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THE NEW« Fl RET EVENING CAPITAL NEWS WEATHER F«lr tonight and Wad neaday. VOL. XLin BOISE, IDAHO, TUESDAY*OOTOBEB 7,1919 Ho. 80 REDS LOSE TENTH Gleasons Tribe Chases Reuther From Mound In Sixth Inning Under Avalanche of Safe Bingles SECRETARY LAI IS ELECTED CHAM! OF THE ROUND TABLE Till 1« BEING HELD President Gompers of American Federation of Labor Seconds the Nomination—Proposal to Exclude Public and News paper Representatives From Meeting Is Voted Down— Business of Industrial Peace Probably Will Not Be Reached Until Late Today. Wru hingto I.:: IK'. 1 'Crot rnimrl 1:: 111.* tho first I. : th L>f I «ab« L»f th** WilH pfero of. 7. Franklin K. . ,r inioi iof v -. iq ! > s 1 R-|bnr n. j ml wish I r of th. PRESIDENT MAY '•The word from ihr this morning is so cl: may be 0! I" tr lief* re the o. ine told ATTEND. White Hons eriirg that 1 ■ president t chairs ffceretfi!*; jLoreptlmT the «•hnirmanshif. J. J. » v*. ;er, Lane s sf . * - a • ' »1. T.nthrop Brown, were • h-son joint ferret a ries of the conferetv Them were many vara wlwn the conference op.ee Tlie rules committee plans discussion of the issues of strike in the conference lea rued. The committee report was mend that hours of meeting 1 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. and 2:80 p. in. .Vo mention was to i>*>lh' prevent thf* stalling it was j ! to re com >m : DEATH IS NEAA MAH STRUCK BY ii Michael Morris Reporter! Sink ing Rapidly—Pulse Becomes, Feeble—Fails to Rally From Stupor. Michael Morris, th was struck In the mu Hendershot, state lair inp a wrangle at the fa before last, and who eretary. dur £ rounds week is been in a stupor since last Thursday, presum ably from the ofleets of the blow, was r* ported sinking at 1 :30 t 1 afternoon. H«- is at St. Alphonsus hospital His pulse had become * feeble as t<' he almost imperceptible, and his] respiration was falling. SEEMED BETTER. He had appeared for a few minutes this morning to be slightly better, but he never came out of the stupor and toward noon began to show signs of death's approach. Mr. Hendershot has agreed to pay the sick man's hospital expenses, lie Is in Lewiston, hut is expected to re turn to Boise within a few days. Be cause of his absence th by O. r. version <»f thc affair at the fairgrounds has never been given the public. 36 YEARS OLD. Morris is 36 years of age. and, until 11 ^ was struck by Hendershot, hau been a strong and able-bodied man. it is said. It was incorrectly stated in a Boise newspaper that he returned to his work tho following day, but. according to Information given the prosecuting attorney, this was not the case. Instead he began to weaken, finally falling into a stupor last Thursday from which he has never rallied. WEATHER >'«!■ Hoise and Vicinity—Fair tonight and Wednesday. For Idaho—Tonight and Weditaaday, fair. Highest temperature yesterday ... 69 Lowest temperature this morning ..42 Mean temperature yesterday ......54 Total precipitation for the 24 hours •ndlng it I i. m. this morning, 0. Relative humidity yesterday, « a. m„ 92 per cent; I p. m , 32 per cent; 6 p. m„ 42 per cent. made of the question «f n!«ht fissions proposed by T. L. (Iliadbourne. HEATED DISCUSSION. The committee bad a heated discus 1 si on. it wok learned over a proposal t R-|bnr the public and newspaper repre sentatives from all meeting« of thf* j whole conference. T^ihor members of the committee who fought the propos id the final vote was seven to two i t secret sessions. 'oiding to present plans the con« « .» will not y * down to the husl * f industrial peace until late to trie i>*>lh' day. Immediately after the organ!? business is nettled, more than 200 pro posals will he presented to the confer ence Including one suggested \ Charles R. Elliott, president emeriti of Harvard Fniversity. This proposal lies to do with giving labor a share in mu u: gement anil profits of all Indus national Indue tod Del-gatep from th trial conference boa: [will present a plan for increasing pro-j^ ludion Another proposal for shar management with workers expect j ed today Is being prepared by the ! Plumb plan league. I Und^r* conditions now arranged, all j : proposals will he submitted to commit' considérât ion rhol< CALIFORNIA IS ÜT !H FAVOR JGWtSON VIEWS Senator Hitchcock Reads Tele grams and Resolutions From Coast Organizations on the Floor of Senate. j 1 diington, D. C., Oct. 7. Tn the senate his afternoon Senator Hitch cock, who iß leading the fight for the ratification of the peace treaty, rend a telegram which he hud just received from ].<,s Angeles, the telegram which vus signed by William Be wen. presi dent and Roy Malcom, r e« rotary of the Los Angeles branch of the League to Enforce* P< a e. was us follows: TELÉGRAM RECEIVED. Tho following telegram is sent you by the Los Angeles branch of the league to enforce peace uh a brief sum mary of important action that have been taken by individuels and organ izations in southern California on the subj**r of the l eague of Nations and its ratification by the enate of the T'nftcd KiaU :i during and following the visit and address here of Senator Hi ram Johnson and Is Intended as s. re cital of the principal facts showing that the sentiment of the peope of ] the state of California Is overwhelm ingly In favor of the league of nations and dlrecty op posed to the attitude taken on the subject by Senator John son. "The morning after Senator John son's speech in lv>s Angeles, tho fol lowing letter as an answer thereto wsa addressed to him by more than 150 men and -women, widely representa tive of all southern California: "Your recent statements that Cali fornia stands with you in your opposi tion to the covenant of the League of Nations la incorrect. Hundreds of polls taken by newspapers, clubs and sooletles Indicate that at least 7r> per cent of the voters are for Immediate ratification without amendment, which will be the first great step toward al laying the unrest of the world'. Present chaotic world conditions will ; n our Judgment, Improve until (ho allies reach a common understanding in matters of such giave Import. We bc flleve a representative ought r<> reflect the sentiments of the majority." C. OF C. OPPOSED. Tho board of directors of the |g>s Angeles Chamber of Commerce, rep resenting a membership of over 3,800 unanimously passed the following res olution: "Resolved tliut It is to the beat Interests of the country that the United States senate speedily ratify tContinued on Page Two.) Score by Innings: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 R H E CHICAGO (White Sox) 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 l 5 10 3 CINCINNATI (Reds) 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 11 0 CONDITION OF PRESIDENT IS BETTER TODAY Following Satisfactory Night Wilson Is Reported Much Im* proved This Morning—Im patient to Return to Work. bulletin. Washington, Ocl. 7.— 'The presl dsnt'r, improvement has con tinued," said a statement issued at 11:30 a. m. today by President Wilson's physicians. "His appetite is decidedly better and he is sleeping well. The an nouncement said. Oct. Washington eon continues was Indicated a morning. Apparently factory night. It wn? official announcement veather ,lt w favorable reac )arkln g. r , >ol( ,,. be , ieved w)U brinif ! t i on Tj àst nl(rht . B off ,e,„i statement from Dr. Cary T. Grayuon said: The president had a fairly eomfort i^hle day President Wi J I prove slowly. White House this h? had a satis a said, although j effect ;ith a slight improvement/ The president continued to evince 0 [lively Interest in wlmt Is going on out side the White House hut there wer® no Indica.tlons bis physicians propose to change In any wav their prescrip tion of rest and quiet. Stronger hope v.'hr expressed thnt the presidont Js r*»manently on the upgrade with the Improvement record (Continued on page two.) WHEN MORS SPREAD DEATH AND RUIN IN OMAHA m , ."V mm TM n imii : >■? XI 3 V ❖ Red Croat, worker« standing before their o«firea in new county courthouse destroyed by fire; back said to be relative of girl assaulted, and Mayor Edward P. Smith. youth, on horoe Omaha has been under martial law since race.riots broke out in , that city Sept. 28. The riots followed the assaulting of Agnes Loeback by a negro. A mob stormed the courthouse to get the 0 IlHET REIGNS ;e more in GARY DISTRICT Riotous Element Loses Desire for Fighting When 4000 Regular Army Troops Re sume Control of Situation. Gary. Ind., Oct. 7.—Order was re stored under the reign of martial law in the Calumet. Steel district today. Riotous elements which had terror ized Gary, East Chicago and Indiana Harbor since Saturday evening, evi dently lost all Inclination for fighting when 4000 regular troops, world war i .under command of Major Hpenifi-d Wi^wJ;* resumed con -t.«;nns trol of the situation The first regular troops arrivi last night from Fort Sheridan *r1y lernor James P. Hov-iman Goodrich sent for the 800 state militia had ! stop outbreaks. The regulars when been unable t< militia was openly defied by a pared of striking steel workers and sympa thlzers. Scores of discharged soldiers wearing United States army uniforms participated In the parade. One of the first orders Issued by General Wood on assuming control of the cl tv was that no man ihould wear ictively en fin army uniform unless gaged in army service. Auto truck», carrying mounted ma chine guns, moved slowly through the (V«ry streets % today. Soldier guards were stationed every few yards (Continued on Pare Two.) j ! j , ! I negro. When Mayor Smith at tempted to halt (hem they placud a rope around his nock and were "stringing him up" when nnlire rescue,! him Then the mob set fire to the cou rthou se to drive out By HENRY L. FARRELL. (United Press Staff Correspondent..) Rcftland Field, Cincinnati, Oct. 7.—The White Sox crime hack today. Showing a fighting spirit that brought them from behind when the Rods apparently had the game won ami the world's title in theiehands, Gleason's American League cham pions battled their way into a 5 to 1 victory over the Reds in ten innings, bringing the game count of the scries to 4 to ~ with the Reds on the long end. Today's game was the best ball game of the series to date. Ther. was hitting galore, first clas. base running, sparkling fielding feats with enough errors sprinkled In to give the Redland fans thrill after thrill. Sox KERR THE VICTOR. Wee Dickie Kerr of Texas, again emerged a hero, not because of perfect pitching of the variety that character ized his first winning game, hut hc ca use he stood up under a bombard ment of eleven Red hits and fought his way through to a game man's victory. It was Kerr's second victory of the series and the little fellow now is cred Itod with the only two games th have taken. Thick Hand il delivered the hl^w in the tenth round that defeated the Reds, Weaver got a lucky double to start the inning. It was a dinky fly that fell In front of the desperately trying Dun ran and bounded away. A stinging single to center by Joe Jackson sent Luck to third. Hap Kelsch fanned Then came Handil. The big first base blazed a roaring single to center land W usual grin crossed meant the game and his face wreathed tn his ith th® run thal the Sox another fighting chance to get hack j into the running. REUTHER CHASED OUT. Dutch Reuther, hero of the first ! game of the series, started again for j the Reds. lie did not have the 'stuff" , thnt stood the American T.eaguer on their heads in his first appearance and ! he lasted only until the middle of the I sixth inning, when successive hits by Weaver, Jackson and Falsch sent him shuffling to the showers. Jimmy Ring, who already had shown the Sox that he was a reaJ pitcher, stepped into the breach. Ring carefully and cautiously and despite a tendency to wildness. the sheriff's force and prisoner from the jail on the upper floor. The courthouse, a new structure, was totally destroyed. The negro was murdered l>y fhe mob Sever al peiioua were lulled and injured. kppt the Sox from the sJ^Titg station until the fatal tenth. The Reds broke the ice in the third when a single b.v Haubert and n gift Ins. to Rom li when be was hit by a pr ■ hr«! ..ball put them in a. position, to score on Dun can's double. The Reds continued tVu-ir offensive in tho fourth when a triole Neale. Rariden'» Infield out and Haubert 's double set tho stage. oN'ile s< «»red on Reuther's blow and Reuther r-mroil on an error by Ilisherg, \n i•<* tnnk bis grounder and bit the pit -L in the back when he tried to cot «h him at third. »emed tonight that Kddb* Uioott®. honten by tho Rods, wnui pffob ahly bo given a third chance tomorrow. Slim Sallee, who won bis world serio spurs in the second game, v/ss ex pected to bo on the hill for the Reds. a s s FIRST INNING. CHICAGO—J. Collins up. Rail one. Reuther's first delivery vas a. fast one a few inches outside. Rail two. Ball three. Strike one called. Strike • » * two ailed. Collins popped to Rath, who went back, into short center to take the ball. E. Collins up. Bali one. Ball two. Strike 1 called. Ball three. H. Collins lined to Rousch. It was a sharp drive but Rousch had plenty of time to get in front of the brill. Weaver up. Foul, strike one. it was a wiefced drive close to the left-field foul line. Strike one. Strike two swung. P.all one. Weaver singled through short, Kopf got in front of the ba.ll but it v.as too fast for him. Jackson up. Ball one. Ball two. Foul, strike one. Jack son drove a tremendous foul into the left-Meld pavilions. Jackson popped to (»roh. No runs. One hit. No errors, Reuther worked v< r\ siovvl.v through out the inning. He did not show in this session the great speed aril daz 17ling curves he uncorked in his first 'appearance last Wednesday. The bleacherites kidded Jackson and chant ed in unison, "hip, hip. shipyard Joe." CINCINNATI—Rath up. Strike mic railed. Kerr's flirt was a ourv th o «ut tho plate. Ball one. Ball tv. Hath popped to Ri.sheriff, h was a v.p-ik offering but the Swede nearly Jo-i the hall In the sun. Dnubert up. Haubert out, Kerr to Gandil >'n an r.isv r. M i on the first-base side of the box. Groli up. He got a Iremrn 1 us hand. Strike one called. Bull one Ball two. tCiuitlmt<-<1 <m P: -•> ixl Sixty-eight Entries Officially Listed for Cross Continent Air Race Which Will Start Tomorrow Morning. San Francisco, Oct. 7.—Fifteen army aviators were tuning up aL the Presidio today for what they hope will be the fastest round trip ever made across the continent. At 6 a m. tomorrow they will hop OIT fer New Turk. Simul taneously a much greater number will start from Mlneola held, JL. !.. for San Francisco. Fuder new orders, the race will be completed only when the respective planes return to their starting points after twice having crossed tho contl neii t. Sixty-eight entries have been offi cially listed for the race, it was an nounced today. Kleven entries were added to the original number of 72 and three were withdrawn owing to the death of two of the pilots. Colonel T. F. Dodd and Mujor Patrick Frlssel, who were killed in accidents. The twenty-one control stations, whet# SO minute stops will be made, are: Binghamton, N. T.; Rochester, Buffalo, Cleveland, Bryan, Ohio; Chi cago, Rock Island. 111.; Des Moines, Omaha. St. Paul, Neb.; North Platt, Neb.; Kidney, Neb.; Cheyenne, Rawl ings, Wyo.; Green River. Wyo.; Salt luike City, Saldura, Utah; Battle Mount, Nov., Reno, Nev.; Sacramento, Cai, and Sau Fusnulso». BY ITALY PUTS PACT IN EFFECT With Great Britain and France | Approving Action of United! States Will Not Have Any 1 Effect. By J. W. T. MASON 1 . rWrittcn for the United Press.) New York. Oct. 7. -Ratification of j thr pence treaty hv the king of Italy will formally put the treaty into ef fect without participation of the Unit ed States, as soon as final formalities have beer taken by Great Britain and Urni'ce. the- other two ratifying pow-| The king ef England has yet to af fix hi« ,<=ig nture to the treaty, which] I I- : I ! : • been passed by parllal-ï| mem rid the French senate has sttl] t-> f. .il«>v- the lead of t£e chamber of • P- t'Uties in accepting the pact, Kind] < signature and the endorsee] • t . •' t 'h serial * are no mor« than mv: i ne proceedings wholly un . dor the control of Id6yd George and] lemenceAW. f • pc»; "' g these official setsj (Continued on page two.) ■TE LABOR COMMITTEE TO YEA IT Law Creating Federal Clearing j House for Labor Disputes toj Be Recommended by Investi gators Late Today. Y.' •»Hnjffton. Oct. 7. A law créât Inn j a iVrieral cion ring house, ror labor dis« : : > probably will be recommended) by the senate labor committee investi« all ii g tho strike according to memberl j of the committee today. This is .strongIj favored by Senate! j Walsh, Massachusetts, and other mem« hers of the committee including Chair*» man Kenyon. "Umloubie«i1y some form of legislai lion to pr eni a repetition of the steel strlk* will result." Walsh said today* . * < vernment machinery ought to hi devised to act as a clearing house foil industrial disputes. This should taM 1 the form of a body to which elthel i labor or employers could go to statu their grievances. Let the commission or whatever body is set up, send IU (Continued on Page Two.) TIMOTHYREGAN JM PIONEER NEARING END! All Hope of His Recovery Aban« doned and Family Surround Bedside Awaiting the Final Summons. Timothy Regan, beloved plonar o|.! Idaho, Is lying at death's door at hll : home 110 AVest Main street. Mr. Re gan has been In a critical condition for several days. This afternoon a re, port from his home was to the effect I hat he was slowly passing away and I« was thought he would live but • few hours. Relatives and close friends are at hla j bedside, where they have remained atsij most constantly since his condition bei came so critical. He has been alnkia rapidly for two days and baa been ub conscious most of the time. HONOR CARDINAL MERCIER. New York, Oct. 7.— Cadinal Merci« will receive the degree of 'LM) at X3a luntbia University lata today..