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TfcurlnferestisHere VOLUME 35 REGISTRATION OF VOTERS IN .THIS COUNTY IS NOW 3401 According to word received yes terday from county recorder Lu cretia W. Flanigan, a total of 3,041 voters have registered in Navajo county for the primary election. This figure is the complete list of voters who are eligible to vote in the primary. Figures on party affiliations of the registrants give the Democrats a considerable margin over the Re publicans. 1,918 registered as « Democrats, 1,095 Republicans sign ing the register, while 28 declined to give their party affiliation and registered as non-partisan. In Winslow Democrats are by far ahead of the Republicans. Figures on local partisanship were not available, but Mrs. Flanigan esti mated that almost 1,100 Winslow voters hold to the party established by Jefferson. Winslow, while having most of the county’s Democratic popula tion, also has the most absentee voters. Os the 82 absentee ballots issued in the county, 80 are in Winslow, and all but three of these are Democratic. The other 2 ab sentee votes are from Holbrook, and are Republican. Winslow’s registration by pre cincts is as follows. Precinct No. 1, 227; Precinct No. 2, 472; Pre cinct No. 3, 336; Precinct No. 4, 218; Precinct No. 5, 112. Figures from Holbrook were more complete owing to the smaller registration, and gives the percentage of both parties in the two district, Hol brook Precinct No. 1, Democrats, 155, Republicans, 129; Precinct No. 2, Democrats, 136, Republicans, 72. Complete election returns will be received at the Mail office by wire, starting Tuesday night at 7:30. :yiRGIL BUSHMAN, JUNIOR, DIES IN GALLUP TUESDAY Failing to recover from the com bined shock of an accident Sunday morning and a resulting operation Tuesday, Virgil Bushman, jupior, oldest son of Virgil Bushman, of Winslow, died Tuesday morning in a Gallup hospital. Young Bushman, who assists his father in the sale of produce from the Bushman ranch north of here, was leaving the ranch when the pe culiar accident occurred. His broth er, Mansen, started the truck in ¥ rk '/hich deliveries from the ranch are made, and Virgil attempted to jump into the rear of the truck. Just as he did so, his brother look ed back to see that he was safely on the truck, and collided with a tree. The shock of the collision threw Virgil against he end-gate of the truck, and the force of the blow against his abdomen caused the in jury that later resulted in his death. Local physicians attended him, but his condition was deemed so serious that he was sent to Gallup Monday afternoon. When Gallup physicians operated they found that two holes were torn in young Bushman’s intestines, although the outer skin was unbroken. The oper ation was successful, but the com bined shock was too great for the young man to overcome. Virgil Bushman, junior, was 16 years of age at the time of his death. His body, which was ship ped to St. Joseph Wednesday, was Interred at that place yesterday. ST. JOSEPH CHILD HURT TUESDAY IN QUEER ACCIDENT r Becoming confused and running the rear fender of a passing automobile, the 3-year-old son of Marion Tanner, of St. Joseph, suf fered a painful scalp wound which, however, was not considered dan gerous by physicians in attendance. The car was driven by Herbert Morris, of Safford, who was return ing to his home after a visit to Los Angeles. The accident occurred Tuesday evening. Morris, who stopped and took the child to his home, stated that he v went into a ditch to avoid playing . children who ran in front of his machine, and that he thought he was clear of the youngsters when he heard something strike his rear fender. On stopping, he found that the child had evidently become con fused when the other children ran, and had run directly into the side of the car, falling and cutting a long gash on he top of his head when he struck the license plate. Morris, who has relatives here and in St. Joseph, was absolved of all blame for the accident by wit nesses. The Winslow Mail * OFFICIAL ORGAN OF CITY OF WINSLOW AND ARIZONA LIVE STOCK SANITARY BOARD Rotarians Enjoy Interesting Back to School Program An interesting “back to school” program, arranged by Rev. Wm. Hessell, chairman of the day, was enjoyed by the members of Wins low Rotary at last Wednesday’s regular weekly session, and at which each Rotarian had as a guest a boy of school age. A feature of the program was an address by Prof. G. H. Madden, su perintendent of Winslow schools, also a Rotarian. Mr. Madden’s ad dress dealth with the reasons why a boy or girl should make every effort to go through high school and college to prepare for life in later years, and his remarks were replete with facts and figures to show the fallacy of a youth failing to avail himself of opportunities of fered in the school system of the nation. Rev. Hessell also admonished the boys that it was their duty to go as far as possible through school also absorbing the spiritual and moral as well as the intellectual side of education. Dennis Sweeney accompanied by Mrs. Stevens gave a saxophone solo while Homer Vaughn sang a solo, in which the Rotarians joined into the chorus . George Jackson ,one of the guests told the Rotarians that the reasons why he intended to go to college was to prepare himself to better cope with life’s problems in later years. The Rotarians discussed matters relating to Rotary and by unani mous vote changed the name of their weekly publication from “The Sandstorm” to “The Meteor.” The reason for the change is explained that the former name suggested a situation which does not exist and is unfair advertising for Winslow to the outside world, while the new name, “The Meteor,” wjll tie in with Winslow’s national advertising of the famous celestial body which is buried about 20 miles west of here. Hereafter, those who spon sored the new name, say, that whenever members of other Rotary clubs read the bulletin of Wins low’s club they will be impressed by other than unfavorable adver tising. GRATEFUL AIRMEN PRAISE WINSLOW LANDING FIELD Two parties of aviators who passed over Winslow and used the municipal landing field in the past month have expressed personally and by letter their appreciation not only of the field itself, but of the hospitably treatment accorded them here by the civic aviation commit tee. An Air Mail letter from De troit from J. B. Alexander, who, with Vance Breese and Andrew Hufford used the municipal field during the latter part of July, boosts the committee and the field, and C. T. Alexander and R. B. Per ry, who were here July 30th, and who returned Saturday, expressed their favorable opinion personally. The Air Mail letter tells of the courteous treatment given Alex ander, Hufford and Breese, and states that Winslow will always be remembered by the three air men. This party has just completed a 2,500-mile circuit on the Ford Re liability Aeroplane Tour, and have had occasion many times to rec ommend the local flying base. The writer of the letters says that they have gladly suggested to aviators who contemplate flying from the east to California that they use the Winslow field. Both parties were on their way to the Mile-High Air Meet in Den ver on their first trip through Winslow. This meet was won by Perry and C. T. Alexander in an Alexander plane. This plane, which is a smal but sturdy type designed for commercial and private flying, and manufactured in Denver, dem onstrated its ability to compete with any aeroplane in the meet. Ac cording to reports. Alexander and Perry won all events in which they entered, including altitude, distance endurance and speed. During their short stay in Wins low Saturday the occupants of the Alexander plane declared that in their air trips over the west they have never encountered a munici pal field to compare with the local base. These recommendations from ex perienced and widely travelled avaitors indicate that while the Winslow field is still young, the men who have worked for it and on it in actuality have accomplished a great deal to further Winslow’s im portance in the new field of aerial travel and shipping, and have been a big factor in advertising this city to other progressive communities. n FEW DISEASES Communicable diseases reported to the Arizona State Board of Health during week ending August 30: Typhoid, 7; tubercular. 9: whooping cough. 3: scarlet fever, 2; mumps. 1: diphtheria. 3; tracho ma, 1; smallpox, 1. n Clarkdale—Two new rooms be ing added to local grammar school. WINSLOW, NAVAJO COUNTY, ARIZONA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,1926 PUN TO INTEREST TOURISTS IN NEW 2-MARVEL ROUTE Reams of correspondence be tween the Winslow Commercial Club, the Roswell, N. M., Commer cial Club, the Carlsbad, N. M., Com mercial Club, and J. W. Becker, Springerville merchant and boost er, attest to the interest being aroused by the new Carlsbad Cav erns-Grand Canyon route proposed recently by Becker, who has al ways been foremost in any move to advertise northern Arizona, and this is not the first time he has worked with out-of-the-state bodies to further interest tourists in this section. The Carlsbad Caverns are rapid ly becoming well-known to travel ers from all over the country, and the increased travel to this natural scenic wonder can be diverted over the Springerville route to the Grand Canyon, in the opinion of Mr. Becker and the New Mexico Chambers of Commerce. A campaign of correspondence is being promoted by those interested to increase national publicity on both the Caverns and the Canyon, and to link the two in the minds of tourists who plan to see the Southwest on their vacations. By so doing it will be possible to work the plan from both ends, that is to send Canyon tourists to Carlsbad, and vice versa. Printed pamphlets will no doubt be issued in a short time, showing the net work of highways that bring tourist travel to this state, and defining the route over which the double marvel may be linked. Wreck Victim Is Reported to Be in Better Condition Reports of physicians on the condition of Miss Daisy Metcalfe, who suffered dangerous injuries in an automobile accident on the highway west of here the night of August 23rd, are that she is out of danger. Miss Metcalfe is still in the hospital at Gallup, where she was sent the day following the ac cident, and will be there probably for several months. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Metcalfe, the girl’s parents, left for Gallup yesterday, and will remain there until she is sufficient ly improved to warrant her return to Winslow. Owing to her weakened condition, surgeons have been unable to per form an operation on Miss Met calfe’s bin, which was crushed in the w r reck when the small car in which she was riding was struck by a large touring car driven by Gene Redewill, of Phoenix. The physicians will be unable to deter mine whether or not the girl will be permanently crippled until after the operation, but they are at pres ent fairly confident that the acci dent will not leave Miss Metcalfe a cripple. Richard Johnson, who was said to be driving the smaller car, is reported much improved, and is able to be up. Os the three occupants of the large car, only one was seriously hurt, Marion Baker, Flagstaff pia no tuner, being badly cut. He is in a San Francisco hospital at this time, and is reported to be out of danger. Redewill and Theodore Kress, the third occupant of Rede will’s car, have returned to Phoe nix, it is reported. FORESEE HEAVY ENROLLMENT IN WINSLOW SCHOOLS Foreseeing an extra heavy en- rollment for all Winslow schools, and particularly in the high school, Superintendent of Schools, G. H. Madden and Ben K. Cudd, new prin- cipal of the high school, are split- ting the hours of registration ac- cording to grades, so that the crowd may be more easily handled next Tuesday. This order will only affect the high school, however. Seniors and Juniors are asked to report for registration and assign- ment to classes and teachers at -9:00 A. M. Tuesday, and sopho- mores and freshmen will get their names on the roll starting at 1:30 P. M. on the same day. Everything is in readiness for the school season, which promises to be a banner year in every re- spect. All the new teachers who will instruct Winslow youngsters will be on duty when the first bell of the season rings, and all are confident of a successful year. All necessary repairs have been completed and the various schools are ready for the nine-months’ grind of study. In some of the schools remodeling has been going on and new paint and plaster add to the appearance of the interiors, At Washington school a new heat- ing plant has been installed, and the high school heating system has b een x*6Pciir6d. Desks have been repaired, re- built and repainted wherever need- ed, and all arrangements have been made to accommodate the en- tering classes, which will be larger this year than before, it is reported, “Mail” Will Get * Election Returns X X By Wire Tuesday X * * 4* Acting in conjunction with 4* 4* the Associated Press and otli- 4» er Arizona newspapers, the * * Winslow Mail will receive de- 4* <• tailed reports of the Primary 4* Election Tuesday night, and 4* •> those who wish to know how 4* the election goes are invited to 4* 4* call at the Mail office at any 4* 4* time during the night. 4* 4* Election returns will also be 4« 4* given at the American Legion 4* 4* dance, which is to be held at 4* 4* Arcadia. Hall Tuesday night, 4* 4* and as the Mail will receive 4* 4* complete returns in county 4* 4* and state elections, it is ex- ‘l* 4* pected that many will take ad- 4* 4* vantage of both sources of in- 4* 4* formation. 4* 4* The Mail’s plan to receive 4* 4* the returns calls for receipt of 4* 4* bulletins from all over the 4« 4* state by wire as they are is- 4* 4* sued by the Associated Press, 4* 4* which has made arrangements 4* 4* to compile returns from coun- 4* 4* ties, and by precinct at short 4> 4* intervals so that Winslow res- 4* 4* idents who are interested in 4* 4* the results of the election will 4* 4* be able to hear the returns hot 4* 4* off the wire as they are re- 4* 4* ceived by the Mail. 4* 4* Beside the Associated Press 4* * report The Mail has arranged 4* 4* to receive complete reports 4* 4* from Navajo and Apache coun- 4* 4* ty precincts, which will also 4* 4* be transmitted to the Associat- 4* 4* ed Press bureau. 4* *++++*++*+++++* New Fire Truck Has Underwriter’s Test At Holbrook Winslow was officially deserted Wednesday, at least practically all city officials were in Holbrook while the big new American-La France pumping engine had its test under the inspection of Engineer Withers, of the Arizona Equitable Rating Bureau of Phoenix. The test was made .'at the Holbrook swimming pool, where the water pumped out could be discharged back into the pool. The truck was accompanied by factory engineer L. C. Lonkey, fireman Charles Lundin, city clerk C. L. Murphy, Mayor A. E. Gillard, fire chief George Jack son and city engineer Stanley Wat kins. While Mr. Withers left for Phoe nix before the exact figures on the test could be obtained, figures tak en by Mr. Lonkey during the test show that the average on all pres sure tests was well up to the stan dard set by the engine’s specifica tions. In the two-hour test at 120 pounds pump pressure the pump delivered an average of 775 gal lons per minute for the full 120 minutes. At higher pressure tests the pump delivered 383 gallons per minute for thirty minutes under 200 pounds pressure and 264 gal lons per minute for thirty minutes at 250 pounds pressure. In the two-hour test, the ignition was from the batery and magneto, for one hour each, and each test was declared O. K., as was the relief valve test. Mr. Lonkey will remain in Wins low until the next council meeting, at which time the underwriters re port will be in the hands of the council. Formal acceptance of the truck will be taken at that time, it is understood. From here Mr. Lonkey will go to other Arizona cities for delivery and inspection of his company’s machines. nm A HE! IWE M AITDITQ iTliiUlvUu a mirk n I MITDDUV AINU V. L*« IVIUIYI til __ A nnvrn OflVT' t IViA.f\.K.IE<L/ jtl 1 . 1 Miss Madeline Maurus, sister ot Mrs. J. S. Joslyn, of 314 W est Sec oncl Street, this city, and Chailes L. Murphy, city clerk, both popu lar and well known Winslow young people, were married at Gal iu P- N ew Mexico, Wednesday, Sep tember 1. The ceremony was per formed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Mason, formerly of this city, the Rev. Wm. Elfring, of the Gallup Congregational church officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Murphy returned to Winslow yesterday, and immediate ly for Grand Canyon and other Places of interest m Arizona on a brief honeymoon. They will be at home to their many friends after September 25 at 500 W est Aspin wall Street. Mr. Murphy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Murphy, has made his home here for more than eleven years, coming to this state from his native state of Illinois with his parents. The family have made Winslow their home ever since. Miss Msiurus ti<is \isitGd fiGQiiGiit ly in Winslow during the past ten years. She has made a host of friends among the younger set, all of whom will rejoice in the fact ' that the young couple will continue to make this their home. A. A. A. RACES IN HOLBROOK LABOR DAY, SEPTEMBER 6 Holbrook has staged several rac es since the Highland Park race track was built but the races sched uled for September 6th, Labor Day, are the first to be held under the supervision and with the sanction of the American Automobile Asso ciation. Formerly only “outlaw” drivers could enter, and there have been embarrassing delays, lack of discipline and apparent misman agement. This time, with the A. A. A. representatives in charge, any A. A. A. driver can enter, and the entire race should go through with clock-like precision. If any rumors about tameness of races in Holbrook are afloat, it should be remembered that the La bor Day races will be in a differ ent class from any other races put on in Holbrook. The A. A. A. sanction and the A. A. A. drivers alone guarantee that fact. But there is also the consideration that instead of a fifty-mile event and nothing else, the Holbrook people are this year staging three shorter events which means more action and more excitement for the spec tators. It is hoped that most of the speed merchants who showed their wares at Albuquerque Sunday will trail down to Holbrook for a try at the money on Labor Day. With Jimmy Randolph of Douglas as the first entry received, the omens seem favorably disposed to a classy field. Entries are limited to four teen drivers. The first race is a 15-mile open event, with two prizes, and the sec ond race is a 10-mile sprint for all except the two who placed in the first trial. Th third race is a 25- mile free-for-all, with three prizes. The feature race will be a chal lenge race between a Miller Special and the other winners. The Miller Special holds the world’s record time for dirt and board tracks, and is the highest type of racing ma chine now manufactured. When the speedy little front-drive ma chine sets out on the Holbrook track to take the measure of the boys who led the field in the other events, the spectators will see some real dirt-track driving. QUARANTINE MEN HALT DISEASED PLANTS AT YUMA A news leter from the quaran tine station of the Arizona Com mission of Agriculture and Horti culture at Yuma states that in the week ending August 28th, there were 1,050 interstate tourist cars inspected for the commission. One hundred and twenty-six of these cars were carrying agricultural and horticultural products which were infected with injurious pests and which were confiscated and destroyed. The fruits and plants confiscated consisted of Oranges, lemons grapefruit, date palms, geraniums, and miscellaneous plants, which were found to harbor such pests as California Red Scale (Chrysompha lus Auranti), Purple Scale (Lepi dosaphes beckii), Black Scale, (Saisettia Oleae), Cottony Cushion Scale (Icerya purchasi), Citrus Mealy Bugs (Pseudococcus citri) and other serious pests. Several interceptions were also made on honey from sections of California that are infested with the American and European Foul Brood the former of which is a very seri ous menace to the bee industry. ENDURANCE TEST DRIVERS LEAVE HERE YESTERDAY Worn, dusty and with their car showing the effects of a gruelling 81-hour grind, the three pilots of a Chevrolet sedan which is engaged on a reliability run from Baltimore, Maryland, to Los Angeles, Califor nia, left here early yesterday morn ing on the last lap of their journey. The car is in charge of Wm. Har rington, Chevrolet dealer of Milan, Indiana, and with him are two re lief drivers. The entire run across the continent is over the National Old Trails Highway. Leaving Baltimore at 12:01 A. M. October 30th, the light sedan is 6 hours behind its scheduled time. Bumping over a ditch near Pea body, Kansas, which caused the blowing out of both rear tires and the breaking of the windshield caused the delay. The men were forced to travel 125 miles without a windshield over dusty Kansas roads. Food, water and gasoline have been supplied by Chevroelt dealers along the route, the supplies being taken “on the run.* Harrington estimated that his party would be in Los Angeles be tween 2:00 and 4:00 A. M| today. In Winslow the machine was met by Frank Christenson, manager of the Old Trails Garage, local Chev rolet dealers. A quick tire change and the tightening of a rear wheel was necessary before the car start ed west again. ELLiNWOOD CHARGES THAT CALIFORNIA POWER INTERESTS WANT HUNT REELECTED TO DELAY RIVER DEVELOPMENT PHOENIX—“At no time and in no manner have there been any funds received for my campaign from any power trust and the statement made by the Governor that I was being bached by pow er interests in this race is with out any foundation whatsoever,” E. E. Ellin wood declared in a statement issued at Yuma Mon day. “The power interest likely to be interested in the Arizona gu bernatorial campaign is the Cal ifornia Edison Company, and it is not likely to back the campaign of a man fostering the active program which I advocate for the Colorado River. “The California interests do not County Farm Agent In Demonstration Os Poultry Method Arrangements have been com pleted by C. R. Fillerup, agricul tural agent for Navajo county, for a series of demonstrations relative to poultry interests, the first of which will be held this morning from 9:00 to 10:00 o’clock in the yards of Mrs. L. J. Bennett. The demonstrations include culling for better egg production, feeding for higher production, killing and dressing for market, and diagnosis of disease. Mr. Fillerup is being assisted in this work by Professor L. C. Boggs, extension poultryman of the Uni versity of Arizona. The dates of the various demon strations, with the time at which they are to be held, are as follows: Winslow, Sept. 3., 9 to 10 a. m„ Mrs. L. J. Bennett’s yards. Joseph City, Sept. 3., 11 to 12 m., H. M. Tanner’s yards. Snowflake, Sept’. 3., 3 to 4:30 p. m., Smith-Heywood yards. . Shumway, Sept. 3., 5 to 6 p. m., E. J. Solomon’s yards. Showlow, Sept. 4., 9 to 10 a. m., W. H. Lewis’ yards. Lakeside, Sept. 4., 11 to 12 m., . B. West turkey farm. Lakeside, Sept. 4, 2 to 3:30 p. m„ J. L. Fish Poultry yards. Pinetop, Sept. 4, 4 to 5 p. m., E. Penrod’s yards. BURGLARS ENTER GREAVES’ STORE; TAKE SIOO LOOT Gaining entrance through a rear door, which they “jimmied” suc cessfully Sunday night, two men burglarized the establishment of J. A. Greaves, taking clothing, shoes and other wearing apparel. Mr. Greaves estimates his loss at ap proximately SIOO.OO. The men were evidently familiar with the store and apparently were unafraid, for they took the time to change into their new raiment, leaving their old clothes in a heap in the back portion of the store. They left no address, however, to which their discarded clothing could be forwarded, nor any clues by which they might be traced. STOCKHOLDERS LIABILITY CASES IN DEFUNCT WINSLOW BANK TO BE HELD IN HOLBROOK SEPTEMBER 10TH According to Sidney Sapp, of the firm of Sapp & McLaughlin, attor neys for the State Banking Depart ment, receivers of the defunct Bank of Winslow, the cases filed by the department covering stockholders liability are to be held in the Super ior Court at Holbrook on Friday, September 10. Judge Jones, of Flagstaff, has been called to sit on the bench due to disqualification of Judge Crosby, of Navajo county. The stockholders liability suits, which were filed some time ago have been pending for some time. Recently the California courts held in favor of the banking department, on suits brought by Sapp & Mc- Laughlin on liability of stockhold ers residing in California. According to Judge Sapp there are three questions involved in the tria lof the cases, the first as to whether the liability is of a pri mary or secondary nature; second, as to whether the liability is statu tory or contractual, and third, as to whether or not the statute of lim itations will apply. On the first question the bank ing department holds the liability is secondary, and second that the TWO SECTIONS Sixteen Pages Section One NUMBER 36 want development at this time, they want delay, and I under stood right in Los Angeles to day they favor the re-election of Governor Hunt- They see in his return to office a chance to keep the river discussion in a turmoil. They see a chance for delay In action on the river which will further the plans of their friends, and a chance to go on with their plans which will leave Arizona out of the picture. “The statement made by Gov ernor Hunt recently at Glendale that such interests or any other power interests are behind my campaign is ridiculous and un true. Every cent used has been raised in Arizona and by Ari zona people.” NAVAJO COUNTY FAIR SCHEDULED FOR OCT. Ist, 2nd The Navajo County Fair will be held on October Ist and 2nd, the date having been decided upon re cently by the Fair Commission. The Fair will be held at Taylor, which was selected by delegates from all sections of the county, who made the decision at the request of the Board of Supervisors. The Fair Commission have be gun the work of making this year’s Fair the best in history, and are anxious to encourage everyone to save and prepare specimens for the exhibits. These exhibits should include things in almost every line, for in stance, agriculture, horticulture, livestock, poultry, cooking, dress making, boys and girls club work, boy scout work and woodwork from the vocational department of the schools, as well as educational ex hibits. Bending every erfort to get the premium list of the Navajo county Fair in the hands of prospective entrants in a short time, the com mittee this week had two of its members, Messrs. Hatch and Gib bons, of Taylor, in Winslow col lecting advertising for the book. The Fair, which is to be held in Taylor on October Ist and 2nd, will be made up of representative dis plays from all over the county, and the list will, by listing prizes in different sections, attract more ex hibitors to the expostiion. Within a few days the complete data for the premium list will be in the “Mail” office, where the book is to be printed, and will be printed and ready for mailing as soon thereafter as possible. Hatch and Gibbons are members of a volunteer committee formed in Taylor to put the Fair over bigger this year than ever before, and the committee has, by its own hard work, earned the co-operation of every civic body in the entire county. Besides the interesting and edu cational exhibits of farm and dairy produce and animals, there will also be numerous amusement fea tures. according to F. J. Willis, president of the association. Con cessions will be allowed to various owners of amusement devices, and the midway should be a point of in terest at Fair time. liability is statutory, and being cor rect on this contention the third question will automatically be ad judicated. Inasmuch as the capital stock of the defunct Bank of Winslow amounts to $150,000, a hundred percent levy against the stock un der the statute would mean that a like amount should be paid to the receiver to be distributed as divi dends to the depositors. There is no reason to believe that, if the banking department’s contention’, are upheld and the suit is won. that at least SIOO,OOO can be col lected from the stockholders, Mr Sapp said here yesterday, in whic'- event a dividend of from 10 to 15 percent can be paid depositors. So far one dividend of 25 per cent has been paid and another c f 15 percent is to be paid immediate ly, making a total of 40 percent. I’ the present suit is won, togettn with realization on other assets th 1 department expects to realize o” Sapp declared, that he believes thr ’ dividends in excess of 75 perce v ‘ will eventually be paid depositors in the defunct bank.