Of 37th Here
James M. Cox and Mayors
of Two Cities Among
Thousands of Bnekeye
Welcomers at Hoboken
Dog Wears Wound Stripe
(J. S. Cruiser Huntington,
Noordam and Von Steubeu
Bring in 4,105 Fighters
Thousands of Ohioans came from
East and West yesterday and captured
Hoboken. There were colonels nnd
majors and mascots, a major general,
two mayors and thc Governor of the
state. To-day they will nll bo down
at Camp Mills making merry over the
return of Ohio's own, the famous 37th
At daybreak the civilians went down
the bay or. the customs cutter Victory
and the police boat Patrol. At 8 a. m.
there was a loud and joyous recep
tion at Quarantlne as t.hc United
States cruiser Huntington, the Hol
!and-America liner Noordam and the
transport Von bteuDcn steamed in with
143 Ohio officers and 3,960 men from
The Victory, carrying Governor
James M. Cox, jockeyed for position as
the Noordam, leader of the fleet,
steamed by before the Victory could
get alongside. Tho Huntington came
by a few minutes later and slowed
down so the Victory and tho Patrol
might come within speaking range.
Two Mayors on thc Patrol
On the Patrol were Mayor Harry L.
David, of Cleveland, and Mayor Cornell
Sehreiber, of Toledo, carrying, like
Governor Cox, flags and bunting and
shouting words of cheer to the troops.
Shortage of tugs and the urgency of
docking at slack water cut short what
might have been an claborate recep
tion down the bay. The big ships put
on speed and an hour later were made
fast to the army piers in Hoboken.
On the Noordam, which carried the
smallest group of tho 37th Division,
came Major General Charles S. Farns
worth, of the regular army, who com
manded the division throughout the
war. He was accompanied by a de
?achment of the 37th Division head
quarters, the infantry, field and staff,
ordnance and medical detachments, ma?
chine gun company and one casual com?
pany of 30 officers and 613 men.
According to official reports, the 37th
Division occupied a larger portion of
:he West front during their comba
tive activity than any other division.
Figures in the casualty list showed
that 982 Ohio men were kiiled and a
total of 3,269 men were wounded.
The divifion, which comprised 27,000
men, received 152 citations from Bel
gium, two crosses of the Order of Leo
pold, two of the Legion of Honor and
fourteen other French decorations of a
higher order. The Croix de Guerre was
bestowed upon 221 men. The division
was greeted November 20, 1918, by
King Albert of Belgium.
After training at Camp Shorman,
Chillicothe, Ohio, in May, 1918, and at
Camp Lce, Petersburg, Va., the
Ohioans went to Brest and trained
for threo weeks in the Bournand area.
They reported for duty in the Baccard
sector of the Vosges. where they
-erved from July 22 to" September 8.
They participated September 26 in the
Argonne offensive, in which nine
American divisions took part.
The 37th later was transferrcd to
Belgium, where it w-as brigaded with
the French. Resisting the strongest
of German pressure, they crossed the
rivers Kscaut and Lys and drove the
enemy back for two days and nights
The cruiser Huntington brought
home 34 officers and 999 men of the
Ohio division, among her total soldier
passenger complement of 2,035 officers
and mon. The units were the 134th
and 136th Machine Gun battalions
complete, rcturning in command of
Major Wade C. Christie, of Youngs
A dog with a wound chevron was a
featured attraction. He was born in
a t?nt in a training camp and followed
ihe battalion throughout its activity
ovorseas. Thc soldiers named him
"Pup," and the official papers which
?ave him a wound chevron mention
nim by that name.
The transport Von Steuben, formerly
the Xorth German Lloyd liner Kron
pnnz Wilhelm, brought home 2,783 of
neera and men, among them being 81
officers and 2,418 of the Ohio troops,
made up largely from the 147th In?
fantry- They were in command of
Colonel George W. Stuart, of the 74th
infantry Brigade, and Colonel John C.
Darby, of brigade headquarlers.
According to officers on the Von
St?uben, the 37th Division in three
months captured 26 German officers,
1,4*9 men, 2'd pieces of artillery and 263
??' a ?
Lewis Gun Inventor
Returns an ISoardarn;
200,000 Used in War
Colonel Isaac N. Lewis, U. S. A. re
tired, inventor of the famous Ixjwis
machine gun, arrived here yesterday
on tho Holland-America liner Noor?
dam after a business trip of two
months to Paris.
Asked as to the Lewis gun he said:
"Let the gun ipeak for itself. I think
it has spoken fairly well against the
enemy in this world war. When I say
that there were 200,000 in nso on the
West front when the armistice wai?
<igned and that every Allied country
was using them; that they were used
'ive times more than any other gun
in airplanes, I think nothing more need
_ Gottfried Kruger, a former judge of
"'??// Jersey and a brewer with several
plants in this country, returned on
thc Noordam aft*r a trip to Gerrnany
iUrted in V.iM. While abroad his
br?wiag interests were taken over by
tha Enemy Alien Property Custodian.
He was accompanied by his son-in-law,
?i % PER MONTH ON
*?? PLEDGE OF
THE PROV1DENT LOAN SOCIETY
OF NEW YORK
Office Itourt: 9 A. M. lo $ P. M.
Saturday??, 9 A. /M. to .# /?. /tf.;
from fir*t Saturday in June to first
Saturday ln September, both ln.
cjunlve, 9 A. M. to I I*. M.
Fourth Avmim, cor. 25th StraaV
Eldridge St., cor. Riviogton St.
Eait Houiton St, cor. Enei St.
Seventh Av., bet. 48th k 49th Sta.
Lexingtoa Av., eor. 124tk St
Grand St., cor. Clinton St
E. 72d St., bet Uxingtoa & S Av*.
Kiebfh Av.. cor. 127* St
Courtlandt Av., cor. 148l? St
Smith St., cor. Liviagtton St
Grahstn Av., cor. DsbovoUa St
Pi'bin Av, car, Rorksway Av.
Legless Minnesota Legislator Tells
Wounded Soldiers How to Beat Fate
Miciiael Dowling, onetime ward of
i the charity commissioners of Yellow
Medicino County, Minnesota, more re?
cently prominent member of the Min?
nesota Legislature and now leading
citizen and president of thc National
Bank oi" Olivia, Minn., known there as j
the "biggcst man in Yellow Medicine,"
! told 1,000 disabled soldiers and sailors
'? in the llippodromo yesterday how he
reached that place in life minus both
' legs, his left nrm and the fingcrs of
j his right hand.
"You fellows who've lost a leg or
an arm want to cheer up," Dowling
said to the disabled men who had come
to the liippodrome in ambulances and
sat in wheeling chairs, boxes and or?
"Why, thc luckiest day in my life
j was the day tho surgeons carved me
up. I was fifteen years old then. You
I know, it started that night back in
i 1880 when I got lost in the big bliz
j zard we had that year in Minnesota.
I'd been riding in n lumber wagon
, through that hell of snow and hail
! when the rig struck a hoio and I got
I bumped off.
"The fall stunned me. When I came
! to thc wagon had lumbered on.
"Dug In" in Straw Pile
"1*11 never l'orget that night, how I
| crawled through the storm, and finally
) came to a straw piie and 'dug in.' The
j cold was torrible. That was the long
| est night in my life.
"After nges the sun rose in the east
! and I crawled out, I could scarcely
j walk. My knees were frozen stiff, my
j elbows were like boards, and my two
hands sounded like chunks of clay
! whpn 1 banged them together. I
draggod myself to a farm house and
j there they tried to fix me up. But it
I was no use.
"Then came the doctors' table, and
when they finished I'd lost my two
legs, my left arm and the flngers on
the other hand. I wasn't much use,
and. to make a long story short, I hit
the trail to the poorhouse.
"Then one day I called the commis
sioners together and told them I-wanted
them to put up enough money to send
me to college for a year, and that after
that I'd never aak another cent of Yel?
low Medicine County's money. Nobody
wanted to grubstakc poor Mike in those
days, but finaliy they consented. Then
my luck changed. I made up my mind
to get something, and I did.
AfJlictions Blessings in Disguise
"It wasn't because of any ability on
my part. 1 simply said 'I will' and I
did. You boys will do the same, I
know. You are the handicap lads,
handicapped because you showed you
could win the fight, handicapped by the
Hun who couldn't. But you'il lind your
afflictions blessings in disguise. The
stumps of your legs will just be spurs
that will goad you ahcad to success.
"And don't let your folks coddle you
or sympathizo with you. I know you'd
rather stick your nosc in the blueberry
pie than be spoon fed."
Charles E. Ilughes, who presided,
jumped up when Dowling finished and
"That's the finest American speech
I've ever heard. lt makes no dif
ference what you've lost if you still
have your heart and courage."
Cripples Perform Normal Work
The meeting was held in connec?
tion with the international rchabilita
tion congress under the auspices of the
Red Cross Institute for Crippled and
Disabled Men. Others who showed
the disabled Americans how training
fits crippled men for normal activi
ties inciuded Charles Rennington, who
despite a peg leg, holds the world'8
record for the high kick and is a
prize buck and wing dancer; Charles
I. Weibell, who with two artificial
i legs can do acrobatic stunts, and Lew
J \ oung. an armless Now York nuws
boy, who buttoned and Iaced shoes,
played bail, picked up coins and ham
mered tacks into a tnblc on the plat
Mr. Hughes declared thnt the gov?
ernment would do everything in its
powers to help men disabled in the
war to become producing members of
Delegates to the international con
ierence werp nresont
As O'Ryan Pins
Medals on Men
Continued from page l
Furrounded the moving picture in the
centre of the meadow. More than 50,
000 men and women strained their eyes
to catch every movement of the men
who had stepped out of civilian life to
take their places among the nation's
The immediate inside of the framo
was studded with biue spots, where po
licemen had been stationed to keep
them outside the centre of activity.
But tho good nature of the crowd alone
prevented them from breaking in upon
the ceremony, since the number of po
icemen was obviously inadequate.
The line of men decorated included:
Corporal Ralph B. Sullivan, 104th Field Artillery.
Private (flrst class) William B. Nette, 104th Field
Mechanlc Herbert M. Brink. 104th Field Artillery.
Corporal George A. Dupree. 104th Field Artillery.
Flrst Lieutenant Marvln L. Atklns, 105th Field
Private Walter Kllnge, 103th Field Artillery.
..Sergeant Henry S. Klrk, 105th Field Artillery.
Sergeant Samuel B. Boykins, 105th Field Artil?
Sergeant Harry E. Lynk, 106th Infantry
Private Jamuj Bougle. Sanltary Dotachment. 106th
Private Frank H. Kenny, Jr., 107th Infantry.
Sergeant Harry C. Hull. 107th Infantry.
Flrst Sergeant Harold Greene. 107th Infantry.
Corporal Merrltt D. Cutler. 107th Infantry.
8ergeant George Rowe. 107th Infantry.
Sergeant Frank E. Dee, 107th Infantry.
Mechanlc Edwin W. McLnughlln. 107th Infantry.
..Sergeant Philip Gary, 107th Infantry.
Corporal Abel J. Levlno, 107th Infantry.
Private George K. Hagemeyer. 107th Infantry.
Corporal Albert C. Westlall, 107th Infantry.
Ma|or Paul Daly, 108th Infantry.
Private Max Norton. 108th Infantry.
Second Lieutenant Edwin A. Dennfi.
Private iames Gallagher. 103th Field Artillery
(Crolx de Guorre).
The abescnt heroes were:
. ,Priva.,e M,cna?l i. Resiner, 105th Field Artlllary,
kiiled in action. represented by hit brother. Joseph
Ressner, 1253 Bt. Nloholn* Avenue.
Corporal Henry P. Lynch, 105th Infantry.
Private Anthony Scalfonl, 105th Infantry.
Private Dewitt W. Crandall. 108th Infantry
Private Nahlon C. Ward, 108th Infantry.
Second Lieutenant J. Gilmore. 106th Infantry.
The 2d Battalion, "107th Infantry,
whose members wore newly painted
helmets and the equipment that car
ried them through the Hindenburg
line, headed by tho regimental band,
paruded the oval, the sun striking
bright rays from their fixed bayonets,
their light equipment clanking to the
accompaniment of a military air.
The reviewing line was headed by
General Thomas H. Barry nnd Major
General John P. O'Ryan. With them
stood Colonel W. H. Ksymond, chief of
staff; Lieutenant Colonel William
Starr, assistant chief of staff; Lieuten?
ant Colonel Henry Sternberger, Lieu?
tenant Colonel William L. Hallahan,
Lieutenant Colonel J. Lcslio Kincaid,
Major Matthew Carney, Colonel Walter
C. Montgomery and Major Sidney G.
Then came tho little group of men
in whose honor tho ceremony had been
planned. When they first appeared in
! the oval there were but twenty-four
! among them. But they had scarcely
] formed in line before a limping soldier
I hopped across the field and, with thc
I aid of a cane, took his place ot ono
|end of tho procession. Private Hage
j meyer had decided not to remain
_ among the abscnt, notwithstanding
! tho protests of hospital p'hysicians
' and nurses.
Major Sidney De Kay, who offlci
; atod as master of ceremonies, an
j nounced to the nervous heroes that
1 they were ready to bestow the dccor
I ations. The men mnrchcd forward
' while the band played "Onward Chris
j tian Soldiers." The intense sympathy
! of tho crowd was shown by an almost
; complete uilencc rather than by chcern.
| During the entire ceremony hardly a
! man or woman stirred from his or her
original position on the outer edge of
Major General Barry stcppcd for?
ward when the men came to attention !
and delivered nn address that was as
brief as it was impressive. He said: I
"It goes without saying, and history |
confirms it, that officers and onlisted
men of the American army are gallant. '
and intrepid in action at all times, and '
therefore, to ho clearly entitled to the
distinction awarded, one must go bc?
yond the usual acts expected of Ameri?
can soldiers, and the bestownl of such
honors upon you means that you are
distinguished and marked above your
comrades, who are especially noted for
Highest Distinction Possible
"There is no distinction that can be
conferred upon the American soldier
that exceeds the distinction thus con
ferred upon you, when fully merited,
as in your cases. It seems needless for
me to remind you that the honors thus
conferred upon you carry thc rcspon
sibility that from now on you must
maintain in peace and war such stand?
ards of personal and official conduct
that no blot may ever come to the dis?
tinction you have gaincd.
"With all others in your stale and
country;, I glory in your great achieve
ments in war, and I know it must bc a
gn-nt satisfaction to you all to havo
theso honors conferred upon you at
home and in the presencc of your
mofchers, wives, swecthenrts and
"I know it will be a great honor to
have the crosses pinned upon vou by
the distinguished commander who led
you most efficiently in all your battles ;
over there, and 1 therefore ask General
O'Ryan, as your names are called. to so
honor you and hirnseif."
The commander of tho division
stepped forward and, with but a word
of greeting to the men, began pinning
the dtcorations upon their breasts.
With each D. S. C. went a hearty hand
clasp that made even these veterans of
Flanders fields wince.
When General O'Ryan had pinned
the last cross upon the last khaki coat
in the line Major P. II. Cheffaud, of
the 29(Uh French Infantry, represent?
ing the French republic, stcpned for?
ward to present the mcdals of his own
The first was pinned upon the coat
of Private Gallaghcr, who blushed and
seemed surprised when the trim French
officer failed to imprint a kiss upon his
cheeks, as no had been told was the
practice. Instead his hand was grasped
in much the same mnnner as had his
comrades who received American hon?
Second Lieutenant Gilmore was the
second member of the division named
for the French Cro*s, but his inability
to bo present made it nocessary for j
thc emblem to be returned to Major j
General O'Ryan for bestownl later.
The third bronze wus delivered to tho '
brother of Private Ressner, who, in |
civilian clothes, stood at the end of I
Honor Men Review Troops
Then came the review of the bat?
talion by the men. This ia thc only !
occasion upon which privates may re- |
view troops?another evidence of the ,
desire of the army to do honor to the
men who had served their country so
well. The crowdB broke forth into |
wild checrr for thc first time when, |
with colors flying and band playing, !
tho battalion passed in front of the I
lino of men on whose breasts wero l
exbibited their newly received decora- i
Ah the last man of the marching sol- :
diers passed the little line of heroes in
the centre of the oval, the patience of
the crowd nppeared to be cxhausted.
ln spito of protcsts from futile police?
men, men and women rushed forward
and captured the twenty-fivc horocs.
They swarmed over the field, oblit
erating every vestige ot' order and lit
erally carrying their prizes before
them. Major General 0 Ryan and his
party were caught in the rush, but ac- '
cepted their fatc good naturedly.
It was the hour of the heroes of the
27th. Nothing else mattered.
Wounded of 27th Back
Too Late lo See Parade
Scattcred among three troopships
that came in yesterday from Brest
were thirty-fivo men of the 27th Di?
vision who returned as wounded cas
uals. They bad great hopes of seeing
the big parade on Tuesday, but wero
informed at the port ot embarkation
in Hobokcn thnt they could not have
leave until VVodnesduy.
The men protested thnt they were
wounded while lighting with the 27th
and that they should bo pormitted to
see the parade of their comrades. They
said that if they were well enough to
leave convalesccnt hospitals in France
they were well enough to bo pormitted
leave on Tuesday. Edward D. Miller,
of Brooklyn, who spokc for the group,
"We want lo see tho parade the
worst. way, and it looks aa if we were
going to see It th? worMt way, namely,
from Camp Upton."
8,000 Men of I
Storm the City
The Balance of 13,000 Will
Arrive To-day, Prepared
for Extensive Schedule
of Dinners and Shows
All Sections Plan Their
Own Receptions; Parade
Preparations Move On
By the process of infiltration, a sys?
tem used successfully where the Ger?
man machine guns were wickedest, the
'27th Division began yesterday the con
quest of New York. Approximately
8,000 young veterans of the final
clashes with the gray defendcrs of the
Hindenburg line rolled in on troop
trains from Camps Merritt and Mills,
and spent their first peace time night
in nearly two years in the city from
which they went; forth to war.
To-day the remaining units, com
prising about 13,000 men, will begin
arriving shortly after daylight, nnd be?
fore noon the city will be compietely
in their hands. Then will start the
welcome New York has waited to ex?
tend since the armistice was signed.
Everything it has in the way of en?
tertainment will bc thoirs, and the en
tertaining will end only with the
climacteric pageant of heroes on Fifth
After that, the 26,000 young soldiers
of the old National Guard, longing to
exchange the khaki for mufti, will dine
at scvcnty-five hotels ann clubs. Then
they will shoulder packs, perhaps for
the last time, and go to Camp Upton,
where, it was said yesterday, the eager
ly awaited discharges probably will be?
gin coming through the army mill
The New York men who arrived in
the city yesterday were permitted to
spend the night at their homes and
will have two more nights between
sheets before they go back to camp
Wednesday morning^ to be mustered
out. The men arriving to-day will have
to-night and Tuesday night at home.
There will be four preliminary pa
rades to-day, and, if anything, taking
the soldier point of view, too much en
tertaining. Officers and men who were
in the city yesterday said they had
been left too little time for themselves.
Tickets were distributed yesterday
among the various units of the division
for twenty mntinees nnd other after?
noon events and two boxing carnivals
It was announeed at the same time
by officials of the Mayor's Committee
of Welcome that attondance would be
compujfsory; that is, the men who get
the tickets?and thousands were rent
yesterday to the armories and camps -
will "fall in" and march to the theatres
under command of junior officers.
Must Attend Boxing Douts
The same rule will be in force, it was
stated, with refcrence to the two box?
ing shows at the Coast Artillery Arm?
ory at Kingsbridge jfcul Madison Square
Garden, which was relinquished for the
event through the courtesy of tho Ring
ling-Barnum & Hailey Circus.
The boxing will be almost exclusively
for the enlisted men, for the officers of
the division, numberjhg about 000, after
tho banquet to be given at the Wa'ldorf
Astoria by the mayor's committee, will
go to the Century in a uody to witness
the opening of the division's own show,
"Let's Beat It."
Throngs of citizens, with here and
there a man of the 27th on leave ob
servable in the crowds, got a prelimi?
nary view yesterday of the elaborate
decorations on the line of the parade j
to-morrow. Last night clusters of'
flood lights illuminated the Victory]
Arch at. Fifth Avenue and T'wenty-flfth
Street, which will be finished to-day, I
and the huge illumination at Sixtieth j
Street glowed a preliminary welcome
Great crewa of decorators were busy
throughout yesterday all along Fifth
Avenue, particularly at the Arch and
at the Public Library. Paul Bartlett,
president of the Society of American
Sculptors, and Thomas' Ilastings, de?
signer of the great Victory Arch, who
have charge of the official decorations.
were at work all day, white from head
to foot with the flying dust of plaster.
Arch Is Nearly Completed
The Victory group surmounting the
arch was completed and the scaffolding
removed from the towering structurc of
the arch itself on the north side. The
scaffolding on the south side will bc re?
The glistening white columns, joined
by floral chains, which line the south?
ern approach to the arch, also were
completed. The captive balloons, fos
tooned with pennants and bunting,
were inflated nnd tested at their
anchorage in Madison Square adjoining
this colonnade and the Altar of Vic?
tory, which have forced the sombre
Where fynits of 27th
Aicait Call to Parade
JNITS of tlJe 27th Division have been ;
assigned'-to armories as follows in
preparation for the parade to-morrow: ]
Headquarte'-s Detachmont and Troop I
r>0 officers. 3r>.-> men; 69th Regiment
Armory, Lexington Avenue and Twenty
Headquarlei-s 54th Brigade, 1 officers,
2-1 men: 22d iEngineera Armory. 168thj
Street and Ftfr.t Washington Avenue.
108th Infar try. 91 officers, 3,273 men;
! 8th Coast Artillery Armory, Jerome
107th Infantry, !ess 2d and 3d bat
? talions. 43 officers, 1,684 men; 7th Regi?
ment ArmorJ*. Sixty-sixth Street and
2d and 3d Jiattalions, 107th Infantry,|
62 officers, ?553 men; 12th Regiment
? Armory, Sixgy-second Street and Co?
Headquarters 53d Brigade, 5 officers,
24 men; 23d Regiment Armory, Bedford
land Atlantic lavenues, Brooklyn.
: ^ 105th [nfarjtry, 93 officers, 3,001 men;
? 71st Regiment Armory, Thirty-fourth
! Street and Park Avenue.
106th Infaitry (Headquarters, Head
quarters Company, lst and 2d bat
; talions). 54 officers, 2,221 men; 23d
i Regiment Armory.
Machine Gun Company, Supply Com?
pany, Sanitary and Ordnance detach
! ments, 3d Battalion, incth Infantry, 42
officers, 1,553 men; 14th Regiment Ar
mory, Eighth Avenue and Fourteenth
105th Machine Gun Battalion. 23 of
, ficers. 756 men: Squadron A Armory,
Madison Avenue and Ninety-fourth
104th Machine Gun Battalion, 13 of?
ficers, 447 men; lst Cavalry Armory,
Bedford Avenue. Brooklyn.
106th Machine Gun Battalion, 2/5 of?
ficers, 743 men; lst Cavalry Armory.
I02d Engineers, 46 officers, 1,681 men;
22d Engineers Armory.
I 102d Field Sjgnal Battalion, 1) of?
ficers, 460 men; 71st Regiment Armorv.
52d Field Artillery Brigade. 11 of?
ficers, 69 men; 2d Field Artillery Ar?
mory, Clcrmont and Myrtle avenues,
104th Field Artillery, 65 officers, 1,444 j
J men; 9th Coast Artillery Armory,Four?
teenth Street and Sixth Avenue.
105th Field Artillery (Headquarters,
Headquarters Company and lst Bat?
talion), o5 officers, 734 men; 2d Field
?j\ Battalion and Supply Company.
105th Field Artillery, 26 officers, 724
men; 2d Field Artillery Armorv.
106th Field Artillery, M officers, 1,552
men; -1711 \ Regimenl Armory, Marcy
Avenue and Heyward Street, Brooklyn.
I02d Train Headquarters, 5 officers,
35 men; 6'.)th Regiment Armory.
102d Sanitary Train. 43 officers, 906
men; 22d Engineers Armory.
102d Ammunition Train, .'il officers,
1,159 men; Hili Coast Artillery Armory,
102d Supply Train. 12 officers, 450
men; 22d Engineers Armory.
1 Ol;(1 Engineers Train, 2 officers, 75
men; 22(1 Engineers Armory.
27th Military Police Company, 3 of?
ficers, 208 men; 60th Regiment Armory.
102d Mobile Ordnance Rcpair Shop, 2
officers, 36 men; 69th Regiment Armory.
shaft of the Mexican War monument
Rodman Wanamaker. chairman of
the Mayor's committee, had his associ?
ates in session all afternoon with In
spector O'Brien and police officials who
have charge of thc traffic arrangements
Armories Are Preparing
Work parties also were busy at the
various armories of Manhattan and
The Bronx getting ready for the in
flux of men which will begin early this
morning. Mess sergeants were arrang
ing for rationing, working with
Y. M. C, A. officials and agents of the
War Camp Community Service and the
I Red (,'ross, who are concerned with the ;
same thing. The V. M. C. A. is pre
' paring to serve 30,000 box lunches.
During the afternoon trucks de?
livered 1,200 benches at various points
on Fifth Avenue for tho 6,000 wounded |
soldiers from the various military hos
pitals in the city. Scores of business :
houses aloitg the avenuo have for
warded invitations to the hospitals to
send wounded men to them during the
parade Tuesday, but it was stated last
night that only those for the accom
modation of ten or more wounded men
will be acccpted. lt has been found:
impracticable to stop the ambulancea <
to let ofl' only one or two men.
Wounded Men "trrlvlng
Wounded men from hospitals in
other cities began to arrive last night.
But somo of the disabled men of the j
27th quartered elsewhero in New York !
State will not have an opportunity!
to witness the welcome to be accorded I
their eommand in recognition of the I
record it. made in the war. Lack of
funds for transportation will provent.
One case mentioned last. night. was;
that of tho wounded in Buffalo. Cap?
tain James Wadsworth, o? the '..'7th :
Headquarters Troop, who is attached j
to the advance party al, the Biltmore I
said a letter had been received from
the secretary to the Mayor of Buffalo,
stating that no funds were available!
there to provide for transportation.
?One or two other inslances were re?
Five hundred seats have been pro?
vided for the wounded ln front of thc |
Public Library. Space has been re- j
served here also for the veterans of
the Civil and Spanish wars. Shell
uhock patients from the Gun Hill Hos?
pital will be seated between Fifty
[ ninth and Sixtieth streets, on the
camouflaged stand on the west sidc of |
; the avenue. These men will have at- j
tendantB, under charge of medical ofl'i- i
Places for Red Cross Nurses
Insistence that the Red ( ross nurses'
lhave places reserved for them elicitod
a response from the Mayor's commit?
tee. It was announeed that seats for
275 had been reserved next the shell
Twenty-one hundred severely wound?
ed men from the Grand Central Palace
Hospital will occupy automobile trucks
uarked at each intersection between
Forty-fifth and Fifty-first streets. Those
better able to get about will be ac
commodated in the covered stand
erected by Henry C. Frick in front of
his residence on Lenox Hill.
Medical officers will be with all con
tingents of wounded men. Ambulances
will be in rcadiness to take back to
the hospitals all for whom the strain
proves too exhausting. 'Buses for the
same purpose have been provided by
Miss Helen Frick.
'Buses tilled with convalescents from
the Polyclinic Hospital will park on
the west side of Fifth Avenue, atFifty
fourth Street. Two large parties of
wounded men will be entertained dur?
ing the parade by J. M. Giddings and
the Julius C. Kurzman Company at
their nlaces of business on Fifth Ave?
Arrangements for the various pre?
liminary parades in Harlcm, Washing?
ton Heights and The Bronx, ard that of
the 107th Infantry in review past com
rades of the old 7th at the Union
League Club will depend as to time
upon the arrival of the troops.
The first troops will leave the camps
shortly after 5 o'clock this morning,
according to schedules announeed last
night. Troop trains will continue to
move into the city until after 1 o'clock.
The 107th Infantry will not arrive
from Camp Merritt until 1:15, a dis?
patch from the camp stated last night.
and tho programme calling for the re?
view at the Union League Club at 11:30
will have to be revised to that extent.
The regiment will be entrained in two
sections, the first of which will arrive
at. 12:45 and the second at 1:15. The
102d Ammunition Train, which is to
march in Washington Heights, is due
to arrive at the 129th Stveet pier at
10 o'clock, with the 102d Sanitary
Train. The 108th Infantry will reach
tho same pier either shortly before or
shortly after, depending upon the time
of leaving Alpine, N. J.
Dinner at Waldorf at 6 o'Clock
The dinnei to the officers of the
27th at tho Waldorf-Astoria will begin
at 8 o'clock. The entire Thirty-fourth
Street side of the hotel has been re?
served for the. event, including tne
Grand Ballroom. the Astor Gallery and
the Myrtlc and East rooms. Thc ban
quet is expected to end about 9 o'clock
to permit thc officers to bc taken to
the Century Theatre in time for the
opening of "Let's Beat It," which will
be delayed until 9:15.
Signs on the doors of business
houses all through the city yesterday
served notice that they would be closed
all dny Tuesday. Other houses have
announeed that business would be con
ducted only part of the day to permit
employes to witness the parade.
Officials of the Mayor's committee
said last. night. they were urging a
general suspension of business in order
that the entire city could make the
formal welcoming of the New York
National Guard troops a holidav second
in enthusiasm only to that holiday
which attended the advent of peace.
Crowds out to see the decorations
for the i)7th Division parade became
so dense around the great illuminated
arch at Fifth Avenue and Sixtieth
Street last night that police reserves
were called out to clear a way for
traffic. Fifty uniforined men were
summoned from the Fast Sixty-sev
enth Street station.
The arch coniprises an arrangement
of colored glass, on which play the
beams of powerful cluster search
lights installed north and south of it.
It was reported that pickpockets had
found the dense throng, including
thousands of upstate visitors, an ex?
cellent field of operations, and details
of detectives were sent out with the
uniformed men to watch for them.
Brooklyn to Weicome
Her Sons in the 27th
ln Celebration To-day
This is Brooklyn's welcome-homo
day to her sons in the 106th Infantry,
the 104th and the 106th Machine Gun
battalions and the 100th Field Artil?
lery in the 27th Division.
Half a million people are expected
to watch a parade in which will be
15,000 marchers. Th? Brooklyn Vic?
tory Celebration Committee has issued
a statement. asking all residents along
the line of march to decorate their j
homes with flags.
The parade is scheduled to start at
10 o'clock this morning. the ilne ol
march being as follows:
fiedford and Atlantic avenues;
through Bedford to Park Place, to
Flatbush Avenue, to 1'rospect Park
West, to Fifteenth Street.
Grandstands have been builtonPros
pect Park Wesl from Union to Twelfth
streets. At Ninth Street, and reaching .
to Tenth Street, is the official review
ing stand. and from Tenth to Twelfth
street a second oflicial stand.
Chairman John J. Delaney, of the
Brooklyn Victory Celebration* Commit?
tee, with Borough President Riegel
inann and James Crawford, will leave
Borough Hall al 9 o'clock, in an auto?
mobile, to meet Governor Smith and
Mayor Hylan at City llall. The Govern?
or and the Mayor and their staffs will
he escorted to the oflicial reviewing
stand on Prospect Park West at Ninth
Street. After the celebration there will
be luncheon in honor of the Governor
at the Montauk Club.
The New Vork Guard regiments will
assemblo at their armones at 8:30
o'clock and will march to the assembly
point on Atlantic Avenue. The 27th
Division units were quartored at the
aj-mories last night.
A band from Fort Hamilton will ac
company the 27th Division units. One
thousand Brooklyn sailors from the
By Frederick Fanning Ayer
READ WHAT THESE ENGLISH AUTHORITIES SAY OF THIS
MOUNTAIN-NEST OF VERSE, THESE SUPERNAL FLIGHTS OF SONG
"Cloud splcndors on the mountain-top of achievcment."
Leyton District Times, England.
'Tower and originality." . . . Cork Examiner (Insh).
"Thc rarcst verses of thc time. Grip us hours after reading."
World Wide Bureau, England.
"Absorbing, astounding, inspiring, haffling." . Academy. London.
"Gcnuine aspiration and power." . . Occult Review, England.
"Transports us to another hcmisplicrc."
Monrrnse Standard. England.
PRICE, NET, $2I50
THE BAKER & TAYLOR COMPANY
354 FOURTH AVENUE
Little of Everything in
27th Programme To-day
"PVENTS to-day for the 27th Divi?
Four Parades?In Brooklyn, in
The Bronx, Harlem and Washington
Review of the 107th Infantry by
' veterans of the old 7th on Fifth
Avenue, with reviewing officers at
the Union League Club.
Twenty matinees for soldiers dur?
Banquet to oflicer?. Waldorf
Astoria,. 6 p. m.
Boxing carnival at Madison Square
Garden and 8th Coast Artillery
Corps Armory, Kingsbridge.
Opening of the 27th Division's
own show, "Let's Beat It," at the
Century Theatre, 9: lS p. m.
Navy Yard wiH foliow. The sailors
will have three bands of their own.
Next in line will bo men of the 59th
and 70th Coast Artillery regiments and
other soldiers. sailors and marines who
Brigadier General James Robb. of the
New York Guard, will be grand tr?arshal
of the parade.
Wounded soldiers were asked to re?
port this morning at 9 o'clock in front '
of the 23d Regiment Armory, at Bed
ford and Atlantic avenues. * Tho am
bulances and automobiles of the Red
Cross, the Motor Corps of America
and the National League for Women's1
Service will receive them.
At the official reviewing stand will
bc a guard of honor eomposed ot" G. A.
R. veterans. Several hundred of them
will form two lines. Spanish War
veterans will be on either side of the
G. A. R. men.
Borough employes will not have to
report for work until 1 o'clock. School
children and store workers will be al-I
lowed tho morning for themselves. The
branch buildings of the Y. M. C. A.1
the K. of C. and the Elks Club will
welcome thc soldiers throughout the'
The 106th Machine Gun Battalion !
was cheered yesterday afternoon when
it arrived at the foot of Liberty Street
from Camp Merritt. The men. num
bering 750. marched five abreast
through Cedar Street to Broadway and
then to Wall Street, where they cn
terc-d the subway. At their head was
Captain C. N. Morgan. A special train
of ten cars took the men to the At?
lantic Avenue station. From there
they marched to the armory of the 1st
Cavalry at Bedford Avenue and Presi?
dent Street. where they were quartered
for the night.
Men of the 106th Infantry were
quartered for the night in the 14th
and 28d Regiment armories. At the
latter place Senator Calder greeted thc
As each regiment reached the armory
to which it had been assigned. nicm
bcrs of the National League for
\\oman*s Service, thc Red Cross and
the Knights of Columbus and the
?. M. C. A. distributed 6and\viche.s,
candy and cigarettes to the tired men.
Throngs of Visitors
See Brooklyn Men Bid
Coodby to Camp Mills
CAMP MILLS. N. Y.. March 23,
Nearly 5.000 happy doughoys and their
officers entraining here this afternoon
for Brooklyn. where they will take part
ifl to-morrow's borough parade, were
cheered at their departurc by hundreds
of Sunday visitors.
Their going was rather wistfully
watched by the men of Manhattan, The
Bronx nnd upstate units, who mus;
spend another night in camp before
leaving to take part in Tuesday's big
!t was just 1 o'clock when Major G.
F. R. Taylor, in charge of transporta
tion, g>M the flrst contingent aboard
a Lcng Island train. It was followed
i:i twenty minutes by another, and by
still others at like intervals,
!?: all 14!) officera and 4,768 enlistcd
men left Camp Mills to-day.
They comprisod the 52d Field Artil?
lery Brigade Headquarters, with Briga?
dicr ('eneral Debevoise commanding;
the 105th Field Artillery Regiment.
with the exception of the 2d Batterv
and the Supply Company; the Head
quaretrs Company, and tiie 1st and 2d
battalions of the 106th Infantry, and
the 104th Machine Gun Battalion.
A Message to
THE U. S. EMPLOYMENT
SERVICE is still in the ring.
All the organizations, public and
private, that are helping get jobs
for demobilized soldiers, sailors
and war workers, centre their
work in the U. S. Employment
Service and its bureaus for sol?
diers and sailors.
The U. S. Employment Service
registers all soldiers, sailors and
war workers, while they are yet
in the camp, on shipboard or in
We may have differences of opin?
ion on many matters, but we are
all agreed on this:?
The responsibility of every Ameri?
can citizen to-day is to do every?
thing possible to secure jobs for our
returning fighting men.
The U. S. Employment Service
has been officially designated as
the organization through which
we should all work.
Your part, Mr. Employer, is to
list, and to keep listed, with the
local bureaus for soldiers and
sailors of the U. S. Employment
Service, the jobs you have avail?
able for these men. There is no
fee, no charge, for this service.
Here are the addresses and phone
numbers of the New York Bureaus
of the service:?
U. S. Employment Offices
General?-New York. General?New York.
112 YVcot 40th St. I2fl i n,,,?n w,
Phone, Bryun. 3044. rhone, Orehardf?447
22 Kitfct Z2d St. _
Fhone, Gromercy 371. Professional and
303 Kant 149th St. Clericai
Phone, Melrose 5032. ..,. .,.,., . '
I24t?l St. & Onox Ave VhSt V"i derhn?U?iwi
Phone. MornlngHtdo 8370 ' a*,<-erbl,t "OO
120 Worth st. Skilied Labor Divi
Phone. Franklin 010R. ,;on f M
(Chelnea Nelirhhorhood lla. ? *
AHKOiiatlon), ?h, ' ""4 Broadway.
240 tVest 23d Sl I none, Miul. Square 2600
Phone, Chelsea 3230. General?Brooklyn
lllth St. anil I.e-tiiKfton -403 Atlantle \venue"
Ave. (Men), I'hone, !?;. New York 9Rlft
Phone. Harlem .-,702. y>.?, b< ? ? VZ
on, ?, . . . . ?>?''<' Sl- "nd 3rd Ave.
-oi--"1.' I,exlni;t<in Ave. Phone, Siinset K410
(Women). rc. . t t
Phone, Murray Hill 8177 totate Industrial
436 M>*t 27th st. Comrousion.)
(Day Worker..' Bureau). :ti?> j.,,. s,^,
i'hone, Chelaea 1777. etSOLe, ^taftun.
War Camp Community Service
sends this message to you in order
to be of help in the situation.
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