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THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE AND CAPE COUNTY HERALD.
Your First National Savings Account Should be Opened on or before JUNE 5TH It will draw 4 per cent interest from JUNE 1ST I CITY NEWS IN BRIEF tonight. The band, with 27 members, was organized last Thursday evening Christian Foesle, a farmer living on the Eggypt Mills road, spent the day in the city on business. ( A. M. Ti::s!oy departed for IMi'v Pock. ArTc., Sunday afternoon after rending, a few da.ys in fl Can? with his friends. Elbert Eenwick, formerly chief c'ork at the Idan-IIa Hotel, and his (family passed through the Cape yes terday on their return from Perry ville to Charleston, where Mr. Fen- Weather Forecast: Fair today, not much change in temperature. Dr. J. O. Miller, of Egypt Mills, was in the city yesterday on business matters. Carl Williams, manager of the local cPlce of the Western Union Tclo- i graph Company, returned to his du-j : r i. i ..., .-...ay ...M.B ;mu .... .,u-. vK.k is nianaffer of the Russell Hotel sciico et over two weojes. Mo was slrielon with soia 1-jkx. During hi absence Port 'lart'n acted as mar.a gcr of the telegraph office. Hie l unity ..utnoran .wens luu, n,r:.;nst a merchant at Too. ..'ill hold their regular business meet ing to night at 1"ne club North Pacific street. The wa was postponed on account of the Robert Dunn of Marble Hill was a business visitor here yesterday. Helen Childs, the 13-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Childs, 209 North Painter avenue, died Sunday morning after a five months' illneis. The girl was buried yesterday morning:. J. J. Newport, formerly a timber dealer with headquarters in the Cape but now a sergeant in the regular army, arrived here yesterday for a visit with his friends. He is now st; iomvl at .icifoison iJarracks. CITY WATER PURE, SAYS PROF. MAGILL Odor Doe to New Intake Pipe Water Now Drawn Through New Channel. Prof. A. C. Magill, th wed-known chemist who analyses the city water, informed The Tribune that the water now servevd the people of the Cape is absolutely pure. There has been some complaint mtade recently a"bout the odor :f the water, but Prof. Magill says this is not due to impurities in the water, but Prof. Magil says this is caused by the new pipe through which the water is pumped. The water has installed a new in take pipe running from the plant about two hundred yards north. It enters the river two blocks above Sloan's Creek, and will insure pure water wheher the river is low or high. The newness of the pipe causes the water whether the river is low or is harmless. The water is pure r.nd unusually clean. Manager Hart su pervised the installing of the pipe. Attorney Robert J. Smith of Camp- 'ibel (spent the day in the Cape on le .gal matters. He represented a St. Louis wholesale firm in bankruptcy Mr. ;in,l Airs. 15 .T TenkhnfT amp hall onj,.n from Advance yesterday on a visit meeting ",,.- , to take place last Tuesday but .li"iu Y It. 5. .oi'dw ui DVlllJtr a deat-h of the late pastor of the church Rev. A. Wilder. Everybody's Going! Where To th? Ep'soopal Church F.oat Ex cursion. When? Saturday Evening. June Rth. How Much? Adults .".Oe; children under fourteen 2"c. Cood Music! Dancing! Judge James Finch of Fornfelt in the Cape yesterday looking after -one 'egal business. Andrew Seehausen, who was re cently discharged from ten army on account of heart trouble, is reported in a serious condition as teh result of a recent attack. Attention Coy Scouts! Camp Fire Girls! Episcopal Church Sunday School Members. lousiness College Students! Christ Church will give a boat ex cursion Saturday evening, June the MANY ATTEND NUSSBAUM FUNERAL LAST SUNDAY Retired Merchant of Cape Buried at Lorimier Cemetery Died Last Friday Evening. transacted some legal business in this, eighth. Cash prizes are being offer clty yesterday. The judge has just ed to the members of the above so completed his new residence in Forn-jcieties for the members selling the felt which has been pronounced en ?. large st number of tickets, of "the most beautiful homs or Fori-' 'First Prize, Five Dollars, felt. J Second Prize, Three Dollars. George Doyle came over from Jack! Th'nl rrize Two Dollars, son vesterdav on a business trip. Mr. Membera of the Sunday School and 'Mrs. Ahin Harness returned ! fal5 at tho home of lhe Rov Mr from St. Louis ye. terday afternoon ; Clopton on Themis street to secure where thev visited friends for several! tickets. Camp Fire Girls and F.oy days. Try new Schuehert band will have' its first rehearsal at the Opera house Emil Koeppel. Louis Mattingly Chalmers Car. K.-M. dosed Dodge. Scouts will call at the home of A. R. Zoolsman, "21 South Spanish street, for tickets. For information phone Mrs. A. II. Zoelsmann, 1 .".." 1. The funeral of Henry Nussbaum, Sr., held Sunday afternoon from the home of his son-in-law, Charles Stehr on South Sprigg street, was attendee by a large number of friends of the aged man, one of the oldest citzens of the Cape. The services were held at the home by Rev. Lehmann, pas tor of the Christ Evangelical church The remains were buried at Lorimier cemetery. Mr. Nussbaum died r riday evening following an illness of several months He had been one of the oldest mer chants of the city, but retired from active life about 10 years ago. He was over 80 years of age. Many friends living in the country and in other counties of Southeast Missouri attended the funeral. PEOPLE TO DECIDE ON RED STAR PLAN Commissioner Frissell Suggests Special Election on Proposed Annexation. A special election will be held in this city to determine by a majority vote of the people whether th? Red Star Addition and other suburb", a. Monticello Heights, the Robertson Gale Addition and the Marble Cily Heights, shall be annexed to this city, j A petition asking for the annex:., i and a remonstrance protesting against such action were, presented to ! ANTON HAAS, 76, TO BE BURIED TODAY Well Known Citizen Died Yes terday Morning After Long Illness. Anton Ilaa, one of the oldest and best known citizens of this city, died at his home on South Sprigg street early Monday morning following an illness of several months. Old age was the cause of his death. The fu neral will be held this morning at 0 o'clock. A requiem mass wi.'i be eel ebrateu by Rev. Father Prucnte at St. Mary's Catholic Church, of which Mr.. Haas was a member since its foundation. Burial w.ll take place in Lorimier cemetery. Mr. Haas was born in Alsace-Lor raine in 1842 and "migrated to tho United States m 18S2. lie engaged in the contracting business and erect ed many buildings, business loupes and residences, in this city. S:. Vin cent's College and Convent, being . ome of tho structures he built in this city. Two son--, Joseph and Anton, and two daughters, Mrs. Luisa lUss and Miss Helen Haas survive. CAIRO STREET CAR MEN GO ON STRIKE PASSENGER STEAMER, 5 SMALL SHIPS SUNK OFF U. S. COAST (Continued from Tage 1.) Possibility of any submarine penetrating the nets and other defenses of the lower harbor was immediately dis counted. The authorities, however, considered the possibility of an air raid by planes launched from the deck of a sub marine. This theory has been widely discussed in the past and its practicability is admitted by some experts cn naval matters. American military officials have so accepted such a possibility, in fact, that anti-aircraft guns long have teen established at strategic points around New York City and its environs, according to reliable reports. Paris, June 3. The French held the Germans every where last night. The enemy's losses were heavy. Tl e French took prisoners, the War Office reports. The French counter attacked along the whole front between the Ourcq and the Marne and made progress at several points. A violent German attack on both sides of the rord be tween Chateau-Thierry and Paris was broken up by lhe French. (The battle line between the Ourcq and the .M :;rne is 12 to 15 miles long.) Excellent Reasons Why We Must Feet? Our Soldiers and Our Allies By CHARLES F.JONES Quit Because P-es-idcrt of New Union is Discharged by Company. t i -TSi - slice' ear CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Hav8 Always Bought Bears the SpUure of Leaves Jackson 1 0:30 a.m., 3 p.m., 5 p.m. Iv. Ccpa T:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 1 p.m., 3 p.m Jackson Phone No. 228. Drive Anywhere oa Call al Right Price. Phone 605. HARRIS MOTOR CAR CO., 232 Broadway. Get Your Meals at the MetropolitanRestauranl a splendid place to eat. We alwayi serve the best Eat our home made pies. Drink our delicious coffee U. , S. Liberty Bonds We are well pleased that the Third Liberty Loan Bonds were over-sold. We now have on hand and ready for delivery all the Third Liberty Bonds ordered through us. Those who bought on the Government Installment Plan will please make the next installment payment of 20 per cent before May 28th so that we may remit to the government before that time. , the city council yesterday afternoon, j fourrr.cn, who formed , .. 1 jiivJay, nave refused election. The remonstrance bore bv far the largest number of signatures, .r." in i all, while the petition asking for tho J According to a notice published by annexation of the Red Star Addition j '-be nv unien, the strike was the di- was signed only by ? residents of ; reel result of the? discharge of tbe:r Cairo. III. .Ti;n.- 1, r.or. ,f ii : i-ify arc tr. a .-tnke jmd as a ;-e.--t;U. th street cn' tratoe ha been virtually suspended. IVenty- a umon last to re-t.:rn to work unless tho;r demand.- ai re--e.gnized by tho street ear company. that suburb. Many of those oppos. ing the taking in of the Red Star are president. Dad . Thirnbcrry. who had ipiny's service over IT, He was dismissed on the i I k r rv i 11 Jii ATvr,nvn'Vi r ---,- . 1 rocidnntc nf tho f nnn n-hr. m.A- ft 1 T..i Pi j.?:. I yea'-s. i. lT TT . .. t stout? Is that h, i n ! hern seen srvu.k- Mayor II. H. Haas expressed his i . . .. .. , , ... x , . ... . inr while ope rat ;i:r a street fir. rrid doubt as to the advisability of nn-i, .... . , . A , . . , ,, 'for permilt ng a bry to chane-p tr', ncxing the Reel Star in view cf the:. . . , , . . : !.. iiir stn-et ear men cd-i'm tho-r great numler of remonstrators. Com-1 -1.11, . , jiii'.-.iu: 110 invi nn;iy-i dp .1 ji 1 niiti j 1 misfioners R. W. Frissell, however, declared he believed the question should be decided by try? voters of the section, and if the majority oppose, it, then let us abide by the majority, j was his view. to smoke without objections fi";n the executives of the company. A conference was held betw een the mayor, the committe of the strovt car un-on and representatives of the ce,ni- Mr. Frisse'I then offered a motion i 'pnay, but no r.grc-emer.t wa- reaebeil. Another jrrcat battle wo at limno Iiav. to fid is to avoid the food and the supplies that our men aiul our allies at the fp have to win thi? war. Many men and women will elaly H.rrnt or pve to win the war, i :t will ii.,t deny their own stminn-li-. Many a man thinks or el.ii ns tiiar he thinks, that France oulit to supply all her holders and ours i;n f, . , ! Heretofore, they say. armies lived (i;r the coins; ry in which tiiey fe.u,.: What r.v.iy bo true of the past is not true of ;.d:ivs war. I Tow much food could we raise or would we rai.- if a v!ei..ri.... -Ccnnan army was twenty miles away, pr.-sin hard upon us to l.ero where we are today? And if Vn-iu-h seid an arniv over in h. !; us hold lack t!i!5 eiuniy, hov iii!.! wo feed ihw, if wo o;;M n-t f" -i tltVy Iroii.-;Tii our.-elves What uso would tho French army I.o unle.- tJieir siipjil u-s with them ? licmombor that the Frcm-h arc n.-htin with their hack fo the oeean. Thus the suphcs that they -et mu-t ;.mo fr..m over the oeean. Then there are others who will say, if we have t- feed the" fi'diJers in France, why not feed th"m on eem ami tho foods that are plentiful, and le t us at h r.u h-ive Iho i:r a:;. Jh- -it. '-a r. Fork is the he.:: pvor, s-u-.r i!i, stimulant, to the lifo a::d lu-alih of t!,o se.Mi.r. and !..jt u are i oeessarv Light That Wara Hear and Makes On Lcve A:l Litde Children 2? t-TARR'OT PUS5ELL to have the city counselor and the c:ty engineer lay oui the boundaries of the district that is to be voted on and I The strike seriously interfered with businrss Saturday evening. Th" mer chants soy they lost thmis.mds cf I .T'n r ni nocrmrt fif tho sfrl f have th, mayor proclaim a Fpreiali,,., ,; rh Tr to(1 thn p-tv :in1 nUn f,,0 elction after an ordinance authorizing jlViPrai.bjm " scrv;cc 'fm n.a.j,v a special election has been passed b.vit0.tVns the city council. If the ordinance ?s The' ear men ask rrrornit-nn of to not passeel, then the proclamation for RI, thn .fr'nt f ,T,n:r the special election will not be is-ued. 400 ENROLL FOR THE SUMMER TERM M i Jl J Some- iiirls are liiiio ..'..! baby lips inv- loan t.i fon.-i i v..'rii. d a sv;;.;! -:'t! ;' brotlier t:. -kvp ,i and fieay to ho hoM And thol rs s-.t !.;art al::ii).-t from the time th ir ii".-.' won !s. :'!' r !;, a 5 sh. sat roekin:- her h:.'tv 1 a ro'y-'N.h. b.u-l.y fellow lie was much iwt lare-f 'V so small a :iri. 8 1 he v.M.-.'i "t jiist lite ta-ic.-i sort of a little tad io man:v-. president. )r. Dearmont Expects Normal to Have Large Attendance Summer. CITY COUNCIL DOES NOT HEED PETITION Broadway Business Men Asked That Patrolman Rose be Sent Back. . Several hundred young girls ami men poured into the city yesterday to enroll for the summer term of the Normal School, beginning yesterday and continuing till June 17. More than 400 students, the majority young girls, enrolled yesterday for the sum mer term. Dr. W. S. Dearmont, president of the Normal School, said last night ho expected this year's enrollment for'ignation of J. D the summer term to equal that of the ' apro. A petition s'gned by e'cry business man and resident on 13roaehvay, ask ing for the return of Policeman Clar ence liose to the llroadwav beat vas ignoreel by the city council yester day afternoon, the petition being til ed by the council without giving con sideration. Patrolman Rose has been transferred to Haarig, since the res- Groce several weeks SOUTHEAST MISSOURI TRUST COMPANY past summer, if not even exceed it in spite oi tne tact that many young men have been called to the army. thus naturally reducing the number of summer students "Two years ago? said Dr. Dear mont, "the school had a banner year as far as the summer term was con cerned. About DCO students were en rolled for the summer. I do not ex pect such a large attendance, this year, but I am certain it will reach that of the summer of 1917, perhaps even exceed that of last year." The summer term closes August 17. About one-fourth of the students attending this special term are car ried over from the last quarter of the regular term. They are students j made a very efficient officer, cspccial who entered the school in March and ly in enforcing the. traffic ordinances, continue their studies through the He has been in Haarig about a month summer. -While the salary paid the policemen Mayor Haas, who is superintendent of the police force, told tho two com missioners that he had conferred with Chief of Tolice Whitcner about the petition with a view of bringing Rose back on Broadway. He said Rose was transferred to Haarig on account of the conditions in that sec tion of the city and because of his experience as policeman, while Pa trolman Wilson, who was added to the police force to fill tha vacancy caused by Croce's resignation, diel not seem to be sufficiently experienced to take the Haarig beat. Patrolman Rose became ths suc cessor of the late Policeman Albert Demortiers last October and has not ome did the li;;I" ir:r! It so paiiemv w ith him. ; Jler bright, sunny face- r.;i-iie.l tomi-moss and cheerful:'--.--, iu- in her soft eyes was a s...irk of the h.'ht that Pome day will burn bri::h;!vj when she holi-s her owl babies in her arms. -!o.-o, cio-c against Ja r Io-. a ;.j I watched lier a "I ii;e n .-t of lie d..y t.i she cand for the we,- ! while her own bu-y mother went rJ mt h. r work and, thou-h the hi.,---jirl was very yi.ii; uiul cfremely chilli.-h in her Mays not oi:: I,., j old there was somein.'r,;; in k-r pretty fa'-e s'.nel soroethin in her w;.v:! of han'Uin that youn- brother of Jiers that maJe you think of her a--a little mother. And that h what she was a little mother. We often sec thorn a they bend over their dollies and si;:;- soft lullabies to than. It h a lit:! light that burns in their eyes even when they are scarcely le-yiod the!! own craeilo !aj s a lu'ht that rows deeper and brighter wiih tho pa.-i.,-,-or tlie years wind her or not tiiey ever have Lahies of tlteir own, and it - a li,Iit that semis a txlvw ed warmtii about the heart and that nnkes one love al! little children. by the ctfy the same, the P roadway policeman derive; a small revenue from the men-ban's fer timing out their store- lights and do;ng other spe cial police work at night. It is said I that its source nets about $13 a' mentn in atMixion to tne citv s ray. It ;s underwood thit Patrolman Wilson, who was placed on the nrnadway boat after Rose's t ran -fer, is a close friend of Chief Whitener. He was an applicant for appointment when ail the city policemen wcre named by the city council, and as' soon as the resignation of Croce was accepted, Wilson was appointed po liceman, and Rose was transferred to IIaar:g. The transfer caused considerable comment among the merchants on Proadway, and as soon as the change was made, a petition was circulated to have the city council send Patrol man Rose back to his old beat. I j -v: , v '