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In today Journal. " To sell or rant Real Estate, advertise in The Jour ' naL The Journal has been the lead ing 'Real Estate medium In .West Florida for over 20 years. FLORIDA WEATHER rxT Monday and probably risday. with entle variable ;0L. XXII NO. 285. PENSAcuurx, -Florida; ; Monday morning, October 27, 1919. PRICE FIVE CENTS Miners9 Leader Is Ready To PRESIDENTS BLUNT C0E1UAWD TO TO CALL AROUSED ATTENTION OF NATION . ff IT'S T,T United 3ime w orders vtivc xu Indication What Their Action Will Be in Face of Wilson's Challenge. OFFICIALS DECLINE TO DISCUSS PLANS uiltl utuu. v - That They Will Not Abide by Anti-Strike Legislation Now Pending. Blooraington. 111., Oct. 26. John I ,e-is. acting president of the United .;n? Workers, tonight issued a state- Tent saying that all demands of his anuation are subject to negotla- or.s. Washington, Oct. 26. The whole wntry waited expectantly today for minprs answer to President Wll- -m's blunt command ' that the soft w! strike be called off. There was o word, however, to show where the nited Mine Workers of America -:ood or what the government would o if the president's solemn warning hat the mines must be kept in full ad continuous operation was ignored .Vhile declining to comment in ad anee, gfficials intimated the govern-nt-nt would not sit with folded hands n the face of threatened industrial lisasttr. ' ' -- President Lewis of the miners today as enroute to Springfield, 111. Manapolis. Oct. 26. A "suitable re !y" to the president will probably be rawri up here Wednesday at a meet i; of the international executive board .' miners, Secretary Green said today. Washington. Oct. 26. Timothy Shea ue notice to congress tonight that ;e Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire en and Enginemen. of which he was ting president, would not observe :o pending anti-strike legislation if ade a law. He says it is his information that ;e railroad owners contemplate a neral cutting of wages when the ada are returned and desire such ligation to forestall a strike. Such a law, he continued, would be most certain to precipitate a revolu :n. which is just what radicals and volutlonary agitators desire. He an uced that unless the cost of living lowered railroad men expect a raise enable them to maintain their stan- r l of living. ROOPS CALLED TO KNOXVILLE IN CAR STRIKE our Battalions Infantry Order ed to Preserve Order if Situa tion Gets Beyond Control of Local Authorities. ivnoxvilie. Tenn Oct. 26. After a :' marked by frequent clashes, grow ? out of the resumption of street car ":ce with non-union crews, two 'alions of the Fourth Tennessee in "!ry were tonight ordered to mobil ise immediately to preserve or- m the event the situation gets '""i the control of. the local au- 1r'':es. One infantry company and machine gun company were In armory tonight, and several more other cities are due here by ars started this " morning after Jays of idleness 'due to the and were operated until night under difficlties. Cars were stop- a- numerous places, trolley ropes cut. the crews heckled, and. In cases attacked. Four strike rs were sufficiently Injured in (.. ung at various places to re- medical attention, but none were ?VV. hurt Two passengers were "1 jn traffic 9rM.f. , ...v vwuritta. LRF.pt rT a ni?G iEATH ON GRAVE F J52SEVELT p .Tork- ct- 26. King Albert, of '-gians. today placed a wreath i ,Rnve ot Theodore Roosevelt is. : . .an v. . tm iu lamuy at t-asramore OFF STRIKE HAS WIDOW WALK8 ELEVEN MILES' TO GIVE 30 CENTS News of the Baptist $75,000,000 campaign was carried to the rural people of Craggy Mountain com munity, near Asbeille, N. C, and an aged widow supporting herself and four little orphan grand children by her own labors, walked eleven miles tp the little Baptist church in the suburbs of Ashevllle In order to make a contribution of 30 cents, all the cash that she had. From the standpoint of sacrificial giving, this Is the largest gift made to the campaign. Dr. Scar borough believes. , PEACE TREATY IS ACCEPTED BY AUSTRIANS Reports Say Archduke Joseph of Austria Will Soon Be Elect ed to the Kingship of Hun gary... Vienna, Oct. 26. President Karl Seitz, of the republic of Austria, to day signed the treaty of peace with the allied and associated governments. This completes acceptance by Aus tria of the treaty of St. Germain. The treaty becomes effective when formal notices of ratification by Austria and three of the principal allied and asso ciated powers have been deposited in the French foreign office and this fact has. been made public in a formal protocol. . Stockholm. Oct. 26. The . Svenska Dagbladet learns from what It con siders an unusually well-informed source that Archdjake Joseph, of Aus tria, will soon be elected king of Hun gary. His popularity, authority for the newspaper states, is growing steadily, and his consort. Princess Augustine, of. Bavaria, enjoys great popularity as a result of her self-sacrificing work for the Red Cross during the war and since. If the entente objects to the assump tion of the throne by the Hapsburg archduke, it is said it will be offered to a foreign prince, probably of the English royal family. Resumption by former Emperor Charles is out of the question. Archduke Joseph formed the gov ernment of which he is the head last August. -His retirement was demanded by. the peace conference. POINDEXTER SAYS HE IS CANDIDATE FOR PRESIDENT Washington, Oct. 26. Senator Poln dexter, of Washington, today announc ed his candidacy for the republican n6mination as president and presented a platform . denouncing threats of la bor leaders to tie up the railroads, declaring the government must be made supreme to both capital and- la bor. Just claims of labor should be recognized, and treating on interna tional matters which he says is a "pro cess of 'making supreme sacrifice of Americans and joining our fortunes with the fortunes of men everywhere should be stopped." LEADERS DOUBT ADJOURNMENT BY NOVEMBER TENTH Washington. Oct- 26. Although sen ate leaders hope to expedite the vote on the peace treaty this -week there are decreasing prospects of congress adjourning by November 10, as leaders hoped. House leaders today, discussed a plan to separate recess in the lower body. - " LADY ASTOR.WILL BE CANDIDATE FOR HOUSE COMMONS London. Oct. 26. Lady Astor has ac cepted the invitation of Plymouth unionists to become a 'candidate for the house of commons seat In Plym outh made vacant by the elevation of her husband. Viscount Astor to the house of lords Ne&ot late FOOD PROBLEMS WITH SUCCESS Bureau of Markets Has Interest ing Data of Various Methods Employed in Different Sec tions of Country. ONE CITY ALSO IS OPERATING A FARM Curb Markets and Municipal Retail Market Houses Are Operated With Direct Aid and in Direct Saving to People.. Washington, D. C. Oct 26. The municipalities, are- tackling their local food , problems in a variety of ways, some of them unusual, is evidenced by. reports received by the city market ing division of the bureau of markets. United States department of agricul ture. From establishing curb markets, re modeling or building retail market houses, efforts of cities have expanded until some are actually selling food supplies, while one city of about 65,000 population is . operating a farm and selling produce from it at retail. -How One City Sells Food. Houston, Texas, which has a munic ipally owned retail market house, has taken over three stalls in the building and is handling fruits and vegetables in competition . with its . tenants. In order to be fair to other retailers it charges Itself with all overhead ex penses paid by other dealers, includ ing rent, 'and also pay - wages-higher than those paid in other stalls. Re ports on ten weeks" operation of the city managed stalls show 'that it is possible to buy and sell produce In competition with local merchants at both a direct and indirect saving. to consumers. The experiment', is to be enlarged to include food products other than fruits and vegetables and is said to be already serving as a stabil izing Influence on prices in that -city market. Competing merchants have become Interested In" the methods of doing business of - the city-operated stalls and appear anxious to try out pratices that would enable them to lower their prices. City Goes Into Farming. Allentown, Pa., has gone into farm-, ing on a farm acquired for other pur poses which, through changes in mun iciple plans, was lying idle. Under the direction of one of the city alderman this farm is producing vegetables and selling them at retail in competition with shipped-in produce. The farm also' feeds 1,000 head of hogs on city garbage. Local advocates of the. plan now propose to include the use of an old brewery as a storage warehouse for potatoes "and other products grown by local farmers, so as to lessen the city's dependence on shippedin pro ducts. ' ; Although the bureau of markets, through the city marketing division, is keeping in touch with developments In many cities and is compiling in formation for use in answering In quiries, it states that it would be glad to hear from any cities not as yet reached by formal inquiries, which are working . on local food problems through municipally owned Shops and by other methods differing from those that have been followed in. the past. The bureau plans to make available in formation In regard to the successes and failures of cities in their efforts to solve their food problems in order that municipalities contem plating special action may. have the benefit of the experience of communities faced with similar conditions. QUEEN ELIZABETH OPENS RED CROSS MEMBERSHIP DRIVE - Locust Valley, N. Y Oct. 26. Queen Elizabeth- of the'" Belgians, today opened the annual membership drive of the Red Cross with a speech at the Long Island country home of Hen ry P. Davidson. She paid a dollar membership fee and jnade a speech. General Pershing also joined them here. ' ' : . VIENNA WOULD NOT SELL ROYAL ART TREASURES Vienna, Oct. 26.. The 'decision ;to sell the art treasures and historical relice of the former roynl family of Austria Is meeting, strong -opposition. The "city council has passed a formal resolution of protest asserting that the money so obtained would buy food for only a few months while these ar ticles are Austria's pride and Inheri tance. , : , CITIES TACKLE ENFORCED PROHIBITION TO BE BIG JOB Departments Charged With Re sponsibility of Making: - Law . Effective Declare Appropria tions Insufficient. ONLY TWO MILLION FOR REVENUE DEPARTMENT Department of Justice Has Only Hundred Thousand With Which to Conduct Prosecu tions Millions More Needed. (By GEORGE H. MANNING.) Washington, D. C, Oct. 26. The fur ther the internal revenue bureau goes along with its preparations for carry ing out the prohibition enforcement law the more appalled it becomes with the realization that it is going to be utterly impossible to stamp out the liquor traffic with the very limited force that can be maintained with the $2,000,000 appropriated by congress j for doing the work this fiscal year. The department of justice is like wise puzzled over the problem of pros ecuting all violations of the prohibi tion law detected by the internal rev enue bureau with- the paltry appro priation of $100,000. With three big measures passed by congress calculated to make the Uni ted States drier than the Sahara desert the members of congress are afraid they have advanced ' a step too . far. The treasury and justice departments are aghast at the enormity of the task of enforcing "the law and the anti saloon league inwardly has fears that a sudden- change from a "wide-open" United States to a bone dry coyuitry will result in a disastrous physical and sentimental reaction. , -. Prohibition in general and especially the sale of wine and beer will become an important issue in the next gen eral elections, and may be' one of the principal planks of a presidential can didate who will take the field on a labor and wine and beer platform, ac cording to shrewd politicians In Wash ington," who have closely watched the situation. . -".' The prohibition enforcement law to provide measures for enforcing the war-time prohibition act now in force and the constitutional amendment ef fective January 16 next, was finally passed by the senate and house last week and sent to the president for signature. The president sent It to Attorney General Palmer for a ruling as to ts constitutionality, which has been attacked. That is where the bill is now. It will become effective Im mediately upon fts approval by the president. The Internal revenue bureau, con templating that Attorney General Palmer will approve Jhe bill and the president sign it, Is preparingits plans to carry it out. Confidential instruc tions are being issued to all its agents as to methods for carrying out the law. The agents are being given copies of the law, the department's interpreta tion of i.t, and a set of rules to guide them as to what they can do and what they can not do in enforcing it. Internal Revenue Commissioner Roper has not yet- selected the man he will place in charge of the bureau that will, enforce the prohibition laws. He is still looking about for a man who will have -the entire confidence of the public and at the same time the ability f Continued on Page Two.) EMPLOYERS I SPAIN DECLARE LOCKOUT NOV. 4 Minister Says Act of Organiza tion Is Foolish Move at This ; Time When Workmen Are Asking for Nothing. Madrid, , Oct- 26. A congress ? of Spanish employers, sitting at Barce lona, ' today declared a-general lockout of workmen throughout Spain, effec tive November 4. . r . ' The governor of Barcelona has be gun negotiations with employers and workmen with a view-to preventing the lockout.1 The minister of the in terior in denouncing the decision of the employers,- termed it an act of provocation against the workers, and added "at a moment when the workers are asking nothing the action "of the employers is foolish." The employers congress also decid ed. to make their organization perma nant as a protest against the alleged crimes of . syndicalists - and ' to take steps looking toward the protection of employers, according to a , dispatch from Barcelona. It says the employers claim" the government ; has failed to protect the employers Interests and the latter are dissatisfied with the laws granting shorter hours and providing pensions, i .. " " Centenniim Arrives COlillSSIOIM IMPRESSED BY SPIRIT SHOVN Hon. Jules Burgueries Arrives From New Orleans to Attend Meeting Is Big Man in Flor ida Development. EXPRESSES INTEREST IN PORT ACTIVITIES Mr. Burgueries Is President of West Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce and Is Guernsey ' Stock Breeder. Hon. Jules M. Burgueries, member of . the Florida Purchase Centennial Commission, arrived In the city last night from New Orleans. Accompanied by Ben S.: Hancock and others he went Immediately to the San Carlos. In an . interview with The Journal, Mr. Burgueries stated that he had been appointed only recently on the commission, and although he had not had much time to think over the loca tion of the centennial, .he realized that the matter was one for serious con sideration. -: Mr. ' Burgueries said that he was much Impressed with the spirit ex hibited by the people of Pensacola in pushing their claims for the centen nial, and expressed a keen interest in the development of the port and the naval operations here for the past few years. , ' - ' j In discussing the possibilities of the state as a whole, the commissioner said that Florida was one of the few states of the union which people really wanted to visit, and that she had act ually had more to offer people from the outside than any of the others. He expressed the hope that some con centrated plan of . advertising for the state as a whole would be speedily accomplished and lauded the efforts of many Florida cities and towns for the individual endea-or they have shown along this line.' Mr. Burgueries is president of the chamber of commerce of West Palm Beach and is one of the most potent figures in the development of that section of the state. Besides his other business interests he is operating a large stock farm at West 4alm Beach, paying particular' attention to the de velopment of Guernsey cattle, many of which have already made the regis ter, of merit, for that breed. ROB GRAVES TO GET BODIES OF SOLDIER FRIENDS Brussels, Oct. 26. Grave robbing in military cemeteries has become more or less frequent of late. The thefts of bodies are generally committed by per sons hired by families anxious to havs their . dead brought .to a . particular cemetery or in the burial grounds of their home cities. Requests to move the bodies have been refused by the authorities and the result, is that these persons take the law into their own hands. Parents or relatives of soldi rs have been frequently encountered near military cemeteries at -night socking to recover and bury . elsewhere -heir loved ones. HOUSEWIVES TO CONDUCT DRIVE AGAINST BUYING New Tork,' Oct. 26.---AS a method of lowering - prices by decreasing con sumption, - the National HousjwI es League today sent to Attoreny Geiervl Palmer copies of resolutions the league had adopted, urging Americm house wives . to refrain from purchasing or using eggs, butter; or. coffee, except for invalids or children. ADMIRAL GRAYSON SAYS PRESIDENT HAS A GOOD DAY Washington, Oct. 26. Dr. Grayson tonight authorized the statement that the "'president has had a good day." He obtained much rest today. - . ' MEXICO TO BUY TRUCKS FOR USE AGAINST REBELS Mexico! City. Oct. 26. General J. Augustln Castro, formerly sub-secretary of wr and in charge of 'that department, will be sent to the Uni ted States the latter part of this month, according to El Universal, to purchase motor trucks for the Mexican army tobe used- in campaigns against the rebels. . Commission This Morning' P1SAC0LA ENTHUSIASM TODAY IS TO SHOW COMMISSION THAT CITY IS SOLIDLY BEHIND CENTENNIAL Body of Distinguished Men Who Are to Determine Site for Inter national Exposition Are to Be Guests of Pensacola at One of the Greatest Demonstrations Ever Held in Florida. VISITORS WILL BE GIVEN TOUR OF C1TY1 BEFORE HEARING CLAIMS Plans Include Visit to All Principal Historical Scenes, Navy Yard, Fort Barrancas, Trip Around the Harbor, Dinner at San Car los and Grand Parade at Four O'clock This Afternoon. Pensacola will hold open house today for the State Centennial Commission. " The demonstration to be given here .today in honor of the men who are to determine tHe site of the 1922 Victory Centennial will eclipse any event of the kind ever held in the city, or for that mat ter in the state. Pensacola's entire population of 40,000 people will be out to bid the visitors welcome, and, to show them that, Pensacola is whole heartedly and unreservedly behind the Centennial movement. Last night 4,000 people attended an open air mass meeting to hear Johnny Frenkel, Judge A. C. Blount and Dr. William Acker man speak on the spirit of Pensacola. The Rochester band gave an excellent concert. ! The State Centennial Commission will have no doubt after to day's meeting in this city, that Pensacola wants and deserves' the Victory Centennial. i NEW CHORUS IS PREPARED FOR PENSACOLA TOWN Pensacola Town is Centennial Town, Folks all know it, By Heck we'll show it; We're the greatest bunch of boosters to be found. The port that makes 'em sit and listen. All things best and nothin miss in Shout hooray! Win the day For Pensacola Town. FALL OF CITY OF PETROGRAD IS INEVITABLE After Its Capture General Yu denitch Intends to March on to Vantage Point From At tack From Moscow. Reval, Oct. 26. The fall of Petro grad is inevitable, according to reli able advices. General Yudenitch In tends, after its capture, to march on to the line of the river Volkhov, about seventy-five miles -east of Petrograd, where there is a convenient line of de fense against attack from - Moscow, protected on either flank by two big lakes. .Helsingfors, Oct. 26. Official reports of the northwestern army state Gen eral Yudenitch has successfully re sumed the offensive . southwest and southeast of Petrograd despite the ar rival of . Bolshevik reinforcements. BODIES OF LONG MISSING FLYERS REACH SAN DIEGO San Diego, California, Oct. 26. On arrival here tonight the destroyer Aaron . Ward brought the bodies of Lieutenants C. H. Connolly, of San Diego, and F. B. Waterbouse, of Wei -ser, Idaho, the two army flyers miss ing since August, slain in Lower. Cali fornia by two Mexican fishermen, who are said to be known to the United States and Mexican governments. Steps are being taken to capture them. The destroyer also brought the story of the sufferings of the - aviators scrawled in notes on the wings and f usilage of the airplane. Some were so tragic Major Bratton asked the news papers to refrain from - using them out of consideration for the officers' families. One message said they lost their way in a rainstorm; another said they , tried in - vain for two days to catch fish and drank water fron Jae airplane's radiator - . A "- : . ' --. -V Thousands of children from the vari- ' ous schools of the city, as well as all others who can do so. will be at the L. & N. station at 9:45 o'clock this morning to welcome the commission ers when they arrive. These people will attend the meeting at the City Hall at, 11 o'clock and will be at the points assigned them, at 4 o'clock this afternoon to take part in the grand parade and demonstration which is to close the day's festivities. J. H. Bayliss. S. H. Burke and P. D. Tebault, who will conduct the morning program, have announced their sched ule arf follows: Those who will escort and accony pany the commissioners on the morn ing tour upon the arrival of the train from Jacksonville are as follows: Scout Car No. 1 J. H. Bayliss, with Chairman Brorein, of Tampa, accom panied by Wayne Thomas of the Journal, Mayor Frank D. Sanders and Judge A. C. Blount. Scout Car No. 2 P. D. Tebault, with Commissioner Burgueries,' accompanied by Chairman F. G. Renshaw, P. L. Rosasco and J. Simpson Reese. Scout Car No. 3 Lee Gentry, with Commissioner McWilllams, accom panied by Senator John P. Stokes, S. H. Burke and Senator McLeod, of Santa Rosa county. Scout Car No. 6 Thomas P. White, with Commissioner Logan, accom panied by Chairman Ben S. Hancock. R. Pope Reese and Charles B. Her vey. Scout Car No. 6 W. B. RtHoVianrf with Commissioner John B.- Jones, ac companied by John H. Collins of Mil ton, and Chairman Felo McAllister. The afternoon tour will leave the San Carlos Hotel promptly at 2 p. m.. and will be in charge of Messrs. A. T. Barkdull, H. E. Root and Tom Hall, and will motor through the Shipbuild ing plant, the air station and Fort Barrancas. Upon arriving at Barrancas wharf the party will be taken in charge bv Capt. J. C. Watson. Dr. F. G. Ren shaw and Mayor Frank D. Sanders. They will board the army steamer General Swartowt for a tour of th bay, viewing the harbor and Its facili ties, and will arrive at Palafox wharf at 4 o'clock. All loyal Pensacolians. which mean everybody, will meet the party, and wm rorm m line for the parade under the direction of the demonstration committee consisting of James A. White, W. H. Bradford and Rox Crow ley. The parade will proceed north on Palafox street to Mallory court where a grand rally and demonstration will take place. Felo McAllister is to be grand mar shal of the parade and his assistants are Charlie Turner. Charlie Merrltt, George Turton, Jr., Al Thompson. Roy Taylor. Frank G. Carroll and O. E. Wells. - Parade and Demonstration Divisions will form at 4:00 o.clock as follows: At Palafox wharf Police escort Col. Mauldin and staff, army band'. Admiral Plunkett and ., staff. Captain Christy and staff, navy, band, sailors State Centennial Commission, City Commissioners. At East Pine street Centennial Committee of 100, County Officials. Spanish War Veterans. Y At East Magnolia Street Boy Scouts, and all War Activity organiza- Continued on - Page TwoJ J .1 IP Vf...;-j .1 : -.4 t i i i : . ; i - ,. 4