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THE PENS A COLA JOURNAL, MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 19, 1920
3 m. ) WHERE THE DEMOCRATS WILL MEET JUNE 28TH n 1- i if COL TE . DAN SfflITi LLS OF WAR The Exposition Auditorium of San Francisco, xvhore the democratic nati onal convention will he held heflinnfng June 28, s grouped, with the City Hall and Public Library, around a plaza, forming the civic center. The building wa s erected at a cost of $2,000,090 and has a seating eapacilyor $1,000. There are also niuaerous halls which can he opened into larger rooms to accommodate c onventions of any sie. Mo. 1 Continued From Page One business and expenses of our par ticipation in the war had to be wound up. One of tho chief items of increase for 1021 over 1920, is that of getting- our national jjtiard developed on an en larged aid better equipped basis. Total appropriations ' 'asked for the Kuard amounted to $S5.408,00 as against $13,117,756 for 1920. Of this .-mount $:2,00"),000 would go for guard pay. quarters etc.. $40,000,000 for arms, un. forms and equipment and $ 12,600, 00 for providing artillery and the heavier implements of war. Army i ay itself is another heavy item, the proposed increase, through increase li personnel, being placed at $124,189,000, the total pay in the fight ing orgar ization of the army being put at $:'3S.240,000 as against $214, 429,107 this year. Civil expenses in tho war depart ment are placed at $6,493,420 as against expenses :'or the current year of $C, 373,949. , Development of fortifications and other pub'ic works under the war de partment, proposed as an, immediate need, would cost next year $194, 57S, 000 an ircrease of $130,000,000 over similar expenses this year. The air service proper exclusive of a number of appropriations asked for main! aining -and equipping air branches in other departments of the army, asks for $60,000,000 as against the $23,000,000 appropriated for 1920. This sum would cover not the pur chase of engines and planes, but merely the maintenance of the air force, schools, quarters, etc., the de velopment of strategic flying fields and at least one trans-continental air ship station on the Pacific coast. "West Toint, in order to provide ac commodations for an increased num ber of students, to command the larger army of the future to which the de partment looks forward, asks $5,002, 090 as against an appropriation for this year of $840,465. The action of congress in passing on these army estimates should not be merely a pruning of separate items, but should follow on the determina tion of a definite-army policy. So far congress has evaded decision on that subject. But until such de cision is reached, there can be no in telligent approval of the pending estimates. coming old age compare the payments called for with the amount of work you have to do to earn the same in come, and get the surprise of your life, which may be obtained only through thriftiness. "By the consistent and constant practice of thrift in the direction of life Insurance, the "if" in life is elim inated by the sure in an insurance policy issued by a reputable life in surance company." NO. 2- -CONTINUED FROM PAGE. FIRST fully carry out it's every detail. "Your budget is prepared you know how much money it takes to run your family month by month, or how much it takes to run yourself month by month pick up the rate tables of a good, reliable life insur ance company and Interpret your in come in the terms of premiums on a monthly income policy made out to your wife, payable on your death, or an endowment or any other fornrrof No. 3 Continued from Page One. pany from using its own trademark except by purchase of the right from him. Under the laws of many coun tries the trademark right is given to the first person applying for it, re gardless of whether that person has any connection with the article.' Edmcnd A. YVhittier, secretary treas urer of the American Fair Trade League, which has interested itself in the Merritt bill, made the following statement: "Square dealing Americans, re gardless of occupation or profession, whether or not thy are connected with the production or sale of mer chandise of any kind, have read with amazement and anger of the alleged iminent wholesael theft of United States manufacturers' trade marks in certain European and South Ameri can countries reported to be openly and brazenly planned. This business piracy has already secured possession. under the Berne trademark conven tion, of a number of American trade mark by simply register. ng them, and, it is said, there are plans to appro priate hundreds more. The consum mation of the crime can only be pre vented by prompt governmental action." PINE HARBOR -re st" 3 Pine Harbor, Jan. 15. This is the new town being built by Arthur B. McCoid of Chicago. It is located on the east shore of the peninsula which extends south from Milton, between Escambia and De Galvez mays. The property consists of about 3,000 acres fronting . on both bay shores. The hotel called Pine Harbor Lodge, and the cottages are located on the east side about 10 miles south of Mil ton, surrounded by a large grove. . ft The Lodge contains. 20 rooms, and a new store has just been completed. Mr. wriU rocupy it with his family this winter. Many Chicago men have pur chased lots and will build homes at Pine Harbor this winter. Pine Har bor is said to be the first summer and winter resort to Le established near Pensacola and it is believed that others will follow and that Pensacola will become one of the leading resort cities of Florida. Seven negroes' were fined $-10 and costs yesterday as a result of bein caught in a "crap" game. LEADER OF FAMOUS "BATTALION OF DEATH" GIVES GRAPHIC DESCRIPTION OF FIGHTING. Col. Dan Morgan Smith, speaking at the First Methodist church yesterday morning arL, the East Hill Baptist church last night, in the interest of the Anti-Saloon League of America, gave a graphic description of fighting in France. He spoke for nearly an hour of actual experiences in France and de voted not over 10 minutes to the anti liquor crusade. In that 10 minutes, however, he likened it . to the war against the Huns and declared that the Hun brewers and distillers in America are seeking to have the con stitution over-thrown, so that they may profit. ' "It is a simple question," Col. Smith said, "Either you are for the con stitution or you are against it. It is no longer a question of whether or not you believe in prohibition. That time is past. The constitution has been changed, and now you must be either for it or against it." Col. Smith's description of battles in France, and especially of the San Mihiel drive in which his battalion earned its name, was exceedingly rea listic. He told cf night raids, of box barrages, of hand-to-hand fighting in trenches and open fields, and paid a glowing tribute to the "plain buck private" who he described as the "real hero of the .war." Speaking of Germany's belief that America could not raise an army of sufficient size to influence the course of the war, Col. Smith said ti e Huns thought their propaganda in America had made the Americans believe Ger mans were the smartest people in the world. He scoffed at the idea and said the Huns were out-tricked day after day, and out-fought every time the Americans got to them. He lashed them for their atrocities, and declared that he would never spend a cent to aid Germany. Referring to the transport service of the Navy, Col. Smith said it was a. wonderful feat, and praised the navy for its efficient work. He digressed a minute to tell his audience that the officers and men f the regular service are the finest and bravest gentlemen in the world. He told of instances of devotion to duty and of heroism to prove his assertions. Co. Sriith also praised the American Iegion and urged every ex-service man, regular and duration of the war, to afiiliate with it. He declared the American Legion had just two - pur poses, "to protect the country from foes without and foes within." The lecture was full of interest and Col. Smith's tribute to his officers and men, to whom he gave all the credit for the success of his battalion, indicated the source of his control over his troops faith in the ability of his men, and "horse sense." QUINCY Quiney, Jan. 15. On Friday after noon the doors of the Gadsden county hospital were formally opened by the board of directors to a large and en thusiastic group of visitors. The Woman's club was hostess for the oc casion and served punch in the large dining room. Every visitor brought a gift to the hospital to be used in the furnishings and the hospital re ceived a large number of useful gifts. Of great interest to the friends of the popular young couple is the com ing marriage of Miss Alice Carry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Carry, to Dr. Sterling Wilhoit, of near Char lottesville, Va. The wedding will be Thursday night at tlie Episcopal church. Bishop Weed officiating. Dr. Dodd and Miss Gertrude Isidor of the Woman's college of Tallahassee will furnish the music, both at the church and at the reception at the home of the bride's parents. Xotices have been sent out by Mrs. IT. L. Watson, secretary of the Pres- byterial, that there will be a meeting here at the Presbyterian church Tues day night, January 27. The Presby teri.il meets this year at Monticello and this meeting is called to make plans for the meeting. The Woman's club held its monthly social meeting at the club .room Thursday afternoon. The program of Americanization was intersperced with , music and refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Shaw andx children left Wednesday Tor an auto trip to St. Petersburg-. Mrs. W. H. Ide entertained a largo card party Thursday afternoon, honor ing Miss Alice Carry, an attractive January bride-to-be. Lewis Graves, of Somerset. Va., is visiting his brothers, J. E. and W. F. Graves. He is accompanied by hi son John and cousin, William Fritz of Pittsburgh. liosernady is an emblem of remem brance as Ophelia knew. There is an a-nciant tradition that this here strengthens the memory. It was much used at weddings. being a significant as a vbite favor. iUW gzS ii !i i. If WMliilM XMtoiMa TwiMhiiiM Tw.TTr TfcJ. rwUMtad tnlmik la kujallbl, rtua9l la Um aai f .tctt bawd of Xn Ttdairalar" Cypnw. Lio favN. "The Wood Eternal" Now, we all know (if we own anything that looks like a house) that it is the measly repair bills that eat the holes in our bank accounts. Of course, the reason is that we didn't learn about CYPRESS, "The Wood Eternal," in time. -But we CAN do the next best thing and make all replacements of CYPRESS lumber. That's one comfort. Let our" ALL-ROUND HELPS DEPARTMENT help TOTJ. Our antir re source are at you. ervkce with Reliable Courwel. W 1a. tm Currev-undeiic witii m aarioua porpoe in It Southern Cypress Manufacturers' Ass'n 1KR Ibwiii Bk Bn3l(, Ntw Otkua. L.. t 166 lUx4 K.ticcal Eak btd,.. Jitkwnl, FU. Iiff i'T.T VCKTR 'i,oCAL, LUMBERMAN FtHRxiSH tfOlT f RUE "TIDEWATER" CYPR KSS IDENTIFIED BY CYPRESS ASSOCIATION'S REGISTERED TRADE. MARK. IF IN DOUET. WRITE US. pwd Inttil nnil mt uirrnir il mf ti "Tlil.wl S CJrejr ScS 'OlIflH. Tftte Mthr V i I i ' -.V" J&5? ' - -v. 1 v'. -fc , i - Li n ;.S'ir. Mr 3 j: r.V.-.-.V OF LITTLE EXPENSES. A JrlfyLL Ltf)fS WLL mm v UKCtji .nir-t j L - i :1 f? (7 LJ 1 i 5 Liz y ifi j jk fr So appointed because all the thinking men of the world realize that LIFE INSURANCE is the first word in Thrift. A Life Insurance Policy protects your loved ones against the day of need which is sure to come. The cost is infinitesmal but the results are sure Your Mother, Wife or Children should not be left in want. SIXTY-NINE GENTS A DAY Five thousand dollars of life insurance would yield, at 5, an income of G9 cents a day. Many a well-to-do man, not having analyzed his family's necessities in case of his departure, carries the insurance equivalent of a family income of less than a dollar a day and perhaps he will leave no o .her estate. It is income that counts, and principal should not be touched. . Would YOUR family be obliged to support them selves on G9 cents a day? In speaking of the Thrift Campaign and "Life Insurance Day," E. R. Malone, President of the American National Bank, said: "Nearly all the twelve Federal Reserve Banks are asking their member banks to use financial statement blanks or forms which inquire as to the amount of life insurance carried and as to who is beneficiary. Many well man aged and conservative banks have long secured such information from their borrowers, and it now seems probable that all member banks of the Federal Reserve System who desire to place their receivables in the most acceptable form for re-discount purposes will embody this question in the schedule re quired to be filled in before granting loans of any considerable amount. And the question itself tells the whole story of the need." TWO MORE BANKS PUBLICLY ADVOCATE LIFE INSURANCE The Northern Trust Company-Bank of Chicago and the Marshall & Ilsley Bank of Milwaukee are conducting advertising campaigns urging savings accounts -t of which to pay life insurance pre miums, i. its opening announcement the former says : Life insurance should he included in any definite cheme of purpose nnd proirrrss. It provides for the hrarth of oxitance a back-log of protection; sji assurance that life's uncertainties are safeguarded. And the Marshall & Ilsley Bank says : YOUR life has a dollars and cents value. If you realize your resr-nnpibility to your family, you will insure your iife for what it is worth. and it is eay to m?et your annual premiums if you will put a small portion of your income into a SAVINGS AC COUNT each pay day.