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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, July 02, 1917, CITY EDITION, Image 3

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Albuquerque Morning Journal, Monday, July 2, 1917.
THrctf'
ED GUNS OF
BRITISH SURPRISE
y
Realize Great Efforts United
States Will Have to Make
to Equal Entente in Artillery
Power.
BIG GUNS SOLVE MOST
MODERN WAR PROBLEMS
Germans' Need for Material to
Replace Short-lived Heavy
caliber Weapons Is Growing
Desperate,
Y MOBNINS JOURNM. sriCIAL LtASlO WIRI)
British Headquarters in , France,
July 1; American officers, who have
l8en studying conditions on this front
for some time past, Bay they are won
derfully impressed with the British
artillery, which has made them more
than ever conscious of the immense
efforts the United States will have to
make in that direction. The Ameri
can people have been quick to appre
ciate the value of great aerial fleets
4 of battle and scouting planes; air
service appealed at once to their
Imagination. But after all is said and
done, It has been guns and still more
guns, sheila and still more shells, that
have turned the tide of war in favor
of the entente allies.
The artillery has solved most of the
problems of modern war. It was the
artillery that blew the Germans from
their glim grip on Vimy ridge; It was
he artillery that shook them loose
from their noary three years hold on
the high ground about Messines. It
was the artillery that shattered and
crumpled the seeei and conorete de
fenses of the Hlndenburg line from
Arras nearly all the way to Queant.
It is tho artillery today that Is har
assing and pounding the Germans
until they are fairly dazed when the
Infantry attacks begin.
Depth of Battles Limited.
The limited depth of the battles
today is due to the fact that the In
fantry must not get by the protecting
cover of their artillery. It was with
their enormous guns, which no other
nation possessed, that the Germans
expected to blast their way to quick
victory in 1914.
Now their military ambitions and
their military prowess are being dash
ed to pieces against the rocks of skill
ed supremacy In guns and gunners.
Guns, airplanes and infantry form the
great trinity In modern war; they can
only move hand In hand.
The life of high velocity guns at the
rate of fire It Is now necessary to
maintain Is very short, necessitating
constant replacements and re-lining
of barrels. It is one of the most Big
nlficant phases of the war as it ap
proaches the end of the third yea.
that the allies. Including America,
with a wealth of raw material at their
disposal, can make these replace
ments, while the Germans are be
coming more and more desperately in
need In that respect. Their artillery
is very strong at times, but the shot!
lug In which they indulge is as noth
ing compared with what must be en
dured by the Germans from the al
lied guns.
IS
11 TIME NEEDS
Commissioner P. P. Claxton
Urges That Special Atten
tion Be Given Manual Train
ing and Laboratory Work,
(PieiAL CaRMSMNMMCC TO MOKNtNC JOURNAL
Washington, July 1. Suggestions
for a program of school activity for
different types of educational insti
tutions during the war have Just been
Issued by Dr. P. P. Claxton, United
States commissioner of education.
Aftor pointing out that attendant
laws should be enforced as usual. Dr.
Claxton says:
"Parents should bo encouraged to
make all possible efforts to keep their
children In school and should have
public or private help when they can
not do so without it Many young
children will lack the home cara
given them In times of peace, anl
there will be need of many more kin
dergartens and MontesBorl schools
than we now have.
Larger High School Attendance.
'The attendance in the high schools
should .be increased, and more boys
and girls should be induced to remain
until their course is completed. A
school year of four terms of twelve
weeks each Is recommended for the
high schools, as for the elementary
schools. In the high schools adopt
ing this plan arrangements should" bo
made for half-time attendance, ac
cording to the i Fitchburg, Cincinnati
and Spartansburg, 8. C, plans, for a
large proportion of pupils as possible.
"All laboratories and manual train
ing shops la high schools should be
MASS
OBSERV
EMS FROM
IE
1
PROGRAM
PLANNED
Wisconsin Teacher and
Wife She Killed
UlgiMIWIMi
MM
MISS GRACC LU5K
1HS. DAVII BOBOT
Miss Grace Lusk, a normal school
teacher at Waukesha, Wis., shot to
death Mrs. David Roberts; wile of
a well-known veterinarian with whom
she was In love. Among her effects
was found a letter to Mrs.. Roberts,
which she had not mailed. It ex
plained her reason for murder:
"You must have known for a long
time that your husband's affections
had passed from you; that he cared
for someone else. That is sufficient
annulment of any marriage vow that
ever was given.
"That is the way you respectable
folk- good, moral women do things
In order to keep your reputation and
live lives of ease.
"In the eternal triangle our souls
require the- elimination of one char
acter. The two who should remain
are the two whose affection Is mutual.
Will you some time read Ellen Key on
Love and Marriage"?
run at their full capacity. In many
of the shops work should bo done
whitfh will have immediate value for
the national defense.
"In all high schools In which do
mestic science (sewing, cooking, sani
tation, etc) is taught, larko units of
time should be given in the summer
and fall to sewing for the Red Crosu
and for local charities,
"Classes for grown-up women
should be formed in which practical
instruction can be given largely by
lecture and demonstration In the con
servation and economic use of food.
Continuation Schools Demanded.
"For all boys and girls who cannoij
attend the day sessions of the high
schools, continuation classes should
be formed, to meet at1 such, times as
may be arranged, during working
hours or In the evening. All cities
should maintain evening schools for
adult men and women. In cities hav
ing considerable numbers of Immi
grants, evening schools should be
maintained for them with classes in
English, in civics, and such other sub
jects as will be helpful to these for
eigners in understanding our Indus-,
trial, social, civic and political life.
' "In few states is the supply of
broadly educated and well trained
teachers equal to the demand. The
normal schools should double their
energies and use all their funds in
the most economic way for the work
of preparing teachers. Appropria
tions for the support of normal schools
American European Commander Inspects
"
i. r
:j' ilv
sttiSi
1 1
L a ItV
V
General Pershing, commander of the American forces In -Europe- was received by the British with the
highest honors. This photograph shows him inspecting the guard of honor drawn up for his reception, ac
companied by Gen. Pltcaim Campbell. . .
should bo largely Increased, as should
also the attendance of men and wom
en preparing for service as teachers.
More Work for the Colleges.
"The number of students in col
leges, universities and technical
schools should increase rather than
diminish. Many of the older and
upper class men will volunteer for
some branch of the military service,
but all young men below the ago of
liability to selective draft and those
not recommended for special service
should be urged to remain and take
full advantage of the opportunities
offered by the colleges, universities
and technical schools, to the end thai
they may be able to render the most
effective service in the later years of
the war and the times of need that
will follow. Practically aT women stu
dents should remain, and all boys and
girls graduating from high school
should be urged to enter college,
technical school or normal school.
"All students should be made to
understand that it is their duty, to
give to their country and to the world
the best and fullest possible measure
of service, and that both will neeJ
more than they will get of that type
of service which only men and women
of the best education and training
can give. Patriotism and the desire
to serve humanity may require of
these young men and women the ex
ercise of that very high typeof self
restraint that will keep them to the!.'
tasks of preparation until the time
conies when they can render service
which cannot bo rendered by others.
Courses for Teachers Xeedwl.
"In agricultural colleges special In
tensive courses should be given to pre
pare teachers, directors and super
visors of agriculture and practical
farm superintendents. It should be
remembered that the scientific knowl
edge and the supervising and direct
ing skill of these men and their abil
ity to"""lncrease tho production capac
ity of thousands of men of less knowl
edge and skill are far more valuable
than the work they can do us farm
hamjs. . The total number of agricul
tural students in all colleges is only a
fraction more than one-tenth of 1 pel
cent of tho total number of persons
engaged in agriculture, or about 13
in 10,000 not enough to affect ma
terially the agricultural production of
the country hy their labor, but enough
to affect It Immensely by their direct
ive power when their college courses
have been finished.
"No college, university, or technical
school that can avoid it should permit
its faculty or student body to be scat
tered or its energies to be dissipated.
All should redouble their energies
and concentrate them on those things
that will be of most service during the
progress of the war and which will
prepare their students for the most
effective service of the country and
of the world when the war is over."
LETTERS TO SOLDIERS
TELL NEWS OF GERMANY
l.Y HORNINd JOURNAL SPICIAL LIASIO WIRI
British Army Headquarters in
France, June 30 (By tho Associated
Press). Some interesting items of
German news have been gleaned with
in the past few days from letters
found in raided dugouts. One of them,
written from Bielefeld, Prussia, June
6, tells of an explosion' In a muni
tions factory at Detmold, and contin
ues: "It was terribly sad. On Sunday
ninety victims already had been
billed. One woman ,who has lost
four sons In the field, has now lost
her three daughters in the explosion.
It is, strange that the Westphallan
newspapers give no reportNf the acj
cldcnt."
Another letter written at Erfurt,
Prussian Saxony, May 28, says:
"The church bells have pealed a
farewell. This week all of them will
be taken away to be melted down and
turned into shells. No eye remained
dry when the pastor mentioned that
instead of ringing out tidings of an
early peace they must now cause
death and destruction."
3
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piTavfv cAMpaca. , jiajgemi John, a ptssHiNa,
FLIPS FROM
U Marina
ColdwynPirtttresSte' m
AT THH THKATEltS TODAY.
"B" Theater "The Voice on the
Wire,'' a two-part extra with regu
lar program; "The .Secret Cellar,"
and a comedy, "Right Car, Wrong
Berth."
Crystal Opera House Dark.
Itf-rle Theater Ella Hall starring
in "Polly Red Head," a five-part fea
ture, and a two-reel comedy, "Her
Daring Caring Way."
Pastime Theater Repeating ''The
Silent Die," with an all-star east, and
a two-reel Keystone comedy,
"Pinched to the Finish."
AT TIIK I.YRIC.
Going to poptilar fiction for the
subject of photoplaying, liluebird
brings to the Lyric theater today only
n screen version of. Edgar Jepson's
clever "Pollyooly" stories, with Ella
Hall pluying the role of two little
girls Vj much alike that they they ure
substituted one for the other when
the domestic affairs of an unhappy
couple ate to be straightened out.
"Polly Redhead" is the apt title that
has been applied for screen purposes
to Mr. Jepson's entertaining story,
and Miss Hall has been provided with
the best opportunities she has ever
had to justify the convictions of her
admirers that she is among the clev
erest of screen stars. Trickery of the
camera will provide, an unusual in
teresting scene when Miss Hall will
appear, simultaneously, in tho two
characters she interprets throughout
the play. "Double exposure," the
picture makers call it, but tho illu
sion would lie .lust as completo and
enjoyable even if 1 lie public were not
informed on the technicalities.
In connection with the above there
Guard of Honor
,k J
J 7
ft
THE FILLUMS
-V . A ff
MM
,m, ? j"? ? m
will be shown a two-reel comedy,
"Her Daring Caring Ways."
"SUM"' srM.MKKVII.l.K.
Slim Sumnierville, who is the dog
catcher In the new Mack Sennott
K'eystone of that name, Just released,
U the original skinny man of pictures
and still stands supreme in the slat
brigade.
In the new Keystone Slim Is the
Koat all the way through. Teddy puts
him hots du combat, or whatever the
French say, and releases all tho dogs
he has in his nifty pound wagon, and
later on even his side partner, lured
by the. promise of reward, pursues tho
long boy. 1
Here It Is that Slim almost gets re
venge, turning the great battleship
guns on Glen, but he hits an ocean
liner instead and his troubles increase
accordingly.
HKAl'TY 111(1 G ADR KW1MMKRS.
Almost every one of tie famous
Keyston Heauty Brigade can swim,
ride, play tennis, etc., but in the mak
ing of "WThose Baby," the Mack Bennett-Keystone
for early release, one
thing was discovered in which they
were not so proficient swinging on
(he hanging rings.
Some of the funniest scenes In the
picture show the pretty girls franti
cally enfleavoring to cutch tho swing
ing circles and deftly flit from one to
the other. In many cases the flit
turned out to be a flop.
sirrs lA(l IN STYLES.
The most stylish as well ns tho
blondest blonde at tho Mack Sennett
Keystone studios plays tho feminine
lead in "A Royal Rogue," the new
comedy which was released tho last
of May.
She Is .Tuanlta Hansen, and In this
picture aside from tho engrossing
role in which she appears, she Intro
duces some nifty attire which Is more
1!20 than it Is 1917, although "A Roy
al Rogue" Isn't In the least intended
as a fashion show.
Miss Hanson Is famous from coast
to coast ns tho designer of novel,
fetching costumes and quite recently
made ono of the most, famous Cali
fornia beach resorts sit up and take
notice through the Introduction of a
striped bathing suit unlike anything
seen before. The model has already
gone east and will doubtless become
familiar wherever there Is bathing,
before the season Is over.
sntrc NEAIUDKOWXIXG.
The first nar-drownlng of the sea
ion is reported from Santa Barbara.
William Russell, the American film
star, and George Ffther, his support,
were the principals. Russell was to
rescue Fisher from a heavy sea for
the . camera. Fisher got beyond
his depth: Russell was dclayod In
starting. When the rescue was final
ly effected, George had but a fighting
chance to live. Pulmotors and first
aid exercises won the life-fight. After
a while George sat up and remarked:
"Gee! I'll bet that'll be the roal Stuff
on tho screen. You'll see It In a fu
ture fcaturo, as yet untitled.
AMERICAN GUNNERS FIRE
AT 2 U-BOATS ON TRIP
lar mornin jownal aRieii. lum mnt
London, July 1. The gun crew on
an American liner fired upon two
German submarines during her voy
age from the- United States to Eng
land. Both targets were at ' a con
siderable range but the report to
Washington of the commanding of
ficer will express the belief that one
periscope was shattered.
THE JOURNAL IS THE ONLY
PAPER IN NEW MEXICO CAR
RYING CALIFORNIA HOTEL
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
MUCH
TWELFTH FEDERAL
Trade 'Conditions Are More
Favorable and Bank Depos
its Are Increased; Shipbuild
ing Increases,
IIY NOmiNa JOURNAL aPKCI.L IRAtlO WIRII
San Francisco, Calif., July 1. Ac-
fording to the monthly bulletin to be
issued tomorrow by John Perrin,
chairman of the federal reserve bank
of San Francisco, trade conditions in
the twelfth federal reserve district
are active and increases are shown
generally in bank deposits, clearings
and building permits. Tho report
reads as follows:
Maximum production and minimum
necessary consumption of food stuffs
is a sound war principle. At least. In
production this district Is putting
forth a splendid effort. The fall and
winter were unfavorable for grain,
and the spring was cold and back
ward, but, in spite of this and be
cause of tho spurs both of patriotism
and acreage of spring planting.
amounting to 32 per cent more than
last year in Washington, Oregon and
Idaho, the government report, June
1, Indicates a yield In this district of
wheat, barley and oats In excess of
that of last year.
I'ool Weather Helps.
In California the deficiency in pre
cipitation has been offset by cool
weather during early summer, which.
has been Ideal for many crops. May,
which was generally short last year,
will show a greater tonnage this year.
Alfalfa will exceed 6.000,000 tons
against 5,000,000 last year.
Growers of deciduous fruits have
been greatly relieved by the announce
ment that such fruits will be classed
as neoessary food and not as a lux
ury, assuring greater demand, better
prices and more cars for moving the
crops. A generally larger yield is in
dicated. The crop of navel oranges, during
the season just closed, has been one of
the best in years, aggregating 2", 153
cars, as compared with 22,2.15 cars
last year. Shipments of Valencia or
anges are Just beginning and like
wise promise to be larger.
Shipbuilding Increases.
Shipbuilding Is probably the most
active Industry on this coast. Seattle
shipyards have $80,000,000 of con
tracts while those of Portland and Ta
eoma have as much more. The con
tracts of the Puget Sound district are
believed to exceed those of the San
Francisco district.
In California during May, petroleum
production averaged 261,004 barrels
per day and shipments 303,300 bar
rels, resulting in a reduction of stored
stock of l,22.r, 318 barrels. The In
creasing of shortage of crude oil is
rapidly creating a critical fuel situa
tion on this coast. It Is reported that
the Southern Pacific railroad, using
crude oil ns fuel for Its locomotives,
Is unable to supply Its requirements
and that by September 20 per cent of
its motive power will bo out of com
mission unless new supplies of crude
oil become available.
Not In ten years has the Pacific
northwest lumber market been so
active and remunerative as at the
present time. ' Demand has been such
that many large producers are now
absolutely out of the market. Lum
ber production Is near the maximum
possible.
Food production In this district
promises to be unexpectedly large
and materially greater than seemed
probable a month ago, although not
of record volume.
Trade Is active. Bank deposits,
clearings and building permits all
show Increases.
Results from Journal Want Ads
IBSSlmt 0 7823 Skirt
Many other attractive designs for July
RESERVE DISTRICT
J: SB ti - S13-315 WTCST CENTRaUU
NURSE HAD
POOR HEALTH
Suffered Much Pain, Yet Had
to Work. Finally Cured by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound.
Toledo, Ohio. "I am a widow and go
out nursing, and suffered from a
iemaie trouDie
that caused a great
deal of soreness
across my back, and
through my abdo
men. Sometimes it
would be very pain
ful after a hard
day's work. I read
about Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vege
table Compound
and tried it and it
has helned me won
derfully, so the soreness is all gone now.
1 believe Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound is just the remedy for
female troubles." Mrs. ELIZABETH
John. R. F. D. No. 4, Toledo, Ohio.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and
herbs, contains no narcotic or harmful
drugs, and today is regarded as ths
most successful remedy for female ills.
There are thousands of voluntary testi
monials on file in the Pinkham labora
tory at Lynn, Mass., to prove this
fact.
SEND, a box of
Yucatan to
your soldier boy at
the front.
c
Save
Time
and
Money
USE
JOURNAL
WANTS
c
THE TRIUMPH
of separate
WAISTS
and
SKIRTS
With rapid strides they
have come to the front
this season.
McCall fashions
, for July
show them in all their
new glory and in ajl their
phases
for sport, for service,
for general use.
McCALL PATTERNS
for July ,
NOW ON SALE
... y
at m.
r-
y
t0MMmmm Ml'

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