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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1922)
The Omaha Sunday Bee
VOL. 52 NO. 22.
Mix at Saaa4-ClaM Htltw M. IMt tl
Gain . 0. Ww Aai ! I, U.I.
OMAHA. SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1922.
, Mall II null Bdl, i4 . Ml u4a. IJW. inn Ik. 41k mm.
Oiiiuat Ma 41 dm II fit): Dall a4 t'i, taatar mi,, J.
Armistice Day Celebrated by
State at Lincoln Laying
Cornerstone of $.),000,
Legion Head Is Speaker
Lincoln, Nov. 11. (Hpeclal,) Eight
thousund Ncbraskan stood In the
mud of a dismal November day here
today and witnessed the laying of the
ayrtieratono i.f Nebraska' new $5,000,
Th ceremony followed a parade pur
tl')iiiwl in by 2000 whu formed various
patriollo nrganlxallnii In the state.
Ther were Ited Cross overseas nurses,
world war veieran In uniform, who
added apli'c to 1 ho parade by yelling
oversea aloffiiim, such a "Whin do
w cut?" and "Vli started thl war
anyway?" gray haired veteran of
lti civil war, middle aged veteran
(t tha HpiihImIi American war, I laugh
(era of the American ((evolution, Hons
if Ilia American Kcvolutlon, iJaugh
lr of Veterans, Women' Itellcf
Corp, and three American Indians
In war paint.
Indicated to War Victims.
Tha cornerstone laying rites started
Chiseled In the atonn la thla legend:
"The Mipltol of Nebraska, Novem
ber II, 1922, dedicated lo those who
fell In tha service of their coun
try." Article of historical Interest in a
strong box were placed In the
creviced stone. They were:
History of (he American Legion
Purchiuent record of the national
anil xtii'e officer and praatnbla of
tha conalitutlon of the American
Offielnl emblem and list of depart
ni nt officer of tha HpanlslpAmer
lean war veteran auxiliary.
Knlarged copper plale emblem ct
Iw Kpanlsh-Artierlean war voterana.
Keiiicmhcr Civil War.
Official 1 mbliiii and button of the
irand Army of Ihe Republic
Official emblem of the Uidlca of
.ho Stand Army of tha Republic.
(Wiclul button of the-Sons of the
History of the Nebraska state or
ganization of -tha Daughter of the
Official emblem of the Sona of Vet
nans. Official emblem of the Sona of
Official emhlem of the Vcterana of
Official imllem of the Veterans of
Foreign Wi.ra auxiliary.
Official emblem of the Women'a Re
Copy of Speech.
Copy of Governor- McKelvle'a
prcdi at the breaking of ground for
ihe new capitol April 15, 1322.
Picture of the breaking of the
fopy of Governor McKelvie a
fopy of the addiesa by Col. Alvin
M. Owsley, nntlonul commander of
Hie American Legion, today.
Copy of today program.
l'nrchnieiit record of the act ere
Htlng the enpltnl comnilsion and ap
(Turn to Pnae To, rnliinin One.)
'Dollar Matchers' Take
$200 From Victims
ri.Uce are aeiking two men who
tricked tluie persona out of more
ihnn :ao at the 1'nlm atatlon yea
tenia v I mati hing dollar.
Henry Mu.tnlng. 11, Wexolimton
SprliiK. H. P., told police he l"t
Ui to the two htraiiKem. Frank
l'elunn, Wichita. ICh'i . ai d O. IJ. t-'
I'liwkey, RiookncM. Mo . each lout a.
lMch wna ucenated by the d illur
matcher a h panned Into the ta
t on after gettliig off ttuMraiu.
Deputy 'anleu Hound Up
Humeri Without l.icene
Otto (iewlnner. one of lleor; Ko
icr'a tleimtv tate films wurden. via-
tied fral. OakUml and Wlnpet at;"
laat week with f.itl rrault to '
numlier of hunter who iiepe.-ttd t-);
niuip theli.wlv-e With llceiwea. Aa j
i( under order from ki.!r,
winner rounded tip and brotiaht li It
vourt. whrra tiny were lvm i B
tine, 1h f,.ll..wln mrkmn: t. M
Krleru kit, Allxrt Mebrrf. Alb.it
Howtrs, r Cailwn. Il'itrt
l1i,t,.n. Nick ftnwen Jdiiinii.
WHer Ji htm n, Hi e. i:mt
lin. luiii"id Andeim and
Trunk Thun l.
lUantbard Wonmu Killed
1 y Full Into li4emriil
Hkr.ae .. Vn, U, N- - i"-
,'ir d a a iuy tt.tJ ' j
KiMmexit. wkii raining U
taM. ti)tw fiinilf I f '!
)lii. ef t, h.fd, M' N
lwd l (Vn.K, tn4 Mi r'i
kr M I
Mother f 10 C bil lrrn
Ln.U t if by Hoi'
tf-'. I N ,v - Men ll-i.. fi
V . W" ' ' ' fe.'-tH. i
.. t,i h. r ' ! t:
lt!4 I k M
k. t " ' !
t ..i it ik Uoi ;
l antavi. k l-a I 4 ,
- tX 1
Judge W. I.. Slark.
Judge W. L. Stark,
Dies at Tampa
Aurora Man Was Prominent
in rol'lK's unit fraternal
S((eictieH ll.'ld aMny
Wind wiim received IumI ninbt of the
den I h in Tampa, Kla., of Wllllain L.
murk, former congreaaiiiiin from Ne
biiiHka.' Ilia home waa 11L Aurora.
Mr. ritaV waa born in Connecticut
July 2:, IM31, He grd.iuated from the
MyKtlc 'nlley IriKtitule and went to
Wyoming, J II.. . where he taught
acbool and clcVked In ft atore. He waa
graduated from the Union College of
Lhw at Chlciiijo and moved to Aurora
Long family Judge.
l!o was duperlntendent of city
achool In Aurora for nearly two
yeara, deputy dlHlrict attowiey two
year ami appointed once and elected
county Judge five timea. He declined
a nomination for the sixth term. Mr
Stark aerved aa major and Judge ad
vocate of the Nebrnxka National
guard and waa military repreaenta
live for the alate at W'aahlngton dur
ing the Hpuniah-American war.
Mr. Stark waa elected congreaMinan
from the Fourth dlatrict to the 65th,
50 and S'th congreaaea, being the
candidate if the peoplea-independent
and democratic parties.
Active Fraternal Worker.
He wa anctive In fraternal work
and waa a member of the Masonic,
Woodmen, Highlander and Red Men
Mr. Htarlc wan married to Mlsa Ger
trudo Hllaworth of Malcne, N. T.
Three children were born to them.
Luclen, the only one aurvivlng, la a
graduate of the medical department
of Creighton university, Omaha, and
la practicing his profession In York
at Beatrice Robbed
Hwitrire. Nell.. Nov. 1 1 .(Special
Ti'gram.) Burglars entered the
store of Arudt ISros., in which the
substation of th poHtollice is located,
rolled tho safe nearly a block away
lehlnd a billboaid, chlaelcd a large
hole In the hot lorn and robbed the
cash drawer of JS.23 in rah and
ftnmps. Mntrauce waa inado by pry
ing off side door. Postal atithoritle
0-.lik.ofli Lakes Storked
With Fish by Nebraska
OMhkusli, Nelv, Nov. II. (Special.)
Fifteen tluuiaand lUh of different
kliuhi have Just been placed In Ciane
lake, making a total of 25.i00 tlsh
that the Mate has stocked In thla
lak. Crescent and other lakes in this
region have received about the same
The Prestige of
Tit man who oun ptopt-rt)'
ch.lm additional respect
property i prr!it the
l.ind owner i( th lookeil
up to man in vfiy rommu
nity. It i an ctiviabV
!ii Jti, real ettate li nua-
ing iiioney fr the untr
rvrry minute by the mere
in value, which travel l
ilH.IUeeuujly wtK th t''
f Start bttiMo'f pei"Ul ft.
tif w t'V cwi i' if in that
you fa lnvit yuar f 1 U u.!
tii With 't,.l.
tlwWt id u.h .(.'(..!
it ghu, ,,'.. ( ilk. M i a.
t , M. al. '.( t.k .l,
f lk .tv- ! N
aitt 4 'e
' t.tl I tt" f'!amn la
iK 'Wait' A 4 'iti t
Ik On.H lUi
A 111 e r i c a
Preiident Harding Places
Wreath on Unknown Sol
dier'i Tomb With Simple
Small Crowd Is Present
Waahlnition, Nov. 11. (fly A. P.r
Amerlca'a tribute to Jta unknown
aoldler wi paid thiouiih l'realdcnt
Harding today with a almpllelty
atrlklngly at variance with tha
aplendid ritual of honor that marked
hli homo coming a year ago.
Today there waa no epoken word to
a;lr tdxm of the aolotnn chord and
xpreaalona of high reaolva of A year
ago that ex f 11 J muat linger amid mur
bla nrcheu of Arlington Memorial
Amphitheatre where the honored
dead keep vigil.
A dlxtant thudding of aalutlng can
nona, the ring of ahota, horaea on the
hard roadway, a low command, a
atlllcd ftomlHh of trumpet, aa rlflea
leaped up lo preHent and the preal
"ent had cotne to place a wreath
upon tie (deeper' tomb, and gone
a;;aln almost before the few hundred
'who awaited milled that tho cere-
On the lerifcce facing down over
the haze shrouded river and the city
beyond,-u thin lino of comrade sol
dier, sullors and marine waa drawn
up facing Inwvrd toward the -great
white Ueck of stone that murk the
resting place of the unknown.
Grouped over the wide atepa be
yond that lead tip to the entrance
to the amphitheater the few hundred
who had enmo to share in the honor
tr the dead had found their placea.
Two acore of Boy Bcout also had
trudged over from the capital and
were drawn up beside the way the
president would pass.
The far rumble of a gun brought
the aoldlera to attention. The presi
dent was passing through Fort Meyer
over the road on hla way to the
cemetery. One by one the thudding
echoes counted out the roll of 21 gun
o( the national aalute. Then again
there waa atillnes until tho clatter
of hoofs told that the cavalry escort
and the little string of official car
wri drawing near.
The trooper turned aside to alt
with aabera at preacnt as the presi
dent car rolled toward the terrace.
The bugle of the Iioy Scout called
aoftly the flourishe army regulation
prescribe for the commander-in-chief.
Then tha car turned the corner onto
tho wide terrace and stopped near
President Harding and Secretaries
Week and Penby atepped out to
stan-1 with heads bared aa the aoldlera
an tailors and marine presented
anna. Rehlnd them were the presi
dent's military and naval and marine
corpa aids, resilient In the gold braid
of full m'lltary dress. ' MaJ. Gen.
Uarbord as Gen. Pershing's deputy
(Turn to I'uire Two. Column Three.)
"French Tiger" Sails
for Visit to America
Havre, France, Nov. 'II. (By A.
P.) A short, stout, sharp eyed, brown
faced man of 81 waa the most-noticed
person on the steamship Paris,
which salleil from here this afternoon
for New York.
Ho waa Georges Clemenceau,
Franco's wartime premier, on hla way
to carry out a long cherbdied plan
that of visiting the I'nlted State for
the first time since his youth and do
ing his utmost to brln.t complete
understanding and sympathy between
that country and Frmiee.
Although the departure of the
"Tiger" waa unreciignlzeil otflcially by
lther the Frencl) or American gov
vernmeins, he Is looked upon as one
of Ihe most Important f Inures ever
to leave the shores of France.
"What a wonderful old man he
is." wu tho universal comment if
those tit the pier. Reside hi Valet,
Albert, he Is accompanied, as ha
characteristically remarked, only by
hi hat ami cune.
Near Hint at S'rihiwr Over j
lialloU for Andy 4 tini :
H. libU.r, Net.. ..v. II- (Secl tl.l '
VhU bv li. ii, I ..il.0 ailir,l the 111 ( '
J i.iv firn Andy (lump In In a nty . I
Ai.dv't "N.i lo in n il ii ' sifu in li-k '
wi wi'h ll women .!en b-i j
A Pt r .ut m'ievl hoi mi of j
tt- Judrf. of rlei limi trie I lo iird tj
ott f. r Andy l John Oitu.n, -ti j
d( f-.r ii.umv r!rk Tb t..i.li
t.tl,.t tn,;r mr I a tw ndv'
hi ) ,bif ' I
Aviator l'htuiiiig Fliphl
From Urididiie to l rin
l u ,. Au-' '.' N 11
t,,.: li.. i. I" M
..!. t!h w.Ci tl ni..t I
wr tf"'i k ( U'irf rt M
fri lll P. . ! . la H,i 1 1 4 i i
Ml .1 Jjii. ml A l'-i-k
Riwi In i r. a.tii l
vjui-:4n MtH.,t lit -i-.
llfj 'I,M ,1 fH'-'l MI !,
NrhtddiA lUlfial.i Uitt.
w. ..n i. . i . -
'-.., .1 tk i I.I.J Ik,
!- k4 rt i:- a --.'-i ' i
ik i.iii !.
l,l !('. t fir ia I'H-t l-l
.-.,) . . . 4 1 I fc I
lirewry Sells Real Beer;
If'mts Receiver Named
Chicago, Nov. 11. Wholesale man
ufacture of real beer, which waold
In hundred barrel lot at 130 to MS
a barrel, and the payment of hug
iiimi In graft to unnamed federal
prohibition officials, I charged In
th complaint of Mr. Lillian K, Ha
terlllc, filed against th Rest Ilrewlnf
company, In tha superior court. Mrs.
Kaaterllk Is the widow of a former
official and larg stockholder In th
brewery. She aks a receiver and n
Hhe charge that numerous larg
sales of real beer at $30 to Ut a bar
rel, wtr entered on th books at
ale of near beer and root beer at
H to 110 a barrel and, according to
the books, th brewery is being run
at a loss. On th contrary, sh says,
ate being mad to law enforcement
Trans-U. S. Freight
Denied by T. C. C.
Rails Pica for Cut to Meet
Steamer Competition Would
IJurden Lines, Harm Wa
Washington, Nov. 11. Application
of transcontinental railroads for au
thority to decrcaae rates to and from
Pacific coast terminal on traffic orig
inating east of the Kocky mountain
or destined therefor, were denied to
day by the Intcratate commerceTcom
mission. The roads had declared the reduc
tion waa necessary to enable them to
meet coast, to coaat competition of
ateamshlp line, granting of their ap
plication, of which wa challenged by
a number of lntermountaln cltle in
cluding Spokane, Salt take City,
Reno and riioenix, would hava re
sulted in making transcontinental
rate generally lower than those on
traftlo to and from . intermediate
All Commodities Covered.
Practically all commodities in
cluded in the commerce from tha Pa
cific coast were covered In the rail
The Southern Pacific railroad, bow-
ever, was authorized to reduce rail
and water rates on certain commodi
ties produced in California and des
tined to tho Atlantic coaat via Gal
veston and the Gulf of Mexico steam-
ahlp lines. This will allow the South
ern Pacific and steamship line to
make a Joint rate of 70 cents per 100
pounds on the coaat to coaat move
ment of asphalt, canned goods and
rice, and 80 cents on dried fruits,
even though rate for ahorter dis
tances over the same general route
may be higher. Tha same company
was authorized to maintain almllar
rates on sulphur moving from Louis
iana and Texa to Paclflo coast
W'ater competition, the railroad
contended, justified them in lowering
the long distance rate charges on Pa
cific businesa without regard to its
effect on the interior territory or
without considering the injustice of
levying higher freight charges on
movements over short distances than
on long distance shipments on the
The commission held that the rail
roads in the endeavor to hold the traf
fic were Justified in reducing trans
continental rates, but declared In to
day's opinion that they could not' cut
further than a point which would
give them "reasonable compensation"
for tho service performed. The rates
ao cut to meet water competition In
order to be reasonably compensatory,
the commission declared, ahould be
left hlt;h enough to cover additional
expenses Incurred In handling traf
(Turn to rate Two, Column Elsht.)
WHERE TO FIND
THE BIG FEATURES OF !
THE SUNDAY BEE
r T r..
I illlurlal umnirnl
lrl ! . rMln'M
r.i t u4 i
HmiI tilili ft I.
. I'f inla Iniemi a MulwUi
-I Hl JhHmiboii, IMikaM." fcf
M..(t..w Kmne tt
lU.tW t- r .
Iloktl a4 1im11 k
Hani 44. hM , I aiul II
I.U m4 tm H w
I la 1,
ke wh rn r .
"Hi Wrtlr4 II' H. .a
Ha r I.
Inm OMh f al I .
Mi M 4eM I M4l ! M
i Hut iteMkt- r I.
4ltawla Ik VM " t
ii i, m. imi- it.
I I K Tk.l lwa ll.awikiM
k4 i.iIm 'I 1 1 kl
Nut- im t
M. ala UuJl H
Ik w I A
i ..! r
.it. H law luil !-
! BUI h link
r-xai-. lk Ml kk k n.Ma-a
l- ft. at a 1 mtmt
Mi l, m .-4 . I
V-4 ha-t Iwia -4 -..
aw 1 tmmm ftiwm,,. fV
Four Years' Peace
Is Declared Dark
National Civic Federation
Urges Strong Army and
Navy as Only Means of
New York, Nov. 11. Maintenance of
a strong army and navy as the only
mean of assuring tho safety of the
United States under jyeSent troubled
world conditions, was urged In resolu
tions adopted at the closing session of
the National Civic federation's con
ference on international affulra.
"The outlook after four years of
peace is dnrk Indeed," said a declara
tion drawn up as a preamble to the
varioua resolutions adopted.
"With one accord we turn our at
tention to the problem of how civiliza
tion can be saved from Impending
"The fourth anniversary of the armi
stice is a significant time for the hold
ing of a conference to consider the
cjuestlona ot Americas international
relations and America's military poli
cy. America took a leading part In
the great struggle and must bear her
share of the responsibility for the set
tlement that followed.
"That settlement bus not brought
pe.-u-e and the statea of Europe and
the near east, so far from composing
their difficulties and reconstructing
their community life, are trembling on
the edge of tho abyss, threatened with
Imnkruptcy, mutually suspicious and
torn by enmities and dissensions,
"The conference recognizes that the
I'nlted Statea must piny the part In
the world to which eminence In cul
tural, political and material develop,
meat entitles It."
The resolution dealing with the
army commended the present national
defense art, but urged that the stand
ing army be Increased to Ki),Ut0 en
listed men ami 13, and (mcers. as ad
vucateil by Sri retarv of War Weeks,
; Official of Oil Comounv
Charged vt ith Conipiraey j
IT.Iluilelpllia, .Nov. II After
I enring bi fine a tiiauMmt" Yeaierilav,
Ihreo officer of th I'luM P.inther
oil ri'ini.itij Were no h hl In IT, "en
li f..r ri.nit Tlu-Y ar M..rt..u W
r'r nbll. M.llt-.ll. lll.l. prrtlilvltt. Ito
ll I Utility, li.irrth'ii. 'i . w
( tral.l, 1,1, m,, lUiitwii M lu - ,
1'c h w t ti nted wi'h iui.acl.4 y
I.I .b fruel.
I'liiuii tnlfilliii; inn
In . i )joir fur I lil ll.ll
la ta . imi .In,
lint if 1 2 a
Wt;k:H ! I i
I ,.i In ,i. at i "ii .ii- la . uaj f-,f iia '
jM.n.t ail i ..i.ii.t ai ; Mime) j
tfniclci ,l-ni .,n,Wv ii,; j
I urn i .iiJ .: ii I, tr I
mil -i raea-,1 a ,iH,i I
k-l ( f tl nail mt i la til-1 i
a. .li al Ilia -i-.
! fll 'I-Jk OH "Ul.j, U urtla,
I U Iwi'iia. w.ii lli cm
la I. I a l I.. . I k.,l( t 4 liatl
Our Foreign Policy
Bodies in Poison
Case Are Exhumed
Charges of Murder Are Filed
' Against Two Chicago
Chicago, Nov. IT. The bodies of
two men and a. woman believed by
the authorities to have been the
victims of poison were exhumed for
examination by the police and Cor
oner Peter Hoffman on a criminal
court order, after chemists declared
sufllclent poison to kill several per
sons had been found In two other
bodies already exhumed.
Three of tho five bodies that have
been exhulned are those of former
husbands of Mrs.VTillie Klimt k whose
fourth husband, Joseph Kllmek, Is in
a hospital recovering from poison
which, he says, was administered by
his wife. One body was that of a for
mer husband of Mrs. Nellie Sturncr
lCulik, aaid to be a neighbor and a
relative of Mrs. Klimek, while the
body of the woman Is that of Mrs.
Uose f'hudzinski, a cousin of Mrs.
Charges of murder were placed
against Mrs. Klimek and Mrs. Kullk
by the police and Mrs. Klimek was
hooked for attempted murder, and
Mrs. Kulik as an accessory In con
nection with the poisoning of Kllmek.
The bodies exhumed yesterday were
those of Joseph it. Mltkiewiez, Mrs.
Klimek's firft husband,' who died
January 13, 19H: John llussekowskl,
her second husband who is said to
have married Mrs. Klimek a month
nfter her first husband's death und
who died May L'0, l'.ill, and the worn-
and who died Mtddenl) March
I'i22 after dining at
home, according to the puli
Retailer Uuvi Keeord Order ;
of 1.-..000 Sacks of Flour I
, .., ... .
Fifteen cm i t tliicr. wild to be the
.oinuh - i
piiK'h.is.i put mio In by an
retailer, w.m continctcil t.ir
; t-xtcr.l.iy by Hum ,Mecrsoi of th
j Kii-d Center. Tim dial w.i made
Willi tliw t lele .Mills i f Crete, Neh.,
uh then nic.itu liianaici, C
I! lib tut, ben
i:..i h car Will . i i.u.n 1 "iia
and t!i n-tire h i n,n t Mill l-
p i .1 if I j ii (j ii i, i
li a to lb, or
' m. l,i i i!.. it i .
t i.l Ilea l-uv 4 i
M-wrx-n ,a rl,i
V I f i,..i
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, ! i ii i i f !.,) I . it -. i oh
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NOT. TO TAKE
BUT TO STA!Sr
READY TO A1P AMD
U. S. Missionaries
Held Captive by
Former Nehraskan One of
Two Religious Workers in
Custody of Wander
Shanghai, Nov. 11. (By A. P.)
Two American missionaries, unnamed,
are among foreign captives held by
bandits in Ponan province, according
to word received here today from
Madame SoderstronT of the Lutheran
mission, who has been released by the
brigands and hha arrived at Ting
chowfu. She also reported that she
saw U. K. Ledgard of the China inland
mission staff among the hostagea.
Ledgard was held by a different
band from that which captured and
later freed Madame Soderstrom, she
reported, and the two Americans to
gether with several other missionar
ies, and two foreign rnilway men,
were with Ledgard. lie was warmly
clad, she said, but was anxious over
his wife and child, both of whom she
found to be safe elsewhere.
As the bandits were moving con
stantly the present location of the
captives was not known, she explained.
Kfforts are being made to trace the
Washington, Nov. II. iBy A. P.)
Tho two American missionaries re
ported held by Chinese bandits In
Ponan province aro named l-'orsel.ea
and Lundeen, aecordirn; to dispatch
received today nt tho 8tat depart-
I ll'.ellt. American MinUter Si hio-nein
m. Us.ke, the Chinese government
to procure their release.
en, whose fust Mime la An-
'""' ,a rT."r s;!T,"n' a,r"r''
itn? Itev, K. -M IMtnhrrg. pastor
-if falem Lurlit-in church, in omnh.'i.
j He was lin at Nrwiirm (iruve. Nib,
I and Is .11 yearn old !
Luinlein attcn.l.d the .iiu! ;nia I
i eio:niry nt limit Isl.md. LI , and w-ia
ord ilncl In Ihe Ni bik i conference
..f the August uci i.u'hmn vn.d in1'
toll i!ireiltv t i th in'Uin
I mil lr riau N vv iidM-v.
T.-kio. ..v l
f r i ...
Fu ll' l oiliy bu.!.!.0('
" - ot .!,- m hi
ill b.le, la !,( f li . j, , I
o:!'-! t . pu.l t :,u , t. ,
Ol tei.j i
I ii. a
!.,(!.. , , r. Iv li i. I i a (il It.ir,
"i ' ' ""i V. e,.,i ,, . ti,
i.-i t-t r, l. ei ,i I -i t
li ii o , -. t ,; h ;l W; ( t ,4. i ,.((
I hi ,( - t I -i ; t.t jf ,i,. ,,,,
I'll. ! le.al .,. o i, Ih.m
vt.il l-a li. ' , , !,( , t4 di .,ri
ll.4i t.l. trtr h iii ihikI o it
HutMti 1. I, tti.ia
I at a.
Ciii J e Are
Thousands Made Homeless in
.Villages North of Antofa
gaiita Houses Swamped
Iy Tidal Wave,
Cable Service Interrupted
Antofagasta, ( Idle, Nor. II. By A.
P.) I'pw arils of 100 persons were)
hilled and many seriously wounded by
Ihe earlhiiuake which overturned
many liuildlnc early this morning; In
('opinio, rapllal of the province of
Ilueno Aire, Nov. 11. (Hy A. P.)
Seventy five persons were hilled and
thousand are homeless a a result of
tho destruction of Coqiilmljo and sev
eral towns north of AntofagiiMla, Chile,
In today's eaithiiiahe.
fireat damage Is feared In Antofa
gasta, Itself, according to private ad
vice from Valaparaiso, giving a sum
mary of the report received there.
Previous news from Santiago Mild
the car(h(uake shock litre had been
accompanied by a .tidal wave nlilcli
swept the llhhermen's selllement. An
unusual earlh shock wa felt here and
In Argentine provinces In the Ande
region nt 35 minute after midnight.
The All-American cable line are in
terrupted. Santiago, Chile, Nov. 11. (By A. P.)
Hovero earth shock wer felt in
varioua part of Chile shortly before
midnight and again early today. Krom
varioua points In central Chile camo
reports of houses falling and other
damage. A report from Antofagaata,
north of Valaparaiso, said that a tidal
wave came shortly after midnight,
swamping small vessels and sweeping
over the homes of fisherman and
Reports received Just before dawn
said the shocks were continuing ot
lllapcl, Unadlces and La Serena. The
latter city waa wrecked by a severe
earthquake in 1907. The sea was ris
ing there today.
City in Darkness.
A dispatch at 2:50 o'clock aaid a
heavy shock lasting five minutes had
Juat been felt at La Serena. It
brought down many walla and tele
graph poles, putting the -city in dark
ne.is. Telephone communication from La
Serena to the port of Coqu-imho was
broken off shortly after 1 o'clock
when tho operator at Coiruimho left
hla post upon hearing a report that
the aea was advancing Inland. At
that hour fire was reported to have
broken out at Coqulmho.
Additional shocka of great Inten
sity were felt here Just before 3
Washington, Nov. 11. Severe earth
(ron-iors beginning at 11:43 o'clock
last night and continuing until 3:30
a. m. today were recorded at the;
Oeorgetown university aelsmologlcal
observatory. Estimating the center
of disturbance at 4,800 miles south,
of Washington, the I'.ev. Father Ton
dnrff, director of the observatory, said
maximum intensity was reached be
tween 12:00 and 12:10 a. m.
When Stands Crash!
Loyd Khld, Norman, Okl., Nov. 11,
-Hi-ver.tl peisuiis were seriously in
jured here this afternoon In the col
lapse of nn overflow stand which was
erected to .'iceommod.'ite Home of tha
1 .1,0(10 spectator who came here to
witness tho annual football game be
tween Oklahoma, and Missouri tint
The stand in the north end of tha
f.eld fiiiMicd during the first jerlod of
the Maine. A number of Injured wera
rescued from the debris' and a r.i'l
f"r physician was sent to other part
of the Held, There were .l.eea recta
b is In tin! st uel nt tint t.ioe.
PI i.v wa. lesurned after : j person
I at teen liken out. The extent of
I liiijr itijiiiK pas not ri Meter-
n.ined. llieie were r.o fitalit.c. tt
H t-eli, ,.I,
ltalv ill Ak luereti
in Annual I niriii -ruii t OiiiiIj
' r. w I,
Nov. 11 - i'.-v A. V i Tli
in icv ii-.nu i t I'lini to -,
I H ,i s . fi,oiii:iin,i ,i
I ti t l.ll, I M ,iii
i 1 1 n t hii arir u !
lllliif I i-f Pah in
..'on :i it,! i ail .wnl t,i i,!if tt m ln.t-
I (-1 i'. (-m,i C -i 1 .. -u, "J h
I r- , , w.il In bin I ci ,.i u. gr,it
USI -, : I I. if !., I' , . i t, !,!, 11
I i'.:' In it .-1 . i,:t i.i i I'i.s'. ''
A .1 w t I ii
lb -iMii. 'I ,-,
li r e( ii U
I, ,.!. ,! I.i t.i !
rt, a i, h lr, ,i
; ..i t ! c i i
' ' i a if Ch a A
..bin I f -r
. i p -i i j. .m
t I li - T
.. ( r An. (i.
I iai i-.
i itl4 Hi'tUl t tifltill IVl,
llf Jl I I II 'l' t'tajVtd
' V I ' -a .1
, i ik,
1 1 r'i-i twt )i- j
laaclk till lalum 4KlMlt itl.rj
'a.t, .t t I II t : ., (
-,4 VI lit i, I t ,a. ll.l.i ,
; t. I t.f icl;f,( I, ata444, '
t a M
a a -
Ut.Hll N.k "! t'.l-i
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