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The weekly tribune and the Cape County herald. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1914-1918, June 28, 1918, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066617/1918-06-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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Under Direction sof Surgeon General
Young ladies between age of 21 and 35, in good physicial condition and of
good moral character are eligible, but must be graduates of recognized high
school or present evidence of an educational equivalent. No tuition required.
Students will be provided with board, lodging, laundry and required text
books. They will be required to furnish necessary uniforms.
For further information see
D'N. STAFFORD, Chairmap,
Cape Girardeau County Red Cross.
Dr. R. A. Hall, Chiropodist and
Foot Specialist. Hours 9 a. m. to
8 p. m. Sundays 9 to 12 a. m. friends.
First Xat'l. Hank Hide, main floor,
I'honp US. Capo Gigardeau, Missouri.
V. W. Tell rame up from Com
mrne yestc rday to look after some
business matters.
Dr. S;cer and wife, of Greenbrier,
spent the day in the Cape visiting
Weather Forecast: Cloudy today
and somewhat cooler.
Ed Wilier, chief clerk at the Frisco
freight depot, has returned from St.
Louis where he recently underwent
an operation.
Ex-Mayor F. A. Kage spent the
day in Applcton on business.
Herman Loeffel, the local contrac
tor, went to St. Louis yesterday to
look after some business matters.
Capt. II. F. Wickham and family
went to Kennett yesterday afternoon
to spend a few days with re!ati-es.
Capt. Wickham arrived here several
'ays ago on a week's furlough.
Jesse Hale, an attorney of Chaffee,
was in the Cape yesterday transact
ing business.
Mrs. E. L. McClintock and two lit
tle children returned from St. Louis
yesterday afternoon after spending
several weeks with relatives.
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Lambert, of
Denton, were in the Cape yesterday
on- a visit with friends.
Mrs. J. E Tines came up from
Chaffee yesterday to do some shop
ping. Internal Revenue Agnt James
Rc-yhurn is in the city to collect the
government revenue which becomes
due after July 1.
Mr. and Mrs George Kolnder of
G'deon passed through the Cape yes
terday on their way to St. Louis.
j Fr.'d Kaempfer, one of the draft
I men who left the city several weeks
ago, has returned home. He was re
j jected because of slight physical de-
i r
Lloyd and Clyde Jones, of Bell City,
were business vistiors in this city yes
Walter Kiehne and Walter Gross
heider of Gordonville applied here at
the naval recruiting station.
Miss Tillie Thiessen, formerly a
resident of this cy, is now at Hot
Springs, Ark., for her health.
Get Yoi;r Meals at the
There is only one way to cure dan
druff aiid that is to kill the germs.
There is only one hair preparation
that will kill the germs and that is
Mildrcdina Hair Remedy. This un
usual hair restorer with its record cf
thousands of cures w;ll grow hair on
any head where there is any life left;
it cures dandruff, stops falling hair
and itching of the scalp in thres
weeks or your money back.
It is the most pleasan and invig
orating tonic, is not sticky or greasy
and is used extensively by ladies of
refinement who desire to have anj to
keep their hair scft, lustrous and lux
uriant. Your druggist is selling Mildrcdlnn
Hair Remedy on a positive guarantee
to remove dandruff or money refund
ed at T.Oc and $1.00 a bottle. Out of
town customers supplied by mail.
Germany Can Not Be Admitted
Until Forced to Abandon
Desire of Conquest.
, .
a splendid place" to eat. We always
serve the best.
Eat our home made pies.
Drink our delicious coffee
Only 224,000 Tons Lost Despite
Great Increase of German
Erail Koeppel. Louis Mattingly
Chalmers Car.
K.-Pi1.GIos8d Dodge.
...FORD CAR...
leaves Jackson 13:30 a.m., 3 p.m., 5 p.m.
If. Cape T:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 1 p.m., 3 p.m
Jackson Phone No. 228.
Drive Anywhere oa Call at Rifihl Prices.
Phone 605.
232 Broadway.
LONDON, June 27. "The month
of May was really the most favorable
we have had yet."
This is the comment of Archibald
S. Hurd, the naval writer in the Daily
Telegraph. He adds:
"It is common knowledge that ow
ing to the large number of subma
rines destroyed the enemy paid a
higher price for every ton of ship
ping sunk that in any corresponding
period since piracy was inaugurated."
"The offensive by sea was still be
ing maintained by the Germans dur
ing May with the utmost vigor, but
in spite of the unprecedented number
of submarines sent to sea only 224',
000 tons of British tonnage was lost
as compared with 374,0s00 in May of
last year.
"In spite of the fact that losses
from marine risks were unduly heavy
it can now be said definitely that the
enemy's efforts to cripple us by sea
by an offensive simultaneous to at
tacks on the western front have failed
"Although exact figures are want
ing of the sinkings of submarines, it
is known theyre ached a higher gure
last month than in any period since
the submarine campaign began."
LONDON, June 27. The House of
Lords today discussed the proposed
plans for league of nations after. the
war. Viscount Bryce urged the gov
ernment to open an inquiry into the
subject and to let the world know it
was doing so.
Earl Curzon of Kedleston, Govern
ment leader in the House of Lords,
agreed with Viscount Bryce that
there was no reason why, without
waiting for the termination of the
war, the government should not dis
cuss the proposal for a league of na
tions, which he said ought to be called
into existence immediately after the
war ends. To a large extent leagues
of natio.ns existed already.
These leagues, Earl Curzon contin
ued, represented two-fifths of the sub
ject of the human race and formed
at least a nucleus on which it was
to proceed.
Outlining the duties to such a
league, Earl Curzon said that in or
der to be effective it ought to em
brace certainly all great states, but
it was difficult to contemplate Ger
many being admitted.
Describing the inherent difficulties
involved in the idea Earl Curzon said
he desired the House to assent to two
propositions. First, that it was the
desire to prevent wars or, if that was
too Utopian, to limit them and di
minish their horrors, to which end
general concurrence and the ultimate
admission of all the important states
of the world was necessary.
Second, he said, he believed opin
ion in England was rather in advance
of the opinion among the allies, ex
cept possibly the United States. It
therefore was advisable not to pro
ceed too quickly and thus avoid re
The admission of Germany to a
league of nations. Earl Curzon con
tinued was impoossible until she was
compelled by force of arms to aban
don her world dream. Therefore in
the first place, he suggested there be
two leagues, one friendly league of
allied nations and another elague of
enemy nations. In the friendly league
he suggested that refusal to submit
a quarrel to arbitration should, by
the very fact itself, place the refusing
nation in a state of war with the oth
ers and they should support each oth
er without the need of any interna
tional policy.
These were the lines the govern
ment considered desirable and was
earnestly investigating with the idea
before long of exchanging views with
the allies, Earl Curzon said.
27. Second Lieutenant John T. Boyle
was killed near Selfridge Field here
today when the airplane which he
was piloting fell in a practice flight.
Second Lieutenant Allen B. Ebey, ob
server in the machine, was seriously
The machine in which the men were
riding fell from a height of 1200 feet.
Officials tonight were unable to give
out any information as to the cause
of the accident or the place of resi
dence of the men. Both men were
members of a United States Army air
squad ran in training here.
(Continued from Page 1.)
Atrhur L. Tucker, Cape.
Cletus L. Ford, Oak Ridge.
Edward Himmelbach, Randies.
Irvin L. Walker, Neely's Landing.
John B. Lindy, Cape.
Paul Browning, Jackson.
Linder R. McCullough, Whitewater.
Wilson Heise Route 2, Cape.
Ruddle B. Stout, Jackson.
Herman W. Macke, Gordonville.
Raymond E. Backman, Cape.
John G. Ade, Jackson.
Leo E. Nussbaum, Gordonville.
Emanuel Z. Easly, Millersville.
Dean L. Whittaker, Pocahontas.
Clyde L. Whittaker, Pocahontas.
Clyde Boswell, Route 1, Cape.
Ralph T. Fuerth, Cape.
Irvin N. Knehans, Cape.
Louis D. Summorlin, Allenville.
Joseph Kizer, Cope.
Richard A. Behrens, Cape.
Aaron Craig, Arbor.
Emanuel L. Reiker, Whitcwatejr.
Wesley Adams, Cape.
Hugh Minton, Cape.
Robert Neidling, Egypt Mills.
Henry A. I Hers, Jac kson.
George Volz, Cape.
William E. Foster, Neely's Landing
Arthur A. Bruhl, Jackson.
Lyman E. Froffer, Jackson.
William L. Allen, Jackson.
Arthur Kelpe, Route Cape.
Christian D. Wolters, Jackson.
Omer L. Abernathy, Neely's Land
ing. Wilson J. B. Estes, Burfordsville.
Edwin B. Schneider, Shawnectown.
Adolph E. Berkbigler, Biohle.
Millard Estes, colored, Old Apple
ton. John C. Teetz, Jackson.
Andrew J. Schmittzehe, Cape.
Rheinholt J. Jungclaus, Pocahontas
Ray H .Abernathy, Caps.
Charles A. Froemsdorf, Jackson.
Herschel Brack, Cape.
Louis Easley, Jackson.
Emery E. Crites, Millersville.
Harvey Cravens, colored, Jackson.
John Spiccr, colored, Cape.
Stephen D. Laurentius, Hilder
brand. Lewis O. Abbott, Millersville.
Boyd Summers, Millersville.
James E. Lewis, Allenville.
Leroy Bi-unit, Cape.
Ernest T. Telle, Gordonville.
Gus H. Nabe, Route 1, Capo.
Morton H. Ketcham, Cape.
Guy Spurlock, Cape.
Frederick C. Grossheider, Gordon
ville. Werner C. W. Mehrle, Cape
Burnie Friese, Daisy.
George R. Zoellner, Cape.
Robert Knight, Cape.
Charles F. Pensel, Jackson.
Edward Humes, Route 1, Cape.
William McSandras, Dutchtown.
Paul Finney, Cape.
Ben Eulinburg, Jackson.
William E. Talbert, Kennett.
Martin H. Sievers, Jackson.
Albert W. Blattner, Cape.
Albert Morrow, Cape.
William Springer, Gordonville.
Columbus Groen, Cape.
Thomas Ford, Randies.
Walter H. Oberheido, Cape.
Walter F. Schwepker, Allenville.
William M. Abernathy, Foeahontas
Sherman Runnels, colored, Cape.
Elliott M. Henderson, Jackson.
August J. Kutscher, New Wells.
Gottfried E. Koch, Altenburg.
Luther A. Whitlock, Randies.
Adolph B. Cowan, Millersville.
Hearl Tibbs, Cape.
Edward C. Reiker, Cape.
Ben F. Nothdurft, Route 2, Cape.
Bert A. Martin, Cape.
William J. Hoffman, Neely's Land
Arthur Deneke, Jackson.
Linder Deimund, Cape.
Walter O. Hellwege, Gordonville.
Everett L. Headrick. Cape.
Otis Sides. Neely's Landing.
Lonnie Hill, Cape.
Oscar A. H. Birk, Jackson.
Chas. B. Wachter, Jr., Altenburg.
Elmer C. Ludwig, Jackson.
John W. Heise, Cape.
Luther Allen, Neely's Landing.
Willard L. McLard, Millersville.
James Y. Johnson, Neely's Land
Vincent Wagner, Cape
Martin Fornkahl, Cape.
Herman Deneke, Whitewater.
Leo Schultz, Cape.
Albert Davis, colored, Route 2,
Levi E. Bingenheimer, Jackson.
Rudolph A. Petzoldt, Pocahontas.
Wm. J. B. Lawrence, Delta.
James L. Hurst, Jackson.
Luther Summers, Cape.
David Shaltupsky,Cape.
Herman H. Meyer, Jackson.
Raymond J. Ford, Route 2, Cape.
Oscar Deneke, Jackson
Jacob W. Friederich, aJckson.
Run Over In Chaffee And Loses
Right Leg-Dies At Cape.
Cletus Koch, 10 years old, who was
run over by a freight train in the
yards at Chaffee yesterday morning,
died at St. Francis Hospital here yes
terday evening about 8:30 o'clock.
Th,2 body was prepared for burial and
was shipped back home this morning
accompanied by Mrs. Lulu Koch, the
mother of the boy.
The lad, who lost his right leg un
der the wheels of a freight car was
brought to the Cape yesterday after
noon and taken to the hospital where
several surgeons operated upon him
in an effort to save his life. His con
dition was such that it was feared
he would expire on the operating
According to the mother, who ac
companied her son to the hospital, the
boy was picking up coal in the yards
at Chaffee when he was struck by a
freight car that had been "kicked" off
on a sidetrack. Her son attempted
to jump out of the tracks but was
knocked down and the wheels passed
over his right leg.
Frisco employes, however, gave a
different version of the accident. They
claim the lad was sitting under the
car when it was sot in motion by a
switch engine, and was knocked down
as the car started up.
The right leg of the boy was badly
mangled from the ankle to the knee.
Tho right foot was amputated by the
wheels. Ho received emergency
treatment at Chaffee and was thn
immediately brought to the Cape. At
the hospital here the surgeons ampu
tated tho leg at the hip.
Lord Norihcliffe Says United
States Alone Could Beat The
Paris, June 24. "I have lived both
in Germany and the United States,
and I believe that America alone
could beat the Germans."
Lord Northcliffe made this state
ment today in an article in the Petit
"I have absolute confidence in Tres
ident Wilson," Lord Northcliffe said,
"it is he who must decide the Japan
ese intervention question.
"I remember the president; he had
a one track mind. Last month he sent
250,000 soldiers to Europe, although
he had promised only half that num
ber. "People say that President Wilson
is slow to act, but transporting with
a rush such a vast number of troops
is an enormous undertaking. We un
derstand the significance of the rush
and the vast figures.
"Germany," the British publicist
declared, "is beginning to weaken.
The British, American and French
blockade is now much firmer and is
slowly strangling the enemy."
To the Farmers
Do You Need Help?
T TPON the United States of Ameri
ca has devolved the responsibility
of meeting the food requirements of
the Allied fighting forces.
It is the duty of each community
each organization and each individual
to bend every effort toward the pro
duction and conservation of food and
to encourage the cultivation of addi
tional acreage.
The depletion of man power on
the farm, occasioned by military ser
vice, ship-building and the manufac
ture of war materials has caused a
serious shortage of farm labor in
many sections.
The Government realizing this
condition, is making every effort to
get in close touch with the farmers
and every postmaster, rural carrier
and telephone company has been au
thorized to forward to the nearest
Government employment office your
requests for help.
Do You Need Help
Get in touch with your postmaster,
rural carrier or call any Chief
Operator of the
Cape Girardeau Bell
Telephone Company
TroopTrain Crashes Into Coach
es Bearing Performers Near
Gary, Ind.
Gary. Ind., June 24'. Sixty-two
bodies of Hagenback-Wallace circus
employes who perished in the wreck
six miles west of here early yesterday
rested in temporary morgues here
and at Hammond tonight, while cir
cus officers made frantic efforts to
compile an accurate list of the vic
tims. Only twenty-four of the bodies
have been identified. Host of the oth
er corpses are charred or mangled be
yond recognition. Edward M. Bal
lard, general manager of the circus,
tonight issued a statement saying fig-
Having received notice from the
Waf Department that I will be called
to the colors soon, I would request
all to settle their accounts with me
as soon as possible, as I would like
to wind up my personal business be
fore leaving. The accounts that are
not paid will be given to an agency
for collection.
Dr. E. H. G. Wilson.
Chicago, June 2. The Carl Ha
genbeck and Wallace c.ircus was
wrecked anil practically all of its
performers were either killed or in
jured early today when the profes
sional division of its train, standing
at a siding between Gary and Ham
mond, Ind., was struck by an empty
troop train rushing to Chicago.
The troop train on the Michigan
the ceremony, for the reason that iie
had married the bride several years
Miss Halm was granted a divorce
from her husband timing the Xo em
ber, 1017, Term of the Common Pleas
Court. Her married name was Daisy
Miss Halm was one of the candi
dates in the prize contest conducted
recently by The Tribune. While sh
was not among the lucky ones, she
made a good race, losing by only a
small number of votes.
Central crashed completely through i ijii 4 m.,,- , . .
. , . , ' Kandall A. Mattmgfy Is First
the four sleepers occupied by the , r,a,.. . ,
show people on the Elgin-Joliet road.
Latest estimates place the number of
dead at seventy-five, many of whom
possibly never will be identified. Two
hundred were injured. The wreckage
burned and bodies of the victims were
incinerated. Screams of the tortured !
victims urged on the survivors, fian-
ii . . . .i f .
ucauy lugging 10 tear xnem tiohh
the 'overturned and blazing coaches.
Water brought from nearby pools in
buckets had little effect on the fire.
Soldier Of This City To
Fall In Battle
Randall A. Mattingly, who lived
with his parents on Broadway, is the
first Cape Girardeau youth who sac
rificed his life in the present struggle
against Germany. News of the
youth's being killed in action on the
French battle front reached the Cape
I VeStPnf.lV mr-minrr TVio. fnlr...n,
All available doctors and nurses' , -
and police and fire departments of from ne War Department stated he
Hammond and Gary were rushed to was killed June 17.
Enos A. Bachman, Old Appleton.
Henry R. Hector, Alletville.
Louis Seabaugh, Cape.
Charles L. Harrison, Cape.
Noah Kitchen, Cape.
Linder Reynolds, Whitewater.
Harmon B. Deal, Cape.
Linus A. Penturf, Whitewater.
Gustave A. Schmittzehe, Cape.
Charles Young, colored, Cape.
Huga H. Sebastian, Whitewater.
Claude Pittman, Allenville.
the wreck in taxicabs and all kinds
of conveyances have been at work
continuously since.
One hundred and forty-five injured
were taken to Gary and Hammond.
It was said that thirty-four of the
injured could not survive. Manager
Gollman of the show estimated that
the death list would reach 67.
Gets License in Bollinger County
But Comes Here To Be
Miss Daisy Hahn, of Whitewater,
and Herman Birkman, of Bollinger
County, were married Saturday
morning in this city by Justice of the
Peace F. A. Kage. The couple se
cured the license at Marble Hill in
Bollinger County, but came to the
Cape to have Justice Kage perform
' Young Mattingly enlisted in the
marine corps at Oklahoma City short
ly after the death of his mother, who
died in this city last August. He ac
companied his sister and brother-in-law
to Oklahoma City. He was sent
to France early in April and was soon
in the fighting lines.
The father of the fallen soldier,
George A. Mattingly, is employed as
a traveling salesman for an automo
bile concern in Chicago. He was not.
in the city when the message of his
son's death came. It was delivered
to hi3 daughter, Mrs. J. B. Gray. wiir
lives on North Middle street.
When Mrs. Mattingly died last Au
gust the family resided on Broadway.
Her son had expressed a desire to en-
. list in the army immediately aftr
the declaration of war, but was dis
suaded on account of his mother's
heafth. A few weeks after her death
he went to Oklahoma and enlisted
there. He was sent to Fan's Island,
S. C, where he received his training
before being sent overseas.

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