Newspaper Page Text
THE CAPE GIRARDEAU TRIBUNE, CAPE GIRARDEAU, MISSOURI, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27, 1918.
31 If Tiro A bank which is large enough to offer every facility and afford every service, but not too large to give each customer individual and personal attention. National Bank Protection for Savings. Open Saturday Nights until 8:00 o'clock. First MaHidEM Emh DsrsTEMu ' CITY NEWS IN BRIEF Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Koeck drove to New Hamburg yesterday, where they will remain today. Mr. Koeck will inspect the big herd ot Guernseys re cently bought by farmers in that section of Scott County. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Zolesmann de parted for St Louis yesterday, where they will spend Thanksgiving with friends. They made the trip by auto mobile. Mr. Louis Houck, who has been ill with influenza, has recovered and exptpts to go to San Antonio, Tex., with Mrs. Houck for the winter months. They will depart within the next few days. Mrs. Charles H-. Overstate is spend ing this week in St. Louis with rela tives1. Bern Criddle, the colored janitor at the Houck building, Spanish and In dependence streets, received notice Monday that his daughter, Loretta Criddle, had died in St. Louis of in fluenza. She was buried yesterday in that city. Mrsf. IL K. Jackson, wife of the pop ular Jackson postmaster, and children have returned from St. Louis, where they spent several days with rela tives. David E. Hoeh. son of Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Hoch, arrived in the Cape Tues day to spend a ten day furlough with his family. He has been at the Great Lakes training station since last May, preparing himself for duty on one of Uncle Seam's warships. Now I that the war is over he is anxious to obtain his releasfe. A large concern in Chicago, where he was employed fore entering the service, has made application for his release. He en joyed his stay at the Great Lakes station and gained weight while training. A Victory euchre will be given by the ladies of St. Mary's parish at, the hall just south of the church. The ladies of the parish have contributed pies, cakes, sandwiches and other ed ibles which wiil be served as a part of the entertainment. Hernirn Siemers, the well-known farmer living on the oM Gordonville ro;id, s at St. Francois hospital suf fering from throat trouble. While his condition is not serious, it is likely that he will undergo an operation before ;eavin: the hospital. , Arthur (Buddie) Cairns, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cairns, left several diys ago for Rol'a. Mo., where he will enter the School of Mines, a pail of the state university. When he decid ed that his services, were needed by the government a few weeks ago he left school and took examination for the a via: ton corps. He passed with a high ttore and was awaiting to b.i called when the armistice was signed. Casper cinder, manager of the S' Charles bar. has been elected man ager of the Elks club in Cairo and expects to move to that city within a short time. He is a brother-in-law of Clay Lute and has been in business with Mr Lutz in this city for a num ber of years . He has many friends in uus city. Harry Kage is serving as a special po.iceman during the .aWnce of tatrolman Hutson'. who was called to ist Louis by the illness of a relative. Get Toot Kcala at th MetropolitanRestaurant plendid place to eat We alwmya Bethany farm sausage at John L.nT f ATTIC MADIETG 01. LUU1J ltimVULU Miller's Meat Market, 116 Independ ence stiuet; phone 494. Fresh oysters in cans; celery and oy.cteretts (at John L. Miller's Meat Maiket, 11C Independence street, phone 494. Clarence Drum, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Drum of 1215 Broadway, re turned home this morning from the officers' training school at Camp Lee, Va. He entered the army about a year ago, going first to Camp Ogle thorp, Ga., where he remained only n short time. He was then transferred York City, where he remained until a few days ago, when 'having been promoited to sergeant he was trans ferred to Camp Lee, Va., reaching there on the day that peace was de clared. He rr-ports that of his com- I pany numbering 2.'J6 only 18 were re tained in the service and that on last Saturday WOO candidates for the offi cers training were discharged. Mr. Drum has spent his entire life in this city. , He graduated with hon ors in the Central High Sehool class of '17, leaving for the' army camp a short time afterward. He made a fine record in the army, having re ceived several promotions while in the service. His many friends are now congratulating him over his fine record and safe return. Mr. A. L. Farrar of 141 North Hen derson avenue, who has been for fVmie months in the government -;,r-! vice at Jasksonville, Tenn., retuTieo home yesterday. Members of erre the best. Fat our home made pies. Drink our delicious coffee Cape Girardeau ACME GROCERY, ALBERT, LEE L., FEED ??ILI BOSTON STORE, BRINKOPF, FURN. & UND. CO. CAPE GIRARDEAU TRIBUNE, ENERGY COAL & SUPPLY CO. GRIEB, GUS A., ELECTRIC. SUP. HOCH, P. A. FURNITURE, LILLY, THOS. S. FEED MILL, MAURER, A. F. CARRIAGE AND AUTO CO. PURE FOOD STORE, POLLACK BROS. PHILLIPS LUMBER CO. PATTON, DR. W. C. RIVERSIDE LUMBER CO. RUESSLER, CHAS. RAU HARDWARE CO. SEABAUGH, T. J. GROCER. ST. AVIT, DR. JOHN SANDER, A., GROCER, SOUTHEASTERN CIGAR CO. STEHR, C. W. MERC. CO. TAYLOR-MASTERSON & LIN SON HARDWARE CO. TENZER, HARRY, LADIES Ready To-Wear. UMBECK, CARL, GROCER, WALTHER FURN. & UND. CO. WULFERS BROS. MARKET, WEST END GROCERY. WILLF.R, H. R., GROCER, WIELPUETZ, C, IAKER, WIPPERMANN & BORGARD, TAILORS. St- Louis, Mo., Nov. 27 Receipts Cattle, 14,000, head of hogs, 17,000, sheep, 4,000; horses and mules, 2000. Cattle Receipts exceeded expecta tions and were large enough to en able buyers to slice prices. Quality of the steer supply was mainly plain to common with prifne kinds missing. Market slow opening and movement sluggish all day long; prices averaged fully 25c lower and uneven at the de cline;, extremes showing more loss than this. A portion of the offering w.as carried over. Native steers sold up to $15.85 and westerns to $13.10. Hogs All good quality hogs found ready sales at prices that were around a dint? higher than the close of last week, and most of the pigs and lights also were in the neighbor hood of a dime higher and like the heavier hoers found readv sale. Pies and lights and .all unfinished hogs were dull sale and no higher. Throw out packers were extremely dull sale. Buyers sorted the packers off in most cases and then no one wanted them. The top of the market was $17.85, paid for butcher hogs, while the bulk of the good offerings sold at $17.40$17.75. Cash Wheat Received 144,000 bu., including 65 cars local and 32 through. Premiums Vzc to lc higher, with a strong demand for red wheat, and milling requirements not satis fied, but hard wheat (only couple of cars ordered) not wanted at over $2.25 for No. 1, although $2.27 was asked. Offerings were "8 cars, of which 18 cars sold to elevators, 13 cars to go out, and 7 cars to local mills. Com in the earlier period there was a pretty strong, healthy demand for the active deliveries, during which time net upturns of lc to 2c per bushel, a fairly good sized business going forward meanwhile. Sellers be came plentiful outside markets slip ped down sharply. St. Louis invest ors reduced their buying limits to a great extent. The later market ex perienced a very great change; srJl ing of a strong character served to encourage the short interest and ' prices finally sought a cheaper !evel, dropping heavily from the recent best quotations; down still lower towards 1.15, closing unsettled and weak at 2Vc under that last week. vuls Ai-mai transactions again showed upon an exceeding thin scale; scarcely anything said about oats for a considerable length of time follow ing 9:30; hence arriving at reliable quotat.ons was a difficult matter- no essential change in price mean while. Maket finished very nervous nd l8c to 2c cheaper than Satur. day last November was offered at 72 TRUSTEE SALE Whereas. John H. McChire, single and unmarried, of St Louis. Missouri, by bis certain Deed of Trusft dated the 27th day of January, 1916. adn re corded in the Recorder's office in the county of Cape Girardeau, state of Missouri, in Book 12. page 435. of the "i ar.d Records of said county., con veyed to HARRY E. ALEXANDER as trustee for J. W. Phillips, the fol lowing described real estate sithuated in the city and county of Cape Girar deau, State of Missouri, to-wit: "The west Sixty (60) feet of lot Twenty (20), Range "A", City of Cape Girardeau, fronting Sikty (60) feet on William Street by One Hun dred Seventeen and Fourteen One Hundredths (117.14) feet on Lori mier; more particularly described as follows: Begin at the Southwest corner of said lot, thence run east along the south line of said lot sixty (60) fec, thence North parallel with Lorimier street one hundred and sev enteen and fourteen one-hundredths (117.14) feet to the dividing line be tween lots No. Twenty (20) and No. Seven (7) ; thence West on said di viding line Sixty (60) feet to the East line of Lorimier streeto thence South along the East line of Lorimier street One Hundred Seventeen and Fourteen Ono-Hundredths (117.14) feet to the place of beginning. Subject to an incumbrance of Nine Thousand (9.-000) Dollars payahle to the Cape Girardeau Building and Loan Association of Cape Girardeau, Missouri. . In trust to secure the payment of p. certain promissory note, together with interest thereon, described in said Deed of Trust and, Whereas, it is stipulated ii said Deed of Tnmt that if the interest on said note shall becofe due and pay able and shall remain unpaid, then the whole of said noti snail, at the r r-tion of the hclder th-- ct, become due and payable at once, and Whereas, default has been made in the payment of the interest due on said note, and the same is now past due and unpaid. Now, therefore, at the resuest of the legal holder of said note, and in pursuance of the conditions in said Deed of Tinst, I, the underigsned Trustee, will sell the property above described at public vendue to the highest bidder, for cash, at tile front door of the court house in the city of Cape Girardeau, county of Cape Gir ardeau, state of Missouri, on SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1918. between the hours of 9 a. m. and p. m., for the purpose of satisfying faid note and interest and the cost and expense of executing this trust HARRY K. ALEXANDER, - . Wrfl -' Trustee This 27th day of November, 1918. LIEUT. FRISSELL WELL, HE CABLES Popular Cape Aviator Went Through Final Campaign. In France Untouched WE BUY OLD FALSE TEETH we pay irom $z.uu to $35.00 per set (broken or not). We also pay ac tual value for Diamonds, o!d Gold biiver and Bridge-work. Send at once by parcel post and receive cash .. .... oy return man. will return your goods if our price is unsatisfactory MAZER'S TOOTH SPECIALTY ' Dept. X, 2007 So. 5th St. PHILADELPHIA. PA. Hay Raver-Catarrh Mumpi Keuer guaranteed SCHIFFMANNS CATARRH BALM to 71 cents. December had 71 and later ranged to the end. 2C, 70 to 70 at CUBANS WANT ROWING RACES Anxious to Compete in America and Canada When Sport It Resumed After End of War. Joe Wright of Toronto, the famoua stroke oar and former captain of the Argonaut It. C, has returned to the Canadian city after coaching the mem ters of a Havana club for the races for the championship of Cuba. The crews Instructed by Wrisht won the four-oared race, and a single sculler also won, while his right-oared crew finished second. The Cubans are anx ious to compete In America and Can ada when rowing is resumed after the nuns are beaten. as rm tm M .SoutfiRwid U S Chestrrflrid Rj 666 CURES MALARIA. CHILLS AND FEVER OR BILIOUS FE VER, BY KILLING THE PARA SITE CAUSING THE FEVER. FINE STRENGTHENING TONIC When you want an es pecially fine watch either for yourself or for a gift, come in and see the Extra-Thin South Bend Chesterfield watches in mahogany finish gift boxes the finest models of the fa mous "Purple Ribbon" line. STT Hand wrought tolid Vil told case at $140, S120ndf9O, ormore moderately priced one in told filled case at $52.50. $50, or at almost any price you with to pay. Hasslinger's JEWEL SHOP Lower Broadway. The first and only Cape Girardeau saMier in France who has been heard from since the signing of the arm istice w,us Lieut. Howard N. Frissell, who cabled his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Frissell, that ha was well. The death of Lieut. Juden over a month ago and the delay in report ing it, has caused many parents to feel apprehensive for the welfare of their sons. In as much as it requires a mother even longer to get a letter from France, it will be two weeks before parents and relatives hear from soldiers through the regular channels. Mrs. Frissell was almost prostrated when she learned that Lieut. Juden had been dead a month when his grandmother was notified. The fol lowing morning, however, she receiv ed a cablegram from Lieut. Frissell, stating that he was in gooj health. Lieut. Frissell recently requested his father to get a complete file of the St. Louis newspapers from Sept. 20 to the end of hostilities. This is taken to indicate that Lieut. Frissell was in the fighting continuously from September 20. ' Lieut. Frissell entered the aviation corps shortly after his arrival in France. He entered the aviation school, finished his course, and was actively engaged in air fighting be fore he notified his relatives that he was an aviator. His brother, Major Patrick Frissell, is in charge of the government avia tion field at Erbert Field, Ark., and from the time he entered the army as a volunteer, Lieut. Howard Fris sell had an ambition to be a flyer. He made application for the transfer while he was in the training camp, but his request was refusedi CZCHO-SLOVAKS IN AUSTRIA DEMOCRATS WILSON SIGNS THE PROHIBITION BILL Manufacture Of All Intoxicating Drinks Will Stop On May 1, 1919. Formation Of The New Republic Forms One Of The Striking Romances Of War Nv York, Nov. 27 Sliced out of Hungary by the sword of war, the Czcho-Slovak republic, youngest recognized, member of the allied family of nations, is in really a merger under democratic govern ment of the ancient Bohemian, Moravian, Silesian and Slavic years to Teuton and Magyar domhi-j atton . The rebirth of Czech and Slav independence forms one of the most striking romances of the war. For centuries Bohem'a stood in the fore front of European culture, giving and educator, Hus sand Jerome of Prague, the poet Kollar, the ling field of art, Brozik, the painter, and the musician Dvorak, with many Washington, Nov. 27 President Wilson signed the enif rgt ncy a?ri cultural appropriation hill wHhout legislative ridr providing for na tional prohibition from next July 1 until the American army is dfinobo! ized. The prohibition amendment of the agricultural measure caused a long fight in the senate. Of!l-I;ilj? of tho Shipping Board opposed it; adoption on the ground that taking beer from '.ship builders would cause di.-content. which would be reflected in their work. Secretary Daniels, who was c:u' d before the Senate committee holuiiv-r the hearing, combattcd this t!eor, saying that after sale of intoxicants around naval establishments has been stopped the output of the workmen increased. He. referred especially to the Mars Island (Cal.) Navy Yaid. Unless the presidential proetarna -tkn under the food control act is rescinded the prohibition bill will affect only the manufactur. ts of wine, for the brewing of ail 'beer must cease December 1 under the president's proclamation. The manufacture of whisky was stopped soon after the nit ion enteral war. Under the amendment the man ufacture of wine w'Jl cease nxt May 1, and should brewing of beer be al lowed to continue after December 1. it also would step May 1 under the. new law. After next June :;0 no intoxicating liquors of any kind may be sold in this country for beverage purposes except for export ur.li! such t-iir.e ;;s th? president's proclamation d: ti.ire. Memobolisation completed. "i"h amend ment a'so prohibits tlv importation of any intoxicating beverage int this country ficin the time the bill ir. ap proved by the president until th 1 demobolization of the army is com pleted. others who. deeds have founiJ p!;;ees in history. Hardly loss advanced v a the civilization of her s-stor slates. With such inspiration the Czecho slovaks r.vtained, de.-Tiite Antrim ex pression, a national organization and were prepared even before th-- .-tail of the conflict now terminnted b;. armistice, to strike the blows that have given them freedom. They opposed the mobolization of the Austrian army, resisted induction of their manhood, despite court -maritial and whole.-a v persecution and throughout the war ohst-iucted and undermined the Austrian ad m nisi ra tion. Frojii their ranks, tlu;url! desertion or capture, thousand-; f fighting men found their way into the Russian anH It;d;an armies. vyJien .they turned ami fought the nowt r that hail conscripted them, l-'v then spirit and efficiency n s. soldiers th y gained recognition l y th" a'hes f the Czecho Slovak uniis, and b fore the war ended move than 1(h,hi) troops under their own commiiulrr.-, were embattled for the alLed cusse in France Italy, European Tin hi.i and Siberia. THE SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS 5: Again the spirit of Christmasswells in the g hearts of mankind and touches all with its potent tenderness Again the age old problem of what to give ruffles the serenity of the season. Yet the problem is not so difficult of solution, as the tendency today is gifts of permanent practi cal worth. Jewelry is the one easy solution and nothing would be more appreciated than some beautiful wrought piece of jewelry. We have something to meet your every needs, whatever they may be. For Father A Gold Watch An Emblem Pin Military Brushes For Sister A LaValliere Pearl Necklace Wrist Watch Y For Mother A Cameo Brooch A Sewing Set A Breast Pin For Brother A Gold Watch A Signet Ring A Scarf Pin The above are only a few of the many things that we are showing. If it is convenient to make your purchases at this time, we will lay away any thing that you might de sire for a small deposit. WM. H. CAMPBELL, Jeweler, 1 31 Main Street Sectional Hco'isrs arc favored for girr-:..; purposes boc-r:e ilicy at one: nr,'-, i-' and l-si'r. Is this tho kind ci Gift pa oj.!.1 to give r.iid receive . .ire f t . - .J A 5 i-? I. ;;r!i. llygggrj ' tit 1 ) J i 3 V'. Ill . S4;l1; ; I '.-Si ri CnH r:t err rsc.ro ' - o i .LI: a Atir.i, !lv.- ("at.1I.-4 f:T I lie i-,li:t! iio'ila-nre -l- 4 rt ';-f it'i en:". T..S: (,f A h. .i .; i:t or cni J.-. f-il!!' 11 di;- tl 1 :J AT TTfK 0 0 r.m a a a fi n. ? - ma t i" r S5i TO-NIfJHT Special Ma time at 2:30 Douglas Fairbanks Supported By IHs Famous Pony Smiles, and 200 Cow Boys in If ! neaain? oooai Also. Charles Murray, in "Love Loops The hzf Two Big Features Matinee and Night Admission 10 ?ni 20 Con's COME AND BRING THE FAMILY S3