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TOE WEEKLY TRIBUNE AND CAPE COUNTY HERALD, Tl!lT.?DAY VOftNi.VC, JaMTARY 25. 191?.
t n s i
GROUND GIVEN UP AGAIN BY GER
MANS IN DOBRUDJA.
Extreme Cold Weather Interfere
With the Fighting in North
Berlin, Jan. 24. A withdrawal of
Teutonic forces in the region along
the Danube north of Tultcha is an
nounced in army headquarters' 'state
ment, which reads:
"Front of Archduke Joseph: During
the severe cold prevailing there have
been only local lively artillery and ad
vance guard engagements.
"Army group of Field Marshal von
Maekonsen: The north bank of th
southern arm north of Tultcha has
iigain been abandoned."
Renewed fighting has broken out in
the Itiga's region on the Russian front,
it n'so is announced.
' On both j-ids of the river A;:, and
of Riga, engagements develop- J
vhkh took a (.our.-c favoiab'e to us,"
f.'.yA the .statement.
Six interne airplanes were .sh:t
do n on the western front, the an
Heavy snowfalls followed by bsiinar
ly ccld weather on all the battle fronts
li;(v helped rather than hindered the
In the we-?t intensely cold weatlur
has b e:: accompanied only partly by a
e!'ar atmosphere, enabling the ilir.s
to r . iime i heir activity. Neither side,
ir;-.v ver, h:: been special'' favored.
Ar! V tv duels have increased at fre
qii' . t inter. al all along th" line from
th: e.'.'tst to th .Swiss br-rd-T.
'p;iorr.Uy active p.'.v.v-Hns; by the
i'e forces has ;-ot ;;r-vt-:'(I the
i: ?is from discovering that tlv
h ret. iKiy have wlUidraun to
hh;:- rxl'iit. from Iheir ;3J po.-:':io,i,;
.e Somiiio front as far .oinli a.s
I:- :i r.ie, and that they Ii:ue l.em re
; (1 l.y Cr.'iisli iroepj presnmalily
i)! ir!er to Kive th French divisions
.1!' oppcrtunity to rest in preparation
for .-1 Ki-;.iiLic iest if strength v.iiif t
i rrpfi.-t-d hy ever" one at the .list
f ivora'ilo opportunity.
PANAMA CANAL OPEN TO
DEFENSIVELY ARMED SHIPS
Governor of Zone Instructed by Ur.iL
eci States War Department to
Pass Upon Merchant Vessels.
Wa. hiv.,Tton. Jan. 21. Armed mer
chant ship yer-kine: passage thrcus'.i
t'-.c- ranama canal will be accorded
satin treatment as other mer
chantman if the govn nor cf th canal
zone j.: saii-fied tiiat the armament is
flciy for defense. Thee question hnv
ir? been raised recently by the appli
cation of r. Japanese vessel, :he war
d.p?rtmer:t on thr advici of the state
ri'-pfirtmt-r.t haf in.truct'd t!'e povern
:r to b guided by th nrerident's
c:";cniar to customs collectors at th
hcfin'tiii? of the European war.
25-CENT MENU FOR WILSON
President cf the United tai-3 Asked
to Test Daily Diet to t.'.
Cost ef Living.
W.-rhinpt.-'n. J.tr?. 24.
V.'ilsnn wr.s 'irl '.0 mrV.;
lvt cf the 23-cni:-a-da-lox.-rj
l:y N'ew York p .
ds:r.oi:st.r:tte hcv inrxpe.
i"iiice 1l;e high cos: v
vir.an t for the iro c.
---,! 11 . orv ri;ii n' .
NORTH BANK OF DAtNUBE
-- o-. : . ' - -- ;:-lr 'Y- -
Squirrels HAVE because they SAVE. Ycu can have
if YOU save. Come in and let us show you HOW to save.
V.'e will give you, FREE, a little bank book so you can join
our "Christmas Banking Club."
You put in 5 cents the first week, 10 cents the ecOnd
week and so increasing your deposit ONLY A NICKEL a
week and in 50 -weeks you have $63. 75.
We also have clubs where you begin with 1 or 2 cents or 10
or SI. $2 or $5 and in 5i) weeks have coming to you from 12.75
Have EVERY member of your family join the club!
means saving money and making a SUCCESS-
You can start today START !
SOUTHEAST MISSOURI TRUST CO.
FAVORITE OF FILM DO. W
i rr m
y T y; .
Trunin i If
i. i .! , ...... i
; Tc.v i
' .:;. i tlu . : i ,,; J;:t 0
won iHt.'SS by . : - ;!. ueioi e
the . . . , . j
lvij. J 1 a v.--wi .1 iiiu.1l
Judge1 Gary i:x( 1
ces. He s;;ys u!ul
lie sliou'.d T.e
i.-j r.'i rie ir suc
;i ;.iu:ir 1:1:111 :
Miii-'-re i;;i't S' nous.
"2. IK? .should believe in and preach
and practice Ibe Johlen Utile.
lie should be slivi.i; md healthy,
physically and nioraliy.
'f. Uif" habits and mode of living
nhould 1-e .temperate and clean and
his companions selected with regard to
;he;r diameter :;nd reputation.
".". H" should pos-ess good natur
:;1 ability and a deter:ninalio:i roti
stantly to improve his mind and mem
ory. . lie should jtossess a good edu
e:.ti"Ti. .iiieludlng partieub'rly the fun
damentals, sue'i as mctheiuatics. gram
mar, spel'ing, wrhMig. geography and
Ui-iry; rni als a technical educa
li :i coiicerring the lines ho proposes
'"7. lit? sii'iulij be Studious fD'
thtiughtful. !.-M'pi;iS his mind upon a
sub.'eet until k Is m;,; ;ered.
TAKES HER SUN BATH
(!h?c:a(. Mystery in Lr.ke
I'ttrest. Herman "White comes
galloping int. the oftiee of Chief
Miiuire. Woman dead. Gosha!
mi,hty. Hair o end. Hurry
up. Chief and police jrrab auto.
Rush to Joim Cliapuum estate.
There she is. l'urs ami silks.
Holy mackerel! She's reading
. T!3saziii S:i speaks. "What
;. :. . e.'V" They speak.
... . -.."ere dead."
. "a 1 , -ikiiiir a sua
C your bui-
GRAIN MARKET WAS IRREGULAR
ON ST. LOUIS EXCHANGE
LONGS TOOK PROFIT IN MAY
Shorts .Bounht M3y Corn, but July
Price Was Lower Trading Fea
tureless ana Siow Cotton
Market Is Lower.'
St. Lcr.is, Jan. 24. The grain mar
ket was very 1: regular on the St. Louis
Mervhaits' C.a uansro Wrdrrsdav.
Knyinp of win at was mainly in the;'mixed' 512-50 13; No. 1 clover, $J3
iveries on bu'.iirh forr-i'
revs, rcpeciaHy Broomhail's ctL-Ie
i-.Kt v.'-trr.li:i vvh- at crop would net
':;cc u Jf"i.ft(uV) bushels.' Lories
toi.k prof-tn in May an-1 coupicd v.itli
Hi'' v. nvs si Minneapolis pent the
't:'.,i-j::tn e h 'iow Tuesdav s clrse
.'o th" rrcoveiv. Mav wherf
f -r ).?': J.t!V up jC at Sl.r.tT2.
.0:;.; !;o;::h! May corn, but July
! ik v:::s lui tr. Trading featureless
1 . May eorn up at?). 014;
Ju'y r..T u,e at IiftV.c. Mav oats lot e.
Si. Louis Grain Quotations.
lay wheat, last close, f 1.85.'? J . :
earv high. early low. Sl.g.Vi. ' Medium and mixed, $11.6011.C5;
.l.iy wh- at, last close. $1.43'4 : car-! p,,od to choice light, $11.C011.75;
ly high, .?l.4:i; early low, f 1.482.. i "n-on to medium light, $10.50fr
Msy corn, la.t close, $1.01 !i; early ! 30-''!: ro"Sh, ?1011; best pig3, $9.50
hish. $l..l"i; t-arly low, $1.0! 'i. i l--5ti; light pigs. $79.25; bulk of
July corn, last close. UP -He':" arly ! s":fs of ood hs. IH-6011.65.
hisb, fcTic; early low, PSVaC ' iibeep- and Lambs Good to choice
Receipts Cars wheat, local, C3; cars S,K' $? r,o(J 8.50; common to me
wheat. through, r.:5; cars corn, local, n,i:u s!lf,;p- f-'.25: good to best
HI: cars com, through. 22; cars oats,
local. 33: cars oats, through, 0; tons
hay local, 600; tons hay, through, 235.
Grains in St. I-ouis public elevators
Wheat, 1,451,871 bus.; corn, 143,254
bus.; oats, 743,306 bus.
St. Louis Hay Quotations.
Timothy Choice, $17.50; No. 1, $K,
(517; No. 2, $14fil3. Clover, mix
ed Choice, $10?fl7; No. 1, $13'?
10.50; No. 2, $1414.50. Prairie hay
Choice, $15; No. 1, $14frl4.EO; No
2, $I23 13.50. Alfalla
1, $20f"2t; No. 2, $1719. i
Wheat straw, $8.50 9
Cotton Is Lower. f
Xew York. Jn ? f 'i he eottnn r nr . !
ket opened Io7;er, initial qnotaticn be-
m? 9 to 10 points off. The early trade
was small and during the firs"t hour !
price? rer.cted ome, January recover- '
insr to Ifi Tflf Mare'i tf" Mav IT ft-,. !
and July 17.01c.
East St. Louis Live Stock.
National Stock Yards. IlP.Jan. 24.
Cattle Receipts, 4,300 head. S'M)
southerns. Market steady. Native beef
steers. $7.5011.50: yearling steers
and heifers, $8 50 :(t 11.50; cows, $5.."i
f?i 8.75; stoekers and feeders, $5.30 ji
8.50; calves, $615: Texas steers.
S5.50fJ8; prime soul hern beef steers.
$69.50; beef cows and heifers. $4.50 j
tf?7.50; prime yearlings and heifers, i
Hogs Receipts, 10,000 head. Mar
ket 10c higher. Mixed. $ 11 11.60:
good, $11.505?!13.63; rough, flff.75
11; light, $10.?5tt 11.50; pigs, $0 -f
10.50; bulk. $11(311.50.
Sheep Receipts, 500 head. Mar
ket steady. Ewes, $5.505?10.15: year
lings, $11012.25;. lambs, $12.75 " 14.50.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, 111.. Jan. 24. Hogs Re
ceipt, 42.000 head. Market higher.
Mixed and butchers, $10.90ffrll.45;
good, $11.10f It.40: rough, $10.95$?
!i 11.10: light, $10.80 11.30; pigs. $8.75
! Cattle Receipts, 1S.00 head. Mar-
Uct bisher. peeves. $7.75-1? 11.90:
;-':cov-. and heiCers. Soff 10.15: stoekers
V rr-1 fepfirrs. 08.00; Texan?, $S.fiO-'T
If b': calves, ftO.CO'S 14.75: western, i
f 7.7' 10.
Sheep Receipts, 18.000 head. "Mar
ket steady. Native, $9.75S11: west--r...
?10fTH: lambs, $11.7514.25;
St. Louis. Jan. 24. !
TTzgs Firsts, new cases included, j 1,ibit manufacture, sale, gift, posses
35 Uc. 1 s";on or transportation of liquor In
fitter Creamery -extras, .17c; firsts,
'e; seconds, 30c; ladles, 29c; pack-
?'ng stock, 23c.
Poultry Hens, 16c: ducks, 17c;
geese, 1215c; turkeys, 1325c;
spring chickens, 17c; broilers, 19c.
Calves Per pound, 612!c.
Rabbit Good receipts. $1.35.
Roasting Pigs $1.75 3 per head.
Potatoes Northern, $1.801.9S:
western, $1.8802; new, $2.50 per
Onions Red Globe, $5.505.75 per
cwt.; white, $6.50.
Sweet Potatoes Southern, $1.15
1.33 per hamper; homegrown, $101.25.
Cabbage N'ew York Danish and
Holland seed, $120 per ton.
Lettuce Southern, $1.1501.75 per
; sp:naca oou'.nern, 2 , 2.10 per
j barf id.
B.2? New Orler.F, 2)c per dozen
! Jttdlshes- a-4ther3, 1 1015c per
I dozen buncheu,
j Apples Vise-t ftp;, !.".25; Willew-
ttrjF, $4.538.5C; Sbcctwig. $4.-0
I 5.80; Geaiteus, $4.JC; Ba Davis, $3.50
Liverpool Cotton Quiet fpfl f ftRFRflH
Liverpool, Jan. 24. The cotton mar- J "" VniDljULUn
ket opened eteady and raled quiet. Tv jxp nrfjrif itinn t tr
l'SiSjraffsssiJO BE BURIEDIODAY
lean. Middlings, 10.68d.
Indianapolis Cfh Grain.
Wheat Steady. No. 2 red, track,
Corn Steady. No. 3 white, 51.02V
1.03; No. 4 white, $ 1.01gl.02H ;
No. 3 yellow, $1.02V2?103; No. 4
yellow, $1.011.02tt: No. 3 mixed,
$l.O2'-afi?1.03V4; No. 4 mixed, $101'
Oats Steady. No. 2 white, 60
60ic; standard white, 9i460c; No.
3 white, 585Sc; No. 2 mixed, oSj'
5S',iC; No. 3 mixed, 575Sc.
Indianapolis Hay Market.
II? y Steady. No. 1 timothy, $14
14.50; No. 2 timothy, $1313.50; light
clover mixed, $13 13.50; No. 1 clover
Indianapolis Live Stock.
Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 24. Cattle
Prime corn fed steers, $10.75 11.25;
good to choice steers, $10010.75;
comuion to medium steers. 5.5t)(-i
W' good to choice yearlings, $8.5i)s
-v twu. iu tuuice ueuets,
fair to medium heifers, $6.50
canners ana cutters, ?i.MB5..-
ood to choice butcher bulls, $6,505?
I ' common to best veal cah'es, $9
i rl 14 w-
I '"& "est aeavy. m.b'jiffu.is;
Minus, ? i.. 1 .-i.a'j; common to me-
dium lamiir.. Sifft 12.75; bucks, per 100
lb.;.. $5?!: :7.Vi; breeding ewes, $6.50
K.s !:id:: n-po'is jobbers offering
eomrry thjpptrs for strictly fresh
stock, delivered ?t Indianapolis, cur
rent receipts, 35c a dozen; candlsd.
30c: storage eggs, jobbers' selling
prices, -lOo a dozen.
Poultry Jobbers' buying prices, de-
''very at inuianapoiis:
's'"'.' rasters p.nd starrs, 12c; capons
-;-c; turkeys, 122ic; ducks, Hv
lij : Re'-se, 14!S'15e.
t'Jtter jobbers' Puymg prices for
C0,1Iitv Etoc!- delivered at Indianap-
clis, 25c; jobbers selling creamery t x
1rn in prints, 3Pc; in tubs. 38c.
J--? buyer.-; payirg j I
; . UULltriai- u
'-- i' ie.t;l;uiity.itih.
OFFERS TO SETTLE DISPUTE
Cbi3 Promises' Japan Indemnity for
Cheng-Chiatun Outbreak and Pun
ishment of Those Responsible.
IVkinpr. Jan. 24. Dr. Wu Ting
Fang, the foreign minister, and Baron
Uayashi, Japanese minister to China.
! have exchensed final notes for a set-
tleraent of tho Cheng-Chiatun inci-
dent, in which Chinese and Japanese
China hps offered to reprimand and
punish the responsible officers, to
warn Chinese soldiers against inci
vility to Japanese and to pay an In
demnity. She has rejected Japan's
demands for police rights in southern
Manchuria and eastern Inner Mon
golia, and, has disregarded the sug
Ketion for the employment of Japa
nese military advisors and instructors
in tho military academy.
.Tapniipse correspondence says Ja
pan believes she has the right to
maintain polict wherever Japanese
seuie ia Manchuria, but is withhold
ing t- forecment of that contention
until theChns -Chiatun incident is
FOR 'DRY 'ALASKA AND HAWAII
House Territories Committee Favors
Absolute Prohibition for
Washington, Jan. 24. "Bone dry"
prohibition for both Alaska and Ha
waii virtually was decided upon by
th house territories committee. The
'eintronuced Vvicuersnam bill to pro-
Alaska was ordered favorably report
ed to the house.
The Hawaiian bill was taken up
and the main features of the Alaskan
bill written into it after the commit-
1 tee had eliminated provisions that
would make prohibition dependent
upon petitions of the Hawaiian peo
ple. EFFORTS OF MOB THWARTED
Attempts Made by 200 Men to Get
Two Negroes and Lynch Them
Memphis, Jan. 24. A heavy. guatVl
of. deputy sheriffs tnd police was
placed around the county jail to
thwart efforts of a mob which at
tempted to get two negroes and lynch
them after they had confessed to kill
ing Walter Hooaer, a white butcher.
Two hundred persons went to tb
jail at midnight, but were scattered
by the police and deputies after po
licemen arrested a man said to have
been the leader. Later another at-l
tempt to reach the jail was made, but
cgin the police charged the advance j
guard and scattered them. :
Funeral of Wealthy Cape Girar
dcaaanlo Be in Moand
George C. Roberson, whose family J supply of carnations has been secured
lives in the old Doyle house on tlie;3 be placed on sale at various
corner of Broadway and Lorimier, v iil . Pries.
be buried today in Mound City, III. j Tne event is in commemoration of
His death occurred Tuesday morning! -IcKinley's birthday, Jan. 20. The
at the hospital in Cairo, where he was ! araunt realized from the sale of the
confined for several weeks, suffering ; -owers will be given to the fund cf the
from typhoid fever and pneumonia.
Members of the Elks' CUib and the
i-. w, , , ...
.uij;iil5 01 coiumous win attend the 1 s
I funeral in a body,
Mr. Roberscn left the Cape on Jan.
E, to go to Gale, 111., where he owns
large tracts of land. Shortly after - is
arrival in Gale he became ill and hud
to be removed to the hospital in Cai -o.
His condition became so grave that his J
v no ana (laughter were called to his:
Z eari-v '
He was considered one of the
wealthiest men in the Cape.
saitj to De tne owner of a large prut
. 1 1 1 1 .
ui v,ai. ma weaun was mcreareti
when he inherited the share of the es-
ate of J. N. Gale, who was his part -
tier mi the firm of Gale-Roberson Real
of Gale. His wealth was increased
state Co., in Cape Girardeau.
Resides his wife the deceased leaves
mix cmldren, two sons and four dautrh-
ters. Four of the children are bv a
former marriajre. His second v. ife was
a sister of the first Mrs. Roberson.
The parents of the deceased live or. a
tfarm near Cairo. His sister, Miss May
;Roberson is the superintendent of
public schools at Mound City. 111.
V The funeral services in the Catholic
"Church at Mour.d Citv will be held tin's i
rnorning at 0:30 o'clock. A solemn
FLOATS SALE fOI? CE5rETSRY
Carnations to Ba Offered Public on.
A sale of carnations has been ar
ranged for next Monday by the ladies
of the Cemetery Association, Mrs. El
la Dempsey, secretary of the associa-
tion, announced last night. A lare
carnauon can be had for
1 10 cens. Tnree carnations v. ill be
(-. I t. O- i f , I
! tions will be sold for one Io!lar wiii'e
an additional 2f cents will give the;
' P'jrchasr the priviIeSe of selectfng a;
; a0Zn carnatlons- !
ILLINOIS N RUNS Mil F VXD 1
HALF IN 6 .MIN, 45 SEC .j
Joe Ray Breaks Worlds Record Es-
M i By Tommy
Yn-i- Vm.1- In,- T- r . . 1!. .
; Illinois Athletic Chib. toriq-ht broke
inois Athletic C!:ib. tr.r-icrht brok
; tne mile and half record made by Tom
, tne mile and half record made bv Tom-
jmy ConelY in 1805. In a feature race
! criven by the Millrose Athletic Asso-'
ciation. at Madison Square Ga-den
Ray ran a mile a? a half, indoor?, in
just C minutes awl 4. seconds, estab-
; lishinir a new word's record.
Ray is a newcomer in Chicago Ath- j
Ietic circles, but experts have p'-ed.'cted '
a great future for him. After his run
tonight, he said he could run the dis
tance in better time.
I requiem nasi will be cek-b rated anI
the body will then be taken to the !
family lot in the cemetcrv r.eur Mound
City for burial.
IS THE FAMILY
npHERE is no beer made in any city in th United
A States which is admitted to as many homes in
Southeast Missouri as "SDE3L"j the Cape Girardeau
There is not as much alcohol in a quart of 'IDEAL
as theje is in one swallow cf whiskey.
(A bottle of IDEAL contains less than four per cent
alcohol, or less than the amount of alcohol that goes
into a pie seasoned with Lemon Extract.
IDEAL contains more than twenty-five per cent
of solid food, and every bit of it builds muscle.
IF BACK HURTS
BEGIN ON SALTS
Flash Your Kidneys Occasionally
If You Eat Meat
Xo man or woman who eats meet
regularly can make a mistake by flush
ing: the kidneys occasionally, says a
vc-ll-known authority. Meat forms uric
acid which clegs the kidney pores so
they sluggishly filter or strain only
part of the waste and poisons from
the blood, then you get sick. Nearly
jail rheumatism, headaches, liver trou
j ble, nervou.sness, constipation, dizz;-
i nc':s' sIopPssness, bladder disorders
- '01 from slusjgish kidneys.
The moment ycu feel a dull acho in
the kidneys or your back hurts, or if
Ur'r? 1S c!oudy cffen5ivet f all c'
'A,,,,,tn" "Tejriiiar of passasre or at.
tended by a sensation cf scalding-.
about four ounces of Jad Salt
j ::ny rcibl rAlSLrmacy Rnd takp a
! V(iv in a r.ass of water b-
a le v da " s
ll'cur kidneys will then ait fine. Th:.
'0f K;-aps ard
is macie from tne a.cid
lemon .iuice, combine-1
lias been u:-.cd for gen
erations to flush ciosc-ed kidr.evs and
them to activity, also to neu
tralize the acids in urine so it n
loner fauscs irritation, thus ending
iblad .cr disorde:?.
Jrd Salts i.. inexpensive and car
not Ti.k'ie: m;;
s a uelightfid rffe;
tcr drink wliich a!'
regular meat eaters should take no
ar..I then to Re p the kidneys clc.v
land '.lie blood pure, thereby avoidin-.
scriou kidney complications. Adv.