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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, December 22, 1919, Image 2

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special bosk
Christmas musical programs were
featured in services of many of the
churches yesterday, both in the morn
ing and evening' services. Some will
hold formal services later in the week
and Mass will be held at St. Michael's
and the Sacred Heart church Christy
mas morning -The-Knox Presbyterian
Sunday school will give a Christmas
entertainment on the evening of Dec
ember 30 at 7: SO, the older pupils of
the school giving 'White Gifts for the
King." St. Katherlne's will also hold
a special program on Christmas eve
night. : ,-..-"''.;. ;-:'''v : ' 'rS'-'-
The following programs - were, the
features yesterday: -
At the -First : Presbyterian church
last evening the. following Christmas
song service was given:
Organ prelude ; by Miss Laney,
"March of the Magi," Ilarker.
Scripture reading. Rev. A. S. Moff
ett. -: :;'?V'.
Hymn No. . 118, congregation, "Joy
to the Y'rld."
Cantata, "The Christ Child," closing
hymn part 1 to be sung by choir and
congregation, by C. B. Hawley.
Offertory, cello solo, selected, Mr.
Ray Densmore. .
Cantata, "The Christ Child," -
Benediction. ; f- ' ''.'-' '
Choir, tenors: W. S. Garfield, Hal
Laney, Arthur Pourtless; Soprano, Mrs.
C. C. Von Paulson, Mrs. Nita Osborn
Kenn. Mrs. , A. R. McAllister, Miss
Dimple McMillan, Mrs. Johnson; Alto,
Mrs. E. M. Schornhurst, Miss Lulu
Thames, Miss Gail Binkley.' Miss Katie
Lee Bryars; Bass, Mr. Jones, Jack
Clark. Mr. Seaburg, Mrs. J. $. Slker;
Soloist, Mrs. C. C. Von Paulsoii, Miss
Gail Binkley, Mr. "W. S. Garfield, Mr.
Jones; Organist, Miss Charliebelle
Laney; Celld, Mr. Ray Densmore; Di
rector, Mr. "W. S. Garfield. ... -
At the First Baptist church the fol
lowing Christmas song service was
given in the morning at the 11 o'clock
Piano prelude, Simple Aven by Mrs.
"E. R. Cunningham, F. Thome.
Invocation, Rev. J.)A. Ansley.
. Quartette, Ring the Bells, Messrs,
Laney, Pourtales, Clark and Seaburg.
Chorus, Lo Jesus Comes, choir, Mor
ris., . .
Solo, The Prince of Peace, Miss Mar
garet Wilhejmi, Neidlinger.
Violin solo. Miss "Willie Mae Gibson;
. selected.
Trio, Silent Night. Missel argaret
VVilhelmi. Mrs. Beattie Bell and Mr.
Geo. P. Smith. '
SHymn, Joy to the World. ,
Offertory, Solo, The Birthday of the
King, Mr. H. I. Seaburg, Neidlinger.
Chorus, Crown Him King of Kings,
choir. Smith.
Hymn, All Hail the Power of Jesus
Name, Misses Wilhelml and Thames,
postlude, March Religieuse, , Mrs. E,
R. Cunningham, Gillette.
The First Methodist church at the
11 o'clock morning services gave the
following attractively arranged Christ
mas musical program:
Christmas Anthem, Dudley Buck,
mixed quartette.
Solo, The Song of Bethlehem, Mrs.
A. It.' McAllister, Minette.
Quartette, Miss McMillan. Mrs.
Christie, Messrs Laney and Brierley. '
C. S. Brierley, nrasical director.
i: -
At St. Michael's on Christmas morn
" . ing at 5 o'clock high mass, Gounod's
Messe Solonelle (St. Caecilia) will be
used. The choir and orchestra will be
under the direction of Mr. Charles J.
Herbert. Preceeding the mass a pro
gram of instrumental numbers will be
Twilight, Romanze-Golden.
Adoration, Borowski.
Romance, from King Manifred.
Prelude, from King Manifred.
Inspiration. Edwards.
Cava tin a. Bohm.
Lyric Suite, Grieg.
Postlude, March Triumphal.
Violins, Messrs " Fred C. Perfect,
O'Brien Motta. Max Heinberg, Ben
Clutter; Cello, Mr. Ray Densmore
Clarinet. Mr. Frank Marchese; Cor
net, Mr. Frank Patalauo, Robert Diaz;
Trombone, Theordore Diaz; Tympanies
and Marimba, Mr. Harry L. Sacket;
Saxaphone, Mr. Cowhan.
At Sacred Heart church at the 5
o'clock mass onvChristmas morning the
following program will be a feature of
the services: -
Yuletide charms, Englemann.
High Mass. -(Corpus Christi) La
Hache," organist Miss Leta "Wilkins,
Soloist. Miss Gladys Bell, Miss Rosebud
Taranto, Bessie Reinschmidt, Ethel
v Reymundo.
During the offertory Adeste Fideles
will be sting and-, during communion
"Oh, Holy Night." Adams will be
sung by Miss Gladys Bell. The pro
gram will close with an organ volun
tary, Englemann.
The Knox Presbyterian church
Sunday school will give a Christmas
entertainment on the evening of Dec
ember 30 at 7:30 when "White Gifts
for the King," will be given by, the
older pupils of the Sunday school, em
phasizing tho Christmas joy of giving
instead of receiving. For the primary
pupils there will be a Christmas trse
and Santa Claus to alk to the little
folks. A musical program, will be an
attractive feature. . ' :
St. Katherlne's Episcopal church will
give a special service tc begin at 11:45
musical program tobe given which
will be announced later.
... . v.---..-.
St. James, Mp., Dec. 21. Two. were
killed 'and 48 injured in a derailment of
a Frisco passenger train near here to
day. The dead are J. O. Hooper. West
Virginia, and Mrs. William II. Prehm,
of St. Lo.uiS. , , ,
No, 3 Continued From
Page One. -
strictest economy. . The absolute press
ing world demand for cotton has been
enormously " increased as a" result of
the world war. In America alone 600,
000 bales are consumed annually fn fab
rics used in the manufacture of auto
mobile tires. While exports showman
increase of around 1,000,000 bales in
formation from strictly reliable sources
show that as soon as credits" being
arranged for Europ under - the Edge
billJbecome operative, exports wllljfar
exceed the highest, figures which have
been 'predicted, betng .listed only Iby
supply. ; v .: ,5 '. .' : ... '
"Based upon the above conditions
of supply and. demand and based upon
the enormous profits being made by
cotton . manufactures $1.00 per' pounf"
basis middling could be paid by the
manufacturers in. many cases' today
and still, leave them a handsome profit.
Chilean Merchants'TBelieye That
North American Banks Can
Learn From Business Men
Valparaiso, Dec. 21 Qhile expects
that the extension of creates-, toy South
American countries by the bankers
and business men of the United States
will be brought before the second
financial Pan-American conference at
Washington in January. The first con
ference held in 1915 -declared that
solution of this question of credit was
National credits also will be con
sidered by the" conference. In spite of
the enormous gold reserves accumu
lated in the banks of the United States
during the war, it seems ' evident to
Chileans that these banks are not yet
in a position to make investments in
South America. Evidence Of this is
seen in the difficulties encountered in.
negotiating the $15,000,000 loan of the
Chilean government to obtain funds
to buy' railroad material. It is felt here
that, in the matter of public credits,
North American bankers should learn
from Noth American merchant's.
Chilean business men-believe that
North American merchants are begin
ning to understand better the mutual
convenience to 6e derived from the
extension of 60 to 90 days' credit on
bills against South American houses.
This has been" the practice of Euro
pean merchants dealing with those of
South America.
Other matters to come before the
fnancial Pan-American conference, as
outlined here, are uniform legislation
on letters of exchange, checks and
cargo manifests; steps to facilitate ex
change of products between American
nations and adequate transportation
facilities between the United States
and South America.
Argentina is the best South Ameri
can market for the, sale of imported
furniture and stands lom-th in import
ance in the world's markets for Amer
ican furniture, according to a report
on furniture markets in Argentina,
Uruguay, Paragury and Hrasil, -issued
today by the bureau of foreign and
domestic commerce department of com
merce. Previous to the war, Vie report says,
Austria had the largest share of the
trade in chairs and sorno other lines
of -cheap furniture, with the United
States second. It is the opinion of the
author, Trade Commissioner Harold E.
Everley, that our share of this trade
can Sbe materially increased. "England
had dominated the metal' furniture
trade and still holds the largest share,
which consists principal! of brass and
iron beds. American manufacturers
have had practically all- of the office
furniture business in j Argentina,
amounting to several hundred thousand
dollars in normal times. As the coun
try is rapidly expanding commercially
and in some respects industrially, the
outlook for an increase in office furni
ture business is very promising. House
furniture of good quality comes mostly
from European manufacturers. Amer
ican makers of this class of goods have i
paid very little attention to the market J
in the past. The domestic industry
supplies a good part of the low-priced
house furniture. Total imports of all
kinds of furniture into Argentina be
fore the w-ar averaged about three
million dollars annually, by' consider
ably less than a million since.
The imports of furniture into Bra?.il
are much less per capita than into
Argentina, .as the domestic industry is
well established and supplies of fine
cabinet . woods abundant. Before the
wrar Austria supplied more of the im
ports than any other country, with
the United States second, but ther-3 has
been a heavy decline in imports since
1914. In the opinion of the author
there seems to be a favorable outlook
for the success of a modern American
furniture factory in Brazil.
Frank Farrington, president Illinois
miners union, on the left f.nJ Alexan
der Howat, v president Kansas miner's
union, were opposed to the settlement
of ' the coal strike on - the basis of ihe
president's proposition,
miners -. -'
. She has just announced her en
gagement to Leslie Henson of Eng
land. They met -some years ago -in the
production of "Tonight's the Night,"
in New York. Miss Saunders is one
of the most charming women of the
English stage, and her successes in
America have been almost as great
as in her own land.
Columbus, Ga., Dec. 21. A negro,
known as Charles West, alias Johnny
Webb, was taken from a train at
Smithville, Ga., this morning and shot
to death by a mob of about fifty men
bent on avenging the death of a
Stewart county farmer.
5The negro was being'brought back
from Jacksonville where he was ar
rested, charged with shooting Errimett
L. Brightwell, a returned soldier. The
mob carried him to the scene of the
crime, hanged and shot him. At the
inquest the Verdict was death by un
known persons.
: W i j
II P V . '
And give your friends and loved ones real
pleasure 365 days in the year and 366 days
in 1920. i
FROM 25.00 TO $300.00
Reynald's Music House
G. J. EMMANUEL, Mgr. " ;" .
. London, Dec. ' 21. The British gov
ernment proposes to subsidize the
erection of necessary homes " for the
people and to prevent the building of
what - are characterized as . "luxury
houses.' The plan has been proposed
to the house of commons by Dr. Chris
topher Axldlson, minister of health.
Dr. Addison proposed that a subsidy
of 150 pounds should be offered, for
each house built within a specified
time. .. , ' , ' - '' : . ..
Auaen. Chamberlain, chancellor of
the exchequer, announced that the
treasury had agreed to lend to local.
autnormes or small communities money
for building purposes but that the au
thorities of larger communities would
have to supply ,' their own resources.
Two difficulties. Tie eaid, 'confronted
the government, that of obtaining
money and labor, and he advised that
public opinion be aroused to obtain
both. ' . - .. -
No. 2 Continued From
? Page One
times seemed near, but ntr formal pro
ceedings for this purpose were Insti
tuted until . the alarming radical- ac
tivities of 1919, Including the Seattle
and Winnipeg strikes, the sending
of bombs through the mails . to At
torney General; Palmer and' other
prominent men, the formation- of
branches of the communist party and
plans for anarchistic demonstrations
on the, anniversary of the formation
of the soviet republic of Russia, which
were frustrated by country-wide raids
In November. These raids made a total
fo 697 anarchists seized by the United
States on deportation proceedings in
the last two years.
When their co-workers, the Nihilists
inRussia, whence they came in youth,
evoluted into the Bolsheviki and form
ed the soviet government after the
downfall - of the monarchy, Berkman
and Miss Goldman championed a sim
ilar' government and social order for
this country. Berkman, when surren
dered "or deportation, predicted that
he would return to the United States
as soviet ambassador and Miss( Gold
man prophesied a revolution here
within five years.
"American capitalists are the most
greedy inx'the world," she said, "and
when the time comes they are going
to pay a terrible price for it. A thun
derous, storm is brewing in the United
Yet when given opportunity during
their, many appearances in court to
air their views, they repudiated vio
lence. "The anarchist - never advocates a
reign Of terror, said Berkman. "An-
, IS(A
archism means the negation of violence
Anarchists ( teach self-reliance,, co
operation and mutual aid In opposition
to existing institutions and authority.",
" In replying to one such exposition
after Berkman's conviction in - New
Tork for opposing the draft," the Uni
ted States attorney said to the court:
The court should ' know that this
man who now claims to be for uni
versal fpeace and says he is against
the use of violence,' in 1893 went into
Mr. Frick's office (in Pittsburgh) and
tried to shoot him down without giv
ing his "victim an opportunity to de
fend himself. He shot '-.him .in the back
as he would a dog." v J '
"The first terrorist , act in America"
is jthe way Berkman described his at
tack on Frick in his book,' "Prison
Memoirs of an Anarchist."
Berkman's last hour, of freedom in
this country expired early , this month
InVNew Tork city while Henry Clay
Frick was being buried in Pittsburgh
and ,mourned as 4& public benefactor.
Emma Goldman is 49 years old and
Berkman 60. She was bom in Kovo,
Russia, and in early childhood re
moved with her parents to East Prus
sia. When 15 years old she came to the
United States and started working in
clothing factories in Rochester, N. T.
Recently asked who her relatives
were, Miss Goldman replied : ''I have
children all over the Uhite.d States."
In 1887,, when 17 years old, she was
married- in Rochester to Jacob A.
Kersner, who came from Russia In
SU3 I "E. L. I AT ZT R V
All Hats designed for the Florida Winter, at below half price
- Ranging From $1.75 to $14.75
The Supply
216 South Palafox St.
1882? and ! was naturalized two years
later. In-1909 his citizenship was re
voked because he was not 21 when nat
uralised and' had not Deen five years
in the l?nited States. The marriage
ceremony was performed by a scho
chet, a slayer of animals for kosmer
meat. wo t years later the Kersners
were, divorced by a rabbi' according
to the Jewish rite, Kersner seems then
to have passed out of Miss Goldman's
life 1 entirely, for announcement in
court during her final fight against
deportation that he had died this year,
took her by , surprise. It was on a
cjaim that marriage to him made hef
aAcitizen that her? legal efforts to re
main in this country were based.
"They can't keep me out, she said
Is ' 1907, when here was talk of de
porting her. 'T don't believe-they would
be' foolish enough to try."3Iy father
is an American citizen. I married' -an
American citizen."
Her father came to the United
States dn 1886, one year after her ar
rival, and was naturalized at Rochester
when his daughter was 24 years old.
Her association with Berkman be
gan thirty years ago in New York.
Other than' ne is 50 years old and came
from Russia, he seems- to have con.
cealed his ir lor history pretty well.
When he was released from the
western Pennsylvania prison after
serving his time for shooting Mr. Frick
there were reports that he had mar
ried Miss Goldman in New Jersey, but
the marriage was . never recorded and
: a
L ' 1
Across from Western Union
50c per Pound
- ' ' - y
, .'"."
Is Large, But the Demand Is Great ,
So Order Now
at their trial for obstructing the dra
both' testified they were single.
"I represent the devil," said Jii
Goldman at one of her meetings,
am an apostle upholding glorious fre
dom, the apostle standing out aarain
law and order and .decency and mors
ity. I am-for the devil who loads t;
way to the absolute yielding up to ;
the emotions here and ,nov. Worn,
are the slaves of little laws and co
ventions." They'll learn to break t
laws some day."
Berkman and" Miss Goldman ma
their headquarters in New Tork whe
their . magazines were published, h
they were well-known in every iar
fitv in th United States, an?
addressed, anarchist meetings in CaH
other countries.
' These meetings' enabled them to li
as comfortably as any despised ca
italist would wish. Admission f
were cilarged, circulars sold and su:
scrlptions to their magazines tak
At the last meeting they addressed :
Chicago prior to their deportation t
contributions to help them light d
portation was $5,000. Miss Goldmar.
bank, book, seized when her mag
zine was suppressed, showed wee!
deposits running from $50 to
with one of over $3,700. They i;v
at the best hotels. In fact, they offer
to pay their own way to Russia, (
failing In that, the difference betwe
steerage and first-class in order
have the best accommodations.
Phones 173 - 174

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