.; 5 IT .-i rtDlOA r!r In nar4h . fed
. nf. : S,
' COR k-V ... . -r .......
t -ith probably !' hwr "
f 1- south and central portion 9
Friday and Saturday with sentlo H
f 'ahltt Wild E3
v ur i y
a Read the Journal ad- B.
a vertisements.. They have s
H a message for you. B
! I J. I
$ hi i r
VOL XXIINO. 134.
PENSACOLA, FLORIDA. FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 16, 1919.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
ffllST A MY :
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BAD fflLL GO
on Z01 TOUR
Col. Hughes Will Accom
pany 25 Musicians in In
terest of Salvation Army
presentation Will Perhaps
Be Made Next Wednes
day if Delegates Are at St.
ITALIAN PREMIER .
ORLANDO IN PARIS
polish Request for Part of
the German Navy is Re
fused by Council of For
Although the peace terms
which the allied and associated
nowers are to present to the
Austrians are virtually complete
and report says that next Wed
nesday has been chosen as the
day the Austrians will be called
before the peace congress, ne
gotiations may be delayed by
reason of tjhe fact that Hungary,
where extremely unstable con
ditions still exist, has failed to
appoint delegates to go to St.
Germain. . ... , . .
The council of four Thursday
continued the discussion of "mil
itary items to be embodied in
the Austrian compact, which it
is said require demobilization of
the Austrian army, prevent con
scription, and the dismantling
of the famous Ekoda armament
Pat is. May 13. Premier Clemenceau
received Italian Premier Orlando and
Foreign Minister Connino, at the "war
ministry today. No announcement was
made concerning the conference. . It
is understood the American delegation
is unyielding in its position concerning
Fiume. ,' -
The council of foreign ministers to
day refused the Polish request for a
part of the German navy. The Poles
claimed the warships were necessary
for the defense of their country.
Washington, May 15. National sui
cide would be the effect of America's
entrance into the League of Nations
under the revised covenant," declared
Senator Knox, of Pennsylvania, former
Secretary of state, and republican
member of the senate foreign rela
tions committee, in a statement today.
The senate, Knox asserted, has power
to amend the peace treaty.
Germany has met with another re
buff from the council of four of the
peace conference in the effort her
plenipotentiaries - at Versailles are
making to secure alterations m ins
peace treaty by setting forth objec
tions in a series o notes.
The council has refused to consider
the note sent by the Germans re
garding international labor legislation.
s-thv note states the rea
sons why such consideration Is not
given. The council's belief that the
terms of the treaty must meet the ob
jects the Germans profess to desire
is set forth, and the defects in the
German plan are pointed out.
Berlin, May 14.-Count von Brock-dorff-Kantsau.
handed to M. Clemen
Matt, preident of the peace confer
ence, yesterday three notes on, of
which deals with the economic aspect
of the peace terms and the effect they
will have on Germany. It vomt f
out in this note Germany is np longer
ln agrarian state and cannot feed
Jaty WX their restrictions of trade
d other actors which are involved
aeans, the note says, that many m
ions of people In Germany w
sh. all the more Quickly as the na
tm s health is already broken by the
Ihf note points out that
h t.o generations has
an agrarian to an indusyla' forty
A..n agrarian state it jcouW feedjorty
aiHion persons and as J fQQd
country, it was able to PriovV".re.
for 67.000.000 people th -J. yljJJJ
Before the war. it Is saia,
Germans were dependent for their m
fcSupon foreign trade shippins and
foreign raw materials.
The note proceeds to indicate in d.
tail how the peace conditions wouW
produce economic paralysis, - Qeslroy
German industry and make it
b.e to provide work and food or mil
lions of people, "who would be oblig
es to emigrate or perish." .
Xo relief work however rge Its
il or however long in durat on
could prevent wholesale loss or me,
denote says. ..
"The peace terms." the note contm
tes. -would demand of Germany v-
l times as many victims as uiu
ir. There have been nearly a million
Victims of the blockade."
Count von Brockdorff-Rantzau con
'udes by stating he ' considers It his
I'r, before presenting further details.
f unng these general remaras to ic
""Wedge of the allied and associated
agates and promises to furnish sta-
evidence if it is required.
Authority t o Tax With
Premium On Scalp of
Evading Canines is Pro
vided in Measure. v
GNERAL BAME BILL
PASSES THE SENATE
Important Corporation on
Franchise Tax Measures
Are Passed By Senate,
Among Other Bills.
Tallahassee, Fla., May 15. Senator
Stokes today passed through the sen
ate a, bill permitting building and loan
associations to invest in Liberty
The house spent practically all day
In debate on the Glllis bill to tax dogs
which was passed late in the after
noon by a vote of 34 to 27. The meas
ure contains drastic provisions and
declares dogs personal property. It
imposes a tax of (2 on all male dogs
and female dogs that have been spayed
and $4 on female dogs over six months
old. It provides for and makes it the
duty of the police and sheriff to kill
all unlicensed, dogs and allows a
bounty of fl for each dog slaughtered
under the law.' , ,
The bill provides for a kennel tax
of $5 on kennels with less than ten
dogs and $10 for more than ten; it
makes owners of dogs liable for stock
and poultry killed by dogs and estab
lishes a curfew for dogs, which must
be at home at night. -. -
Many amendments were offered to
modify the bill, but its supports were
well organized and voted down all
modifying amends. ;
Pool Room Bill -Postponed. --
The senate made merry over Bryan's
bill prohibiting the ue of screens in
pool rooms before It voted to indefi
nitely postpone that measure today. -
"Without debate the senate this
morning passed and sent to the house
the bill making appropriations for cit
rus canker, ' as amended recently by
the senate and the bill increasing the
f-of sheriffs . of the stale; which
had already passed the house and only
goes back for concurrence" in an
amendment doubling the fees of
baliffs.. ' ; ' ' -
Kv a. vote of 19 to 9 the senate
passed the general game bill with
amendments adopted by that body
Tuesday. The measure wnicn nuw.
o-e tn ihn bouse, mrovides for the
appointment of a state game warden
by the governor ana creates .
onnrtTTipnt. It makes the closed
season the entire year' for female deer
and hen turkeys. County game war
dens are also provided byjhe measure
which is practically the same as en
acted at the 1917 session,; and vetoed
by the governor.
The senate - finance and taxation
committee's substitute for two fran
t i, 4 introduced by Sena-
: - -
tors Butler and McLeod, was passed
in the senate this afternoon by a vote
of 26 to 3.
The measure provides a corpora
tion or franchise tax of fifty cents
a thousand on capital stock of all
incorporated companies except state
and national banks, trust companies
engaged exclusively in interstate com
merce, railroads, which are already
subject to mileage tax of ten dollars
per mile; insurance surety, guaranty
and fidelity company, of sleeping and
dining car companies, express ' com
panies and other corporations which
are now required to pay annual tax
based on gross receipts. Incorporated
religious bodies, fairs, etc., not operat
ed for profit are also exempt.
IS BEING PROBED
a meruit Ra.. May 15. Blame for
the defacing recently of the monument
at Andersonville. Georgia, to .Major
xionrv v.. Wirz. Confederate soldier,
Lwas laid today by the investigating
board at Souther Field to two soiaiers
now out of the service and to Private
McNally, still in the service at Souther
flying field here.
A special courtmartial was convened
to try' McNally, the result of which
was not announced. The others im
plicated were Harold Tackey, a dis
charged officer, and Myron E. Lackey,
ivoto voth believed to be in Cali
fornia. The Wirz monument was
painted in German colors one nigni
ON WHITE GIRL
Ihiblin. Ga.. May 15. Jim Waters,
negro, accused of assaulting a young
white girl in Johnson county two
weeks ago, was lynched near Wrights
ville today. The negro was being
taken to the county jail at Macon
when he was taken from Deputy
"Waters had worked on a farm for
the parents of his victim for years
and was a trusted negro. He disap
peared after the crime and was cap
tpred at Sunhill, Washington count:,
Wednesday night. Officers stated that
Waters had confessec
- - ' - - - 'J :
1 r -; sr- vSs.1 ?mmk N; sC" ' ' '.' '
I .--.;,,..... T" ,
i- ' t ... --r -.
Forced to Return to Tres
- passey , on Account : . of
Heavy Loads of " Fuel
Taken For Long Flight.
Trepassey. N.- F.. May 15. The jinx
which visited "the NC-4 on ' the initial
leg of .the navy's, trans-Atlantic flight
last Thursday, compelling her to put
in a Chatham, Mass.. for repairs.
turned its attention today to the NC-1
and Xf!-.l . holdinar -them harborbound
while the four caught, up for the bij?
overseas hop. The four landed here
at 6:37, just after the one and three
returned from an ineffectual attempt
to get away for" the Azores, they be
ing unable to rise from the : water be
cause of the heavy loads of. fuel they
had taken aboard. . . . . 3
It is the opinion of officers at the
naval o?t ctatiMi ViAr that Commander
fTowers will make every effort to com
plete the flight to the Azores ana
thence to Portugal this week. They
also say that the flight cannot be long
delayed because the destroyers In the
patrol are expending their fuel sup
plies.' . ' , .' . "
Interest in the 'trans-Atlantic flight
is intense here, because nearly all of
the men making- the attempt are well
known locally through having been
stationed at the air station. A num
ber of them were at one time Or an
other residents of this city. ' ;v
NEWS IN BRIEF
FROM ALL OVER g
H TH!3 UNIVERSE
Mount Clemens, Mich., May 15. The
jury to try the million dollar libel
suit of Henry Ford . against the Chi
cago Daily Tribune was completed this
afternoon. I -
Madison. X. J., May 15 Florham.
two-months-old Guernsey bull calf,
was sold afcp auction here today for
$25,000, said to be a new record" price
for any animal of its breed.
" Washington, May 15. Revised fig
ures published today by the war de
partment showed the total casualties
of the American Expeditionary Forces
during the war were 286,044. Battle
deaths numbered" 48.909.
Washington, May 15. All ' rules and
regulations governing the production,
manufacture, distribution or transpor
tation of oil in its various forms, in
cluding gasoline and -of - natural gas,
were Amoved today by orders of the
Fuel Administrator Garfield.
"Washington, May. 15. The prospect
of adoption by congress of the wom
an suffrage resolution was bettered by
the receipt of information today that
Senator-elect Keyes, of New. Ham ra
sh ire, republican, would vote for " e
measure, making thirteen . senators
elect who have declared they would
support the amendment,' suffrage
headers said. .
This picture of the NC-3 shows how the big American trans-Atlantic p lanes ride the water -on their boat
like bodies, and gives a view of the n ew type propellors attached to the th ree Liberty motors.
Sponsoring of Ship "Welka"
p is Reported to Have Start
ed Trouble -600 At Mass
.... ' .
A mass meeting of union ' men in
sympathy with -the walkout i at - the
ship yards yesterday morning of wood
workers was held last night, at the
W. ' O. ' W. hall on Romana street.
About 600 men were J . present and
President - Allen of the district coun
cil Of carpenters and "joiners presided.
Chairman , Allen e stated that the
meeting had been', determined upon
the previous night, and that the real
action of the unions was taken at that
time, ..the' -.second meeting being held,
for the purpose , of providing means
to. carry out the decision made, ati the
first meeting .namely, i to send, a, com
mittee to lay ; their "': grievances , before
the proper --federal -: authorities,, at
Washington. : '
Chairman Allen further stated that
the walk-out at'jthe yards in the morn
ing was not in any sense of the word
a" strike, but was the individual ac
tion of men who ..believed they were
acting for principle, and he said that
while he had no definite check on the
number who walked out, his advices
were assuring that the number was
, Those who wished to support the ac
tion, of the unions in sending a com
mittee to Washington were requested
to come forward and leave their con
tributions. Meanwhile speeches on the
matter at issue were made by a num
ber of members . of " the-- organization.
It was explained from the platform
that the trouble resulted over the
choice of a lady to sponsor the ship
"Welka". ; After the launching of the
first shin from the yards, the company
decided it was .contended,' that the
secondship launched should "be spon
sored by the wife, daughter or other
near relative of some man who had
worked on the ship, the selection to
be made by the shop committee. This
decision was made known to men in
a letter from the company, which
was read at the meeting. Acting on
this notification, the shop committee,
after a canvas of the different crafts
engaged oh the ship, selected 14 names,
from which the name of Mrs. Harry
Pel Campo was chosen by ; lot.; t Mr.
Del Campo was a foreman , engaged
on the ship. He sent for hi-wife to
come from Philadelphia for the
launching. i '. - '-
It was stated by the speakers that
upon .the selection of Mrs Del Cam
" o, 'the company suddenly - changed
I'm mind and selected the wife of Pres.
Sweeney ' f or the , honor, and ' that Mr.
Iel Campo was invited to c withdraw
fhs wife's name as .aicandidate-Mr.
Del Campo took the position that tho
matter, was .. not,, in his hands but in
the hands of the' shop, committee, and
fce refused to take", the action" indicat
ed to him. Thereupon, it was stated
he was notified that his 'services wou."C
be no longer required by the com
rany. .-' r" -v, - ;-'";'..
"The various speakers ; alleged that
.this -was iutiOne. of the (indications
'thai .the mien, were -not receiving suoh
treatment as must be accorded them if
,Hcient co-operation .were - to ' h.
maintained , in ithe industry,, , and hee ;
(Continued on Page Three).
Bill Seeking - to Place Re
. spohsibility . on , Probation
Officers is Pending in
. (By HERBERT FELKEL)
- Tallahassee, ', May 1 15. Whether or not
the office of state labor Inspector should
bi abolished and the needs for child labor
legislation in ' Florida. wer ' discussed In
the senate when the bill by Senator Carl-tpn-on
the subject was reached .on second
reading . with amendments recommend 1
by the ., organized . ' labor committee of
which' Senator Russell, is chairman.
The " bill provides . 'for raising the age
limit to sixteen years, and 'increasing the
salary of v the state ' labor inspector six
hundred dollars," paying him $2,400 a year
instead of 1,800 as at present. It also
provides for an assistant labor inspector
at a salary of ji.SOO. The amendment by
the committee, - which Senator - RusseU
t'aid was unanimously recommended, abol
ishes the state labor' Inspector and , a:s
proposed assistant and : places the in
spection' in , the hand's of the probation
officers of the state. The bill does not
affect towns of less than 5,000 inhabitants.
The question was on the adoption of ihe
amendments, but on motion of Senator
Carlton the bill was Informally pass-ia
over for the purpose of amendment later.
Senator Carlton said that ' only four
counties had probation officers and the
passage of this bill , with . the suggestoa
amendments would greatly cripple the
work which had progressed well in ."3-
J cent;, years. He said the committee ha.1
admitted .the inspection was necessary 1y
providing that it be done, by the proba
Senator, Russeii said the . amendment
had been unanimously adopted by the
committee, that the original bill sought
to Taise the salary of the state labor in
spector six hundred dollars and give him
an assistant, that- the Senate itself -was
violating, the proposed law . by employing
pages, all of whom are under the ag
limit, that the probation officers couli
easily do this inspection work, that Flo, -ida
was an agricultural state and he
no crime in the boys of his town selling
the Saturday Kventng Post, which wouia
be prohibited by this act.
Senator Turner stated there had been
at least three deaths of children in the
cedar mills of his county and he had am
putated a quart of children's fingers as a
result of acidents in tnese pencil facto
ries. (He is a physician.. Indemnity
Insurance would not protect a child undor
sixteen years, he said, .and he .wanted to
amend the bill to apply-to every county
and city in the state. He asked that .13
til' be temporarily passed for tne purpose
of amendment at a later date. .
"Childhood is not the producing period
of life," said Senator Carlton, "and if
we interfere with this work we will find
out later that the working of-the citizen
in youth has decreased his usefulness in
maturity, and we shall regret it."
DR. FRAZER IS
Kew Orleans, May 15. Dr. A., M.
Frazer, of Staunton, Virginia, was
elected moderator at 1 the , afternoon
.session here today "of the fifty-ninth
general assembly of the Southern
Presbyterian church..' He succeeds Dr.
James "Vance, of Nashville, Tenn.
Steady progress towards the evangeli
zation of the world was reflected in
the report' of the' committee on for
eign missions submitted to the assembly.-
TO CALL MASS
Attitude of Italians Toward
. . r Greek - C hris tians is- Being
Against. .,. -:
STORIES TOLD OF
Idea of Movement is to Urge
Solution of Problem in Ac
cordance, With Presidents
That the American Greeks are whole
heartedly with the polices of President
Wilson, and the others of the American
representatives - at; the peace confer
ence, with reference to the Italian issue
and that they stand ready to face,
with the Americans and the allies, any
emergency that might arise, in that
connection, is the sentiment voiced by
leading Greeks, who are much inter
ested in an international movement
protesting against suppression of the
national will of the Greeks of the
Dodocanesus and Northern Spirus.
The movement has already taken the
form of mass meetings in many of
the large cities of the United States
called for the purpose of disseminat
ing information concerning atrocities
which Greeks, Orthodox Christians,
i"Vve been ms.de to suffer at the hands
of Moslems" or Italians, now dictators
over those parts of old Greece which
ujtil the recent war were for many
yars under the 'dominion and oppres
sion 'of Turkey and since have fallen
into the hands of the Italians, whom
it Is claimed are no more considerate
and , merciful to the peoples of these
land than were the Turks.
movement, it is expected, will
be augmented by a mass meeting in
Pensacola at an early date at which
American born and Greek descendants
will address the crowds and wil! draft
vigorous protest against Italy, whose
soldiers are. accused" of stabbing wom
en and children in the Greek islands
merely because they raised the Greek
At these meetings . President Wil
son and the Premiers of the great pow
ers will be asked to put an end to
the unbearable conditions of oppres
sion under which pure Greek popula
tions are laboring in the Dodecanesus
and in Northern Epirus. The union
of these lands, with the mother-country,
Greece, will be urged.
In connection with the movement
the following interesting story, sent
out from Salop ica, .after having been
verified as authentic, is being circu
lated: "Salonica hears that aged women
and men gave lives during clash with
soldiers after proclamation of union.
"Reports received here from the
Scar pan to islands in the Aegean sea,
coming by way of Crete, are that
Italian troops of occupation attempted
to. take down the Greek flag, hoisted
on Easter day after ""e proclamation
of the union of the Dodecanese islands
"The population composed mostly of
women and old men, opposed heroia
resistance in the village of Athos. An
old woman named Panayimtakis, with
Continued on page two
AUTO RELAYS ARE
TO BE ARRANGED
T rtol 1711 A t : 3
Behind Movement and
Will Lend Campaig Unj
Col. J. I Hughes, commanding i.
cer at Fort Barrancas, will hear. )
run carancas oana or zo piecejp
a tour of West Florida in the intetc '
of the Salvation Army Home Servi
Fund drive, next Week, it was u
nounced last night by Postmaster 3 " ,
Hancock,, zone chairman .for the dti,L.
The dates fixed for the tour - ar
Thursday and Friday, May 22 and 2?..
From ,, a standpoint of demonstr a
tive Interest in the local - plans' bel.i fa
made for the drive, this is conceded to
be one of the 'most Important a"-
houncements yet made and n view r
the reputation of this band, which
widely known to. be one of the very
best musical organizations In the
country, it Is expected that the peo
ple all. along the route from. Pensa-
cola to Marianna will take an impor
tant interest and part in the program
planned. , . '
Mr. Hancock will take up with the
different county chairmen today a plan
to convey CoL Hughes and party to
Marianna on automobiles by relays,
which will enable them to more thor
oughly cover the territory.
If the plans work out as it Is ex
pected they will, the party will proceed
from Pensacola to Milton where auto
mobiles will be in waiting to carry
them to DeFuniak Springs via Crest
view. At DeFuniak Springs the party
will be met by citizens of Bonifay on
automobiles :.to ..convey them to that
town and there they, will be placed on
automobiles furnished by the people
of Marianna. Chipley, Westville, Ver
non, Graceville and Other towns will
be touched on the trip, it is expected.
At Marianna plans are already being
made under the direction of Mrs. C. I.
Wilson, county chairman, and her
corps of workers, fnr o ki
' tv, . ' - uiree ana
!o TTLr??!? the ay
alnrTJ Vk" . ther.. All
7uL uie Hushes will tell
Elks Are Lfn.d U ' I
Elks are giving toTh country,
unlimited VupXn th r
man Col. Joim Z HL? "? Cha "
ly identified with "vtl " cl ' '
the local order B i Z VCment
nate in having the i' ' 19 for,"
of the men who compo! "a
ganization. which is oe of ,t Ml
est in the counts, "6 of the stror- -
XT , ""J,
by the Rotarians a mK mr
did reSults, and thePzor,UC,n8r SP1
which ..B, S. Hancoct it X Wrk' '
already activelv the hea3 :
the drive one LndrSf in mk '
Th- ; hundred per Cen
appointrd'TvH?"- have b,ep "
work of the v.rt "ancck for )I
ni,-i-:.e Various counties: (4.
nett: trea.,,.. ,Vrft.a,rma"
"oimes countyp a
chairman; w. B Ham A
chairman; Pick HigZ" BrfJ
Col. Warren,. pubicUy ' treasu :
Bay county J v r,
man;T . c kv . Bennett. ch,r
Moore, publicTt 6' W. 1
Santa Rosa countyE it
chairman; j. c ctt Ma58"s
D. E. Read. apffSiM' Measure
publicity; P?ef RC0h8LdcT? JBa,S S
n. J. D. Smith.Rjt Sp"akJer8H- Cc'
Jackson countr-Mn c
chairman; E. C L, U flst.a
Eva LilHan Mr Tubl cu;-; M
Wilson. Hon. " RP"S BafeS
W W Bruce. Hon. J. 5.
' Campbell, speakers; CcL
don. vice-chairman. C L' "
IS BLOWN TO SEA
N0 ONE ABOARE
St. Johns. Afav. 1; a . .
whe h may result in her destru"
wf 1i , e, Si&nt America" "aval Dlrl
ble C-5 late today when the ballo
V?Jtl"B pectd 'or the tra
"U4l,ire went, was 'torn from
moorings by a treacherous west w
and blown out to sea witw .
aboard. The destmvr
naval experts aboard was ordered to
search for her.
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