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II Saving a Patriotic Dnity It is the duty of this bank to preach savings and thrift louder than ever beore. It is the duty of this bank to encourage every man, woman and child to spend less than they make, and put something in the bank. The war must be won the nation must be prepared for the great tasks, problems and opportunities that will follow the war. A nation of wasters can do neither, but the United States will win. ' You can help build National wealth and National Security. 93 CITY NEWS IN BRIEF Weather Forecast: Fair today and continued cold. Mrs. Emma Gibbs of Zalma was Jlax Wielpuetz, John Herbst, Will brought to St. . Francis hospital yes Toellner and Charles W. Stehr will terday afternoon to undergo treat spend Saturday and Sunday near Lrownwood hunting. Ti.ey left early tl;i.s morning with the necessary equip ment to hunt any kind of game cross ing their paths. A number of young men gathered for a banquet at the Metropolitan last night. All with one exception are within the draft limit aid are ex pected to be summoned on the first call since the draft regulations have been changed. Three have already been accepted and are awaiting a call zt any time. The banquet was a fare- well to these men and to a fourth of whom it is rumored that he will soon be a benedict. Those present v ere Edgar von der Lippe, Will Shiv elbine, Leon Bahn, Walter "Skeets" Ffhlueter, Peny O trrloh Louis Pol vick, Eddie Co.-ke Tl y F.y.:n, Roy Cobble and W. C. Guenipel. Phal Tuck returned f: r:m fiurford- v'ille yesterday lie had been Wiierc summoned several days ago on account ( " the strious illncps of his father. P. R. Tuck. He is suffering from pneu monia and because of his age is not expected to survive. CHICHESTER S PUIS I.ailir! Ask yonr lrucrlt f . A l.m'!e;',,im"MBJ"r"A I'lIU in Krd ol .old mnMuSfJ 'I aLe no olhrr. If ay r jnnr V Irntrct. A ':fT"l:. f-i-TFirs' IHA.VOM I KAMI 1M4.I . t Si years kr. w.i as Itcst. Sl! l. . ! . SOID BY DEISTS EilRYViHEPr SUITS I Remodeled also cleaned and pressed. PHONE 1054 DR. H. B SHEATA REGISTERED VETERINARY SURGEON Office: Miles A Cuaiathem Stockyards Ca!I Day or fight Office Phone 883 Res. Phone 1057 i 1 OR SALE My nine-room brick house, corner broadway and Span- AS if V A ish streets; has bath, hot water, fur-j writer from his son who is a mem nace heat and all modern conven- j ber of the faculty of the State Col iences; good location for business. J lege for Blind at Little Rock, Ark. would trade ior cjioaper houses on terms to suit. Apply F. A. Kage, 114 Broadway. Notice The mausoleum is now ready for inspection and we will gladly furnish automobile cervice free to such per sons as may be desirous of inspect ing it. Drop us a postal card stating the hour you would like to go, or phone 1306. MO.-ILL. MAUSOLEUM CO, 520 H.-H. Building. Springs For All Cars PARK AUTO CO. Phone 175. 207 Broadway Albion Anderson of Commerce was a business visitor in the city yester day. C. F. Adams "came up from Oran yesterday to-look fter some business matters. ment for a fracture of the limb. She was accompanied by Dr. G. C. Bank who gave the patient emergency treat ment. She suffered the fracture in a fall at her home. Miss Eva Finley, a student of the business college is suffering from zn infection of the left arm caused by vaccination, She has been unable to : toue iur LL1 uas out 1S lePrted improving. u Ernest Caldwell of McClure had j n r i j i i. " yw.Mu.iy. John Freund, George Cloar, John Williams and Kelley Boutwell, all of Benton were business visitors in the city yesterday. Martin G. Lorberg, the Haarig fur- j 'iture dealer and undertaker, spent the day in Jackson on business. Otto Vogt who returned from St. Louis yesterday reports a slight :mprovenot in the condtion of Fred tassel, the Broadway jeweler. The ailment has been pronounced cancer i f the breast ana it is said the patient o?.n breathe only with difficulty. Mr. and Mrs. Will Bcrgmann re turned from Sikeston yesterday aft ernoon where they spent several days with relatives. The Cape relatives of Arthur Gra ham of Fredericktown learned of his death yesterday morning in a motor ycle ace'dent between Fredericktown and Mine La Motte. Four yung men who enlisted at the 'ocal recruiting station were sent to Jefferson B arracks to be sworn in. They were Thomas E. Wilson of Jack- json, who voiuntecrr-d m tne medical I corps Lou F. Hopke of Illmo who applied for the coat artillery; Earl R. Coiner v.-jio was accepted for the i'.viat: T ros-i-s and William W. Ham mer of 0'a'i for the engineering corps. Mit. H. L. ileziev of Ste. Genevieve is visiting he daughters, Mrs. Chas. Harrison and Mrs. Harry Leuer. Mrs. Frieda Scolti departed for St. Mary's yesterday morning to attend the funeral of her mother, Mrs. Anna Klppcnbcrjr. F. M. Scheil of Oak Ridge was in the Cape yesterday transacting busi- ness. Rev. W. S. Hoke nas received a type- ! The machine came as an early Christ- mas present. KIDNEY DISEASE IS FATAL Kidnero Is a Wonderful Protection When disease gets into the kidneys 'it is just as certain to take a nersou off as leprosy, unless it is checked before it goes too far. If people just knew the danger that lurked in dis eases of thrsj 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 that collect in the blood through the inactive kidneys. Just go to any drugstore and get about a dozen Kidnecoj Tablets. They f inexpensive and will relieve your kidney trouble quickly. Mailed by the Kidneco Co., Boston, Mass. THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE AND CAPE COUNTY HERALD. FRIDAY MORNING, How Thin People Obtain A Plump Strong Robust Body "Before I took tonoline people ur.td to call me 'skinny, but now my nar.i.j is changed. My whole body Is stout. Have gained 15 pounds and am gam ing yet. I look like a new man," de clared F. P. Smith, Pittsburg, Pa., who had just finished the tonoline treatment. Would you, too, like to quickly put from 10 to 30 pounds of good, solid "stay-there" flesh, fat and muscular tissue "between your skin and bones ? Don't say it can't be done. Try :t Let us send you free a 50c package of tonoline and prove what it can dr. for you. Every druggist is dispensing a great deal of tonoline. More than a half million thin nv n and women have gladly made this test and that tonoline does succee,!. does make thin folks fat even wh.ie. all else has failed, is best proved by the tremendous business we havi done. Xo drastic diet, flesh creams, massage, oils or emulsions, but a simple, harmless home treatment. Cut out the coupon and send for thi- Free package today. Take Tonoline with your meals and watch it work. This test will tell the story. 50c BOX FREE FREE TONOLINE COUPON This coupon with 10c in silver to help pay postage, packing, otc. and to show good faith entitles holder to one 50c package of Tonoline free. Address the American Proprietory Co., Bos ton, Mass. COLORED STREET CLEANER DIED AT 70 Funeral of Henry Isom Wil Be Held Sunday Afternoon. Following an illness of several weeks, Henry Isom, a colored man, died at his home on North Middle street. His death was caused by drop sy from which he had been suffering for some time. He had been bedridden for more than a month, and during that time his condition was so criti cal that his death was expected at any time. His eldest son who has been residing in St. Louis, was summoned to his father's bedside four weeks ago and has been in the Cape since that time Isom was 70 years old He was a street cleaner and had been working on Broadway for a number of yeajrs until the majority of street cleaners irere removed by the City Council. He was one of the most respected col ored men of the city and stood high in Odd Fellow circles of which he was a member for many years. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon. The funeral services will be eon ducted at the African Methodist Church by Rev. Smith, pastor of the church. A son and daughter who are living in Chicago are expected to ar rive for the funeral. They had not been communicated with up to a late hour last night. Besides these two and the son, who arrived from St. Louis sev eral weeks ago, Isom leaves another daughter who, has been making her home with her father. MARY ROLING IS SENTTOHOSPITAL IN FARMINGTON Physicians Certify That the Woman is Mentally ' Deranged PET DOG ACCOMPANIES WOMAN ON HER TRIP Guardian Asked That Sister-in-law Be Sent to State Insane Institution Miss Mary Rolling was ordered sent to the Farmington institution yester day after two physicians had found her insane. The action was taken at the request of her guardian and brother-in-law, Henry Kuss, in com pliance with the ruling of the Pro bate court last March. Miss Roling; was taken from her home on the Bloomfield road yester day noon by Constable Scivally and Deputy Sheriff Howard and placed inthe city jail during the noon re cess of the Parmenter murder trial. She was held in a cell until Sheriff Hutson returned John Parmenter to the county jail. Miss Roling had with her "Min go her pet dog, who is sharing herj mistress' fate in the county jail. Fol- j lowing the adjournment of court in' the Parmenter trial, Miss Rohng was taken from her cell. She was ques-1 tioned by Dr. R. F. Robertson, one of the physicians, who signed the cer tificate. , When Miss Roling learned that she would be taken to Farmington she pleaded that she be permitted to re main at home. "I want to go back to mv stock." Kh said to Dr. Rolston. ..... , . . ,. v i my little hite pig will be lone - some. She then related the trouble she had with a neighbor over the little white pig, and said the porker was like a dog and would come to her whenever sheAcalled the animal. Miss Roling was to be tried yes terday afternoon on a charge of dis turbing the peace of Mrs. Albert Mantz, a neighbor living next door to the Roling home. This charge will be nolle prossequied, Prosecuting At torney Caruthers said last night. That the police are "bluffed" by the previous actions of Miss Roling was shown yesterday when the two officers left the police station to call for Miss Roling. After fruitless re quests to have some police officers accompany them the constable and deputy sheriff mustered sufficient courage to go to the Roling home. They were surprised when the wom an came up with them willingly. Miss Roling accompanied by her pet was taken to Jackson yesterday evening. She was placed in the coun ty jail for the night. Sheriff Hutson said he would take the woman to Farmington soyne time today. She has several times cerated sensational disturbances. On one occasion she beat a local physician with a cowhide whip. Several months ago she show ered her guardian and family with eggs. Kuss who asked that Miss Roling be placed in the Farmington hospital, arranged several days ago for the commitment. A physician who has had the woman under observation fof some time acted in the absence of Kuss who is out of the city at pres ent. NEW BOOK ON CANCER. This new book gives a most com prehensive explanation of cancer and its successful treatment without the experience of 20 years and laboratory research covering hundreds of cases. The book will be sent free by address- ing O. A. Johnson, M. D.. Suite 524, 1320 Main st., Kansas City, Mo. Send for a copy today and learn the truth , about cancer. CASTOR I A Fox Infants and Children. tie Kind Yea Kara Always Bought Bears the Qfuatareof NOVEMBER 2 3, 1917. BIG CHANCE FOR YOUTH IN NAVY Offers the Best Opportunities for Active Service. STEADY ADVANCES III PAY Splendid Technical Education and Lib . eral Pensions Are' Strong Features ' of the Service Several Avenues Are Open to the Ambitious to Secure Commissions. The United States navy offers more opportunities to the enlisted man and gives better pay both for active serv ice and in retirement than any other branch of the armed forces of the gov ernment. Starting at the very beginning it is possible for a young man by work and study to have continuous and frequent advancement with increase of pay. To his base pay there is always extra puy added for special dnties and with each enlistment his pay is also Increased. As an Instance of this, a young man enlisting in the navy receives now pay at the following rates: Apprentice seamen, $32.00 a month; seamen, sec ond class, $35.90, and seamen, $38.40. From this grade he may become a petty officer receiving a present war second class, and $52 for first class, Iilsing to a chief petty officer his pres ent war pay Is from $61 to $83, de pending on his class of skilled work. The next higher grade is that of warrant officer, which Is a life posi tion, attainable only by promotion frm onlletorl rrnript. Thl T)I1V Of a varrant offlcer is from $1,500 to $2,. 000 a year, depending upon length of service with benefits of retirement at sixty-four on three-quarters pay or at any tJme Dcfore sixty-four for dlsabil- lty incurred in line of duty. The war rant officer s grade is composed or boatswains, gunners, carpenters, ma chinists, sallmakers, pharmacists and pay clerks. Standing of Warrant Officers. Warrant officers have a still higher step In that they are commissioned as chief warrant officers In their various grades, with rank of ensign, after six years of service ' a3 boatswain, gun ! ner. carpenter, machinist, pharmacist, 1 After slx years' further j service from date of commission they ! receive the pay and allowances of a. lieutenant junior grnae in me navy and after 12 years' service from date of commission they receive the pay and allowances of a lieutenant in the navy. The advancement which Is open to ambitious young men who enlist in the navy Is not limited to the grade of warrant officer. There are several avenues open for promotion to com mission; for example: A boatswain, gunner or machinist or a chief boatswain, chief gunner or chief machinist who has been In his grade for four years and Is lnder thirty-five may enter the examination for appointment as ensign. This examin ation is held every year, appointments being limited to 12 annually. A man who wins a commission in this man ner is entitled to the name pay, priv- - 1,eps honors ana opportunities iur J '.K ofoo , th " uim.115 r (uc ft vi u uv-sj a&v academy. Pay clerks and chief pay clerks un der thirty-five may take the examina tion for appointments as assistant pay master in the navy. This examination Is usually held each year and Is com petitlve May Enter Academy. The law provides for the appoint ment each year of 100 enlisted men to the Naval academy, the requirementa being that the applicant must pass a rnmnrtitlro prnmlnfttion. must be Un- his entire; der twenty at the time of appoint ment and must have been In the navy at least one year at date of entrance to the Naval academy. In order to give young men a chance to prepare for this examination classes are formed at all the training etatlons and on board ships, with special instructors and the free use of the necessary text books. Retiring from the service a chief petty officer may enter the reserve force, where he receives an annual retainer. Should he be called Into ac tive service he is then paid In addi tion to his retainer the base pay of the regular navy for active duty, and If on recruiting duty he will receive $2 a day or $60 a month for subsistence. Thus, if a man had retired after 20 years and was called back he could draw $05 retainer, $105 regular and $60 subsistence, making a total of $220, which is more than a junior lieu tenant's pay and nearly equal to that of a full lieutenant or a captain la the army. Indian Worked With Broken Leg. Simon Booth, an Indian employed at Smith's Cove, near Seattle, Wash broke his leg while assisting In unload ing plates from the hold of a vessel. He gritted his teeth and kept on work ing for two hours, then gave in and asked for a doctor. Monday Is Shavetesa Day In Berlin. Barbers In Berlin have designated Monday of each week as a shaveless day. Shops will be closed to save coal. The shops now close an hour earlier each day to save light, cod prices have been advanced. DRAFT CLASSES . Order in Which Registered States Government Put by Their Wives The five classifications Into which men awaiting draft will be divided, nnder the new regulations approved by President Wilson, and which show every registered man to which class he belongs and in what order the dif ferent classifications will be called to service, follow: CLASS I. 1 Single man without dependent relatives. 2 Married man (or widower with children) who habitually fails to sup port bis family. 3 Married man dependent on wife for support. 4 Married man (or widower with children) not usefully engaged, family supported by Income Independent of his labor. 6 Men not Inclndpd In unv nthpr ?i. scrlptlon of this or other classes. Unskilled laborer. CLASS II. 1 Married man or father of mother less children, usefully engaged, but family has sufficient income apart from hi dallv Iflhor to afford reasonablv adequate support during his absence. 0Q a barSe wnea tuS fuQllcml . 2 Married man no children wife lQ ft hurricane. The barge was driven can support herself decently and with- asnre on the Arabian coast and i out hardship. Arabs, armed with knives, swanwd 3 Skilled Industrial laborer engaged ! aboard, looted the Tcssel and threat ln necessary Industrial enterprise. j ened the crew with dentn- 4 Skllled farm laborer engaged In' On the following day the Arabs be necessary agricultural enterprise. ! &aQ t0 fiht amorS themselves. When gg .. . . ... . !,. j j X Jian wun xosier tuiiureu ueyeuu ent on dally labor for support. 2 Man with aged. Infirm or Invalid parents or grandparents dependent on dally labor for support. 3 Man with brothers or sisters In competent to support themselves, de pendent on daily labor for support. 4 County or municipal officer. 5 Firemen or policemen. 6 Necessary artificers or workmen In arsenals, armories and navy yards. 7 Necessary customhouse clerks. ' 8 Persons necessary in transmission of malls. 9 Necessary employees In service of United States. 10 Highly specialized administra tive experts. 11 Technical or mechanical ex perts In Industrial enterprise. 12 Highly specialized agricultural j expert in agricultural bureau of state or nation. 13 Assistant or associate manager of necessary Industrial enterprise. 13 Assistant or associate manager of necessary Industrial enterprise. 14 Assistant or associate manager of necessary agricultural enterprise. CLASS IV. 1 Married man with wife (and) or children (or widower with children) dependent on dally labor for support :and no other reasonably adequate sup port available. 2 Mariners In sea service of mer chants or citizens In United States. THE METROPOLITAN RESTAURANT The sanitary pare food Restaurant of Southeast Missouri Special Sapper served every daV, We receive I:sk and sea food daily METROPOLITAN RESTAURANT Cor. Broadway and Main NOTICE Of Payment Due on Second Liberty Loan Bonds We take this method to inform our paticrs and customers that all applications for Second Liberty Loan bonds of $50,000.00 or under have bsen alioted in full and payments should be made in accordance with the terms of the appli cation. Not less than 18 per cent of the an:cunt is to be paid on or before November 15th. We hope to receive prompt payment. Southeast Missouri TrusT: Company GIVEN IN DETAIL Men Will Be Called United Men Who Are Supported in First Class. . " r 0 ncaus ot necessary raimstnai enterprises. 4 Heads of necessary agricultural enterprises. CLASS V. 1 Officers of states or the Tnlted States. 2 Regularly or duly ordained min isters. 3 Students of divinity. 4 Persons in military or navtl ser vice. 5 Aliens. 6 Alien enemies. 7 Persons morally unfit. 8 Persons physically, permanently, or mentally unfit. 9 Licensed pilots. ARABS LOOT WRECKED SHIP ! English Party Escapes 300 Armed Desert Fanatics. Sergt J. Harte of the inland water transport recently had a narrow escape from being murdered by Arabs afU-r he and some companions were ship wrecked. In tow of a tug the party i ws proceeding from Aden to Muscat me gunru leu ue I'ri.-suurxs iu juiu 11: ' tha fitrht thpr rr;ivlfrl nwav and iw- the light they crawled away and es caped over the mountain Into the des ert, over which they tramped for nine days, practically without food or wa ter. Eventually' they arrivtd at a place where friendly natives lent them a scow of about 2o0 tons. After eiprat days of further privations they were taken on board a warship which had been dispatched to the scene of the wreck. One Potato Yielded a Bush!. Wilbur Grippi-n of Durand. Wis., has harvested 100 potatoes from 12 hills, the seed for which was obtained from one hie potato. The crop filled a bush el basket. Incredible Results Startle Cape Girardeau There hap never been anything h'.-.-o with the INCREDIBLE results of pure Lavoptik eye wash. One man's rye were so badly strained he could not read without pain. Two application;; of Lavoptik relieved him. A h'.Ay h id tried three dit'erent trusses for weak, inflamed eyes. ON'E Lavopti!; v :-n surprised her. We guarantee a ?rr;;"l battle to benefit EVERY CASE wen!.-. J straind or infl::mcd eyes. 0K j WASH surprises. Finney's Drug Store.