Newspaper Page Text
RELIABILITY CHARACTER ENTERPRISE
THE MORNING OKLAHOMA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER AVBriAOIJ BWOIIN NUT PAID CUMULATION Q1 OAO FINAL EDITION VOL. XV, NO. 156. TULSA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, MARCH fi, 1021 18 PACKS PRICK 5 CKNTS PACKER WORKERS TO FIGHT TO. LAST "Will Resist Proposed Cuti of Wages for 200,000 to 'Last Ditch' A CONFERENCE CALLED Employes to Meet in Omaha March 9 nnd 10 to Talk Situntion Over RESENT 10-HOUR DAY PLAN Return to That System to Be Contested ; Packer Lawyer Outlines Position IICAOO, March L Charging the packers lire preparing to wages of their 200,000 cm- throughout tho . country, . nghousu employes b.cre today il a rail for a national confer of packinghouse workets ttr'bo hi Omaha March a and 10. r r 1 I I I. Tin meeting, It Is tdatcd, "will t ike Mich action as will protect the iiucr. su ut tho employe, In view of i. recent withdrawal of tho p.i M rs from tho wartime arbitra te n agreement.'1 Id a statement , Usucd by Dennis l.ii. i i resident of the Amalgamated M' a' lilting nnd liutcher. Workmen of V'nrrlcn, It was charged that the rip 'jilon of tho agreement wan a vioi i 'iiii of tho packers' pact with tin- government for the settlement of t.'iv disputes with their employes. Aiready tho 'big five" packers liavi ordered tho small packer In a tnimti'i of cities to announce, a r JU' tvn at wages and a return to tlic 10-hour work day," tho state ment (-a).", "and as a result there are now strikes In Wheeling, W, Vu., Mas 'ii i"lt. Iowa, Winona, .Minn., and .s.oux Kails, 8. D." M tine said that he hnd one re Iiort i.f a wago reduction of 10, 15 and 20 per cent and tho restoration ef the j 1-hour week au'd declared that Hie employes would "resist to tho iast ditch a reduction. In wages and a return to tho 10-hour work day." "The agreement was entered Into tolcly us a wartime cmc-i gunny 'leaturc and so recites on Its face," laid f arl Meyer, attorney for tho packers. "When tho proposals to cnew it for .vyenr after tho ending of the wnr' were mada and ' agreed t" i'. April, 1919. It was contem plated by all parties, Including the workers that tho year would have txpirrd long since. "The parkcrs aro now seriously eonu'ler.ng tho present Industrial miuatiun for tho purpose of deter min ig nil questions in connection therrwith. Cilu in Panama Falls InloCostaRicans' Hands sN Jl AN DEL Sl'll, Nlcarag.ua, Mar n i Ouahlto, lying northwest of l.o ,h del Toro, In Panama, was itu edJ) Costa Illcan forces early t nln Tht Panamanians retired to aj i Hu. os del Toro, leaving behind. 1& d-ad and many wounded. PANAMA, March 4. Military Pitiiai-aiions for war" against Pan am , ar being rushed by tho goy "rnmiMt of Costa Men, It is said In r" wppapers reaching this city from San jo..,. Predictions aro made that .'u"o t'0S,a Hlcan 8oldlc.ru will be U' "f arms before tho end of the inc.. 1,1 Htek unj tates the steamer ltox.iiui is ready for sailing from 'm a Arenas to Oolfo Dulcc. on the n end n! tho frontier, with 1 """ -"'Idlers, 10 cnunpn and 15 ma. Iiluo guns. WHCLE TOWN IS HIJACKED Do ' ' Ictlnm In J.lttlo Town of h'.ihank linked In n lioxciir. IhaWnilil, . " ' x CITY. March 4.K0111 mvtt hijacked prnrttcullv !"Wn of Hurhank In west "'iR' rounty Inst night anil gut 1 - something over J30A, 1 ff , an i ufti .i h tai .ng tneir twelve victims In 1 at the Santa IV railway one man stood guard at Willie thn nlhn , I,,-, I, I ,M'llrl street,, get h victim and "iK him tr, the ear and frisk him. ' ihfd quietly without alarm- Itlzons and then made k-iuiiy wiccessfully. j'""'vW l'rt'l,!"l"K "cply. ' f rnm 11.., II.. . ...,...." lv. ,ti uji iu iifiuvr ' t'Snl ft,,. n l.n ... . V 1 1 . n .1 in- .Mies on Monday, Doctor ui German foreign ccro-"-'I tiu Oerman experts aro ' ',f ' reply to some of the """'i- ised by Premier Uoyd " delivering tho allied ultl 'lerdny. Kew Chairs For Old Tti t. i 0 Is a I'esdv imirtint 1 iiwd furniture. Yno sell tho dlsca.rdc'.l ar- wl,l:li are now stored 'I J. aml u, tW" nu'oy Purchaso new. ' i!5 'l8t ,,,h0 '"rnlturo you veaii , '! .'"n0B '. I'hono Yn ! 1 ,0, V10 Tul World, and ,Ul.c.k,' uu,p" lm.r H,,e to new f'r oid OU,Cr furnlturo COOOOsago dOOO Forward, America! The Nation's New Creed Is Shown In Excerpts From Harding Address (Thr following excerpts from President Hurtling1 rtmuKtiratl'm address arc high lights nf the menage, thn complete text of whlih Is Riven on pago 2 of th Uauc of Tho Worltl ) "Jlio rcconleil progrrm of tnir rcpubllr, iniilerlally ami spiritually In llM-lf pniM-s tlu HlMloin'or the lulirriliil Millcy of iiiiii-liiMihiiiirnl In old world nffnlrx. Conriilrlit or our nhlllly, to wtirl. rful our own destiny and Jealously giinnllng our rlglit t (li ho, vie seek no pint la directing tlio dcxtlnlm of the old orld. Wo do not menu to N en tnnglctl. AVo nil! accept no niionsll)tllty onvpi in our own con-mHcim-u nnd Judgment In vault In.ttnmx! may detcnnlne." ' J ' ' ' "Our fyeH tmver will ho blinded to a developing nicnuco, our ears never deaf to the call of Vdvllluttlon. We recognize tho new or.der In the world, with the closer contacts which progrem has wrought. Wo sense the feel ing of tho human heart for fellowship, fraternity and co-operation. We cravo friendship und harbor no hate, llut Anierlca, our America thn America bulldcd in tho foundation laid by the Inspired fathers, ran be a party to no. permanent military ulliutice. It enn enter Into no political commitments, nor nssumo any economic obligations or subject our deci sions to,an' bthcr tliun our own authority." "We aro ready to associate ourselves with thn nations of 'the world for conference, for counsel t0 wek the express views of world opinion, to recommend a way to approximate disarmament, and relieve the crushing burdens of military and naval establishments. tlut every commitment must be made In tho cxcrclso of our national sov ereignty." "Since fntnloin Impelled and lndcM'iidencu Inspired and nationality ex alted, ii world Hiipcr-goMTiiincnt Is contrary to ctrrythiiig clicrlsli nnd can lmc no Kinctlod by our ri'piibllc.'J i - "Tho unclftuhncH of thoso United Hon to peace for ourselves and for tho' cern xor preserved civilization lias nad its impassioned and heroic expres sion. Tllere was no American failure to resist the attempted reversion of civilization, there will bo no failure today or tomorrow.' , ' "When tho govenmentu of earth shall Ivavo established 'n'freedom like our own and Bhall have sanctioned the pursuit of pence ns wo have prac tised It, I believe the last sorrow and tho last faithful tMcrlflco of Interna tional warfare will bo written." "Ixt mo repeat for our nation, c shall glxc no pcoplo Just cause to mako war upon tw. Wo hold no national prejudice. Wo cntcrlalii no spirit of rcvciiKC. Wo do not luito. Wc dujuot vmct. Wc dream of no coiiqucst, nor boast of iirtucd pniwchs. If, despite tliLs uttltiidc, war Is nguln forced ppon tt, I earnestly 1iohs u .way will Ik; found which will unify our Individual and collective strcngtli and uonsccnile all 'America, materially and spiritually, body mid soul, tir national de "I can vision the Ideal republic, whero every man and wnmiln U mlleil under tho flag with assignment to duty, for whatever servleo mllltury or civic, tho individual Is IichI fitted; whero wo may call to universal service every plant, agency or .facility, nil In the sublime nucrlflco for country nnd not one penny or war profit shall Inuro to tho benefit or private individual, corporation, or combination; but all above the normal shall flow, Into tho defense chest of tho nation. There Is something Inherently wrong, some thing out of aocord with tho Ideal of representative democracy, when ono portion, of our citizenship turns its activity to private gain amid defensive war while unothcr Is fighting, nacrlflclng or dying for national preserva tion." , "Wc can reduce tho abnormal expenditure and we will. We ron strike at war taxation and wo must. We must face the crlm necessity, with full knowledge that the task Is to be sohed. and we into.! proceed wli a full realization that no statute enacted by man enn repeal tho Inexorable laws of nature'. Our most dangerous tendency Is to exH-ct too much of govern ment und uttlio same time do for It too little." "I wish for an America no less alert In guarding against dangers from within than It Is watchful against enemies from wlthuut. Our fundamental law recognize no class, no group, no section. There must bo none In leg islation nor In admlnlntrution. Tho supreme iniplratlon Is the common wield." ,"lf revolution InsMs In over-turning cMahllidicd order, let other peoples make tho tmglc exK?rlincnt. Tlyre Is no placo for It in America." . ' "I had rather mibmlt our industrial controversies to the conferenco tabic In advance than to a settlement table after conflict and suffering." "Today, as never before, when peoples are necking trade, restoration and expansion, we must adjust our tariffs to the now order." . - "I havo taken tho solemn oath of ofrice on that passago of holy writ wherein It Is asked, 'what doth the Lord require hut to do Justly und to lovo mercy and walk humbly with thy Ood.' This I plight to qpd und country." Simple Minded Congressmen ' Help Make Simple Ceremony Inauguration Simplicity Was Carried Out to the Bitter End, Says Ring Lardner But the Ambassadors' Uniforms Made Him Feel Like He Was at a Lodge Funeral; Harding Got His Speeoh Over All Right, But Some of Gags Were Familiar My lll.N'ri W. LAltHNIvIt ' WASH1NOTON. March 4. Well. Its all over and everybody wa hero but Judgo 1,-indls. Urs. Harding Is now t;ho first lady of The land und Mrs. Oenby will soon be tho first lady of tho sea, while Mr. and Mrs. Wilson are the last couple out. Tho Idear of slmplliby was carried out to the bitter end. Kven when tho new i.'oiigressnien was swore In they looked simple minded. When I entered tho press gal lery at 11:20 one of the first brother simps 1 seen uns Hugliln Kulletton, the dean of , baseball mathematicians. llughlo come hero under the impression that It wiii a. sporting event, llut In an Inauguration, you generally al ways know how Its coming out, whereas In n sporting event they're an element of uncertainty unless Its a wrestling match or a Whltu Sox world serious, or a football gamo at Vale. Thought lie Wits at I'uucrul. When Itlng entered tue ring, the retiring senators was being treated to some sweet words nt farewell by hangover senators with their fingers crossed. Tho democratic side of tho chamber was vacant, which Is as It should ,be. Senators of this party had given up their seats to 'cabinet members and the ambakNadors from foreign lands. When thn foreign diplomats comn In and I seen their costumes I thought wo was at tho funeral of a prominent lodge man. The different dips woro tho grave yard uniform of Stales Is a. thiniT nroven. our dovn. world, Is well e stablished,, our con the rnynl arcanum, tho knights of pythlus, the knights templar and tho Loyal Order of Moose. Ono of them had ten medals on his chest to show that hn hud broke nil tho commundmCnts Ht ono lime" or another. And ono dip had nu a dinner coat on account of the difference in time between Washlngtiii und wherever ho come from. 1 stood on M'mri Instead of wood when we gt outside. Tho day vsas Just right for tho players, but a littlu chilly fur tho spectat ors. Uq the i-aillcM In On It. I couldn't help wishing all through Mr. Harding's speech that I hadn't rushed away from tho hotul without a handkerchief. When Gamaliel loomed upon tho porch, tho IhihI played Htar Spangled linnVer and tho gen Is had removed Their huts, but It looks to mo like If the Indies wants all tho rest of our privi leges, thoy should ought to enjoy this one. too. l'"or his pon h specialty. .Mr. Harding wore a Harding blue overcoat over his trick suit so as ho wouldn't catch Ois dt'ath tf cold as Mr. Coolldgo feared, The papers is printing tho monologue in full, but you don't half to read It. He got It nrrost pretty good I'UNTINfKU u'l PAtJIJ KIKTKKN ll'-njtiiiui I'ranKiln n rinpiy cK i cannot Htan-t alun 'I'll thought guve j llin Kins (ainaua no-.HUI. an Idra fur a nuvrl. It litzina n the March Coamu j.olilun lluy It today --Advt, TRAPP SIGNS UP EMERGENCY BILLS, Seven Measures Are Laws by His Hand During Chief's Absence THIS COUNTY BENEFITS! One Bill Raises Pay of County Attorney's Assistants for Two Counties BILL WOULD CHANGE TAXES Kach Assessor Would Divide I lis County Into Sections With Assessor for Kach II)' Aolttti t'roa.tutr Wire. OKLAHOMA CITV. March 4. Two hours discussion resulted In tho i recommendation for passage In the oklalMima Iioiiho this "liftcrnonu of a bill changing tho present method of assessing tuxes. The bill directs e.irh county assessor to divide hls county into d.strlcts nnd assign somo resident of each district ns ussemors for that district. Deputy, county as sessors aro pot now required to have residence in the stloii In which they work. Authors of the bill nr'o W. W llobertson, I. L. Harris, .1. Horace Simpson, J'. II. Smith, D. H. Hoover, A. K, Craver. It. C llnrdlo and llruco L. Krnnan. IMmicj Has Now Mill. Among bills Introduced In tho house toda Is one by W. K. Disney of Muskogee county, re-Introducvd to provide a method for disposing of property of union graded school dis tricts after dissolution of the dis tricts. i jviioiner inn, uy i, v,. ruin oi Payne county, would, niuko an emergency appropriation of $75,000 for salaries and 2K,000 for main tenance of the A. St M. collcgu at Stillwater for this year. Seven bills, all carrying emerg ency clauses, wero signed by Lieu tenant (lovernor M. IC. Trapp today In the absence of (Governor Robert son, who la attcndfng Inauguration ceremonies In Washington, U. C. Tulsn Attornevs' Pay ItuUcil. Tho bills signed are. Kenatii hill 25, fixing salaries of county officials In Logan county; senate bill CS In creasing salaries of nnslstuut county attorney in Oklahoma and Tuls'i counties; sunato bill 102, fixing the salary of tho assistant county attor ney of Pittsburg county; senate bill 1G3, fixing salaries of deputy county officers In Hughes county; senate bill 161. legalizing the Incorporation of DhvIs, Murray county, as a clly; scnato bill 264, abullshlug tho coun ty court at Iilnnchard, McOlaln county, and senutc bill 281, fixing the salaries of tho county attorney and county Judge of (lurfleld. Tho achievement of thu scrsIoii to day of this senate was considered tho advviicement to tho passago stage of 'senate bill 161, which com pletes all the departmental approp riations for 1322 and 1323. After divers attempts to reconsider and leave many Items set out In tho bill for further discussion, a motion to advance It won tho approval of tho senate shortly boforo adjournment. Tho sunato has been at work on tho bill slnco TuctAlay. Tho total CO.NTINUUD ON PAOH J- IITIiEN. DEFENSE LILLS DEAD - r Army Act Mce.O Pocket Vclo nnd Xtivy lulls in bciiAie.; iioipiiuii- zatlon Mil Signed. WAHIIINOTON. . March 4 -Tho Sixty-sixth congress) passed penco fully Into history today with little nf tLo flurry usually attendant to the iiurley-burley of un Inaugura tion. Tho principal bills whlrh failed wero tho army and navy appropria tion budgets and the Immigration exclusion bill. The army und immi gration measures met a "pocket" veto by President Wilson, who lull ed to sign them, anil the naval bill fulled to get through the senate President Wilson. In coniplliince with custom, walled upon congees In Its final hour, ilgnlnif ,a few Jas minute measures. Among these wero the sundry civil appropriation bill and the Uingley bill appropri ating ) 1 8,600.0011 for hospitalization of former service men. STRANGE LIGHT Ity THE SKY Huge CrtTiiUli I 'urination, Possibly (;M'Oti, Observed by Miui). A hugo greenish light, appearing to bo a format Ion of some gjseoui substupen In the chape of a greut bull, wuh visible In the Iiwivbiim southeast of Till Ha lust night for u bo lit IS minutes shortly after 11 o'clock. Whether it was a meteor east off by a star or a peculiar collection of gas In tho ulr Is not known. It at tracted cdnsldeiublo attention In Tulsa, a number of people who had seen It phoning The World. No ro- norts vveie iccelved by wiie of the phenomenon being observed in othor towns. Oklahamans Present Big lirflom to Harding WASHINGTON. March -. Piesident Iturdlng today was prepared for a "clean sweep." A delegation from Oklahoma ailed oP"H h.ni and liresirneij ih' largest inijrini in Hie .r.(l. The glgntiM, broom vv.n inai) tifjictured from OKluhonta broom corn Harding Takes Charge as U. S. urn Inaugural Events Simple But At the sIiiiiiiiiHKBiiVBl. ,aliiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiililiiiiiH Wearisome Burden Shifted, t Wilson Steps Off the Stage ' After Eight Stormy Years WASHINGTON, March 4. Hlght , storm-tosseii yeuis in the prusiiivucy, filled with iiujincnls'Snd scenes that win live iiovver in iiiiiiiuii jiinin V?: nrK ''V,'.. V""L"K?" . ,T...o rested toniiriit' win. i.is burdens of Mlnle IrariMfm-re.l I. mIIipc sliolllilers leaving a shouting and tumuli of iii"r"' nubile nlneo behind bin.. Audi' Mr. Wilson's shnro In tho Iliaugu tbrnnuh a dav that tused his broken hkvmIchI oowers creutlv. 1in euinn smilingly und with a whlnUlrul twist to his comments yet with no hint 'at regret In his retirement from public office. Thoro was but ono Incident of tho day when that cheerful mood imciii'il to fail, ns ho stood In tho president's room nt tho capllol, Wil son had been Telling Kwiator IOiox that hu would not witness in ths lenalo tho Inauguration of Vlco President Coolldge. ii.i he doiibtrd his ability, owing to his physical In firmities, to negotlato tho felw stops ho must climb. "Semite Threw Ma Down," "The senato has thrown me down.'" he said to fjenator Knox. In reference to battles of thu past, and tho ncore tre.it. "but I urn not no - lg to fall down" Someone callrd his ulteniion lo the fuel that Senator Lodge bad ar- riven ns in uq or mo jonu committee i to iiifoi n ilie president tlut the Klxll-slxtll ongrcKH stood ready for SOCIETY REGALED 1 IN POLICE court; Mrs. Vanderbilt's Sister- in-Lav Freed of Dis orderly Charge NKW YORK. Marih I.-Hocet murcbed Into police court today to hour Mrs. Hlchnfil T. Wilson, slstur-In-luw of Mrs. Cornelius Viitidorbllt. successfully defend hnntelf ugulnst a, technical clnrgs of dlH)rdcrly con duct. This chut Kd grow out of noises, variously defined, which wore al leged tl) h.ivo been unloosed In thu fushlnniible iipuilmcnt house , In whb h she lives, luring a miiHteule which he gave reiantly 4u Iter stu dios. Kraiu Is Newton, painter un.d neighbor, was the complainant, and Chllde llassttm, equally nrllslle and CONTINUKU ON PAOH I'lPTKHN iv 11 1,1 i ir r.' a n ii r.' it. l ii lit pi ijsi i n i-jjt I TI'I.ka. M-r, h I - klailmum 7; mint- itnutn II "hiU vrint. rlfar nlfl.A IP it. Haliirday (nrraly fr. re.a. , iii n'"ihwrat (,oiili,n. HuruUy prob ata! I r mrwht r hlrr AIIKA,-''V l'" Kl',li r.'i,,.ir,l lllll"!. "miliar im 'y ' luu'l . . i n',r' liw r v 1 1 rn inii.w'H i.ih vi, v.sy.s rs City clul,, Udtcl Tutta, i: j p. i Helm . adjournment If ho hud no further communications tt mako to it, ' Vo Sinllo for iMidstn. , t.ui.,,... ....... ,i . ' maor wlliVlcd" tllr'l'it a'liVs't a: !for.i.allty asvho said: "I havo no further communication to. Illllke. I I nPPI ' late J OIir COUrtCHy. (ood I ration ounimonlcH remained In doubt titlie last. It was not until ho had nnlshoil tho business that called him to tho canltol that tho retiring president madii known his final yielding to tho entreaties of hU physician and Mrs. Wilson to spare, himself tho Ordeal his physical con dition would niuKo or uilhcrcnco to precedent. Krorn tho vinoment ho emerged from thn whltu hnipo to enter tho uutomoblln Hint curried them to tho rapltol, Mr. Wilson wus nhown ut most comlcsy by Mr. Harding, who Inst no opportunity to spare the president's feeling. Ah lio started Iho painful descent of tho white lious (tops. Mr. Wilson was aided by secret iiervleo men who placed hi feet on e.'u ll sten und then on tho luntmig board of the Ktitomo- I Idle. Aftei h sank bmk Into his sent on the light. Mr. Harding isupped In und they rode side by side iiowu rennsyivania avenue, neiiner. In eotirtenv to tho other rehtinnding CONTIM KI) ON I'AiiK I'lKTIiKN HARRELD TAKES " OATH AS SENATOR Of New Members, None Gives Promise of More Brilliant Career lly II. N. TIM M'lNK Worl'l n VVaahlncloa C'lrc m,ipI- nt WAKIIINOTON, March 4 A tall, creel man of dignified mien fucrd Vice President t'onlldgn In the sen ale clinmlier toda, took the 04th and became Oklahoma's first repub lican senator. J It W11U.J0I111 W. liar re Id tlf Oklahoma Clly elected last yenr In one of the, most remarkable campaigns of recent years. And of nil the men who today bo catne liiemlxrs of the hlglirst legls latlvn body of tho world, none glvcH more proifilso of u billllaiit senate tareei. It was exactly 12.21 by thn senato clock .aJiil 12:45 by stnndird lime when Senator-elect I farm Id took tho arm of his dcmoctaiic colleague, rlobeit L. Owcin. and walked up In front of tho vbo president's desk. Therq wus a flutter of excitement Hliiolig feminine on uji'iiits of he "P- gallei 1 vl"0 tin ilbiliiKuishi'd o TIM hi) 'S Paiii. riKTi.i;-i I'honfa Aiitu hTAM.UV A Mil I Ml lunrrai ilirr 1 r . I'D f I. urilj- o. 1.:; noa, AmWiin t.i Thousands Witness Harding's Taking of the Oath and Cheer New nnd Old Presidents Along Pennsylvania Avenue, But the Crowd Is Onlya Fraction of What It Was in Former Years; Harding Revives Precedent Set by George' Washington in Conferring With Sen ate in Executive Session; Goes to White House to Hang Up His Hat and Go to Work. BV THE ASSOCIATKl) PRICSS. WASHINGTON March I. Tho reiim of presidential uuthority passcil from Woodrow Wilson to Warren G. Hard ing today in an inaugural ceremony at once the simplest and most dramatic of a generation. , , The drama centered about Wilson to private life. Insistent lo tho last moment that he would carry out a retiring' president's customary part in lht ceremonies, Mr. Wilson of relatives and to the warning eiulanirci his life, and only accompanied us successor to tho capitol. As lie descended from tho the waiting nulomobilb, secret eacli (lescemllng step; when lie left the car lo enter the cap itol he was practically liftetl up a hhort flight of steps by an attendant and although ho pane to the president's room where ho signed bills, he told Senator Knox, chairman of the congressional inaugural com mittee that ho was not equal to participating In the cere monies of inaugurating Vice PrcsTdent-Coolidge in tho senate chamber nor in the ceremony of inaugurating President llnrd- mg on tnc porticp facing tho WIIJ40.V WIKHNT OLANtil) AT WIITj'l? HOUSU AS UK PAtvNKH IT, WITH IIAIlDINll After n few tmimi'iils at tho cAnltol Mr. Wllsn n went In Itta tirlvutit home to become, "plain Woodrow Wilson now," us hn expressed it, und ho never oven gisnceu at ton wuitfi nouso as 110 pitMted It on bin W'uy, Ilefnro Mr. Hlrdlng hud 'been president an hour ho has revived a precedent set by Cieorgo Washington by conferring with tho senato In executive session, subnitttlng In person tho nominations of hl lo cabinet officers, all of which woro Immediately confirmed. within niioiutr hour lie had gone in tho whlto house Jo "hang up his hat nnd go to work." (is ho himself nfton him suld, and unlocked the- whJUi houso sates which for four years had been clnse'd to the public. 'Clio pub lic celebrated thu event by actually overrunning tho grounda and peeping through tile windows to see tho new president In eonrcrchco with cabinet officers. i Mr. Harding ipok thn oath of office nt 1:18 p. m., exactly right years tr) tho minute from tho time tho same wordii nf olillirutlon were sunken by Mr Wilson ut his firm Inauguration. Tho Jnaugtiral ceremonies, con forming lo .Mr. Harding' wlilios, wuro kept freo from almost ovcry show of tho pomp and circumstance that usually surrounded tho.lncomlng of a chief executive. Thousands wltnonsed thn oath and chWcll tho old uitl now pieslilents niong Pennsylvania avenue, but the crowd was only a frac tion of tho uiiatphmry Inauguration throngs, PARKS OATH OVI'IIK llllILK HHKI) HV W.VSIUNOTO.V AT riltKT IXAlfnUllAli KKIIVIOK On thu llllilo used by (leorgo Washington ut hl first Inauguratuin olio offlcn. and on u verso of scripture extolling tho. virtues of a humblo faith In Clod, Mr. Harding nllKhled bin best ability lo Mm nreaMenev in hils Inauabrnl uddiess ho reaffirmed my iiiyiurn unn noirraiiMi nis oenei mat wio supremo tusK nneuti was to bring (ho country nnco more to normaloy. ' Tho Inauguration ceremony took place ns usual on a stand erected ibove tho east steps of tho cupltul, hut In inurkcd contrast to pruVldus nuuguratlops when thousands of seats wore provided, all tho distinguished 'ompany hud lo rqnmln standliig, HvonHhc Inaugural stnnd wus much imuKJer tlian usual, und was erectod to uecomniodato a telephonic appa ratus which carried ijr. HariUng's volco far out ovor' tho cnpltol plaza iiiu ior mo nrsi timo onuiiicu tnousauiiH to near thu Inaugural address. Day Dawns Clear, Odd. Inauguration duy iho day ,on which Ohio sent tho seventh of hor sons Into tho whlto hoilso dawna'-l clear and colli, thin morning. Tho tomporuturo was not fur from freez ing and thoro was a stiff breeze whipping tho flugu that, decorated Pennsylvania avenue, and tho gov ernment buildings, It was typical Harding weather, In Its lack of rain dr other dlsugroo ablo features. Not sllico during tho long campaign at Marlon did ruin fall on a front porch delegation and frlends'of thn new president, crowd lug tho capital today in large num bers, weic gleeful at th'' continu ance of "Harding luck." They took a happy augury. It was a strange Inauguration day for Washington, In other days tho crowds moved steadily up nnd down the street all night long mid dawn found many of them camping sleep ily In points nf vuntugo along' his toric Pennsylvunl'i nvriiue to view the great cuvulciido of dignitaries. This iiioriiing a machine gun could have swept the length and breadth of tho avenue with but fw casual ties. Not u band blared foitli In the early stillness. Old) Iho Police On Ciuird. Not a sentinol pa ed a beat In the city ixcept for the policeman who Id'v swung their clubs In front of the Wlllard, where tho president- elect and Mrs. Harding nnd the vlco president -elect und Mrs. Coolldgo were quartered. Washington was crowded hut only niforlably mo. I'ndstcrred by the comfortably ho. I'lidsterred by silviineo notices of "no show" thou sands of n 1 o im "havo poni ed Into tho capital during tho las! few das und continued pouring In this morn ing, but tholr numbers aro few In comparison with the choking throngs of others. Ohloalis again having found their places in the huh, largely dominated the crowd of visit ors und many of thoso uro from Marlon, tho homo town of tho new piesldcnt. A Bpcclal train loaded with Mar lonltes arrived during tho forenoon to swell the Ohio representation. There was something coldly and distinctly bilslnrsHjike about today' Inaugurul. Clone were thu pomp and panoply and dlpplay of other years with their fxtrimiuunt decors! Ions. j crashing bands, m in lung mllltarv , unit h"rse dtuwn arriag' -- ifwt.iic 1 nroiiiPv hearing si h iiaiied and I frock coated digmaries 10 great I Parade. Tho lack of military dispiu was Chief; Dramatic tho retirement of Woodrow finally yielded to the pleading of his physician that hu might while house portico to enter aervico men placed his feet on walked alone with tho aid of a plaza outside. his reveronco for tho tradition of particularly noticeable. Tbrco troops of tho Il'hlrd United Htates cuvulry from tUo ncurby post of Fort Mey er wuri tho only regulars on Inaug ural duty 'nnd their services were utilized nioro as an auxiliary pollen army thai) for display. Around thn whltoliouKo whero Woodrow Wilson was spending his lust few hours of ah eventful administration, lliero wns. only a forco of high echooi cupels and tho usual police Party Ofr for Cupltal. President Wilson, President-elect Harding and Mrs, Harding und Mrs. Wilson left tho whlto houso ut I0 M o'clock for tho capitol. Tho presidential party reached tho capitol at 11: in it. m., preceded by thron troops of cavalry, moving ut a brisk trotThe streets around the cupltol wercTcomfortably filled. Thn cavalrymen rodo with drawn sabers ami their stunduj-ils-streumed in the stiff brrezo. A Volllmr chair h.id been nrovnl- ed for the president ut tho cnpltn-eiilrn'."-' but hs declined It and, aid oil only by his cane, mudu Jiis win t tho president's room. Thu nnul naileries and fln wero packed before tho 1mm ,.f adjournment cume. Tho diplomat gallery wns filled, many or it). Ptesent wearing tholr respondent i gallu of stub' occasions. Ah the hour hand nnnrns !. ' noun, Iho senate cloi;k vsus mm. j back 15 minutes and thou' nguln 1 1) Miilnutes. making 26 minute ,, 'together. "Harms, nvans nujjiifs. tne n. ,X''l''"''"''y "f state, entered cnaniner ami long a neat mi t floor. He was soon Joined b M Pert Hoover, the new iccieiai t com mwrco. Mm. Harding, Ifs of ilie 1 .. dentt'leut nnlared the rli 1 . . i ., 11:35 and V'k a seat In t 1. i bfrs gallery, nbc Mit It, b f row, attired In black and . -: a large bluu hat, trimmed feathers. Pn-sldent-eloel Haid'nir . -. tho senato chamber m 1 S -1 - 1 wum grecti d with a round 01 , 1. liinus applatls Irom the f I i uu gallorlcn. t'oolldge J.s Sitorn in. Vlco 1'resliUnt Co.jlidgc w swoiii In ut U':ll o'clock, tho bolng administered by Vlco 1 ceni .Marshall, who Immediate afier Die oath, began his sp- 1 Wav i.l upplUllhc swepl .ud gai.' ' J a - '"Oi '- 1 ,f,ht 1- 1 p'it' II r 1 ' V 1 J , lit' "It ' t e . d I t J r Th- iop ar w : I'd 1 Ma 1 t '.Tl'.i ill 1 1 ' v alliLK.