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The weekly tribune. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1918-1919, December 25, 1918, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066618/1918-12-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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May the Spirit of Freedoin lead our
friends to great happiness and pros
perity throughout the coming year.
First Natiomal Basils
and two children, Billy an( C. L. Jr., I has taken up his old position as man
and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Luer and'ager of the Hammond iiiocory co,
two children, SJal'ry and Frances, do
Mrs. Jo.ph Johnson and son Jesse
of FruitJand are spending the Christ
mas holidays with H. C. Eurns and
family at the Acquamsi Hotel.
J. L. McLain of Oriole, who has
been in the aviation corps at Long
Island, N'. Y., as motorcycle dispatch
er, returned to his home, discharged
from the strvice, last Monday.
J. L. Singleton of Egypt Mills re
turned home from Camp Grant, near
Springfield, 111., last Sunday.
Barrett Cotner left Sunday for St.
Louis, where he went on business.
Order your winter supply of coal
now before the ho'idays anc before
the bad weather starts. Call up
Martin Krueger, phone 150, at the
Cook Coal Co. He is prepared to
take care of your orders prompt y.
Mrs. David A. Glenn, wife of the
wtll known merchant, has been ill
with influenza for several days, but is
out of danger, according to reports
yesterday. Mr. Glenn has been con
fined to his room with a cold, but is
able to be out again.
Al bert Blattner, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Blattner, who has been
at the Great Lakes Naval Training
Station, has arrived home for the
William Whitledge, the proprietor
of the Cape Creamery, who has been
in the army for several months, has
Christmas at home. He arrived Mon
lough. Mojor Wickham, one of Cape Gir
ardeau's army officers, is spending
Christmas at homt. He arrived Mon
day. William Borchelt and Al'an Reed,
who have boon at Paris Island, pre
paring to fight for Uncle Sam, are
home for the holidays. They have
not been discharged, but expects to be
released within the next 60 days.
'George Schwoor, the well-known
farmer, living six miles northwest of
Jackson, died Friday morning of in
fluenza and pneumonia. He had been
ill only a few days. He leaves a. wife,
two daughters and five sons.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Goldbaum have
arrived in the Cape to spend the "holi
days with Mr. and Mrs. TI. A. As-
tholz, parents of Mrs. Goldbv.r
They wore former residents of the
Cape and were among the most pop
ular young people in the city.
Father Wa'ish of the College went
to New Hamburg Sunday, where he
said mass for Father Moenig, who
was in St. Louis attending a religious
Mrs. Edwin Vaeth, wife of the Nor
mal school official, has gone to Ste.
Genevieve to spend Christmas with
the members of her family.
Mrs. Minnie Johnson, daughter of
Mrs. Minnie Toellner of this city,
died at her home in Fresno, Calif.,
last Friday of pneumonia, which was
followed by an attack of influenza.
Mrs. ToeTIner was notified of her
daughter's death by telegraph. Mrs.
Paul Dietrich is a sister of the de
ceased. Geo. R. Wilson of this city has re
turned from a ten days' visit with
his son Claude at Batesville, Ark.
Bern Sands left Sunday morning
for East St. Louis to visit relatives
during the holidays.
J. Pierpont Morgan, Superintendent
ent of the Morley schools, was in
town a few hours Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Harrison,
Order your winter's supply of coal
now before the holidays: and before
the bad weather starts, all up Mart
in Krueger, phone 150, at the Cook
take care of all orders promptly.
parted a few days ago for Ste. Gene
vieve, to spend the holidays whh Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Rozier, parents of
Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. Luer.
Dr. Otto E. Forsler has returned to
his home in St. Louis after spending
a few dayj here on business.
"Buddie" Cairns, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Cairns, will depart for
Rol'a- immediately 'after the holidays
to re-enter the school of Mines, where
he hag been a- stjudent for thro years.
He has made an excellent showing in
hrs studies.
Last Saturday was a record breaker
for the merchants of th s city. Most
every business man reports that the
tijade was extraordinary for the day.
Henry Wo'ters is spending the holi
days in Neoly's Landing visiting his
The Missouri State Normal closed
ife isl term Thursday of last week.
Although hindered in their work by
the prevalence cf influenza-, they are
enabled to report very good results
from their work. While the enroll
ment did not aggregate as much cs
in previous years up .to the time of
pthe breaking out of the influenza the
term bid fair to be one of the best
in the hi.-tory of the school.
The International Shoe Factory of j
this city closed Saturday afternoon
until after the holidays.
The Cape Girardeau Business Col
lege closed Saturday for the holidays.
Notwithstanding the hindrance oc
casioned by the scourage of influ
enza they are able to report a pros
perous term. They had an enroll
ment of about two hundred students
for the term. The winter term wi'?
begin Doc. 30th. Al! of the members
cf the faculty will remain in this city
for the holidays except Prof. Tade,
who left Saturdiy afternoon for a
short visit to his old homo in Vin
cennes, Ind.
Miss Isa Hammond. sup?r"ntendent
of the Naylor Publ c Sthou's. return
ed home last Friday evening for the
holidays. She says that thoy were
more fortunate than most of the
schools as the NayW pub'ic schools
were omy closed for two weeks on
account of influenza. She wiil return
co take up her school duties cn
uoc. r.oth.
Att Thrower, one of the loading
farmers of Advance, was a business
ca'kr in the Cape Monday.
W. L. (Jf.ckJ Hammond who re
turned from Vce army some days a,io
The derailment of two cars on a
freight train, at mile post No. 110,,
above town Tuesday morning, delayer
nasseneer train No. 806 about five
hours in Cape Girardeau. .
J. L. Ledore of Commerce and J.
H. Welden of Benton, passed through
the Cape Thursday morning enroute
from Camp Funston, to spend :
Christmas furlough at their respect
ive homos.
Mrs. Waiter Dudley, died at the
i'umi'y horn?, 127 S. Hanover street,
Saturday afternoon, following an at
tack of inlluenz.a. Her husband is
employed on the C. G. & N. Railroad.
They recently lost an infant child
with the same disease. The funeral
was held Sunday afternoon ml bui
iai took p'aoe in St. Mary's cemetery.
Wireless telegraphy hs been hold
down and hampered ever since its in
vention, by what operators call stat
ic electricity which often interferes
with the working of the apparatus
so as to make it useless. During the
last year the Al-ied nations have not
had to deal with this obstacle. It was
removed for them by an improve
ment discovered bv the chief engi
neer, Boy E. Woagant, of the Mar
coni Co., after 15 years of research.
and wa-s about to bo made public
when the U. S. entered the war.
riaced ,at the government disposal,
this invention has been a military
secret until now.
It remained for an American radio
expert, Boy .A. Woagant, to discover
the solution of static electricity,
and in which he has devoted much of
his life to this perplexing phenomen
on. The navy department of the
United States disclosed the secret to
France and England and they sent
men here to study the system.
Among the changes that the now
system effects) in wireless installa
tions will be the disappearance of the
great heights to catch the incoming
waves. In the Waegant invention the
wireless receiving antennae is merely
huge steel towers, heretofore built at
a few feet above the ground.
The Waegant system based on a
unique selective principal, eliminates
interference of wireless messages and
permits absolute clear communication,
regardless of the operation of other
.stations in the immediate vicinity.
Louisiana Sets Aside Part Of
Tract As Place Where Hunt
ers Are Barred
New Orleans, Dec. 24 The first
step in the new conservation program
to sot aside certain inland waters and
lands in Louisiana as wild fowl refuge
in conjunction with the 300,000 acres
of preserves located among the gulf
eocst has been taken by the Louisana
Department f Conservation in the
proclamation seting aside Lake Pieug
neur, at the foot of Jefferson I.-Jand,
former home of Joseph Jefferson,
near New Iberia, with 1000 acres of
land surrounding it, as a reservation
for wild life of all kinds. :
This lake island an,! the lake sur
rounding it, was purchased re
cently by Lawrence Jones and J. Lyle
Bayliss who have turned them over to
the Department of Conservation the
lake which is about two miles long
by one mile wide, and the thousands
of acres surrounding it, including
Jcffoi-son Inland, as a wild life sanc
tuary for 19 years with the option
of purchase at picpent value by the
department at that time if the funds
are available.
The land will be fenced closely and
guarded by agents of the department
while the covers will be stocked with
quail, grouse, wild turkey and other
game birds, and the lake .n supplied
with food ;is to attract all water
fow's which visit Louisiana this time
of the year. No hunting or trapping
will bo allowed in this tn.tt a id
dredging and darning have been start
ed to flood a large cypress swamp on
the island to furn'sh nesting places
for herons, egrets .and other birds
which build their homos in tree,
riants and shrubs bearing fruit and
St. Vincent's Boys Are Not Scri
ously III Many Were
Thirty-nine cass of influenza at
St. Vincent's College were reported
to the city officials yesterday. Th
victims are students at the co'loge.
Last week these students decide, to
be vanccinuted againf-t the epidemic,
but they were unable to receive on'y
the first of the three injections be
fore they were stricken. For th
first day it was believed that their ill
ness was due to the medicine, which
sometimes make.-' the patients ill,
but their sickness has been diagnos
ed as influenza by the attending phy
sician. None of the patients are seriously
ill, and it is believed that the injec
tions of the anti-influenza serum wdl
prevent them suffering severely from
the disease.
Several weeks ago a numbr of ca-os
broke out at St. Vincent's Avulemy.
but all of the students recovered, on
ly a few developing pneumonia- and
a'l of them recovered nicely. None
of the priests at the college are re
ported ill. Many of them have been
vaccinated against the d.se:7so.
pocis which form the food of the mi
grant birds are being p'anted, s as !.
attract the sm:i h r fliers as well a."
ih.o game birds, and owners of t';;'
rip.-ir'an rights on the lake have si:i
ed conn acts with the depart mr-r.' f :
allow no shooting on the r prnp-i iy
during the 10-year poind.
M ss Gladys Henderson, who In
been ill with t lie "fia" is able to b'
up again.
A joyous and peaceful
Christmas is the sin
cere wish of
'Where Broadway Meets Middle'
Yuletide Wishes
May Old Santa be ood
to you and may the New
Year bring you prosper
ity, is the wish of
The Cape Dairy Products Co.
C. H. Overstolz, Prest.
Greetings from
IN a sincere spirit and good fel-
lowship, and in appreciation of
the many favors shown in the past,
we wish you all a Merry Christmas
and a Happy and Prosperous New
1TB -w "W
N. Tapper
May the spirit of Freedom
lead you to great happiness
at Christmas
and prosperity throughout the
coming year.
W. II. Bohnsack & Son
Y, UMv or Kim.?:i r,ni. in bed.
FA MOTS MFSU'IAN. DYINtt i j.niu Warncr was born December
", IS ID. and was t?;o d uurliier of
r.erlin. Doe. 21 Fran iosim:i V:i"-; -VllV7 IJ;t. t!
per i clyinj- t '.iun-n. in i ; mi i -
f rin;r from mi:;:c li l y. anil ran!
I ve only a few hy. Her sun, S
fi ieil, has been summon' d.
Fia.i Winner is 7S years oI, an lj ,.,,,.,! ,.,.,..,. operas, a
until 'biut f months a ,o she ;s in , :-y : i-1.!. ny n, o;,r weiks, and con-
f !'i: !'.' "e',y j-io.l 1 Tilib; 'ni. i!
faaiou; musician.
'.e was iraiiied to Ilch.iid Warner
1 K7'. She ha., :lte .-or, Sieetiii' d
i V.':i :i! i . his nnievrcl some
! f H'lainrnce !a tbo mu-ii;;l wor d, h .v-
, i':;i te. oil h ;-tra-i
i r.tiift i oph. 'al nd of the war i;r.-;.i'y I
depressed her ..pirits and rrpeativj CgSJ
he exposed to her fcier.ds the wish J 5353 fi
that ..he li;; l Out lived to witness SU;-h I jitW!??,Hj3
in en.!. ! .Jiyjfe
Suli. ,h, atherod lar circle tjjRl
around her oneo ;i week tint: ao-xif.! ifeFfOT
A Christmas
"nTO our many friends and cus-
tomers we desire to extend
the felicitations cf the seascn,
wishing for all a pleasant and
profitable New Year.
The greatest incisure of our suc
cess is due to the grand support
yo;?, our friends and customers,
hae given us. And for your
share we desire to thank you,
sincerely wishing you A Merry
Christinas and A Happy New
Sample Shoe Store,
122 Main Stkff.t.
T'az Home of Good Shoes."
Christmas Greetings
From Florence Boone
ff take this opportunity to thank
v you for your patronage and to
extend to you our sincere wish for a
Merry Christmas and a Happy New
Mrs. Florence Boone
Main Street

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