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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 19, 1921, Racing Final, Image 16

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030193/1921-10-19/ed-1/seq-16/

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(Continued From First Pace.)
-XL' A
snrnk more freely In a moie lamlll.ir
language, lie said:
"Approaching tho American slioic
I greet cordlnlly this groat nation
the hospitable home of m many Ital
ian workers which has given o
coble an example of humane solld.n-
Ity and so high u conception of right '
and civic duty. (
"To all America, through. Us press,
J tiring a word of faith und friend
hip, I deliver the exprchrtlon of the I
remembrancu of tho work of those
valiant soldiers who dlfd on Kuropean
battlefields cave generously of their j
lives for their high ldeuls of Justice i
and liberty."
The Italian commander had hardly
UnlBhed when the guns of Kort Will-I
lam began sounding a nlnetecn-gun i
As the Iexlngton, with the noisy I
partl-colored fleet training behind It.!
approached the Hattery It came Into
!ght of a multltudo which completely
covered the tip of Mnnhattan Island
from the sea wall to the big buildings
kroftnd the edge of the park. The
prass plots were as tightly packed
as the walks and plazas.
. The trees were filled with men and
boys and not a few women waving
Italian lags and yelling their throats
rW( Here and there a wild-eyed en
thusiast fell off his branch Into thn
crowd below, causing a good-natured
diversion and sometimes a little Irri
tation as he fought and struggled to
regain his vantngo point.
The hundreds of policemen ranged
around I'lcr A had a hard time of It
ati&dlng off the m rhty rush which
' fturged against thslr lines as the Lex
ington touched shore. They had
to- glve back a little but wore
able to save a space for tho
greeting of (Jen. llobert Lrf-c
Ilullard and his staff to the visi
tor,' Which was followed by a welcome
by' a committee of Ummc PoBt of
tho" American Legion made up of sur
vivors of an American ambulance
section which served throughout i'm
Plave campaign. The members of
the' committee, Ignn Metcalf, Hobcrt
Hetrel and Dr. Jrcph Koran, had
bean decorated lor heroism by Uen.
Diaz on the battlefield.
'As the party were getting Into
automobiles, storms of cheering and
flag waving sw cpt across the big as
sembly In gusts nud the echoes enrao
back from tho Whitehall Ilulldlng
and, other tall structures reinforced
by tho shouts of men and women
who' filled every window, waving
flogs and flinging down streamers
and showers of confetti.
The big crowd broke nnd made for
City Hall as soon as the procession
left the Hattery. The police diverted
home of the crush Into Washington
aud'assau Streets for Its own more
rnii convenience In keeping up with
the movement to City Hall.
The Police Band headed the march
ing line, followed by sevcnty-flvo
mounted policemen, the Twenty-second
Infantry and nine nutomoblles.
In the first of them rode Commission
er of Plants and Structures drover
Whalen, as master of ceremontjs for
the Mayor. Next came Gen. Diaz,
Vrh'o remained standing, meeting tho
tthoutcd greetings from sidewalks- nnd
windows by continuous smiling sa
,'utee, raising his hnnd to tho visor of
his gold braided kepi.
TpTe scenes of Hattpry Park wore
repeated as the procession turned into
City Hall Pnrk. Mayor Hylan, sur
rounded by his commissioners," was .it
top of the steps with Lieut, Oov.
Jeremiah Wood and all of Uov.
Miller's staff in uniform. Gov. Miller
was unable to be present ns hu is on
an Inspection tour with the Water
ways commission.
Mayor Hylan ran down the steps
ns tho Plaz car reached them. Bcna-
tor Salvatoro Cotlllo, who ,hud been
riding on- the running board of the
Ocnwal's car. Introduced the Mayor
to the General. Gen. Diaz, taking the
"Mayor's hand, bowed profoundly.
Lieut. Gov- Wood was followed by
Brig. Gen. Leslie IClnkald. Command
er w. M. Josephthal, Col. Harrison K.
31rfl. Col. George W. Burleigh, Major
Itobert Guggenheim, Major Bernard
A. Flood, Col. W. T. Btarr and Capt
James II. Cook.
Meantime a company of the 34th
Infantry from Fort Hamilton which
liad been drawn up before tho City
Mali presented arms. Tho Mayor con
ducted Gen. Diaz to the ton 'stops, In
the front rnnk of the surrounding
raasj of notable persons were Special
Deputy Police Commissioner Hodman
Wanamnkcr nnd the Cavaliers S.
Paadlnl and Dominic Massleno, sur
vivor of the Garibaldi campaigns of
' 1S61-2 In their old unirormR. There
.. werq, several disturbances caused by
excitable persons who wished to carry
uge bounuets of flowers to the Itnl
rtin General, but who were not per
mltted by the police to Internrpt the
Lieut. Gov. Wood said In part:
s "As the representative of the Oo
ernor of the State of New York I
salute you and welcome you to our
hutto and to America hero of tho
Plave destroyer of Austria's unho'y
ambitions distinguished soldier of
Italy It Is most fitting that your
Government should send you to
"We hope for you, sir, a happy so
journ. W are glad you contemplate
a trip through the great State of Now
- "Thousands of Italys sons and
daughters have crossed tho seas to
find a aen homo and have become
clUxcns of our republic. Many of her
nou nave risen to hold rank In the
soeJal, commercial, religious and no
Iltlcal life or our republic, and best of
all tbey have become assimilated to
the,,aodsJ fabric of this Nation and
are devoted to Its Ideals.
.'dw, Diaz, for ihe State of New
York and ltr 11,000,000 of people, 1 sa
luto you."
Mr. Wanamaker then Introduced
the Mayor, explaining to the dis
tinguished guest that the city's Chlf
Magistrate was known to his admlror.M
ai ".lohn Faithful Hylan" for his ser
vices to the people. (Jen. Diaz bowed
low again. Mayor Hylan said In part
"An Chef Kxecutlvu of the City ot
New York It Is my honora.lln and
olllclal function to extend, on behalf
of New York's 6,000,000- Inhabitants,
a cordial and hearty welcomo to the
man who has signally distinguished
himself not only as a soldier but as
a statesman and diplomat Gen
Armando Diaz.
"This city wulcomes with open
arms an Illustrious representative of
the country which has ulwayH been
llnkrd to America by a common un
derstanding and a deep and abiding
admiration nnd affection.
".So deep-rooted has been tho
friendship between Itnly and America
that It has been able to withstand the
most disastrous storms and to
cmcrgo both unshaken and strength
Tho Mayor snoko of the debt of
America to Italy nnd to tho adven
turous spirit of Italians from Colum
bus to Mnrconl, and concluded:
Let us fervently pray that out or
the welter of war there may spring
that nobility of sentiment which will
allay national prejudices. Insure ths
prosperity which comes from an ac
knowledgment of our dependonco
upon one another, and forever put an
end to the hatreds, luvenges nnd wars
which have reddi nod tho eyes of hu
manity una insulted tno goouncsi ot
Almighty God.
"Gen. Dlnz, it Is both a pleasuro
and a privilege for me to extend 1 1
you tho freedom of tho C.ty of Now
York, a. city which Is proud of its
vast Italian population and recog
nizes with a deep senso of gratltudo
their Inestimable aid In helping uh to
achieve our present growth anl
Tho Mayor's speech was frequently
stopped by cheers aim applause.
Gen. Diaz, after referring to the
lionds of friendship existing between
this country and Italy, said, In part:
"Now that the war Is over both our
countries are for peace, progress and
i Tramp Dog Is He,
Fed by Girls,
Chary of Men
I Leads Gay Life, Sleeps in $30-
. Flower Bed, Eludes Police
. Who Would Capture Him.
IP 's just a tramp, answering t" 1
.".lino Nell, Jack, Fklo or Bill, but fo
the last two months ho has slept In .i
bed of geraniums, fetus nnd pnlni"
worth WOO. His boudoir Is City llni'
Talk, north side, and dally Me bask--
n Uio greensward, where imnuroii"
itr.rn are employed to keep the limit
I 'Led spick and span.
Food he gets aplenty, for steiuitiii
pliers and clerks in tho Sirt" nit
Court toss him a bit of meat and
bono But withal ho loads a strenu
ous life, for tho polio; and tho Pai -'Department
art; at their wits' ends t..
oust him fiom his Klyslan home.
Just plain mutt, that's all h is
with n long tall and ears, and eaJai
'crous looking, marked yellow anl
I white. Any name he'll answer '
'but since ho "blew Into" City lit
Park he's made llfo miserable foi ih
custodians of tho (lower bod. Tempt
Ing morsels ot meat In tho hands -f
nmnteur dog catchers have ruled t
entice hHn. Hours have been srjx t.
i by laborers In trying to catch Itim
but intuitively tho mongrel kn
'they are his enemies, no In- plan l
4 the girls, who toss him fond.
To-day a knowing ono ilggcd hi
trap, consisting of a large lio I '!..
up by a block of wood. Altaolii I i"
the block Is a ropo several leit N.i
I'ndorneatli the box tho ti.ipi"
placed boiv", fish and meat. T.i i
i slowly walked toward the I.
stopped mar tho trap, tool; .i
I hold of the rope, shook il .in. .
dalnftilly walked uway ns the tin
tor. In disgust, dropped the i"pe i i
' gave up the job.
Nell, Jack, Fido or Bill, oi n t
you illlu to i-ill him. sllnkrd t i i
further end of the paik nn.i
i plaecntly finished grinding a b'".
1 o
work. America considers the it.illnns
hero as brothers and Italy will never
forget them as her sons. Coming
froin the Battery to your City Hall
1 saw In the eyes of the Italians along
the way tho same look of faith that
was In their races as they marched
forth to war, and In the eyes of th"
Americans tho same look of sympa
world " llo satd he was sure that
tho spirit of the Italians and Ameri
cans was very much the snmo and the
only difference, in the peoples was In
their languages.
Police Inspector Hallock at tho Bat
tery had a leglment man keeping tho
Joy of the multltudo within bounds.
He was assisted by distinguished
ildes, Commissioner Grover halen
Tho mesentntlon to mo of the of Plant and Structures, Magistrate
freedom of your city is a thing which Mancuso, Justice John J. Present,
honors ino greatly and for which I i Capt. A. It. I'ublleso and Senator
havo no ndoiiato words of gratitude. Salvatore Cotlllo. Mr. Whalen spoke
I would like lo hvmn what is in my , no Italian but he covered more ground
heart." i than the others. Senator Cotlllo and
There weie lousing cheers after Detcctlvo Sergeant Flaschettl, as
tho General had Mulshed speaking fllgned as personal bodyguard to Gen.
and ns soon as It was possible a I Diaz, were so busy looking out for
repiesentatlve of one of tho many
Italian organizations of tho city
stepped forward with a great basket
of white chrysanthemums which he
presented to Gen. Diaz.
When Gen. Diaz lett tho City Hall
for tho Uitz-Carlton Hotel he was
accompanied In the automobile by
Mayor Hylan, Mr. Wanamakor and
Commissioner Whalen.
Clcn. Diaz lunched In his suite Im
mediately on arriving at tho Itltz a
little hotore 1 o'clock. He paid he
had not known of the make-up of the
Italian delegation to tho disarmament
eonfcience until ho learned of them
through press dispatches wirelessed
to the Giuseppe Vordl from Ameri
can nowspapeis.
Ho seemed Inclined to tho thought
that the most effective disarmament
will be to remove the cause of wars
before taking tho weapons from the
nations. His reception In New York,
lie said, appealed lo htm ns though It
had been a feto day In Naples "also
one of the most beautiful cities In tho
others that they missed tho Lexing
ton, carrying the olllclal committee,
and had to wait at the Battery for
Its return.
Included in tho welcoming party
were tho following loprcsoutntlvot of
the Italian Government: Guldo Latella,
counsellor and charge d'affaires of the
Italian Embassy; Commissioner Adol
fo Vinci, Italian High Commlssionei
Kranclsco Quatrone, Military Attache
Col. dl Dcrnczzo. his assistant. Capt.
22d, visit to West Point; 23d, Wash-1 adelphia lor Chicago; Sth, Chicago;
ington; Itth, luncheon with tho Presl-1 ath, leaves for Baltimore; 10th, Haltl
(lent; 25th, morning, visit to Fort moie; 11th, Washington and tho cero
Alyer; afternoon, vl-iit to Mount Ver-, mony at Arlington Cemetery In mein
non; evening, reception; 2flth, Alicr-ior of an unknown American soldier,
deen nnd Kdgewood arsenals; 2ith,l
visit to tho Naval Acadein ; 2Stli. Tito Oieret liy finn.
leave for Kansas (ju ; -oy. j, leaves John Langman. thirty-two. and Ham
The body of Mrs. Hllen dram. ..'
member of the Yandeibilt fauiil) ,i
bioilght to Sl.iten Island to-d iv fi..
Annapolis, Md., where (the .li.tl i
night at the home of her ilni;hh i M
Dudley Carpenter. l'mi' inl . ivii.
hale not been niinnuneed, but tV v n
held In Ilosc'innk ami liuiil will h
the Yanil. ibiit plot nt
Kansas City; 4th, arrival in New j j, fulty.lno a.,.0 found
uncoti- jtrg. (',o."'ir mils bum
daughter of Cant .1 m i
th Street early to-day and were revived i She leaves t sou. l'h'lip,
Iiv it
' I
ma8 a ' "b Itrs"cat.,ed;:;i in 1 - ,,3.Lhi1f.'ri3..2H
carlo I tuniingion, isavai Aiiacne (jain. i '"'""' l"u .......... ..v...,t)y a aortor iioin iitueue. The gas I coma, Winn , nun two .enmi.i . i . m
Pletro Clvalliri, Air Attache Lieut. Coi. 1 burled that day in Home; oth and Bth,1 had esraped frum a .leaky Jet, tho pollca Carpenter of Aunuiiolis .mil ,j , , j u
A. Gllidonl and Consul General Com- I visit to Philadelphia: 7th, leaves Phil- said raid Bonn. i of Ne III Is'iton
ir.Issioncr Bcrnardl- ; - - - - -
Gen. Diaz is flfty-nlno years old
nnd has been a soldier thlrty-nlno
Tho itinerary of his stay in the
United States up to Nov. 11 "is as follows-
Oct. IS, arrival In Now York;
19th to 21st, sightseeing in New York;
2-pockcC Modal
rootUl 8.50
Knit V 1XK
A Week-End
No week-end trip is
complete without a
Tom Wye Knit Jacket.
This smartly knitted
and perfectly tailored
garment will give all
the comfort necessary
without the bungle
someness of a top coat.
Plain or heather shades
in two- or four-pocket
.For by mal Hood denlerm
New York
Th Spad
Scoitk G rtin Ltd tfxr
imth ntwtitbU-ftT
Jejtfn. Lw,fls mttdbitL
titU tfilttU
crisp new styles
and RcgCll'S price
is oniy-w
TV Tih 4)
ImGrryButk with BUrk
finite nd ttfforMtd
MiUttry bttU
Th Hub
THE man or woman who has
wondered how much real
D uality could be put into a shoe
or $7.50 should 6ee these Re
gal Shoes 40 fresh Fall styles
in the Regal Stores.
All the ear-marks of fine shoe
making, in the wanted leathers:
Black Calfskin
Russia Calfskin
Tan Scotch Grain
Black Scotch Grain
Black Kidskin
Regal Shoes are $7.50, $8.50,
$9.50. (Nothing over $9.50.)
$7.50 for shoes with every essentia!
of value.
Made by America's Motl Progreuhe Shoe-Makers
Sold Economically through Their Own Shot Stores
Ctnintt Knurl Ctf
Urtrt OnforJ. Cafcm
61 Kuuu Sc
17S Hrodw.r
(Nr. Cortl.nJl)
Htli Scat 3d Av.
40 Weil 34th St.
125u Scat 7th Art,
Su NlchoUt Are.
t isiit St.
481Trmoot Art.
I)roJnr it 37th St.
llroftjwftr at 30th St.
Olll ,
Ave at 2 lit Su
460 Fifth Ava. 301 Uroadwav
5412 Firth Ave. 104UroadwaT
4 HatbiuhAva. 1375 Uroadwav
(Cor.l'ultonSt.) (Nr.Gatc. Ara.)
357 rukoa Sttaa
Braadwar at 27th St.
240 Broadway
2929 Third Ave.
(Nr. 152ndStJ
991 So.boul.rard
23 Oroad 8k
Here is a living
milk wagon'
ONE of the characteristic scenes in the Mediter
ranean countries is the milkman driving a herd
of goats through the streets and milking them at the
doors of his customers.
That is the shortest distance between producer and
Of course that couldn't be done here. The milkman
coilldn't stop his cows outside a Fifth Avenue residence
and milk them "while they waited."
New York's milk comes from healthy cows kept in
spotlessly clean barns. A rigid standard of purity is
maintained. The milk is bottled and distributed, by
using every method devised by science and the inge
nuity of men to deliver it in the shortest time consis
tent with the exact standards of cleanliness and purity.
Yet to us it is all a matter of course. We have little
thought for the men who make this possible every day
in the year.
Worst of all, we do not take the trouble to drink
enough of the best food the world offers, even when it is
brought to our very doors.
We are too likely to wait until the doctor tells us to
drink milk though it is much better to drink milk and
stay well than to drink it to get well.
I i

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