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1iIIIIill!SII!llllll!llilii l!!l ill! EKLY at Pages 1 - 9 i Section 1 I 1 ill! 1III!1IIII!!IIIIIII!!IIII1I mi uiiaisiii VOL:XVII CAPE GIRARDEAU TRIBUNE, CAPE GIRARDEAU, 310., FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 1, 1918. NUMBER 37 WE TRIBUNE MSTMIAII ME C I t-Tr " " : " 1 ' ssL - . t, ri r-f I CAFTO1EP HAYS WILL RUN TRONG C ONTE Congressman Russell's Opponent Will Make GainsOver Hill, Chair man Haas Announces Juden Doubts It THE COUNTY TICKET WILL BE SCRATCHED, SURE, IS BELIEF Contest For Legislature Between Major Houck And Fritz Siemers Will Be Big Feature Of Coming Election Friend? cf Congressman Russeli say the Socialist veto is cf no significance, ' ; r.-l thai, the Congressman's record n all war msurYs during the part two years, will br'rp abut hs return to ! Ccncress -,,-J Mr. ,c,r.,u M..u er PavH V. r.dl two year, ohy a mr.jui.ty t. ll'"' "V" 'V. carried Capo Gi.a.deau Cu..tJ , Frr:!can ica. - . ' cf he County congress jhui """" i I ter savs Hays will carry thi.- coun-j ty by a lead ci ' , j , . y v:s.'Hc ha3 also expended a large sum J'jid"-e Hays wm ma ;:i.. .. . . ii n rv,n-n TVmklin tc rt m - y--- ' , f F-oddard ana remises Hcwell County, tne aearcx I)?:-.iocrath newspaper, -s i-upuu.u..s IT;.ys. Mr. Hays says: Thmas J- Juden. who is the man- ar"er this rcunty, says tuo lot- v .';-, mil" win .ii v.,. -.-fr. no savs T' port? ii.'.-. i i''- j vt ry favorable. j The principal content in ta's coun-; ty is the ra-e between Major G.bor. ry Hdiu-':, t' e Drn;ccr::t c crn li late fnv the l,-,:?sla,ure, and Fritr Sic-' 41 ' r,n- IV .fr.11 .1 S l: in rs. ih- f; p !) c Uw.rV is makir:? his campa-t n n ant:-!ra"na-e jatfori", wluci k v'mninc many voters. conUnds that the Little River Draiajrc district c',oiil,l bjild th" bildees over tne a rr;,U that fcavo bcn -at by the d-ainaee company. Th.e .company - n-,..v.r-i several years ago, l.TinH- this bun! n on the tax-pay-j a:--,. Tti.-k declares tint if. Vi' f'fiv-d. h" w'll hav the law rmwied. lfl-vi-r: the people and; r-n rol'ir-' : rr'raTC company iu b 'l' l th." V.v ' res. i t-?.,.. t ict'. :r arc cla'ming T imos McDonald will defeat B'.ucher .ni;rtr f r Cse 'c of fie County, TT'.-.-"-r :l TU'mbof cf Pcino-! tratv in JJii: c:.v hav- pu'c'icly an- w t.Vv will s nn rt Sp?r- i;n ; Tl're is nn .'h rnd cat:: n that JTc bcugiit the interest of A. 3- Cok-c-ratfhirL: will bcccrnc chienie at th- er Jn the Cash-Book in 1882 and pub-co.li--' eVct or. Both Democrats' lished it until he sold out three years aid !onuhl;Van? have announced ago. He was an apprentice in the of- that m--iny pcr.c'.is will be busy next Tuesday. N. C. Frissell, Democratic nominee for ICounty "Recorder, !$nd '.Fred Srhraeder, the Republican nominee, are expected to make a close -race, and a number cf Republicans say they will suphort Frissell. Fred A. Krge is p'eked to defeat Bm V r.vard for Cle.k of the Corn- vm VI Ccr.t. David B. 'w5:l be elected Prcbate Ju.lr: Hays over P. E. MeC1irtr?ck. the nomine". McClintck is Prm'-cratic, r,irte popu-! lar in Capo Girardeau, bat his az nuaintance is llmiied ever the coun- ty. Mr. Hays rat Ms VCKet at tne primaries. Charles Jaeger, the Republican nominee for Circuit Clerk; will have; an easy race against L. M. Shaner, the Democratic nominee. G. H. Mey er is picked to defeat Pen Howard RACE I T-TUESDAY I ca .uJ&m mzSZm&F:) ' I for County Collector, although Mr. Howard has an excellent record. He was once County Assessor and his assessments were so honest that his pa:tv declined to reelect him. J. Hern Caruthcrs, who is asking: for his fourth clcct'on to the office 'cf Pio-uting Attorroy, is being op- Dponnont. Jul. Sttfr-r, the Republican leader cf oppcing Caiuthers. Caruthers' record does no, warrant reelection. Caruthcrs has lost more cases than .ir.v official who has held that ofic?. j of menc-y for the cour.ty in employing talent to help him prosecute cases. f r.il kinds. But in spito of his re- ico,d he ha, a I he ha? a tremendous personal I fcllowinc: and is a hard man to dc : feat. r 'A wprriTinr MVP ii ilia i.tiinn hip i n moviuiaiLi ixuj AT RICHMOND, VA. rmer' Jackson Editor Passe8 Away at Sanotarinm in Old Southern City. Frank A. VeGu'.re, for T.4 years editor of the Cash-Bock at Jackson, died at 2 o'clock. Sunday morning at .an'tarlum at Richmond, Va. Mr. McGuit; suTred a stroke of paralysis rovral reoths ago and never recov- c c f i : -rn it His wife died two weeks ao at the heme of her daughter, Mrs. Childs. wife of Capt. Gerald Childs, ?n New Ycrk. p.h. 3IcGu:re was of the old type of 5uinern cnaracters. ne was. siruun in hi.- convictions, fearless and intre- pid, loyal in his friendship, quiet in manner, uncompromising in anger, Everybody knew just where he stood cn all p' b':c suestiens. His editorials were of a positive nature and soon att; acted attention. Mr. McGuire was a Joffersonian democrat a'l his life. fice before he purchased the paer. Mr McGuire was born in Jackson in 1831, on the site where the Jackson Military Academy buildmg, now a public school building, stands. Part of the old residence in which he was born was incorporated in the school building when it was erected. He was a son cf Butt McGuire, who died d'tn'ng the civil war. There were three brothers, V,rrsh, Albeit and Uz, all of wham are deceased. He is survived by his daughter, Mrs. Julia Child3 of New Ycrk and a son, Dan, who was in German prison when last heard from. Mr.. McGuire was the owner, at the ume oi hts aemisc, oi a residence in Jackson and a business building on the public square and several lots. About the time he became ill he con ferred the power of an attorney on his son-in-law, Captain Childs, who is IJj Onward and Upward Mit Gott N I . in ' V , ! DEATH NOTICE AND POLICY CONTRACT IN SAME MAIL William O'Brien's Application for Policy -and Death Not ice Sent Insurance Office. An application made by WilJ'am O'Brien, the d.ainage engineer, who died recest'y, for a life insurance policy and the notice of his death went into the ofike of the insurance company together. It was the first c-a?-? of this kind occurring at the St. Louis office of the company. On Monday beferc he became ill Mr. O'Brien tcok out a liberty bond policy from W. V. Wilson, who rep resents a big eastern company, with an office In the H.-H. building. He was examined by a phydcian Thurs day and Koranic ill en Friday. He died a werk later. Several days gcreraUy pass".-: before an application i sent in ta headquart ers and in this case it had net b?en don? at the time of Mr. O'Brien's de mise. The application and death no tice were forwarded together. The l'heitv bond wi 1 be delivered! to the. Mis." O'Brien, the beneiicicry,! f Mr. O'Brien passed the examina-j tion. the asrent stated, lie had net ecn the physician's report but it i supposed he passed. GEO. BOLTZ LEFT FOR CAMP POLK NX. Manager of Cooperage riant does to Tank Corp Training at Raleigh N.C. George Bolz, manager ef ths Capo Cooperage Company left Wedncday for the training camp for the tank sei" vice at Camp Poke,, N. C. He first went to Jackson to get the necessary papers from the local board and then boarded the I. M train to depart for North Carolina. " Bolz made application for the ser vice several weeks ago and was imme- d:ately accepted. Cn!y a few weeks cf preliminary training ar? necessary and he expects to be in France before Christmas. Mr. Bolz's father, who was the rincipal owner ofjbe coop- erage plant died at his 'home in St. Lcuis several months ago. George isj one of the most popular young men- in Cape Girardeau. He is an expert mechanical engineer and it's predicted week. Oliver Ruppel clerk in Sher that he will rise to the front in the man Haupt's store, and Miss Ruby tank service in a short time. "FLU" SITUATION NOT IMPROVING 162 Cases Have Dettlopcd bo Far, with Six Death. After a few dayc of calm and ap parent improvement in the influenza situat:en the epidemic took a deckled turn, for the worse in the city and suj rounding teriitory when the cold wave arrived two or three days ago. Climatic or other factors promoting "bad" colds seems to hi favorable to the spread of the disease and the chiingc from warm to chilly weather i caused many people to take cold. Eleven new cases developed in Cape - Girardeau Thudsday. On Wednesday 15 cases were reported and on the day before that 12 cases were brought to t :e attention of the board of health.! city before leaving. Trior tc this period of rapid .ncrcae! fore he could finish his business only four or five cases were reported' var began and Sauer'.an was pesss d iily, with about that number being' '"to service. Although he had liv- a.,;u, p1 hove scvifral years he has never ivn.u.j(.u ii vim .uciiv;iiLiiij uaiijr. Most of the cases reported within, the I:,t few days are in a mild form, : and only a few cases have developed into pneumonia. A number who lungs were involved were reached intime by phyiHians to prevent serious cases cf lung fever. Up to the present time 1G2 cases of influenza have been discovered in the city There has been six deaths. The mayor and board of health an nounced Thursday tliat the ban on schools, churches, theaters and other; public meetings would not be lifted so the schools could open next week but' would have to be maintained until the I following week at any rate. Condi tions prevailing then will determine the action of the board. The board of health decided at a meeting held Thursday that the' war workers committee of the district com prising Terry, Bollinger and Cape Gi rardeau and Scott counties will be per mitted to meet in this city on Sunday, .vovemoer o, ior me purpose oi com - pleting plans for the campaign which x i o r1 ii m i opens Nov. 11th. The Y. M. C. A Knights of Columbus and other organ izations will begin a campaign in the United States on that date to raise a fund of $175;0O0,00O. In Jackson there were more than a 109 cases reported at the cdn of last week and the conditions arc not im- i proving. Three deaths occurred this i I Beattie, daughter of George Beattie, died Monday night. John Roy Brown, HERMAN SAUERLAND ALIVE IN GERMANY Cape Man Caught In Germany Wrilca To Wife At Last Believed Ilim Dead A few days ago, Mrs. Herman Sauerlard of "20 North Sprigg street roceiv; "l a letter f rem her husband, who is in military peonage in Ger many and whom ;-:hc had licved for the past two years to be among the dead. Several months before Germany d"- clarcd war on Franco and nussia, Sauerland went to Germany to set- tV up an estate he had heircd there and to bring his daughtr who was with relatives there. He was janitor at the First National Bank in this taken out naturalization papC?'S and was st.l. subject to m.l.t.uv duty ,n mm,m;f.lirn lines llinninR castward from the oM Germany. Qccntln ard lin sectors and also with a perpese of driving a wxrlge He was sent to the front with th"j;nlo ;jlis pa,t 0f tju. souihern battle line and thereby eompel the enemy army. His wife got letters occasion-io ieadjcst the fitnl throcgh Chamaign to the Meuse. ' allv from his the fu-st two years ofj Around Grand IVi , north of the Argone Forest, the Americans hav the war. His letters th n ceased and she supposed he had been kil!ed. Several weeks ago shs appta'cel to the American Red Cross to endeavor to learn thi fate of her husband, j through some neutral country. Thci effort was a success as the letter to Mrs. Sauerland attests. Sautrland wrote his wife that he, J was severely injured ence and was sent back to Germany but was sort: back to the front when h-5 recovered I He was finally removed from the front and sent to labor in a copper mine. He wrot that he was working hard but was glad to have a chance to work rather than fight. Mrs. Sauerland hopes that the war will end before leng go Vr husband can return to Cape Girardeau and the land of freedom. . membcr of the jackson Home Guards ,. , MonHav n5jrhi Homcs of nprsons affected are not quarantined, it is said. In many town and settlements south of here the situation is said to be very serious. Judge Edward Hays telephon ed home from Caruthersville Thursday morning that the situation there was f r'ghtful. At Morehouse there arc 1000 cases in a population of 2500. In many other towns in that section the situation' is just as bad. St. Louis newpapers reported Thursday that the number of new cases there are decreasing. AUSTRIAN SMASHED SIXTY-MILE One Hundred Towns Are Captur ed And Vast Stores Of Supplies And Many Guns Are Taken By The Allies WITHDRAWAL OFAUSTRI A HUNGARY FORCES TO THE BORDER EXPECTED ''In View Of Our Desire For Peace Our Troops On Italian Soil Are Evacuating Occupied Regions," Says Vienna ' 1 London October :H-Turkey surrendered today according to advices re ....tWat.ve sources this afternoon. An armistice which means surrender without conditions was al Salonika at noon. The Dardnelles once according to the it.iormatlon received cv to resume hostilities. ITALIAN ARMY HINDQUARTERS : Americnn tioops ender .Ma.io l lovr. i.',vnr The ihiid army fas lower Fiave. The Americans are operating with the Tenth Army, composed of British. Italians and Americans, vmier I jeut. Gen. the. Earl of Cavan. Over a front ot -cmo s.xty miles from the Brenta Rsver :n Northern Italy to th- vicinity of the Adriatic Sea the Austro-Hung&rians are bmnjr violently atta. ked by Italian, British, French and American troops. In the mountain ice ion the enemy is resisting desperately and holding i:. .4 a,-w. -..11 t:.it .:i.;t ofs the Piave liver he is in fhght across lti:t yivKii - - - tn. nlnins of 'S'reviMO. shaniisfX his wiiirh he drove 'the Ita"ians a year Venetia. Already 100 to.r.s l;ac been liberated. 45.0PO prisoners have been taker an.l large num bers of uns and machine guns and huge quanlit.e or sum: have fallen into the hands of the Allied troops. Far behind the lines Al lied aviators are heavily bombing the enemy columns in dense masses, which are in retreat over the badly congested roads leading eastward toward the Austrian fiontirr. Judging the .situation from the rapid adviinc the allies are making, it world appear that the entire enemy front has been broken east cf the. F.ave. and that, with the cavalry operating far in advance of the foot troops, the enemy forces will be unable to reform their battle line until the Acstcian bolder is r eached. It is not cnlikely that many of the Acstro-Hun- garians ar? leeme.i i.o capture or owrii'.iuauun u: an-- On the wo.-t-.n lcat in Fiance and IMg'un tin re ha; 1 -x n a v.'.'rh dlnfunitlon in tin intensity of the infantry activity. Along tne British 1, there has been only patiol encounters and reciprocaj bombardments. T.. .Ii- u i .,.r,l in onrkf ! ItVIi, iiuvrvi, materially bettered their positions in Bellciioyruse faim,, whiih for several days has been No Mans Iind, nov is virtually rdl held by the Amer.'rans. East of the Meuse there aso K' 1 een considerable fuhtipg, bet it has resulted in no great chanie in pe.v- tions. The big American guns are positions far behind the lines ami bombing planes also are intensively at -ti.'o ag.iinst troops concentration points. In a r f;ght:ng the America troops Wednesday sent iwenty-six (Ionian nviators crashing H the gronr Two of the American fliers are missing Irf bcth Serbia and M sriM;.nna the allied troops are still harassing the enemy. Serbian calvary has armed at the Danube, a short distance south east of Belgrade. In Mesopotamia the British advance has proceeded 13o miles up the Tigris nvev from Bagdad. AMERICAN'S ENTER BATTLE. Washington, October 'thirty-three thousand Austrian troops, hun dreds of guns and innumerable machine guns have been captured by Ital ians and allied forces on the Italian front, said an official d'spateh today from Rome. The Three Hcndred and Thirty-Serond American Infan try regiment has gone into action and the fighting now "extends practically all along the course of the IMavq River. The Austrian are resisting sti.bfcrny, throwing in many new divisions but have not been able to stop the advancing forces. Th dispatch follows: Our offensive is developing farther south, said the dispatch, and stretched" practically all along the course of the Piave. The Third army is now yi ac tion successfully. The line between the Brenta and the so ais strongly held by the greater part of the Italian army alcng side which is the Fourteeth Army Corps of British troops and a French division. The Thirty-Second American infantry regiment is now in action. The enemy is resisting with cxcept:onaI stubborness, and is throwing into the fray new division without, however, being successful in holding back our trocps. On the Grappa region the troops of the first Italian army, with the support of the twelfth army, has been successful in beating the enemy at Segusino, and has conquered Mont Gesen. The Eight army has occupied the narrow pass of Folma and has already reached Vlttaro. The Tenth (Continued on Page 3.) LINE I UPON A concluded with British representees are to be open ior im- v " It will be impossible tor lurK- ON THE FIAVK FRONT, Oct. SO. FRONT r General Cbartes i real navr ium. stabUshed three bridgeheads on the course over the same territory tljroug" ;.go and rcachcl the eastern plains Vim ntijiplc nn a front, cf about stvr " " attack ijigamst the Germans. Tl continuing heavily to pound the German commander of a feet of hydro planes off the French coast .1.