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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, November 14, 1922, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1922-11-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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For Bismarck and vicinity:
Fair toriight and Wednesday, cold­
er tonight.
ESTABLISHED 1873
STATEBUREAU
FOR CHILDREN
IS PROPOSED
Two Bills Prepared for Intro­
duction in Forthcoming
Legislative Session
GIVEN MANY DUTIES
In General Would be Charged
With Acfing in Best inter
ests of Child Welfare
A bill to create a state bureau of
child welfare has been prepared for
introduction into the forthcoming
session of the state legislature by
*the North Dakota Children's Code
Commission. Another bill also to be
introduced proposes to authorize the
appointment, of county child welfare
boards.
The first bill provides that the pro­
posed state bureau shall consist of
five" members, composed of the su­
perintendent of public instruction
rirl commissioner of agriculture and
labor, who shall: scrVo^x-officio, and
three persons,of'eiiKer-sex, who shall
be appointed by the governor for
terms of two, four and six years, re
i^pc'tively.
Each member of the bureau would
receive ten dollars per day for the
tme actually devoted/to the duties
o£ the office and in addition shall
be allowed 9II expenses necessarily
incurred in discharging, his official
duties. The bureaif would have of­
fices at the capitol, hold annual maet
ing. on a fixed date, and such special
meetings as m^y be necessary.
Duties of Bureau.
The bureau would have authority
to select a chief executive officer.
The bureau's duties would be:
To license, supervise and regulate
hospitals and lying-in places, which
receive wom,en for maternity care,
•home and institutions receiving chil­
dren for temporary or permanent
care, and all other child helping and
child placing organizations, except
such hospitals, institutions or or
anizations as ate fully supported by,'
end under the direction, control and
management of the sta^e.
To investigate the homes into
which children are placed for per­
manent care or adoption, and to with­
draw all such children who are found
to be in unsuitable homes.'
To accept the guardianship of the
persons of children who may be com­
mitted to its care by courts as ne­
glected, delinquent, dependent or de­
tective, and to make such provision,
for children so committed, as are
within the resources of the bureau,
and as will afford them proper care
and protection.
To co-operate with the juvenile
courts of the state in inevstigation
of all case of d%*nquency, depend­
ency and neglect to act, upon re­
quests of such courts, as probation
officers, and to assist in the estab­
lishment of uniform, humane and ef­
ficient standards of juvenile court ad­
ministration.
To co-operatc with the' probate,
courts of the state in the adminis
at of a an
er's pensions) lato by Inevstigation,'
upon request of such courts, of alii
applications for such allowance, by
friendly visiting and supervision af-1
ter such allowances have been grant-1
ed, and io assist in the establish-]
ment of the most enlightened stand­
ards of administration.
To Gain Enforcements
To secure the enforcement (if laws
relating to the establishment of
paternity of illegitimate children and
the fulfillment of the maternal' and
caternal obligations toward such
children to assist the unmarried
pregnant woman in such ways as will
protect the health, well-being ant
general interests of her child.
To secure the enforceent of child!
labor laws, laws relating to thej
licensing and supervision of public
dancing places, pool rooms, billiard
halls and the attendance of minors!
thereat, laws relating to sex offenses
involving children, cruelty to and
r.busc of children, and the contrib­
uting by adults to the delinquency
and neglect of children, and laws re­
lating to the non-support and deser­
tion of children.
To co-operate with the superin­
tendent of public instruction and the
county superintendent of schools in
the enforcement of the compulsory
education law.
To receive and provide for such
feeble-minded persons as may be
committed to its guardianship by
ccrts of competent jurisdiction.
To appoint county child welfare
bords in every county where such
appointment is requested by the
board of county commissioners.
To act as parole officers of juveniles
upon the request of the courts or
superintendents of institutions of the
state to which dependent, neglected,
handicapped or delinquent children
may be committed.
To secure the enforcement of all
laws for the protection of neglected,
dependent, illegitimate and defective
children.
Ask County Boards.
The second bill provides tfat upon
request of the board of county com­
missioners of any county, the state
bureau of child welfare shall appoint
a child welfare board to consist of
five members, including the county
(Continued on Page Three.)
REAL 20th CENTURY GIRL
MARION ADELAIDE NAYLOR
Syracuse University this year liys
claim t^ having the real twentieth
century girl enrolled in the' fresh­
man class—Marion Adelaide Naylor.
She has the distinction of being
the first girl, born in the twentieth
century, having' arrived^ just as the
clock finished striking 12 and ush­
ered in the new ccntury.
Steps in Reorganization Plan
THE CONSCIENTIOUS
OBJECTOR
A large number of men and
women are interested in the
Commercial Club. Deep down in
their hearts they are glad it is
being reorganized along the most
modern lines. They are well dis­
posed towards the plan proposed
by the American City. Bureau.
They want to hear more about
it. They arc asking themselves:
"Why does Bismar£ need any
civic-commercial organization?"
"What can a modern Commer­
cial Club do for Bismarck?"
"Who is going to run the Com­
mercial Club?"
"How is the Commercial- Club
going to be financed?"
"Is the Commercial Club going
to be permanent?"
Through the courtesy of The
Tribune, these five questions
will be discussed, one. each day,
in these columns.
In the first ,place, why doe% Bis­
marck need a Commercial Club any­
way? Because every city needs ons
to do the things which the munici­
pality is not called upon to do and
to help the municipal officials do the
things that should be done for tha
town. Every city needs!an organiza­
tion of this kind. That is proven by
the fact that 3,000 or more cities in
the country are maintaining such or­
ganisations. Better still, the fact that
Bismarck herself has Been trying to
maintain a Commercial Club for
some years past shows the need of
one in Bismarck. If the city did not
need ^t, its most earnest and sincere
workers would not have tried tc
maintain one.
The Commercial Club in modern
form, and that is what Bismarck is
getting .unites the best thought of
tbought
he Community and translates that
into action. It takes in all
classes and creeds, gets the opinions
of individuals, cf groups 'and the
mass and having found what the city
needs, opens the way- to securing
them. This is called creating the
spirit of enterprise. Once a city ob­
tains this spirit, it will never allow
it to die out. The modern Commer­
cial Club, with its efficient way of
doing things, so divides the work
that no man needs give a lot of
time to Commercial Club activities,
and what time he does giv6, is so
prolific of result that enthusiasm is
quickly created. The accomplish­
ments of a well-organized Commer­
cial Club results in an immediate
and ultimate benefit to the com­
munity. The merchant, the whole­
saler, the manufacturer, the doctor,
the lawyer, the thinkers of a city,
all realize this. By making it a bet­
ter city in which to live, it attracts
(Continued on Page Three)
She is a real twentieth century
specimen of girlhood. She plays
basketball and, tennis, rides horse­
back, is an excellent swimmer and is
learning marksmanship. She plays
the piano, has made a decided suc­
cess in amateur dramatics, and
earned the money herself, as a ste­
nographer, to pay her expenses
through college.
NOW SOUGHT IN COMMERCIAL CLUB
TVrtw ITnilai* Wov Ara Tlic. oHlili 1^1 1-J^VivI
Now Under Way Are' Dis
cussed by Leaders in the
Campaign Drive
ARK
Minneapolis, Nov. 14.—The Minne­
apolis captain of police detectives
told the Associated PrcsS here that
while they were looking for a man
named Keefe, believed to be on trial
in Bismarck for assault on E. A.
Hughes, they had no information
from the detective sent there regard­
ing ^hether the man Lohg who plead
cd guilty to assault in Bismarck Mon­
day, was really Keefe.
TRACE RECORD
OF TWO HELD
FORMURDER
Probe Poison Plot Revealed Hi
Arrest of Mrs. Klimikjand
Mrs. Koulik
(By the Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 14.—Matrimonial
agencies and undertaking establish­
ment were fields of investigation to­
day in the alleged poison plot of
Mrs. Tillie Klimek and her cousin,
Mrs. Nellie Sturmer Koulik.
The women were arraigned on
murder charges yesterday and held
without bail but the preliminary
hearing was postponed ten days while
the police and coroner's office con­
tinued investigations.
According to the authorities there
have been ten mysterious, deaths or
cases of illness from poison amonpr
former husbands, relatives and
friends of Mrs. Klimek, while Mrs.
Koulik is held as a suspect in five
alleged poisonings.
Detectives turned to matrimonial
agencies and undertakers parlors
when they were unable to trace the
life of Mrs. Klimek during a period
in which, police say, she was known
as "Mrs. Meyers." The search of rec­
ords was started in an effort to learn
if there was a "Mr. Meyers."
A third woman questioned in con­
nection with the investigation was
released. She was Mrs. Cornelia Ko
zal, a sister of Mrs. Koulik.'
Coroner's physicians have been
analyzing organs of two former hus­
bands and a' cousin of Mrs. Klimek
and permits were issupd yesterday to
exhume three more bodies, those of
two children and a grandchild of
Mrs. Koulik.
FIRM FAILS
New York, Nov. 14.—Failure of the
stock brokerage firm of Wasserman
Bros, was announced today from the
rostrum of the New York stock ex­
change. Jess Wasserman, member of
the firm, committed suicide last
night.
2,000 DEATHS FROM EARTHQUAK
SMALLER VOTE
IS CAST UPON
GOVERNORSHIP
Silent Protest Over
Revised totals today showed: 2,085
vrecincts, Frazier, 100,667 O'Connor,
02,152,' Frazier's majority,. 8,515 2,
081 precincts, Nestos, 107,977 Lemke,
76.961 Nesto's' majority, 31,016.
T|e interpretation of the vote" is
fjiven differently in political circles.
There is a difference of 39,531 be­
tween the majority of Nestos and
the minority of O'Connor, and Nes­
tos received 15,825 votes more tkiari.
O'Connor received. The vote of
Governor Nestos was 7,300 more than
the vote received by Frazier, although
the few missing precincts will Tn*
crca: the Frazier total.
1
What Is Cause?
Was the vote a silent protest over
riemke's nomination, or was it silent
Crief over McCumber's defeat', or did
many of those who supporter Gover­
nor Nestos also support Frazier for
other political reasons? The differ­
ence between the majority of Nestos
and the minority of O'Connor appears
too large to ascribe to the fact that
many voted a straight ticket, in view
oi the fact that Mr. O'Connor's vote
is about 16,000 less than he received
for governor two years ago. It hid
be«?n charged by opponents that
dissatisfaction over the McCumber
defeat could not account for more
than 5,000 votes and some. I. V. A.
leaders declared that this feeling re­
acted in O'Connor's favor. While
Lemke's nomination was held unpop­
ular and was in the individual col­
umn the name "Nonpartisan league:'
was with his name, and there are
many who declare he received more
votes than they thought he would re­
ceive in other words, that the dis­
satisfaction over his nomination was
less than they anticipated it would
be.
Nuessle Lead 1,8M.
The clean-up of the few missing
rural precincts on the supreme court
iudgeship today showed that with but
23 precincts missing Judge Nuessle
had a lead of 1,800 over Seth Rich­
ardson, which asured the election ni
Judge Nuessle by at lpast 1,500 ma­
jority. Figures on the supreme court
for 2,115 out of a total of 2,138 pre­
cincts follows: Birdzell, 86,606
Burr, 81,932 Enfclert, 77,705 John
con, 93,973 Nuessle, 85,486 Richard­
son, 83,686.
Among the oddities of the election
is that the voters of Grant county
cave Governor Nestos and William
CHARGES DISCRIMINATION.
St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 14.—The po­
litical uptpaval in Minnesota a week
sgo is due to a large extent to the
alleged discriminatory attitude to­
ward Minnesota co-operative live­
stock shippers by Henry Wallace,
secretary of agriculture, R. A. Wil­
kinson, representative of Washington
county, said today..
Mr. Wilkinson charged that Mr.
Wallace showed discrimination in
favoring the exchange when he put
into effect federal rulings which gov­
erned the weighing, selling commis­
sion and the general rrianipulation of
the South St. Paul live stock mar­
ket
The more than 400 of the fo-oper
ative livestock shipper associatioons
according to Representative Wilkin­
son, worked almost as a unit to de­
feat the Washington administration
and this resulted in the election of
Henrik Shipstead over Senator Frank
B. Kellogg.
Representative Wilkinson charac­
terized Mr. Wallace's action and
ftand in the South St. Pau^ matters
as "bull-headed" attitude. He fur­
ther stated that unless this attitude
is changed Minnesota can look for a
repetition" of the 'upheaval in the
elections of 1924.
HIT BOTTOM
(By the Associated Press)
Madison, Wis., Nov. 14.—Prices
paid potato growers hit the bottom
-today at. 15 cents a bushel in some
sections of Wisconsin, the state de­
partment of markets reports. This
return to farmers is said by the
department to be unprecedently low.
Most of the growers now shipping
to market are receiving 20 cents a
bushil for their product which re­
tails from 70 to 80 cents a bushel,
according to the department.
Of the 855 officers of the regular
United States army retired for dis­
ability since the World War, only
54 suffered wounds in battle.
ARMEDFORGES
IN IRELAND
ON INCREASE
Approximately 8,000 More Opposition to Irish Free State
Votes Cast on the Office of
Senator than Governor
Government Reported to
Be Gaining
MANY EXPLANATIONS VALERA CLAIMS VICTORY
Lemlce
Revised election totals showr an
vnusal situation ii the recent vote
on seiiatorship and gofernor. Then
were approximately 8,000 more-, vqtes
cast for the office of United States
senator than for the office of gofer
?or in the state. Usually the totals
ere almost exactly the.vsame in'an
election, since both are at the head
of the ballot, or local interest makes
the total vote on the office of gov­
ernor larger.
Declares Present Regime Is
Beaten1 Propaganda
Continues Unabated
or
Silent Grief Over McCui
ber Is Question Askec
(By the Associated Press)
Dublin, Nov. 14.—The current in­
crease of activity of armed forces
opposing the Irish free state gov­
ernment, is attributed to reunion of
the political1 and 'military' wings of
Republicanism. This among othet
things, resulted In the ^appoint­
ment of Eamon Do' Valera as "Pre­
sident of the Irish Republic" with
a .council of state claiming sole
legitimate authority in Ireland.
There is a wide divergence be­
tween the accounts. published by
the government of its successes
against the Irregulars and those
put out by De Valera's party. The
government claims to be winning
and gradually restoring order while
losses they 'are inflicting and as
Do Valera's followers record severe
sert that the free state is already
beaten.
These assertions are made partly
in propaganda sold upon the streets
and partly through. large inscrip­
tions painted nightjy all over Dub­
lin on lamp posts, bill boards and
bridges.
The civic guard and the metro­
politan police pace up and down nli
the streets but they seem unable to
check these manifestations of Ire­
land's international dissension.
Every day free state government
agents go about ''and smear paint
over the insertions,' but' the next
morning they appear again The in­
tensification of activity by the ir­
regulars i3 supposed to be partially
aimed at the British political crisis
with- the design of bringing home
to the British the thought that the
Irirt/Question remains unsettled de­
spite"the treaty. When the new1
British parliament assembles and
the constitution of the free state is
submitted for ratification it is anti­
cipated that the activities of the
irregulars will be further intensifi­
ed.
Except in the south, all large
bodies of Republican forces have
been dispersed in a wholesale man­
ner by national troops, but small
bjands are able to inflict constant
losses and humiliation upon the
government by their activities in
Dublin and elsewhere. Repressive
power has been granted to the gov­
ernment by the Irish parliament,
but the Republicans have never be­
lieved these powers would be fully
exercised, and so their forecasts have
been, for the most part, accurate.
The free state government has
30,000 troops fully equipped and
costing nearly $8,000,000 a year.
Yet the attacks' of the irregulars are
made in confidence to escape and
with the thought that even if they
are caught they will suffer nothing
more than detention in prison.
ARREST MRS. MacSWINEY
Washington, Nov. 14.—Mrs. Muriel
MacSwiney, widow of Terrence Mac
Swiney, former lord mayor of Cork,
Lemke each exactly the same number was arrested today with eight other
of votes for governor, the number for women members of the American As
each being 1,233.
sociation for the recognition of the
Irish republic, while marching be­
fore the British embassy armed with
banners demanding the release
SEEK TO PROVE
ALIBI FOR BURCH
(By the Associates Press)
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 14.—Fur­
ther efforts to establish an alibi for
the defendant were expected to be
made today at the trial of Arthur C.
Burch for the murder of J. Bclton
Kennedy.
Witnesses testified yesterday they
had seen Burch at Watts and at
Long Beach about the time the brok­
er was shot.
BUDGET BOARD
TO MEET SOON
The state budget board will meet
here soon to begin work preparing its
report and recommendations to the
state legislatrue. The budget com­
mittee is composed of the chairman
of the appropriations committee of
the last senate and house, who are
W. J. Church and Wm. Watt, res*
pectively, the state auditor, attorney
general and governor.
BISMAkCK, NORTH DAKOTA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER '14, 1922 (Leased Wire of Associated Press) PRICE FIVE CENTS
ALLIES TO HOLD CONFERENCE
PRELIMINARY TO LAUSANNE
TURKS MAY NOT JOIN THEM
(By the Associated Press)
London, Nov. 14,—The trouble­
some questions of how a meeting of
the allies could be arranged before
the Lausanne peace conference ^*for
the purpose of outlining the allied
program, as Great Britain has in­
sisted has been solved as a result of
an exchange of messages by the
Chancellories at Paris, Rome and
London.
N it re in a re
France, nor Premier Mussolini of
Italy can leave his capital for a con­
ference elsewhere'before proceeding
to Lausanne, it has developed, but
Lord Curzon, the British secretary
for foreign affairs lias arranged to
see Premier Poincare in Paris on the
way to Lausanne, probably on Thurs­
day, and the conversation will be
continued by the two one the train
from .Paris to, Lausanne. .Premier
Mussolini has arranged to leave Rome
for Lausanne Friday and join his
colleagues for a preliminary meeting
?t Lausanne, Sunday,
Reports from Geneva that the
SElZEmTOi
OF COAL UPON
MORGAN ESTATE
(By the Associated Press)
Newburgh, N. Y., Nov. 14—William
R. Perkins, Orange county fuel ad­
ministrator, today began distribution
among residents of Highland Falis
353 tons of coal which he said wa3
seized on the estates of J. Pierpont
Morgan in that village. Investigation
of complaints that only 85 tons of
coal had been received in Highland
Falls in three months, Mr. Perkins
said, disclosed that 438 tons had
been delivered to the Morgan estate.
This was removed.
HALLMILLS
That Body to Convene to Ex
amine Witnesses Next
Monday
(By the Associated Press)
New Brunswick, N. J., Nov. 14.—
The Somerset county grand jury is
to be convened Monday to hear wit­
nesses in the Hall-Mills murder case.
Prosecutor Beekman of Somerset
county suggested the postponement
until Monday because a new sheriff
took office today.
More than 50 witnesses will be
summoned for the hearing. It is pos­
sible that Mrs. Frances Stevens Hall,
widow of the Rev. Edward W. Hall,
slain with Mrs. Eleanor R. Mills, will
be permitted to testify. She haa
agreed to waive immunity.
Officials indicated that Mrs. Nellie
Lo Russell, negress, who has contra­
dicted the eye witness account of
Mrs. Jane Gibson, on which the pros­
ecution depends largely, would not
be called before the grand jury.
WEDNESDAY
SET FOR VOTE
IN ENGLAND
pf
MacSwiney's pister, Miss Mary Mac­
Swiney, who is held prisoner in the
Irish free state,
CONTRACT ON
NEW MEMORIAL
BUILDIN LET
A. G. Sims of Fargo has been
awarded the contract for plastering
the new Memorial building on the
state capitol grounds, the contract
priceibeing $14,100. T. P. Reilley also
of Fargo has been awarded the con­
tract for installing a ventilating
system in the state training school
at Mandan, the contract price being
$4,297. He was successful over Frank
Grambs of Bismarck.
(By the*Associated Press)
London, Nov. 14.—The last words
in Great Britain's election campaign
will be spoken tonight. The elect­
orate will go to the polls tomorrow
and pick a parliament from the 1,386
candidates seeking seats in the house
of commons.
In 373 constituencies the fight
will be a duel between candidates of
two parties. In 242 other constituen­
cies, the battle is complicated by
the presence of three or more, con­
testants.
Some newspapers publish esti­
mates of how they believe the vari­
ous parties will rank when the voters
liave had their way, but none of tho
forecasters express great confidence
in their own claims. To the unbiased
onlooker every calculation is tinted
with the political views of the man
making the estimate.
TWO KILLED IN
AIR FLIGHTS
(By the Associated Press)
Lebourget, France, Nov. 14.—M.
Poirit, noted French aviator and his
two mechanicians were killed when
his machine crashed during .the com­
petition for the grand prix "for com­
mercial airplanes here.
The accident was due to the break­
ing of the rear propeller of Poiret's
airplane, which cut through the ma­
chine.
Money is almost unknown on Nor­
folk island, in the Pacific ocean/
about $25 being all that is handled
by the entire population in the
course of a year.
Turks would refuse to enter the
Lausanne conference if the allies
made any preliminary agreements
evoked, the statement in official cir­
cles here that litle importance was
attached to this.
It was pointed out that it was the
customary thing for .allies to hnve
preliminary conferences under simi­
lar circumstances iind that there was
no logical ground upon which the
Turks could protest against such a
meeting now
Official messages from Constanti­
nople today indicated the situation
there was somewhat easier. It was
stated here that the Turks were not
becoming any more unconciliatory.
The opinion is expressed in of­
ficial quarters that in view of the
casing of the tension, the allied rep­
resentatives at Constantinople have
decided it is unnecessary for the
present to proclaim a state of siege.
A news agency dispatch from Con­
stantinople dated Monday said the
allies had handed Rodosto over to
the nationalists in that Adrianople
would be turhed over next Sunday.
SAYS ELECTION
HITS HARDING
ALSO WILSON
SenatoJ Ladd in Statement
Gives His Views of the Re
suit of the Elections
SAYS LEAGUE GAINS
There is little satisfaction to be
gained out 'of the recent electicn
by either the Republicans or Demo­
crats, Senator E. F. Ladd declares
in a review of the election, forward­
ed to North Dakota papers.
"Viewing the election results from
a national standpoint and tha speci­
fic registering of public opinion,
there is little out of the whole situ­
ation for the leaders of either the
Democratic or Republican parties,
to obtain much satisfaction," he de­
clared./ "It was simply a rising up
and protest of the masses against
the continuation of the present eco­
nomic order and condition of things.
Wherever the voters had a fair op­
portunity to clearly register their
opinion there was a clear-cut disap­
proval of the Harding administra­
tion and an emphatic stand against
Wilsonism."
Senator Ladd says that in Ohio
the people had a chance to pass on
both Harding and Wilson, and de­
feated a personal friend of President
Harding for governor and defeated
Senator Pomerene, a friend of Ert
president Wilson. He declared the
Lodge vote in Massachusetts was art
anti-Harding vote, that the vote
against Hitchcock in Nebraska was
anti-Wilson, that Reed's victory in
Missouri was a clear-cut victory over
Wilsonism ,that Poindexter was
beaten in Washington because he had
been too regular under the Harding
administration, and Brookhart in
Iowa defeated the Wilson candidate
for Senator.
Of Minnesota he says: "In Minne­
sota the people also tired of being
baadied about and took a terrific
wallop at both Harding and Wilson.
They elected their own man, Ship
stead. Kellogg-Harding, and Mrs.
Olesen-WiUon, went down to defeat.
This was another state where the
people had an opportunity to register
their displeasure with both Harding
and Wilson, and they did it in no un­
certain terms."
Got No G. O. P. Support
Senator Ladd, opening his state­
ment, said:
"I want to avail myself of the op­
portunity to congratulate the people
of the country in general and North
Dakota in particular on the splendid
victory of the farmers supported by
labor and the independent forces of
the state on November the 7th. It is
certainly encouraging to see how te­
naciously the farmers fought all
these years. No causc had supporters
more brave, earnest and devoted than
those who espoused the cause of the
agriculturists of North Dakota. They
have fought fronp conviction and
with all the zeal that conviction in­
spires. Their contests have been wa­
ged under great embarrassments and
against terrible odds, with open hos­
tility from the Democratic organiza­
tion national and state and the fail­
ure of the Republican national or­
ganization to lend moral or financial
support. Their program has met with
such signal success that their sister
states of Minnesota, Iowa, Wiscon­
sin, Nebraska, Michigan, Montana,
Washington, California, Wyoming,
have joined hands with the farmers
movement. Their cause has prosper­
ed most where their program has
been longest discussed among th«
people. During the next two years it
will be studied all over the nation
and thousands who are now luke­
warm will become militant support­
ers."
He congratulated Governor Fra­
zier, declared that "Mr. Townley and
Mr. Lemke will always occupy a
prominent place in the future history
of the country as the pioneers in this
great movement— they have laid a
foundation of a movement .that is
destined to sweep the country."
LAST EDITION
NEW QUAKE
AT LA SERENA
WORKSHAVO
Town of Carrizal Consistin
Of Underground Dwellings
Has Disappeared
DEATH LIST MOUNTIN
Full Details of Disaster
Chile Will Not be Known
For Some Time
(By the Associated Press)
Santiago, Nov. 14.—Re­
ports of banditry and dis
order in the earthquake
district together with
news of additional earth
shocks and indications
that the calamity has
reached appalling propor­
tions caused the Chilean
government today to con­
sider the advisability of
sending troops to Coqu
imbo and Atacama to re­
inforce the regular garri­
sons which ar-e too. small
to cope with the situation
and aid in releif work.
Outlawry broke out last
night in the town of Val
lenar, the chief sufferei
from the earthquake,'
where it is estimated 1,
000 of the inhabitants
perished, while reports
of robberies and holdups
came from other places
in the affected region.
The arrival of war
vessels at the northern
ports of Chile brought
wireless reports of dis
aster from towns and vil­
lages not previously
..heard fjrojn, including the
large town of Freirina,
augmenting greatly the
number of reported cas­
ualties which are now
varously estimated at
between 1,500 and 2,000
dead with numberless in­
jured and homeless.
(By the A»oelated Press)
Santiago, Chile, Nov. 14—Chile was
again visited by earth shocks lata
last night. Severe tremors were felt
at La Serena, capital of the province
of Coquimboi at 11 o'clock and half
an hour earlier the seaport Consti
tucion, capital of the province of
Maule, was shaken, according to ad
vices received here by the Nation?*
Telegraph.
The town of Carrizal, consisting
mostly of underground dwellings ai:
copper mines, is reported to have dis
appeared, but no mention of the loss
of lives is made. The inhabitants
number about 200 and there are 350
other persons living at the port of
Carrizal.
Advices from Antofagasta at 9:30
last night said a strong earth shock
had just, been felt at Taltal, a sea
port of several thousand population
only a few miles from Antofagasta.
Laserena was one of the cities se
^rerety stricken by the earthquake of
last Saturday morning, which took a
tolt of morq than 1,500 lives in va­
rious parts of Chile.
The extent of casualties and prop­
erty damage wrought by the tVemors
and tidal waves three days ago has
not yet been fully learned as com­
munication lines still are out of or­
der, in many regions.
The mayor of Antofagasta has re­
ceived a message from the Mayor of
Vicuna, giving the first news of thr
effect of the earthquake in that vil-°
lage. There was no loss of life in
Vicuna, the mayor said,f. but public
buildings, churches and the tele­
graph office were badly damaged.
The commercial quarter is in ruins
and so are the schools.
Schools and public buildings at
Paiguano are also in ruins and neigh­
boring villages in the province of
Coquimbo have been greatly damag­
ed.
The Pacific ocean seems not vet to
have recovered its equilibrum as the
result of last week's terrific disturb­
ances, or else there have been some
new movements under the eccan bid.
Antofagasta reports say that yester­
day the'sea ebbed and tnen came
booming back upon the shore three
times, much in the strange manner
of the tidal waves of last Saturday.
The entire diplomatic corps lied
on the foreign minister to nder
their Condolences to the stricken
nation. A message of sympathv was
received by President Alessandre
from President Alvear of the Arge i
tine republic.
Valparaiso, Nov. 14.—The inland
town Freirina is virtually ruined
scores are dead there as a result of
the disturbances of last Saturday,
according to a wireless message
from the cruiser Chacabucco, which
has arrived at Huasco. The popu­
lation of Freirina, numbering 3,
600 persons', has been cut off from
outside communication until today.
At Huasco the sea rose ten meteres,
destroying the water froYit struct
(Continued on Page Thres)

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