hit Rid of IshuktirtMls tn a .Ilff.v by I'Kliig- Stuart's 'allium Wafers." It's easy to understand why. Cream:! and lotions only gel at the surface, while .Stuart's Calcium Wafers go right Into the blood and Instead of a sluggish deposit in the skin the Im purities that cause skin diseases are destroyed in the perspiration that exhaled through the pores in the forr. ot invisible vapor. Vou'll never H.ve a good complexion without pure blood but you positively will have a fine, beautiful complexion if, Vou use Stuart's Calcium Wafers. - They contain no poisootnis drug of any kind, are perfect! liarmless and can be taken with, tibsolute freedom, and they work almost like magic. Cal cium Hulphide, their principal Ingre dient, Is the grruwst blood-cleanser known to science No matter Uw bad your skin may be, Stuart','' Calcium Wafers will quickly wok wonders with it. lt'i goodby to blackheads, pimples, acne, bolls, rash, eczernu and u dirty "filled up" complexion. You ran get a l,oX of Stuart's Calcium Wafers at any drug store at 60 centq a box, and you will bo positively delighted with their wondeiful effect. A small sample packaff mailed free by jiddresslng F. A- Xtuart Co., 175 Stuart Uldg., Jlar h.all, Mich. 1 'fv v v v r k V rjf J HIGH PRAISE GIVEN 1 ' BELGIAN SOCIALISTS Ahftorluteil Vren f'rrfNiii(leni-e.) Loudon, Feb. a. -The orgautTatlon of the socialist party in Brussels is do ing splendid work In alleviating dis tress, according to a report from the American commission for relief. It has two bakeries, t mploying ls.'i men j with u possible Weekly output of! 220 tons of bread. At present they i are ta k tni and distributing alsiut half' that amount. Their bakeries are not I allowed 10 sell for money, hut for1 every ounce of flour they receive from the commission for relief they turn In a coupon signed by the head of a Bel gian f .1 in f I y saving he has received the bread. "When a man makes application for hi lp," said the socialist secretary, "we ascertain bis business and If possible how many of his family are depend ent on him and how many have trades of their own. If it Is possible fur bltn to do work that will assist the com mission for relief we let him pay for the coup him by doing that work. For example, if a man Is a shoemaker we let him make boots that ale turned In to the commission. This pat I Iciilur form of work, however, Is becoming liupossiblii on account of the failure of the supplies of raw material of all kinds. The number of the unem ployed mining the weavers, bookbind ers, miters, etc , In Brussels and the country at large Is increasing enor mously." Hanged for Murdering Child. Chicago. Feb. 1 :t. liosw ell C. K. Smith was hanged today for the mur der of Hazel Wclnsleln, four jears old 'l I j I Come in tomorrow and make your selection from an y pattern of our FINE WOOLENS, and we will make you a Suit or Overcoat to your individual measure for $111.00. , A GRAND OPPORTUNITY CAN YOU REALIZE IT? . ' NATIONAL WOOLEN MILLS "MAKERS OF THE CLOU 1ES WE SELL" T. G. WINFREY, Manager . Phone 198 1 20 West Central Ave. ? ? t y f t ? ? t t t ? T ? ? f ? V ? ? ? We Have Too Large a Stock of Carriages, Buggies and HameSS, and For the next 1 5 days will sell ALL OUR HIGH CLASS VEHICLES at ACTUAL COST. Other Standard Grade Buggies at 25 off. Harness 25 off. Whips, nice new stock, 33lz off. .Good Steel Curry Combs 5c each, and many other articles at prices proving to you the biggest bargains ever offered in Albuquerque, New Mexico. See Our Large Stock at Once We will also sell on monthly payments J. KORBER & CO. 208 North Second Street t f T f f t t ? t SPECIAL SALE On Trunks, Hand Bags and Suit Cases 25 Discount Commencing Monday Feb. 16 Albuquerque Trunk Factory 209 S. SECOND ST. i iimniiiinnnw ll'iM Jim ' J..!!.; .IM l.lill1 il.ll.itMi; fS.f .'M.ih'rtnin,;Vlf Journal Want Ads Bring Results Guaranteed Made-to-Measure Clothes 13.0 Only 3 More Days mam 1 M.lflt, tin-r T f y y y y x y y y f y y y y y y y y y y y y y y v I I