The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri on June 29, 1916 · 1
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The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri · 1

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Thursday, June 29, 1916
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area waft we lot rig all or ek ic eh 5C ee g A a 4 t-s n al ) BuRY EVANGELIST'S PARENT BENEATH THE TREES SHE PLANTED Shady Pasture on the Old Home Farm Of Her Childhood Mary Jane Sandar-Stowell Lien—Billy Talked a Moment AMES IA June 28—In the woods pasture on the farm where she lived as a girl surrounded only by graves of a few members of her own family under the shade Of trees some of them planted by her own hand was laid to rest today a woman whose influence on the whole country will never be measured She was the mother of Billy Sunday A strange funeral procession it was passing by the well kept cemetery of the city with great monuments marking the resting place of many whose names have not been heard outside of this little community The procession wound down a country lane turning aside at an unfrequented road through an orchard a garden a barn lot into a pasture where nothing but a footpath marked the way to a little plot inclosed with a board fence There it halted and left to its final sleep the body of Mary Jane Sunday-Stowell who gave to the world the greatest evangelist of modern times DILLY TALKED ONE MINUTE In his 1-minute talk to the old friends slid neighbors at the funeral services today Billy Sunday said: "Mother might have been buried in any clime In the most picturesque place amidst the most noted scenery—she might have slept on the banks of the Hudson—anywhere her heart desired But her heart in the last days turned with longing to the old trees with which bte was familiar Here she asked to be laid away" And there she was laid away under the branches of a great oak on one side and a tall evergreen on the other The evergreen she had planted years ago with her own hands and as she planted it a monument to those she loved and bad lost a small boy stood by her side watching her at her work That boy was her youngest son favorite of her Insert and the world knows him now as Billy Sunday HE WEPT 'NEATH HER TREE Mr Sunday himself stood under the shade of the evergreen today taking his place there by choice and looked on with tear dimmed eyes while her coffin was lowered in the grave The grave Itself is just between those of her father and mother Mr and Mrs Squire M Corey and on either side are simple headstones marking where were buried two sisters and three children When the Rev T E Thuresson pastor of the Methodist Church here of which Mrs Sunday bad been a member dosed his short funeral Sermon Billy Sunday stepped to his mother's coffin and said: "I would like to speak to you old neighbors and friends and thank you for your kindness and your sympathy In welcoming us back to this town where we lived among you I do not know what I would do if I should come back here and not find the old familiar friends who were so good to us when as a boy I sold vegetables from the farm along these streets" THE TOILING HANDS AT REST He named over a list of old friends who were in the audience The hands that worked so hard for us boys then are now at rest She mended our clothes she soothed us to sleep comforted our little sorrows In those days you were our friends I thank you for this last service of love to us "I remember once when we were small lads (the other boy was Edward) she told us to go out and cut some wood It was almost dark and we were afraid to go alone We said 'Mother if you will go with us we will not be afraid' So mother went with us and stood by and every once in a while we would look up and see if mother as still there until we had finished the work "So I know that mother will watch over me yet until I have finished my work and God will say 'It is enough Come up here to Heaven' and I shall see her again "I would like to speak to you" Mr Sunday said turning to the coffin "but I cannot A bird with a broken wing had as- well attempt to fly as that I should try to speak to you now" ALWAYS WAS GOOD TO MOTER VI H omen were sobbing and men were in tears when Sunday closed with the reference to the resting place of his mother on the old home farm In her last days she had no need to fight against obstacles of any kind Billy Sunday has eared for his mother abundantly since be grew to manhood But as Ames re-Members her she was the mother bard Dressed by circumstances Even in that day Ames recalls the fact that William was a great stay to her The old time citizens here who knew them will not admit that Billy Sunday ever was an unworthy man-ayes sconxe atur's CHAMPIONS "He was good to his mother" the I WO men here say of him "even when be was a little fellow" "That boy always was a worker" the Ohd men say "He helped his mother and worked hard" - One need not stay in Ames an hour to understand why Billy Sunday is not afraid to challenge the hosts of sin to look Into his past life The people here are his champions Today brought Out the affection the people of the town have for him It was the simplest of services that were held over his mother It was Such a funeral ter all the world as wolsid be given a respected resident Of 11 VOL 79 NO 155 BILLY'S MOTHER AT REST any old home town There was nothing of the notoriety seeking feature about it There was no curious staring crowd to mar the memory of the scene Those who attended the funeral and went to the grave for the greater part were acquaintances of intimacy old neighbors close friends and relatives BUT THE CHURCH WASN'T PILLED The crowd was not large The Methodist Church the biggest in the city was only comfortably filled At 9:30 o'clock a half hour before the hour of the funeral a reporter for The Star went to the church expecting it to be filled He found less than a dozen there old folks who are accustomed to going early for any service tip in front some women were placing the flowers on the casket and about the altar The flowers themselves were those that had been gathered from the gardens of Ames this morning If there was a cut flower design of any kind there it was not conspicuous At the close of the services the coffin was opened and the crowd passed by as they do at old home town funerals The hearse that carried the coffin was pulled by horses and the pallbearers rode in a town hack Not one thing was done that would not have been done at the funeral of Mary Jane Sunday old resident of Ames if her name had not been so famously linked with one the world clamors to CREDIT TO BILLY'S MOTHER Here in Ames it is unanimously believed that whatever mighty work Billy Sunday has rendered to the world is very largely because of the influence of the mother who was buried today on the old home farm Mrs Sunday was 76 years old She was born in 'Indiana near where she passed away last Sunday morning in Vincennes She was married three times First to William Sunday who was killed in the war Next to G A Hefter and later to S E Stowell None of them is living Three sons survive hay: Edward Sunday who lives in South Dakota William A Sunday and Roy Holzer Hood River Ore Mr Sunday and "Ma" Sunday will remain here a few days and then will return to Winona Lake From there they will go to their summer home in Oregon by way of California Mr Sunday will not enter the Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore at present SYSTEM IN SEWING FOR ARMY Girls Will Organize Clubs Throughout the United Staten WAsmrterort June 28—Sister Susie will systemize her sewing of shirts for the soldiers The women's section of the Navy League today is arranging the system According to Commandant Elizabeth Poe many of the girls who wore khaki at Chevy Chase wired her from New York Philadelphia Detroit Chicago Denver San Francisco Portland and other cities they will give up their vacations this summer if necessary to organize shop stenographers and all worn-en workers into clubs that will make bandages dressings shirts and other articles that will be needed by the Red Cross in vast quantities in the event of A CLIMAX IN CASEMENT TRIAL Sr Roger's Attorney Collapses am He Pictures Ireland's Wrongs LONDON June 28—A day filled with sensational incidents at the trial of Sir Roger Casement for treason was brought to a sudden and dramatic close late this afternoon when Sergeant Sullivan Sir Roger's leading attorney collapsed in the midst of an impassioned summing up Mr Sullivan was painting a picture of the wrongs he declared were suffered by Ireland and maintaining that the prisoner had committed no treason when he attempted to raise an Irish brigade in Germany for the purpose of protecting the rights of the people of Ireland against "unlawful tyranny" — STILL EXPECT U-BOAT LINER Ballimoro Financier Soya N'eolael la Nearing Cheaapeake Bay BALTIMORE June 28--It was announced this afternoon by one of the best known finanelers in Baltimore that the big German merchant submarine for which New York Boston and other cities on the Atlantic coast have been looking for several months is now off the mouth of the Chesapeake Bay lie said the vessel will be In Baltimore late tonight or tomorrow morning lie is interested financially in the venture MACHINE GUNS FOR CARRANZA Mexico Buy" ISO of the Weapons From Argentine Republic Er PASO TEX June 28---The Argentine Republic has sold 180 machine guns to the Carranza government according to reports received today by the local agent of a City of Mexico bank ' THE WESTERN PRCIFfe SOLD Reorganisation Committee Paid 16 Million at Auction for the Road OAKLAND CAL June 28—The Western Pacific Railroad was sold to the reorganization committee of the road here today for 18 million dollars at a public auction THE WEATHER WAPHIMITON 31130 28--n torsmall Miasouti—lrair sod warmer Thursday naaattlad Friday Klinatil—nir 'Intraday unsettled and cooler Friday Nehrsaks—tosettled Thursday and Friday with prohably thunder showans rustler Friday and in west seetiou Thursday Oklahoma—Fair and warmer 'Intraday partly cloudy FridA Arkansas—Partly cloudy Thursday and Friday The highest temperiture yesterdit7 I Ku" My was 106 and Um lowest (THE Nomitt KANSAS CITY STAR) Vanagi Tity Timr KEALY THE NEW COLONEL THE THIRD WITH BAND PRESENTED CHIEF TO BRIGADE STAFF Cara C A Martin a Regular Chosen Lieutenant Colonel and John F Constable Ma lor—First Troops May Lease Tomorrow CAMP CLARK NEVADA Mo June 28— Philip 1 Kea ly was elected colonel of the Third Regiment succeeding Fred A Lamb tonight by the officers of the regiment Capt C A Martin Second United States Infantry was elected lieutenant colonel succeeding Colonel Kea ly Captain Martin is one of the mustering officers here Capt John F Constable of Company A was elected major of the Third Battalion of the Third Regiment by the line officers The officers of Company A will "move up" Lieut Jack W Armour becoming captain Immediately after the election the officers the Third and the Thirds band which arrived today marched to brigade headquarters There the new officers were presented to the brigade staff The choice of Colonel Kea ly and Lieutenant Colonel Martin is considered here as a promising combination Colonel Kea ly has shown ability as an organizer THE THIRD TO GO LAST Lieutenant Colonel Martin is an able tactician and his thorough military education and experience are exactly what the regiment needs The first troops to leave Camp Clark for Laredo will be the First Regiment St Louis and Company A signal corps Kansas City It is hoped to have these units ready by Friday night It is highly probable that they will be away by Saturday night The other troops here will follow as rapidly as their equipment is completed The present delay is largely because of clothing ordnance and equipage The artillery battalion is to follow the First Regiment and signal corps The Third Regiment will be the last away The officers of Company I of the Third are: W H Williams captain W C Newton first lieutenant and Don C Stophlet second lieutenant y M 0 A IS INSTALLED The state Young Men's Christian Association has pitched a tent between the Second and Fourth regiments and will offer motion pictures religious services and a reading and writing room as long as the troops remain R F Holcombe and Walter Fisher of Kansas City and A A McLaughlin of St Louis are in charge I Emory Griswold private in Battery C and Miss Lily Long of Independence 'decided to take no further chances after reading the Mexican news Miss Long came to Nevada and they were married She has returned to Independence NEARLY 5000 IN CAMP There now are 4975 men in camp and 243 officers The First Battalion of the Third has twenty-three officers and 465 men The Second Battalion has eighteen officers and 342 men The First Battalion of field artillery has nineteen officers and five hundred men The signal corps has three officers and seventy live men The ambulance company has five officers and seventy-one men MAY REACH IGO- MAN STRENGTH Companies in the Third Are Being Eniorged—Toomsters Wonted Twenty-one recruits left yesterday to Join the Third at Camp Clark The effort to recruit each company to a strength of one hundred men is meeting with success Capt Archie Johnson says and the Third probably will reach that number before ordered to move Col P J Kea ly will arrive this morning to obtain three motor trucks and other supplies Colonel Kea ly also will assist in recruiting while here The regiment needs eight teamsters and six musicians Five men are desired for mounted scout duty Yesterday's recruits were: Robert Vickaa II Tricornoto Ilariti E Baxter Thom J Martin Gnrge U KPliew Frank It Itraftim Ralph O Do libtna Ciarenem rarkq FIRED ON ARMY OUTPOST Two Alexteane Attacked Amplean Moldier4 but one Wan lift BROWNSVILLEw TEX June 28—A military outpost stationed at an Irrigation plant two nilles west of Brownsville was fired on by two Mexicans at midnight tonight The Americans returned the fire fifteen or twenty shots being exchanged The two Mexicans who fled were not followed The outpost expected a heavier attack and awaited assistance It is not known if the attackers were wounded None of the Americans wu hit SEND LIEBKNECHT TO PRISON German octillion Leader to erre 30 Months for Attempted TrP111001111 13Eitux June 28—Karl Liebknecht1 the radical Socialist member of the Reichstag was sentenced today to thirty 1 months' 'penal servitude and dismissal from the army after trial by court-mar1 tial on charges of attempted treason' gross Insubordination and resistance to the authorities IN MEXICAN WRECK 116 DEAD Trains' Met in Cto Million at Creaming 1ear the City of Mexico THE Crrv or MEXICO June 28—Thirty sIx persons have been killed and more than forty seriously injured in a col-1 lision between two trains at the railroad crossing of Tlainepantla about seven miles north of the City of Mexico KANSAS CITY JUNE 29 1916---THURSDAY FIVE KILLED AT A CROSSING iDELEAsE TRoopERs Illinois Central Train lilt Motor Car n Near Warren DUBUQUE IA June 28—Mr and Mrs Patrick Deer their two children one 6 Carranza °litchis Are Sending the months and the other 6 years old and Captive U S Cavalrymen Peter Howe all of Darlington Wis to the Border were Instantly killed and A D Chappelle of Warren IlL was perhaps fatally injured tonight when the motor car in MAY AVERT A BREAK which they were riding was struck by an Illinois Central passenger train one mile west of Warren IlL a small town No Word From Carranza so Whether near here Imo Hm Iton lorpvrniod nr HER ELECTRIC KILLED A MAN Mrs John A Hoes Backed Machine Over L B Larnionr An electric car driven by Mrs John A Ross Hotel Wood lea ran over and killed L B Larmour 65 years old an architect who was crossing Tenth Street from the north to the south side near Walnut Street at 4:40 o'clock yesterday afternoon Mrs Ross was driving west on Tenth Street She was stopped about fifty feet east of Walnut by Crossing Patrolman A L Parks so a Brooklyn car might make the turn Believing she was too close to the approaching car Mrs Ross backed up knocking Mr Larmour down the car passing over his chest He died almost instantly Mr Larmour who made his home at the Victoria Hotel is survived by a widow and a son the latter of New York Mr Larmour was the supervising architect of the R A Long Building the Live Stock Exchange Building the Midland Building and numerous others having made his home in Kansas City for twenty years Witnesses of the accident said Mr Larmour stood at the edge of the sidewalk lighting a cigar looking away from the backing car and then stepped suddenly directly behind it They exonerated Mrs Ross of blame "I cannot see bow I am to brame for the accident" said Mrs Ross last night "I looked behind the car before backing and the way was clear I had to back up a steep grade and the car moved slowly" Mrs Ross was almost overcome by the shock at the accident and was under the care of a physician last night FOUR MODE BANDITS TO HANG Only Ono of Villa' Captured Columbus Raiders Enamor" Death SANTA FE N M June 28--Four of the five remaining Villa bandits captured in the Columbus raid and sentenced to hang were taken from the penitentiary today and are now on their way to Deming where they will be hanged early Friday on the same scaffold used June 9 for their two fellow raiders The only bandit to escape the death sentence was Jose Rodrigues whose sentence was commuted to life imprisonment by Goy W C McDonald - 10 MUTE BY THE BRITISH Oni Minor infantry Action"' rudertotkon on Western Front LONDON June 28—On the British front in Prance the expected big of fen sive by King George's men apparently has not yet begun but they are carrying out at various points successful raids on Gernian positions and bombarding from the region of La Bassee Canal to the south of the Somme In the latter region small Britil-h attacks were put down by the Germans according to Ber TIVO BILLS UP TO WILSON Consrress Approves Conference Reports on Credits end Good Roads WASHINGTON June 28—Congres8 today finally approved conference reports on the Rural Credits and the Good Roads bills and sent the two measures to President Wilson for his signature The former establishes a chain of farm loan banks and the latter appropriates 85 million dollars to aid the states in road builditg CARRANZA LEADER SLAIN Gen IlenjantinIfitt flehtued to Pay Merchant for a Mat EL PRO Tut June 28--Gen Benjamin Hill commander of it'arranza troops in Sonora was killed by a French merchant In the City of Mexico when he refused to pay for a hat he had bought Spanish refugees arriving today told of the killing of General Hill and said an army °Meer with Bill tLen killed the merchant 4-- HARVEST BY ELECTRIC) LIGIIT A aline Conntyt Kansas Varmera Innovation la earrestatall SALINA Ksm June 2—Harvesting by electric light la an innovation on the farm of Frank Johnson in this county The light is placed on the front of a large tractor which draws several machines and is highly satisfactory Warm weather is ripening the wheat rapidly making baste neceasary and resulting in running the machines at night FOUGHT SANTO DO VINGO REBELS I Hoven Battle One Private at Marine Was Killed WAsioNtrrox June 28—An engagement lasting an hour between American marines and Santo Domingo rebels yesterday at Monte Cristl was reported today by Rear Admiral Caperton One American Private John Acriment was killed Two trenches were taken by the marines after artillery fire For cool refreshing air don't go to the mountains—go to the Plantation Grill— Adv Carranza Otfic Ws Are Sending the Captive U S Cavalrymen to the Border No Word From Carranza so Whether War Has Been Prevented or Postponed Is a Question OTHER DEMANDS TO HEED Until Currants' s Reply Comes There'll Be No Decision About Wilson Going to Congress Attitude of the "First Chief" Toward the United States Still a Grave Matter WON'T HALT TROOP MOVES Preparations for War to Go On— Further Negotiations Easier Nowt However 01M1 Washington June 28—The twenty-three United States troopers captured in the fight at Carrizal have been released according to unofficial dispatches and an immediate break between the United States and the do facto government of Mexieo has been averted by such eompliance with one American demand Whether a state of war hu been prevented or merely postponed no one here would attempt to nay tonight Official information as to the attitude of General Carranza was lacking Until his response to Secretary Lansing's note dispatched Sunday making two peremptory and distinct detnanda is received there will be no'deeision on whether President Wilson shall lay the crisis before Congress Believes tin Tenfolon Newt of the releame of the prinoners received early tonight In press dimpatchee brought undleguised relief to high oMeialm It wag aceepted as correct although no announcement had come through °Metal sources Moreover It was asautned that Carranza um-premed- with the urgency of the situation had ordered the captured cavalrymen started for the border without waiting for ble announcement of the action to reach Wamhington While It is generally conceded that this move lemsene tenmion and makes the crisis legs imminent no one convergent with the grave problem Is loeing sight of the fact that the all important quete Lion of Carranzalt attitude toward the American expedition acroes the border to protect the territory and citizens of the United States from bandit outrages remains unsettled If the de facto government standg upon the orders to General Trevino to attack Permhing's men when they move otherwlme than toward the border the situation actually Is Jutit what It was before except that there now is a possibility of diplomatic negotiation that (lid not exlet while the Americans were held primoners at Chihuahua Wier govern to Go On The preparations of the United States for war will go steadily forward There will be no Interruption of the rush of national guardmmen to the border and General Funtiton will continue dilutesing of the force g under hitt command as though he expected an immediate attack from the Mexicans The fact that Carranza ban complied with one of the demands Is ticeepted by the more optimintle officials here an an indication that he Is etriving to prevent a break Even though he again Mould attempt to throw all blame for the Carrizal fight upon the American oMcers and Insist upon his right to forcibly oppose any except northward tnovements of American troopm it la thought possible that he may state his pomition In Ruch a way as to make further Mecum-mien neemoseary During any negotiationm however the United States will insiet upon freedom of movement of troops In Mexico and any attempt to interfere with them will be met by such force as Is neeemsary ded teterstorno to Iteld It In known that powerful Influences have been brinight to bear on Carranza In the pant few days to make him at least turn over the American prisoners Prominent Mexicans In the United States as well an American bankers and businems Interemts with Influence in Mexican affairs have flooded the first chief with message They all sent him the same warning—that the United States government meant busineas and that to hold the prisoners would mean war Secretary Baker waited at the War Department until late tonight for a report from General Funtiton on General Trevino's announcement that he had neat the cavalrymen to Juarez to be net free Ile finally went home without the report President' Wilson and Secretary FOURTEEN PAGES Lansing also retired without hearing of the news except through newspaper con respondents ' PRISONERS ON WAY OUT Treopere of Tenth Are Expected at Junees l'hit Morning- EL PASO 'PEI June 28—Presitient Wilson'a peremptory demand on General Carranza for the release of the American prisoners held in Chihuahua penitentiary today met wittt compllLate this afternoon it was announced from the coptmandancia in Juarez that a message had been transmitted over the Mexican telegraph which stated that the twenty-three negrees of the Tenth Cavalry captured at Carrizal with Lem I-1 Sainsbury Mormon scout had been removed from priaon Tile tutelage added that the men with their arms and accouterments under heavy guard had been placed on a Mexican Central train bound for Juarez where they expected to arrive tomorrow morning The telegram conveying this news wart addressed to Drig Oen George Dell Jr commander of the El DM base It Wan signed by Gen Jacinto Trevino commander of the Mexican Military District of the Northeast whose headquarterm are at Chihuahua City General Dell in keepleg with his eustom of maintaining close aecrecy regarding ell military developments refused to say whether or not he had received the message tie said that all announcements maid come from General Funston at San Antonio On receipt of word that General Funston had given out the contents of the message he maid that no wort would be sent to meet the prisoners in the morning but that an officer would be delegated to take command of them and lead them to Fort Mine Idextcan officials tonight were happy cver the turn In ovoids Andreas Garcia Mexican consul at El ram said: "This ahows that we don't want war tinleini it in forced upon us" TO MOTORIZE ARMY IX WAR Coniniond of Ha Broods Will Be ot Ala to Mettratio EL FAN) TEX June Vt—Coincident with reports that Carranzieta forces have been concentrated with a view to holding the railroads of Chihuahua in the event of hoetilitiel with the United States American military authorities here were taking stepo today that would render them practically independent of railroads for the transportation of troops and supplies A train 'of twenty4even armed 'motor trueke with fuel tank care and repair trucks arrived today and was ftseigned to the local brigade while at the Oleo of the depot quartermatiter it was an nounced that two additional truck trait)" are expected tO arrive from eastern rectories tomorrow Steps have been taken also looking toward the commandeering of such' trucks ea are avail able in El Paso should occasion warrant Reports to military euthoritios on the border indicate that General Pershing IL retaining at each of hie chain of field bases a number of empty trucks for the rapid transportation if necessary of troop and eupplien across country Many of the trucks in um here and in the field are equipped with a retoolutile wheel device by means of which they elm be need as locomotives on railroad's and In the event of a break In the line can be detoured over the highways NEw Witt Juno 28—Col A L Smith quarternuteter of the Department of the Emit announced today that the War De partment had ordered him to advertiee bide to he opened Friday for four thousand motor I rucks for the motor trawl-port berviee along the border These together with the two thousand truckti which it was announced hod night had been purchased by the government would be suflIcient to handle the Nun pilots it was eatimuted of an army of 12 million men 00r11 LOOT NOti A LEN 010110114 Hoih Bootee and Hustorno Holum" hy Mexican looreeo NOUÁLYM AKIZ June 28—M calve!' soldier's today looted numeroun bind mime coneerne and home in Nogalen Sonora taking among other things a shipment of silver bullion valued at $25000 being taken from the otlIces of Weill Fargo & Co The commandant later said it bad been eent to Megdelene Attempts to ship motor aenetteoriea and clothing valued at $100000 acroste the frontier failed twisty when Charlet T Hardy the United States collector of eutdouill ruled they were military equipment ile refund oleo to pace gaeoline However tone of foodetuffe were hauled to freight care in the Mexican yard TROOPN P14 El) AN AMERICAN Thonws Murder Reported Slain by Mellen's liemhee Horner DOUoLlm Auz June 28—Thomas Snyder an American mining man rm ported last Sunday to have been killed by Mexican a east of Nacozart arrived here late today Be said Mexican civilians who believed him to be a spy threatened to kill him but the military authorities intervened Snyder knew nothing concerning the reported deaths of William Robertson and John Watson — A GERMAN PRINCE WOUNDED -- Henry of linvetria Twine Was Injured on She Rattle Mino(ii (via Amsterdam to London) Jane 29 281 a m—Prince Henry of Bavaria has been wounded in the head and left hand on the battle field Ills condition la not dangerous PRICE IN TOM CITY ONE CENT OUTSIDE FIVE CENTS HUGHES AND DUN ACCORD( "A DELIGHTFUL INTERVIEW" NOMINEE SAID AFTER THE DINNER Campaign Plena Discussed and It le Believed the Colonel Will Take the Stump for the G O r Candidate NEW Yong June 28--Char1es E Hughes Republican presidential nominee announced tonight at the end o an Interview with Theodore Roosevelt which lasted for more than two hours and a halt that he and the former President were "in complete accord" Mr Hughes issued the following statement: "I woe very much pleased with Colonel Roosevelt's letter of Indorsement and be has expressed himself in a very kindly way with respect to my telegram to the Progressive committee I wanted to talk with Colonel Roosevelt fully with reopect to the issues of the campaign and amked him to dine with me so that we might have that opportunity Ha dined with me tonight and we had a very delightful interview We talked very fully over all matters and are in complete accord The evening has been a very pleasant one" The Republican nominee anti Colonel Roosevelt dined alone The waiter Who served them was barred from the room except when specially summoned by a call button After the interview Mr Hughes emerged with Colonel Roosevelt escorting the ex-President to his car When the machine moved away Colonel Roosevelt looked around and waving his hand to Mr Hughes said: "Good-by and the best possible luck" Colonel Roosevelt said later before his departure for Oyster Bay that be and Mr Hughes had had a most satisfactory talk and that be was really greatly pleased" It was agreed that in the fall Colonel Roosevelt should make three or four opeeches fur Mr Hughes 'TA PT FORM ''ES T11110 COLONIBLI Ito In WI Mom to ItOook From Some Ploatiorm In Vamps Own NKW YORK June 28--ExPresident William It Taft said tonight that he was willing to work side by side with Colonel Roosevelt to aid in the election of Mr Hughes Asked if he would be willing to speak from the same platform as Colonel Roosevelt he said: "I am for Hughes I would not let my personal feelings interfere If such speaking arrangements were made I would act as a private in the ranks end obey orders" ' s INDIANA MOOSE IN It El'011 101110141 A nothor Nalionetl Convention lo Naine Prraideuthel Vond Nato INDIANAPOLIPI June 28—The Indiana Progreenive state central committee title evening Instructed William Holten Dye national committeeman from Indiana to communicate with the central committees Of other states and start R movement for calling another national convention of the party to name a premidential candidate The action was taken after stormy Fie limiOrt In which pentanel conflicts were imminent and Mr Dye had been censored for voting to Indere(' Charles E Hughes for Premident Monday at Chicago The Indiana Progreseives repudiated hie action An unsuccessful effort was made to unmeat Mr Dye as national committeeman from Indiana The state convention was set for July U S TO OLT LEWIS RIM Obtain 250 limpid Virern Through courtror tor Grout lirittiln New Yoe( June 28—The War De partment It W814 learned tonight hae been able to obtain for Immediate dolly ery through the courtemy of tho British government 260 LwJ machine guns made by the DriggsSeehury Ordnance Company for use in Europe At the time because cartridges of the kind hitherto used by the Du ited States troops are not multable for the Lewis gun the War Department has ordered 6 million cartridges from the United States Cartridge Company The ammu nition also wam being manufactured on British specifications for shipment to the 1-!titish forces - The Lewis machine gun was invented by Col Aaron Lewis a retired American army ofncer lie first offered it to the War Department and after tests were held it WILI4 rejected because of come minor defecto Colonel Lew le readily remedied the derects but he was unable to gain a further hearing at the War Da partment lie then went to Europe ----— 8111PS IMMO ouo F11011 MENICO MIIJOrii I of reemennere From Versi Crum Are Pponlarde VERA Citrz June 28--The Spanfah steamer Montnerrat and the American steamer Dade tallied late this afternoon for the United State' having on board about six hundred passengers and refit gees Some of the paosengers were Americans and Mexicans but the major Ity were Spanish About eight hundred Americans still are in Vera Crud KANSAN KILLED 1V MON TA 3'4 J M flotomett of Elk Wrath Met Death ta Tornado at Wthaaa BILLiNOM MONT atille 28—J M tiaa sett of Eldorado Ka A was killed and twenty other persona were injured by a tornado at Wibaux Mont today Many buildings were damaged and a carnival show was destroyed - No matter wbat you want it will save you time and money it you 'will use The Otara Wants I vu4(1 gived a respected resident otlail was tba ape tue 1 1 I k Lavish ins are he be tes win 'ad Led au to ed an he are e fly ale 'O ra eh an on rd Dn ed la rid LS by ty a ye he e' e - ' e - ' (THE Nornin41 liAN SA S CITY STAR) - ' Lr0 h vzkozto:gitv VOL 79 NO 155 EL 'ANSAS CITY JUNE 29 1916---THURSDAY FOURTEEN PAGES PRICE LITT sir CITY ONE CENT 1 - 1 DE FIVE CENTS ' ------------ nli I Nnq MIITHER AT RFsTlany old home town There was noth-TvrAl V "r I I r at rill etri a "lief I VirVro T yr v w- Amy A A-trcoa TmEkomm m An Am mok mt Ink It nee4ssee &Ina ve&t1etesel vat 1 i h At 1 I erech te1 el er rif III I I" I 1 E0 111 Ir vs IL a 1 i 1UUMLb ANU littilN AUUUKU f 'A DELIGHTFUL INTERVIEW" NOMINEE SAID AFTER THE DINNER - :amanitas Plena Discussed and It la Believed the Colonel Will Take the Stunt') for the G O r t Candidate ' 1 1 I 1 1 I who were in the audience Companies in the Third Are Being the south of the Somme In the latter to protect the territory and citizens of and in the event of a break in the line national committeeman from Indiana Roger Casement for treason was brought He named over a list of old friends r The hands that worked so hard for sensational incidents at the trial of Sir az boys then are now at rest She to a sudden and dramatic close late this mended our clothes she soothed us to afternoon when Sergeant Sullivan Sir I sleep comforted our little sorrows In Roger ' s leading attorney collapsed in effort to recruit each company to a those days you were our friends I the midst of an impassioned summing Entnrged—Tommoters Wonted Twenty-one recruits left yesterday to Join the Third at Camp Clark The region small British strength of one hundred men is meeting from the region of La Bassee Canal to American expedition acrotts the border attacks were put down by the Germans according to Ber- -411UR 4 4p ILJF a I LOU 'It can be used as locomotives On railroade the United States from bandit outrages can be detoured over the highways ' effort wait made to unmeat Mr Dye as Ihe state convention won set for July remaine unsettled If the de facto gov- NP:w ?mut June 28--Col A L Smith 20 s up n e or ers to Gen- ernment stand o th d TWO BILLS UP TO WILSON eral Trevino to attack Perehing'e men ---- - 4-- quartermaster of the Department of the Last announced today that the Wor De U S TO fiLl LEWIS (WAS nurtnimit had tirdorsii him tn ntlytrtlita a

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