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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, May 30, 1921, Baseball Final, Image 2

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THE EVENING WORLD, MONDAY, MAY 30, 121.
I
r
whoae barer red trousers nnd alert
bearing were. the roost conspicuous
features of parades only a few year
ogo, wero nhto to Appear to-dny. Au
tomobiles followed each of (ho O. A.
It. Posts and many of tha once
sturdy veterans good nalurodly Rave
over tfaelr attempt to march after &
taw blocks -and took loclr places in
tbo cars.
.Major F. If. La Guardlft. President
of tho Hoard of Aldermen, was In the
mounted escort of tho Marshal of the
American Legion division.
A. navy seaplane circled for half an
liour early In the parade above the
i reviewing stand.
Among tho French war veterans
was a poltu In horlr.on blue, carrying
a ftlllc French flag. Hn had a wooden
leg. Tho flag was tho only foreign
emblem In tho procession. Every
where It was greeted with a hand
clapping and cheers, which the
Frenchman acknowledged with a gay
flourish of tho flag over his head.
Col. Christopher A. Furrell of the
O. A. R. was Orand Marshal of the
.parade. Mrs. Julia Wheelock, former
yeoman, was tho only woman on his
staff.
BrooVtyn and tho Bronx this year
had Uiolr own processions, uno
Brooklyn parade was reviewed, at
Prospect Park Oval by Rrlg. aen.
George A. Wlngato. It began at Bed
ford Avenue and South Ninth Street,
marched up Bedford Avenue to m.
John's Place, to Flatbush Avenue, to
'tho reviewing stand.
The Brooklyn parado started at
A. M. and that In the Bronx at 10
A. M. from 161st 8trtet and the Con
course. Thero was a parade of twenty
nix organisation in tho Borough tt
Illchmond, starting at 10 A. M. from
Borough Hall. St. Qeorgo. They went
to Hero Park, Crymca Hill, where
n, tablet was unveiled In momory of
tho late Dr. Ipuls A. Dreyfus, who
donated the park aa a momorlnl to
' Staten Island boy a who died ltho
World War.
Former soldiers, their mothers,
Wives nd sweethearts will parade In
tho Borough of Queens at S P. M..
marching to Astoria Park, Hoyt and
Woolsey Streets, Astoria, to hold ex
ercises. Othor events were:
10 A. M. Field mans on Fordham
Campus by K. of C. with Veterans of
Foreign Wars, for members killed in
the war.
1LJ0 A wreath placed on the grave
of former Mayor John Iurroy,Mlt
cnel in Woodlawn Cemetery by Tnen
who were members of his Cabinet.
p. M. Memorial services at
Grant's tomb, address by Justice
Crane of tho Court of Appeals.
l P. M. Unveiling of tablet to ma
rine! dead on the front wall of tho
Custom Houao. Unveiling of a tablet
In tbo 71st Regiment Armory to Capt.
Bedley H. Cooper, Chaplain, who was
Hilled In Franco, May 26, 1918; Un
votllng in Battery Park of memorial
tablet to tho men who lojt their lives
in the sinking of the U. B- S. Presi
dent Lincoln, May 31, till.
I P, M. The Metropolitan Associa
tion, A. A. U. of the United Btatos,
memorial exercise few athletic heroes
in the Do Witt Clinton High School
Auditorium, 59th Street and Tenth
. Avenue.
A Memorial Day oelobratlon will bo
held by the Atlontlo Division of tho
American I ted Cross for disabled sol
diers in thn United States Publlo
Health Hospital at Fox Hills, & I.
The a. A. R. Posts made up the
first two divisions of tbo Manhattan
parade. The Spanish War Veterans
H three battalions, formed the third
division. The American Legion, with
mounted representatives of French,
. Italian and Belgian veterans accom
panying Col R. M. Watktns, division
Marshal, had the fourth division. The
tfta division, headej by Capt James
V. Rorke, department commander,
comprised the posts of the Vetcransi
Ct Foreign Wars. '
Policewoman Rose Taylor was the
Marshal of the sixth division, In
which were the war veterans of the
.Mew Vork Police Department, 1,600
strong. The Police Reserves marched
In the seventh division, headed by
Special Deputy Commissioner Rod
man Wanamaker. The eighth dlvl
olon was formed of the Amerloan
Guard, and the ninth division, headed
by Major Lorillard Spencer, com
prised the youngsters of the Itebrew
Orphan Asylum, a battalion of Dus
Gardes Lafayette, the CI race Batta
lion, the Girl Scouts, tbo St. Mat-
ithewa cadets and the Bt. Agnes
Cadets of Trinity parish.
Besides the main parade In Man
hat tan there was a parade in thn
Bronx starting at 161st Street and the
urama uonoourse, matched through
the Concourse to 181st Street whore
JJorourh president nruckner and
jirc uommissionor Hcnnomiy re
viewed the marchers. Tho Kpnnls!
War veterans. Daughters of tho
k ' United Veterans, American Legion
' tend Veterans of Foreign Wars aad
many posts in line.
Bronte tablets, one tn memorv o
each of the 900 men from tho Ilrunx
who died In service In tho World
war were amxea to trees along tb
narking of the Grand Concourse.
One thousand Gold Star Mothers
reviewed the parado front a stand
erected by the Elks In front of their
oiuDnouse.
Brooklyn had two Memorial Day
tirades.
At Gates and Bushwick Avenue
Mayor Hylan reviewed a procession
consisting cnieny ot scrvico mon,
school children, and gold star mothers.
M the larger parade, which was re
viewed at thn Prospect lUrk Plata
there was 35.000 In line, lucludim
about 800 survivors of the Civil War.
Five of these were mambcrs of the
famous Zouavea.
The entire Hth Infantry, the 106th
inrantry post or the American Legion
-eald to be the largest post In th
country, Veterans of Foreign Wars
.Sons of Veterans, and other organ
isatlons took part.
The parade was ten mlrratei late
in starting because tiie horse for tho
Grand Marshal, William Patton Grif
fith, was not delivered at tho ap
pointed place. He got another
mount. But tho slight delay did not
causo impatience among spectator-
or participants.
Tho sidewalks were lined with
men, women and children, most of
them wearing popples, many of tho
women displaying gold stars, symbols
of tho loss of husbands, sons or
brothers In tho World War. Many
gold starred mothers appeared ttu la
tho rev owing stand.
Another conspicuous figure In ttu
stand was Gen, James McLecr, a Civil
War veteran, who has marched an
nually for fifty years with the U. A.
IL Ho could not murcn lo-aay no
cause wounds received In tho second
Battle of Bull Run had suddenly be
coma troublesome again.
Others ,n the stand wcro! Brig.
Gon. George A. Wlngatc, Surrogate
of Kings County; Col. Isaac J. Lovcll,
Chief of Staff of tho 27th Division;
Borough President Edward Relgel
mann, of Brooklyn; Unltod States
Senator William M. Colder, James W.
Kay, Past Department Commander
of the U. A. it.: Lewis 8. i-iicner.
Ardolph Kline, of tho Spanish War
Veterans, itcpresontatlvo Lester I).
Volk, and Thomas J, Conekoy, Chair
man ot the committee in charge, of
tho rxiradc.
The G. A. R. contingent for tho
most part rode in carriages or auto
mobiles, but there still were a num
ber ot old men who Insisted on
marching ns they have nlwaya
inarched before.
Flowers strewn over the Hudson
River chanted a belated tribute to
the heroes ot tho war whj went t
Ihvlr deaths In the scrvijo of Inc
merchant marine. At noon, whllo the
destroyer fleet fired 21-guns salute,
nore than 100 gold-star roomers ana
widows tossed flowers Into mid
stream. Headed by the United Btatcs Ship
ping Board tug Sampson, tl'rce omni
bus launonrs xrom the u. 3. H. Ilocn-
estor, mothci hlp of the dcntroyer
ncit. pn?ed up tho river from tbo
navy pier at 97th Btreet to 145th
Street The guns of ths Rochester,
Bridgeport Dixie and Leonldas tolled
their naval tribute. While the band
on the Rochester played "Tho star
Spangled Banner" tho sniall flotilla
circled around the flagship, Two
naval seaplanes dropped flowcn.
Tho services, arratigou by tn
William H. McClelland, Washington,
Franklin, Flatlands and Kings Coun
ty posts of tho United American Wnr
Voternns, Includod unveiling ot n
tablet to the merchant marine heroes
at the Custom House and placing
or a wrcatn on trie ataiuo or ;vatnnn
Halo In City Hall Park. Miss Esther
Gumaeltu unveiled the tablet and
read a special Memorial Day mes
sage .from President Harding. '
DEFEATED AT GOLF
BY ENGLISH RIVAL
(Continued From First Page.;
morning to a miniature rale, baffling
the majority ot tho competitors.
The first score turned In was the
match between two of the Brltluh
competitors, Mlts G. R. Rostln, Crow
borough Beacon, and Miss Joyco
Wethcred, Worpleidon, which Miss
Wcthcrod won at the nineteenth hole,
after a tense struggle. Miss M. B.
FitsGlbbon of Groystones defeated
Miss R. Sherwood of America, 2 up
and 2 to play.
Mrs. R. H. Barlow of Merlon,
Philadelphia, beat Mrs. Culross of
Stnnmorc, by 8 up and 2 to play.
Miss Lucy Hanchett ot San Fran
cisco was defeated by Mrs. It II.
Doane ot Hanger Hill, by 7 up and 5
to play.
Miss Kate RobertBon of Beacons
field, Canada, boat Mrs. E. C. Mc
Carthy, of Dorset, 5 up and 3 to play.
Mrs. Quentln Feltner of South
Shore, Long Island, boat Minn C.
Uriagford or ituie 4 up ana 3 to piay.
Miss Edith uummings of trie on-
wentslu Club of Chicago beat Miss
Isolbelle Kemp of Fontalnobleau,
France, ty ( up and 6 to play.
Mrs. Thurston wrignt or Alle
ghany, Pa., beat Miss M. D. Mollroy
of TurnDerry uy J up anu i to piny,
and Miss 'Mai inn HMIIns of "Wcst-
Ibrook, L; I., beat Mlna Alllngton
Hughes of Rbyl by 4 up and Z to play.
A liugo crowa. among wnom were
Amerloan golfors who took part In
the British amateur championship at
Hoylake last week, jTancls uuimot.
tobert T. iHomjyi jonos. ir. raui
Hunter and Fred J. Wright, followed
the Leltch-Stlrllng match.
AT
(Continued From Flrnt IMro.)
ahad In the third lap, with thMS
others right on his tall.
Louis Fontaine was the flrnt driver
to tak to tho pltt, His bad vim re
plug was quickly changed anil lie
sped away again. Do Palma took tbu
first four out of five laps with 'l-o
(100 prise for winning each lap.
Sarles went Into the lead for the
second time on the sixth lap. Sarins
was the first of th live drl.r
chosen to "get" Dc 1'a.lma mi m
was making tho Italian kocp ,., :
car-wrecking p.ioe to etay out ahead.
At tbu twelfth lap 30 miles. Do
Palma led and had won a majority
of the laps. Mulford went to the pits
to ohange tLrs und Fontaine stopped
to get new spark plugs.
Boyer, Sarlcs and Wilcox were
closo behind Dt Ihtliuu und the
others were scattered.
With tho completion of fifty Iati,
De 1'alma had won I4.S0O of thn prize
money, having taken all except two
of the lap.
Fontaine's Junior Special turocd
over on tho northwest turn on :nelmni mid out, rmni from li.oo coma
. i 1 1 .1 to 16.00 .rontii per pound und sTmred
E
UNAVOIDABLE, SAYS
Inquiry Board Muds No Defect
in Control of Machine in
Which Seven Died,
WAMinNOTOUV, IMay 30. Invf-sll
gallon will show that tho pilot of the
Curtlss Baglo plane was looking for u
landing placo when the (big airship
crashed to the ground, killing seven,
according to the belief of Secretary
of War Weeks.
fiocretary Weeks I tho White
House to-day saiid there wouVl be a
thorough Investigation of the acci
dent near Indian Head, Md., during
thfl storm Saturday night At tho
samo time, he said, it appeared to bo
"an act of God which no human
agency could have prevented."'
A board of inquiry "appointed by
Malor Scanlon, Commandant at Boi
ling Field, to-day went to the scene
of the accident and reported that
there was no defect' In tho control of
tho plane. The control sUll worked.
Brig. Gon. -Mitchell, Assistant Chief
of the Army Air Service, also will ap
point a board of liuiulry. Gen
Mitchell to-day hotly denied that
Llout Ames, pilot of tho planu, had
lost his fcoad. Gon. Mitchell, who
himself -was caught In tho storm .Sat
urday night and drlvon far from his
course, Jicld that the storm caused
the piano ti crash and that Ann did
all he comb o avoid tho accident
Llout. Aims leaves a bride of two
months. Saturday night oho waited
at Boiling Field for the arrlv.il of
the big plane her husband was pilot
ing. Orflccra at tho field becam?
anxious -when the plane fnllcd to ap
pear, but Mrs. Ames did not worry,
expressing confidence in the ability
of her husbni d to brlnv the piano
through tho storm. Early yesterday
she was Informed he had tveen killed.
The occupants of the machine, all
of whom are dead, were:
Lieut. Col. ARCHIE MILLER,
General Staff.
Second Lieut 8TANLEY AMES,
Air 8rvle, pilot of the plane.
8eeond Lieut CLEVELAND Mc-
DERMOTT, Air Service, stationed at
Langlty Field.
Second Lieut. JOHN M. PENNE-
WILL, Air Servloe, stationed at
Langley Field.
8rp,t. RICHARD BLUMEN
KRANZ, Air Service, mechanlo from
Boiling Field.
MAURICE CONNOLLY, sales
manao.tr of ths Curtlss Airplane
Company, formerly a Major In ths
army and former Congressman from
lews.
A. G. BATCHELDER, a well known
Journalist and Chairman of the Ex
ecutive Board of the Americsn Au
tomobile Association.
That the machine was faulty was
suggested by Capt De Lavergne, air
attache of the French Embassy,
who mado tho first log of tho trip as
a pasMngor on the plane, which was
fitted with ambulanca equipment,
but who returned to Washington
from Langley Field by boat He said:
"The machine was badly balanced.
It had a small motor ot only 400 horso
power. The weight was too much;
the pilot could not control it I do
ollnod to return In It and come back
by boat"
brakes. Neither the driver nor tho
mcohanlclan was hurt but tho car
was out of tho race.
100 mllca De Valtna first by half
a lap; Searles, second; Alley, thiol;
Hcarno, fourth; Milton, fifth. Tlmn
1.0O5.14. Average 93. H miles on
hour.
150 miles 0o Palma was first;
Sarles, second; Milton, third; Hcarne,
fourth, and (Alloy, fifth. Time,
1.3C.Z5.9S. Average, 93.31 mlloa on
hour.
Tho raco -was tho closest In the
history of tho Speedway for tho first
i&o miles. Tbc first five curs wore on
the eame lap. t
Do Palma'B average at 175 miles
was 83.60. Tom Alloy was Bvoond
when Milton was forced to the pits
anu saries aronpea back to third.
Milton lost only one minute and
forty seconds changing two tires und
taking on gasoline and resumed In
fourth place.
Tho positions were unchanged at
200 miles.
From sunrise until tho start of the
race thousands of automobiles slowly
tiled out to tho speedwiiy, while shut
tin trains and street curs usslstcd In
carrying thu race enthusiasts to tho
sccno ot activities.
Hundreds of automobiles were
parked outside tbo speedway all
night the owners wishing to make
sure of securing an advantageous
placo from which to view the tcr
rlflf spend around the brick' truck.
The track Is two and one-half miles
to the lap, necessitating :oo laps to
the raco. A cool breeze through the
night had brought tho bricks of the
track to a fairly loj temperature, u
feature necessary tor fast work, for n
warm truck plays havoc with tho
tires uud necessitates many trips to
the ilti. thus lowering tho average
speed. The sun was shining brightly
us the racers lined up for the start,
Following. is tho list of prizes:
The tlrst prize Is 120,000: second.
$10,000; third. 5,000. l,ap prize of
jioo to tne winner or curb of the first
U0 laps and to the winner of altur-
natc laps after that totul nearly 120..
000, while uutmnoblle accessory tlrnis
hail offered prizes or more than
no. 000.
C. C. Hlnsabaugh of New York
referee of the race ami Tom llaj of
Unicago sinner.
rilftis reanifa on Hwirt ft Company nalcn
of rarcmM beef In New York Pltv fn.
I ...li.. U I rr . v r . no inn. . .
AiRPLAN
CRASH
SECRE
ARY WEEKS
Reviewing Officers and U. S. Grant Post G. A. R.
In Brooklyn's Memorial Day Services
HAHDiNG GIVES wiSBj
ENGLAND A NEW
FRIENDLY PLEDGE
Ambassador Harvey Reads
Letter at Unveiling of
Bust of Washington.
LONDON. May SO. On behalf of
tho American people. President
Harding to-duy guvc Great Ilrltaln
a renewed pledge of friendship.
His message ot good will was read
to-day at tho unveiling of a bust of
Ccorgo Washington in St Paul'w
Cathedral, London. Similar .bus's
wcro unveiled in the town hall at
Liverpool and Su'lgrave Manor, riio
ancestral homo of the Washington
family.
The busts were thn clftu of thr
American people, and tho President's
mesaago called attention to the fact
i
tout Washington was born n llrltl.ih
subject and that tho peoples of tho
iwo countries navo a "common In
heritance and a common patriotism."
Tho unveiling ceremonies were tho
principal fcaturo of lirltuln's ob-
survanco of Mumoriul Day. Pains
were taken to soo that American
graves wcro decorutcd suitably and
there were special ceremonies at the
larger burial grounds.
At Bt. Paul's, the Wash ncton Mut
was given a placo of honor beside
those of Wellington and Nelson. A
special rollglous service preceded thoi
UllVulllni? nnil nnii.ph..
nuuiuiu iiruoiis nnu Americans. Tno
Prcs.dent'a mussago was transmitted
by Ambassador Oeorcro Harvev. It
said:
"On tho occasion of unvclllmr busts
of George Washington at St. Paul's,
tne Town null of Liverpool and Bul
gravo Manor, I am moved to express
my hope that thoso gifts from the
American people may bo received as
tcstiiying anow their long established
friendship for tho Ilrltlsh nation, and
may Insplro a contlnuod reciprocation
of that sentiment by tho Ilrltlsh
people.
"They will remind both peoples that
Washington was an Kngllshmun by
birtli and tradition before ho became.
a louder In founding tho now Anglo-
saxon nation or tins continent They
will recall that thCBu nations havo a
common Inheritance in language. In
stitutions, customs nnu symputmcs.
"They will uttest a oommun de
votion to these Ideals of liberty, hu
manity and enlightenment which
havo ever been the Inspiration of
both. Their gracious nccoptunco for
lodgment In tho Ilrltlsh shrines, ot
our common patriotism cannot but
make this pecasion a reminder of tho
sacrifices that In recent times havo
drawn thpHo two people so closo to
gether.
"In tho greatest and most unselfish
effort that mun ever put forth to pro
tect numan nonor ami ireasuren in
stitutions they stood shoulder to
shoulder. They learned how great u
responsibility they shared In tho
world, how grnntly they might dis
charge It when serving -In compieto
accord and In alliance w.th other
peoples llkowlse devoted lo human
rights, liberties and welfare. 1
If these memorials shall somewhat
contribute to tho perpetuation of,
such causes, they will have done fori
humanity the precise service whose I
hopn Ih tho motlve.of the gift."
Of tho 2.U0U American graves
which were In this country last year
only C50 remain. Kach of theso to
day was decorated with 11 wreath ,
Kiirmounted by a tiny American tbu;.
Ainiini uvi'iy utitiiwu ui inn nri n-i,
Including tbo women nurscH, wan '
represented In the remaining graves.
Among those decorated wein tho1
giuvefl of thu siibmarlmi victims who I
went ifhVn with the transports Tun
can a and Atrunto I
At Winchester 11 large wreath was
deposited In the American cemotery
In the name of tho British Army "uh
a tribute to our gallant American
comrades."
l.tisltanlu victims were remembered
at Queenstown when the American
Consul led a procession of Ilrltlsh
soldiers to tho cemetery to decorate
the victims' graves.
LENINE ADMITS COMMUNISM
IS COMPLETE FAILURE; URGES
CAPITALISTS TO SAVE RUSSIA
Soviet Premier Declares His System "In Com
plete Bankruptcy" Urges Recall of Demo-
rraft! fr Airi in Rputnratinn
KIGA, Lctvia, May 30 (Associated Press). According to a direct'
Moscow despatch received to-duy from Independent sources, Nikolai
Lenlne, the Soviet Uiisslau Premier, declared yesterday that Comrnun- !
ism wan In complete bankruptcy.
IIo abked the presiding ofucers of the All-Husslan Central Execu
tive Committee to approve the unlimited return of capitalism and the
recall to Uussla of the Constitutional Democrats and other parties
to aid In rebuilding tho state. 1
The statements contained in the despatch have not been tarried In
any official Bolshevik advices, nor
them been received from any other
NATION AS LOYAL
TO ALL HUMANITY
(Continued From First Pare.)
batton. They know that wu have
never drawn tho sword of oppres
sion; that wo have not sought
what was pot our own nor taken
all that ue might have claimed.
They have seen our protecting
arm stretched over the outposts
of liberty on every continent.
Kor more than a century our
plighted word warned tyranny
from half tho world; then, when
tho gage was tuken up by mad
ambition, men felt the blow that
arm could strike when freedom
answered In Its utmost might
Across the sous we went our hosts
of Liberty's sons, commissioned
"to redress tho eternal scales."
To-day the sons and daughters
of other lauds to which they gave
their all are pluclng with loving
hands their Inurcls on American
graves, not less reverently than
we are doing here.
To me no thouqht comes with
more of inspiration than this,
that now our Memorial Day is be
come an international occasion;
that it calls upon the fortunate
free of many lands and countries
to help in its observance; and
that, equally to them and us, it is
a reminder of our common troth
to civilization, humanity and ever
lasting Justice.
NO VICTORY IN 1918 BUT
FROM THESE HEROES.
There arc gathered hero the
ashes of a great army of those
who fought In thu struggle which
i.riM'vei niii' t'nion and insured
our high place In tho community
of natlonH. Our debt to thc,m will
never Ixi paid, but we can come,
for them and for ourselves, on
Hum national commemoration
day, to attcst'our, veneration and
undying love. They rendered a
' serv co greater than they know,
for they saved our Nation to tbo
cause of human freedom . and
paved the wa to that iMiwer and
Influence which enabled it to play
Its part In bohulf of all mankind
In tho tlmo of supremo cnsU of
tho world.
We will not overpraise their
tacrifico If we say that had they
failed their failure would have so
wsaknned the forces of liberty
' and enlightenment that these
werjd have been doomed In the
has anything tending to conllrm
source ;
more recent world trial to failure
and defeat A divided America
would have been Incapable of tho
effort that was demanded to hold
ourprosent-day civilization secure,
the heroic dead for whom the day
was originated preserved tho ark
of tho covenant of union and na
tionality, and In that service they
mado potwiblo tho exalted placn so
recently won for our country. Our
own generation will not perform 11
part worthy of Its heritage If we
do less thnn our very utmost to
preserve that which thoy mado
possible for um to powers. Nay,
more, wo shall not be our most
and best at home If we do not re
folve for nil time that the differ
ences which brought us to civil
conflict were duo to amblgultliai In
our Union and the disputes be
tween two schoola of political
thought, and when we mado
Union indlssolublo and tho Nation
supremo wo left our people onu
flag, ono purposo. on pnde and
ono destiny,
OUR FIRST DUTY IS 1 0
OUR OWN.
In uucli a vlow, wo most see
that our opportunity to be use
ful to mankind at large depends
flrfet on being loyal to ourselves.
No Ideal of generosity to ull men
can Justify neglect first to make
ourselves strong, firm, Hocurc, in
lxmalf of our own peopltv Wo
can not hope to discharge the
wider le.sponslbllitles If wu havo
not llrst proved our capacity to
meet tho narrower ones. It Is our
wiah to bo ustful in tho greater
roalms, but If we aro to do o,
wo must have no question of our
devotion to tho great principles
for which these gave their lives
In the strugglo which Halved th
Union aad dndic&tod It forovor to
ilburty ,
I countel no teifithness, no lit
tle Americanism, no mere paro
chialism, when I uru that our
firtt duty is to our own, and that
in the measure of Its performance
we will find the true gauge of
our capacity to be helpful to
others.
It Is a good thing to come to
this consecrated plate nnd renew
the pledges of our loyalty to
those whose patriotism gnvo us
our strength nnd opportunity
They did not know, they could
not know for what greater
things they "wcro lnying the
fouudatlons, Yut thelr Instinct
rightly led them to tho Judgment
that their first duty was to pre
serve the Institution of popular
rule, of national solidarity. They
did nut enter upon the war
among thu iStntea with primary
purposes to end tho institution
of human slavery. Worthy as
that might havo been, their In
spiration was higher. They
sought tlrst to maintain the
Union to keep It 'a powor for
tho advancement of America nnd
humanity, confident that If thoy
-won all othor rightful things In
due time would bo achieved.,
They were right then. In the end
slavery received Its decrco of
banishment from this continent
and at last from th'o world.
Hut let me repeat, that groat
achievement for humanity was
not the aim with which they en
tered upon our Internecine strug
gle. They were called to prevent
secession, lo save the national
unity. Thoy believed that tho in
stltutiqns of this country were
good; mat they deserved to bo
preserved; that thoy were Worth,
supremo effort, oven all ot
life Itself. In making that effort
and that sacrifice they did far
more than save what hud already
been gained; tboy mado It pos
sible for slavery to be endcl
forever.
It whs the ,iarne In tho more
recent war of the free peoples
against tho autocracies of tho
world. In its beginnings mon
fought to protect that which they
already had. ,Thoy countries'
lives were ut stake; their rights
ns freo men wcro menaced, and
for these they went forth to bat
tle. There was no thought of
cnwadlng for the freedom of a
world, of emancipating distant
peoples, of rendering a noble
service to the enemy who had
attacked thorn. They had no time
and small disposition to Indulge
altruisms;
Yet, ns in tho case of our Civil
War, they won far more than they
hail sought In the beginning. Thoy
won for themselves, tholr homes,
their countries, nnd In 'doing 30
thoy destroyed well nigh the last
IntrenchmcntA of the mistaken
doctrine ot dlvlno right to rule.
They gained the victory for
their own grateful countries and
with It they won for those whom
they defeated the opportunity of
establishing free Institutions, of
planting democracies where abso
lutism had held sway, of making
the people supreme.
True, they were able only to af.
ford opportunity for this great
advance. They could not Insure
that those Institution's would bo
permanent, even if experimentally
adopted. Freedom is not to be
crowded upon thoso who will no:
have It, but tho privilege or
adopting and having and enjoying
It. that privilege was opened wld
to the vanquished communities
which had sought to take It from
others. We do not yet know cer
tainly whether the defeated and
unwilling beneficiaries will be abla
to grasp this Ixxin. Wo can not
tell whether they will pay the
price required to maintain tho
freedom to which the door h.-us
been opened. Wo do know and
we, take pride that our sons and
brothors alfordod them tho oppor
tunity. .
I tfO ULTIMATUM
' TO BRITISH LABOR
Lloyd George Denies Threatening
Miners II" Slrike h
Not Ended.
U)StX)N. dray 30 (United l'rr.i).
Premier Uoyd (Jeiirge. speaking In tho
House of Commons to-day. denied tr.at
Um Uuvenirient had delivered an ulti
matum to tho striking minors threaten'.
In leglslutivB action If the strlko re-inaint-d
Unsettled,
Th I'reniliT did not mention the
uucntlou ot cotmiul.torv arbitration i,.
sulci, in the negotiation.
BELMONT PARK ENTRIES.
HHfjMo.vr mng ha.ce thick, s. v.
iUv no llie ej.tri, for to-Okimivr'a rtrx ars
an ft!lus:
VUWr rtAi.'fi .Par twitir..U: diimlns
four tiid r bftK furlonga Kt-ncUt.
lliKlex !lfa Wt. IbCrx flonq Wl
111 WmMm. ..lOtl, - 'M M'tJrtw.lOJ
T.I T. lnClnl..HC 7U IW.kHIo ...1W
111 JCrt Turn ...110 7! 'Kml Klwify 1H5
luuito 11.. .toil itini 'K'toU Taw 12
K Ve-idur 1W l(l MVIlivl O'lowl .107
BHOO.VU IUi;-TH' f'rotinrt irnrlUp: for
rim-u.)mMiU!i: til furhnUN main oitta
bmn rionw WL Indi-X Homo Wt.
H M. MKlt.r-1 ..lUJI l(l Yntatr ....ll1
drr li ....I-"11 '' MiwiUii .l7
Joaoi Mirl, . . It'-' IM Iry Mam . ,lol
imi it awu'iai'sMK' i (mo M.mion. ...nrr
acortlan .. It7 1 (9) tTannVtt ..lirT
I'lI'Llblt 'IIA1U 4'u4HUtloi4; for toufjAUMildi
trulv llum w u
Ir1 llm Wt.
- Cat. wpT.IO
inri itrMmuui ...IiW
i nCTmt .. in
lit' .eauam i iv
00 lim(i tin I
drrontjoll . l'.TI
trf Wlilii
Sl 'Katr iln
IXItJltTII ACri-TI
Holla.. niWina. tor
t)irr-it,ar-il aixl upward, six furlnni tri'rvi
itudrt llw Wt.Itidft Ilomo Wt.
MI.
.I'i
i-r lu,ia....l(H i7 itniium ;lfi
ciuiarrini ....iihi im u iionyi . . ijii ur.Mdirij publlratlon. can ba Irjertm only i
K ll-Owr.. "0 t7) lHinuidl . .10M,pai may permit and In arder of rrrlpt at Tha
h,M-rtiKiu ...IUj I world otflru Ofpy oontalblog i'0raflna to tia
I ItAUB-SiltnJ: f"r turw-iT-ar oiln. tnada by TO Wotld mu J nctlrcd by 1 l. IL
Illiplay adrrrtUljiit lypa ropy for lh Supplf.
lU'.-i n t Indu Hoc Wt. rfl-nt smlona of Tbe Sunday World rout In
II. m ...1U Miw IVtlts . 101 rtwlrtd by 1 P. M. Tburaday priwdlnj publlrj,
liiuiba 114 Nl Natural ,. ..Inpltlon and rrlraw rnuM be rtwlri-d by t I. M
'IIim tliiunlrw l""l W la;r Ja k 111. ivldit. Copy rontalntns rMrtrlns" to bo mailt
-..niax Man ..UM! ,v Honey Cl 101 it,. Tbo World rouat ba rrtelrtd by Tkunday noan.
cilXTIt RACK for uiaiilro tir.v-jear-ikl ejd
tqni.t; n ...
.!. Itrmw, Wt.
Ithlrr Hom-
Wt
115
llmCllUTltni ..I W
M 11'ui.r . ,
Kaqnir . .
7S Ouklra HMnt
42 bxKlaiid .'t.
Aatraj ,(il
(iurtnl
- Tn. Bfiwunt 115
74 lTilif.
ui) tVira Y'nt...
rnnro .....
TA ltte,jH star.
7- iw'.ri.,. R
,v . .... .... . . . . , ... I
In t IH I If.
toi MB
Donna Aan-n 11C
iSlalo MatUr,,
Uray tlablrs. la)
TS r Picarly...ll6
VRimtn ailovuD
claimt VoMua dnr.
Tr rt.
NOT ONE AMERICAN
GRAVE NEGLECTED
TO-DAY IN FRANCE
Marshal Pclain and Mr. Wal
lace, at Memorial, Regret
Removal of Bodies.
I'AltIS, May 30. Memorial exer
cises wcro held to-day In every Amer
ican cemetery in Franco, and wreaths
were placed even on Isolated graves
of Americans woo died In tnls coun
try during tho wnr. Trio 'rencb
auvcrnment exerted every effort to
make, sure that not n single Ameri
can hero was forgotuin.
At the suggestion of tho Govern
ment thero were guards of honor at
tho principal cemeteries, nfld whrr
ever Americans wcro unable to send
delegations to conduct services, the
French offered to lead tho exercise,
as well as to participate) In the pro
grammes. Tho cemotery at rtomngne-sous-Montfaucon,
where 20,000 Americans
who fell In tho battle of the Argonnn
wcro burled, is now closed to tha
public because of the removal ot the
bodies of the Americans. Thi prin
cipal programruo for tho day,. there
fore, was given at tho Surcsnca Ccruu
tory, noar this city, whoro Hugh C.
Wallaco, American Ambassador:
Major lleneral Henry T. Allen. Com
mander of American troops at
Cobleti? and Marshal I'etalii spoke.
In his addicss Mr. Wallaco said:
"Could 1 have my way, these graven
would never bo disturbed. The loving
care ot the French people has mado
them beautiful, and the peaco which
reigns here should bo unbroken. I
Intend no disagreement with those
gold star mothers at home who asked
that the bodies of their sons be re
turned to the land which bore them,
but I think that in following this nat
ural Impulse they may havo acted
without full understanding of the
true conditions. Could they be with
us here to-day and .see what I see,
they would not deprive their boys ot
their places In this Held of honor,
where 'glory guards with solemn
round the bivouac of the dead," "
Turning to .Mr. Wallace, .Marshal
Pctadn said: "Mr. Ambassador: You
have expressed eloquently your re
gret at seeing removed from the soil
of France, little by little, tho Ameri
can tombs. We regret It as do you.
We would have wished tach ear to
have the prlvilego of boflowerlng .11
has been dono to-day by the "Sou
venir Francais,' these tombs of the
friends adopted by our country
"In the absence of this mater' n i
between our two peoples, we will
guard In our hearts tho memory of
our battles, or our nopes, or our ic
torles and of our century-old uffev
tlon. These aro the solid husos o.( an
eternal friendship nnd co-operation
When you return to your great cmin
try, Mr. Ambassador, taking v,h
you tho warm sympathy of ui
Frenchmen, tell your compatriots
how faithful France continues t
those who fought for her and upon
her soil saved threatened cvll'za
tion." u.
S. FLAG HONORED
IN AUSTRALIA
For llw First Time It Floats Over
the Commonwealth UuiUing;
in Melbourne. "
MBLUOUHNK. Australia, Alaj 30
Joseph Cook, Acting I'rlme illnistcr,
sent the following mexsagc to l'reti
Jem Harding to-day:
"Accept Australia's homuge to lh
(.chile r aud sailor dead of the United
States."
Tho American ling flew over the
Commonwealth ollldul building, for
what la said to havu been thu tlrst
time, during the ceremonies
THORNCLIFFE ENTRIES.
Tho Thornclift'e entries for to-morrow's
racos are as follows:
Jntt Ka.jo -Ckicnliur. f,r two-jxiiroltl. ftr
anil aw 4utf fin-Kit-Kb; ()iiluU. 107., fj,m,.
ilra!; '1ir. Jrn Ontt, 107- OTru, jus
.rui. Iirf. '.UIiUnl. Ill -
hrrwiri rinoo- For jhrv-rT-nlit juid ii
foiVO m CA.ru.bi; hIx furlotDi; Jl,itMr, e, ir1jnr
111. -Swt.iT Inuiw f.W. UJUiut Urwli, jhi:
..ttm, ml; Alrxiquln. lid
I'lllKll ItArri- lw turf-rmr-oMn u
'j
1)I'HTI1 HAOf-ClaJraliw; for Uirtn.jnr.okl.
aiul ktiarU; tfno ihl om half ttirtnns; luin-ir
lllrl US: Kit Winwrlll; turn:, itO;rl.i,
Want. I'M ; i.ln Jmll.Uit.U2. rtoirry nil
xlTirni". ll; tV.rlw A. lljrno. 101; W.
fSanlni 111; am7 ,M. JOO: iUJ!J Van. 1U1
Momiiin: IVc. to.
VIPTIl uUt'.B-Oiiinrnc. fur t!uTrr,Uik
una upanl: fiTo an4 u half urLK; tlaii Ixrrli,
IM: rJi Tac. W; llloam. H); .MWurl.
'Hvt Vkjlrt, !0. iSihti, (O; Dainty IJj. IIO
JlvJt Dir. I'll- iCharli-y llot, 10 Eloa Kar. Itr7
lJiiira Miller. Ittl- i:aro.t. Ill
rSIXTII ItAHIi -t-aVmliu; for atrnj-ywr-okia
jurut crafll; ii m.'L aiul Hu-remy mj1.--Watol
WlUir. W; llornawrVu, m, "VortJui'
irr.': AlanutinH. ill: Ittumyrw), los; KU.
Jolvi. 117.
nivinyni ilci ciaitutat. ruar.Tniixui-
Anfl tAnfird: rMi fi4ki atal A vlxtnnitii. 41q
ihmo, .10. 'Tliav K. 'MoMat-xuv, JU1; fint Waj
107: Illll Jlinlrt. 110: .loo Int. tint I"Wt
Siw. llij. fh. 107 Klram atlOS: Ma
iImtwi. 110: (UriJ.Hiloni ai. IrtV, VJII Sirt.
107: 'Fix lfiii. 10; Aixtml. 110.
Aprrvitiot alluiunm fUirunl
Wrutliw n:wi, Tnttlt to1.
Notice to Advertisers
Dlinlar adrtrtlilnc trr. codt and ralraaa orfltn
ah. .I.k.. .ha W l,.,rn n, Wnrli, M Th.
i rnr rltbar tba WHk Uay Uutntaa World or Tha
-iiinj World. U mowitit aftrr 4 r. L tba Cat
Sunday Main Shtet copy, int ropy arMer. bi.
i not bran rrorirfd py a i
crarln ropy ulilth haa not btrn reorlttd In lha
tmulli'tllon otfloa by 1 P M. Krldav, and potltlia
fincrtlon ordrri not rawlml by 5 r . "'dar
rtll ba omltltd at condltlr.na rtnulra. rljldly Is
ordrr vf lattat receipt and poiltltt
rrdtr
DliDlir ropy or ordtrt rtltatrd lattr thin at
crorldtd abote. trbtn cnilttrd will riot arne t
tam wUMCtuta ot any character, rontract or omaaa
BlifiW
THE WORLD
itn-va: rfuim ,w; iwjaia. iu, ; oomo JIalit
IK: SHt l'tuU. 10(1; Iwri. l)0; -Jtln!'f,
lift. aiMollir lluiw. 105; (lrKl UMie, no
lie sutv. li.,. la lira i' j. un,i
.I'oint Atalibt
L i

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