Newspaper Page Text
inr. auuin oznv iNcws-iiiYiti
MIIDAY HTNIXfi, JUNC 2, 19 IC. Vi I BUILD MG AMERICAS STARTS United States Section of In ternational Commission Re turns From S. America. WW s 1 1 IN (iPO :. June : Wit h the rrtum fmm South America of tho UnUfd Stutrs faction "f the in terna ion.il hih r'.-:imishi'ii basins tho lonj Lu.sk of knitting the thrc Arnerica? North. Central anl South j ir.to t'W prr.it. livisional entity : for rwrroves f tmlM aru! social in ter'oiirsf. Ju-t a yrnr ai;o th" fir!, sofls of th- nw Amrif.t wrrc sown at th e-yior..i of the I'un-Am'rican !i nanfi tl i onfrrnco, rail 1 to Wa.'-h-lntrton at th" Invitation of the Ainri'.in .ct t:ry of Ktato y 1 i ruction of Jh" c on serf --i of th,- Tnited ütat'-s. At that conforep p rejr'sentative from a Hor1 of Central an-l South Airvriran nations toM their tories of s(atterl i-ffort touanl iroi;rss at.c! resolve. 1 that heno'fortn the eflr.i s of all the American coun tries shouM ),( directed touanl a i;rnf r.'il hetterment. Senor Triana. ropres.-ntin the United States of Columbia, furnish ed tho confere-nce with a new key not "America for Americans." That Florin vas adopted and was generally Interpreted to iirnify a renewal and a htrenpthenin of the Monro doctrine. ' ho I'nittil States sertioa of the International hit;h commission went tu South Anu-rjea with attendance at a con;jreH at liuciio? yrea for its principal Purlin ss. Ir addition to this. the section toured the southern continent, isit intf a numher of principal countries and invotljratins the po.s.sihilities for expand cd trade and social rela tion liftUcTn North, . South and Central America. .A la ii y OlMarlc. ( n their return, the infnii'is of the l.'nited States st -nate, healed hy Sec'y of Treasury McAdoo, all atrreed that to hrin about the de sired st.T.e of cooperation in general protrress with the Iatin-Arnerican states, this conntry must overcome many obstacles. Congress i to be risked to abl by striking down nonifi of these- obstacles and to permit, thro'itch the pa.-saije ()f new legisla tion, expansion of the trade of this country southward. I'.etter fteamshij facilities, bettor wireless, telegraph and cable facili ties, better mall communication and numerous other improvements are to b sought to brin about the de- ired end. The American members of the commission way the Ameri cans should rpcedily pet themselves to learn to peak and write Spanish-I-nlisli ii made a compulsory ntudy in South American schools, the com mission rf-ports. Removal of obstacles to trade that now exi?t Is urjred hy rnemberH of the commission. Negotiation! are to lie entered Into to reduce port du-s at Latin-American port.", re duct; or entirely abolish taxes of Ivitin-American Ftatcs imposed on commercial travellers from the l.'nited States, and establish branch es in southern countries of banks of the. United States. The members of the commivsion admit that all these works constitute a big ta?k but they are hopeful of sreat progress to ward the unification of America during the next year. Colonel Scornes Hilles Opinions LAST RITES FOR GEN. GALLIENI IMPRESSIVE I'reVt Point -a re and All State Olli. cial4 Attend St ! for tl ruinous (oncral. IVA I: Ii. June 1. The funeral Thursday of (Jen. Joseph Simeon Callieni. former minister of war, was the occasion of an impressive public demonstration. It hesjan with a viisjious ceremony in the Hotel I es Invalides, where the dead war rior's body had lain in state, at which Cardinal Amette. archbishop of Paris, olllciated. There followed a funeral oration in the court of the Invalides by Birre Autuste Uo'jues, minister of war, and a mili tary procession through the streets of Pari.., the route of the cortege beins racked with a vast multitude of persons fathered to pay tribute to the man who saved Paris in the initial crisis of the war. The ceremonies in the Invalides wore attended by Pres't Poincare, the cabinet ministers, the members of the senate and the chamber of deputies, members of the diplomatic corps, the highest otlieers of the army and the navy academicians and savants. The military proces sion exceeded in numbers a division of troops, representing all branches of the service and including the regi ments that were in the battle of Ourci. when 'Jen. Oallieni turned back the (Jerman rush on Paris. A massive funeral car bore the coffin, heaped with Mowers and surmounted by a sheathed sword. All business and amusements were suspended during the ceremony, the entire city being given up to demon strations of mourning. The body was taken to St. Raphael for burial. ' ' ' ' - -v. 11 1;.:' ; . . t5T?1', :s i . ; ; ... ; ' - . r. u . . I t - : . - if. ; "I want to see the men of today in this section grow up ' , with tho same great loyalty i : e f ' '' that actuated their fathers. : ' lvv ': its a rLwu iiiin iu waive fin -1 . , . up." lioosevelt. f:t . .. . - - .-.1 . f NORWEGIAN SHIP SUNK Intrrnfitinnl News Service: LONDON, June 2. The Norweg ian steamship Itauma. 3.0 4 7 tons, of Perlen,, has been sunk by a mine (-r submarine. The crew was saved. ....... (:. .J t 3-"Vank Hitchcock, leader of the Hughes faction of the G. O. P., Is shown at the upper left. At the right is Col. Roosevelt. Below is a sketch of the colonel by Artist Weed. In ti e center is T. Coleman DuPont, an other candidate. In the lower left hand corner is a sketch of John W. Wright, manager of Elihu Hoofs campaign. The Max Adler Corner In the Heart of So. Bend PEii IN WHO BATTLED Ii ANS Lei your ISIew Suit be a TT o T T7I 00 iickey-r reeman ) (J I Then you '11 be just as proud of it weeks after as you arc the first Jay you wear it. Here you '11 find the leading style, the finest qual ity and the choicest patterns in The World's Best Clothes for men and young men at $20, 22.50, $25 Then you'll find a fine assortment of lower priced Suits not one whit less of style and fitting quality at $10, $12.50, $15, $17.50 I TO P "The Quality Shop'9 oou the ast corner Michigan and Wash iogton Sts Reward Soldiers of West Who Fought For Civilization For 25 Years. WASHINGTON, June press has finally accorded :t i i 2. Con-recogni tion to the nation's Indian lighters, "the men who won the west to civ ilization." Legislation has just been enacted addinff to the pension rolls the names of about 5,000 persons and approximately $1,000,000 an nually. The beneficlories are the survivors of the 25 years' war with red men on the western plains after the civil war. "It is Impossible," said the sen ate pensions committee in recom mending the legislation, "to overes timate the importance of the service rendered by these Indian fighter. They opened the west to civilization and settlement. They battled with a brave, cunning, merciless foe, and usually they faced fearful odds, but they were almost uniformly suc cessful. They fought as Austorlitz, but in every state of the trans-Missouri west is some Thermopylae rendered immortal by their life's blood. ' 'I saw more fighting at Beecher's island than during all the four yeaT3 I served with the army of the Po tomac,' is the testimony of one of the survivors of Forsyth's famous tight with Koman Xose. Those In dian fights were had by men whose names are househohrords among our people Sherman, Sheridan, the ill-fated Custer, Howard, the gallant Forsyth, Miles, Baldwin and a score of others." The war department records show that the Indian wars cot about 1,000 men killed and wounded n no less than 600 battles and skir mishes. In many fights, the'United : States troops were outnumbered 10 t'i one, but the knowledge that sur 1 render meant death by torture made ther.? fight with desperation unparal leled in any other struggle In the nation's history. Service in the following Indian wars is recogn!zed under the new legislation: Campaigns in southern Oregon and Idaho and northern parts of California and Nevada. 1SÖ3-186S. Campaign against the Cheyennes. Arapahoes, Kiowas and Comanches in Kansar, Ci lcrado and Indian Ter ritory. 1S67, 1S68 and 1S69. Modoc war, 172 and 18 73. Campaign against the Apaches of Arizona. IS 73. Campaign against the Kiowas. Comanches ar.d Cheyennes in Kan sas, Colorado. Texas. Indian Terri tory and New Mexico, 1S74 and 1S75. Campaign against the Cheyennes and Sioux. 1S76 Nez Perce war. 1S77. Danrock war, 1S7S. Campaign against the Cheyennes. 1S7S and 1879. Campaign against the I'te Indians in Colorado and t'tah, September, lt7f-. to November. 1SS0. Caxiil'aija asuinst the Apache. In. dians In Arizona, 18S5 and 1 S 86. Campaign against the Sioux In dians in South Dakota, November. IS 90, to January, 1891. COX GETS OVATION Announces He Will Again bo Can dldato for Governor. COLUMBUS, O., June 2. An ova tion given to former Gov. James M Cox of Dayton after he had formally announced to the delegates his in tention of again being a candidate for the governorship, was the out standing feature of Thursday demo cratic state convention here. Mr. Cox's announcement was made after the delegates had stopped tho rou tine work of the convention by In sistent calls for the former gover nor. After being in session little more than two hours, the convention ad journed without adopting a platform or indorsing candidates to meet at the call of Sen. Pomerene as perma nent chairman. The convention adopted a resolu tion indorsing the administration and foreign and Mexican policies of Pres't Wilson, the work of Sen. Pomerene, and the records of former Govs. Cox and Harmon. In his keynote speech as tempo rary chairman. Sec'y of War Newton D. Baker of Cleveland praised the president's foreign and Mexican policies. northern and 1S77. northern Denver is to issue a million color post cards, a quarter of a million guide books, half a million one-day trip pamphlets ?nd much other mat ter, to be distributed by a tourists' bureau, under the direction of the city, with the aim of attracting sum mer visitors. FARM LOANS ONE MILLION DOL LARS to loan on first class, well improved farms, in St. Joseph and surrounding counties in Indiana, at five per cent interest payable annually, with partial payment priv ileges. For complete informa tion call on or address THE ST. JOSEPH LOAN & TRUST COMPANY South Bend, Indiana. H7l TT Si! Eoay Ch Siieday w 13 e . - ii M ( r. , A photograph of beautiful Billie Burke a genuine gravure por trait in rich photographic sepia tints, ready for framing will be given free with every copy of next Sunday's Chicago Sunday Tribune. We have selected one of Miss Burke's favorite photographs a pose which we believe every admirer of the famous actress will v.--.i:i . fmme. I his has been autographed by Miss T a souvenir well worth keeping. This gift is particularly nor asmuch as Miss Billie Burke is now appearing by arrangement with F. Zeigfeld, Jr., in George Kleine'a million dollar picture novel Gloria's Romance at the better motion picture theatres. If you haven't seen the pictures of Gloria's Romance ask the manager of your favorite theatre when they will be shewn and go. The word-story of Gloria's Romance by the noted authors, Mr. & Mrs. Rupert Hughes is new appearing serially in the Chicago Sunday Tribune. The second installment will appear in next Sunday's Chicago Sunday Tribune with a full synopsis of the first. Begin this fascinating story NOW ! Get next Sunday's Chicago Sunday Tribuneread the story and get the photograph of Billie Burke FREE. Get Next Sunday's Order your Chicago Sunday Tribune early from your newsdealer or telephone ILLPZJ 1 i-s THE GARDNER NEWS AGENCY Wholesale Distributor Chicago Tribune. Bell Phcne 864. Cor. Main and Jefferson Sts i! ii 1 1 i! i i ; i läs iave a dkptoy f Pinch-backs -flS! that will open vour eves. y We have some mighty new III patterns in this model that can't fijf SK-1 be beaten for the money. J CXi r :l : v.:' See the flannels, saxonys, II SSjN cashmeres in greens, srravs, 1 i For tomorrow we will again have a display of Pinch-backs that will open your eyes. We have some mighty new patterns in this model that can't be beaten for the money. See the flannels, saxonys, cashmeres in greens, grays, browns, blues and checks at tippff Others .it V X-jX $17, $20, $22.00, $25. I USE NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS i!