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THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE A. NT) CAPE COUNTY HERALD.
Largest Interest Payment to
First National Savers In
History of Bank.
June 1st and December 1st are our interest-paying dates to SAVERS. We
will be glad if all Saving Depositors will bring in their Pass Books at once
so the necessary entries for the June interest maybe made therein. It is
highly gratifying to us to be able to announce that the total interest to be
paid ourSAVERS at this time is
The largest interest payment in the History of the Bank. Won't you join
the First National Savers, where you get National Protection and 4 per?!
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Wduther Forecast: Fair today
and continued warm.
Mrs. E. E. Nixon, of Ferryvillc,
spent th day in the Cape visiting
Mr. and Mrs. William Dietrich
came in from San Antonio, Tex., yes
terday for a visit with Paul and J. M.
Dietiich of this city. This is the
first trip Mrs. Dietiich has made to
Prof. Winter, who was engaged in
teaching in the Trinity Lutheran
school since iast winter, returned yes
terday to his home in Minnesota. He
had been appointed to fill the vacan
cy caused by the resignation of Frof.
Martin Keese, who is now a patient
in a sanitarium at Lincoln, Neb., re
covering from a nervous attack.
Misses Edith Allen and Lois Mc
Kinder cf Campbell spent the day
in the city visiting friends.
William S. Wigps, of Lutesville,
transacted business here yesterday.
(I. A. Turner left for St. Louis yes
terday afternoon on business.
Henry Paehre, an employe of the
Cape Cooperage Company, and some
times a pugilist, suffered severe in
juries to his right hand yesterday
morning when h's hand was caught in
a jointing machine. The injury may
Milton Haas came up from Sikes
ton yesterday to attend to business
Rev. F. W. Matthews left for Ken
nctt yesterday where he will hold
Mrs Florence Martin of Charleston
is visiting relatives and friends in
IT. E. Russell and family came
down from Neely's Landing yester
day on a visit with relatives.
Mrs. Amelia Morrison accompanied
by her daughter and mother, left for
S"enty-Six yesterday afternoon on
a visit with home folks. Her mother
had been visiting here for a week.
Chauncey Guy Wynne, formerly a
newspaper man of this city, came
down from St. Louis yesterday on a
several days' visit with friends.
Walter Bohnsack and Herbert Da
vid left yesterday morning for St.
Louis, where they will enter Wash
ington University and take a special
mechanical course at the expense of
the government. They will go to
put a abrupt end to his promising ca
reer as a pugilist.
W. D. Moore of Poplar Bluff trans
acted business here yesterday.
Major Giboney Houck returned yes
terday morning from a trip to south
France as expert mechanics when
they have finished their term in St.
Louis. Both young men have had
considerable experience in local ma
Little Lucille Tape, the four, year
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Pape, had a birthday paty at her
home on Perry avenue Friday after
noon. It was attended by two score
of little boys and girls. Games were
enjoyed for several hours, after
which Mrs. Pape entertained the
youngsters at a luncheon. Those pres
ent were Lucille Tape, Irma Umbeck,
Marie Bruening, Ruth Bruening, Ma
rie Herbst, Lucille Herbst, Helen
Brunkhorst, Violet Markhart, Mollei
Louise Rogers, Mildred Stoll, Marie
Hohler, Dorothy Hohler, Margaret
Meyers, Alma Ehrenschneider, Irene
Ehrenschneider, Mamie Ehrenschnei
der, Margaret Wulfers, Mary Zimmer
How Thin People Obtain
A Plump Strong
"Before I took tonoline people ustd
to call me 'skinny,' but now my nanus
is changed. My whole body is stout.
Have gained 15 pounds and am gain
ing yet. I look like a new man," de
clared F. P. Smith, Pittsburg, Pi.,
who had just finished the tonuline
Wouid you, too, like to quickly put
from 10 to SO pounds of good., solid
"stay-there" fiesh, fat and musctlar
tissue "between your skin and bones?
Don't say it can't be done. Try it.
Let us send you free a 50c package
of tonoline and prove what it can di
Every druggist is dispensing a
great deal of tonoline.
More than a half million thin men
and women have gladly made xhis
test and that tonoline does succeed,
does make thin folks fat even wheie
all else has failed, is best proved by
the tremendous business we have
done. Xo drastic diet, flesh creams,
massage, oils or emulsions, hut a
simple, harmless home treatment.
Cut out the coupon and send for this
Free package today.
Take Tonoline with your meals and
watch it work. This test will tell the
HOW TO BANISH HAIRS
(From the Beauty News.)
Ugly hairy growths can be re
moved in the privacy of your own
home if you get a small original
package of medol and mix into
paste enough of the powder and wa
tor to cover the hairy surface. This
should be left on the skin about 2
minutes, then remove dand the skin
washed and every trace of hair will
have vanished. No harm or inconven
ience can result from this treatment,
but be sure you buy real melol
which is inexpensive. Mail order?
filled by American Proprietory Co.,
KIDNEY DISEASE IS FATAL
When disease gets into the kidneys
it is just a scertain to take a person
off as leprosy, unless it ischecked be
fore it goes too far. If people just
knew the danger that lurked in dis
eases of these delicate organs they
would be as careful of them as they
are of their eyes. People who have
sound kidneys should know how to
protect and take care of them. Kid
neco is a sure remedy for treating
kidney diseases because it removes
the poisons Oiat collect in the blood
through the inactive kidneys.
Just go to any drug store and get
about a dozen Kidneco Tablets. They
are inexpensive and will relieve your
kidney trouble quickly. Mailed by
the Kidnero Co., Boston, Mass.
U. S. STEEL CORPORATION
PAYS $233,463,000 TAX
New York, June 13. The United
States Steel Corporation announced
tonight that its federal income and
excess profits tax bills aggregating
$233,465,000 have been paid. The pay
ment is declared to be the largest
for the purposes ever made by any
American corporation and probably
in history. .
Wanda Fischer, Clodine Cowan, Glenn
Freese, Emil Heatley, Benjamin Heat
ley Leo Bruening, Maximilian Koeck
and Charles Herbst.
STODDARD FIRE BUG
No Clue Of Men Who Burned
The Stoddard County Trust
Bloomfield, Mo., June, 14. A re
ward of ?1,000 for the capture of the
men who set fire to the Stoddard
County Trust building in this city
early Wednesday morning, was offer
ed yesterday by A. L. Harty, owner
of the big building which, burned
down to the ground. Up to this time
no clue has been found of the men
whose apparent intent was to destroy
the records of the Stoddard County
amounting in the aggregate to near
ly $30,000. The loss of the Trust
Company ds estimated at $25,000,
with, $12,500 insurance. A. L. Harty,
$500 to $1,000; Dr. Sloan $1,500; Dr.
Davis $3,500; W. H. Gray $1,000; H.
S. Green $1,500; Dr. Paul Tribble
$1,500; J. W. Fan-is $1,500. in law li
brary. The stock of the Farris Drug
Store is practically a loss as the sal
vage is subject to rapid deterioration
The monetary loss is heavy,
as a result of handling and exposure.
The value of the stock was about
$3,500 with $1,500 insurance.
The Pryor barber shop furniture
and fixtures were practically all sav
ed, but were damaged by hasty mov
ing and exposure. The loss is esti
mated at $500.
The Stoddard Trust Company re
sumed business in the Abstract Co.
building and was open for business
by 10 o'clock yesterday morning. All
valuable papers not placed in the fire
proof vault were removed from the
burning building, as were a number
of office fixtures, thus enabling the
Trust Company to resume business
without much delay. The valuts,
however, can not be opened for sev
HOLDS NEW RECORD
Heads Mills Of The Country In
Production Of Corn Meal
Sikeston, Mo., June 14. The Scott
County Milling Company, operating
here one of the largest flour mills of
the State, has established a record
during the last year. In 1917 the
Scott County Milling Company ex
ported more com products, which in
cluded grits, cream and pearl meal,
than any other mill in the United
States. About 200,000 barrels of all
classes of all products were shipped
during that time.
It has been generally believed that
the corn products would not ship to
foreign countries and be sweet when
it arrived, but the Scott County Mill
ing Company has proven that such
is not the case. The amount of mois
ture in the, products was reduced
from 13 per cent, as formerly, to 10
per cent and every one of their pro
ducts arrived in foreign countries in
the very choicest condition.
With the increased use of corn and
its products it is believed that this
year's output of the mill will largely
exceed that of the previous year.
GIRLS DON OVERALLSiPIONEER FARMER
TO WORK IN FIELDS
Matthews Farmers Assisted by
Fair Sex In Harvesting
Matthews, June 14. Wheat cut
ting in this section of the country
is now in full swing and with the lack
of male farm hands many young
girls who never knew what it was to
work in the fields are seen every day
clothed in overalls going to the wheat
fields to help the farmers gather in
Some have been driving binders,
some shocking wheat, while others
are discing. The young girls have
helped materially to eliminate the
shortage of farm labor.
BUTLER COUNTY MAN
KILLED IN FRANCE
Charles Brown Is First Young
Man Of That County Slain
The last letters received from him in
dicated that he was stationed in that
sector of the battle front. Before
joining the army Brown was a sales
man in the store of the Skyles-Mc-Bride-O'Neal
Poplar Bluff, June 14. Charley
Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. John T.
Brown of this city, is the first Butler
County youth killed in the war, ac
cording to a message received yester
day by the mother of the young sol
dier from the adjutant general's of
fice in Washington. The official one
formation stated that Corporal
Brown was killed in action June 4.
Corporal Brown volunteered at the
local recruiting station when the war
broke out and was assigned to one of
the first regiments that were sent to
France under the command of Gen
eral Pershing. He was a member of
CompanyH, 18th Infantry.
It is presumed by the relatives of
the young soldier that he was killed
in one of the battles along the Marne
MUST GO TO WAR
George Crites To. Be One Of
Next Draft Call-Sheriff
George E. Crites, who has been
employed on a farm near Oak Ridge
during the last six months, will be
one of the men to leave on the next
draft call which, in the opinion of the
members of the local board at Jack
son, will be made during the early
part of July. Tin's was stated yes
yesterday evening by Sheriff Hutson,
who found that the young man had
failed to register last year, although
according to all records available, he
was of the draft age at that time.
Following up a "tip" given him
some time ago, Sheriff Hutson went
to Oak Ridge and other towns of the
county, where Crites had attended
the public schools. These records as
well as the one kept by teh Knights
and Ladies of Security, of which
Crites is a member, showed that he
was only 29 years old.
When confronted with these rec
ords by Sheriff Hutson, Crites insist
ed that he was 33 years old. He said
he had not registered because his
mother had told him at the time that
he was too old. He said his mother
gave his age as 32
Crites is a widower, his wife hav
ing died about four years ago. He
was registered by the sheriff and im
mediately classified, being placed at
the top of the list of those men who
will leave on the first call in July
1746 U. S. AVIATORS
FLYING IN FRANCE
Aircraft Investigation Reveals
Aeronautic Strength of U.S.
Washington, June 13. There are
now 1746 American aviators in
France, it was learned from testi
mony placed in the record during
Charles Evans Hughes' investigation
of teh aircraft industry.
It has been brought out that there
are now at the front 378 airplanes
bearing the American insignia. These
planes are being used by 126 Ameri
can aviators, who constitute seven
squadrons. Few of the planes arej
of the aircraft industry.
DIES NEAR JACKSON
Funeral of John W. Smith This
Afternoon Was III Several
John W. Smith, one of the best
known farmers of the county, died at
his home on the Jackson road, two
miles east of Jackson, yesterday
morning following an illness of sev
eral months due to an attack of
dropsy. The funeral will be held
this afternoon. The remains will be
buried at the McKindree Chapel Cem
etery. Mr. Smith was 6D years old, and
had been a resident of the county for
many years. Kentucky was hi3 birth
place, he coming to the county with
his father more than 50 years ago.
His wife preceded him in death sev
eral years ago as did his daughter,
Mrs. Charles Wolter, his only child.
Three brothers survive. They were
at his bedside when death came.
One had been living with Mr. Smith
during the last few months of his
life, when the ailing man was un
able to get around. He had lived
alone since the death of his wife.
PUXICO YOUTH IS
HELD AS DESERTER
Shot Toe Off While Hnnting
Had Left Camp Without
Stoddard County officials yesterday
communicated with United States
Commissioner F. A. Kage as to what
steps to take against Dernie
Looney, a young man cf Fuxico, who
is held in the Stoddard County .iail
at Bloomfield on a charge of being a
deserter from the army. The com
missioner advised them to turn fie
soldier over to the commanding of
ficer at Jefferson Barracks, St. Louis
According to the information from
the county officials at Bloomiold,
Looney was drafted ,last February
and put in the field artillery. During
the early part of Jane he came home,
claiming to have a furlough. While
hunting shortly after his return home
he shot a toe off his right foot.
The youth asserted the shooting
Avas accidental, but his aversion
against army life evidenced by his
second return without leave, caused
an investigation of the shooting, and
the county officials assert the shoot
ing was not accidental.
The young soldier is held in the
county jail and will be delivered to
the military authorities at Jefferson
Barracks for courtmartial.
FARMERS URGED TO
War Conditions Will Make Mass
Shipments Necessary In
Washington, June 1". Farmers
are urged by the United States De
partment of Agriculture to place or
ders at once for fertilizer needed for
fall wheat. It is very important, ac
cording to W. W. Jlein, assistant to
Secretary of Agriculture in charge
of the licensing of fertilizer concerns
under the Food Control Act, that
dealers and manufacturers know far
mers' needs as soon as possible, so
that orders can be combined and car
space used to the best advantage.
Transportation difficulties require
that freight cars be loaded to their
rated capacity. Delay in ordering, it
is said, may result in a repetition of
last spring's experience when many
farmers failed to receive their mixed
fertilizer and acid phosphate until
after planting time.
Of the 1746 American aviators in
France a large square of this num-
Der are ready to go into th,e air
against the enemy, but only 126 have
been provided with equipment. There
is an equal ncmber of observers and
o8,"67 enlisted men to act as mecha
nicians and airdrome men are at work
completing the flying fields to be used
bythe American forces.
That the training of aviators has
progressed with far greater speed
than has the production of aircraft
is evidenced by the fact that there
are in this country today 3467 trained
aviators and 4T)22 observers and non
flying officers awaiting orders to pro
ceed to France.
Pemiscot County Youth Held
Slayer's Son Buried With
CaruthersviPe. Jure 12. One of
the most wanton killings which has
taken place in this section of the
country for years oocurred at Cooter
last Friday afternoon, when Consta
ble Sam J. Hungerford was shot and
instantly killed by Paul Watley, a
young man of that town who has
given the authorities more or less
trouble for the past few rears and
who had been engaged in an alterca
tion with another man whom he had
threatened to shoot just before the
Watley had just driven from Sterl"
to Cooter ,meeting up there with a
:an named Charles Hoskins. arahist
whom l:e had a grudge. I Plowing
a short veibal tilt, he drew his re
volver on Hoskins, but the latter .-uc
ceeded in placating him and called
'.onstablo Hungerford's attention to
the mntter n th. l.ittnr kmnoii 1 -
"n Ms p-r is s ..Anct,Mfl w.,r!-'.i
cut to take him by the arm. andj'1 Cri ten to a physician
Watley, who had been hcLling his j Wl dressed,
levolver behind his back, warned him!
;SJ?r7"r;,hrKlMAY STOP SENDING
ir.s first shot entered ITungr-j
fords breast and as he turned and j TPftHDS ETE1 If II V 1
staggered the second passed through iilUUi U lit 1 Lil J Ult 1 i
his left arm r.n I ottered his left side. I
After he fell a thiid shot penetrated
his back, well to t':o lefl side, and he
expired almost immedir.tolv, any w
of the f'l'of vile ru-i.Ii.il.'-.- t..;irr i
t.nl. Watley tlv n tumed and ran
toward the drainage ditch about e
riile away, makirg e:y good time do
spite the !Y.ct th'it be bes a wooden
leer, having !e-t a lor &ovro veavs ago
s a res
r.f blood poisop.
Truty 5':ieKir IT;-.mp.;o 5?m:th w.'t :
imediatelv rolMe,l and
in ji'irsuit of the fugitive, tvacieg h'tvt
to the ditch, in which Watley had
FOUR MISSOURIANS I
Marines Sufftr f inest Loss
Have Been in Thick Of Cattle
Washington, June V
i PKiP! r r.is i(:v:sun wnen it "as
rissouri, appear .n the cfsualty list I :rf,ut ,va,iy for ov-rscas service,
of the Anie-ican expeditionary fori es . o 1 be f dec ted to direct the Anier
in Franco, or.c Kh: r hided the : ! forces.
ether three are reported among those
The reldicr kidou in Uiti-.m was
Charles O. Ih-ov-n. of Po:d:ir Blu.7. a
.!. T. b
rs are nil
't-vtrt. IV.id J.'
"obinet of Hartviiie. .at of Wrhrht
County: Privates Fred L. Pnco of
v:rH. ?L Francois Cemty. r.vA V,
iir.m J. Ilavden of Htimar.svh'
A marim- corps casualty list f
r:xty-t'vo names, given cut today car-
Keeping your valuables in
? -v V:vT";j f) fin . &
v: -! 1YT VMS l Mff As J.
astif-fri: .,ti-,''jr rr., 'iJ
saves you anxiety and worry. It gives you peace of !
It also saves you from a possible encounter with bur- !
glars -who will stop at nothing not even murder,
when robbing your house.
We will rent you a Safety Deposit Box for $3.00 per
year, and up.
SOUTHEAST MISSOURI TRUST COMPANY
MORLEY FARMER IS
HELD FOR ASSAULT
Charged With Slashing Friend In
Altercation Over Financial
3Ioriey, Jane 14. Following -a pre
liminary hearirtg before Justice of
the Peace Gupton here this afternoon
George Lincoln, a farmer of near this
place, was held for the circuit court
on a charge of felonious assault on
R. "K. Griggs, also a farmer. He is
held in the county jail at Benton in
! c efau-t of bond.
:UVO!v:ing to the testimonv before
Judge Gupton today. Lincoln, in com
pany with his brother-in-law, ai-preachc-J
Griggs or. a street corner
ciP.d told him he wanted to discuss
some personal affair! Lincoln had
been working for Griggs on a share
I I i:icrI'-- the witnesses said, called
1 Vir:gjrs several vi!e names and Griggs
; struck h in Lincoln. t'e witnesses
: saj t!"-,n Wc": hl kwW knifV an l
j s" 1np'! vrr.d limes in the
! k- ' ' 1 the loft side. The two
: Wi'!'p separated by
j M"St RP8en,sh bappl.es rr
! Ien 'N0W ,n Thc !cI' Is
a:--vngton, 4 '.me 1 1. .-vmriean
troop transportation to France will
be .'ackeiu'd after July I, owing
the necessity for renlen'shirg J-up
;i'i f-T the large number already
tl ere. Hy t'.r.t time i!ie United State-;
is or.M-.Vd to have 1.. ;('. roo m1.
! in the- field.
i V ith tb,e situ.-iion as a basis gov-
j en-men authorities are hot endea-
I v t i:c to work o'it a thin of aid for
s ;i wh.h contemplate.; the use of
io ioop shins thus robasrd for
s to the eastern thoato
iod tonight from rel::d!
; sou r.i ?.
foi eos would be used with
I other troops, inchi-'ipg Kns.sbin. J;ip-
arose. Chinese and whatever ali'ed
j tuvis could be spared,
j la this corn-'ctio'i th" suggestion
! was com rtt ftmt ?.:a.i. Gen. Leonard
Wood, rcoe- tly ii)at:bed from rnni-
o rmmNcv ::rinoii'ii-"t
ir.ee tie marine:; bee-:in to take : n
' active ;v.. t in the liebti.iir in Frar-e '.
The VnKm s have borre the b;mt of
a y Cvrn-.r.n attacks and thoai-
! r ivos have attacked in force.
The army casualty list 'todav con
tained 7'! names, divided as follows:
'-Killed in act "on. "!; died of wounds.
i-'."i; died of accident. 3; died of dis-'ca-
: wounded severely, 70; wound
ed. degree undetermined, 1: missing
in action. .1.
our vSafety Deposit Vaults