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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, August 25, 1918, CITY EDITION, Image 3

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AlHuquerque Morning Journal, Sunday, August 25; 1 9 181
THREE
ALLIED BIRDMEN
CAUSE HAVOC IN
KS OF BQCHE
S
FLIPS FROM THE F1LLUMS
Aviators Empty Their Guns
and Drop Bombs as Fast as
Possible, Inflicting Terrible
Losses on Foe,
Y MORNINa JOURNAL tMCIAL LKASKD WIRC
With the British Army in France,
Aug. 'ii (by the Associated Press).
liray is reported to have been cap
tured hv the Hritisli.
. The village of Behagnies, two miles
and a half north of .Bapaume on he
Bupaume-Arras highway, has boon
reached bv the British. British forces
are operating east of Bibuconrt, with
in two miles and a half of Bapaume.
on the west.
Brijjsh forces are reported to have
reached points east of Henin, on the
Cojuel river, five miles southeast ot
Arras. They are in the outskirts o'
St. Leger, further south, and havt
captured Krvillers, two miles east ot
Ooureelles. They are still advancing
Several thousand German prisoners
have passed through the cages behiim
General Byrfg's third army 'today. No
effort to count the guns captured ha
been made up to this time.
The British are reported to have
captured Becordel and to have reach
ed the high ground southwest ol
Fricourt. The British have passed
well beyond Happy valley.
The town of Miraumont appears to
have been surrounded by the British.
The British are "reported to hav3
reached Biefvillers, one and a quar
ter miles from Bapaume'. Fighting If
going on there and in the vicinity 01
lory, some distance to the east of the
Arras-Bapaume road.
A battle is raging furiously in the
vicinity of Bihucourt and Saplgnlcs
The Germans are trying desperately
to save Bapaume.
At Bihucourt the hoche Is despc,r
ntelv trying to hold up the advance ot
the British by fighting from the ruim
of a large sugar factory.
The British are fighting near Mnr.
and are pushing forward east of the
Arras-Bapaume road as well as at St
l-rger, just to the northward.
The area behind the German lines
Is jammed with men and transports
while south of Bapaume the German,
seem to be throwing in more troops.
Never before have the entente air
planes had such ground targets. A
large number of planes are swooping
over the roads, emptying their ma
chine guns and cargoes of bombs into
the enemy masses, damming the
roads with dead and wreckage and
causing the greatest confusion.
The allied aviators emptied their
guns and dropped their bombs as fast
as they could and returned time and
again for more ammunition.
The British armies conttmie.1
smashing through the Germans thif
morning all along the battle line.
Bray-Hur-Somme was reported in
British hands after heavy fighting.
The British pressed on eastward and
are well beyond Happy valley. -
- No Tinso to Count Prisoners.
Becordel De Court is reported cap
tured and the British are said to
have reached the high ground south
west of Fricourt, where the Germans
" have, launched a heavy counter-ut-
The distance between the enemy
and Albert is continually widening.
The position at Thiepval is uncertain,
but La Bolsselle and Orvillers have
been taken from the Germans. This
morning- the battle waged furiously
in the vicinity of Bihucourt and
.Sapignes, where the Germans were
trying to save Bapaume.
To say nothing of the, great num
ber of wounded Germans in the Brit
ish hospitals, several thousand have
passed through the prisoner camps of
(leneral Bvng's third army alone.
Thero has been no effort and no time
to count the number of guns cap-
" British airplanes have just dropped
a large number of bombs on'Thilloy,
Bouthwest Bapaume, where the enemy
had massed troops and much material.
I
Mrs.
Klein ReeomnwiKIs Chamber
lain's Liniment.
"t keep a bottle of Chamberlain's
Liniment in the house at all times,
and have used it for years. It will
relieve rheumatic Dalns quicker than
anything I ever used. I have also
recommended it to my neighbors and
friends who have used it successfully
writes Mrs. N. M. Klein, Chlllicothe,
Mo. . '
i
f
"I
X
iHiCf;
JUNE' CAPRICE
June Caprice at the Pastime Today and Tomorrow
I! C
AT THE TIIKATKRSi TODAV.
'IV Theater The Artcraft com
pany presents Elsie Ferguson as the
star iin "The Danger Mark." also
Weekly Kvents See the World."
Lyric Theater Edith Roberts star
ring in "The Deciding Kiss," also a
Lyons & Moran comedy, 'Don't
Shoot."
PuHtimo Theater Popular .June
Caprice appears as the leading char
acter in "Miss innocence," also a Sun
shine comedy of two reels.
AT Tl IK "IV."
Appearing in what is assorted to be
the best photoplay in which she has
been seen for many months, Elsie
Ferguson will be presented in a pic
turisation of Robert VV. Chambers'
famous novel, "The Danger Mark," at
the "B" theater today and tomorrow.
The story is one of unusual attrac
tion, the theme dealing with a young
woman's struggle to master a crav
ing for drink which she had inherited
from a bibulous ancestor.
In "The Danger Mark" Mr. Cham
bers discusses the subject of heredity
from a different angle, and his char
acters move in high social circles, The
man with the unquenchable thirst
does not lose the fortune he has
amassed, but through the taint of
heredity his beautiful daughter has a
craving for alcoholic drinks, which,
through secret indulgence becomes a
confirmed habit.
As adapted to motion pictures, the
story provides a vehicle wherein Miss
Ferguson appears in luxurious sur
roundings, attired in beautiful gowns,
and the roie demands the full display
of her emotional talent. The climax
is attained when she realizes she has
reached "the danger mark," and
strives desperately to break her
shackles in order to be worthy of the
man she loves. Her support is excel
lent. There will also be shown a reel of
"Weekly Kvents."
This time Miss Caprice is seen In
"Miss Innocence," a new photoplay of
high dramatic quality.'
The story has to do with the off
spring of u woman of vagaries who
leaves the child in tile care of nuns.
Curiosity of the outer world causes
the child, now grown into charming
girlhood, to scale the walls of the
convent, to join a party of which she
had been apprised in confidence.
Thenceforth she learns many things
of the world that might cause one to
enter nunneries, rather than leave
them. Without mother love to protect
her. alone and inexperienced, this
rhild of the convent finds herself
after a battle against the artificial
forces that seek to corrode her.
"Miss Innocence" is the feature ol
an interesting and varied bill.
There will also be produced a Sun'
shine comedy of two reels.
The Baker Steam Motor and Rflanufaeturlng Co.
Automobile Authorities Admit That the Future Automobile
Will Be Propelled By Steam
The laker Steam Car is the product of 'the untiring efforts of Dr. H. O. Baker
for the past twenty years. Todav Dr. Baker has exclusive patents on THREE
BOILERS, THREE BURNERS. TWO ENGINES, and the following features
show the perfection of this wonderful , car: -
Eliminates vibration.
The cheaper the fuel,1 the greater the mileage.
Flexible, durable, economical.
Burns distillate, kerosene or gasoline.
Eliminates dangers from defective breaks,
No chance of freezing in zero weather.
Does away with carburation, ignition, trans
mission, clutch, fly wheel, universal joints,
self-starter, etc.
Will get under way in thirty seconds.
Elctrically fired.
Has a world of power.
Has no limit as to speed. ,
Has "fool-proof" boiler.
Will not scale or corrode. 'it'f 1
No damage from explosions.
Is about the last word in simplicity of opera
tion and construction. .
,We would he glad to prove these statements to you.
THE BAKER STEAM CAR
is the product of a western industry and a large force of men are now at work
in the factory at Puehlo, Colo. The citizens of Albuquerque and New Mexico
are given the opportunity to get in on the ground iloor with their Colorado
neighbors. THIS STOCK WILL BE OFFERED FOR A SHORT TIME AT
5 CENTS PER SHARE. All common stock, fully paid, and non-assessable.
Many fortunes have been made through small investments in the automobile
industry.
, , Buy Your Stock Now, as It Will Soon Be Too Late : F Z.Li
i -
A. G. BRACY, State Manager
State and Local Offices, 111 South Fourth Street, Albuquerque, New Mexico
at thf, i.nic.
An eerie little girl of that ane when
little girls are mostly arms and legs,
romped along the heights at (Tape Cod
and danied with her shudow on the
stretches of sand.
When nn offer rnrne from a rich
New York woman to adopt the child,
they bundled her up in her hest hih
and tucker and sent her alone to the
metropolis.
"The Deciding Kiss" depicts vividly
how the little orphan hlossomed into
a beautiful and cultured woman and
took New York hy storm. You just
must Ree Edith Roberts this afternoon
nnd evening at the Lyric theater in
"The Deciding Kiss."
Besides the above there will
shown a Lyons & Moran comedy.
be
AT THF. PASTIMR.
T.iko a breath from cool glens on a
hot summer day comes June Caprice
to the Pastime theater today and to
morrow to reptile capacity audiences
with her refreshing personality.
3
Blankets, Comforts
AND PILLOWS
Now Is the Time to Purchase Your-Winter's
Supply of Bedding -
The prices are not
only going to be
much higher, but it
will soon be impose
sible to secure. these
'goods at -arty price.
w"t j We have just opened
vSlVsw -..'r: i- i.i.-.i ' i
our, prices are far be
low the present mar
ket. ' 9 j v
- "Buy Better Furniture"
Geo. C Schccr Furniture Co.
- 314-316 SouthSecond 317-319-:- -
82
fcsuB'-''wl"
".tW.M&
LETTERS FROM OUR
SOLDIERS AT HOME
AND AT THE FRONT
The Horning Joiirnul will he elad
to receive letters from American sol
diers In France nnd in the army train
ing camps of this country. These men
dcsi'rve the honor and affection of the
entire country and their letters can
not ftiil to be of interest, coming as
they do. from men who are fiuhtinK
for the very "home folks'' who read
them. 'Letters submitted to The
MorninK Journal will be printed at
the first opportunity.
Manm-1 Hi,.
Manuel Ttuiz writes his sister, Ttu
fina Ruiz, from France as follows:
"I have just arrived 'somewhere In
France.' I am safe and in the best
of health. I am dointt my -duty tow
ard our country and believe me, T am
the one that is Koinj? to get the kais
er. Don't worry."
Thomas W. MrXpllI,
That the kaiser is feettintr his first
dose of New Mexico warfare is evi
denced hv n letter received by Mrs.
Mary McNeill, Mosqtiero, N. M., from
her son, Private Thomas W. McNeill,
of Battery A. The letter follows in
part:
"I haven't written to you in quite
a while as we have been at the front
for some time. We sure have the
Germans on the run and it is about
nil we can do to keep up with them.
We are always some distance behind
the lines with these bitf gun's and the
other day a German airman came ov
er and burned up our balloon; then
he beat It back. They keep us jump
ill)? once in a while when they come
over In their bombing machines.
"We have never been in a bad Ks
attack yet, as the Germans have not
used very much of it on our front.
We captured a town the other day
and the bodies of the dead Germans
were lying everywhere, bul. w have
been very lucky so far and have not
lost a man." . .
1 T. Find.
L. G. Pino of Albu(uerque, has re
ceived a letter from his nephew, F.
D. Pino, which reads as follows:
"I thought I would write you a few
lines just to let you know that I am
well and getting: along fine.
"I have not much to write about.
Everything that would be of interest
to you 'folks at home is censored and
we are not allowed to write about any
thing of a military nature. We are
located quite a distance from the
front and I have not seen any of the
fighting. It takes so long to get news
from home-that I always am wishing
to get thff late news, but of course,
will have to ;ct used to that.
"We ure in one of the prettiest
places In France, and are in pretty
good shape in regard to camp and
surroundings.!'
' Dave Rit tollhouse.
B. F. Landolft has received an In
teresting letter from Dave Ititten
house. The letter follows:
"I have just a little time, to write
as we are busy making American his
tory. t The history that Washington
made won't be in it with what we are
making, and my whole heart and soul
In in it,' In this little war that we
Americans are making. I know that
you are reading the newspapers and
watching the line every day.
"I. hope and pray that I will be one
of the millions - that come out of It
and e able to tell you all about it,
how we played t6 game, "what we
saw, and now we out n. This is
regular business only sometimes it
Bets a little hot."
"Just one year ago I enlisted In the
army and Uttlo dil I think when I
did It that I evei" would be on the
front, driving1 the Heinle before me.
But it is true I can see some of them
now If I dared lift my head above
the shell hole I live in. I have been
In It only it bout twenty-four houra.
isn't so bad. Tlllv..thejf 'won't let
i s oring up the chow wapon as orten
as we like. At that we are not starv.
mi?." The" wovsr thing about it is we
ion't receive any mail and . don't
know when we will, but Lhop It
won't be long as I have not had let-
Ur from anyone since you wrote me
from New York. I know the tobacco
never will come now as it evidently
was on one of the boats that were
sunk, but we get a sack of "Hull" ev
ery week, so 1 won't be In need of a
smoke. The "" gets a ear of eats
around close to us once in a while so
we can buy smoke! and eats occas
ionally." ,
Frank O. Wagner.
Tn a letter to the Morning Journal
Frank O. Wagner, who is stationed
at O imp Travis, Tex., says:
"I arrived here in camp with about
sixty-nine boys from Bernalillo coun
ty on July 27 and after being properly
Cheeked in we wea assigned to the
various companies. A greater part cf
the boys from Albuquerque were put
in the same company in which I am
located. We have certainly been roy
ally treated since our arrival and all
of us are feeling better than eve
before. If three weeks will work sviih
wonders In us what will a longer per
iod do
"One lives nnd eats here as well,
if not better than at a. good many
boarding houses and the invigorat
ing outdoor exercises, drills aid
marches put ane In' tin top condi
tion as well as keeping one's brain
constantly on the alert One certainly
has no chance to grow stale while with
Uncle Sam. 1 can truthfully sty that
any young man who can avail himself
of this great opportunity to servo his
country and benefit biinpclf and docs
not do it, Is passing up a very big is
sue. 'w(! have the cracc baseball or
ganization of the camp as far as we
have gone, for we have set back all
of the other companies with the short
end of the score, yhtch we will con
tinue' to do when wo reach the kais
er." ' '
'Arllmr P. Puim-dioni.
Arthur P. llamshorn, liattery "li."
fifty-eighth artillery, C. A. (!. A. T5
V.. has written relatives hero as fol
1 wr:
"I received your' letter nnd h r glad
1 AJ
IK!'
COELBGEITEMS
The following students were given
Honor cards for special work in type
writing: Misses Maud and Velma Nel
son, Miss Grace Reynolds, Miss Nina
Harbison, .Miss Mabel Hayes. The
girls are to be congratulated on the
splendid work which they turned in.
.Miss Temple, formerly of the Albu
querque Business college, has been
given three promotions since begin
ning government work In Washington.
D. C., about a year ago.
Miss Virginia Dickens has already
received two promotions. She began
work three months ago. i
Miss Margaret Flournoy writes that
she enjoys her work in Washington
very much. Miss Flournoy left Just
recently.
Mr. Tony De Baea, who has been in
the treasury department at Washing
ton, is now with the American em
bassy in Mexico City.
Miss Fay Martin has accepted a po
sition with the government employ
ment bureau In the city. -'
Miss 'El da Ralston, who has been
successfully filling a position with
Grubnau, Bryant & Orubnau at Cer.
rillos. N. M.. writes that she has had
to be absent from ' her position for
some time on account of sickness in
the family.
Miss Eva Hlekey, who left three
weeks ago on a vacation to her home
in Columbus, Ohio, has returned and
will resume her duties in the college
in September.
Miss Lois Davis" is takinsf'a vacation
In her home state of Indiana. Aftei
two months visit with her relatives
there she will return to take up ha
work here. .: .'
Much preparing is going on for our
opening week in September. We
have found it necessary to utilize
every bit of spare room and carpen
ters will be busy this week arranging
typewriting room iir our .large hall
space. It has been found necessarj
to enlarge not only the typewriting
department but also the shorthand
room., -."- " . i
that you are proud of me for volun
teering, but I, as most of the boys
oei here, don't want anyone tt feel
proud of uh until we coino back vic
torious, and that we will, for wo are
giving the tjochles the surprise of
ihelr ll"cy. i am telling fine und now
vielgh KITi pound.
"Gee Bo I r.'nco is rmc : !nce. I
a In a U.r. citv 'IlmoKCsi and living
the life nf ri ;)!,. I am at'.erdinsr a
school ;.ete Uncle Sa:i: Is cen
soring ll i.u'.g" is mail, 1 cannot tell
you what course 1 am taking. I am
rn detached service and my battery
is in another town- 1 have not been on
the firing line as yet, hut expect to
Join my battery as soon as my course
In this school is completed, and if I
piss the final examination It means
a god. easy, hut responsible job when
on the firing line.
"The French people are fine, they
think a lot of the American soldiers.
The greatest thing I ever saw. is th
money end of It when we get pair
we get it in French money and it
conies in Francs, and you gel so much
for your good old American 'dough
tt.at you think you're a millionaire.'
QUINN IS AWARDED TO
NEW YORK AMERICANS
tr MORNING JOURNAL SPECIAL J.BASEO Wlftll
Cincinnati, Aug. 24. Player Quinn,
who was with the Los Angeles club
of the Pacific Coast league this sea
son, was today awarded to the New
York American league club In a de
cision handed down by the national
baseball commission.
When the Paeliic Coast league
disbanded the Chicago Americans,
with the permission of the commis
sion, negotiated with Quinn direct,
while the New York Americans ne
gotiated with the club for Quinn's
services. Quinn accepted Chicugo's
terms while the Los Angeles club
accepted New York's terms. Tho
commission held that; both the Amer
ican league teams were within their
rights and declared the occurrence
"peculiar and unfortunate" . and
awarded the player to New York,
HER
FLYING
CIRCUS" KILLED
J PLANE GRASH
V MORNINa JOURNAL BRCCIAL LKASVO Wlfttl
St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 24. Maj. Wil
liam H. Beam of San Diego, Calif.,
flight surgeon of the Itrlllsh-Amerl-can
"flying circus," which started
early today from Indianapolis to St
Louis, was killed when un airplane
piloted by Lieut. Wesley Henner of
Metuchin, N. J.. fell 150 feet at Ef
fingham, III. Lieutenant Benner suf
fered a compound fracture of a leg
and internal injuries. His condition
is reported serious.
Other airplanes of the squadron are
reported to have landed safely near
Effingham, 101 miles each of St.
Louis, after the accident. Attempts
to reach St. Louis today were aban
doned. According to Information received
here Lieutenant Bonner was ap
proaching a landing in a corn field,
one mllo out of Effingham, when his
engine apparently stalled and his
plane did a nose dive. It was reported
the fliers ran into a severe rain and
wind storm which caused Lieutenant
Benner to attempt to land. Two ma
chines previously made a safe Inndin?
in the field. Four machines landed
safely just outside of Marshall, III.,
about forty miles west of Terro Haute,
and one landed at Martinsville, III.
Major Ream's death was the sec
ond since the mission started on it
tour of middle western cities. Cftpt.
James Fitumorris of the British flying
corps, was killed the first day, August
14, just out of Cincinnati.
Major Ream was 42 years old,
served on the Mexican border, and,
until his assignment on this flying
tour was at a flying field near San
Diego, Calif.
Tito Five-Pointed Star,
The ancient Greeks used the five
pointed star as a symbol of health. It
still fulfills this ancient mission, as
you will find It Imprinted on each
package o Chamberlain's Tablets.
These tablets have restored hundreds
to health who were afflicted with in
digestion, biliousness or constipation.
Give them a trial when In need of
such a medicine, and you are certain
to be pleased with the prompt relief
which they afford.
Recital
for the
Benefit of the
Red Cross
t,'
Margaret MntlirW, Soprano
ami
Irene Partch, Violinist
at the ,
High School
Auditorium
1 Tuesday, August 27
' . ut 8:13 p. m.
At tho Muiio Mr. F.. Stanley
Seder, Mr. Harold ParU h
TICKETS 50c
. On Sale at Mataon's
J
To All Coal Consumers
in Albuquerque
During the past twenty-one years there has not been
at any time a general shortage of coal in Albuquerque
and our people do not realize what a coal shortage means
in the ,way,of personal privation and suffering.
I predict not nly a shortage, but a very severe one
an'd even privation and suffering on account of lack of
coal this winter, and I urge you to attend the meeting at
the liigh" School Monday night to hear what Chief Jus
ticejlanna, a member of the United States Fuel Admin
istration for the state of New Mexico, has to say on the
subject, . . , . i , L ,.
G. A. Kaseman

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