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r?sidents orf Marion, and Mr. and Mrs.
U. B. Creagev, of Brownsville, Tex. ihese four were hosta to Mr. and Mrs. Harding- when they visited Point isahel, Te*.. after tha November elec tson, That visit is not recalled with any tender memonea, however, because the ratire party was marooned in the httle. ttshing village, inhabited only bv Mexncans, while a combination" of typhoon and norther kept them shiv ?t,;;* miserably over an inadequate B-?tc t\T%. ' Throughout the aftemoon the lawn before tha north portico 8uggt>9tcd Cen traljparl un a Sundav aftemoon. in strif5?g contvaat to ita descrted ap pea_ance during the last four vcars. tiroupod before tho portico were "about )0Q wrsoris cunously evo-ing the top nattfid men nnd fashionablv clad worajfc who left cfcrds at the <ioov. .'.iSfv.~ wore just as frequent as mor^ cxpensivo machines in the line Ol enrs that rblled up the drive t.irq?gh the west gate and out the east ^fj" rh(M'? were no restrictions oi i itesi? an :htseers. The editor o. The Marion Star never o?li?_?d in "yerbotea" sigae on public jrrosAds nor doos the n.w President of theljJnued States. B^ditlHold Up Card Csbne in Brooklyn Club Fifji, members of the Kenaington Club. S_l Gravcsend Avenue. |l_n, were held up nnd rohbed at Jf?rs' points early Sunday morn by five men who entered the club ^.ouaatiy a suie doov and appeared in hclpjom where a card game was in nrotmEs b*4ore the playera were aware Ibc'ir presence. n<i< of the visitors ordered the five ;^lay?rs to line up against a wall while i.'i'ethers seized 146 lying on the '.ibw'and forced the clubmen to give up -f*eir watches, chains ar.d jewelry. TKtt club members robbed were lamee Knox, twenty-eight vears old - f 3823 Eighteenth Avenue; Harry Golsfegnith, th-rty-twp, of 439 East ? jtlj Street; William Liflander, thir *>-iTp|t? of 94<i Gravesend Avenue; ylajMrheeler, twenty-one. of _03 Ave Jue_?. ana Gustave Sippel, seventeen. ? t araj'.Eaat Seeoad Street. Thb only propeity the robbers over I ?!'K,<*d in their search was a loaded re voiTtojin ,G?ldsmith'B overcoat pocket. ' !ic^|i_ndits escaped. o(v Snspended for Hazing "iamf Sophomores Punished fctr Violatina l niversity Bau !>*Speci_l Dispatch ln The Tribune B^N'gOK, Me., March 6L- The fac rityJjdf the University of Maine yester <'ay',sjrsptn<h-d fifty-six members of the fopapmore class for subjecting fresh 1 ii.'i.'itudents to a form of hazing for 1 V;dtytr at the university. Tn*?"'ofi'ense coasiated of making the JrosHmen run a puddle gauntlet in the I asaibent of the non-fraternity dormi lorj$Jj$Jo one was injured and the af "aii-'faas taken in good part by the vic lun^JJjiut the faculty, although recog ) izing that the affair was not of mag Htaffc/ cunsidered that punishment was nec^t^ry in view of a recent ruling ! iat)fW4 hazing involving corporal pun iihnj^ttt should be punished. Tnkjfaculty, however, tempered the ruIiiH>by suspending the suspension -ntajltpril r>. rature action to be taken l.t thlat time according to faculty de fciaitfaj'depencting upon the att'tude of lhe students invohred and their parents. l3EAUTIRJL~SOJP jijj "Beautiful soup, so rich and grefcn? waiting in a hot tufefen." j ?Hot? our mouths used to! wafier as we read these lines in $lice in Wondertand! Swset Alice ofourc-iildhood days, your adventures may no longer thrill us; But the "beautiful soup" of Which you sang still furnishes " tl world of pleasure to those who dine at CHILDS. A T?riet- of sa-ory uupa ?!w.v? oo tho raena, nnd on Frad -y? C HiLX?S f aaaou* eliun_aowdvf. Mexico Done With RevoltSa Says Obregon Nation Has Seen Last Upris ing, Executive Asserts. Outlining Plans to Sta bilize His Government Not to Ask Recognition First Step Is Left to Other Countries, He Indicates; Likes Harding's Address MEXICO CITY, March 6 (By The As sociated Press).? So far as Mexico is concerncd President Harding's inaugu? ral address contained nothing for criti cism, declared President Obregon to the foreign newspaper corrospondents yes? terday afternoon. He described the speech as "conceived in a splendid spirit for the people of the world, high? ly instructive and highly moral." The subject of a treaty between Mex? ico and the United States, President Obregon said, had never been discussed by the present government of Mexico He explained that recognition would not be nrged by Mexico. "but must fol low as the inclinations of the several countries dictate." v President Obregon had received no official word on th" American position with regard, to recognitien of any Mex ican government, as outlined by Sena? tor Albert B. Fall, of New Mexico, the new Seci-etary of Interior, in a letter recently made public by the National Association for the Protection of American Rights in Mexico. "Mr. Fall," he said in this connection. "can exert whatevor influonce he pos sesses with equal power either as for ; mer Senator or as a member of the , Cabinet." Rumors that a British mission was I on its way to Mexico were denied, but. j he declared, a special claims commis \ sion, which would look after the ad justment of claims from all countries, probably would begin operations this I month. President Obregon spoke to the cor- j : respondents for almost two hours at 1 Chapultep?c Castle. He appeared to be ! ! in good health. Turning to Mexico's domestic prob- | | lems. the Executive stated they were j rapidly beinjr reduced to a minimum j : and that "although the world perhaps j I doesn't realize it, Mexico is at peace . i with herself for the first time since j I 1910. Pleading for patience by the outside | i warld before judgment is pas.sed upon | I his administration, he declared: "Three months is an extrcmely short j i time to normalize a nation which hus; I been at war for more than ten years." ' He pointed to stabilization of the i i national budget, establishment of. the j gold standard as a monetary basis, the invitation to the nation's creditors to j get together with the government for ; final adjustment and the rehabilitaion ' of the railroafls, which probably would | be completed within six months, as i evidence that the present regime was j injecting business methods into its j administration and was honestly at-I tempting to solve the problems which have been the basis for previous revo lutions. Railaay Bridges Burned By Strikers in Mexico j MEXICO CITY, March 6.?The rail? road strike situation between Mon- | terey and San Luis Potosi, where sev- | eral bridges have been burned and tracks destroyed, apparently by strik- j ers, was described as seriou3 to-day ! by travelers arriving in Mexico City I from Laredo, Tex., thirty-seven hours i late. The travelers asserted that Fed- j eral troops guarding trains had clashed j several times with strikers at one place, fifteen of the strikers being! captured and executed. As evidence that the government rec ognizes the strike is far from being terminated, no tickets to Laredo or Guadaiajara were sold this morning. Reports reached hereto-day of depreda tions by strikers, such as the disa bling of engines, tearingup of tracks and attempted destruction of railroad shops. A collision of two trains between San Lui3 Potosi and Tampico, in which nine persons were killed and twenty five injnred, also is blamed on strik? ers, bjit the labor leaders here dis claim any responsibility for it. Observe the Humble Button-hole To the man who ob serves, little things mat? ter much?are an index that is infallible. So we say, when we speak of Manhattan Shirts, "Observe the humble button-hole." And, having observed how carefully and finely it is made, look further ?and find the same splendid workmanship throughout the shirt. Manhattan Shirts are expressions of a manu? facturing ideal. In';o their development there has been put all that is good. The patterns are Man? hattan designed. The shirtings are woven by Manhattan. The tailor? ing and proportioning are perf ect. Only finest c u s t o m shirts are comparable with Manhattan Shirts. All are guaranteed fast color. New Spring lines at $3 to $10 now ready. Largest Distributors of Manhattan Shirts "Weber cQHeilbroner Clolhicrs, Haberdashers and Hallers?Thirteen Stores *24f Broadway 345 Broadway 775 Broadway \\S5 Broadway *42nd and 5th Ave. *44th and Broadway 1363 Broadway "Ciothing- at these atoren. 58 Nassau 150 Nassau 20 Cortlandt *30 Broad *38l Fulton St.. Borough Hall. Brooklyn ?800 Broad St., Newark *w>wmam Coolidge Seeks No Glory. Aims Only to Help Harding Succeed WiUingness of Vice-President to Work Unostenta tioosly Behind Scenes Expected to Mean Much for Success of the Administration From Tha Tribpma'a Wanhir.pton liurrau WASHINGTON. March 6. The will ingneaa of Vice-Pxesident Coolidge to forego glory and work quietly behind '. the scenes toward succesa for the ' Harding Administration will, his j -riend.s here contend, make him Inval | uablo as a contidnnt of the President : ill discussions of tho many tangle.l I problems before him. An incidcnt typical of the Vice ; President's modesty whioh befrs out this claim was relatod to-day by Frank ', W. Stearns, of Boston. a warm friend ot' Mr. Coolidge. When the Yico-Prosident was Lieu ? tenanfc Governor of Massachusetts tin : der Governor McCall he was left for a j time in his chief's place while tho lat ter was in Washington. During the j obsenee of Governor McCall a rielegu tion called on Mr. Coolidge to ask state aid in working out a local prob lem. After being cioseted with the delegation tbe Lieutenant Governor's 1 parting words, 'according to the story, [were: "And remember, should this : thing work out safisfactorily, the Gov | ernor gets the credit." The Vice-President, Mrs. Coolidge and his father, Colonel John C. Cool j idge, of Plymouth, Vt.. were at Union j Station at 8 o'clock this morning to j see their two boys, John and Calvin jr., safely on their way back to school at J Northampton. Mr. Coolidge also said i go.odby to tlie delegation from the Massachusetts Legislature who were I hosts at a dinner in his honor last j night. Ends I>usy Week for Boys The two Coolidge boys do not expeet i to return to Washington until next ! summer. While, like their father, ! neither of the boys had much to say i they cyried with them meniories of a | i>usy and eventful week in Washing? ton. Mr. and Mrs. Coolidge hope fo j | spend part of the sunimer at their' Northampton home und a few weeks $400,000 Pledged for Irish! Martin A. Conboy, who presided yes? terday at a meeting of the local com? mittee of the American Committee for Relief in Ireland, called for $1,000 pledge:: to the relief fund, and within u minute had two pledges of $100,000 each while men were shouting "Five thousand dollars!" or "Ten thousand dollars!" in many parts of the room. Four hundred thousand dollars was suhscribed at the meeting. Mr. Conboy announced that Herbert Hoover, Secretary of Commerce, had indorsed the project. The announce? ment was received with applause. The spenkers were John I). Ryan, Lawrence Godkin, Dr. James J. Walsh, Bird S. Coler, Judge Alfred J. Talley, of Gen? eral Sessions, John F. Lucey and John B. Kennedv. Wounds Ex-Wife, Kills Self Man Missing IVine Monlhs Also Attacks Two Son?* WORCESTER, Mass.. March 6.? Moses Bogajian, fifty years old, who had been absent from home about nine months and whose wife was granted a divorce about a month ago, returned unexpectedly this morning, according to the police, and attacked his wife and two sons with a revolver and I stilctto, then fired a shot into his own j head. All were taken to a hospital, I where the wife and the younger son! are in'a dangerous condition. Boga- I jian died to-night. ori the farm at Plymouth, Vt., with their sons. The Vicc-President shook hands with every one of the Massachusetta delegation and showed much pleasure with the way the stnte Senators had turned out to h/nor him. Colonel Coolidge plans to return to Massachusetta Tuesday with Mr. niul Mrs. Stearns. He will stop over in Northamptou Tuesday night at the ViCe-President's, and start for Plym? outh, Vt., the next day. He had been urgod to stay longer, but said he inust be on liis Verniont farm to do his spring cleaning- up and plowing. He inay return to Washington and spend some tinie with hia son. To-duy the Coolidges attended ser? vices at the First Congregat.ional Church hero. The Rev. Jason Noble I'iercc, aii Amherst graduate, is the pastor. B(,fore corning to Washing? ton Dr. Pierce was pastor of the Old White Church in Dorche.tcr, Mass. He made no reference to the presencc of the Vicc-President in his sermon, but it was soon noised about that the latter was in one of tho front pews and some of the parishionors paid more attention to the Coolidge pew than they did to the sermon. After the services the new parishioners were introduced to several of the leading attendants of the church, who welcomed the Vice-President and hi.s family to the congregation. "Dr. Pierce is a powerful preacher," said the Vice-President, "and l cn joyed his sermon. It was real, old fashioned religion, the same as I was brought up in, and I was very proud of him." Mrs. Marshall wife of former Vice President Marshall, called on Mrs. Coolidge to-day and brought with her the Vice-President*3 flag, which she turned over to her husband's successor. Later Mr. and Mrs. Coolidge called on the Marshalls. Lad's KiUing of Brother Puzzles Psychiatrists Speeial Du/vatch to Thr. Tribune PONTIAC, Mich., March 6. - Was it compassion or complete lack of com passion that caused eleven-year-old Warren Blanfield to place a revolver at the head of his youngor brother, Clair, while the latter lay writhing in pain from an accidental bullet and blow out his brains? Local officials and psychologists con fess themselves compietely "stumped." Warren is held at the Juvenile De tention Home pending his arrival at the age of twelve years, on April 12, when he will be amenable to the laws governing juvenile offenders in Michi? gan and his case can be disposed of. He has been taken hefore Dr. E. A. Christian, superintendent of the Pon tiac State Hospital for the Insane, and that psychiatrist has been unable to dis cover that a mental abnormality caused the shooting. Friends of the boy and officers can? not understand the psychology of the second shot. Most boys, psychologists say, would have run for help or would have begged the stricken lad to get up and quit moar.ing. They would have become hysterical in fright, per? haps. The psychologists say they can? not understand how a suppose61y nor? mal boy could kill his brother "to put him out of his misery," as Warren said he did. Panama Issnes Disavowal of White Decision Holds American Exceeded Powers by Going Beyond the Loubet Award, but Asks New Arbitration Two More Battles Fought Cosla Rieans Repel 1,000 Atliirkiiifs Tiiem; Foe.s An nihilale Garrison of Fifty PANAMA, March C>. Disavowal of the Prnama-Costu Rica boundary -de? cision of Chief Justice White of the Unit-d States Supreme Court was pub liSyhed this afternoon over the signa turo of President Porras, following the receipt here of a press summary of the identic notes from the United States to Panama and Costa Rica re garding a cessation of hostilities and suggest ing a solution of the present dispute on the White decision. Tho statement declares thnt both Panama and Costn Rica rccognized tiie Louhet decision when the question was submitted to Justice White, both sides agreeing to limit the White decision to the lixing of a boundary line within the limits set by the Loubet decision. The statement says that Justice White disregarded the agreement and tixed an arbitrary line, which indicated that he had not studied the question sufficiently and that he plainly ex ceeded his powers. Offers Armisticc Terms President Porras in his statement an nounces that Panama is willin^ to ac? cept mediation by the United States on the following conditions: That Costa Rica withdraw her troops to the left. bank of thy River Sixola; that Costa Rica refrains from attacking tho Pana man forces which have reoccupied Coto. In addition, the President declares his willingness to subtnit the dispute to the A. B. C. Commission (Argentina, Brazil and Chile), the League of Na/ tions tribunal, a council of interna tional law professors from American universities, or three international law-. yers, one from an American University, j one from Chile and the other from either an Argcntine, Uruguayan, Peru vian or Brazilian university. Costa Rieans Repel Attack SAN SALVADOR, Republic of Salva dor ,March 6.-Costa Rican troops, at- j tacked by Panaman forces in the region of Gulfo Dulcc, on the western end of i the frontier, rout^d the Patmmans, i who numbered more than 1,000, says ! a dispatch from Costa Rica received by j way of Nicaragua yesterday. In the Coto River region, the dispatch states, | 800 Panaman soldiers, commanded by General Quintero annihilated a garrison of fifty Cosra Rican soldiers. Many South Americans and others are volunteering for service in a "Bat talion of Death" being formed in Costo | Rica by officers who served under the! administration of former President! Tinoco^ accordinp to the dispatch, which says the men are serving with? out pay and all are wearing the same uniform. Washington AwaitB Replies WASHINGTON, March 6.?Antici pated replies to notes dispatched yes? terday calling on Panama and Costa Rica to cease fighting and adjust their differencea by agreement occupied the attention to-day of government otfi cials, who await with more than usual interest the reception of President Harding's first' move in international affairs. Officials of the State Department de? clared no replies might be expected be tfranfelin Simon & Co. *A Store of Indhidual Shops FIFTH AVENUE, 37th and 38th STS. The gracile sllhouette in Tailored suits ... Gives a JVoman J^ithe J^tnes THE latest development by our own designers, in which the curves subside into flattering lineaments ? '*? imparting and accentuating youth, falling swift and straight as gravtty from collar to hem. Qf Qenuine Twillcord or Tricotine in 'Pewter Qray, Wren Tan or 3\(j2vy Tttue ? 75.00 Other Tailored Suits 55.00 to 145 0? [ . WOMEN'S SUIT SHOP? Firtt Ffoor j fore to-morrow or Tuesday. It was I generally ncceptod that the notes j virtually demaiidcd that the two coun I tries agree to an armistice. No further ordc.rs for the use of I naval forces to enforce compliance with ' the American dernands were made pub? lic by the Navy Department. Two ves sels vestorduy received orders to make ! all speed to regions off the Atlantic I coast of Panama prepared to inter vene if necessary to protect American life and property. A large area in the zone of hostilities is dotted witb banana plantations of the United Fruit Company, an American conccrn. Dlplomat.s Issue Statcments Although they did not during the day receive advices from their goverir ments, diplomatic representatives of both countries gave out statements dis ctissing the situation. Octavio Bceche, the Costa Rican Minister, who has been ill for more than a woek, dictated a statement deny ing that his country contemplated a war of conquest and declaring that in several engagements the Costa Rican troops had been overwhelmed by enor mously superior forces while "fighting like lions." Ricardo J. Alfaro, Panama Minister of government, who is in Washington on a special mission, deniccl reports that Panama in one encounter had op posed Costa Rica with 1,000 armed men. 6,600 Volts Ki|! Workman Sai'oty Precaution in Yacht Ba sin Proves Inariequale Edward Reuhle, thirty-four years old, an electrician who live<l at 187 Miller Avenue, Brooklyn, was instantly killed yesterday when his head carae in con tact with an electric wire carrying j G.600 volts in the plaht of the Tcbo j Yacht Basin, Brooklyn. Provision had been made against such j fatalities as this by placing the switch I board nine feet from the floor of the I plant, but Reuhle, finding something j wrong with the apparatus, used a box to stand on while he worked with the ! switch. The box was bound with metal j hands. The hair of the electrician ! touched one of the switch contacts and I he collapsed, terribly burned about the head and body. Reuhle was marped and an experl at his trade. Legion Appeals To Harding on Rhine Meeting (Contiriuad from page one) past commander of the Manhattan Na? val Post, who introffuced the first reso lution demanding Mayor Hylan's re? moval and Colonel Anderson's resigna tion. The records of Dr. E. von Mach, ex-German army lieutenant, who Icd the mass meeting, and others associ ated with its holding, it was said by Mr. Schwab, were being looked up. The Department of Justice, he said, had been uppealed to f^r assistance in the investigation and Ti&d also been asked to furnish copies of epecches made by Dr. von Mach, Colonel Anderson and others. The latter request, it was said, will bc easy to comply with, because at least a dozen government stenogra phers were planted in the audience and at the press table. American Legion stcnographers, detailed to attend the . meeting, were unahle to gain admit tancc to the Garden on account of the rigid police guard established around the place and passable only by means oi tickets, dispensed by Dr. von Mach's prganization. It was learnefi yesterday that the ' 69th Regiment Post of the American Legion has called a meeting for to-j night to take action upon Colonel An? derson's case. Such a meeting will be the first of its kind ever called over the head of its commander, it is said. Colonel Anderson being the commander of the 69th Regiment Post, the ordi? nary procedure is for him to name the datf? for each meeting. When asked what action he contem plated taking in the matter, Colonel Anderson said: "I have no apology to offer. I think the men of my post I will stick to me, for they know me ar.d i know that I am right. in my attitude. 1 don't caro what the 'heroes of Pelham Bay' iiavc to say about it." So far as can be usccrtaincd, hun? dreds of protests sent to Mayor Hylan by Legion leaders and individuals prior ' to the. meeting have never been an ! swered. Attemnts to interview him I have failed and his only response to j the appeals of the Legion was a curt l note informing National Commander F. W. Gnlbrath that the Legio&'g nr?. test had been "received and fltej* Ihrough the stonn of protest that hM followed tha m?*ting he has made Z public statement and it is not kuowa whether the Legion'a request that fc, be removed from office, made to G?t. ernor Miller, has resulted in any Coi?.* munication between him and the Ger ernor. LUCKY Strike cigarette a TOWER ^AKTISTS c&tmtitiTK] gihutratort rajBUKE building (Btekman - ? . 273f will lf you art going abroad on busi? ness, you taill find our London and Paris Offitts -very helpful in saving time ar.d troub/'e and in obtaining trade and credit information* your trip abroad and more enjoyable TTpOR the convenience of our depoeitors and -*? friends who are going abroad, The Equitable has established a Foreign Travel Bureau in our Paris Office, in charge of Mr. Harker, an experienced travel man. This is an innovation in bank service and a developrnent of The Equitablc's ideal of per sonal service. * Mr. Harker and his staff will arrange your itinerary, secure passport viscs and railroad and steamship accommodations, make your hotel rcser vations, arrange motor, airplane, and sight-secing tours and give you reliablc shopping and other information. Before you sail, come to our Foreign Travel Department on the fourth rloor of 37 Wall Street and we will give you a letter to Mr. Harker. At the same time you may secure our Dollar Letter of Credit?the safest, most convenient and most economical way to carry your funds, and, if you wish, arrange for the care of your investments or real property during your absencc. T?i Equitable TRUST COMPANY OFNEWYORK Banking?Trusts?Investments?Safe Deposit VaulU Total Resources over $300,000,000 UPTOWN OFFICE; Madison Ave. at4Sth St. 37 WALL ST. London?3 King Wiiliam St., E. 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