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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 06, 1921, Image 1

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tTvkxs. NaliTTiair
(Copyrlirht, )92t.
New York Trlhunv Ino.)
J?irst to Last?the Truth: News?Editorials?Advertisements
XDAY. MAKCU <;, 1<)21 -S0 P AGES-PART I AND 8PORTS
<Eritraiu
THE WEATHER
Rain und warmer to-ciaj ; to-morrow
fair and cooler; increasinK
southerly wjndg.
Full Hr-ii'trt on Paa~r I"onrt??n
* # #
ITTVT? f'VVIV *? Manhattan. Brnokl-rn I
TKN f'F.VTS
Fix Miiiimum
Terms, New
German Plea
' Simons, at Secret Con
ference With Lloyd
George and Briand, De
clares Request Is Final
Berlin Envoys Look
For a Settlement
_
' Counter Proposals Draf t
ed for Reply Tomorrow;
Entente Ready to Act
frem Th* Tribunt's Suropean Bureau.
C?rTri*ht, 1921, New York Tributic Inc. \
LON'OON", Maich 6.?Premiers Lloyd j
Gtcrge and Briand met Pr. Walter j
flmor.s. German Foreign Minister, in ',
tt:rt* conference to-day at the home
.?; Enrl Corzon to discuss the German
?vp'y to the AUied ultimatum on repa
rations demands. it is learned authori
tatively to-r.ight.
Dr. Simons is understood to havo ex
Mtsed a desire to learn the absolute
ainimum sum which the Allies are
willing to accept in settlement of Ger-;
Kicy's war bi 11. The head of the Ger- \
r.ian dclegation felt that he would have
I tobreakoff r.egotiations with the Allied
I premiers Monday if his offer to them !
: :en was rejected as flatly ,is his tirst.
pnt was.
Briand, apeaking for the Allies, told
.Stmoits promptly that he was not an
xpert and that anyth ng the Gennans
hti to propose would have to be put in
writing and delivered to him. Dr.
Simons agreed to this, and it is aa
sttmed that there will be an inter
ckange of notes before the formal con
. :;rences are resumed Monday morn
ng.
Separate Conferences Denied
Prior to to-day's meeting, it is un?
derstood that the German Foreign
Minister had sought to see the French
ind British Premiers separately, but
both refused to meet him in that way.
On account of to-day's meeting,
*hich was surrounded with the utmost
Ktreey, neither Lloyd George nor
Briand kept their week-end engage
aents, remaining in London.
Tomorrow, tnereiore, will be a day
risli actiyity on the pnrt of the
> ...;:.' delegation. Flints have come ;
tom other sources that the reply of .
tfcj Bei'in uovernment is far from hav- '
ibj assumed its tinal form. The Ger- '
Bta?, st.il fr.r from downca.it over trre '
ai'.urs of their origina] proposals, re
' I thi belief to the Tribiine cor
KiBondont to-night that an agreement
BjUbe reached. They frankly pive the
Isiprx snn that thi.-< may come through
increa: ing concessiona by the Gennans
until the Allies are willing to accept?
Btfattitude upon which to-day's confer
'4?e aheds light. The view of the Ger
Wndelegation ia that if the Allies put
Fect the aanctions mentioned by
'--?yd George German exports to Allied
Wtmtriei would ? ? -.\-jsmHe and the Khine
wrrier would aerve to divert trade to ;
Switeerland, Hollund ;:nj Denmark.
May [nerease Internal Taxes
In sources uaually well informed it
u believed that the proposals Ger
aianj #ill make next will be based on
nwposed increasea in internal taxation,
? forecast in the8e di.spatches yester
>ay Dr. Simons will put parf.cular
?rea Monday on one point which
'Wyd George apparently misunder
?.ood? that Germany accepts the prin
C!Pleoi the 12 per cent tax on exports
groposed by the Alliea.. The British
njaier evidently understood the Ger- i
maa Foreign Minister to aay that Ger- i
':. '? ' e'd to recognize this tax.
fjj howeyer, the Allied :a.d German
'-mtn rai to reach an agreement, the
??'" '?' : proceed with their an
?nced plana to compel German ac
wsion. Al! pians for an emergency
;< con.plete. Military and navaleom
iianders have received their inatruc
'?w? and are- now n>ark?ng time.
Counter Proposals Exp?cted
LOXDOX, March 5 (By The Aasociat-1
L5 j :" l nleBa new instructions are
Wved from Berlin, Dr. Simons, Ger
?ni Foreign Secretary and head of the
? S*n delegation on reparations, will
ZftTt* T/ad e lon& statement de
? pr fet^te the areument made by
'?or,pVVPrinie Minister, Mr. Lloyd
da-? ti, ?re the c?nf?rence Thura
r?h??Jiv statemc-nt probably will be
?vm u y c/unt"- proposals which
mihiYn "' ,?Ptilni9tic of the Ger
?vi!i .* i. &n (iy r,Jt helieve the ALiea
"? accept.
eto'^fn tvent the reparations confer
?t?T1- i reak un- the German dele
'tiei?, i'v lJet^r,1 nome and the penal
^Rforced y L!?yd Gc?ree WlU
"tiu^* ^Ioyd George conferred
Wr y Wlth Admiral Lovd David
;:tu3' commandei of the flcet, on the
tWAl'lu 'Iri-Ch %Vould urise should
Gem?i .ecuie to ftPPr/ penalties to
?any. Authoritativo information
?n t,?,sn?ed b^' The UaHv Sketch that
Se? 1~a? .^a bl?ckade both the North
?etnt. . he Bahic wouM be the
th? r of a naval demonstration, and
Fran? i > Bnta>n, in concert with
^UKlilv d made a1' preparatlons to
Gta?.n a naVHl cordon along the
ursr<ncin coast.
^t?nni?^\!ii'apers here to-day made
'Cjh8t ll Germa"y expected
'fardTn^ f comfort" from Preaident
Whirion d UgUral address she WA0
-::
BPRt't"10"8 Givcn Frce Hand
Pftn^ V??arch & tB:- The Associated '
rort?M Tv. '-?"ancellor Fahrenbach in
r-*ne? ne. Reichst?e to-day that the
*ift T)r l not PurP?se to interfere
%et?r? ,ns' lhe German Foreign
*?LobH Bn his fellow delegates to '
^ttZi ?? reParat'ona conference. He
t!,? Forei % net was confident that
*ffo*t tn Seeretary would niake every :
stt- Th* n?pt>ate withfn the limits i
!10??cem!.?f ? nceHor madc nis ?n
''ormulat.n' '" tho coursc of ? carefully
'?'??mblin? f a,lem?nt "Pon lhe re
VaeccV1 th* R,'i^'Stag.
"oved K? /l?a?ce with the directions ap- '
Si*on? *2. Rf'chstas." he said, "Dr.
si?o&tur?%s autl'orized to withhold his ;
Vzt Germul m any ohligntions which!
"ulfill ti pe?P'e would be unable to I
S^'and 1CSm snstructiona have not!
Cabin."H uUl "ot bo changed. Tho
?*h?to*th?on* cnt Dr- si>n^3 wiir
J...? utmoat every opportunlty .
Italy Expels Karolyi
As Supporter of Reds
ROME. March 5.?Count Mich
ael Karolyi, forraer President of
the National Council of Hungary,
has bocn ordered expelled from
Italy. He was uecused of dis
tributing funds to Communista
and being in touch with foreipn
ers who recently incited disor
dcrs in Tuscany.
Count Karolyi occupied a beau
tiful villa with his family at
Fiesole. Police surrounded the
villa and escorted the entire fam?
ily to police headquartevs, from
which they will bc i-ent to the
frontier.
Farm Used by
Auto Thieves as
Plant; 2 Held
Ne wark Police D i se over
Place at Uuionville Where
Stolen Cars Were Disnian
tled and the Parts Sold
Owners Reported in Deal
One of Prisouers Says He Re
cei ved $ 100 Eaeh f or Mak
ing Motors "Disappear"
Discovery of a farm at Unionville,
N". J., which has been used for the stor
ing of automobile parts, instead of for
agricultural pursuits, wa3 made yes
terday by the Newark police. The po?
lice believe the discovery will result in
several automobile owners recovering
their stolcn cars?or what is left of
them.
Two men?William Permison, of 546
Springfieid Avenue, N'ewark, and Ben
jamin Berger, of 1234 Intervale Ave?
nue, the Bronx?are held by the po?
lice. The arrests were made by Lieu
tenant Haller and Sergeant Rath, of
the automobile squad, and Paul S. Mur
phy. of the Automobile Underwriters'
Detective Bureau.
The police say that Permison admit
ted wrecking at least one o/ the cars,
and said it had been done with the
knowledge of tbe owner. Berger con
fessed, it is saici, that he assisted in the
dismantling of several machines. He
said Permison wrecked more than one
car. He udmitted that the cars he took
apart were v/orth from $2,500 to $3,500
each. Berger, the police say, deelared
that his share from the sale of parts of
a car amounted to from $40 to $90 on
each transaetion. and that he sometimes
received $100 for "making an automo?
bile disappear." While the police are
convniced that some of the machines
thut have been junked on the Uuion?
ville farm were "stolen" with the con
sent of their owners, to collect insurance
raonoy, they also are certain that several
cars that found their way to the form
were fcaken there by automobile thieves.
On the farm the police found nine
cha<'sis, seven hodies, many license
plates and innumerable parts*. Several
license plates wero found beneath a
layer of stonea on the bank of a little
brook on the farm. The place belongs
to John H. Kedlan and is known as the
Springfieid Fioral Farms. Kodlan said
the place waa ren'.ed about November
1 by Permison. The polico say that the
owner had no knowledge of how it was
being used.
Throu^h the license plates that were
found the police have traced the own
era of several of the cars, but their
r.ames are beinr? withheld. The farm
i- located on Old Mill Road on the bor
der between Es&sx and Union eounties.
Four Slain in Irish
Ambusb IMear Killarnev
General Reported KHIed in
Long Fiictlit; Harding Asked
to Rebuke England
PUBLIN, March 5 (By The Associ
ated Press).- Two officers and two
members of the ranks were killed wher;
thirty-five men, comprising' a military
uarty, were ambushed this afternoon
between Killarney and Buttevant.
Fighting is ptill going on, according to
an oflicial statcment of the affair is
sued to-night.
An unconfirmed report is being cir
culated that a General was killed in
the fight.
WASHIXGTON, March B.?Frank P.
Walsh, counsel for the provisional
"Irish Republic" in this country, an
nounced to-day that he had submitted
to President Harding a formal protost
against the shootinj; of six men on
February 28 "by the British military
forces in Irelimd.'' The protest, he
said, was based on the ground ttiat the
men were prisoners of war and shoot
ing them was "a violation of the laws
of land warfare as declared by the
Hague convention of 1907."
In his protest Mr. Walsh added ho
had asked the United States to addreaa
a remonstrance to Great Britain on the
subject. Similar protesta, he said, had
been filed with the embaaaiea of all
foreign governments here.
Court Frees 40 Fellow
Patrons of Coffee House
Magistrate Himself Might Have
Been Taken in Raid. He
Tells Uetectives
Detectivcs Gorman, Hansen, Lipscher
and O'Connell of Inspector Coleman's
stafT arraigned forty men whom they
had captured at 140 Forayth Streot, be
fore Magistrate Schwab in night court
last night. They charged the forty
with disorderly conduct, asserting that
they were makinc a noisc and tliat they
saw cards and dice on tables in the
place.
"What sort of a place Is this?" de
manded .Magistrate Schwab; "a drink
ing place?"
"Yes, your honor," chorused the de
tectives; "it's a coffee house."
"It's a good thing you didn't happen
to raid it two nighta earlier," rc
marked Magistrate Schwab, "or you
would have found me in therc. Get
out! Discharged!"
Prisoners taken in seven other sim?
ilar raids, some on the East Side, some
in Yorkville and some in Harlem, were
arraigned, 310 of them in all. They ail j
were discharged. I
Reds Admit
Kronstadt
Has Fallen
Wireless From Moscow,
However, Minimizes Im
portance of the Revolt
Against Soviet Regime
Mutinv Increasing,
Roporl in Loiulon
Deelared Krasnaya Gorka
For! Comniands Fort
ress and Can Destroy It
LONDON, March 5 (By The Associ
ated Prcss).?Admission that the revolt
at Kronstadt has not been checked is
contained in a wireless message re- '
ceived from Moacow to-night. The re- '
port, however, deniea its importancc.
"From a military point of view," :
says the dispatch, "Kronstadt ia not
dangerous to Petrograd, for the Kras?
naya Gorka fort comniands Kronstadt
and could destroy it at any moment. ;
The entire garrison of Krasnaya Gorka j
denounces the mutineers and is eager
to fight them.
Calm Reigns In Petrograd
"Calm reigns in Petrograd," contin- !
ues the message. "Even the workers '
in the. few factories in which anti
Soviet meetings are held now realize
that foreign agents are attempting to
intimidate the Soviets.
"The Petrograd garrison is unwaver
ing in its loyalty to the Soviet, while
the mutineers' demoralization is in
creasing-."
This evening'a newspapers print a
dispatch from Helsingi'ors which de
clares the anti-Soviet outbreak has not
been suppreased but, on the contrary,
is spieading. The message assert^
that both Moscow an'! Petrograd are
in the hands of the revohitionists.
Other rc-porte from Scandlnavian
sources re.ceived Friday deelared con
ditions in both Moscow and Petrograd
were serious, some of ttie reports stat
: ing that there was a pronounced move
i ment among the troops against using
; force in dealing with the revolu
| tionaries.
Ultimatum to Soviet
The Exchange Telegraph's C'open
! hagen correapondent says a dispatch
from Helsingfors declares the revo?
hitionists in Petrograd delivered an
ultimatum to the authorities demand
ing the release before March 5 of all
th? revolutionaries who were arrested.
The Petrograd radio station has been ,
burned out, the correspondent adds.
The p"easants and workers of the ;
province of Abkhasia, in the Black Sea
(iistiict of the Republic of Georgia, '
j have revolted against the "Menshevik '
i govcrnment," it is deelared in a wirc
' less dispatch from Moscow to-day.
"At the invitation of the Menshe- '
! viki," adds the message, "Freneh war- j
| ahipa are bomharding the populnted
i regions liberaled by the insurgents." j
Revolt Reported Gaining
)'lom The Tribune's Eurapean Bixtklm.
Copyrlgrht, 1921, New York Tribune Ine.
LONDON, March 5.?Diapatches f rom i
countries bordering- Russia to-night
agree that the revolt against the. Bol
sheviki is gaining ground steadily and
that the counter revolutionaries are in
full control of Petrograd, the Red fleet <
in the harbor and the city's fortifica
tions as far west as Cronatadt. The
Bolshevik naval base at Cronstadt, the
scene of an uprising a week ago, is
again in the hands of <he rebels, the
dispatches say. The revolt there ap-:
parently was bloodles.= , for naval offi-,
cer.-; and sailor.s in command went over
willingly to the rank.- of the counter
revolutionaries.
Advlcea from Reval assert that the
rebellion against Bolshevik rule is .
&tirring all Russia. Odessa is in a
state of disorder.
Although there have been many re
porta from time to tirne of the totter
ing of the Bolshevik regime in Mos?
cow, which have proved to be unfound
ed, the impression prevails in Lohdon
to-night that whatever accuracy there
is in the dispatches from Russia this \
week there is no doubt of the gravity
of the situation developinf; there. In
creasing discontent and monacing re
volt are everywhere.
Hujre I pheaval On
WASHINGTON, March 5.?The So- I
viet fortress at Cronstadt has fallen
into the hands of revolutionary troops,
according to orlicial information from
the Helsingfors Foreign Offiee received
by the Finni.?h legation here to-day. i
The advices added that unconfirmed re?
ports from Eathonia said "a tremend
ous upheavai reigns throughout Rus?
sia."
COPENIIAGEN, March 6.?Chinese
troops have been concentrated at Mos?
cow by the Russian Soviet govern
ment, says a Helsingfors dispatch to
tiic Berlingske Tidende. Railroad traf
fic, it is said, is proceeding only east
of Moscow toward Tomsk, Siberia.
STOCKHOLM, March 5.~-Advices re?
ceived here state that the Communists
are concentrating detachments of for
mer German and Austrian war prison
ers in Petrograd and Moscow to put
down the trouble arising out of the
Kronstadt revolt.
Supposed Diplomat
A Suieide in Park
Man Carrying Two Revolvers
and Papers lndu-ating Post
Shoots Himself
A man who walked into Central Park ;
yesterddy carrying two revolvers and
a notebook inscribed "My sweetheart,
my sweetheart," shot himaelf through
the head at Seventy-fourth Street and
the East Drive. He was dead when a
patrolnian who heard the shot reached
him.
His appearance led the police to be
lieve that he waa a Latin-American and
papers found in his pocket indicated,
they thought, that he came from Wash
ington and perhapa waa in the diplo
matit. service.
The initials "W. C. D." were in hia
overcoat and on the notebook was the i
address "813 M Avenue, Washington,
D. C." The overcoat had a Baltimore '?
label in it. Many pages in the note?
book had been torn out.
(omplptp "?tories toltf ir, h t>w vrord*.
Road them; atorloa In the YVmir jij. co!
uiuns of to-da>'? Tribune.?Advt. 1
Hardhig to See Cabinet
Oftener Than 11ilson
WASHINGTON, March 5?It
is understood that President Har
ding plans to consult members of
his Cabinet niore frequently than
was the case with President Wil
son. It hus heun customary for
the Chief Exeeutive to meet with
his ofTicial advisers at the White
House each Tuesday, but it was
said that Mr. Harding might see
his counsellors as often as evory
other day.
Another change from the usual
custom expected t<> be inaugarated
was that of holding the sc-ssions
in the morning instead of iate
afternoon.
Cabinet Tafc
Offiee. Begins
New Partv Rule
President^ New Oflfieial
Family 1* Sworii In {n
Presenee of the Retiring
Department Directors
Many Assistants Resign
Ball Renamed Agriculture
Aid; Military Leaders Are
R e t a i n e d Temporarily j
_ WASHINGTON, March 5.?The trans
fer of administrative authority from '
riemocratic. to Republican hands was ,
completed to-day with the swearing in !
i of the members of President Harding's
; Cabinet.
The ceremoniea took place in the
I various exeeutive departments in the
: presenee of ittiring members of the
! Wilson Cabinet, bureau chiefs an.i in
I vited guests. Charles Evana Hughes,
! Secretary of State, was the firat to he
; awom in, and Will H. Hays, Postmaa
? ter General, was the laat.
I Appointmenta of the assistants to
, two of the Cabinet officera were an
j nounced during the day. L. D. Ball, of
' lowa, was renamed Assiatant Secretary
; of Agriculture, and Edward J. llen
! ning, of San Diego, Calif., was selected
as Aasiatant Secretary of Labor.
Announcement also was made that
| Major General March would continue
temporarily as chief of staff of the
army, and that Asai&tant Secretary
Williams of the War Department
would be centinued for the present in
that capucity.
Secretary Denby, aftcr a conference
with the President, announced that
Major General Lejeune would continue
as commandant of the Marine Corps,
and that the rank of major general
would be recommended for the former
commandant. George Barnett, jwho re
verted to his regular rank of brigadier
general when he was relieved last sum
mer of command of the corps.
A? is the custom when there is a
change of Administration, the chief as?
sistants in the various departments
whoae terms of offiee "Xpired with the
Wilson Administration have tendered
their re.signations, but many of them
will be continued in offiee for a timc.
Among those who have resigned are
William M. Williams, of this city.
Commiaaioner of Internal Revenue, and
Jamea II. Moyle, of b'alt Lake City,
1,'tali. an Aaaistant Secretary of the
Treasury, Four aaaiatant aecretaries
of that department automatically went
out of offiee yeaterday by reason of the
failure of the last Senate to confirm
their nominationa. They were Nicho
las Kelley. New York; S, Parker Gil
bert, Bloom.field, N T.; Ewing Laport.
St, Louia; Mo., and A. I. McLean, of
Lumberton, N. C,
Frank K. Nebeker, aaaistant to the
Attorney General, also automatically
ceaacd to be a public official yeaterday.
There also are three vacanciea in oiTices
of Aaaiatant Attorneys General, while
Solicitor General Frie?^on and three
Aaaiatant Attorneys General have tea
dered their resignations.
Beaidea the numeroua appointmenta
to be made to other departments, the
new Administration also is to recom
mend to Congreaa promotiona for a
number of army officera. Secretary
Weeks deairea to study carefully the
liat of such promotiona which failed of
coniirmation by the Jast Senate before
it is reaubmitted. He said to-day he
would inveatigate the record of each
offiee r.
Town Passes Sunday Blue Law
UNION, S. C. March 5.?The Sunday
blue law will become an established
fact in Union on March 13, when an
ordinance prohibiting the sale of any
thing but medicines on the Sabbath
goes into effect. The new law was
backed by a combination of various
religious organizationa.
Harding Puts
In Busy Day,
But Glad One
Taekles Job Early, Takes
Up Big Questions as
Well as Receiving Greet
ings From Old Friends
Theater Ovation for
Execulive and Wife
First Lady Visits Oflice of
Husband for a Chat;
Dog Received as a Gift
From The Tribune'a Washington liureaic
W'ASHINGTON, March 5.?It has
long been the theory of Warren G.
Harding that the affairs of the United
States were too large to be conducted
by one raan. He expounded that doc
trine in The Marion Daily Star, in the
Senate and in the laat campaign. [n
the White Houae to-day President
Harding practiced what he has preached.
There was a conference first with the
new Secretariea of State, War and ,
the Navy. Mr, Harding discussed with I
Mr. Hughen, Mr. Weeka and Mr.
Denhy the delicate situation con
fronting the United States ut Pan
ama, which haa been invaded by
Costa Rica. Within an hour, instead
of rnerely diplomatic notes, the United
States cruiser Sacrainento was on its
way southward to the scene of hostili
ties with broad instiuctions to protect
Amcrican lives and property.
When this had been done Senator
Henry Cabot Lodge, the majority lead
er, and his House conferee, Repre
sentative Frank Mondell, came at the
President's invitation. Their advice
was sought about the best date for con
vening Congress in the extraordinary
session which is to give the United
States the peace by duclaration prom
ised in Mr. Harding's speech accepting
the Republican nomination. Thcn, also,
Mr. Lodge was consulted about treaties
j pending before the Senate.
Mr. Harding discussed the coming
j reorganization of the Republican Na
tional Committee with Elmer Dover,
| of Takoma, Wash. Mr. Dover formerly
! was secrctary of the committee and
| now is mentioned for chairman to suc
ceod Will H. Hays.
Crowd About White Hoose
! The great iron gates stood wide open
j all day long, and a steady stream of
! people entered and left the premises
! that have been closed to the public
i since tho United States entered the
! war against Gcrmany. Distinguished
! citizens in top hats. humbler colored
j fclks and p.ven red Indians came call
! ing at the homo of America'a first
| citizen.
| ^ Long ago, when he was devoting ali
I his energy to the little newspaper
i upon which he founded his carcer, Mr.
; Harding decided that all work andno
| play makes Jack a dull hoy. So to-day
he agreed with Mrs. Harding that they
would start the new Adminiatration
nght by attending the theater to-night.
Jn making their selection of several
attractions playing in Washington they
discovered that an old friend, Al Jol
son, was playing at. the Belasco.
.Tolson headed a delegation of stage
and motion picture people to the front
porch at Marion last summer. That
was the occasion when the Hardings
discovered that the new Secretary of
State, Charlea Evans Hughes, was, as
one of the movie actressea expressed
it, a "regular fellow."
II. was something in the nature of a
reunion at the theater to-night, furthe
very best seats to be had were occu
pied by many of Marion's icading citi?
zens who had come here for tho inaugu
ration.
The President and Mrs. Harding
were cheered when they arrived at the
theater. He shook hands with the man
ager. As he and Mrs. Harding were
escorted to the Presidential box the
orchestra played the Star-Spangled
Banner, and the audience applauded.
Mr. Harding was up before 7 o'clock
thia morning, and, as he expressed it,
"ready to tackle the job." A few min
utea before f) o'clock he was at his desk
and to work. While he received hi9
viaitors, aettled the affairs of a few Re
publicana, created a couple of major
generala and generally made himself
; useful to the nation, Mrs. Harding was
j getting acquairitcd with her new do
inain.
Mrs. Harding Visits Oftlces
White Hou.se policemen and other
staff employes were galvanized to at
tention hy an unheralded visit from the
Pirst Lady of the Land to the execu
i tive ofiices. In a charming black frock
; and wearing a atring of ivory beada
! about her neck, Mrs. Harding :-tro!led
into the reception rooin of the officea
and greeted the newspaper men, Secret
Serviee agents and other attaches. Shc
explained that it was her intention to
get acquainted. She left after a. few
(Ontlnuwi ?n nsxt p?j?)
Bull iu China Shop Is Tame
Alongside Jim in Statioiier's
Jim Sullivan was riding the seas
along Clinton Street, Brooklyn, last
night pretty easily, he Mattered himself.
The cargo he had aboard had aomething
to do with it, for Jim's Plimsoll marks
were quite aubmerged. In spite of the
unstable element under foot, Jim pro
gressed along Clinton Street with a
majeatfc and regular heave and roll
and acarcely a lurch to break the
rhythni.
Two points oif the nort bow Jim
descried an effulgence, a sort of hazy
brilliance, which his mind, which had
revcrted to ante-Volstead functionir.g,
told him muat be a port of call. Jim
luffed and hrought up all standing in
Jacob Gulkaa'a atationery atore, 507
C'.inton Street.
"Girame sir.ore of the sam*," he di
rectcd, leaning heavily on the ghss
showcase and fumbling about uncer
tainly with his left foot.
Jacob, hia wife Sarah and two-year
old Sammic regarded the intruder with
popping eyea.
"Show ihe gentleman a iountnin pen,
Jakey," augge8ted Sarah.
Jaiiob laid a tray of fountain pens
, before him. Jim contemplated it for
, a uioment and then hurled it in'o
Jacob a face and made a remark which
none of the Gulkas family caught in its
entirety.
He dragged Jacob across the show
, case to the detriment of both and be
gan to lick him. Sarah sprang at him
and Jsammio sank his teeth in his leir
Jim roarod in delight. This was like
old times. He alung the Gulka.s family
t.round their stationery -hop like corii
in a popper, and was about to depart
regretfully when Patrolman Curtis
loonied up in the door.
This was incredible ^ood fortune
Jnn sailed into Patrolman Curtis with
the enthosiasm of a tvnhoon Patro'
man Curtis was playing the Iate role
of the Gulkas family with great spirit
when the reserves from the Hamilton
I Avenue police station arrived.
j When the ambulance aurgeon got
through with Curtis and the Gulkases
! they threw a bucket of water over
Jim, and the sugern gloKted over the*
job before him. He did a good job.
He patched Jnn up ao he held together
until they got him in a cell with the
charge of assault and intoxication
agamst nim. He lives at 17 Henry
bweet.
Hughes Orders Panama
And Costa Rica End War;
Threat of Force Is Made
Costa Ricans Seize Provincial
Capital; Inflict Heavy Losses
SAN JUAN DEL SUR, Nicaragua, I
March 5 (By The Associated Press).?
Bocaa dei Toro, capital oi* the Panaman '
province of the samv; name and .iitu
ated at the southern end of Coiumbus
Island, off the east coast of Panama.
haa been taken by Costa Rican forcea.
Many casualties were inflicted upon the i
Panaman troops and the Costa Ricans
took 150 prisoners, it is said in re- !
ports reaching here.
General Jorgc Volio is marching i
from San Jose with L',000 men to the
vicinity of Coto, on the Pacific end of
the frontier between Costa Rica and \
Panama.
PANAMA, March 5 (By The Asaociated j
Preas).?National dcfense tneasures ?
passed final reading in the National |
Asaembly yesterday aftemoon and will 1
become laws upon approval by Presi- '
dent Porras. They authorize expendi- j
ture of $100,000 for arms, formation of ;
a national army of whatever atrength
the President desires and flotation of a ;
5500,000 internal loan for ten yeara at ?
7 per cent.
President Porraa has named a de- '
fenae council of five, to which will be :
intrusted the aelection of men for the j
Panaman army. All men between the '
ages of eighteen and forty, who have j
been called to the colors, will be Cx
amined at once, and the technical l
training of the national forcea is be
ing pianned. Many foreigners in j
Citizen Wilson
Rests First Day;
Fixes Library
Retiring President Takes
Daily Sunbath 011 Baek
Poreh of His New Home:
Dr. Grayson Sees Him
? ?
Motors in Private Car
Reeeives Letter From His
Ex - Cabinet Eulogizing
His Courage and Ability
From The Tribune'.i Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, March 5.?No longer
confronted with affairs of state, ex- !
President Woodrow Wilson, who pre- j
fcrs to be known henceforth as plain j
"Woodrow Wilson," spent his first day
as a private citizen to-day resting from j
the aevere phyaical straln entailed by
hia particitation in yeaterday'a in
augural ceremonie.-!.
The former President aroae at the I
cuatomary hour this morning, greatly
refreshed from a iong night's sleep, but
still slightly fatigued. He ate a hearty |
breakfaat and then turned his atten- ''
tion to the mass of telegrams and
lettera which had arrived at Citizen
Wilaon'a new reaidence, at 2340 8
Street, Northwest.
Later the former President directed
the diapoaition of many of the volumea
which oompose his library, and gave
his approval to the arrangement of his
new study, right off the library, which
wtll be hia ruture "workroom." The
customary aun bath in which Mr. Wilson
has been ir.dulging while the occupant
ot the White House was enjoved in the
new environment a aun parlor over-i
looking the spacioua backyard of the
S Street home.
Grayson Calis on Him
Rear Admiral Cary T. Grayaon who
attended the ex-Preaident during hia
long illneas, but who officially took up i
his new aaaignment as head of the |
naval diapenaary to-day, called upon
his former chief during the morning
and was cheered with the appearance
of Mr. Wilaon. Admiral Grayson in-!
temls to "!ook in" on Mr, Wilson at
periods and miniater to hia phyaical
ailmenta, so long a.= it doea not inter- '
fere with his adminiatration of the I
naval diapenaary.
Frienda of the ex-President and Mra,
Wilson, apparently thoughtful of the
fact that opportunity should be given
the former Chief Exeeutive to put his
new house in order, did not seek per
aonal contact with the Wilsona, but
throughout the day cars drew up to the
residence and drivera left cards from
their employera. A number of large
bouquet1; also were received from
frier.ds who deaired in thia manner
to expreas to the former President
their kindly sentiments.
Accornpanied by Mrs. Wilson and
others of the household, the former
President took a long motor ride this
aftemoon through Rock Creek Park
and into Virginia. Although devoid of
the usual Secret Service detail and no
longer riding in one of the distinctive
White House cars, the former Presi?
dent frequently was recognized by
passeraby, to whom he returned cordial
greeting?.
One of the communicationa received
by the former President to-day was the
formal expression of appreciation of
his Cabinet members, conveyed in a
letter bearing their signaturea. The
former Cabinet members explained that
they took this meana of conveying to
Mr. Wilson their sentiments because
they felt their verbal expression.-j at
the linal Cabinet meeting last Tuesday
had been inadequate. The letter from
the former Cabinet membera follows:
"Mr. President:
"The rinal mornents of the Cabinet
on Tuesday found us quit>- unable to
express the poignant feelings with
which we realized that the hour oi
leavetaking and official dispersal had
arrived.
"Will you permit us to say to you
now, and aa simply as we can, how
great a place you occupy in our honor,
love and esteem ?
"We have seer; you in times of nio
mentous erisis. We have secn your
iCoatinurt ?n nextp?j?j
Panama are joining a legion that is
being organized by John F. Sheridan.
Military organization plan? hcre ace
being held in abeyance, however, be- |
cause of the lack of arms for the s>ol- i
diers.
SAN JOSE, Costa Rica, March 5?
Repcrts of iighting along the Panaman j
frontier, and the announcement of the j
death of Colonel Obregon at Coto have r
aroused the people of Costa Rica, and j
large numbers of men are volunteerine '
for aervice in the army. It is ssiid
here that Colonel Obregon's small de
tachment at Coto was overwheimed by
a t'oree of 1,000 Panamans.
There is aome disposition to Iay re- j
sponsibility for the present situation i
on the United States government, it I
being declared that no pressure was |
brought to bear upon Panama to securej
that country's assent to the frontier I
arbitration award handed down in 1914
by Chief Justice White. The news
papers here have made public what j
are declared to be official documents to I
show that in December last the De- |
partment of State in Washington was |
notified of the decision by Costa Rica :;
to take possession of its territories in |
question on the Pacific side of the
republic.
American citizens resident here have !
offered their services and financial '
support to the government for the de- !
fense of the country, the preas reports. I
KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 5.? i
Many citizens of Panama and Costa'
Rica are hurrying home from Jamaica ;
in consequence of the controversy be- !
tween their respective countries.
Retiring Nevada
Senator Is Shot
Over Law Feud
Man With Alleged Griev
ance Calls at Office of
1 Henderson and Fires Bul
let Through Right Arm
jQuick Action Saves Life
?_- i
Westerner Strikes Up the
Weapon That Intruder |
Had Leveled at His Brea$t
From The Tribune'a Vi'aahingtov. Bureau
WASHINGTON', March 5. ? Former I
Senator Ciiarles B. Henderson, of Ne- i
vada, whose term in the Senate ended j
at noon March 4, was shot and wounded j
in the right arm to-day while in his '
offices in the Senate office huilding. !
The shooting was done by Charles Au- ;
gust Grock, sixty-iive years old, who ,
lives at Takoma Park, near Wasbing- ?
ton, and who formerly lived at Reno, j
Nev.
Senator Henderson'a wound was in
the forearm, between the elbow and I
wrist. No bones were broken. IIvs re- \
covery will be rapi.i.
Quickness of Senator Henderson in
striking the assailant's revolver when '
it was presaed against his chest pre
vented the shooting from being fatal. '
Half a second's delay would have cost
the Senator his life.
Grock shot Senator Henderson he- I
cause of an ancient grievancu arising
out of a land law case. He is thought
to be mentally unbalanced. Until the ]
affair of ro-day ne was regarded as
harmless, though he had been in a Ne- ,
vada asylum at one tirne.
_ Though he retired from the Senate on
Friday, Senator Henderson still is in I
possesaion of his offices in the Senate ,
office building. He went to these offices |
this forenoon and, as he had done sev-!
eral times before, Grock called. It was '
11:30 o'clock.
Assailant a Former Lawyer
Aa Senator Henderson told the story, I
Grock, who is now a mechanic for the j
j American Railway Expreas, formerly
| practiced law. Senator Henderson'a law ;
ftrm employed him in a case, but he was i
later dropped out of it. He blamed the ;
rirm for this and alleged he lost a con
aiderable sum of money a.s a reault.
.Senator Henderson had talked the I
old affair over repeatedly with Grock, j
I seeking to show him he had no griev- |
? ance. To-day, when Grock called, Sen
! ator Henderson, who had been In hu',
: private office, went into the public office,
met Grock and said: "I haven't time
! to see you now. Come back afd o'cioek."
? Grock stepped outaide, but returned.
j "By God, you will see me." said Grock,
] drawing his revolver and pressing it
; against the Senator's chest.
! The Senator airuck the weapon with
his left hand. it was discharged, the
? bullet going through the right 'arm.
Mrs. Frank Healy, clerk in the office,
| cried for help. Her outcry and the'
| sound of the shooting were heard by
I George V. Messer, secretary to Sena
j for Roussard in an adjoir.irg office.
| Messer rushed in and ordered Grock
? to drop the revolver. Grock laid it on
| a box and then Messer turned him
| over to the police.
Senator Walks to Ambulance
Senator Henderson, who backed into
l his private office and slammcd the
door when shot, was given rirst aid
; by Senator Ball, of Delaware, who is
a physician, and then walked outside
j to an ambulance and was taken to
Emergency Hospital.
Senator Henderson is forty-eight
: years old, an athlete. was a rougli
[ rider in the Spanish War, is a grad
! uate of Aun Arbor and a banker and
lawyer, He is one of the group of
j Dernocratic members of the upper
house defeated in November.
Grock was born in Germany. He
shot Senator Henderson with an old
fashioned 38-caIiber revolver. Inves
tigation showed it had been fully
loaded, with five cartridgep.
It developed that Grock had been
sending threatening letters to Senator
'Henderson.
Action Aiming at Imme
diate Suspension of Ho&*
tiiities Ifj Taken After
White House Meeting
Another Warship
Sent to Isthnms
Rear Admiral Bryan Is
Given Full Authority to
Protect U. S. Intere&is
WASHINGTON, March 5 (By
The Associated Press).?Cessatio:i
of hostilities; between Costa Rica an'!
Panama is demanded in identic
notes which it was learned to-night
at the State Department had been
dispatched to-day to the govern
ments of those two countries by
Charles Evans Hughes, the new Sec?
retary of State.
This action was the first of th?
Harding Adminisiration in the realru
of foreign aft'airs, and was said to
have been_ based on the grounds of
broad expediency, as the dispute be?
tween the Central American r?pr>b
lies involved American ihtft&sts in
-?
the Panama Canal 2,one.
A peaceful solution of the disptite
! over the territory of Coto on the
basis of the White award is under
' stood to have been suggested. The
notes did not suggest mediation by
the United States, but were under
stood to have conveyed the impres
sion that this country stood ready to
enforcc, if necessary, a peaceful
solution.
Action Follows Conference
Dispatch of the notes followed ex
: tended conferences among President
Harding, Secretary Hughea and Joh:i
I W. Weeks and Edwin Denby, the new
j secretaries of War and Navy. Mr.
! Hughea took ip the auhjept of the dis
pute witn unrier Secretary Davia im
j mediately after his induction ir.to of
l tlce and later passed nearly two hours
1 with Mr. Harding at the White House.
.Secretary Weeks wa? called in soon
after the conference began and present
td latest dispatch-;, trom tne Canal
Zone as to the situation. Mr. Denby
discussed the question later with the
President.
Replies from Panama and Costa
Rica to the notea dispatched several
daya ago by former Secretary Colby
were received to-day at the State De?
partment. That from Panama was
said to have expressed a willingneaa
to accent the offer of the good otficea
of the United States in attempting to
settle the dispute, but the one from
Costa Ricii. was described as unsatis
factory. It was received contem
poraneousiy with reports that that
government stil! was sending troops
into the disputed territory.
It was said that the American goT~
err.ment had no offlcial information
that either Panama or Costa Rica in
tended to submit the diapute to the
League of Nations. aa reported in
pr ia diapatches from Central America
and Paris. To-day'a action of tho
State Department it was added, was
taken without reference to such re
porta.
Previous Action Approved
President Harding and hia ad
were said to have given their approval
of the stepe already taken to protect
American interesta in the zone of hos
tilities, and indicated that unle.*s the
two American war.--hips now on their
way south proved adequate to accom
plish th.it purpose a larger force might
follow them.
President Harding has taken a keen
personal intereat in the situation, and
was said to be a;i\ious to aee every
thing poasible done to restore peace.
Because of his recent visit to Panama,
and the Canal Zone, it was said he feel*
that he might be in a pecuiiar position
to reeatabllsh concord.
When Mr. Hughes left the White
House he said there was nothing to be
given out; that he had discussed a
nuinb-r of subjects with the President.
Secretary Daniela, before he sur
rendered offiee to Mr. Denby, said the
gunboat Sacramento had been ordered
to Almirante in compliance with the
request for warship:;, and that Rear
Admiral Bryan, eommanding the Spe
cial Service Squadron, had been in
atructed to protect American lives and
i property if necesaary with whatever
I force he needed.
The Island of Yap situation aiso was
i understood to have been discussed be?
tween Mr. Hughes and Mr. ?)uv.
j the new Secretary was reported to have
i expressed approval of the action of the
; State Department in the controversy
j regarding cable communications at that
; island.
After his return to the Stat- Depart
ment Mr. Hughea conferrcd with vari
i ous officera of the Latin-American di
| vision, who presented reports as I ) :.?
j trouble between Panama and C jI*
! Rica.
New Haven and N. Y. C.
To Go on Daylight Fime
,ltoa<U to Start Their Traina
an Hour Earlier, Begin*
ning March 27
| Trains of the New York. New Haven
i & Hartford Railroad and the Cer.tral
j New Engiand Railroad will start an
j hour ahead of their usual tinie, begir.
} ning March 27, in recogmtion of the
| fact that on that date clocke in New
York City, Masaachusetts and sevcraj
j Connecticut and Rhode Island cities
< will be set ahead an hour.
A simiiar effort to make the tiine
I tables conform to city clocka wil! ba
J made by the New York Central Rai!
j road so far aa ita cominutera' truii..
I and local trains thia side of Aibanv
i and Chatham are concerned. Throag;i
j traina, of course, will be operatcd ae
I cording to nationa.1 tinie.

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