OCR Interpretation

Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, February 02, 1919, CITY EDITION, New Mexico State ...News..., Image 10

Image and text provided by University of New Mexico

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031081/1919-02-02/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for TWO

Albuquerque Morning Journal, Sunday, February 2, 1919
: ;
I r
1 1
t a
i i
Aftuquerqiie Talent Splendidly
- ;
Represented In Entertainments
Jlv. the talent t Just has been nil-,'
covered ill Albuquerque! M usitat.
.(rnmatic, and te:isieorean! To bej
cine, everybody knew thai (hp woodsj
nr the town was full of it. hut it!
remained for the various vaudevilles, i
musical revues. pluyle'.s. cantatas, etc., j
to really show H up. j
For some reason Alhuiunrqu: liasj
Die misfortune to he so situated that;
Stood professional plays are few and j
far between. That doesn't mean how-j
ever that theater-goers hero do not
know u ?mi.l show when they see it. ;
Indeed no! Tliey not only know it hut j
lhey appreciate it. Didn't you see tliej
way the Crystal was parked last Wed-j
nesday night for SI. John's vaudeville?.
(It was packed just as tight for "Have;
a Heart" on Friday night.) Ho not!
ihinl; that it was merely an indication'
that the "dere peepul" were so anx-j
ious that SI. John's should have u1
pipe organ - nobody objects, of course, j
to it having one if it can pay for it J
hut lhey weie hill. .my for an luinest-l
to- goodness show, and they saw it.
Louis Turner's fenial" impersonation j
showed no signs of the ainateur'sh j
and no professional mold have hceni
move professional than Seotti andj
Mearns in their character sketch. j
The ali-gui revue, wen you saw o.
nnd to tell you that artistically it
couldn't he iieal. would only he stat
ins.' a fact that you already know.
Albuquerque's charming girls in pret
ty ionium's with well arranged stage
scenery, have no superiors Will any
one ever forget I'.u'.h St. Denis, a la
Helen l'orterfield '.' Jler original cos
nine and the perfect assurance with
which Miss l'orterfield "look off"
. i,n.-.l.. ....... .U.liol.i Iho'
Mrs. Elizabeth Bradford. Mrs. Floyd
Moirisseue. (George ileuke, in fact,
they alt , deserved "special mention"
hut spue? forbids. Hut it is a cer
tainty that the wolk of Mrs. Keith,
who managed the siage settings, was
largely responsible for the success ofi
the whole performance.
"The F'ks Gu'.oot" published by the
.intlered hunch of llie state capital, is
a scream. It has been the rage in!
All)U(ueriUe for a week. The perpe
trators of it, as shown at the mast
head of th" "second spazzum.' are:
Awfully Simple Kdilor Paul A.
Hall. '
Simply Awful Kditor Julius Cans.
i'rafty Chronicler of the Daily
Doin's Brian Horn Dunne.
Director of Art and Its Substitutes
F.lwood M. Albright.
Commander of the rrintfjig Presses
lien F. Hill.
Principal Authorized Highwayman
- L. M. Bloom.
Head of Circulation Burro Frank
Director of the Hold-up Gang
Fr uit V. St u rg is.
One of th? Hired Men, Gloomy (.us
(Guthrie Smith.)
This set of fun-makers and hold
uppers sot the Santa Fe business men
for such things as this for Scligman
Brothers "Soil-Yigginan Urns. Com
1 pany." "Our place of business is at the
wrong end of the Santa Flea tail."
The Santa Fe-Light iiml Water com
pany: "We have two kinds of water
Sick and Well." "our bright lights arc
the darkest in town." Paul Doran ad
vertises his garage as follows: "If the
flu has left you with a knock let us
look over your engine. If your feet
drag let us look at jour brakes. It
will cost you trouble to bring your
car in God knows what it will cost
you lo get it out. At that we are not
as big a hold-up as the GazOot ."
So the thing: runs through four
pages of fun anil chaff.
rorxoij endorses
xr.MKitors mi, i s.
The meeting of the council of the
Federated Clubs of New Mexico was
chiefly noted for the number of reso
lutions passed. A number of people
with bills which they hoped to present
to the present legislature appeared be
fore the council asking for their en
dorsement of all their pet measures.
Some of these bills were very admir
able, e- en essential to the welfare of
the slai-:, while others as is usually
Hie case, were about as worthy and
essential as three yAs for a hen.
The bill for an industrial home for
Be Wise in Time Get
your DIAMOND now
You know our line.
You know o.ir prices ore right.
Yon know our aim is lo please ami
satisfy our customers.
We want ynu lo ki:w Hint we Sell
Thrill stamps. I.ct us start your
ran I nidi that quarter you (ret In
d hi one. The tovcrnnicnt needs it.
You won't miss it.
Be Wise in Time.
Get Your Watch or Diamond
" 1 f h-ivfiHJSAYF
girls and women is without doubt one
that should receive unqualif ied sup
port. An appropriation of at least
25. mill should be made for thhi pur
pose. There is no place in Xew Mex
ico where delinquent girls can he
cared for ixcept the county jails. Then
there is the hill for a state hoard of
health which the council endorsed. A
s'ate board of health is something
that this stale has long been sadly in
need of and which everyone interested
in public health is anxious to see
pass d. Akin to these bills is the
child welfare bill, which asks for an
appropriation to carry on the work
of child saving in the state and which
should receive the serious considera
tion of the legislature. These were
the worth while bills that were en
dorsed by the council, others which
were presented were mcs'ly filed or
passed to committees.
if Tin- hi: siion.i) r.i: (
Americans pride themselves on their
humanity, and . humaneness: their
promptness in championing the cause
of the oppressed; their dislike of any
thing savoring of Injustice, and yet
there are two million child wage earn
ers in the I'nited Slates, most of them
working eight hours a day, or night
as the case may be. Kvery year three
hundred-thousand babies die, the
large per cent of them from prevent
able diseases. .Millions of dollars are
spent every year and thousands of
txperts hired to safeguard the health
of cattle, s'leep. Iiojfs and horses while
the offori that men put forth in safe
guarding the lives of children is al
most nil.
If it should happen that in all the
world childbirth would cease, not an
other baby ia any home in the wor!d.
How many years would men work for
anything? How long would the insti
tutions of learning be of any interest'.'
How long would there I an effort
made by man to accumulate wealth'.'
Hew long would it he before all in
dustries would cease? It doesn't lake
a brilliant mind to answer these ques
tions. Why then do men and women
neglect the thing of most importance
to the world, the child. Here and
there someone is blessed with enough
vision to see that now is the time for
efforts for child welfare, and a few
organizations are giving time and
study to its need.. Kfforts are being
made in some instances to have school
children learn some of the rules of
health. Since the experience of the
draft boards, who found every fourth
man. young and in his prime, was
physically unfit to bear arms for his
country, there has befn an awakeninsr
in high places. Will Americans still
close their eye to the child's Import
ance? O
Pill Ml'
on Tuesday evening the active
chapter of Phi Mu tendered a recep
tion to their npwest bride, Mrs. Char
les M. Weber, formerly Miss Pearl
Tompkins of Albuquerque, and to her
husband. I.ieuf. Charles M. Weber of
the I'nited States intelligence corps.
The guests were lirhited to the active
and alumni members of Phi Mu and
Sigma Chi. those being the respective
fraternities of the bride and groom.
Tlereiving with Lieutenant and Mrs.
Weber wer- Mr. and Mrs. Kdmund
Ross and Miss Eleanor Andermnnn.
The Phi Mu chapter rooms, always
attractive, were mtide beautiful for
the occasion with hundreds of gaily
colored butterflies which clung; to the
curtains and the lights and formed a
portiere between the two rooms. After
the formalities of receiving, dainty re
freshments in the fraternity colors,
rose and white, were served. Dancing
and the singing of songs, filled the
remainder of an enjoyable evening.
IS K!.Kim Ti:i.
This morning at 7 o'clock mass in
tho Immaculate Conception church
the Ladies Sodality and the Knights
of Columbus of the local council will
receive Holy Communion in a body.
During the mass Miss Marie Balling
assisted by some other Catholic young
women, will render a musical program
of exquisite sweetness. The blessing
of candles will take place before the
10 o'clock mass. Candles are blessed
for the church and homes. All t'ath
olic families donate some candles to
.the church to burn during divine
services of the year, and keep some
in I heir homes. For this reason this
feast is called Candlemas.
AMiryrKiMji'H losi:s
Mrs. Elizabeth Bradford, who fot
the last eight years' has been a resi
dent of Albuquerque and well known
in musical ajid club circles in New
Mexico, lias rented her home in Uni
versity Heights preparatory to going
to California, on the advice of her
physician Mrs. Bradford will take a
much needed rest and, will leave for
l.os Angeles some time this week
'he will be accompanied by her two
hoys. Mrs. Bradford was. until last
Monday when she resigned her office.
the president of the ol'ttnightly club
of Albuquerque. Mrs. Elizabeth Heed
was chosen as her successor. It will
e difficult to fill the vacancy left
by Mrs. Bradford in society here. Her
music has been u source of real pleas
ure to so many of tho city's gather
ings. '
The Elks will devote the evening
of February 12 to the honor of past
exalted rulers, living and dead. The
living past exalted rulers .are: B.
Itnppe, .1. V. Pence, D. Weinman, M.
E. Hlckev, L. C Bennet, Dri G. 8.
McLandress, John Lee Clarke, Uoy A:
Stamm, O. A. Matson, Dr. J. W. Col
bert, W. it. Walton, George It. Craig.
II. '. Fur an and V. T. Loncrgan.
The past exalted rulers who have
been "gathered lo their fathers," were
Charles F. Myers, Frank McKee, It. W.
D. Bryan ami K. H. Lester.
The Albuquerque lodge has a no
table history. It was instituted in
18S9; the building was erected in 1003
and was remodelled into Its present
commodious form in 1 91.4. It is one
of the institutions of the city.
It will please Albuquerqueans to
know that Mrs. George K. Angle will
appear for the Armenian relief fund
on February 12. Mrs. Angle, who is
a well known dramatic reader, was
A Simple Evening
A C'onibin.itiiHi nf Mater
ial liiierprets This lK'siati.
When peace suddenly
came the 'type of dress
that was most affected
was the evening gown. We
had made up our minds
to neutral col us and sim
ple, unostentatious styles
and effects, but, with
hearts made brimful of
gladness, we threw off
(this cloak of' sympathy
and sorrow to show gay,
lightheurtod frocks. Sumu
tuousrfess and richness,
too, was made a feature,
of them, for now the for
mal occasions once more
would demand proper ac
knowledgment. JFhe infor
mality of all social affairs
brought about, by war
conditions had officially
been put to an end. As
a matter of fact, however,
women's ytardrohes can
not be made over in a
day. nor their minds
changed In a minute, so
that it was not until the
holidays that th? festive
anti-war costuming- was
seen to any great extent.
Since then women seem
not able to conceive of
enough occasions to wear
this inspiring typo of
frock. For daytime and
street they must still cling
to the conservative colors
and styles, but til the eve
ning theie is no limit, to
the elegance of th$ gowns
achieved both in toiitrast
and delightful harmony
of colors and fabrics and
distinctive maii'iuil-ilion
of them. The; slender ef
fect at the ankles Is
achieved in various wins
of draping the skirt,
which oftentimes will be
draped up and puffed
saucily on ore hip. Drip
ery. however, is not easy
for the amale ir, and the
clever on will avoid 't if
poss hie. When such an
attractive design rs ihe
ruie offered to day is ob
served to be remiss of it,
no amateur who desires a ;
pretty evening frock need
mart and
' '
The skirt is a plain str.nght model
with one or two seams, .-lependi ng on
the width of the material. The scam
is best at the back. As with most of
the narrow skirts of the day, a dis
tance of seven or eight inches is left
open from the bottom up, and the
back seam, to permit of easier move
ment. And for evening frocks it is
pretty to see a wide three or four-inch
lap underneath. A ipetal brocade sat
in soiree is an excellent fabric for this
plain skirt, (is It incorporates a desir-
able quality of rieffiiess. Orchid or
apple green are favored colors, and
the choice should be matched up in
plain satin soiree for a little apron
tunic, which is all in one piece. It isi
formerly with the Symphony orches
tra as an Interpreter of grand opera
and the American public knows her
also as a distinguished Ben Ilur read
er. She will uppear in "I'll Say Ho" in
dialect character sketches or old bal
lads, nnd Albuquerque theater-goers
who have had the privilege of hearing
Mrs. Angle before know what that
Have you a health crusader in your
home? Oh the joy of not having to tell
Jimmie to wash his ears! The relief
and gratitude of knowing that Mar
garet' is going to "sit up and stand up
straight'' and "eat slowly" without be
ing reminded. Mother will surely lose
her wrinkles. And the half hour of
exercise in the fresh air may take
the form of splitting kindling or
cleaning the porches.
Why not change the age limit from
six to sixty instead of from six to six
teen? A little pit. in the fresh air
would improve all of us both mentally
and physically. Couldn't we be honor
ary members in this health mobiliza
tion, active at least in the daily phys
ical exercises? with out strenuous war
work we have neglected our personal
appearance and daily exercises for
grace and health.
When Johnnie comes marching
home he is apt to find sisters nnd
sweetheart with careless habits and a
"Dere Mable'1 figure. While he has
been making himself physically fit
and acquiring invaluable regularity of
physical habits, we at home have been
sad'y neglecting health culture. This
comparison mav not be pleasing.
The tables have turned. The health
crusaders have a duty to perform In
mobilizing the entire family and the
community in this health movement
' The Thi Mu fraternity will have
their monthly tea at their house on
the "Hill" this afternoon. These teas
have become a feature of university
society and are looked forward to with
a great deal of pleasure. All friends
are Invited to this "open house" of
the Thi Mu's.
The Kappa Kappa Gamma's are
mourn.'ng the death of their national
treasurer, Mrs. Martha Wlllets, of
Trenton. N. J. Because te news of
this deal ft reached them yesterday
morning the local fraternity post
poned the dance which was ar
rnaged for last night.
February is to have a number of
large social events. The first of these
will be the musical revue, "I'll Say
So," for Armenian relief, -which is
scheduled for the night of! February
The Woman's club card party and
dance to be given in the Elks ball
room on the evening of February 20
promises to be a brilliant function.
"Mighty good" refreshments are being
planned and Miss Clara Blueher will
probably furnish the music to dance
Then the Elks dance on Washing
ton's birthday, February 22. This will
also be an event of social importance.
Everybody knows that the Elks never
do anything by halves and their Lib
erty dance will be carefully remem
Frock on New Lines
n .J j
i ' !
I l . 11 : l':'i I
1 CW'M
KriJ: via ii
v - i
I gathered into a soft knot at the back,
where it continues into one wide loop
, . , .. . ,h lined with
Kttwvr pjoth lini take the place of both
drapery and a train. The effect is-de-
liirhtfullv naive vet dignified. 1 he
front of this apron-tunic Is trimmed
with plaitings of chiffon, tho same
fabric forming the main bodice por
tion. This is seen mostly at the back
and as sleeves. A velvet flower at one
side of the waistline breaks the Prin
cess effect of the front of the frock.
Another pleasing interpretation of
this design would be colored flowered
silk for the skirt, such as pale blue
with violet, and the plain material
to he, of plain bide with blue plait
ings. while the violet Is repeated In
the velvet lining to the sash, and the
velvet flower.
bered by Elks nnd their friends.
A number of other affairs are on
the social register for this month, but
these three "will perhaps he the largest
and most brilliant of all.
Mrs. C. O. Beckman was hostess
last Tuesday lo the Ladies Aid society
of the First Methodist church. The
pleasure rooms of the parsonage were
filled for (his occasion and music
furnished by the Misses Lois Merrilt,
Gail Beckman and Lucile Cook added
to tho afternoon's pleasure. Plans
were also made, at this time, for rais
ing the society's pledge, which is $600
besides other incidentals, such as
travelers' aid, etc. During the social
hour delicious ref reshments were
served by the hostess.
Mrs. Ivan Grunsfeld and daughter,
Mrs. Walter Heller, will hn at home,
informally, on Tuesdays during Feb
ruary. O
Mrs. W. E. Prince of Santa Fe will
arrive today to be the guest this week
of Mrs. W. C. IJcid, 1010 Tijeras avc
nue. O .
Mrs. Walter E. Heller of Chicago,
formerly Miss Florence Grunsfeld, of
this city, will arrive today to visit
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Gruns
feld. O
Mrs. Max Nordhaus returned Fri
day evening; from Santa Fe.
Mrs. L. H. Chamberlin, proprietor
of the Hat shop, has returned from
Chicago, where she purchased her
spring supply of hats. A trimmer.
Miss Ruth I.aTonrnou. was also . en
gaged by Mrs. Chamberlin, and has
already arrived.
Dance craze spreads through Eng
lnnd. Everything popular but. the
Army aviator claims to liave shot
a whale while flying. It's a whale
of a story, anyway.
- Ex-King Manuel, .niade famous by
Gaby, doesn't want' his throno back.
He's afraid soniebody'd put a burr
under its saddle.
A hard-hearted Bye lad named Kinney
Once said to his ladylove, Minnie:
"You're getting too fat,
I'm leaving you flat:
The dame that wins me must be
A fancy youn; woman named Pringle
Was( aching to hear some coin jingle,
"She sold her Ma's hat,'
'And her Ma, who was fat
Sure paddled that girl with a shingle.
O .
"I can jump as high as the Wool
worth building." V -
"Aw, go on!" " '
"I ran. The Woolworth building
can't Jump at all." . .
Even tho mercury seems to favor
prohibition. It has taken many drops
this winter.
Trlnee Edward Island Is proud of
hrr record of not having a single
murder or manslaughter case In the
whole province within tho past five
years, . ...
1 1 C! 4- -t C! X
" '" ' e uuiy .
Governor and
Everything combined to make the
reception at t lie executive mansion
on Tuesday evening one of the notable
j successes in the brilliant social annals
ot tne capital city, n was tne first
function of a general nature in the
present administration, and A'rs. Lar
razolo proved her mettle as a hostess
and as the first lady of the common
wealth. The fact that the legislature
Is in session, that the council andex-
I eeutive board of the New Moxico fed
eration of women's clubs held their
; convention the same day, and that
returning war heroes who had just
arrived from overseas and many oth-
I ers in uniform were present, all add
ed to the historic significance of the
occasion and made it the most Im
portant governor's reception given for
many years, or perhaps, at any time.
The executive massion. of course,
was aglow with lights from one end
to the other from the basement to
me iiagsiuu. jt was raii.aui. wmi
j fragrant blossoms anjl was thronged
all evening, not only with officials,
: legislators, warriors, but also with
! artists, writers, welfare workers, lead
ers in many activities of the state.
The color scheme of the decorations
was pink and white which, against
the greens of foliage, emphasized the
delicate artistic touches of arrange
ment and the perfect appointments of
I the dining room. Ice cream and coke
were in harmony with tho color
scheme. Snap dragon and other blos
soms were in evidence on every side.
While there was a constant tendency
of political leaders and thoss inter
ested in legislation to drift to the
smoking room of Gov. O. A. Larrazolo,
where cigars and cigarettes were pro
vided there was no dearth of gallants
to mingle with the beautifully gowned
matrons and girls who had taken pos
session of the executive mansion for
the evening.
In the receiving line, besides Gov
ernor and Mrs. Larrazolo, were Lieu
tenant Governor Benjamin F. Pankey
and his daughter. Mrs. Koblnson, Mrs.
Pankey having been called to Kansas
City by the serious illness of a daugh
ter; Speaker and Mrs. A. A. Sedillo,
Attorney General and .Mrs. . Askren,
and two veterans of the great war,
the first wounded Spanish Americans
to return from the French battlefield;
Jose Maria A'igil of Arroyo Hondo,
Taos county, who was wounded in the
battle of the Argonne, and Canuto
Trujillo, who was wounded in the
battle of St. Mihiel. Adjutant Gen
eral James Baca, and Colonel Boy
Flamni of the governor' stnff attend
ed in the reception room, and Colonel
Jose D. Sena presenting the more
than three hundred guests. Scout Of
ficer Hanlon Da vies, son of the may
or of Santa Fe, received tho guests at
tho main entrance. Crespin's string
orchestra played many a delightful
strain, including some of the fine old
Spanish melodies.
The ladles presiding in the dining
room were: Mrs. B. P. Barnes of
Albuquerque; Mrs. Hallett Raynolds
of Las Vegas, and Mrs. Frank W.
Clancy and Mrs. Frank W. Parker of
Santa Fe. The young ladies assisting
in the dining room, a bevy of attrac
tive girls, were: Misses Josefita Sala
zar. May Martinez, Sofia Creamer,
Pilar Delgado, Marie Sena, Juanlta
Sena, Dolores Bergere, Rosina Ber
irere. R.imona Baca. Carmen Abreu,
and JosefitJi Ortiz y Pino. Those as -
sisting Mrs. Larazolo were the Mes
dames Reed Hoiloman, Edward Sar
gent, Eduardo M. Otero, Jose D. Sena,
Albert Clancy.. M. P. Skeen, Jose
Ortiz y Pino, James Baca, Jack Mar-!
tin, J. B. Uimy, Ramon Gallcgos and
Miss Manderfield. s
The reception was in honor of the
legislative assembly with the mem
bers of tho Federation of Women's
clubs as especially invited guests, but
a general invitation had been extend
ed also to town folks and their visi-i
tors. ;
o ;
V. E. MASON. ,
In honor of Mrs. C. E. Mason, pros-'
ident of the New Mexico Federation of,
Women's clubs, the woman's museum
board on Tuesday afternoon gave a
reception and tea in the attractive j
women's reception room of the new
mesuein. Yellow and white, the fed-1
eration's colors, were the basis of the.
color scheme carried out in snup-j
dragons and other flowers.
It was an assembly of unusual bril- I
lianee that gathered to greet Mrs. I
Mason and other members of the fed-j
eration council and executive commit
tee. During the tea nnd after the
throngs viewed the art exhibit, speci
ally hung for the occasion and which
Included the works of many women
wlto paint In New Mexico. I
O ,
(By John Curtis Underwood.)
They have made an echo of antiquity i
Of the room. where Lew Wallace wrote
BenHur In the. early eighties.
With his leather-covered Morris
chair and leather-covered lap
board on its arms by one window.
And the shadows- work on it, and
shadows of a time as old as Je
rusalem Move in the place or rest like the
words of a finished manuscript.
They fill the low showcases in the
And two huge wall cases hewei from
a three-foot adobe partition.
They flow through low doors in walls
as thick at each end of the room,
In a low and narrow vista of door
'on -door receding
Through the whole past of the Palace
to the shadowy doors before them.
They lie on white wooden shelves and
wide surfaces, . -
Shadows of the past solidified in hand
worked bone and stone,
Shadows in hanging trays of glnss
like x-ray prints of tho bones of
the past, ' ,
Skeleton fragments of the days when I
the caves of Tyu onyi were hand
carved nnd Crowded,
Bone awls for ghostly garments, bone
flutes for ghostly music,
Stone arrow heads, spear heads and
cherts for shadowy hunting and
There are deep shadows on rank on
rank of stone axe heads and ham
mers, .
Line on line of the story of tuii felling
of trees anil the wedging of vi
sa for balconies,
Where' shadowy women gossip and
scold and walk on the face of the
cliff, ; '
And children ' -whosa bodies have
crumbled are playing on ladders
. whose substance Is dust
V 4 A ft si 4- r 4- Z- si
Mrs. Larrazolo
There are hard shadows of stone
hand mills where girls ground
blue corn.
And the crude stone quern still folds
...dull shadows of the rhythm of
the rubbing that caressed it,
Where they bent brown breasts to it
that swelled as they sang to it.
There are round shadows of smooth
black stones one could hide in
her palm as she polished pottery.
There are shadows in the big flat
bowls of gray and white and
brown and russet,
Where the life of a tribe that was,
has slowly burned through, the clay.
There are howls whose circle is broken
like the circle of feasters that
dipped from them.
There are patterned shards like frag
ments of living men pattern out
piece by piece.
j The,.e arp shadowy shafts of arrows
and hand-carved stoiy?s for their
Shadows of the craft of old men who
fashioned and fitted and flew
with them.
There are throwing sticks and prayer
sticks and prayer plume holders
of clay.
There are brown and while turkey
feathers intact and strange orna
ments For the great high cave of the kiva
deep-niched in the cliff,
Like a lost high altar of living in n
ghostly cathedral whose transepts
are builded in air.
There are shadows of shadowy sym
bols of dead rituals.
Shadows of the dancers' plumes that
felt brown feet that felt high
And the hard brown rocks of the val
ley when, life was vivid and good
to them,
Till the last lone fire at the foot of
the cliff died out on a dead black
winter night, '
And the last lost wailing echo of liv
ing sang to it.
And to life that writes shadowy
. symbols, broken pictures, dyiur
men and gospels misspelled,
In Tyu'onyi even as Jerusalem.
Friday evening after the basketball
game at tHe armory, a dance for the
benefit of tho French orphans was
given by the girl scouts in the adjoin
ing assembly room of the Woman's
Board of Trade library. It was a
chic affair and greatly enjoyed by the
many participants. Wednesday eve
ning, after a motion picture theater
party, the sophomores of the high
school held a class party at the home
of the Misses Earnest, dancing being
the program until midnight.
Friday evening tho organizations
of the First Preshyterian ?huroh uni
ted In giving a birthday party at Ihe
manse, Rev. and Mr' J. AV. Hanihliu
being the hosts. More than fifty
guests were in atten lance, each bring
ing a little bag fi.led with as many
pennies as rears hud been granted
them, the total collected rtaebin al
most fifty dollars. A hug! birthday
cake, bakel in trraTs aid c"eied
with candles, was divided. There
i wire prist s scattered thro-j ihot th
cuke and as ;h". winners bit ntj theiii
Weather Ma n Reports
Many Cold Days Ahead
Why not prepare for them by getting-
some warm Winter Wearables at
February Clearance Sale Prices arc
lower than any time this season.
Women's and Misses' Smart Coat
Suits, Coats and Dresses
Exclusive in style. .
Dependable in quality.
. Greatest in values makes .it desir
able to' buy at Kistler, Collister's,
where style without extravagance al
ways reigns supreme. : v
al-i?i!13ii?Ml"IiV !;
there were ficm .if laughter. Games
ami music neiped i make ti e evening
still mot'! onnrahle-. .
On Fridi af.ir"..c.n the mrui'ier
cf the O !;'. -f t!t? Chur-.'i of the
Holy Faith met with Mrs. It. .1. Pa
len on East Palace avenue and spent
the evening making refugee garments.
Mrs. Rupert F. Asplund and Mrs.
Frank W. Parker were hostesses on
Tuesday noon at a luncheon at the
VT0t shop in honor of the members
of th executive committee of the
State Federation of Women's clubs.
On Museum night, Tuesday, a meet
of the dramatic section of the Com
munity theater will be held around
the fire place in the readin? room.
On Thursday afternoon the mem
bers of the women's niuseun hoard
will serve tea in the reception room
on the second floor, to which not only
visitors in town, legislators, artists
and writers, but the town folks in
general are Invited.
Thursday evening the Cave Dwellers
will meet. Dr. James A. Rolls will
present the theme: "Christian Science
Has It done anything for medicine,
religion or the people?"
Sunday, the Roosevelt memorial
service of the legislature will taka
place in the St. Francis auditorium,
with Hon. Frank Springer n.i he ora
tor of the day.
Thursday afternoon th.i woman's
museum board met in the old palace
and discussed various propositions tor
the welfare of the museum, the com
munity and. the commonweilih.
Thursday afternoon the ;ianta he
librn set ool history I'll met in the
reception room of the Palace. Dr.
Edgar L. Hewett lectured on "Persia."
During the comim' sve?k Director
Edgar L. Hew. tt and Mr?. Hewei'. will
leave for S.to J'ieso, wiwn Dr. Hew
ett is directo.- of the srv.it San lib lo
museum in Bclboa park.
Santa Fe has another show place
for visitors. On Saturday afternoon
there was opened with a tea and re
ception by Mrs. Alice Corbin Hender
son and Mrs. Murjorie Smith on East
Palace avenue, an exhibit room for
works of art and a tea room that are
a joy to Santa Feans. Located in one
of the historic adobe houses, just ad
joining the court house, the interior
and its furnishings speak of another
age, and yet are as cozy and colorful
as one could wish. Primitive fire
places with low seats whose invitation
to be comfortable cannot be resisted.
Antique balustrades, wood carving,
deep window-seats, small tables with
four or six chairs around them placed
throughout the tea room, rare etch
ings and wonderfully colored sketch
es, paintings by great artists, pastels,
water color, oils and a hearty welcome
make- an irresistible combination.
Add to this the fact that the place
is the haunt of artists, writers, of men
and women prominent in various
phases of life, distinguished visitors
and the prediction is justified that
the place will soon be famous
throughout the southwest for its pic
turesque Bohemian atmosphere and
for pleasant gatherings that Will be
long remembered.
For the C'hiliircii.
Too much care cannot be exercised
in selecting a cough medicine for
children. It should be pleasant to
take, contain no harmful drug and
most effectual in curing their coughs'
and colds. Long experience has
shown that Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy meets these conditions. It is
a favorite with many mothers. '
-. (

xml | txt