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!; 1 1 V- Why Mot open an account now.' Ti nt money will serve a 1131 -ful purpose some ilay, to make a payment on your liinne or meet your Me Insurance pre mium Think It over! GUARANTY STATE RANK ELY ardmore: Tk Hom-anadl-OMakoinnia Pajpsir FULL LEASED WIRE ASSOCIATED PRESS. AKDMOKE, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY MORNING, OCT. 7, 1015). VOL. 20 NO. fX PACES PLOT FOR ALLEGED WHEN MOBS SPREAD DEATH AND RUIN IN OMAHA MR, WILSON STILL Iff MR Jil I I a I'll 6-T0-1 BRITISH VOTE TALK IS OECEPTIOfl SCORE IS 5 TO I STILL SAYS "REST" SAFETY SERVICE ACCOMMODATION Our desire to serve you lu limited only to aound banking practice. GUARANTY STATE BANK DA ITE CINCINNATI AGAIN Rf CUMBER DECLARES BLACK UPRISING WALLOPS CHICAGO IMPROVES: DOCTOR ARKANSAS REVEALED NEGROES IN ELAINE SECTION SAID TO HAVE CONFESSED CON SPIRACY TO KILL 21 WHITE PLANTERS FIRST AND THEN HEG1N GENERAL MASSACRE TODAY WAS DATE SET WHITE MEN APPARENTLY CONNECTED YVITU PROPAGANDA Elaine, Ark., Oct. G. Discovery of What is believed to have been a wide spread plot on the part of the organized negroes for the general killing of the whites In tills locality, and possibly in other part.s of, ihe South, led officials today to lighten up on emergency meas ure and redouble their efforts to ap prehend leaders of the alleged members of the organizations who are still un Caught. The existence of the supposed con spiracy was brought to light by the com mittee of seven appointed by civil and military authorities following the race disorders here last week, through the questioning of negro prisoners. According to committee members, the negro Captives readily revealed to them the Inner workings of the plan. To day, October fi, the negroes declared was tiie date set for the uprising. Wom en are said to have been members of the organization, which, the authorities say, was known as the " Progressive Farm ers' and Household Union of America." Tivanty-one while planters in this dis trict, according to the confessions, had been singled out to be killed first. The killing of the 21. it was asserted, was to be followed immediately by a general massacre of whites, alter which the tic groos were to take the kind anil till it to suit themselves. It was Slid authoritatively that ef forts were being made to connect white !nen w'itn the propaganda to arouse ne groes and incite them to killing the the while residents. 3D0 SOLDIERS TODAY SEEK ALLEGED LEADERS OF NEGRO INSURGENTS IN CANEIiKAKES Helena, Ark., Oct. fi. In an effort to capture Kd Ware, alleged ringleader, uml a band of 20 other insurgent ne gioea believed to be still at large fol lowing last week's disorders, ;I00 sol diers at daylight today were thrown out in a cordon encircling an ana ot approximately 3.", square miles in south ern Phillips county. The troops are headed by native guides and will comb thoroughly the lowland canebrakes bordering the .Miss issippi In the neighborhood west of Wa bash. Lakevievv and Oneida, according to a telephone message this morning from military headquarters at Elaine, IS miles soutli of this city. Sam Wilson, a negro suspected of the killing lasc Tuesday of Corporal Luther Earle, Fourth infantry, was captured at Snow Lake, -10 miles south. Sunday af ternoon, and brought to Klaino last night, the message added, and one pris oner was shot down attempting to es cape. The local sheriff's office reported the killing of a negro in West Helena last night When he resisted arrest as a pros pective witness, following a gambling raid. The officials declared It had not been established that the man was connect ed with the uprising, but cotton-picking tickets found In his pockets are to be investigated. The tickets showed they were issued nt Trenton, 1.1 miles west of Helena. The victim was said to have come from Elaine, Friday, and to have been armed when shot. A detachment of troops went to Fer guson yesterday afternoon, the mili tary stated, and brought back a large number of shotguns and other small arms, considered useless, which were found in negro houses. Ferguson is said to be a town without a white in habitant. Most of the anus taken being wornout weapons, the returning sol diers were of the impression that the blacks had had no high-powered rifles and pistols, previously reported as in tneir possession. Members of the "committee of seven," the civilian investigators, today express ed high hopes for the combing process started in the south coun'ry at day break. It has been reported that many armed blacks have filtered through the woods from Elaine, and committee mem bers believe among these may be Robert Hill, "government agent" of the negro union, and two other alleged leaders, Kd Ware and Jim Miller. E. M. Allen, president of the Rusiness Men's League of Helena and a mem ber of the "committee of seven." an nounced today that the committee is "very anxious to reassure negroes in the quiet sections of the county so there may be no danger of an exodus." Ne groes are returning to work in and around Elaine every day, .Mr. Allen said. Following the disclosure yesterday of an exploded plot by the blacks to launch u general slaughter of the white pop ulation in the county today, it was stat ed that the men listed as first to be shot down in the uprising were prominent plantation owners along the Memphis, Helena & Louisiana railroad. Commit (Continued on page 2) Weather Forecast Oklahoma: Tonight fair, somewhat cooler, frost In northwest portion; Tuesday fair. East Texas: Tonight cloudy, scat tered showers except In northeast portion, somewhat colderji'Tuesday partly cloudy. West Texas: Tonight partly cloudy, probably showers in southeast por tion; somewhat colder, frost In the Panhandle; Tuesday fair. Local Temperature Maximum, Sunday, SI degrees; minimum last night, CI degrees. 1 Rainfall Precipitation, Saturday night and Sunday, 0.24 Inch. v Comiskey Park, Chicago, Oct. fi. Cincinnati won the fifth game of the world's series from the Chicago Am ericans here today by a score of 0 to nothing. Flier's pitching for the vis itors was almost a perfect exhibition of twirling skill. He allowed the Am erican leaguers three hits scattered into as many innings, retired nine of them by the strike-out route, and was him self in the plays in the sixth inning that netted Cincinnati 4 runs. In this round he got a double and by base run ning landed on third. The support accorded him by his team mates was flaw less. On the other hands, Williams, while he allowed but four hits, was slightly wild, his team-mates did not support him as well as the Reds supported F.ller, and the visitors succeedt d In getting hits off him at an opportune moment. The series now stands: Cin cinnati four won. one lost; Chicago, one won, four lost. The l!ox Score CINCINNATI Alt R lilt l'O A E Rath, L'b :i 1 1 u ?, 0 liauberl. lb 2 U II 1 1 U 0 droll, Sb 3 10 12 0 Koush, cf 4 2 1 2 0 0 Duncan, If 2 0 0 2 0 0 Kopf. ss 3 0 1 0 4 0 Neale, rf 4 0 0 1 0 0 Rarlden, 0 4 0 11 Jil II II Filer, p 3 110 2 0 Totals 2S 5 4 27 11 0 CHICAGO All U I'.l-I l'O A F l.ieboi.i. if ;; 0 0 1 u 0 F. Collins. 2b ... 4 0 0 1 2 1 Weaver, lib 4 0 2 1 2 0 Jackson, If 4 0 0 3 0 0 Felsch. cf 3 I.I 0 7 0 1 Gandil, lb 3 0 0 X 0 1 Kisberg, ss 3 0 0 1 1 0 Schalk, 0 2 0 1 3 2 0 Lynn, 0 10 0 1 no Williams, p 2 0 0 1 0 0 AIurphy 1 0 0 0 0 0 .Mayer, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 3 27 7 3 The batteries for today's game are Kllcr and Itaridcn for Cincinnati, Wil liams and Schalk for Chicago. First Inning, First Half Kath up. Hall one. Strike one . Jack son played near the left field foul line while Rath was batting. Rail two. Strike two. Fall three. Hath started the game by drawing a pass off Wil liams. Daubert up. Daubert laid down a sacrifice. Schalk throwing him out at first. Kath easily made second on the play, (iroh up. Fall one. Hall two, tlroh sent a high fly to Felsch, ami Rath held second. Koush out, Oan dii to Williams, the former going over towards second getting the ball, while Williams hurried over to first and re ceived the toss. No runs, no hits, no errors. Firs! Inning, Second Half I.lebokl up. The crowd yelled encour agement to the Sox as I.iebohl came to bat. Hall one, J In 11 two. Strike one. Foul strike two. Fall three. Heboid started the Sox half by walking to first. Filer's balls were all low and on the outside. Fddie Collins up. Rail one. Full two. Filer seemed to have trouble getting It over and Daubert came to the box and tried lo steady him. Strike one. Fddie Collins was out, Kopf to Daubert, but Liebold made sec ond. The play at first was very close. Weaver up. Strike one. Weaver sin gled, the ball hitting Filer's hands, but proving too hot to handle. I.i.-bold dashed to third, and arrived safely. Jackson up. Strike one. I.uque start ed to warm up for Cincinnati. Foul strike two. Jackson poped up a high one that Groh took care or near third. I.lebold held third, and Weaver first. Felsch up. Strike one. Felsch sent a high fly that Duncan raptured. No runs, one hit, no errors. Second Inning, First Half Duncan up. Flier seemed a bit wild but pitched himself out of what ap peared to be a bad hole. Strike one. Strike two. Hall one. Hull two. Dun can fanned, taking a terrific, swing and missing his final strike. Kopf up. Strike one. Hall one. Felsch and Jackson were playing over toward the left fur Kopf. Foul strike two. Scahlk Picked up and made un easy put out on Kopf's high foul. Neale up. Strike one. Hull one. strike two. .N'eale fanned. Wil liams had his underhand ball working fine, keeping his shoots around the players' knees. No runs, no hits, no errors. Second Inning, Second Half Oandii up. Strike one. Gandil took a swing at the first one but missed. Rail one. strike two. Foul. Hall two. Oandii took three healthy swings at the ball but only connected with the atmosphere. Kisberg up. Fall one. Rail two. Strike one. Rail three. Strike two. Risberg also fanned, going out on a called strike, Schalk up. Strike one. Hall one. Foul strike two. Rail two. Schalk fanned. Filer had perfect con trol of his fast ball and retired the side by striking out Oandii. Kisberg and Schalk. No runs, no hits, no errors. Third Inning, First Half Rarlden up. Strike one. Rail one. Oandii took Rariden's grounder In back of first and beat him to the bag. Filer received a big ovation when he took his place in the batter's box. Foul strike one. Filer sent one straight Into the air that Weaver came over to Ihe plate and captured. Rath up. Strike one. Rail one. Strike two. Rath poped an easy foul to Gandil. Williams also seemed to be working In mid-season form. No runs, no hits, no errors. Third Inning, Second Half William up. Ball one. A record for world's series play was made In the second Inning when the catchers made all of the put-outs. Strike one. Rail two. Strike two. Williams struck out, the last strike being called on him. Lie bold up. Strike one. Foul strike two. Liebold fanned. Eller continued his good work and neither Williams nor Liebold could connect with him. Eddie Collins up. Eall one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike one. Strike two. Collins I fanned. Eller duplicated his feat of the (Continued on page 2) v $ kj v, v KsmaCTiMniwiii,iiinini mr $2aaimuMmtii i nni 'iiswrfiVl8erams: l'.ci! Cross workers standing before their oflices in nrw county courthouse destroyed by fire; youth, on horse back said to be relative of girl assaulted, and Mayor Edward P. Smith. Omaha has Leon itl- martial law since ra-e riots bruVe out in that cil Sept. 1!!!. The riots followed 'the assaulting of Agnes Loeback by a nccro. A mob lommil the courthouse to net the SHE SETTLEMENT li TO RAIL UNION CHIEFS London, Oct. Leaders of the Na tional Fnion of Raihvaymen who di rected the great rail strike, which was settled yesterday, declare, their satisfac tion with the arrangement, in messages to the Herald, organ of union labor. "The men stood foursquare, deter mined to secure victory or go down to gether," declared J. H. Thomas, secre tary of the onion and leader of the strike. "The settlement, brings home great gains." He appeals to railway men to consol idate their organization and make their forces stronger than ever, so as to "gain for all members a higher standard of life." J. Hromlcy, secretary of the Society of Firemen and Engineers, asserts: "The settlement is highly satisfactory. There is greater value in it than ap pears at first sight." With the exception of the locomo tive engineers, Ihe railroad brother hoods will be represented by their chiefs. H. V.. Wills, of the engineers' legislative committee, will be present in the place of President Warren S. Stone. Resides Mr. Shea, those participating in the conference were Rresiilent. Shep phers of the conductors. President Lee of the trainmen. President Johnson of the machinists. President Noonan of the electrical workers. President For rester of the railway clerks. President Manion of the telegraphers. Mr. Wills and Mr. Jewell. The American Federation of Labor delegates to Ihe conference also were In sc-ssion this forenoon to discuss pro cedure in the meeting. Thirteen of the IS named by President Oumpers were present. Those absent were Frank Duf fy and John L. Lewis of Indianapolis, who have declined to serve. Mr. dum pers announced that he probably would name their successors today. Appointment of Miss Lillian Wald of New York in place ot Mrs. Carrie Chap man Catt, who telegraphed that other engagements prevented her attendance, was announced by Secretary Wilson. Miss Wald will be one of the delegates representing the public. Ship Embargo Tartly Lifted Washington. Oct. II. The embargo against the sailing of shipping board vessels to Oreat Rritnin was partially lifted today by' the shipping board as a result of the ending ot the railroad strike there. 51 KILLED IN TRMN DERAILMENT IN MEXICO Mexico City, Oct. C Fifty-four per sons are known to have been killed in the derailment of a train running from Laredo to Mexico City today. It Is believed the death list will reach 7S or more. All the dead were among the second-class passengers. The casual ties among the first-class passengers were limited lo more or less serious in juries. The train was derailed between Venegas and Saltillo. MANY EN'fiLISII WOMEN ARE GETTING CIGARETTE IIAR1T London, Sept. 30. (Correspondence of the Associated Press). Cigarette smoking Is on the increase in England, especially among the women, according to experts. One estimate places the demand for cigarettes at twice what It was before the war. "Women smoko a good deal more than formerly," said one tobacco man, and some of them can't even hang out the washing unless they have a cigarette In their mouths," ncR-ro. When Mayor Smith fit tempted to bait ihoni they placed n rope around his neck and were "itrinjriny; him up" when police rescued him. Them the mob set lire to the courthouse to drive out SENATOR REED PRAISES IS A SPEECH Denver. Colo.. Saturday, Oct. 4. Sen ator Heed of Missouri, speaking here tonight, read from the earlier writing of WoodloW Wilson and presented a mass of statistical and quoted matter in support of his argument against the league of nations covenant of the peace treaty. Senator Reed held his audi ence closely and was greeted with gen erous applause, despite one or two ab orthe attemuts at heckling which were soon suppressed. Referring to the Ardmorc, Okla., in cident, lie said; "I never voted for suffrage, but at that meeting, when one thousand women sat quiet when the lights Were cut, I about came, to the conclusion that they were good enough to vote." The speaker paid ieisonal tribute to President Wilson and expressed an car nest wish for his early recovery. Senator Heed has cunr"lcl further speaking dates and will return at once to Washington. AND POSSE KILLS ONE Lincoln, fit., Oct. C. Jack Oordon and Will P.rown, negroes, were lynched by a mob here early today and their bodies were burned. The victims of the mob were charged with shooting Deputy Sheriffs Roy Freeman and Royce Fort sou here late Saturday. Freeman is not expected lo live. Alose Martin, another negro, was killed by a posse late yesterday dur ing the hunt for Oordon and several other blacks were whipped for refusing to give information as to Oordon's whereabouts. The lynching occurred about 4 o'clock this morning after Oordon had been taken from the custody of Sheriff Kelly of Wilkes county by a mob said to number approximately 1,000 persons. The other negro. Rrown, was being held by a mob awaiting the arrival of Oordon. The two were strung up on the outskirts of the town, and after their bodies were riddled with bullets they were cut down and placed on a pile of burning pine wood. Negro Hunted in South Carolina. Oreenville, S. (, Oct. fi. Joe Tur ner, the negro who Is said to have shot and killed Policemen Ketchen and Rlair yesterday while the latter were raiding a card game in a negro section of the city, still was being sought by posses In the lower section of the county today. Quiet prevailed this morning and no trouble between the raw s was anticipated. PAN-AMERICAN FNION HEAD IS NOT tJOlMJ TO RESIGN Washington. Oct. 6. John Rarrctt, director-general of the Pan-American Union gave the following statement today to the Associated Press: "Upon returning to Washington to day from tin extended trip south and west, holding conferences on Pan-American trade matters, John Rarrett, di rector general of the Pan-American Vnion, stated that the recent announce meiit credited to him from New Or leans that he wus about to resign from lfp Pan-American Union was prema ture and unauthorized by him." 1 he sheriff's foroa and prisoner from the jail on the upper door. The courthouse, u new structure, was totally destroyed. The negro was murdered by the mob Sever al persons were killed and injured. ALL RAIL UNIONS TO TAKE PART IS GREAT Washington, Oct. (1. Representatives of all the railroad workers' unions, in cluding the four big brotherhoods, will participate ill the industrial conference which beings here this afternoon, Tim othy Shea of the firemen announced alter a conference of the union heads. The railroad men accepted the com promise proposal of President Wilson that the lour brotherhoods have one delegate each and the 14 unions affiliat ed with the American Federation of La bor be repi-e.-ented through the feder ation's delegates. !n M. Jewell, act ing president of the railway employes' department of the federation, will par ticipate as a delegate lor the public. GREAT "YOF-AND-I" LAROR AND CAPITAL CONFERENCE OPENS THIS AFTERNOON Washington, Oct. H.-- Interest In the nation's industrial situation, brought to a. point, regarded as critical because of increasing controversies between capital and organized labor, centered here today where representatives of elements in national life capital, la bor and the public - were to sit ill con ference. Their aim. as expressed in the words of President Wilson when la- issued the call for the meeting, will be "to arrive at some common ground of agreement and action, with regard to the future conduct of industry." Tin' conference, which will be held in the Pan-American building, will be opened at 2:30 o'clock. Secretary of Labor W. R. Wilson, acting for Presi dent Wilson, will call the meeting to order. WI10 the permanent chairman will be has not been settled, but Secretary cf the Interior Franklin K. Lane, one of the first to suggest such a confer ence, was among those mentioned. Warm Off the Wire Paris, Oct. C All German prison ers still detained in France will he re patriated directly after the ratification of the peace treaty, according to in formation received from Rellill. Nashville, Term.. Oct. fi. Through tin; will of J. Thomas, wealthy layman of Dallas. Texas, who died recently, the liaptist f7S.tli)iMiuu campaign re ceived $1.(100, (lull from the Thomas es tate, it is announced here by Dr. L. R. Scarborough, general director of the campaign. St. Louis, Oct. 0. Although two bal loon crews in the national champion ship race have been missing for four days and a half, anxiety over their late was lessened considerably last night when it was learned that the pilot and aid of a third balloon reported missing, had landed Thursday and spent three days penetrating the un settled Parry Sound region of Ontario. The two remaining craft to be heard from ap the St. Louis V and the Wichita, Kan., entry. New Townsilc Manager Arrives Jakehamon, Texas, Oct. 4. R. R, Quinn of Norman, Okla., one of the most widely known townslte men and a newspaper man of many years ex perience in Oklahoma and Texas, lias arrived here to take charge of the town site office for Juke L. Hamuli. J. H. Lnngston, who opened the townslte, will go to another townsite to be open ed In Stephens county. Washington, Oct. .--President Wil son continues to improve and passed a satisfactory night, said a bulletin is sued at 11 a. in. today and signed by Rear Admiral Orayson, the president's of the naval medical school here, and Dr. Sterling Kutfin, of this citv. The bulletin follows; "White House, "Oct. , l'.U'.l, II a. ill. "The improvement in the presidents condition noted yesterday has eon tinned. lie had a satisfactory night. (Signed) "OKA VSi IN, "RFFFIN. "STITT." This is the fiist tune I Ms. Slili ami Kul'l'in. who have been assisting Dr. Orayson. have signed a bulletin. It was issued after a consultation be tween ihe doctors. Amplifying the bulletin. Dr. Ora son said there was a slight improve inent in the president's condition and that he again insisted upon attending to public matteis, winch he consider ed pressing. The president particu larly desired to write a message to the industrial conference to be read at ihe opening session today. Dr. Orayson said he was not yet ready for the president lo do-any work and would continue to insist that he have absolute quiet and rest and keep his mind away from official matters. The physician feats that any execs sive activity on the part of the pivsi ib lit might cause a reaction. W hile n spirit of optimism perades the White House today because of ihe continued improvement in the presi dents condition, Dr. Ora.son said lie did not want to be too optimistic and would continue to watch his patient carefully. While President Wilson's condition steadily is improving, his physicians made it clear today that they did not intend lo relax at once their treatment of absolute lest. Those attending the president ar" much encouraged at his improvement and feel it is likely 10 mean that he is definitely on the way to recovery, but they care lo take 110 chances of a setback. Mr. Wilson was described today as chafing somewhat because he iv;u; not permuted to give any lilUtiliuii lo official matters, but Rear Admiral Orayson said that oil the whole he was proving a good patient. lie wanted to prepare a statement for tin- industrial and labor conference open ing here today, but bis physician Would not agree to it. Callers al the White House today included Senator Hitchcock of Nebras ka, administration bailer in the senaie treaty fight, who told Secretary Tu multy to assure tin- president he need not worry over the treaty. Senator Hitchcock said it was not expected that there would be any de velopment In connection with the treaty fight requiring tie- president's alien lion for two or three Weeks, lie ex pressed the hope, however, that bi WollId be able to confer with the pn si dent within a fortnight, uhen eonsid cr.tlion of reservations is expected to be begun by the senate. ienini Papi rs Comment Vienna, Sunday, tict. S, Vienna newspapers contained today, for the first time, editorial comment on the illness of President Wilson, The- Volks blalt says: "The spirit of the Master walked through the world, but he from whom we hoped for salvation did hot see him, nor did be grasp his mantle. He now is stretched on his bed where he has ample time lo n fleet 0 nhis lost oppor tunities.'' Recount ing the sacrifices made by America 011 entering the war, the Neiie l-'riese Presse comments on Mr. Wilson's high ideals at the beginning and his subsequent actions. It linn says if his illness forces linn to aban don office "it will be un important political event, because it would then become doubtful If the peace treaty, with tile League of Nations would be latified by the senate." Speculating on world politics would develop in such an ev as Ihey nt, the newspaper predicts: "The whole peace of Versailles would totter. The peace Is as sick as All'. Wilson." CROWDS GATHER IN ATLANTA TO ATTEN D ANNL AL REI N ION OF CONFERER VI E VETERANS Atlanta, Ga Oct. G. Incoming trains today continued to bring their hundreds to swell the crowds gathering here for the annual reunion of the United Con federate Veterans, which will be launch ed tomorrow. Arrangements for housing ami caring for the visiting veterans b ive been com pleted. A tent city bus lieeu pitched hi Piedmont Park, where accommodations have been provided for 10.000 old sol diers. F. A. Pickens, who has been In charge of the cooking nt the last five reunions, will have charge of feeding the veterans. Decorations for the reunion are the gayest In the history of the city. Fighty five blocks of city streets are trimmed with flags and bunting, the stars and bars ot the old Confederate flag being liberally mixed with the stars and stripes. A welcome to the visiting veterans, sons, daughters and other organizations will be extended formally at a meeting Tuesday afternoon under the auspices of the Confederate States Memorial As sociation. The first of the veterans' meetings will be held Wednesday, when the formal welcome will be presented and the convention turned over to Gen. K. M. Van Zandl of Fort Worth, Texas, comma nder-ln chief of the veterans. 2,000 Coal Miners StriUe Johnstown, Pa., Oct. 6. Two thous and miners employed in 26 Independent coal mines of this district went on strike today. The strike Is fuld to have be.en called because the major ity of the mine operators refused to slxrn the union scale. REPl P.LICAN SENATORS SAYS AVUI.EVGIE MEM REUS ARE TAKING ADVANTAGE OF J'RE H DICE AGAINST ENGLAND TO MAKE CAPITM. FOR THEIR SIDE ONIA THINGS SIRM1T II D TO COl'M'll. OR ASSEMHLY ARE RIGHT TO INVESTIGATE AND REPORT. Washington, Oct. C-Denying that 1, leaf Rrilain and her colonies would have six vol. in the League of Na tion1 to one for Un- Foiled States, .-''nator Mel 'limb, r, republican, North Dakota, charged 111 the senate today that si 11, it. 11 - advocating the amend ment by Senal. r Johnson, republican. California, inclin ing power of the ng in limit the vot- I '.l it Isll colunii s, were. tanning popular founded appeal. "Sena ti ii s w lii lion would llcvc to deceive one MeCuiub.i. "se. pi ejudici with an 1111 o 111 private 1 Olivers. i r .Ire, un of attempting allollii-r." said Sell. Hoc .111 uji.ible to le-n.-t to take advantage of 11 the l, liquation prejudice deal. .1 by this deception, avoidance of the give this prejudice for the Johnson and. with studied real and full Irinh, another boost." As a substitute amendment. Senator McCumb, r urged his pi'oposed r. s.-t T.lioii to exuludo r.riiish colonies from participating in the league in disputes involving the mother country or each other. "Almost every argument made on thy s"iiaie floor," said Mr. Ali.-Oumhcr, "and every one without p-;ccpt!uu made to the public by senators opposed to any league the impression world thai the lily, as the case of nations, has given to the people of the. council ur the assem. might be. is. a son of court or tribunal lli.it dc ides the dis- pules cause facts ma n y that betvveeu nations, and it is be of these misstatements of the and the misapprehension of of our people arising therefrom, the ground Is made fertile for Hie development of about all animosi ties toward this league and especial ly toward tl lahncj voting power el Oreat Hnt.iin. "1 wish the public could Juiit once fully understand, first, thai not one case of dispute out of a hundred would ever go to the council or assembly; second, that even If all efforts pro vided for tin 'settlement of suits should fail, the only thing submitted to the council or assembly is the right to in vestigate and report the facts to the public." Senator AleCumber said the argu ment of Senator Johnson and other supporters of tin- Johnson amendment as to Hriiain's voting power was "loo absurd to be true," and asked why France, Italy mid other nations id I not raise objections to "pulling their In. ails in the lion's mouth." The North Dakota senator said the "real . icts" riL'aiding the league ore; "That neither Ihe council nor the assembly is a hiurd of ai bitiation. "That neither of tin -m decid. s In leinalioual disputes at all. "Thai the only Jurisdiction which tho council or the assembly has over a dispute between nations is tin- right to investigate aim report what the true facts are r and make recuinmeii da 1 ions. "That a dispute with a part of a na tion or empire is a dispute with tho whole." "Great Rrilain cannot and will net control the vole of Canada." Senator MeCiimber said. "I would like to put this question straight to the American people: ILu nol Canada a fully governing indepen dent 1 1 11 1 1 i 11 Hit 1 , earned by her sacri fices in blood ami treasure through four years of bloody war, :i right to a seat in the assembly that would givo her a voice in effect equal to Haiti, lledjas, Honduras, Liberia, Nicaragua, Panama, Salvador or Venezuela'.1" BOTH SIDES III STEEL STRIKE CLAIM GAINS; SOLDIERS HELD READY Chicago, Oct. 6. The steel plants at Gary. Indiana Harbor, Fast Chicago and Hammond. Hid., continued to operato with reduced forces today, although tho number of strikers returning to work appeared to be smaller than on previous days. Company officials in the Chicago dis trict said tills morning that they hud assurance that large numbers of men wlio have been on strike for two weeks would return to work during the day and that many plants which have been idle for two weeks would begin oper ations. Union leaders increased their picket lines early today in an effort to pre vent, the strikers' return and asserted they looked for no material reduction in their ranks. John Fitzpatrick, chair man of the national committee conduct ing the strike, who planned to leave for Washington tonight to confer with heads of the American Federation o Labor, said many members were being taken into the union every day. Tho rioting by strike sympathizers in the Calumet district which includes Gary. Indiana Harbor and East Chicago, Ind., and Soutli Chicago, 111., while be ing put under control by the police, re sulted In the calling out of 12 compa nies of Indiana nadot.1 guardsmen who today were prepared to suppress any further disorders at these places. Many clashes took place with the police, but only a few shots were fired (luring the two nights. One man was wounded at Gary. At Waukegan, 111., additional deputies were put on duty early today, wher officials of the American Steel and Wire . Company announced that bundled cf men, would return to work.