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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, August 25, 1918, CITY EDITION, Society Section, Image 13

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Albuquerque Morning Journal, Sunday, August 25, 1918.
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California Hotels
Health and Summer Resorts, 1918
Read the Announcement of California's Famous Hotels
Free Information Bureau at Office of The Morning Journal
r7v rr
m vrTv.ik liii ui rsi "---JU; r. t-. -
Tie Mid-Season Costume and
Importance of Its Details
New York, A up. ". A shrug of the
should! i s, and sometimes a careless
glance, is all the average woman
lavishes on the minute details of her
costume. They are. pawed over light
ly and termed mere fads and fancies
of the season. Still, how often is the
tout ensemble devoid of smartness
just for lack of these most important
little finishing touches. And to th'nU
there ute so many dozens of thinss
that one may i noose from.
RATES lWo$3$?
j: frvvvr
or a Coo, Interesting and Inexpensive Vacation
for good accommodations from 11.50 a day up. Breakfast 35c and 60c (Sun
days 70c) Lunch 60c, Dinner 11 (Sundays 11.25).
The STEWART on Deary Street, just off Union Square Is close to everything
worth while. Municipal car line passe the door. Stewart Motor Bus meets
principal trains and steamers. e
The demand of THIS AGE li mechanical skill. PERFECT YOURSELF NOW for
that BIG PAY which denting' nukae poeslbla. Lean Tractloneerlm. Autemoblllni, Re.
pilrlne,, lenltlon. Self-Startero. Acetylene Weldlno. Vulcanllni. Machlnlit Trade la
Wertern America', Old.lt, Largeat and Mart Reliable Mechanical Trade School. Eltab.
llihed I!I05. Over 5. OHO graduatee. Write today lor BIG M-PAGE CATALOG, which may,
moon mucn 10 you. nAiiuriML AuiunuTivE bchuul, rigueroa ai Bin, kn Anpiee
The center of shoppinc, buiineu and the
atrical dittrict. Convenient to all car line.
300 outside room with private bath. Eu
ropean plan. Rates $1.50 and up. Dining
room aervice refined and excellent.
Uuf from Denote. Folder upon request.
Cody and Funston the past week, will
be reproduced in half tone.
Museum night, August 20, saw the
formal opening of four exhibits in the
Laguna and Aroma alcoves, by artists
who have painted in Santa Fe. Quite
a large number of people came to
view and study the new exhibits whioh
New Novelty Weave.
Veils Blways suggest mystery; and
for the woman who enjoys envelon
1ns herself in a cloud of illusion, we
have the successor of the veil In the
ultra Binart tulle. This flimsy stuff
drapes itself ho artfully that it Is
welcome, for It "half conceals, halt
discloses" character.
The Appearance of Beads.
Bends, nnd more heads! Hut why
not? With dresses so plain and severe
In line, some adornment is necessary
to embellish the rather gloomy aspect
which is affected with their wear.
Many of the shops are showing n va
riety of beads In most attractive de
signs. Or, If preferred, one may ob
tain the ever smart miniature which
slips on a ribbon of some odd and
novelty weave. And speaking of nov
elty weaves, many of the coat suits so
popular this fall are developed 'n
wools of checks, pluids and crossbar.
This affords, of course, nn excellent
opportunity for the Introduction of
the fur season.
Furs to tit'. Worn Extensively.
Perhaps furs are one of t li c reasons
why so many women sre partial to
the winter season. - The feeling of
grandeur that they give one as they
are swathed about the shoulders is
sufficient excuse for the expense of
them. This season Teat tires the com
bination of pelts that up to the pres
ent had been practically unheard of.
Kolinsky, which scored so Uixt season,
will continue one of the popular furs
of the coming season. This will be
used especially for the new coatee,
which has received the highest ap
proval of fashion. For coats, seal and
beaver will be used owing to their
good draping finality. The humble
little (squirrel, of hitherto unknown
existence, Is now one of the pelts In
greatest, demand. U adapts itself so
readily to the designs that it has a
wonderful capneity for making Its
wearer look eternally young. That, I
think, is the real secret of its success.
Weok-KmlH Still Popular.
Everybody seems to enjoy week
ends now, even more than an extend
ed trip. In the past, the conclusion
of the summer season meant the ter
mination of these delightful little
parties. Rut now thpy-nre one of the
essenliol pleasures of city folk, and
are of a variety and high excellence " "r1.1"" :ul '"' "'
to stimulate art students and art J"t su. h, having its charm and Kmart
lovers. oils, water colors, pastels, "" the undone ous weave of the
cravons were Included in the three! rTtlfrla,V The n,e('k ''ne ia f'hed
score of new pictures, the subjects wlth a shawl collar of a contrasting
being Indian, Mexican, Californlan
portraits as well as lanscapes, with
several excellent animal sketches
thrown In for good measure. The
pastels by Julian Rolshoven revealed
this master to Santa Fe through a new
medium. In delicacy and yet, bril
liance, in fine diaftmanship as well as
color, in all those indefinite attributes
which are variously dominated feel
ing, quality, atmosphere, in the Indian
portraits, landscapes and sketches of
horses, they excelled. The crayons by
Warren K. Rollins, also gave a new
material which gives a soft finish to
the face. And then for mid-season
wear we have the satin suit. Satin Is
so lovely to wear and still more lovely
to Jook at. But when the autumn
breeseg blow and the crisp air gives us
warning of the approach of winter,
we turn for relief to our furs to wear
with the Indispensable satin suits.
Vor Afternoon Wear.
dven the advent of winter is not suf
ficient to discourage them. The ques
tion which most naturally arises Is
what to carry our necessities in. Even
though we have a most considerate
host, we must not Impose and should
start on our journey fully prepared for
the visit. The shops are showing
some perfectly fascniating little week
end cases. The inner sides are lined
with all the toilet accessories that one
would need. Besides, there is ample
space for some small articles of cloth
ing, and when closed It is most con
venient and inconspicuous to carry.
knowledge of birds in teaching their
children. She told of the) art of the
Pueblos and how they Incorporate
aspect o fthe art of that well known! bird life In decorative art. weaving de-
I j
Santa Fe Society j
Continued from Paarp Two.)
K. Twitchell, the father, was in at
tendance and was overwhelmed with
congratulations over his son's success.
It was really a triumph for artists,
authors and producers. One feature
Is the absolute cleanness, the absence
of the bizarre and the fine swing of
lyrics. Surely New Mexico has reason
to be proud of Its son. There were
so many encorces that It was after
eleven before the show was over.
The San Francisco Chronicle on
Monday morning gave tho perform
ance a double column head: "Farce
at Cort Remarkable Success. 'Up in
the Air' Is Oiven Premiere," and de
voted an entire column to the review
by Walter Anthony, Illustrating It with
a two column cut. "The impression
at the end of tho first act that a lig
Kuoeess has been put over was defin
ite," writes tho critic. "Seldom has
a show visited us that has gone more
smoothly than last night s perform
ance. If 'Up In the Aair' did nothing
else than Indicate, as U did last night
at t lie Cort, what an eager waiting
crowd Is on hand to attend the aiticu
late theater. It would he welcome.
Fortunately for the authors, producers
and auditors, it did something else
besides fill the theater. It entertain
ed. "
' Miss Agnes Murray of the Mountain
division of the Red Cross, was the
house guest of Mrs. W. E. Lindsey at
the executive mansion this week. She
conferred with the governor, chair
man Charles Springer of the State
Council of Defense and John Tombs,
secretary of the New Mexico Health
association, over the care to be given
the tuberculosis men who have been
discharged from the army,
EI Palaelo issued today Is a double
number, given in part to the New
Mexico missions as painted by Carlos
Vierra of the Museum stafr. Wltn
ihe description of each picture Is a
brief historical account. Several of
' the paintings are reprsduccd, on the
rover appearing the Mission at Tesu
qne as it appeared sixty . years ago.
There are in addition sixteen pages of
irt, science, museum and educational
notes of more than passing and local
interest, as well as book reviews, read
ing courses, lectures and of music and
the drama. Next week,' among other
things, several of the range finder pic
tures by tha Taos artists, sent to Camp
"A." handy Calcium compound that wstf
cuards against chromo lung and throat
troubles. A tonio-restoratlv. prepared
-without harmful or habtt-Ionnlne; druga.
: Try them today. , - . :
SO cents a box, Including WW tax
For sals by all lennarlat. ' '
. jeekwatt J.aloratot7, rutted elpbi
artist, exhibiting boldness, ruggedness
and a fine discrimination In omitting
the unessential and thereby strength
ening the essential in sketches of that
character which had for their subject
Maya sculptures and monuments as
well as Zunl landscape and architec
ture. Miss Crow, who studied under
Chase and other masters, surprised
even her friends with tho fine quality
of her exhibit. Her portraits have a
strength aid a simplicity that are
masculine, and which one finds only
in such masters as Whistler of which
at least two of her portraits ar re
minders, although unlike most other
women artists, there is nothing of Im
itation or Inek of originality in any of
her work. Her landscapes have a fine
balance of color values, are highly
decorative and are among the most
beautiful as yet exhibited in the gal
lery. The exhibit gives every indica
tion that Miss Crow will be counted
some day among America's foremost
women artists by critics. The exhibit
by Miss Augur Is charming and versa
tile. As an admirer and student of
Robert- Henri, her paintings are more
or less Impressionistic and yet pictro
Ial, a bridge between the classic and
the modernistic. Her portraits have!
a fine dnsh to them, her landscapes
are interesting and her genre sketches
- Lafayette Muynard Dixon, a noted
painter of tho southwest, especially of
the desert and the Indiuns, will make
an exhibit of his latest work af the
Museum in September. His home is
In San Francisco and possibly Is best
known as a mural painter. His paint
ings are to be found in galleries In
New York, Chicago, San Francisco
and elsewhre and are restricted to
western life nnd scenes almost ex
clusively. He is a protege of Dr.
Charles F. Lummia of Los Angeles and
heforo gaining fame as an artist was
a journalist and illustrator.
Q I,
Dr. Edgar L. Hewett in his Saturday
afternoon lecture to his class In Indian
culture dwelt upon the art of the
Indian as it manifested Itself in his
handicrafts, pottery decorations by
Mario and Julian of San Ildefonso and
panitings of dance figures by the late
Crescendo Martinez, served as Illus
trations. By contrast, oils and water
cuiors nv mouern caucasion artists,
were critically examined and anal
yzed.- The line was drawn between the
pictorial and impressionistic in art,
the latter being classified further in
to the various schools until it seemed
that tho ultra modernists were grop
ing to return to the primitive conven
tionalism and symbolism of the Pueblo
out lacked that sense of order and
the clearness of motive that underlie
all Indian art The frescoes In the
caves of the Rlto. the petroelyDha and
pictoragraphs of the Taos canyon as
copied oy tne artist Gustav Bauman,
served as illustrations of art expres
sion that led up to the carved and
graven monuments of the Aztec and
Maya world.
The Chautauquan Daily published'
at Chautauqua Lake near Jamestown,
N. Y., during the summer Chautauqua
season, says on August 16: "Mrs.
Mitchell Carrol talked to the club on
'Bird Lore and Decorative Art among
the Indians.' She read two delightful
signs into tapestries and baskets, nnd
painting designs on pottery. The
Pueblos claim the distinction, sai
airs. Carrol, of being the originators
of the Cubist art, nnd It Is easily
reasoned from the fact that after the
first realistic drawings from tho na
tural bird life, they found it easier to
copy from designs and gradually the
art Decame conventional to an ex
treme degree. Mrs. Carrol Uuustrated
her talk with designs on bird decora
tion of the Pueblos gathered by Mr.
Kenneth Chapman of the School of
American Research In Santa Fe.
f Dcming j
The Onlden Go'ip club met at the
home of Mrs. Charles Schoepf on
West Pine street Wednesday after
noon. Mesdames John Murphy, John
Magnuson, M. J. Moran and Henry
Ball were guests of the club.
Sergeant and Mrs. D. J. McConnell
are home from a short visit with
relatives in Dolores. Colorado.
Rev. and Mrs. Robert L. Ferguson
visited friends from Wednesday until
Saturday, They were enrotite to Santa
Rita, where he Is pastor of the Santa
Rita Union church,
F. B. Payne of Santa Rita, spent i
Sunday with Mrs. Payne and the chil
Mrs. C. C. Rogers nnd daughter,
Miss Eunice, returned Thursday eve
ning from a visit to Mrs. Lois Maples
in El paso. Mrs. Maples was former
ly Miss LoiB Rogers.
Mrs. Jefse Lochausen, who has been
visiting in Demlng the past two
months, has returne dto her home in
El Paso.
Misa Josle tOoodlng, formerlx an In
structor in the Demlng schools, spent
the week-end In Demlng the guest of
Mrs. unaries r. Tossell. .
Mrs. L. B. Holsapple left Wednes
day morning for Los Angoles, Calif.,
to be the Tguest of friends indefinitely.
Later she expects to set urn to her
home in Hudson, New York. Rev.
Holsapple, who has been the rector
for St. Luke's Episcopal church the
past three months, entered the ser
vices with the 134th , infantry as a
chaplain the morning of Mrs. Hols
apple's departure.
Rev. S. R. McClure visited In El
Paso the latter part of the week.
N. F. Chapman was a county seat
visitor from Myndus Tuesday.-
E. C. Wells, of the firm of Wells
and Peugh Realty company, is away
on a business trip to Texas and Okla
homa. Miss Louise Laugharn, of this city,
and Lieutenant George C. Chambers,
of Camp Cody, were, married In Los
Angeles, Calif., Thursday -morning,
Aug. 13, at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Laugharn.
Mrs. J. J. Jncobson is home from
San Diego, Calif. ' ; '
' Attorney Fred Sherman, food ad
ministrator for Luna county, was In
Albuquerque Monday and Tuesday.
Rev. 8. R McClure, pastor of the
Christian church, has resigned his
pastorate, the same to take effect lm-
meoraieiy. unrinjt nis pastorate in
Deming Rev. , Mr, i McClure has been
Interested In every movement or plan
for the betterment and unbuildfne of
folk songs dealing with the intimate) the city and will be greatly missed.' '
way in which the Indians uae tlteirj Wednesday evenfng tha Baptists and
Presbyterians gave a'fSrewell social
to the boys In Camp Cody. A special
musical program was rendered and the
ladies of the churches served refresh
ments. Mrs. R. E. Hardaway is III at her
home on Copper avenue.
Miss Frances Robinson, -niece of
Mrs. David Tulloch, left Tuesday for
Macon, Oa., where she will enter the
nurses' training school. .
Mrs. J. F, Molr left Saturday morn
ing for Los Angeles, Calif., to see he?
son, Captain D. Ralph Byron.
Mrs. R. H. Hamilton Is able to be
up and around after a severe Illness.
Miss Mabel Long and little sister
returned Wednesday to their home In
El paso after a week's visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Seth Ambrose. .
Mrs. O. C. Ward Is home from a
visit to relatives and friends In Sher
man, Texas. ,
Dr. J. A. Hulen has gone to the
coast where he expects to remain foi
several weeks.
Mrs. R. C. Spencer left Sunday for
3crlCC.-3 0CC COOC3C c
The tops arc attractively lined
with high grade cloth; and the
appointments are distinctive. In
side and out, these Convertible
Cars are splendid examples of
the manufacturing carefulness
for which Dodrre Brothers have
become- so favorably known.
Jl Mill pay you In visit us and examine this cur.
The gasoline consumption Is unusually low.
The tire mileage is tiinimially high.
Phone 783
212-216 North Second
Albuquerque, N. M.
' " 1
New York. From there she will go to
Westport, Conn., 'where she will spend
the winter with ' her parents. Mr.
Spencer expects to leave at an early
date to join Mrs. Spencer.
Miss Opal Snodgrass Is expected
home Tuesday from Corpus Chrlstl,
Texas, where she has been spending
the summer.
Fred H. Ayers and family accom
panied by Miss Ruby Otto, drove to
Albuquerque and back Monday. M'.
Ayers attended tho millers' conven
tion while there.
Mrs. F. R. Holloway and children.
Miss Alma Reed and Stuart, came In
from Farmington, N. M., Friday for
a few days visit with friends here.
They were on their way to San An
tonio, Tex., where ' they will make
their future home.
Mrs. Frank Donlin and children of
Kansas City arrived Monday for n
visit with Mrs. Donlin's mother, Mrs
Mrs, R. A. Evans, who was quite 111
for several days, is much better.
Mrs. Dora Booth nnd daughter Mae.
of Albuquerque, visited in Estancia
Monday. They were on their way to
Santa Fe.
C. E. Bigelow nnd wifo of Moun
talnair passed through Estancia Sun
day on their way to Albuquerque.
J. N. Burton, Neal Jenson and Will
Elgin made a business trip to Albu
querque Wednesday, returning Thurs
day. Mrs. C. J. Amble and children visit
ed friends in Estancia Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sherwood, Mr
and Mrs. Oscar Bay spent Thursday in
Mrs. J. P. Porter entertained the
Methodist Indies' Aid society on
Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Meador and
children returned Wednesday from a
visit with relatives In Arizona.
Mr. nnd Mrs. I A. Rousseau re
turned from Jemez Springs Sunday.
Mrs. L. O. Bachmann and son
Archie of Bosque Mountain were In
Estancia Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. King of Mountalnalr.
Misses Lena Orant and Oertrude Dodd
and J. B. Williams spent several days
camping at the ranger station abovu
TuJIque this week.
Dr. C. J. Amble of Mountalnalr was
in Estancia Monday and Tuesday of
this week attending to his official
duties as member of the local board
There will be about twenty-five boys
from Torrance county sent to Camp
Pike on next Monday.
Miss Ruby Otto left Friday for her
home in Seattle, Wash., after a two
months' visit with the . Porter and.,
Ayers families.
There were heavy rains In all part
of the valley on Tuesday and Wednes.
day of last week and several severe
electrical storms. Mr. Clack, who live
at the Ogler ranch above Tajlque had
several head of valuable cattle struck
by lightning.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Rousseau anil
family have been camping In Tajlque
College Trained Men for Military Service
Enlist in the Army and Go to College at the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque
Washington, Aug., 17. Acceptance today of 75 additional colleges as
training centers for soldiers in the students' army training corps brought
to 257 the number of such institutions ready for organization and equip
ment. Details of the plans for the corps with relation to the new draft law
will be made known soon by the war department.
The colleges "accepted today include:
Texas: Sam Houston, Huntsville; Southwestern, Georgetown; Trin
ity, Waxahachier Marshal College, Austin; Sherman, East Texas Com
merce; Howard Payne, Brownwood ; Simmons, Abilene.
New Mexico: University, Albuquerque; Military Academy, Roswell.
Seventy-five New Mexico young' men have enlisted in the
Students' Army Training Corps at the State University;
This is your opportunity to train for best service to your
country. Young men between the ages of 18 and 21 years
From Adjutant General of the
U. S. to the University of
New Mexico.
Washington, D. C, Aug. 15,
1918. Your institution hav
ing satisfied conditions pre
scribed in circular letter of
June twenty-ninth, upon basis
your ' figures, steps will be.
taken at once to establish a
unit of Students' Army Train
ing Corps. An officer of the
United States army will be de
tailed and upon arrival will
proceed with the organization
of your unit. Uniforms, over
coats and other equipment
will be shipped at an early
(Signed) McCAIN
Adjutant General..
For Further Information by return mail address -
DAVID R. BOYD, President University of New Mexico
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