Newspaper Page Text
December 31, 1922.
ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL
ST. PAUL'S HAS
III ALL LIS
Lutheran Congregation In
creases in Membership,
Subscriptions and Inter
est in Gospel Work
The annual meetinpr of St. Fanl's
Lutheran" church, held at the
fhurrh on Friday evening, marked
(lie close of a very (successful year.
n a full report covering the year's
activities, the pastor, the Itev. A.
k.M. Knudsen, made special mention
of a S00 gift from a local business
man, the success oC the summer
Jible school, the entertainment
"if tho Kooky Mountain synod, and
'' several other features of the year's
, 'aWOI'Ic. He reported an increase, in
the membership of the church, and
made mention cf the mid-week
prayer meeting and tho Boy Scout
troop. An unusually large number
of calls hnd been mado on the
sick and shut-in during tho past
year. As a tribute to thoeo who
had departed this life In the course
of the year, tho congregation
stood In silence as tho pastor read
the names. The organizations of
the church reported through their
presidents and treasurers.
The financial reports showed a
ft total of SS.r.OO received and ex
a pended by the church and its aux
tf iliaries, about $900 of which was
iisnl for henovolent nurnoses at
home and ahroad. The gifts to
foreign missions included Japan,
India, Africa, Persia and South
America. Contributions had, like
wise been made to Near East re
lief, and the Lutheran World Ser
vice campaign anil a shipment of
clothing sent to Russia. A com
parative table covering the Inst
five years indicated a stendy in
; crease In the membership and
;; . . i. ontributions of tho church. The
.'' 'deutcdnosa on tho church build
1 f -.-J, incurred when tho structure
was enlarged two years ago, lias
' been reduced materially. In is
hoped that the obligation will be
, , . cancelled during the coming year, i
. The election of officers resulted
' tin follows: Elders', A. W, Krae
i " rner, O. A. liarnnart and Martin
Johnson. Deacons S. O. Danielson,
H. G. Kwendson. O. Shirley, Wil
liam Dolde, J. K. Knseman, A. E.
Johnson; representatives on Church
Council: Sunday school, Miss Grace
Peterson; Ladies' Aid society, Mrs.
K. J. Baldridge; Christian En
deavor society, William A. Collins;
Women's Missionary society. Miss
Lotta Petersen; Lutheran Brother
hood, Jrvin Danielson. Following
, ' the meeting the council met and
organized ns follows: Vice chair
man. 8. O. Danielson; secretary, O.
Shirley; treasurer, A. W. Kraeiner;
i Tho installation of tho new officers
f will take place at tne morning
On behalf of the congregation.
Prof. C. A. Barnhart presented to
i me pasiur a ku'iiciuub ijuim in
preciation of Kev. Knudsen's
ministry here. Ttev. Knudsen is
just completing his fifth year as
uastor of St. Paul's church. The
V Anniversary service
the first Sunday in January,
I A social hour followed the biis -
iuess meeting, at which relresii-
merits were served by the ladies
or the congregation. t
FOR CITY COMMISSION
POSITIONS IN CLOVIS
Clovis, N. M Pec. 30. Seven
,m t,n,- Vnn titA with Pitv
fj-'s Clerk Lee ns nominees for places
m ' on tho City Commission for the
election nf Jnnuarv 8. These are
Mr. ,T. W. Board, Walter W. Mayes.
Tt. M. Nlslinu, A. It. Aunln, K.
Neal. F. 1!. Herod, mid J. Tt.
IJenhof. Denhof und Neal are
members of the present; City Com
mission of three. Denhof has
been mayor for thn past year.
AfieHn Vpnl nnil Herod have
I been filed with the city clerk ns
f members of what is known s
.1. tho Citizens ticket. Austin being
if ml I filed under a certificate by Dee
MeDaniels and A. J. McUahey.
' Neal was filed by R. II. Crook
fand J. B. Comer. Herod was cer
7 tified as a candidate by R. L.
r l'ryor nnd Ed. Harrison.
Dr. J. W. Board was filed in-
f dependently, as were Mayes.
Bishop, and Denhof. lilshop was
certified by C. W. Harrison and
A. W. Sknrrta. Mayes was filed
by J. E. Llndley and J. C. Nelson.
Dr. Eoard was nominnted by Dr.
Clyn Smith and W. M. Lancaster.
J. R. Denhof's name was filed by
Mr,j5und Mrs. Joo C. McClelland.
Tli- time for the filing of names
for the election of .Tanuary 8 ex
pired at midnight Monday night.
Individual Ivory (J -J ((
Pieces, each pJLuu
Fancy Ear fr-t Aft
Gold Bar Pins nn
and Brooches.. . DXUU
And many other articles
worth more than a dollar,
in this sale.
"Your Guarantee is Our
Opposite Y. M. C. A.
jTO ENFORCE DRY LAW
I IN NEW YORK ON NEW
YEAR'S, SAYS CHIEF
I New York. Dec. SO, A Jail cell
for New York celebrants who bold
Iy imbibe of cheering spirits In the
public places of New York is tho
threat of StalJ Prohibition En
forcement Director Yellowley. who
today announced his agents, co-operating
with the police depart
ment, would enforcp the law.
The efforts of the enforcement
forces will bo directed especially
to those parts the city where th
lights shine brightest.
Thosp gaudily decorated resorts
along Broadwav and nearby where
otip had been able to pay cover
charge, buy ginger ale, "fill in"
from hip pocket flasks and grow
very dizzy with Jazz bands are to be
the main objectives of thB law en
BEGINS NEW YEAR
The WESTERN' SCHOOL FOR
PRIVATE SECRETARIES begins
the year 1923 most auspiciously, in
Its spacious new building at Eighth
and Tijeras. Tso detail of con
struction has been overlooked In
Its plans and the result is a thor
oughly modftt'n, ideally ventilated
and lighted structure. It would be
Impossible to study under more
comfortable or pleasant conditions
than in its sunny class rooms. The
publio is cordially invited to call
during school hours and observe
the classes at work in their ideal
quarters. The equipment,- includ
ing all up-to-the-minute office ap
pliances, will iflso be of interest to
Mr. David L. Fowler, a United
States veterans' bureau trainee, lias
accepted the position as secretary
to Mr. W. A. TIo-TT.. assistant chief
construction engineer of thn Santa
Mr. W. J. Thoreson, who has
moved to Denver. Colo., writes that
he has successfully passed the en
trance examination covering the
first year's accountancy work In
tho University of Denver. Mr.
Thoreson was enrolled In The
Western School but three months,
and although he had no previous
training along accountancy lines,
he was abla to make sopr-nioi"e
Miss Grathel Gardner lias ac
cepted a position as stenographer
with tho United States forestry
service in Holbrook, Ariz.
Miss Margaret Leslie is stenog
rapher for the Pima Cotton asso
ciation, Phoenix. Ariz.
Miss Jane Maylor is acting as
temporary stenographer for the
Whitney Hardware company.
Miss Bernlce Venner has been
acting as secretary to Miss Irene
Bl)rkp county superintendent of
schools, in placo of Miss Flora
Moore, who has accepted a civil
B8rvjc TOBltton in the local United
K.ttitea forestry offices,
Miss Elsie Entsininger Is doing
stenographic and general office
work at the Elks club.
TIbb Tlnmtliv Vtiiseett xahn tnnle
: tho Secretarial and Commercial
Tenchers' course, is now teaching
!(!10,.tnfl1,d .t Wcsleyan university.
Lincoln, Nob. Miss Bassett has
i ut!a her business training as a
means of financing her college
Miss Kleanor Anderman, a for
mer student, is in th city for the
holidays. Miss Anderman is teach
ing in the commercial department
of Holbrook. Ariz., high school.,
Mrs. Alice Dresslaer, who has
been taking advanced Secretarial
Training, has gonB to Santa Fe, N.
M., where she will accept a posi
tion as legal stenographer.
Miss Olivv Hardin tias been do
ing temporary work in the office
of Messrs. Marron & Wood, attor
neys. Miss Lillian Hullck Is spending a
few weeks leave in Albuquerque.
She is employed as stenographer at
Mr. Peter Cunningham Is with
the American Multigraph Sales
company, El Paso, Tex.
Mr. Klisha M. Shaw has returned
to his homo in Mountainair, where
hp will enunge in the real estate
business. Mr. Shaw has been tak
ing a special course in Business
Law, Contracts, Typewriting and
Miss Anne Balchuck "has accept
ed a clerical position at the county
Miss Fay Evans Is general office
assistant in Dr. Bowers' office.
Mr. James L. Chapman Is book
keeper for the Chlno Copper com
pany of Hurley, N. M.
Miss Grace Atherton Is now com
pleting tho course at the Univer
sity of New Mexico which she in
terrupted to tak the complete
Secretarial course. Miss Atherton
takes nil of her lecture courses in
Miss Tlnnin Preslar has accepted
an appointment in the federal pro
Miss Nemesia Santillanes is gen
eral office assistant In the Bartlev
Mr. E. N. Lilllback Is with a
largo brokerage concern in Boston,
Miss Teas LIndsav. secretary to
Mr. Sidney Weil, is spendinj the
holidays in Lindsay. Okla.
Miss Margaret Dohle is assistant
bookkeeper at Edgewood arsenal,
Mr. Matmas Netd Is acting as
salesman lor tne wood Motor com
pany. MlssMaudi. Bussert. who IiaB
been with the United States veter
ans' bureau, has accepted a posi
tion with the Santa Fe railroad at
Mr. Ralph Miller is private sec
retary trt the construction nirln..r
j of the Santa Fe railroad at Caney.
Miss Edna Miller has raetdve
civil service certification and has
accepted, a position in tha United
States vetorans' bureau.
Miss Rose Bedlngfield is stenog
rapher for th Graham Paper
comnnny, El Paso, Texas.
Miss Alice Schwanbeck Is dolnV
office work ror Mr. Felipa Hubbell,
The students engaged in an olrt
fashioned spelling match Friday
afternoon. Mlsa MarJoria Lewy
was th0 winner. Mr. Tom Duran
was tha last man to stand.
ThB following non-students have
been placed by the employment
Mrs. C. B. McDuffy, the Agency
Miss Mary McQulre. Mr. N. B.
Mr. Frank Stuppi, Banta Fe rail
way at Raton, N. M.
Miss MyrtU Brown, Mages's In
Tho two richest men in the
wwu iimivB jnuiui uani ana sen
tho gas for them, but the people
maintain the emerarenev imani.
tals. Charleston Gazette.
V' " T""'' l " i
Y j ;
--w j, .
Miss Julia Josephine Carter,
daughter of Representative nnd
Mrs. Carter of Oklahoma, will
Saint Lazare Bastile for
Women Has Been Or
dered Demolished; Was
Leper House in 1110
Paris, Dec. 30. The Saint La
nare prison for women, which is
both famous and notorious in
the annals of French history, has
been ordered torn down by the
municipaTtty of Paris. It was in
this prison that during the gen
eral war certain well known
women spies In the pay of Ger
many were detained, often pre
vlous to execution. Mata-Hara,
the Ited Dancer, spent her last
days In the building.
Before the war the grey walls
of this old convent held In bond
age such ! women as Madame
Caillaux, who shot and killed M.
Calmette, sditor of tha Figaro;
Jeanne Weber, the strangler;
Thereso Humboldt, ohafged with
one of the greatwt swindles
known to recent French history,
and a long list of other women
involved In the criminal annals
of nineteenth century France.
When the walls of this prison
have been replaced by a smiling
garden there will have disap
peared one of the most remark
able buildings of France, from
the point of view of historic risso
clntlon, Founded in 1110 ns a "eper
house, five centuries later It wi
taken In charge by the monks of
ins uroer or ;?aini victor, wro j
WILL MARRY SOON
Miss Julia Josephine Carter.
marry Gustav Welsh In Washing
ton early in January, according to
wedding announcements just sent
abolished the leper house fea
ture, and used the building ts a
monastery. During this period
of tho building's history the great
military and literary figures of
France frequented the gardens.
Then, for a brief thirty years,
it was used as a political prison,
and with the coming of the
French revolution, in July. 17S9,
during tho famine, tho place was
broken into by tho mob, looted
for food and set afiro.
Under the Terror. Saint I-a.nrc
again became a prison, mostly
for tho detention of men and
women of prominence previous
to their execution. Short'- nfter
that time the building wns con
verted into a woman's prison.
GERMAN INDUSTRY IS
Washington, Deo. 30. German
Industry is pulling away from
what appeared a few weeks ago
to be the brink of chaos and a
turn In the economic tide in that
country is due, according to -,pin-ions
expressed by som, officials
here on the basis of information
received relating to ship building
anil tobacco growing in Germany.
Reports to the department of
commerce disclosed what was be
lieved to be a rapid recovery in
the ship building business with
Germany restoring her merchant
fleet at an amazing rata. As for
the tobacco growing industry, Ger
many produced 77,140.000 pounds
in 1922, an increase of more than
15 per cent over last year's out
put. This gain in production off
set decreases In other European
countries nnd left the continent
With a tint (nronun tew tha .'Am-
of about 10. 000. P00 pounds. The
1922 figure was reported at 274,
As to Turkey to keep her
straight, keep her Strait, Nor
This addition has the most wonderful view of the Sandias and is just 850 feet north' of where
the five large factories are to be built. Good. level rich soil, flowers, trees and garden truck
will flourish here.
40 FOOT LOTS
Priced from $ 1 SO.OO to $375.00
TERMS: 10 DOWN, balance in 18 equal installments, NO INTEREST on deferred payments
PHONE 1 68 FOR A SALESMAN
A. C STARES,. General Agent
321 West Gold
Explorer, in a Lecture Be
fore the Lowell Institute
at Boston, Mass., Tells
of His Experiences
Boston. Dee. 30. An Indian
j tribe of South America ruled en
! tlrely by women was described
'recently by Dr. A. Hamilton Rice
i in a lecture bel'oro the Lowell
Institute. The tribe Uvea on tho
Icana river, a branch of tho up
per Amazon where Dr. IUce went
on a trip of exploration.
The women of the tribe ap
peared to be permanent residents
of tho village. Dr. Itlcc s;iid,
while the men who were there
camo mostly from tribes along
the river Guiana. Tho ancient
Amazonian legend, of a tribe of
self supportive women, visited
from time to time by men of
other tribes, came to the ex-'
ploYer's mind with his discovery,
lie said, and indicated to him
that ho might havo found the
basis for tho legend.
During his lecture. Dr. Rice
was asked If ho believed that
former President Roosevelt's life
had been shortened by the ef
fects of his South African jour
ney. Ho replied:
"Yes, he died from tho effects
of his journey to South Africa.
There was not a doctor in New
York knew what ailed him."
The object of Dr. Rice's explor
ation was mainly to determine the
character of tho country sur
rounding tho Itilla. Mesaya and
Inirida rivers, and to identify
At San Martin he-found 800
persons served by three priests
who bemoaned their 1 n !c nf
knowledge of medicine. Many of
tb parishioners wero suffering
from disease. Dr. Rice's exam
inations developed that they car
Announcement to the Public:
On account of the large number of
Citizens of New Mexico being under
the wrong impression that the late
W. R. Whitney was connected with this
company, we wish to announce that
Mr. Whitney severed his connections
with this company many, many years
ago and all of the stock of this com
pany is now held by Nell Flourney Al
len and Russell F. Mead.
The entire management and policy of
the company is under direction of Rus
sell F. Mead.
WH9TNEY HARDWARE CO.
Itl'SSELL F. MEAD,
Secret a ry- Mn mi ger
The Big Opening
ried the tertian form of malarlnl
parasite and the epidemic skin
disease known as pinta, a partic
ularly disfiguring form, Daily
Dr. Rice was begged for relief
by tho sufferers. '
Tho old La Sal-Calania trail
across the Vega in the rainy sea
son caused Dr. Rico's party much
difficulty. For ncraly 4.1 miles the
trail crosses a chain of swamps
and quagmires through which the
natives of the party floundered
naked, cursing and whipping the
pack animals before them.
TRAMPS SET FIRE
TO AN EMPTY CAR
Three tramps wero arrested yes
terday at Domingo by Santa Fe
Officers Murphy and Sinclair on
a charge of setting fire to a box
car at that place. Tho tramps
are said to havo lighted a fire
In the middle of the floor of an
empty car in which they went to
sleep. The fire burned a large
holo in the car. Tho same men
lire said to havo Bet fire to a car
on a train they rodo northward
out of Albuquerque on Friday
night. They wero given 30 days
in the Sandoval county juil at
Europe will do better by pay
ing oft her new debts than by
paying off her old scores. Wash
On Tuesday tho 2nd day of Jan
uary. 1 923, at 10:00 A. M In
front of the city hall. I will sell
the following described stock
which has been taken up by the
One bay horse, 7 years old, 14
hands high, weigh 800 pounds,
both hind feet white, branded B
on left l.lp.
One bay mar?, 5 years old, I t
hands high, weigh 81)0 pounds,
with roan colt by her side, brand
ed on right thigh.
One bay horso about 7 years old,
900 pounds. 15 hands high, brand
ed on left shoulder and right 1nv.
One bay horse 5 years old, 11
hands high, weigh S00 pounds,
tranded on left hip.
One black cow. white face,
branded on left thtgti.
J. K. U A LUSH A.
THE values at the National Garment Company
have been the talk of the town. They were
values based on the regular prices. Our un
paralleled buying connections and the elimination
of overhead, possible in a specialty store selling
for cash only, kept prices down. THESE CLEAR
ANCE PRICES ARE SENSATIONAL REDUC
TIONS ON OUR PRICES WHICH WERE AL
READY SO LOW. Attend this
and save on the
$5.75, $9.75, 12.75, $14.75,
$19.75 and up to $39.50
Street, afternoon and evening frocks of the season's
finest woolen and silk materials. Large assortments
at each of the above prices.
i'rf-nd-i" Valued as high
VxliliLb as $69.50
9.75, $12.75, $14.75, $19.75,
$24.75 and cp to $69.50
Tailored and fancy models of velours, bolivias,
duvetyles, polo cloths and plaid back novelties.
All sizes for women and misses.
$19.75, $24.75, $29.75 and up tc
Every suit in the house the finest in the city
and none higher than $39.50 in the clearance.
All wool poiret twill, duvetyle, velours, etc., etc.,
plain, tailored and trimmed.
Everything Must Go Regardless
of Price !
ABOVE are just a few of the things in our
clearance. You can save on sweaters, furs,
children's coats, millinery, silk underwear,
waists, blouses, skirts, underskirts, kimonas, bath
robes, silk hose, woolen hose, etc., etc., etc. Our
first consideration is to clear the stock in accord
ance with ur unbending policy of never carrying
a garment over from one season to the next.
National Garment Co.
'C3 West Central.
JOURNAL WANT ADS BRING QUICK, SURE RESULTS'
Adolph Voh's Store
Bernalillo, N. M.
apparel you need.
Valued as high
in the city
M. Osoff, Manager.