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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, June 01, 1919, Image 10

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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 1, 1919,
10
1
IFIBE
) FVfl
! iiU
PvALAID
AD BILL WAS
LONG DEBATED
Tallahassee, May 29. Below will be
found what purports to be a correct sy
nopsis of the Wilder-Scruggs amendment
to the senate bill to meet federal aid ..'or
'.he construction and maintenance of good
roads In Florida, which raised such a
rumpus in the house Tuesday afternoon.
Section I. Is same as section one of the
Scruggs bill and provides that the pres
ent member, of the road department
wall be retained and that two new mem
bers added; making a board of seven
members.
Section 2 provides and authorizes the
employment of a. manager of road con
itruction of experience at a salary of not
to exceed $3,000 per year, also two su
perintendent at a salary of $2,400 per
ve3r. This section does not require mem
to employ the manager and superinten
dents until such time as the road depart-,
ment deems necessary, but It does re
strict the salary and number of super
intendents when the ttme does arrive to
employ such assistance. (New Idea not
Included In any of bills).
Section 3 rrovides that any member ot
the road department appointed from a
Congressional district moves his residence
from the district he represents, he then
reases to be a member, (rrom present
.law).
'. Section 4 provides that salary of r,x
members of road department shall be $1
per year. This is necessary If the mem
bers are to be bonded. (New provision
not embraced In other bills).
Section 5 requires that office of depart
ment be located in Tallahassee and pro
vides method of organization and pre
scribes that the term of office of the
chairman shall be for two wears. (From
Scruggs biff).
Section 6 creates the chairman as -ecutlve
head of the department and pro
vides he must give his full time and ef
forts to the Interest of department anl
shall receive a salary not to exceed $3,600
annually In . discretion of the road de
partment. (From Scruggs bill).
Section 7 makes It mandatory that the
department lay out and approve the plans
for a comprehensive state-owned roJ
system and begin construction. (From
Wilder bill).
Section gives state road department
power to take over any road heretofore
constructed and provides plan of pro
cedure. (From Wilder bill).
Section 9- provides method of arbitra
tion when department and counties cannot
agree on price to be allowed for roads
previously constructed. . (From Wil ler
bill).
Section 10 requires road department to
lay out roads to connect county sites with
main trunk lines. If the county site Is n it
situated on a main trunk line. . (From
Wilder bill).
Section 11. State owned road to be
constructed along the most' practical
and available direct route. (From ..a
der bill).
Section 12 defines what words "road"
and "roads" shall ' mean and Includes
brides and ferries as part of road or
roads. (From McKenzie bill).
Section 13 gives road department au
thority to employ state highway engin3ar,
and assistants, and provides salary.
(Present law except as to limitation and
salaries.) ...
Section 14 provides that road depart
ment of seven members shall purchase :ill
material and supplies by sealed bids.
(New provision.)
Section 15. It shall be the duty of 'he
road department to collect data and Infor
mation. (Present law but this section
more complete so far as , Information s
concerned.) . .
Section 16. Definition of what shall be
considered a st3te highway under this
act. (From definition in section one ot
Wilder bill.)
Section 17. Until authorized In :he
future by act of the legislature limits
the amount road department may spend
per mile for state roads to $15,000, but
provides for counties supplementing tnis
$15,000 for better type of road.
Section 27. State road department sh ill
report to governor such recommendations
as they consider should be made to 'road
laws thirty days before each session.
(From present law.) -
Section 28. Accepts all funds and road
building .equipment and supplies appor
tioned to Florida by U. S. government.
(New feature.)
Section 30 repeals all laws In conflict.
Section 31 makes law effective upon
approval of the governor.
A WOMAN'S CHARM
Ts It her regular features? No more
often it is her velvety complexion. One
can't well correct Irregular features, but
a good complexion is greatly within one's
own control. Bv ustng
TETTERINE
you can remove all blotches, liver spots,
scaly patches and skin eruptions that Im
pair beauty. Tetterine is also one of the
few recognized agents that will really
conquer eczema, ringworm. Itch and
such troublesome ailments, no matter
how long standing. Sold at drug stores.
Snupterine Company, Savannah, Ga. ad
AFRICA COMES
TO FOREFRONT
1 POLITICS
Columbus, Ohio, May 30. -Africa, wirh
138,000.000 discontented natives is the
greatest present problem and the one
which may cost what is left of civili
zation, declared Professor Tav id J. Starr,
of the University of Chicago, who came
to Columbus to arrange 'for his Liberia
exhibit at the Methodist Centenary cele
bration, June 20 to July 13. Liberia may
save the world from chaos, added the no
ted anthropologist, educator and political
authority of national reputation.
"Africa, and only Africa will be im
portant in the world's politics for the
next ten years," said Professor Starr.
"Africa may cost what is left of civili
zation in Europe, for Europe has neither
the men nor the money to maintain do
minion over Africa. Europe is sending
bnck to Africa tens of thousands of black
men who have been trained to face white
men under arms. These black men, who
have been denied arms in the past, can
manufacture their own weapons In the
future.
"Liberia is the only hope of Africa. Li
beria may save the world from chaos. Li
beria is the greatest marvel of the nine
teenth century, and I mean to make the
Liberia 'and Congo Free State exhibit
so vivid at the Methodist Centenary cel
ebration that it will impress all who
visit the exposition. My exhibition of
curios will represent the history, - the
present condition and the resources of
Liberia, the first foreign mission field
of the Methodist church.
"Liberia represents the largest thing
the black man ever has accomplished.
Liberia is at present represented before
the peace commission with plans thAt
territory unjustly taken from it be re
stored. Liberia represents the only sx
piesslon of self-government in Africa an l
1 am not speaking as a radical when l
say this is the only hope of the Dark Con
tinent. VEgypt is in a ferment. Algeria is
held only by force of arms. That which
was German Africa will not be content
as a province or colony of any other
nation. Leading French and English
n llitary and civil authorities have tohl
me and Informed the cabinets of their
governments that, with any considerable
evidence of disorder, their African pos
seslsons cannot be held by the number
of men and amount of money they can
aford to furnish."
Dr. Starr is a world authority on the
conditions of Africa. He led an expedi
tion of investigation in the Congo Free
State In luo-1906. In 1912 he conducted
another expedition in Liberia, being
awarded with decorations in Belgium,
France and Italy, as well as receiving the
only civic order conferred on foreigners
by the state of Liberia. At present he is
concentrating his efforts on producing at
the Methodist Centenary celebration an
exhibit which not only will interest as
evidence of the work of missionaries in
that field, but which will educate the na
tion on the state of affairs In Africa.
"I have ben surprised continually by
the number of persons who get the real
message that carefully prepared exhibits
have for the world," said Dr. Starr. "It
is because I see the educational possi
bilities that I am postponing my ninth
trip to the Far East, in order to be at
the Methodist Centenary celebra'on
TRADE ISSUES
TO BE ARGUED
ATCONFERENCE
PAN AMERICAN CONFERENCE IN
. WASHINGTON WILL BE AT
TENDED BY REPRESENTATIVES
FROM 20 COUNTRIES.
W " 1
j cS" i Xir
S0 lyJ iJrakx) o o
That's it! Bubble over with health. Enjoy the good
things of life. Retain the snap and sparkle of youth.
Then you'll have friends be successful.
Don't wait until your blood is starved and thin and you've lost your
grip and life doesn't seem worth living. If you are easily made
weak exhausted if every little thing makes you nervous and irrit
ableyou're nearing the danger mark time to think you need
FERRO-TONE. It Gives the Snap and Sparkle of Youth.
To help make strong, keen-eyed, red-blooded, virile men and
women or keep them so nothing has been found so valuable as
the blood and body-building elements of
I terro-utima uarwauai
Of Gives the Snap and Sparkle of Youth Q
For Hlen, Women and Children
Morning. Noon and Night
Ferro-Tone not only increases the Red Blood Corpuscles and in many instances builds up the
strength, energy and endurance of delicate, run down people in two weeks' time but it keeps the healthy "feeling
bully" by a constant renewal of the snap and sparkle of youth. Thousands know this by happy experience.
Try Ferro-Tone Today
Don't wait for the tearing down process to begin for
conditions to become chronic the results of which you
can contemplate only with the utmost concern and
shrinking dread. Try Ferro-Tone today and see
how quickly it banishes weakness, run down or malarial
conditions, nervousness and irritability how it instils
the snap and sparkle of youth. .Get a bottle of Ferro
Tone from your druggist or dealer today. We author
ize him to guarantee Ferro-Tone to please you.
of Ferro-Tone as passed by Food and Dru Commissioner o!
Michigan. Show it to your doctor. He will recommend its use,
either to restore health, or prevent losing it.
Brery hundred grammes of Ferro-Tone contains
I rt. j Ammonium Gtrsta KM (rm Z sad 25 eaotifr.
.. NAaa rormmm
Iroa sad Ovinias Citrs
Fowlsr Somtioa...
Phoaptiorioma A eld Srrsp 85 V.
Flafai Extract el Geariaa
Alcohol.
Arooasctaa, a.
1
0
0
0
0
19
0
25 ecotifr.
50 "
25 -25
"
Taa latfrsdlaats f FarrvTaee are atapla ler ratoris aortas! asaklty condition .
Trial Siseii$m These Dealers Sell FEBRO-TOWE Regular Sizei;.$2-2
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS
LEWIS BEAR COMPANY
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS
ORDER A TRIAL BOTTLE TODAY
It m cesmt rrecwo Ferro.Tww fresa Cw tfrtxzUtef ffff; w 22.fff ITno S H .00
TRIAL filZS. It ttc feoitSa Ferro-Twte, wpref eaarsea presMtOa reeerpt el V I
KfwiS 'LSlm OTfmJl ACT AT CMCEI Ji
THE GAXtIBAIJ)I COFiIPANY, Dept 00, 820 N. la Salle Street, Chicago, Illinois
ERRO-Ti
mi
Washington, May 31. With the opening
nere on Tuesday next of the second l'an
American Commercial conference, there
will be inaugurated what is consideit.d
the most important trade gathering ever
held in Washington ana one of the most
important international meetings as
sembled for any purpose. The inaugural
session will be presided over by Frank 1
folk, acting secretary of state and acting
chairman of the governing board of the
Pan American Union. The conference
will continue four days. The program and
errangemenls are in "charge of Director
Oeneral John Barrett and a su'j-commit-tee
of the board composed of the am
bassador of Mexico, the minister of
Venezuela, and the minister of -Ecuador.
Representatives of manufacturing,
banking, shipping and other commercial
interests from all over the United States
end all the other twenty American re
publics of North and South America, will
be present to take part in the discussion
of the large Internationa trade prob
lems which are on the program. A spe
cial cable service has been installed In
the beautiful Pan American building
where the sessions are o be held so as
to permit direct communication between
the United States and Central and South
America during the progress of the con
ference. After-the-war trade development be
tween the United States and the othr
'an American nations is to be discuss sd
in all its phases at the various sessions.
Aviation as an aid to Pan American com
merce is a feature of the program, and
the topics range from this to trade marks
and packing methods. They include
shipping and transportation; financing
trade and the future of Latin American
Investments, loans and bonds; trading
methods for both exports and Imports;
parcel post, patents and trade marks,
trade and travel regulations, packing and
Insurance; commercial intelligence, in
cluding advertising and publicity; en
gineering, including - construction of
railways, waterways, irrigation systems
and so on; educational and social auxili
aries to commerce, and a number of
other topics on related matters. .
Senor Don Beltran Mathieu, ambas
sador of Chile, Acting Secretary of State
Polk, Senor Don Ignacio Calderon, min
ister of Bolivia, and Speaker GIHett of
the house of representatives, are to speak
at the opening session; and among those
scheduled to address other meetings of
the conference are Secretary of Com
merce Redfield; Dr, Carlos Manuel de
Cecpedes, minister of Cuba; Edward .N.
Hurley, chairman of the United States
nipping Board; Charles M. Schwab,
president of the Bethlehem Steel corpor
ation; Frank A. Vanderlip, president -f
the National City Bank of New Yorlt;
tenor Don .'Julio Zamora, financial com
missioner of Bolivia; J. J. Arnold, First
National Bank of Chicago; Dr. Jose San
tiago Rodriguez, Venezulean commercial
commissioner; Julius G. Lay, acting for
eign trade adviser of the State Depart
ment; Dr. Burwell S. -Cutler, . chief of
the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic
Commerce, ' Department of Commerce;
Carlos Arellano, of the Mexican Cham
ber of Commerce; John L. Merrill, presi
dent of the Central and South American
Cable company; Dr. L. S. Rowe, assist
ant secretary of the treasury; Sr. Leopol
dino Cunha, Dr. Teodoro Laangarrd
Menezas and Renato de Macedo Sodre, of
Brazil; Emilio S. Godoy, of Cuba; Felix
NIeto del Rio of Chile; W. S. Kies, vlce
iresident of the American International
corporation; Francisco Escobar, consul
general of Colombia; Otto Praeger, sec
ond assistant postmaster general; J Dim
T. Newton, commissioner of patents;
trnesto C. Perez, consul general of Ar
gentina In New York; Mario L. Bil, con
sul general of Lruguay In New York:
Augusto Villanueva, Chilean financial
commissioner; John Vavasour Noel, of
Peru; J. E. Lefevre, charfie d'affaires of
Panama; Camilo Porras, consul general
of Panama; Manuel Rodriguez Guflerrez.
secretary of communication and public
works of Mexico; Francisco J. Yanes, as
sistant director of the Pan American
Union and other representatives of ihe
United States and Latin America.
"The widespread and rapidly growing
Interest In Pan American commerce
which has manifested itself so noticeably
s:nce the close of the war. the necessity
and advantage of a frank and full ex
change of views on every phase of Pan
American trade and the great good
which was acompllshed by the first Pan
American Commercial conference, held
in February, 1911," said Director General
Barrett in commenting on the confer
ence, "is the re-ason why the governing
board of the Pan American Union cn
April 9, last, voted unanimously to have
called otgether the conference whlcn
meets Tuesday. There is much construc
tive work ahead to be done. The thread.
or practical Pan Americanism which
were broken by the war must be taken
up and tied again; and the trade ex
pansion between the United States and
the countries of Latin America must con
tinue. It is the purpose of this confer-
ence to fromjte that worthy object.'
..TRAINED FOREMEN
ONE OF GREATEST
NEEDS OF INDUSTRY
Washington. May 30. One of the most
urgent industrial needs of the countrv
at the present time Is properly trained
foremen, acsrding to officials of the De
partment of TJabor, representing the f
S. Training service. These experts have
been making a nation-wide study of In
dustrial conditions and maintain that the
keen foreign competition this country is
soon to meet, demands more efficient In
dustrial management than obtained be
fore the war. Already ; England and
. ranee and others of the allies are strain
ing every nerve to re-establish them
selves. In the markets of the world, lu
the past American industry has been
handicapped by the fact that the rank and
file of its workers have not had oppor
tunity for adequate training in their re
spective tasks. The only V-ractlcal way
of lifting this burden on Industry, ao-
cording to 'e U. S. Training servnJU, Is
to establish training departments 1 'tn
majority of the manufacturing plant ot
the country.
The foremen are among those to wham
first consideration should be, given, it V
said. Inquiries -from leading manufac.
turers show that there is a distinct trend
in favor of relieving, foremen of many or
their secondary duties In order that th?y
may concentrate their attention on their
principal task, which is production.
"Breaking ln" new workers has been on j
of the many jobs of the average fore
man. Acording to the newer standards
this should be delegated to a trainlns
department, or in the absence of such a
feature, to some especially qualified fel
low worker.
Because 'of the general demand for a
better .understanding of foremanshlp. a
staff of widely experienced production
men employed by the U. S. Training ser
vice is engaged in preparing a book on
the subject. The result of its combined
Efforts promises to be a valuable treatise
cn the duties of the foreman. It is In
tended for the instruction of young men
who wish to prepare themselves to be
foremen, as wel las for men already ex
perienced In this line of work.
CANNING CENTER
WILL BE OPEN
ALL NEXT WEEK
Miss Myrtle Floyd, cotmty home dem
onstrator, lc desirous that the opening
oi the canning center In the high school
building next Monday morning be kept
before the rouRekeepers of Pensacola.
The tenter will be open Monday to Fri
day, Inclusive, and canners bringing their
supplies to the school on any of these
days may have the free advice and help
of canning experts, the onfy expense be
in? the Kmall charge of cne cent each
container for the gas used In cooking: the
fruits and vegetables.
The housewives of tne city are for
tunate to be uble to secure such com
petent direction- of their season's canning
as the center will afford them at this, its
second annual occurrence.
r-T",T A "XT "IT AT A TT
IS SOUGHT FOR
WIRE COMPANIES
"Washington, May 29. Provision"
against .financing embarrassment of
the . telephone and teelgraph proper
ties of the country in returning: them
to their owners was asked of congres.
by witnesses appearing before the sen
ate Interstate commerce commission
er committee at its initial hearing to
day on legislation for return of thf
wire systems. Chairman Cummins paid
the committee plans to agree upon a
bill without delay and will be ready
to submit areport to the senate by
"Monday.
"BLUE RIBBON" TALKS
When ordering flavoring it pays t.
specif Blue Ribbon "fanUla. and Lemor
"Best and takes less."
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Paderewski, Poland's premier, is f n Paris to plead in person for thi
outlet to the sea by way of Danzig th at his country has been promised
Complications in Central Europe threaten the loss of this port for Poland.
In the picture, left to right, are: Paderewski's secretary, Strakacz; the Dra
j mlax. and two of his aides, Cilchanow ski and Major Jwanonekl

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