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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, October 21, 1919, Image 8

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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 21, 1919.
8
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"VV
i
w NOTICE
. hereby given that on Thursday,
AoVember 20th, 1819, at 11 o'clock a. ra.,
4 petition will be presented by the uign
sra thereof to the Board of Public ln
U -ruction for EicambU county, Florida,
lit lta office in the City t. Pensacola, in
;i ild county, said petition being aa fol
w: v Uo the Board of Public Instruction, of
. Escambia county, Florida.
; Gentlemen: The- undersigned, who are
tuaiifted electors of Kacambia. county.
.Florida, who pay taxes on real or per
sonal property, and who are residents in
the below described territory, respect
fully petition that your honorable body
Mder an election to be held, aa required
"y law, to determine whether the fol
4wingr described territory, in Escambia
-sounty, Florida, shall become a special
x school district, for the purpose of
Fvyin k and collecting a district school
'jkx for the exclusive use of public free
cnoel within such district. The boun
daries of the territory aa to and in
which such election is prayed, and n
' vhlrh the undersigned reside, and which
territory is intended to , be formed into
. iuch soecial tax school district, are as
follows, to-wlt: Beginning at the point
here the north line ot townBhip two
south, intersects the western shore line
of Pensacola. Bay; thence run westerly
alcng said township line . to the point
where it Intersects the eastern snore
at Bavou Texar. thence run south
atrlv acroM said Bavou to the south
easterly corner of section four, being
the Joseph Maura urant. tnence soum
. westerly along the southern line of said
section four to its aouthwestrly corner;
thence northwesterly along the western
line or said section four to the southeait
corner of section six; thence westerly
along the line of section bIx and the
southern line of section eight to the
point where the southern line of section
ipht intrrMrti the southerly line of
section nine, or the Chas. De illier
Grant; thence southwesterly along the
southern line of said section nine, or
Chan. DeVlllier Grant, to the southwest
, corner of said section nine; thence
northwesterly along the western line f
said section nine to the southeast cor
ner of section eleven; thence westerly
along the southern line of said section
eleven to the northeast corner of section
fifteen; thence southerly along me -era
line of section fifteen to the point
where said line intersects the norther
line of the Juan Dominguea Grant, or
section thirty-four; thence northeasterly
along the northern line of said Juan
omingues Grant, or section thirty-four,
to the northeast corner of said grant
or section; thence southeasterly along
the eastern line of said Juan Domlnguex
Grant, or section thirty-four, to the
'southeast corner of said grant or sec
tion: thence southwesterly along the
southern line or said Juan Domlnguex
grant, or section thtrty-rour. to the
nn.th.3ii rornw nf section thirty-seven.
being the point where the eastern line
intrsects the southern line of said Juan
Domingue Grant, or section thirty
four; thence southerly along the east
ern line of said section thirty-seven to
the point where the eastern line of sec
tion thirty-seven intersects the northern
shore line of Bayou Chlco: thence west--'
erly. following the meanderings of the
northern shore line of said bayou to
the mouth of the creek of the second
bridge, which flows into said bayou;
thence up to the thread of said creek
to the northeasterly corner of section
fifty-four; thence southerly along the
eastern line of section fifty-four to the
pclnt where the said line intersects the
"northern shore of Grand Bayou; thence
eaetwardly. following the meanderings
of the said shore of said Grand Bayou,
to the point where the same intersects
or connects with the western shore line
of Pensacola bay; thence northwardly,
following the meanderings of said shore
line of Pensacola Bay to the point of
beginning, all sections and grants men
tioned by number or name in the above
boundaries, being in township two (2)
eouth. range thirty (30) west, of the
Tallahassee Meridian, all situated in
Escambia county. Florida.
C. H. Turner, S. A. Leonard. O. J.
Semmes. Jr.. H. S. White. C J. Rice.
R. J. IMax. J. E. Kramer. R. V. Cowley.
J. T. Yarbrough. W. Humphreys. George
Edgar. F. G. Russell. A. Whldden, S.
Berson. F. R. Vorls. O. O. Csona. S. C.
-fcflerra. C. M. "Ward. D. H. Shepard. t .
M. Arnold. C. A. Ward. R. J. Snyder.
I E. Bogan. J. T. Wright. Jim Trlngas.
, ; G. S. Curtain. Roy H. Taylor. J. T.
. Moore. Gus A. Willis. J. L. McClun.
h. Paulsen. I. B. Hirschman, O. H.
Smith, H. O. Anson, Howard Hum
phreys. W. M. Stiles. Wm. D. Howe.
A. G. Moreno. L. E. Durham, H. C.
Rellly, E. M. Schornhorst. Paul Dancby,
;jno. H. Kohler. J. S. Vinson, R. O.
. Alsip. Leon Vincent. A. J. Gahan. Edward
'r C Jones. J. G. Yniestra. J. L. Mayo,
S. A. Radcliffe. W. H. McKinnie, L. L.
Fablsinski. J. C. Connor. H. J. Mackey,
N. McK- Oerting. J. G. Hilliard. John
T.Hurst. J. Duboee Lamar. F. Y. Seals,
Jno. Trlngas, D. P. Deloney. A. S. Ed-
s Wards. C. C. McCiirley. W. H. Crawford,
v W. A. Brown. Bleeker Forbes. J. F.
' Taylor. George Reeder. Alex Friedman,
Hamilton Russell. A. James. Leon N.
Llschkoff. A. Fernandex. C. E. Stewart.
' Joel Prater. A. T. Barkdull. B. A. Jones.
H. Lee Bell. E.B. Gonzalez. A. G. Run
yan. G. L- Napier. E. Anderson. Chas.
E. Leeds. J. E. Watson. B. F. Rivers.
A. O.- Ross. B. Fltzpatrick. J. Seeger.
' .,V. A. Burns. W. A. Grubbs. Sr.. F. F.
Chris. V.. H. Nelson. C. W. Johansen. E.
A. Boone, E. W. Allen. Toney Gomez,
W. B. Butler. W. G. Alsip. J. C. Lee.
C B. Butler. G. Marchetti. W. T. Smith.
, S. H. Fried, Herbert Pfeiffer, W. L.
Creel. B. A. Davis. J. E. S., Clarence
Hutchinson, H. T. Shannon. L. K. BUtch.
t I a. Laylewd, Thos. V. ,Hannah, S. J.
Isaacs. W, B. McMillan. R. A. Baker.
C P. Boll. B. M. Bell. L. Peake. W. ?.
Myers, Jr.. W. R. Pyles. L. J. Anderson,
C. H, Villar. John Ma rich. C. M. Burns,
E. L. Anderson. H. E. Gonzalez. E. B.
. Armstronc. W. B. Colvin. T. H. Nelson.
" J.-B. Peake. E. McCluskey. C. A. Mead,
Samuel Paeeo. C. F. Ward. G. J. tTn
- treiner, W. C. Padgett. J. A. "Bazzell.
F. L. Rhodes, B. C. Duval. F. Touart.
. " W. T- Tracy, Jas. M. Cooper. W. A.
Smith. K. D. Finney, .T. E. Staples, J.
' . E. Hancock. E. E. Harper. Fred C
Clopton. E. M. Holland. Sol Goldrlne.
John ' T.. Hurst. R. Gundersheimer, - F.
Thompson R. H.- Weatherlow, W. A.
Rawls. Alex Poss. Ike Hirschman. P. II.
.Brock. A. A. Olsen. O'Brien Motta, MQ.J
1 9 1 VERYONE In Westmore liked
May Hammond and Olive Bls
bee, who were friends aa well
aa cousin, besides being extremely
younr wires, and whan old Miss Ap
pleby, their auat. died and left each
of them $7,000. everybody in town felt
a thrill of interest. '
; They had only been married a year,
and had just nicely got to housekeep
ing in neighboring dwellings on Pink
street. Olive was living in Jim's old
home, which had come to him from
his mothera small, gray house, rath
er shabby now, bat which Jim hoped
to fix up after he got to earning more.
Olive had just the necessary house
keeping things, but they were comfor
table. May. too, lived in an old house,
one which Will had bought cheap at
a time when real estate was down. Am
-May said laughingly, they merely con
sidered themselves squatters, waiting
ris Bear. W. W. Jackson. Max J. Hein-
berg, fc.. C. Nicholson. G. J. Morgan.
K. A. Hyer. L. C. Nobles. W. E. Si team 3.
J. H. Hoyt, R. P. Hixson. H. E. Root.
H. G.. DeSilva, Leroy V. Holsberry. Jas.
a- j-owry. is. j. ievey, vv. k iiyer,
Ualcott And.Tfrn. W. D. Willis. A. C
Binkley. S. B. Davis. A. S. Hand. C. W.
(Julledge, David Norton, C. F. Schad. H.
K. Franklin, Jas. A. White. D. Gunder-f-heimer.
R. J. Collins, Lcis Friedman.
G. J. Emanuel V. H. White. Joe F.
Irni'L A. M. Avery. J. O. Miller. Rox
Cowley, F. E. Egelhoff. Joe Roth. II.
Ritra. W. C. Fillingim. W. H. Coker.
B. V. Dannheisser. L. D. . Robinson. B.
F. Skipper, H. Horsier. H. J. 4uina. E.
W. Peake. Arthur W. Davis. E. G. Car
ter. M. E. Wilton, Andrew P. Palm
Hi:U Henry Hyer, E. C. Maxwell. W.
J. Forbes. Wn. tt. Alfred, C. I Shine,
Francis B. Carter. W. J. Pace, A. F.
Wicke A. J. Williams. Alfred Davis,
C. D. Warn.t k. J. G. Shuttleworth. Sr.,
C. O. Murphy. M. A. Lischkoff. M. E.
Wulna, C. H. Kupfrian, A. S. Johnson.
Knowles Hyer, FJ Cialt Bonlfay. E. B.
Calhoun. It. S. Merwin. J. Bresler, Cuy
ler P McMhdn. Manuel Solomon, C. J.
Oerting. Sol Cahn. D. B. Hobgood. Jos.
I!erchkcv'.tx, P. A. Johnson, D. Kugel
man. M. Haut-man. W. J. Merrltt, D.
J. Haye. A. F. Paderlck. W. L. Bright,
O M. Ennett. A. C. Ellis. F. Meyer.
L. S. 'eLarg, Wm. M. Camp. Jos. -M.
Levy, W. R. Warfleld. G. W. Reeve,
J. X. Andrews. Morris Levy, S. M. Phil
lips,. Todd Haycock, J. E. Reed. A. W.
MilUr. t. E Smith. H. A. Brosnaham,
A. J Butt, J. F. Cruljcher. R. C. Green
way. A S Moffett. J. L. Ingram. Albert
Klin, J. Breazeale. B. L. Gundersheimer,
Jaa. Jadrlevic. K. B. Olsen. Lazar Cahn,
O. B. Cttlett. B. Forcheimer. F. E.
Lewis. E. M. Kugelman. W. B. Ferrlss,
A, Zolius. Sr. R. F. Mitchell. A. Riera,
P. F. Riera. P.. O. Spare. Jas. Macgib
bon, H H. Hallmark, G. A. Vucovich.
Will L. Mover. G. C. Hallmark. Jno. T.
land. F. J. Dellaccio. R. Frederickson,
Percy S. Hayes. A. J. Pockru5. J. A.
Ansley. B. S. Hancock, A. G. K. Jones.
' F,nD5lce' w- Pettersot.. F. A.
JiVrx1"; J- c- Carter. D. R. Cnr
tla. H. H. Kellv T Tf xtot,Tii
ireeman. A II Green. W. H. Roberts.
Rosette. Carl Water. Wm. Olsen. P.
Ptael,H,-. J- vetle. A. G. McMil
ton Wm. Mablre, M. L. Bell. J. F. Raf
ffrty. A. E Hendrl J. C. Wainrlght.
K. C. Keith. H. P. Neuman. G. M.
Dansby. S. - D. Bennett. "Jr.. F. E.
Brawner. Guy F. Palmes. E. L. Herring.
W. C. Dillard. Geo. P. Wentworth. W.
ios?.n K- H- Turner. A. H. Jones.
A. T. Morriton. W. R. Rawlev. Rix M.
Robir.son V. M. Wilson. Jr.. W. J. Mc
David. Nathan Bear. Edmond Fox. Ar
thur Johnson. A. Brink. C. T. Moore.
WV T- ,Iir''. J- W. Marshall. J. M.
Kehoe, Jos. Daly. O. Jacobson, R. Burres,
E C. Wntw-ith. J. B. Miller. G. C.
Richard. W. F. Reed. Jr.. J. o v.r,.
strom. F. 1 Graham. W. S. Kvirdt
VNarthen. V. R. Nobles. C. S. Bonacker, p. Rozear. E. R. Malone, W. M. Mc
tIyZL R Ct SVA- R; McAllister. C. P. Clellan. T. E. Williams. H. M. Barr, J.
i S" Tompkins. Lemuel Colson, . s. Leonard. Felo McAllister. W. D.
ii ii' T7.r-Wn. Jir McCaU. Wilmer S. Hunter. U E. Nobles. J. S. VanAusdal.
. y " Thompson. J. W. An. w. j. Benn. JC. D. Begg. E. A. McCray.
r ,-.'.' " ariV Jotln 1 Stokes,
Sweeney, w. A.
Ray. . Mabire. R e. rnimm r
J. Brown. Ernest R. Largue, J. G. Lund-
quisi, j. xz. Taylor, Thos. M. Bralnard.
S. S Penney. L. VTJ Vann. W. V. Cole.
J. C. McConnell. H. A. Beard, G. A.
Prtsiey, F. E. Harrington. E. E. Gordon.
J, H-. Gentry. H. L. Nelson. Chas. A.
Iorn. xl. K. Pepper. F. E. Bayliss. A.
Ka.Vr.cr. J. C. Laldwin. W. G. Porter.
It. 1 Owen. H. H. Neville, Geo. John-s'-n.
jos I Brown. Mott S. Pond. R. F.
S' jerkins. P. H. Brock, W.
fc, . na led Bingham. W. A. I Mimms, G. W. Scott, Wm. H. Benford.
H. wi. ',i x:uHiner Jas" McHugh. 1 Wilkie M. Douglass, Wm. Anderson,
Tl?Z;m r-f'ra; J- Cunningham. F. , Aaron Brown. E. F. Aarons, W. G. Ful
t.elvir,K 13 s. Ctro. L- D. Manning. Wm. 1 phum. M. T. Pitts. A. Olsen. E. L. Ford.
t ? Ur,R . AVhlte- J- A. Wise.iHarrv T. Howland. Sr.. O. J. Brown. S.
JrwJn H.arv' ,JiJ&rvia - Garr"- Q- L- B. Jackson. F. C. Willis, A. L. Autrev.
Tirdill A. L TMor. H. R. Miller. R. W. W. Wilson. W. S. Daniels. E. B.
a i.T .t T ' ; asDett- Cushman.
W- P. Rice. J. Walla.. T I-J..;.
R iir.li.. , uu-iii
r.ioert A. Ciul.t. v A iv...... w
E. ;jck. .. L Fi:'chvm, Archie Webb,
gi V , Sl-ced. Ifarry L. Brooks, E. A.
VVortftington. W. A Suggs. O. P. Claf
X ' V fct!Lrferr- !dney H. Bell. Chris
C. Mertms. Frark Kir.g. J. I. Eubank.
. L Bannerman. Geo. w. Marble. M.
!oy' r'- T.'tcds. W. R. Eckert.
J. R. Simmons. P. Stone. T. J. Roberts.
Tom I'uzhoe. Joe S'nmons. J. R. Still
JoPh- J . B. R.dd. J. K. Rozier.
Z V ,Aln!orth- E- lj' Hannah. C. E.
Bond. J. M Bush. E. W. Speed. G. Rolfs.
2n, K- clearv- W- H. Hunneycutt, A. T.
?11on;- W- S- Verting. John H. Caro,
? Ti,ICrrCJ T- Gerel. John. B. Til
prVK, M V;jlli.in'6. A. E. Kelly. C. A.
Eubank. Gee. 7,'. Johnson. J. M. Roper.
i& Fhilllpit. Thos. J. Untreiner. D.
J. Wallace. J. S. Johnson. L. F. Martin.
Norruan J. BrUus. J. V. Price. C. H.
-alker J. (. IirlLng. Ed. Vivlanl. An
drcw ConflPiil'nt John Joseph,- Frank
r .." t'ow'e'". uave Heard,
r. Ji chiller. T ecrard Boursette J W
Dorr. jr. O. M'ier. W. I. Richards', e!
X. Lylv nd. t W Willis. C. A. Spe.ro.
Y,ccfA ilarkhfr.i. Gus Constantine, R.
H TUkon. A. C. Moterspaugh, C. W
Norcross . Chas. Miller. J. A. Fltzpat
rick, R. D Jones. Itnwood Williams, J
W May. W. T. .Lewis. C. H. Miller,
Arthur Btirlison, Fritz Hauhalper. Wm.
Brown, Geo. Bonlfay. W.. I. Davenport
W" H. Holt. C. W. Sheats. M. R. Swaine,'
G S. Greenwood. James Largue, W N
Van Duzer. J. H. Robinson. W. O. Bow
man. C. S. Burbank, Robert A. Pericola.
Henry T. Hey. W. O. Bullard. W. L.
Underwood. W, M. Edmonds. G. J
Parker, Alex Collins. J. E. Muller, C.
Koeper, R. C. Cushman. Emil D. Pfeiffer,
L. A. Pubuisson. C S. Thompson, Joe
Glackmeyer. A. J. Fuller, J. D. Bergln,
A. M. LeFrancois. Ben Benson. Chas.
A- Ward. E. A. Kemble. Henry J. Davlw.
J. O. Ward. E. G. Garner, Jr.. J. M.
Stuckey. C M. Thomas. C. D. Daven
port. Drew O. Sims. J. M. Murfee. Dan
Murphy, J. S. Bell. J. L. Ashbrook, W.
A. VaMghn. J. .A. Anderson. J. J. Bur
bank. C. F. Rapp. B. F. Lowerv. C. F.
Iwis. T. C. Jones. H. Starkloff. D. P.
Folsom. A. M. Ebrens. H. E. Burch, E
B. Acosta, W. L. Duffee. V. I. Wood
ward. Lazare Lacoste. R. C White, 11.
W. Boyd, Mark Joseph. B. Joseph, R. L.
Ermbry. W. E. Brown,' Wm. H. Mason.
Dr. J. H. Fellows. O. N. SheDnard. J.
Whiting Hyer. J. M. Muldon, John M.
for the time when they could afford to
get rid of the old house and build a
new one. The $7,000 arriving unex
pectedly to the two girls, sent them
into a great flurry of excitement.
."I dont have to think for one mo
ment what I shall do with my money,"
May said. "I shall have a new house.''
"What will you do with the old
oner Olive asked. .
"Tear it down. It isnt worth much.
But the lot Is lovely. And I know ex
actly the kind of house I want like
Stewart Gibson's over there."
"But that's such a big house just
for two people!" Olive exclaimed.
"I like big houses. I shall have it
a little nicer than Gibson's some ways.
I've got the ideas all in my head
about the fireplace and the butler's
pantry and thet porches " She broke
off, laughing. "But there, I've not
asked yet what you are going to do
One Woman and Another - By ABner Anthony
Gagnet, F. F. VanAlst, Thos. Walker,
C. W. Pfeiffer, Henry Oajcnet. C. F.
Heinrichs. T. F. Shaw. H. J. McEwen,
E. T. Solaris- Pater Heyen. B. J. Touart.
G. W. Van Etten. C. T. Johnson. M.
Fondebilla, E. U. Bruno. A. W. Lager-
gren. L. E. Garrett. G. C. Hallmark. R.
U. Donovan. Jas. Brown, Albert Marino.
Adrian w nitmg. ChaB. McEwen. S. P.
Brown. Chas. Dillens, J. M. Burrow,
Thor. B. Thorsen, G. O. Brosnaham. Sr.,
C. R. Thompson, M. W. Brlggs. T. E.
Harvey. W. N. Brown. Wm. Walker.
J. Sheffiers. Ed. Gale Quina. N. W.
vrmiams. E. B. Gagnet. J. O. Tait. H. J.
Hall, nv'alter Miller. J. E. McCurdy. J.
Sperduto. Jeb S. Howell, James O'Brien.
I. S. Davis. J. SolarL C. F. Shaw. Chas.
G. Van Metre, Gus Johnson, E. Bommer,
--. j. uonaon, s. Monti. Ed. Cope. Geo.
C. Green. F. E. Durham. Bert Young,
Albert Geri. C. N. Kelson. Wm. Camp
bell, Chas. Humphreys, Gam MuUen,
T. Lagos. Chas. Hartman, Vincent Val
anzano. Jas. Farinas, D. Levy, H. E.
Reed. J. D. Brown. Wm. Nichols. Morris
Hollihand. R. O. Gilmore. I. F. Patterson,
L. Li. Gonzalez. V. C. Branch, A. Zelius,
Jr.. Geo. L. Gregory, I. T. Faulkner,
Merrill Henderson, Quinn Cobb, J. A.
Padgett. J. H. McNeal, Pattillo Camp
bell Hunter Brown, Jerry Sullivan. Jr.,
J. D. Carroll, J. T. Peele, Paul P. Stew
art. W. H. Wa'tson, E. B. Goodrich, H.
A. Lowman, H. W. Gibbs, Jno. D. Rawls.
H. S. Amos. T. F. Butler, L. Patterson,
C. E. Briggs, Sr., Geo. T. Harvey. P. L.
Brlggs. W. O. ConelU Marian Taranto.
Lyman Edmundson. Randeil Bell, W. J.
Marler. O. S. Wallace. Frank Carroll.
Hans Hual, N. J. Byrd. B. Garrett, Toney
Fernandez, Wm. Daniells, A. L. Mad
dux. E. J. Salter. Geo. H. Gregory. F.
Anderscv. Walter B. Joseph. Bennie Mc
Cluskey, H. Mullen, S. M. McNeal, M. J.
Elkan, Clyde E. Wilson, M. L. Bear,
J. G. Holtzclaw, A. L. Reinshmidt. S.
R. Mallory Kennedy. C. J. Stokes. E. J.
Qulgley. C. D. Kearney. Alex Whitwell,
A. B. Brown. Jr.. J. B. Waddell. Rob
ert L. Radford. W. T. Donaldson, C. E.
Brlggs, Jr., A. McD. Moyer. C. D.
Nicholas, J. E. Abercrombie, L. White.
Walker J. Hernandez. F. C. Curry,
Robt. T. Thomas, L. Potter. Quinn
Jones. W. H. Campbell, S. W. Jefferson
H. Clayton Allen. T. W. Williams. An
drew Preer, L,J. Johnson. William G
Hines. Dan Brown. A. S. Magee. W. J.
Bennett. Henry Moorer. Preston Fair,
A. S. Brown. C. Wingate. W. M. Ham
ilton. Thomas Palmer, T. H. Dees, Rob
ert Kelly, Mose Williams, W. W. Purdy,
fc.. E. Koort, ti. C. White, C. W. Lamar,
John A. Merrltt. -J. W. Andrews. J. H.
Sherrill, Ralph Berlin. J. G. Pace. R. E.
cobles, Wm. Fluktr. Robert Donald. T,
McMillan-. Geo. Maine. Harris, John-
scn. E. H. Dees. . E. Johnson, . E.
Abdelcatta. A.- M. DeVaughn. S. C
Dawson, C. H. Bennett, L. E. Jackson,
R. H. Bennett, E. F. Aarons, R. H.
Blount, V. A. Borras, Philip Catlett,
Yancy Wilson. S. Antone, Jackson Har
vey. U. B. Turner. Alex Eagan. William
j. r. Richardson, R. L.
Town, H. B
Tinsley. J. Toler. Geo. Wynder. L. Ben
bow, J. C. Chandler, S. F. Fulghum, W.
S Garfield. T." A. Daugherty, R. F.
Metts. T. G. Yates. W. P. Brewton. B.
D. Baker. E. C. Gentry. W. B. Rey
nolds. M. V. Bouler. W. E. Diamond, C.
C. Shaw, J. W. Gast, Joe Santo, W. H.
Harrell. Thos. Tuttle. L. W. Van Metre,
R. T. Little, Frank Williams. Ross Hen-
rtprson, Monroe Campbell, c w. uray.
W. E. Acosta. Frank E. Weles, E. W.
-.wleV, J. I. GrVmann, Jr.. L. C. Phil
tlirs. J. E Morris. A. Watts. Duncan
Wolfe. J. M. Anderson. S. J. Welch.
I -Ti ,,. ,i tt V,,,. V, t ' i. Ti
merrui. ri. j-i. rm ner. . rv. wun'i
Sherman. A. O. DeWeese. PhilfT D.
Beall. Adrian -Tjangford. E. E.r. White,
F M Li'sk, R. M. Cary. Oscar E. Maura,
W. H. Kyle. Fred Dalton. B. A. Dun
ham. W. E. Anderson. Peter ijlnaen
struth. James L. Scholls. Louis Hensen.
W. F. Eddin. C. B Burkhardt. E. P.
Eoch, J. S. Reese. M. V. Dannheisser,
Wm. R. Gonzalez. C. L. Dickson. La?
.Tacobv, M. Moreno. A. S. LovTy. R. L.
Swanion. James fcCllskey. . DiLus
tio, Ennch Nle'Bon. Philin Ooldenburg,
W. S. Duncan, E. P. Bullard.
WHEN YOU SUFFER
FROM RHEUMATISM
Sloan's Liniment Should Be Kept
Handy for Aches and Pains.
wny waiL ur oc .
a. twinere iouowins exposuic, a- sure
muscle, sciatica, or lumbago to leave
naturally when you should keep
Sloan's Liniment handy to help curb
it and keep you active and, fit?
Without rubbing, for it penetrates,
apply a bit today to the afficted part.
IXote the gratifying, clean, prompt
relief that follows. Sloan's-Liniment
couldn't keep its many thousands of
friends the world over" if it didn't
make good. That's worth remember
ing. All druggists three sizes the
-largest for utmost economy. 35cr"0c,
$1.40.
with your money?"
"I. dont know what I shall do with
it. May. I'm going to talk it over with
Jim, I've Just got a faint idea "
But May was staring out of the win
dow at the Gibson house across the
street, "I don't really like the shape
of that balcony.", she said. "Do you,
Olive?" -
"No." repUed Olive , "I dont. It
looks too much like a swallow's nest!"
May screamed, "hat an idea! A
swallowB nest!" She was hilariously
bappy. . '' ;' ;
After May's departure Olive went
all over the house from top to bottom.
It had been Jim's boyhood home and
she roved it for his sake as well as for
her own. In It she had had the hap
piest year of her life. Her hand ca
ressed the railing of th narrow stair
way. .
"Dear old house!" she murmured.
IE! BUILDINGS
FOR OLD BANKS
POPULAR TREND
(BY WARREN SPENCER.)
' ' There Is not a banker in tbo country
who Is not "all ears" when any one
can suggest a legitimate way for In
creasing business and getting new ac
counts. Within the - last few years
banks have awakened to the value of
constructive advertising advertising
that "sells" the services and accom
modations of the banks In the same
fashion that it sells high-priced motor
cars or low-priced soap. It is all evi
dence of awakening on the part of
bankers to the , hidden opportunities
they have; In realizing that they have
something to advertise beyond a state
ment of their resources and a list of
the personnel.
"Boiled down to one word, however,"
declares H. T. Underwood, the bank
building specialist, "the one super-factor
that banks have 'to sell is confi
dence. ; A bank may be stronger than
It looks," Mr. IJnderwood says, "but
It vJould be hard to convince the
10,000 John Joneses who deposit a few
dollars a week (and who, in suffi
cient numbers, are the best kind of
customers,) that a bank which does
not look strong is strong."
I am indebted to Underwood, who is
president of the Underwood Contract
ing Corporation of New Orleans, the
largest firm of bank builders in the
south, for certain of the facts in the
following story, which tells how one
bank, on the down, grade, found it-
seif ana not only rehabilitated in
publiu IE.VOT, but won a vast amount
of new business.
The bank in question was in one of
the southern states. It had age, pres
tige, a strong board; it had weathereJ
all financial storms and was hiMy
regarded generally. Yet, fcr the past
five years its percentage of increased
business was so far below normal as
to cause considerable worry.
The chairman of the board, (thi o'.d
president, retired) having few ac.ive
duties, decided on his own hook to
make a little investigation. He felt
now that he was out from under the
j burden of daily detail that he could
i almost an out-
" ,
aider's point of view.
He first decided to look to his com
petitors. And inside of a day's time
he found that the bank that had scor
ed the greatest Increase In deposits
was another old but progressive in
stitution that occupied a dignified yet
monumental building, which had been
completed about a year before.
Mr. Chairman did not at first con
nect up his rival's new building with
its increased business, until in the
LADIES! DARKEN
YOUR GDAY
Use Grandma's Sage Tea and
Sulphur Recipe and Nobody
will Know.
The use of Sage and Sulphur for
restoring faded, &ray hair to its nat
ural color dates back to grandmother's
time. She used to keep her hair beau
tifully dark, glossy and attractive.
WhanAirc. Vifkt Vi -j i trtrtir rm that Hull
faded or streaked appearance, this
simple mixture was applied with won
derful effect.
But brewing at home is mussy and
out of date. Nowadays, by asking at
any drug store for a bottle of "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur . Compound." you
will get this famous old preparation,
improved by the addition of other in
gredients, which can be depended upon
to restore natural color and beauty
to the hair.
A well-known downtown . druggist
says it darkens the hair so naturally
and evenly that nobody can tell it has
been applied. You simply dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and draw
this through your hair, taking one
strand at a time. By morning the
gray hair disappears, and after an
other application or two, it becomes
beautifully dark and glossy. Adv. .
"I couldn't have it torn down for the
sake of building a new house upon its
site" She caught her breath as an
inspiration came. Down she sat upon
the stairs, and there she was when Jim
came whistling In through the front
door to supper.
"Well." he said, I Just walked up
with Will. He says May Is going to
build a new house with her money."
"Is he gladr
"Oh, sure! Will ITkes to . make a
show. He says if there's anything
left after the house they're going to
get a runabout. Now I should begin
with the runabout " he stopped 'f
it was my money." he ended embar
rassedly. v . : - ,
Olive had her hands on his shoul
ders. "It Is yours Just as much as if
it were left to you outright, dear," she
Bald. "Aren't we partners In the Joys
and sorrows and : good fortunes of
HAIR
FRECKLES
.SCWM'BV lj
fu. 5 w r V III!
Banker's club at luncheon the next
day he bluntly asked the president to
what one factor he attributed the
growth and development of the bank.
Almost without hesitancy, the other
man said, "Our new building."
The chairman took occasion to look
over his own structure, inside and out,
that same day, and was forced to ad
mit that there was room for improve
ment. But before making any recom
mendations to the board he undertook
to gather some ttata for presenta
tion. -His research concerned itself
with banks that had built new build
ings within the past year. He wrote
each of them and asked if their de
posits had increased above the aver
age ratio since the occupancy of their
new buildings, and if they considered
that the new buildings had a part in
bringing about such increase.
The answers had increased, enclos
ing statements of different dates to
show how much the increase was.
Four bankers set forth in letters the
amount of Increase.
No. 1: New building cost one-half
million dollars. Deposits. Deposits in
creased $3,000,000 had been $6,500,000,
now were $9,500,000.
No. 2: $6,000,000 increase in de
posits; 100 per cent growth from $6,
000,000 to $12,000,000.
No. 3; Deposits increased $1,500,000.
No. 4: Forty per cent increase.
All of the banks gave a large
measure of credit to the fact of hav
ing new, up-to-date quarters. One
banker declared that the value of his
new building could not be estimated
to dollars and cents and that the "new
building was the best advertisement
the bank could have.
With . this .concrete evidence before
him the chairman became convinced
that, ail : things considered, the bank
that was housed in new, up-to-date
quarters was the one that was most
likely to secure the greatest share of
new business.
There was, however, a note in one of
the letters that made him pause. A
friendly banker wrote:
"This is the second building opera
tion I have gone through in ten years.
After the first I vowed I would never
build again. But when I moved over
to my new connection, crowded and
anticipated quarters made it neces
each? Jim, May's been over and we've
been talking. She's wild about having
a new house. But I like this old house
better than any we could build."
Jim's dark, earnest face lit up. "That
pleases me." he said. "You know I'm
fond of this house, Olive, I cant help
being. I'd hate to giro it up'
"We arent going to," Olive inter
rupted. "Now listen to me."
"And you're going to stay in this old
house ! " May ' said a few days later.
She and Will were boarding while
their new house was in course of con
struction. "Just wait till you see my
new domicile, Olive, You'll wish for
one yourself, then." v
Olive shook her head. "No, Jim md
I are content with this house."
"But aren't you going to spend your
money?"
, "Most of It,"
sary to provide for a new home. Dur
ing the second building I never lost a
pound in weight, nor an hour's sleep.
Everything went along as smooth as
clockwork.
"The difference was this: The first
time I built, we carried out the work
on a competitive basis. . First we had
a competition with architects and had
to decide which was the best of eight
or ten different schemes. We thought
we selected the best of the lot, but
after we finished we found we had
bought a pretty picture. .Then we
sought bids from various contractors
and gave the job to the lowest bidder.
We thought and had been told that
our building would not cost over $150
000. We believed that this meant a
building complete. We did not dis
cover until later that most of the
equipment, all of the furniture and
hangings, were not- Included in the
estimate. To make a long story short,
the job was one of bickering- from
start to finish, and in the end it cost
us 50 per cent more than we had
any idea of spending.
"That job was a revelation, and
when I got into the next one I tried
to find if there was not some way
of avoiding that unpleasant and un
fortunate situation. Then I learned
that there were building organizations
that specialized in planning, building
and equipping banks. These concerns
do all of the work under one con
tract. They plan every detail in ad
vance so you know what you are go
ing to get and know that not only
everything that you want will be in
eluded but all those new improve
ments which their engineers know
about, will be included too. As a
matter of fact, the best way I can
describe those fellows Is to say they
actually work so closely with you that
they become a part of the bank's cr-
The friendly banker enclosed a list
of the building organizations special
izing in bank work and the chair
man wrote each of them to smi him
full details regarding their proposi
tions. Then when he had all the
Information he needed, he r3v-:el to
the board that the bank ishjuli have
a new building. He was trprised
when they shouted their apjr'al, 9- d
he did not even have a change to vse
"But howr
. "Just wait and see." '
Presently not only May, but all West
more, saw. Paint, paper, a changed
partition or two, a bathroom, a fire
place and a porch transformed the old
house. Besides "all this, there were
new rugs, easy chairs, a talking ma
chine, new curtains, books, and a hun
dred other beautiful and comforting
new things. A little work turned the
barn into a garage and one morning a
new flve-passenger car took up Its sta
tion there, "for," srld Olive. "I shant
be selfish!" There was still a goodly
rainy day sum left to draw Interest
and yield an income.
Across the street May's new house
came to maturity. It was very fine,
but May began to look worried.
"It's going to take a lot of furni
ture," she said.; "Well, some of the
rooms will have 'to wait," She laugh
:i
by BLOSSER
his fine amunition. He vou'.J lav
been shocked had he heard 'ae vo.i'h
ful president remark to the casl.it r
after the meeting:
"Lord, I've been waiting to snrin;
this new building propositi v. lor a
year, but I was afraid the old na:i
would raise a kick. Can you boat L!"
But they made the old nirm.ri
of the board, chairman of t.ie bind
ing committee, and in the .r.:l tlry
got a building that everybody refm
to as a lasting monument for it, a oil
chairman as well as for the Inn. It
was a million dollar advoi tioui:-n'.
but one of those advert! jerm its thv
rank as investments and IUm jay a
big return on the money ,ps it.
TicMe
Tiolzlc
That's What Makes You
Cough
Stops Tho Ticklo
By Healing Tho Throat
35o per Bottle
ed uneasily. "I guess Will and I at8'1
have to ride In your car this Bum:ner.
Olive, if we go about at all. Ever;
cent has gone into the house. Tberes
nothing left for a runabout.
"It's a lovely house," OllTe esJd.
"So is yours."
"It's comfy. It's home."
Mjr sighed.
"Dont you tell Will or Jta. titter
of them don't you tell anybody. Olive
- but do yon know sometimes I w'5"1
I'd done is you did?"
"Oh, pshaw r laughed Oliye consol
ingly. But after May had gone back to tie
handsome house across the etree.
Olive sat by the fire thinking. As ste
thought her glance moved about th
simple, graceful, cozy living room,
the books and music and good pictures
that had come out of her legacy. SM
drew a deep breH contentment.
i:
s j
Ai.l

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