Clearing and cooler , Tuesday.
Wednesday fair and cooler. Mod
erate; to fresh Khifting winds
Read the Real Estate Affvrs. -
in today's Journal. To sell or rent
Real Estate, advertise in The Jour-
naL The Journal has been the lead
ing Heal Estate medium la Weat
Florida for over 20 years.
VOL. XXII NO. 200.
PENSACOLA FLORIDA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 11, 1919. r
PRICE FIVE CENTS
ONE YEAR AGO TO DAY
LEST WE FORGET"
r " ' '-O , jx -
' .- ... II I 1 II II II J1VI ,. ,
t;r -c di y v. ys Cii x ;vt- ; i
. .. V.
Wn 1 -WELL--
The American Legion, grip is being
. developed in Minneapolis. It's a strong
handshalo accompanied by, a broad
Bmile when buddies meet a year after
the war is over. . ... .
TO ' CELEBRATE R
ESS OF WEATHER
CHIEFS EXPRESS Frank Marston Post Plans Big Party
A nniR ATTAIN EHB Commemorate Armistice Signing
SAW SERVICE I
Heroes of Yester-Year Are Now
Holding -Down ' Jobs Ranging
From" Bank Directors .to
Noverahf r eleventh! Showers of
conf etf I, . what ; a day ! And this is
peace! 3ut Vhey accomplished what
they went for, those boys did. It was
stain and rain and mold and cold and
blood and mud and but Dr. Kennedy
sums it up delicately in one word
h e 1 1. And it wasn't all on the
other side that hell. , Some burned
over here and some burned over there,
and who tan say who burned the
hottest? But leaving the argument
out of the question, Pensacola . is
scheduled to feel a very great share
in the gladness that's spelled in No
vember eleventh Only a few of its
heroes are here mentioned. The om
missions are not intentional, but
necessary, due furthermore to eight
hour preparation and an inexperienced
clerk. The following names have been
taken from the Frank Marston Post
roster; J. F. Abbott, S. R. Abrams, W.
J. Allen, A. M. Ames. "V. H. Anderes.
Pi A. Anderson, M. O. Anderson. A. C.
Andreason, P. Avery, E. V. Booth, I.
.RniTas IT. TT. Rrnwn. Tt. M. Bell. W. J.
Bonacker, A. C. Brooks. H. 1. Bryans,
W. J. Bennett. G. Bovitch, B. R. Bur
gess. G. Briedenback, L. P. Barker E.
FL Beaver, F. R. Brink. C. G. Barter,
No. 1 Continued on Page 2.
Pershing, Baker and Daniels
Send Messages of Commenda
v tion "p. and Congratulation to
-Veterans of Great War.
V v " v V- I
1 i N t ?
"iVood Is national secretary of the
Amtrkar. Leogion and upon him has
rested much of the detail work of or
ganizing the American soldiers of the
BY GENERAL JOHN J. PERSHING.
, The legion is des
tined to . be of -tremendous
fostering the ideals
and 'purposes for
which we fought
and in spreading
among our people
the lessons learned
in the war. I pre
dict a most useful
future for the legion.
BY NEWTON D. BAKER,
is so . distinctly a
growth of the mind
and .heart' of the
men who 1 have been
in the service that it
neither desires nor
would be benefited
by an official rela
tionship to the war
department, but the war department is
interested in, the soldier, and I. who
have been permitted to maintain
through these heroic years a close re
lationship to the great army, natural
ly have the kindest -Interest in every
thing that affects their welfare and
the preservation of their great tradi
tions. 'I am happy, therefore, to con
gratulate the legion upon the progress
you have made and , to wish-yau the
sort of success which will mean the
membership of every soldier In your
BY GENERAL PEYTON C. MARCH,
The aims of the
are of such a high
character as to make
certain Us success
and its real value to
tVi rnnntrv at l.irrrA
the war cannot fair
to have had a
upon every soldier who engaged in it,
and the lessons of duty to country
and of loyalty to the form of govern
ment represented by the United States
have been thoroughly learned by the
men of the American army. The
American Legion aims to perpetuate
the memories of a glorious page of
our history, and its non-partisan
character assures Its long life and
mobilization for pa-
the Americans who
served their country
In the grim days of
war ' will maka for
the preservation of
the principles for
which they fought
valiantly and victo
riously; it would be a distinct loss if
the unity of spirit and the comrade
ship for better things should not be
crystallized In such organized forces
as - to "make these ' chivalric crusaders
as invincible for real Americanism in
peace as their valor and cheerfulness
made them invincible and glorious in
war. My greetings and' gratitude : to
these men who gave a new glory to
Delegates From" All Parts of
Escambia and Santa Rosa Are
Prepared For Big Demohstra
Members of Frank Marston Post will
be joined by American Legion men
from all parts of Escambia and Santa
Rosa counties today to take part In
one of the biggest "demonstrations
ever held in this city.
Complete arrangements were made
at last night's meeting of the post, and
everything Is in readiness for the pa
rade to move promptly at 3 o'clock this
afternoon. . ...
The following aides to the grand
marshal, mounted, are requested to
report to him at Palafox and Garden
streets at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow af
ternoon: Charles II. Turner, Charles
Merritt, Felo McAllister, Filo Turner,
O. E. Welles, Roy Taylor, B. Merritt
Bell, Billie Dick Turner, Thor Thorsen,
Frank Carroll, Edward M. Johnson,
Cuyler McMillan and George Turton.
The line of march will be from Pala
fox at Garden south to Zarragossa,
east on Zarragossa to Jefferson, north
on Jefferson to Government, west on
Government to Palafox, north on Pal
afox to Wright, west on Wright to
west side of Palafox and south on
, Palafox ' to Mallory Court.
The parade will form in the follow
ing order: .
Grand marshal, Harry W. Thomp
son. Police escort, Palafox and Garden.
U. S.' Army band, . Garden, between
Palafox ."and JBaylen. c :f
'17. .S. Army officers. Gai-dei between
Pafafox and. Baylen. .
U. S. Army troops. Garden, between
Palafox and Baylen.
Confederate Veterans, Garden, be
tween Palafox and Baylen.
Grand Army of the Republic, Gar
den, between Palafox and Baylen.
Spanish War Veterans, South Bay
len, between Garden and Romana.
American Legion Band, North Bay
len, between Garden and Chase.
American Legion, North Baylen, be
tween Garden and Chase.
,Boy Scouts, Garden, between Baylen
Red Cross and Float, Garden be
tween Baylen and Spring.
Veteran Firemen, Garden between
Baylen and Spring.
Children of Confederacy, South
Spring, between Garden and Romana.
Ladies Memorial Association, South
Spring, between Garden and Romana.
War Camp Community Service, Gar
den, between Spring and Reus.
T. M. C. A. and float, Garden be
tween Spring and Reus.
Knights of Columbus and float, Gar
den between Spring and Reus.
Salvation Army band, Garden, be
tween Spring and Reus.
Salvation Army, Garden, between
Spring and Reus. ,
Jewish Welfare Board, South Reus,
between Garden and Romana.
United States officials, South Reus,
between Garden and Romana.
County officials. South Reus, be
tween Garden and Romana.
City officials, South Reus, between
Garden and Romana.
. Chamber of Commerce, North Reus,
between Garden and Chase. " .
Rotary, Kiwanis, Osceola, Country
and Yacht clubs. North Reus, between
Garden and" Chase.- - - ' ; , . - -
Centennial Committee of 100, Garden
between Reus and DeVillers. a
Public school children. Garden, be
tween Reus and DeVillers.
, Convent Perpetual Adoration school
children, Garden, between DeVillers
Torrey School children. Garden, be
tween DeVillers and Coyle.
All church representatives. Garden,
between DeVillers and Coyle.
All professional organizations. Gar
den, between DeVillers and Coyle.
Odd Fellows, South Coyle, between
Garden and Romana.
Greek Anegenesis Society, South
Coyle, between Garden and Romana.
Fishermen's Association, North
Coyle, between Garden and Chase.
All other fraternal organizations,
from whom answers not received.
North Coyle, between Garden and
All labor : and trade organizations.
Garden, between Coyle and Donaldson.
All industrial organizations. Garden,
President Tells American Peo
ple That Solemn Pride Fills
His Reflections of Armistice
No. 2 Continued on Page 2.
OT TTHTTT' VATTP Tl A TfcTYV?'
Washington, Nov. 10. President
Wilson, General Pershing and Secre
tary Baker today issue! statements
to the American people on .the 'occa
sion of the first anniversary, of the
signing" of the armistice. ; .
The president said to Americans
the reflections of Armistice Day would
be filled with solemn pride in hero
ism of those who died in the country's
service and with gratitude for the
victory both because of "the thing
from which it has freed us, and be
cause of the opportunity it has given
America to show her sympathy with
peace and Justice in the councils of
The exercise by the American peo
ple of practical patriotism during the
war, General Pershing said, was an
avowal of their firm adherence 'to the
principles of free government that will
continue to have great influence upon
the progressive thought throughout
the world. v
Secretary Baker said that while
mourning its dead, the nation was
grateful for their achievement and for
that of their living brothers and that
"in the name of both we may hope for
an early accomplishment of the terms
of peace that shall complete their
work upon the battle fields of France."
President Wilson's message follows:
To my Fellow-countrymen:
A year ago today our enemies laid
down their arms in accordance with
an armistice which rendered them Im
potent to renew hostilities, and gave
to the world an assured opportunity
to reconstruct its shattered order and
to work out in peace a new and juster
set of international relations. The sol
diers and people of the European al
lies had fought and endured for more
than four years to uphold the barrier
of civilization against the aggressions
of armed force. We ourselves had
been in the conflict something more
than a year and a half. With splen
did forgetfulness of mere personal
concerns we remodeled our industries,
concentrated our financial resources,
Increased our agricultural output, and
assembled a great army, so that at
the last our power was a decisive
factor - in the victory. We were able
to bring the vast resources, material
and moral, of a great and free people
to the assistance of our associates In
Europe who had suffered and sacri
ficed without limit in the cause foe
which we fought.
Out of this victory there arose new
possibilities of political freedom and
economic concert. The war showed us
the strength of great nations acting
together for high purposes, and the
victory of arms foretells the enduring
conquests which can be made in peace
when nations act justly and in fur
therance of the common Interests of
men. To us in America, : the reflec
tions of Armistice Day will be filled
with eolemn pride in the heroism of
those who died in the country's ser
vice, and with gratitude for the vic
tory both because of the thing from
which it has freed us, and because of
the opportunity it has given America
to show her sympathy with peace and
Justice in the councils of nations.
The White House,
11 November. 1919. '
A year ago on the western front
shins were warmly wrapped in putts.
Civvies and a cold day in Minneapolis
make a soldier garb seem no tso unat
tractive t legion delegates. 1
.'. ' ; :
POST WILL TAKE
Rain or Shine, American Le
gion Members Will Celebrate
TodayGreat Parade and
Barbecue to Be Features.
Rain or shine, Frank Marston Post,
American Legion, today will celebrate
the signing' of the armistice with a
big parade, a barbecue and a dance.
The parade will start promptly at 3
o'clock and cover the route laid out
by the grand marshal, Harry W.
Thompson, commander of the local
All members of the American Le
gion, and all white ex-service men are
requested to be at Baylen and Garden
streets, near the Osceola Club at 2
o'clock sharp, this afternoon, to form.
The 'ex-service men will march In
regular army formation it is desired to
make the parade as impressive as pos
sible. All men are expected to be in
uniform, but Commander Thompson
wants every man to be present, wheth
er he owns a uniform or not.
Following the parade, a few boxinjr
bouts will be staged at Mallory Court,
and the big barbecue will be next in
order. Should the weather prove in
clement, the eats will be served In
Knights of Columbus Hail
Shortly after the barebcue the street
dance will be commenced. That is, un
less it is raining, in which case danc
ing will be held at Knights of Colum
bus Hall, the Armory, and possibly at
the San Carlos, -
LIndsley is chairman of the national
executive committee of the American
Legion and has directed Its temporary
organization. He is a former mayor
of Dall Texas.
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