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MORNING JOURNAL tOltn-TIIIKI) YblAK. VOL. CIAXV. No. 43. Albuquerque, New Mexico, Sunday, November 12, 1922. 18 iwgks today in two suctions rnicK i ivi: ckxts, EARTHQUAKE IN TOWN II CHILE KILLS 100 HID INJURES SCORES Many Buildings Are Also Reported Overturned in Copiapo, Capital of the Province of Atacama, TIDAL WAVESSWEEP HILO, HAWAII, BAY Beach Is Piled With Sam pans and Ten Craft Are Washed Out to Sea; Jap anese Flee, Panic Stricken - Antofagbastu, Chile, Nov. 1t (by tho Associated Press). Upwards of 100 persona were killed and many seriously wounded hy the earthquake which overturned many buildings, tnrly this morning in Copiapo, capital of the province of Atacama. The first shocks were felt In Antofaghasta city a few minutes before midnight last night. These were prolonged and very severe. The citizens were greatly alarmed and almost immediately the tele graph lines that connect tho north with the south were broken. About 1:30 this morning a tidal wave inundated part of tho city, flooding scores of buildines close to the beach. The radio station was completely flooded and the waters cut away the radio machines, surg ing for more than a mile over the dunes. Then noon the waters ebb ed several hundred yards. Alarms Sounded. Alarms were sounded by mari time authorities and firemen and workmen were called out to assist f the various craft from their dan ' serous position save quantities of ' valuable goods stored in tho cus ! toms house cellar and rescue, the ; occupants of threatened dwellings. Dispatches from the province of Atacama say that the center of the earthquake was an area roughly defined by Copiapo Ovalle (In the province of Conuimno), Vallenar Chanaral and Kan Fernando. Of these places so far as known Copi apo suffered most. At Chanaral great tidal waves swept over the commercial section of the city, wrecking the postoffice among other bui'dlngs. It 13 reported that tho city has been virtually aban doned by the resident. All the affected areas are badly in need of relief. Communication with Santiago, Valparaiso and southern Chile is interrupted.- TIDAL YVAVDS SWFFP BAY TOR ALMOST J'lVK HOURS Hilo, Island of Hawaii, Xov. 1 1 (by the Associated l'ress). Tidal waves swept Hllo bay from 8:35 o'clock last night until 1:10 o'clock this morning, piling the bench with sampans and washing ten craft out to sea. No lives are believed to have been lost. Japanese living on the water front packed their be longings and fled inland, panic stricken. NEAT BOTTLE FOUND CONCEALED BETWEEN COVERS OF 'BOOKS' San Kranrisco, Calif., Nov. 11.- When prohibition enforcement agents entered the Polk street shop of Matt .Mikely they discovered what apparently was only a thirst for literature. A largo library of leather bound books was a conspic uous feature. However, the raid ers reported today, each volume had between covers otherwise hol low, a neat bottle. The place was said to have developed in the neighborhood an astonishing taste for books. Mikely was served with a citation. DEATH LIST IN FIRE IS INCREASED TO 5 Special to The .Innrnnl Socorro, N. M., Nov. 11. The list of dead Jn the fire -which de stroyed a largo warehouse on the Chamhon estato here yesterday was increased to five today with the finding of the body of Henry Charnbon, aged 22, son of Julius Chambon, one of the victims. The other men who lost their lives In the firo were Jose Crespin and his son and Henry Chambon, a nephew of Julius Chambon. HAWKEYE GRIDSTERS DEFEAT MINNESOTA Iowa City, la., Nov. 11 (by the Associated l'ress.) Fighting game ly against a team that was clearly their superiors in every department of the game, the University of Minnesota's football team went down before the University of Iowa's big ten ' champions by the score of 28 to 14, on Iowa field , here this afternoon. It was the fifth consecutive time the Hawkeycs have humbled the Cophers in their annual contest and It put Iowa one step nearer the conference championship. WEATHER korjocast Denver, Nov. 11. New Mexico: Fair Sunday, except probably snow northeast portion, much colder south central and extreme easl portions; Monday, fair and con tinued cold. Arizona: Fair Sunday and Mon day! not much change in temper ature. LOCAL KUPORT. Conditions for the twenty-four hours ended at 6 p. m. yesterday, recorded by the university: Highest temperature R2 ' Lowest 34 Range IS Mean 43 Humidity nt 6 a. m 64 Humidity at 0 p. m 63 Precipitation 0 Wind velocity 2! Direction of wind Southwest Character of day Cloudy OPINIONS AIRED BK PREMIER TO QD AND CORRESPONDENTS AT 8AN0UET IN Mussolini Says the Time Is Not Ripe for Woman Suf frage; Not in Favor of Complete Dryness. Home, Xov. 11 by the Associat ed l'ress.) Premier Mussolini has gone through the baptism of ora torical fire from tho American SthcTyVterd-uireT lib? I opinions on most of the supposed ly burning problems ot the world and chatted at length upon prohi bition and woman's suffrage. Tho leader of the black slilrted fascist! stood the ordeal of ques tioning with a putience that , be lied his fierce and scvero appear ance, juany 01 me "f doubt, (seemed trivial and irrele vant to him but tie rcpiieu wun courtesy and grace Tho interview was launcncu upon the topic of reparations. Mussolini said that in his opinion it was impossible .o separate the question of reparations from that of inter-allied aeots, even wnere tho latter affected the United Slates. Ho was very cordial lu. his ref erences to the relations between Italy and the United States and said he hoped to add to the good will prevailing between the two countries on economic co-operu-tion that would be mutually bene ficial. "We have tho working men; you have capital," he said. "I would be happy if your country would amend the law limiting immigrants from Italy to the number of 42, Out) a year, extending it to at least 100,000. This would benefit the United Slates. Italy and tho whole of civilization." (if woman suffrage Mussolini said with conviction that he was absolutely opposed to it. Then, seeming to to"! that his remarks had not been properly interpreted, ho added that lit. did not think general conditions were yet ripe for such a franchise. Tho p.-ohlbition question was popped to him. He said he was not in favor of complete dryness, but thought that partly hy legisia tibn and partly by persuasion, peo ple must be taught to drink less. "Italians as a rule do not drink much alcohol," ho remarked. Dur ing the whole period of the fascist! revolution there was not a single fascista drunk." The world revolution, so much talked about by the Reds, struck Mussolini as Eomcthing to discuss In a jocular mood and he could not help winking at tli mention of such a vision. "FuoisU will disarm spontane ously," lie declared when the uub- jeet of disarmament came up. "There need bo no official order from the government. All that Is necessary is that the faseisti be aware of my desire that they dis arm." A mean frown cut across tin brow of Mussolini when someone called tho fascist! movement reac tionary. "That's Idiotic," the premier said. "Had I been reactionary I shouW have established a dictator ship." Alluding to the financial and economic situation in Italy.Musso llni said Italy would make1 no more l. ii. t ' tice day nnd gave his remarks in- "Money debts are ebts of honor, d , , I(J 1UJ1JaulK.,, and we must pay them," ho do-:tl.t ,qnetlv clared. "We sincerely hopo it will, ,.Arlnlr9 (1;1V wa a Krea, mark be possible for Italy to pay Anier- tI)0 w0r,,,.8 nistory." he said, "it lea but if the United States realized ;..,rkf. t ,,,,. end of the the situation they would change! their point of view." j they would change! HINKLE STATES Democratic Governor-Elect Is Honored by All Ros well and Many Visitors From Eastern N. M. fiprcinl to The Journal Roswell, N. M., Nov. 11. All Roswell and many visitors from eastern New Mexico paid honor to James F. Hinkle, governor elect, tonight. It was scheduled as a democratic celebration over tho election of Mr. Hinkle, but many republicans joined with the democrats in paying honor to him. A torchlight parade with red fire and plenty of noise started the festivities and they ended on the court house lawn with a very brief address by Mr Hinkle. He was Introduced as the only citizen from Roswell ever elected to a state office In New Mexico on the democratic ticket. "My friends in Roswell: I ap preciate this tributo more than words can tell," said Mr. Hinkle. "I am told that I am the only democrat elected to Btate office from the Pecos valley, which, with Mr. Bratton. I guess Is true. Hriw ever, I do not take to myself this glory. It belongs to you people. It was not for that the people voted. Success came because of the platform adopted by the dem ocratic convention In Albuquer que a platform promising good government. And when I et in Santa Fe I shall do everything in my power to carry out that plat form 'and give the state good government. POSTAL RECEIPTS IN TUCUMCARI INCREASE Tucumcarl, N. M., Nov. 11. The receipts of the Tucumcarl postof fice. In October, 1822, amounted to $1,794.18. The receipts for Octo ber, 1921, were $1,655.94. This is an Increase of 10 per cent over the snm month last year. Considering the general bus iness conditions the showing Is much better than could be reason ably looked fort PLATFORM ILL BE CARRIED OUT. HERBERT HOOVER IS ENTERTAINED THE DUKE CITY Lessons of Armistice Day Are Taken as the Theme of an Address by the Sec retary of Commerce, CIVILIZATION HAS PASSED THE CRISES Period of Readjustment Fol lowing Two Years of Over Inflation and Waste Has Been Passed, Albuquerque last night paid tri bute to Herbert Hoover, secretary of commerce, "friend of human ity," and the only man to whom has ever been given the title of "social engineer." Secretary Hoover, who was prin cipal speaker at a banquet given at tho Armory by the chamber of commerce in honor of the Colorado River commission, of which he is Chairman, taking as his theme the lessons - of Armistice Day, laid down some fundamentals of Amer icanism, and tl'.e duties of citizen ship as accentuated by the lessons of American participation 111 tne ; great war and the world-wide problems that have arisen since its; close. I He declared that the chief mo tive, of the Atnerioan soldiers who gave their lives that war might bo banished from tho onrlh hno seen an important step toward re alization. He said that civilization has successfully passed tho crises that arose through the impoverish ment of Kuropc and the trial of the great experiment of socialism in Russia. The period of readjust ment following the two years of over-inflation and waste, the sec retary staled, has been passed suc cessfully and safely and prosperity has been reiurn"d on a solid basia. Problem to Ho I'uccd. Problems still to be faced, said Secretary Hoover, are great, but not so full of danger as those that have been passed, and the A uicri- ' pan 'nation has within its sacred institutions the means of solving all of them. "Our safety does not He within any parly." the secre tary said emphatically, "but within the institutions of the country themselves." "We have been told that our so- clal systnm Is out of date, tne secretary continued, "few Amer icans have analyzed or defined It. It differs from that of any other 4.. v,o a-itriil. So lonir as ' 0UP two fundamental ,,,,,,,, lutt ,hero shall be equal ouiiortunitv for all an,l tnai uu shall render some servlco in the common good, we need never fear the future. If we test every so cial plan and find that it does not interfere with equality of opportu nity nor take from the individual his duty for the common Rood, we need not fear the dreams or experiment of the changing times." Lessons of Armistice Day. Secretary Hoover s remarks gave a solemnity to tne occasion mat inrougnt Home ino lessons 01 rmis ,.. st war ever foiiiiht. It also: j marks the turn in the. currents; among men which is the birth of !a new period in human history." j America struck the decisive blow :ln the war: the blow- that has de- j tormined tho destiny of much of j our human institutions. "We foutvnt this war for no meant purpose. No sensible American I ever believed that an invader could touch our soil. Those boys who lie in a thousand ccmoterieM those millions who live in silent grief.1 believed that theirs was a sacrifice for a great purpose. To them there was no glory of battle, no sacrifice to maintain men In power, or riches. We have demanded no return for these sacrifices. We fought that justice should be main tained in the world. We fought for more than this that men might, be free from domination; that men might have tho right to develop for themselves. from themselves, those institutions un der which they should live. "The aspiration of our heroes, that war should be banished from among men. is, I feel, tho deepest and most sincere of American ideals. Today we pause in tribute to our dead, to dedicate this day to the preservation of those institu tions, to the safeguarding of that right of men for which they died." Abolishment of Competition. "We have learned that war can not be amiiiftiert by agreement; that the primary cause must be de termined. We must go much deep er than tho creation of superficial Institutions. Tho first step toward the ending of war was taken in the abolishment ot competition In naval urmnment with our Rritish cousins, and the Far East agree ment which has relieved the ten sion between America and Japan and has given the assurance that there will be no more war in our generation." Secretary Hoover said that the experiment of socialism in Russia had ruined that nation in efficien cy and stolen tho happiness of the Russian people. He considered that menace forever passed. He said he looked forward confident ly to the settlement of labor and capital problems, taxation nnd ef ficiency in government problems, development prohleips nnd trans portation problems, through the exerciso of tho established Ameri can institutions. An address of welcome was given by Governor M. C. Meehem of New Mexico, who declared that the work of tho Colorado river com mission is the most important that has been undertaken for the devel opment . and prosperity of the southwestern states. Vulk-y Development. Governor Thomas E. Campbell of Arizona railed on Albuquerque nns and New Mexico people to Cwalloiird on Tttes Tito. SECRETARY HOOVER AND WIFE ARE GUESTS OF ALBUQUERQUE ' AS ' JA "?r f Pi k ? jt r? 'ft jv V .n 1 l A.(" t MVi- U T - .4 .11 y W i in:Ri!i:itT hoover. Secretary, ' "unmerce Herbert Hoover and wile were honor guests at a b' t given at the armory at Albuquerque Saturday nfght. Mrs, or accompanied her husbaiHl to Santa Fe, where the Colorad'jrA' er Commission will hold its first formal session Monday. " . ,.'ere brought to Albuquerque, with others who can.e to Santr. VJiTP'tlend the 'ommission meetings, in automobiles Satur. day v I lib' & LA MISSES; Mrs. E. D. Nelson, Wife of Road Builder at Tecolote, in Serious Condition as Result of Tragedy. Sprp'ml t,i The Journal li Vegas, X. M., Nov. II. Mrs. V.. D. Nelson is iu a dyin;; conilitiou as the result of a self iiulicted wound received Friday night. The woman is said to have gone to the road camp near Teco inte, 12 miles south of here, and shot her husband, then turned the weapon on herself. The woman went to the road camp and fired a shot into u tent whire her husband and several other men went spending the night, she fired a shot nt the group, it is believed with tho in tention of killing her husband. She then turned the weapon upon herself. Tho bullet passing entirely through her body, penetrating tho luft lung , Mrs. Nelson is under the cure of a vnysician at ina s-mjiih 'of the tragedy, her condition be ing too serioua t, permit of her .being brought to the city to a lioa pital. i Mr?. Nelson's mental condition has been impaired, it rs said, for some time, and her husband had i filed suit for divorce. This Is thought to have been the immedi :ata cause for the homicidal at tempt. Sho had not been ut the 'construction camp for several 'days, having been In Las Vegas, ! under the care of a physician. In !,orne manner not yet known, Mrs. 1 Nelson succeeded in making her ( way hack to the camp, and the first knowledge of her presence there was when she started firing into the lent where her husband and several other men were assent -I bled. The bullets we'tit high and , no one In the tent was injured. I Nelson and , his wife came to '.New Mexico about a year ago. 'Nelson was engaged on construc - tion work as a sub-contractor on the federal highway projects be tween San Jose and Tecolote. Later ho was employed by tho Peterson. Shirley nnd Gunter Construction company nt the camp three miles south of Tecolote. His separation from his wife is said to have oc- curred some months ago. IS France's War-Time Premier Is About to Realize a Long Cherished Dream, That of Visiting America. Havre, France. Nov. 11 (by the Associated Pressl. A short stout, sharp-eyed, brown-faced man of 82 was the most noticed person on the steamship Paris, which sailed from here this afternoon for New York. He was Georges Clemenceau, France's war time premier, on his way lo carry out a long cherished dream that of visiting the Fnited States for the first time since his youth and doing his utmost to bring complete understanding nnd sympathy between that country and France. Although the departure of "the Tiger" was unrecognized officially by either the French or American governments he is looked upon as one of the most important figures ever to leave the shores of France. "What a wonderful old man he is," was the universal comment of those gathered nt the pier. Bo sides his vnlet, Albert, lie is ac companied, as he characteristically remarked, only by his hat and cane. HINKLE TO NAME A JUDGE TO REPLACE JUSTICE BRATTON Clovis, N. M Nov. 11. With the election of Judge Sam O. Bratton as justice of the supreme court of New Mexico, the Ninth Judicial district will have a new judge ufter January 1 to fill the unexpired term ,of Judge bratton who will resign about the first of the year to assume the duties of his new position. The appointment of a new Judge will be made by tho governor-elect. mm FIRES ATI COMMISSION TO OT HERSELF CLEBEAO ON H S WHY TO UNITED STATES i HI KUKRI' 1IOOVI It. Power Projects Have Been Taken Out of Its Hands by the President, Secre tary Hoover States. KnnUi NVr. It. That power projects distinctly flo not come withiii tho pin-vie of the Colorado river commission was made clear by Chairman Herbert Hoover dur ing the one session of the commis sion held this week, preparatory to the full meeting next week at the i, i. .nice. Mr. i""" utntoiiient came in reply to one by Attorney C. T. Knupu of liisne.e, a vf. v;ho spoke c n behalf or me I'.ii-nnd Diamond creek power pro rhe Arizona and ject of Arizona. a., ..nt ,ma lnoiuuu va rious representatives companies and projects. .tv.., ,f3,f,. ,,f nower of power said Mr. itr,i-,.,-. "has been laKen c""":' out of the hands of this commis sion by direction of the president of tho United States to the power commission. '" which, as suit of various protests, he "skert for tho matter to bo held up. it doesn't rest with the commission one way or the other." Mr Carpenter of Colorado agreed with Mr. Hoover that power was outside the commission's juris diction. Mr. Hoover nnd the commis sioners leave at noon today for Al buquerque, where they will be guests of that city at a dinner tonight- - , .. Commission,-. s now presV-nt are. Mr Hoover W. O. Norviel of Ari zona. W. F. McCluro of California, Delpti K. Carpenter ot Colorado, Col. J. C Schitgham. governor nnd C. P. Squires and Kd- ward W. Clurk of Nevada; Stephen B. DavK Jr., of New Mexico, it. r.. Caldwell of Utah and Frank i. IOtnerson of Wyoming. The delegations Include inrecior A. P. Davis of ttie reclamation service, Washington; OUonmr 11a tnele, chief counsel of the service; Mexican Consul Armando Ntnta Cruz of Kl Paso; .1. i. .vieeKer. v. Mullendore. A. W. Coombs, u. L. Webb. L. Ward llanntsier, Louise lliff, Denver; Vice Presi dent Kdward W. Chambers of the Santa Fo railroad. Chicago; Presi dent John A. Widtsoe of the ''ni versitv of i:tah. Salt Lake Clly; Gov. T. K. Campbell, ex -Gov. Rich ard K. Sloan. James Glrand. Presi dent I'. G. Spilsbury of the Arizona industrial congress; C. C. Lewis, C. T. Knapp, George H. Maxwell of the national reclamation associa tion and national irrigation con gress, all of Arizona. Tho Cali fornians include T. A. ranter nnd H. C, Gnrdnett of tho Los Angeles power and light bureau; City Man ager C. W. Koiner of Pasadena, State Senator William J. Carr of Pasadena, Thomas C. Yager of Canchilla, attorney for Imperial valley Interests: Secretary Arnold Kruckman of the League of the Southwest: President Ralph L. Crlswell of the Los Angeles city council; W. B. Matthews, special counsel for the "U jltc service com mission, Los Angeles; P.usiness Agent Rurdett Moody of the Los Angeles power and light bureau; City Attorney Hoodenpyle of Long Ueach; George K. Trowbridge of Los Angeles. Gov. Merritt C. Meehem of New Mexico is attend ing. The first formul session will be held Monday. secretary and Mrs, Hoover and the commissioners were honor guests at a brilliant reception given at the executive mansion by Gov ernor and Mrs. Meehem Inst night. NOTRE DAME AND ARMY BATTLE TO A 0-0 TIE West Point, N, Y., Nov. 11. Notre Dame and Army battled to peace without victory before a crowd that crammed the enlarged stands on the plains today. Neith er team scored, though each had chances, tho Army in each of the first two periods, and tho Boosters in the last quarter. The cadets were on the offensive throughout the first half, but could not maintain a consistent attack Notre Dame was stronger in the last periods but also lacked the punch to carry the ball over. Kxcept In the last period, Army forward passing was superior to the widely heralded air offensive of Notre Dame, White and Meyers, Army ends, intercepting many of the iloosicr tosses. . 1XDIANA 1KFKATK1, Rloomington, lnd Nov. 11. Flghttng desperately against a su perior team, Indiana university was defeated by West Virginia to day. 33 to 0. MIIS. HOLD A FORMAL SESSION MQNDAYI i WILSON IKES BRIEF ADDRESS TO CALLERS ON ISTICE DAI, World 'Peace Can Be Brought About Only by: "Active Co-Operation for' justice," He Declares, HIS APPEARANCE IS SIGNAL FOR CHEERS Are the First Remarks He! Has Made- on Public Questions Since He Was. Stricken 3 Years Ago, ' Washington. Nov. 11. Wood-1 row Wilson told, a host of friends, nnd admirers who made an Armis tice day visit to his homo here, to-1 day that world neacn could be! brought about only ly "active co-, operation for justice" and "not by, amiable phrases." America always ( has stood for justice, lie cleciareu. adding t lint the "puny persons" now standing in tile way would find presently that "their weakness Is no match tor the strength of a moving provident'.'.." The former president spoke standing on tho portico of his resi dence and without manuscript or notes. Ills remarks consumed about five minutes. They were 1 he first he had made on public ques tions since he was r.t.lcken on hr-" league of nations touv of the west three years ago. This was hl thiri public appearance sine,, he left the White bouse on March 4. 1H2I. The appearance of Mr. Wilson, who was assisted to the portico bv. a negro servant, was tho signal for prolonged cheers front the crow 1 that packed the street and over flowed on nearby lawns and a va cant field. Tho war time president responded with a. smile and raising of bis conventional silk bat. Mr. Wilson did not accompany him, but as she appeared to assist him In doors at the conclusion of bis ad dress she. too, received an ovation. Duty Towards Kuropc. Mr. Wilson's address win in re sponse to one delivered to him by Henry Morgenthau. former ambas sador to Turkey, who declared that thu principles enunciated by Mr. Wilson during the war would pre vail and that on last Tuesday it had been demonstrated that "the people of America are escaping rmitiiiitrd n 1'age Two. I. C. C. REJECTS Transcontinental Carriers Can't Make Cuts to and From Pacific Coast Ter minals, East of Rockies. Washington, Nov. II. Applica tions of transcontinental railroads for authoritv to decrease rates to and from Pacific coast terminsls on traffic originating east' of the Rocky mountains or destined therefor, were denied today by the Interstate Commerce. Commission. Tli roads had ileslarea me in duction was necessary to ename them to meet coast to coast com petition of steamship lines, grant ing of their application, of which was challenged by a number of in- termountain cities, lucniuing Spo kane, Salt Lake City, Keno aim Phoenix, would have resulted in kintr transcontinental rates gen erally lower than those on traffic to and from Intermediate points. Praotica v all commodities in cluded iu the commerce from th-- Pacific coast were rovered In the railroad's application. Tho Southern Pacific railroad. however, was authorized to reduce rail and water rates on certain commodities produced in Cali fornia and destined lo tho Atlantic coast via Galveston and the Gulf of Mexico steamship lines. lhis will allow the Southern Pacific and steamship lines to make a joint rate of 70 cents per 100 pounds on the const to coast movement of asphalt, canned goods and rice. and SO rents on dried fruits, even though rates for shorter distances over the same general route may be higher. Water competition, th railroad contended, justified them in lower ing the long distance into charges on I'aeirtc business without regara to Its effect on the interior terri tory or without considering the ln- lustice of levying higher freight charges on movements over short instances than on long distance shinments on the same railroads. The commission held that the railroads In the endeavor to hold the traffic were justified in reduc ing transcontinental rates but de clared in today's opinion that they could not cut further than a point which would give them reason able compensation" for the services performed. The rates so cut to meet water competition in order to be reasonably compensatory the commission declared, should be left high enough to cover additional expenses incurred in handling traf fic, should be no lower than neces sary to meet existing competi tion, should not threaten the ex tinction of legitimate competition by water carriers and should not lmpnso undue burdens on other traffic or endanger the transconti nental roads ability to earn proper return. The application of the roads In question, the commission held, did not fix rates which met these con ditions and consequently they were denied. Tho commisrlon's author ity Is exerted under the fourth sec tion of the commerce act which forbids railroads charging higher rates for short distances than they do for longer distances over identi cal routes unless the commission approves the practice in any given case. j 1 APPLICATION TO DECREASE RATES HARVARD ELEVEN IS DEFEATED 8! MRS, 10 TD 3 Princeton, Aided by Oppo nents' Fumbles. Walks Away With Long End of Score in Football bame. Cambridge. Mass.. Nov. II (by1 the Associated Pres.-. 1 A Tiger team that looked long before PI leaped and then jumped of, Votive-1 ly when its adversary txposeil himself by fumbles, v. on from Harvard today. 11 to 3- It was an-j other victory for the opportunists'' school of football at Princeton. H was the scond successive defeat lor the Crimson by players wear-, ing the Orange and Black, and bv. the sumo score, and it was t lie first Unto that, tlio Tigers bad won a game, in Harvard's stadium. Princeton tinned two Harvard fumbles into ten points. Gclirlu-V muff in tho second period opened tho way to the touchdown scored j i, ivnrn unit lh" consenuent point I im Kick bv Dinsmorc' Another fuiuhlo bv Spaulding. substitute quarterback, in the third period, made possiblo a lid, I goal by tink er. This scoring by the Tiger team came after Harvard hud gone into an early lead on a go.il from placement, kicked by tup'ii in the first period. S: orlng l'las. These were the seuriiii.'. plays. Raiser and Stout wire, the heroes who justified tho Princeton policy of wailing, waiting, through time after time ot rushing opportunity, hv ooiinciiur on the balls let loose by Harvard error:;. Ther was t.o, Sammy Whites in the Princeton line up today to run for touch-, downs with a loose ball, although! tin- opportunity for one was ready made in the play that brought the ball to Bailor but tho Tigers were ( aleit and aggressive and gained; the ball every lime Harvard let go of it. I Tho head work of the Harvard captain, accounted the best in tne country, wis lost to his team by a I g injury soon after the second period starl'-d. The Crimson team was in the hands of three other field generals in the course of the re mainder of the game, with vary ing success. Limping off tho field. Captain Uuell saw tho Princeton stands empty onto the greensward, fall in behind Its band, and start the ser pentine march of victory. Tills march, iu which null and women joined, was carried up and uown ilhrt field, across tho Anderson ' bridgn and to the classic, shades , of tho Harvard lard, where the score, was shouted, thnt those still held at academic tasks In Harvard hall might know of Princeton's victory on the. football field, (iiimc Witncssort by S2.H. Fifty-two thousand persons bad seen the Tigers triumph again. The crowd was as colon ul as any that has attended the long line of contests between the teams of the "big three." It was as noisy as any, too, except for two minutes, between the halves, when its shouts were stilled and 19 guns boomed out from the Harvard student battery, and "The Stnr Spangled Planner" was played by the Harvard student band, a.-i marks of respect to tho country's soldier nnd sailor dead on Armis tice day. NKW KOI IP.UFNT KUt S. P. San Francisco, Calif., Nov. 11. The Southern Pacific company an nounced today tint it had let a contract "for the Immediate con struction" of T.fiOO freight cars to cost .1 total of $'1, nun .(mn. The equipment, will be delivered during 1923 nnd a large proportion will be tUTned out on tW Pacific coast. When Men Go Forth to Bat tle It Is Peace They Fight for; Nebraska's New Capitol Dedicated. Lincoln. Vb Nov. II. When free men go out to battle it is the winning of peace they fight for, as "there is no s o b thing as the win ning of a war." Ahin Owsley, the new national commander of tho American Legion, said here today in an addnss dedicating Nebraska's new capitol. "Month and ruin are the stakes In the game of war," lie said; "ruin and death are the price men pay for pein e whenever that spirit of destruction breaks its bonds. The ending of war is a great thing, but the beginning of peace is a greater tiling; for with the coming of n Just peace lite march of mankind is taken up again, mankind going forward tep by step to belter things. Not as the day of the mak ing of an end. hut as the day of the beginning of .a. great endeavor, hi us observe this anniversary. "On this day of days I am bert with you. joyful in heart to pledge the mind and soul of the American Legion to all good efforts of con structive citizenship. We have sanc tified our comradeship through honor to our dead, and through :he last full measure of devotion to otu disabled shall maintain us until the last man broken in the service of bis country in the world war be fully restored and set again upon the pathway of achievement and hope. "The American Legion is carry ing out a constructive program that goes toward the building of a bet ter citizenship. With eager zeal, we are seeking to curry equal op portunity of education . to every nook and corner of the land, to the homes where children of poverty dwell, to be available thero as well as where wealth and luxury abounds.'' NO SUCH THING : AS WINNING IVAR OWSLEY CLAIMS; ANNIVERSARY OF UNKNOWN HERO'S HOiICOIl IS NOT FORGOTTEN President Harding Lays a Wreath of Remembrance uu the Soldier's Tomb on Armistice Day, OTHER TRIBUTES ARE PAID HUMBLE SLEEPER Men and Women From Dis tant Cities Make the Journey Flowers to on Lay Stone. Brkht Work, Washington. Nov. 1 I (by the As sociated Pre:-'; i, Provident Hard ing laid a wreatii of roniembra tic today on :hc tenth of the I'nUnowo Soldier at. Arlington National ,'hiii -eleiv. li was set. there as a wnnl less greeting from the hearts of America to valorous, honored sotc and commemorated the first an niversary of the Unknown Soldiers' homecoming from Franco. And the iimr simplicity an-i sincerity of 111,' Tribute today wa in a way as gripping to the fev.' who saw it as was the dny-loti tide of emotional fervor thai marked the homecoming. H soj a custom for the national observ ance of Attoisiico day in the fu- Hire that will make the liiknnwit from France the keeper of Amer ica's annual evpression of pridf and glory in her sons who fouuhc in France, bo they living or dead. Pershing's Offering. 'liiri'i were many other tribute brought, to tin, tomb during tho day. Some limes little groups of men and women from distant cities made the journey to lay bright flowers on the moulded stone work that, holds the body i t a nameless American soldier whom no honor has been too high; some times the blossoms were laid thero by men moved to Individual tri bute to the dead. It was thus that General Pershing's offering was placed. The man who commanded this humble sleeper and the surgini? ranks of his comrades in Franco hud hoped to go himself and alon.i to carry his tribute to the fallen to the tomn. Fait he was called elsewhere to talk with patriotic men on living issues in the nation life and reluctantly assigned hist able to go after nil others had r-onie arid gou,. with their flowers, and place his offering there. A mere handful of spectators and a little detachment of armed men made up of soldiers;, sailors and marines to represent tho lUreo fighting services of the nation were nt hand when the president ap peared with Secretary Weeks and Secretary Denby to pay the na tion's honors to the dead. Cavalry had escorted the presidential party from the White House but had turned aside before the tomb was readied. There was no word spoken on the terraced sweep where the tomb lies ccept tho commands that moved tho rifles of the guard of honor t,, salute. Salutes the Dcnil. The president scorned tn feel ;i deep significance in tho moment as though he sensed the solemn ap proval of the hundred million of his countrymen In what he did In their name. He placed the great wreatii against the stono work of the tomb, th"n stepped back to pause a moment, looking down on the plain block of masonry that covers a plain soldier . chosen to typify the greatest among the na tion's heroes. The hush on the terrace was almost breathless and every eye was fi:;e,l on the still figure, of tlv president standing with band head bent as though In reverie. Slowly, almost ai though it were unconsciously, tho president raised Ills hand In mili tare salute to lie dead, his shoul ders straight. He then turned awav and in a ituvioont wis sneed ing back, to busy affairs In AVash incton, behind the trotting rav alrv. Oilier War Dead. There arc thousands of other war dead from France sleeping anions? the quiet of hills of Arling ton. Their gleaming headstones finnk the amphitheater on one sid" as those, other glorious dead of older wars flank it with the titne-greved monuments and mark ers on tlv nther. And while the nation paid its simple tributo t, all tho.s, who sleep beneath the newer stones todiv in the honor: accorded at tho tomb of the Un known, smrowing relaMves did not forget tlint Armistice Hay is nbov all tli" (day of the men of the Srnerica tit army in Franco and their brothers jin arms nt borne who stood re.ifly to Join the ranks over seas. At the dav passed titer blossomed among the newer grave stones, fhtwer-- of every hue. rival ling the solendor of autumnal col oring in nae woods that frame the field of tin dead. 30,000 SPECTATORS SEE ILLINOIS BEAT WISCONSIN, 3 TO 0 .Madison. Wis., Nov. 11. -Illinois, twice beaten in r-ho western con ference championship race, sprung the biggesf surprise of the season today by vanquishing the powerful Wisconsin eleven, It to n. before a. l!0.ih)0 home-coming crowd that packed llandall field. The defeat virtually eliminates Wisconsin, which had been re garded as a si rung contender, from tho championship race. COI.V1X GOKS TO iNGKLS. Chicago. Nov. 1 1. The Chicago Cubs of the Nitional league an nounced today that Walter Golvin had been released to the Los An geles club of the Pacific Const: league. Golvin, ho played with St. "Paul. Minn., last season, was classed ns one of the best fir't beuien in the American associa tion, lie was 'uler recalled by tb k'ubs and today's release followed.