THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL JUNE 18, 1912
RAGES GOME HIGH CALLS IT MENACE
Airship Speed Contest-Manage-ment
Asks for $10,000..,
Little; Chance That This Sum
Will Be Kaised.
There is a slight chance that Topeka
will be included as one of the checking
stations in connection with the grand
circuit aeroplane race between repre
sentatives of various nations. It is only
a ghost of a chance, however, judging
from the sentiment expressed at a
meeting of business men at the Com
mercial club .this noon.
The drawback would be the raising
o" $10,000 which would be necessary to
assure the landing of the finish of a
lap of the race for Topeka. A com
mittee was appointed to investigate the
proposition further. It is composed of
Secretary J. Will Kelley, J. F. Whit
ford, of the- Western Areo association.
nd H. L. Cook, secretary of the State
fsir. ' ' ' .'... ."''
C. W. French, secretary of the Aero
Ciub of America was present at the
meeting to explain the details of the
The starting point will be Chicago.
Other cities which may be included in
the circuit are some in ;Iowa, Lincoln,
Keb., Topeka. Kansas City, Dayton,
Ohio, Akron, Ohio, and Detroit, Mich.
It was the general opinion of those
present that it would be difficult to
raise $10,000 in Topeka, but that the
race would be an excellent means of
advertising the city.
RETAKE TOPEKA VIEWS
PEACE MAY COMEFi
Board of Health Calls Tubercu- Organized Rebellion Being
losis Camp Dangerous. Crushed. Ambassador Says.
Asks That It Be Moved From Economic Conditions Not En-
Present Location. coura&rine: at This Time.
The city board of health in session
today at the Commercial club decided
that the 'white plague" camp on the
North Side is a menace to the pub
The following letter .was addressed
to the Topeka Anti-Tuberculosis asso
ciation asking that steps be taken fori
tne immediate removal of the camp:
"The board of health have careful
ly considered the matter of the pres
ent location of the tuberculosis camp
in North Topeka, and is agreed that
this location makes it a menace to
the health of the public. This is es
pecially true at the present time of
tne year, when Soldier creek and Gar
field park are so largely frequented.
and insects and other agencies of in
fection are more abundant.
"This board respectfully requests j
the Anti-Tuberculosis association to
take 'immediate steps to remove the
camp from the present location.
New Tork. June IS. Henry Lane
Wilson, American Ambassador to
Mexico, will spend the next few days
in New Tork City, leaving the latter
part of the week on his return to Mex
ico City. He has been in Washington
oi- official business, and on reaching
New York gave out the following state
ment regarding the situation in Mexico:
"The condition of things in Mexico
15 imnrovina. The recent lereats or
rebels in the north and anticipated de
feats of rebels to come, have contribut
ed much to the strength of the govern
ment's position. The downfall of the
organized revolutionary movement
seems imminent but brigandage on
large scale still exists throughout
large part of the republic. It is to be
hoped that after the government ha
successfully dealt with the revolu
tn.nary situation in the north it will
have a sufficiently large number of
troops to restore peace and order in
the south and southwestern states.
The government i- showing com
mendable energy in organizing and
equipping an army and if this course
is rjursued persistently and intelligent
RiV 1lovinn Sprnn nt .Timrrx Is I '', it may be anticipated that tne gov
ttig Jiexican ocrap ai Juarez ' di.nv but sureiv ob
tain control of the situation.
TO FIGHT ON LINE
Victor People to Make Scenes
- Views Better.
The "Seeing Topeka First" moving
pictures taken by the victor Film Adver
tising company, and sliown in a local
theater and in one of the parks, will be
retaken. Portions of the film were not
Quite up to the standard for clearness.
and consequently numerous scenes witl
be retaken commencing Thursday of this
The Victor company will make an ef
fort to renew their contracts with tlis
merchants and manufacturers whose
establishments were represented in t-;e
two reels, following the completion of
the Improved pictures they will be shown
in Topeka a few days before they arc
sent out over .Kansas.
The Victor Film Advertising Co. has
had excellent success with pictures taken
Jn Lawrence and shown in a theater. The
Lawrence Gazette says:
"The pictures were fine. It would be
useless to aaa adjectives, lor mere is
nothing else that will describe them
There was not a view which is not readily
rcoenized and the showing or prominent
places of interest, public buildings, indus
tries, churches, schools, residences, tne
dam and, all the other sights of interest
about town kept the crowds busy trying
to figure but 'Who's who,' and 'What's
CHILDREN IN "PLAY."
Assumption School Pupils Hope
Pack an.it t
An elaborate program will be given at
the Grand opera house tonight by the
children of the Assumption school. Nearly
every child in the school will take part
To judge from the advance sale of ticket
there will be a packed house.
"The Millionaire Janitor" is the title of
a comedy in two acts which will be pre
sented. One of the features of the even
ing will be two Spelling contests. They
will be among the children of the seventh
and eight grades. In each contest prizes
of $5, $3 and $2 will be awarded the best
A silver medal will be presented to the
best scholar in each of the grades below
the eighth. In the latter the honor stud
ent will be the recipient of a gold medl.
Father F. M. Hayden will give a talk and
will present the diplomas.
Inadventently the name of Genevieve
Bhuler was omitted from the list of mem
bers of the graduating class.
All we ask is a chance to
prove to you that we can
sell you better table sup
plies tor less money.
oranges, fancy small ones. 2
dozen . 35c
Tomatoes from Texas, about 5
lb. baskets 400
sausage, pure pork and season
ing, (our own make) lb. 10c
Hamburg steak, fresh, ground
irom nice fresh beef, lb. 10c
spare ribs, fresh and meaty lb.
vantlla Extract Dr. Price's 2 nz.
35c bottle 30c
Tea Sittings. 1 lb. pkg. 2 for 25c
Codfish, 1 lb. bricks 15c
Mutton Chops, or Steak, lb 18c
veai, feteak id 2(c
Veal to Roast, lb isc
ooups, .Defiance brand, assorted
luc cans Sc
coilee Hour s "Old Master" A
1 lb. can of rich milk coffee.
can . 40c
isutterine. Armour's Buttercup,
Z5C value, 2 lb. brick.... 35c
cucumbers, fresh, each Sc
cortee, rresh roasted, 30c value.
Pickles, large sour. doz....20c
Pickles, qt. jars, assorted . .25c
Baking soda. 10c pkg 4c
.Pineapples, from Florida, fresh
and fancy, each 10c
Lemons, 20c size, dozen ...15c
Potatoes, new and clean, nice
size, peck 40c
Plate Boiling Beef, fancy qual
ity, id 7c
Farm Eggs, strictly fresh. dz.!8c
Milk, 5c cans. 10 cans for . . 33e
Cigars. "Cubanos" made In To
peka. a 5c value. 2 for ...5c
box of 50 cigars -; $1.20
CJrape Juice, quart bottle . .38c
Cheese Wisconsin White Cheese,
Feeling Against Americans In
creased by Orozco Incident.
Juarez. Mexico, June 18. Distinc
tension is manifest here today over the
news of the latest government plans
to capture this town and the city of
Chihuahua, the only important rebe
The approach of big federal columns
from the state of Sonora makes it od
vious fighting will occur close to the
American border within a few days.
That American officials are expecting
an engagement is indicated by corres
pondence made public yesterday be
tween Colonel E. Z. Steever, comman
der .of the department of Texas, and
Pascual Orozco, Sr., father of the rebel
commander-in-chief and head of the
Colonel Steever cautions the rebt!
commander that in case of an encoun
ter at Juarez "You must so conduct
operations as not to bring any part of
the territory of the Tjnlted States un
der your fire; the use of bullets, shells
shrapnel, bombs, or other projectiles or
explosives by either of the contendinf
Mexican forces in such a manner as tc
endanger life or property within tht
limits of the United States cannot b
Rebel Reply Is Saucy.
The rebel reply sent by Colonel
Orozco says in part:
'Although the American government
trampling ostensibly the neutrality laws
orders you to sustain with all efficacy
that 'bunch of mercenary Maderistas
that are acting in, El Paso, I assure you
that we will try in every possible way
to meet the conditions of your com
munication but without promising tc
do it in case the American authorities
sanction the passing to this side of the
Maderista troops which publicly art
being organized in El Paso under the
direction of the Mexican consul, E. U
Orozco's Wife Is Stopped.
One Incident that added to the ill
feeling against Americans which admit
tedly has prevailed here since the pol
icy of alleged partiality to the Mexican
government became pronounced wa
the difficulty Of Mrs. Pascual Orozco
Jr.. wife of the rebel commander-in-
chief, in crossing to El Paso today
Senora Orozco came with the wife ol
the secretary general of the revolution
Mrs. Jose Cordova, and was halted
with other immigrants at the interna
tional bridge. The immigration auth
orities declare she gave the name of
Mrs. Jesus Terrazas, and they could
not permit the passage into the TJni
ted States of women under assumed
names. She nnany was identified as
Mrs. Pascual Orozco, Jr., and crossed
to El Paso. Mrs. Orozco said she
fancied the American authorities migh
detain her in connection with her hus
band's revolutionary activity if eh
gave her own name.
"Americans have already begun to
return to Mexico. About 15,000 01
them had left, but they are coming
back now, especially to the capital ana
the large cities. Of course the eco
nomic situation of the country is not
what might be desired but it is hoped
that with the restoration of peace,
commerce and traae win reap tunes'
PARKER TO PRESIDE.
Indications That He Will Be Chairman
of Baltimore Convention.
ptaltimore. June 18. Alton B. Par
ker, of New York, was strongly indi
cated today as the choice of the ar
ranirements committee for temporary-
chairman of the Democratic convention.
Those members of the committee now
here were agreed that the former presi
dential candidate was neutral in ni
attitude toward all delegates for presi
dential nomination and possessed, an
the Qualifications necessary.
Chas. F. Murpny, leaaer 01 xammau
Hall, is said to have brougnt lorwaru
the name of Judge Parker a few days
Qo-n The committee meets Thurs
day to name the temporary officers,
Democratic leaders and national com
mitteemen laid aside their pre-conven-tion
labors and looked toward the west
for news from Chicago.
'Much depends upon what is oont
at the Republican convention as to the
course we will take in naming our
ticket and building the Democratic
platform," said National Committee
man-Wade of Iowa. Should the Demo
cratic convention beeom deadlocked.
friends in the middle west of Governor
Burke, of North Dakota, say he is to
be put forward for presidential honors.
PLAY OUTSIDE CLUB,
Big league Pitfhers Kail as Result of
MANY LODGE MEN OUT
Past Chancellors In Charge of Monday
Xlght K. of P. AVork.
New York, June 18. Officials of both
the National and American leagues
have begun an investigation of charges
that members of the New York and
Brooklyn teams have been playing
Sunday baseball here in semi-profes
sional teams under assumed names.
It Is alleged that from $100 to $250 is
regularly paid to the big team stars
for this service by semi-professional
teams here and in suburban towns. On
stveral occasions, it is said, star pitch
ers on the pay rolls of the local major
league clubs have worked on Sundays
for as much as $250, only to fail utterly
when called upon to enter the box the
next day by their regular employers.
One crack boxman, it Is alleged.
pitched a sixteen inning game on a
recent Sunday in a Hudson river town
in spite of the fact that it was his reg
ular turn to pitch on Monday. On an
other occasion, according to the inves
tigators, a star batter hired for $250
by a semi-professional club found that
the opposing team had a. pitcher and
catcher egually well known in organ
ized baseball. The recognition oh the
field was mutual, but in order to fool
the spectators, the major leaguers,
wnose names were assumed, did not
The first move, it is said, will be
sweeping order prohibiting players
ur.aer contract to organized clubs from
accepting offers from semi-professional
Before an audience which taxed tht
capacity of the K. of P. lodge rooms
Monday night, the local chapter of
Knights of Pythias conferred the rank
of Knight upon Lionel A. Shaffer, of
McFarland. The exercises were held
in the rooms of the organization at
122 East Sixth avenue. A banquet was
held following the initiatory work.
RVf the first time ir sovorol vadm
the Initiation work was in complete Ty Persons Attend Meeting of Fire
FIRE EXPERTS HERE,
charge of the past chancellors of the
lodge, and because of this feature,
many visiting members were preseiit ,
from other localities.
The following past chancellors wert
I present and assisted in the work: B.
F. McPherson, A. E. Andrews, William
Shorey, J. C. Bamckman. T. E. Scud
der, H. E. Johnston, F. M. Shellabar-
ger, W. B.. Perry, William Summers,
G. F. Deever. V. R. Parkhurst, W. 1.
Ekel, J. D. Rodgers, C. C. Maze and
Best Cane Granulated, where
-you leave an order amounting
to $5. ' '
CUPPISVrHX BKST IKMOJES IN TSWSKX.
Both Phones 660.
Southeast Corner 6th and Jackson
We can save you money on vmir lum.
Der Dili, w tielan Lumber Co.. E. 4t h n-i
oania e tracKs. rnone S65.
you are invited to try the "thirtv-five-
Icent meals for fifteen cents." at the
Dougherty Co-op club, US West Eighth,
s. vv nitted. for manv v., -
ueni or lopeKa. out for the past 21 year
a resident of St. Louis, is visiting in To-
" is accompanied oy his two sons,
iheodore and Ray.
Don't worry about vohi- tniif t.
that to me. I will repair and paint your
roof and guarantee satisfaction. John L.
White, 720 Polk st. Bell 2995.
How did the aviator coma to fall tn th.
earth?" "He was flvine- over Rminn
and happened to look down on the crooked
streets, ana oecame drzzy for the first
time in his experience as a sky naviga
Thirty persons are in attendance at
the Pemi-annual meeting of the Kan
sas State Fire Prevention association
in the rooms of the Commercial club.
The sessions will close late today.
nis atternoon vv. 1. Drum spoke on
'The Hazard of Fuel." giving some
tests. Various reports were read in
connection with the morning session.
Ten Kansas cities have been inspected
in the past six months with the result
that. 2,4 87 defects were discovered.
Of this number 60 per cent have been
corrected. Topeka and Wichita were
least willink to co-operate in the work
of the cities inspected.
DEATHS AND FUNERALS.
Mrs. Dora Weidnen, aged 20 vears.
died at the home of her father, J.
A. Stein, at Grantville this morning.
The funeral will be held at the same
place at 10:30 o'clock Thursday morn
ing. Interment in the Perry ceme
Frances Crisswell, aged 5 years,
died this morning at the home of
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Frisbie, at 83 4 North Quincy
street of diphtheria. The funeral ar-
! rangements will be - announced later.
Erick Norlin, aged 75 years, died
Monday night at his home at 212
Buchanan street. - The funeral ar
rangements will be announced later.
any Shrewd Piano Buyers Are Taking Advan
tage of the Tremendous Cut-Price Clearance Sale
Which Is Being Conducted By This Store
No Pianos of Similar Quality Have
YOUR PIANO NOW
YOU WILL SAVE
FROM $50 TO $150
Ever Been Offered at Such
In order to appreciate what this
sale is accomplishing you must spend
a little time in our piano rooms and
and examine the extraordinary prop
ositions which we are offering1.
Last week, many fine pianos were disposed of to some of the best
families in Topeka and various towns in Kansas.
The confidence the public has in this store, and its splendid quality
of Pianos and Player-Pianos, are forceful reasons for the success of
this big Money-Saving Clearance Sale.
Why Don't You Settle the Piano Question Now?
Wouldn't you feel justified in saving all you possibly could on a piano?
Is $50 to $150 on a piano not worth saving?
Only a small payment down necessary to place a piano in your
home. Very easy payments arranged for the balance.
A PARTIAL LIST OF THIS WEEK'S BARGAINS
$250 ROOT & SONS PIANO,
$350 CONOVER PIANO,
$300 WESER BROS. PIANO,
$275 STRAUSS PIANO,
$300 WALDHEIM PIANO,
$300 ELDRIDGE PIANO,
$275 KIMBALL PIANO,
Special Price . . . . .
$325 CLAYBURNE PIANO,
$350 EMERY PIANO,
Special Price ......
$350 LINDEMANN PIANO,
$375 SHONINGER PIANO,
$400 HALLET & DAVIS PIANO,
Special Price .
$450 PLAYER PIANO,
$900 WEBER BABY GRAND PIANO,
$250 APOLLO OUT-SIDE PLAYER,
FINE APOLLO-PLAYER PIANO, Regular Price $750, Special
Price $550, including $25.00 in Music Rolls
"The House of Reliable Pianos"
630 KANSAS AVENUE TOPEKA, KANSAS
RYAN W OF IT
Flynn Didn't Like His Train-
er's lagging Methods.
Tommy Has Hammer Working
(By Ed W. Smith.)
Las Vegas, N. M., June 18. Tommy
Ryan has definitely quit the Jim Flynn
camp at Montezuma partially quit
and partially "excused." Ryan ar.d
Flynn didn't hitch from the start and
the end was inevitable and perhaps
fortunate that it came so far ahead of
the big contest. Ryan save out a
statement to the effect that the whole
trouble was over financial matters.
It appears that when Ryan met
Jack Curley. Flynn's manager, in To
ronto, soon after the match was made.
Curlev had an offer of a purse of
$100,000 for the contest. He and
Ryan discussed It and Curley said if
that amount was secured for the fight
Ryan could get J3.000 for training
Flvnn. Since nothing like $100,000
was obtained for the contest, Curley
did not feel called upon to stick to
the original figure. He paid Ryan's
and Morrow's transportation here,
paid a month's rent on Tommy's quar
ters and gave him $100 for current
expenses. Ryan' wanted to know just
what ho wa? going to get and pressed
the matter. Curley told him finally
that it would depend upon what
Flvnn's end was. Ryan declined to
gamble that way and said he would
at once quit the camp.
Thougli Klynn and Ryan boxed al
most daily last week they never got
along well together, Ryan's brusk and
bullying manner being too much- to
jibe well with Flvnn's- present disposi
tion. Ryan kept telling Flynn what
Johnson would do to him unless he
(Flynn) did certain things and this
nerves so that he complained openly
about it and the rupture was on for
So Tommy is going to take his
Michigan fighter, Howard Morrow, to
El Paso, Tex., for a bout there next
week with Jack Herrick. This is ths
bout that originally was to be staged
here July 3 but which was switchea
to the bull ring at Juarez, just across
the border because there was a $1,000
Knocking Jim Xow
Directly Ryan had severed his con
nection with Flynn, the Syracuse man
began his ancient tactics of swinging
the hammer in a most violent manner.
though he told me three days ago that
he figured Flynn had a .royal chance
and that he was a powerful hitter and
a good, strong man who could take
a world of It and not wince. Ryan
switched about completely and began
to tell that Flynn didn't have the
ghost of a chance, etc.
As a. result of an astonishing change
in the weather here Jack Johnson did
not dare . go out into his al fresco
arena this afternoon, contenting him
self with a little shadow work inside
the house. He was on the road for
an extra two miles, doing fourteen
miles In all. After he got through
witb. that the scales showed the cham
pion to be down to 218 pounds.
Watson Burns, his chief adviser,
made the statement this morning that
he figures Johnson to be as good as
he ever was right today.
Flynn shifted his work a trifle, too,
doing no boxing but paying the usual
sharp attention to his road exercises. ;
The cold snap switched him and he '
decided like Johnson to make it a day
off from the old routine.
Several inquiries have come here
asking whether or not the Johnson
Flynn contest was to be stopped. No
body here knows a thing about, any
attempt made anywhere in the state
to interfere with the battle. Mayor
Taupert, one of those at the head of
affairs here has not heard a dissent
ing .word so far in the entire state.
Charles O'Mallory, prominent citizen.
and one of those instrumental
nothing of the reports. Neither does
Jack Curley, the real manager of af
The- following are observations of the
United States weather bureau for the 24
hours ending at 7 o'clock this morning,
giving the high mark yesterday and the
lowest point recorded last night:
stations High. Low. Rain.
Amarillo, Tex 62
Boise, Idaho 78
constant nagging jarred on Flynn's bringing the match to the city,
Boston, Mass gt
Buffalo.N. Y m
Calgary, Alb 72
Charleston, S. C flu
Chicago, 111. 70
Concordia, Kan 64
Denver, Colo M
Des Moines, la 66
Dodge City. Kan 66
Dresden. Kan 58
Dulurh. Minn 56
Durango, Colo 66
Emporia, Kan 5S
Enid, Okla. , 70
Fort Scott. Kan 65
F'ort Worth. Tex 94
Galveston, Tex S4
Hanover. Kan 62
Havre. Mont. 70
Hays, Kan 58
Horton. Kan 56 .
Iola, Kan. 58
Jacksonville, Fla i4
Kansas City. Mo 58
Little Rock, Ark !
Louisville. Ky 78
McPherson, Kan 58
Macksville, Kan 58
Manhattan, Kan 60
New Orleans. La. J
New Tork, N.'Y S4
North Platte. Neb 64
Oklahoma. Okla. 70
Omaha, Neb 64
Rapid City, S. D. 62
St. Joseph, Mo 6
St. Louis, Mo 4
St. Paul. Minn 60
Salt Lake. Utah
San Diego. Cal 70
San Francisco, Cal. . 78
Sedan, Kan 62
Sheridan. Wvo. 64
TOPEKA. KAN. 57
knows Washington, D. C SS
38 - 0
Wichita, Kan 60 52 .36
WilHston, N. D 64 42 0
Winnipeg, Man 64 40 0
T. B. JENNINGS.
New Xork stock last.
New York, June
Amalgamated Copper hrv.
American Beet Sugar 74V
American Cotton Oil
American Smelting and Refining!."" tuil
American Sugar Refilnng jto
American Tel. and Tel
Anaconda Mining Co I?.-?
Atlantic Coast Line Jtl
Baltimore and Ohio............ " urn
Brooklyn Rapid Transit btv
Canadian Pacific V,
Chesapeake and Ohio 77
Chicago and Northwestern -
Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul 10314
Colorado Fuel and Iron
Colorado and Southern . m
Delaware and Hudson jg7
Denver and Rio Grande Jg.v
General Electric leeil
Great Northern pfd J,j,
Great Northern Ore Ctfs i,,-
Interborough-Met. pfd "" s7v!
Louisville and Nashville .71
Missouri Pacific 37
Missouri, Kansas and Texas. 27'i
National Lead 5tjv
New York Central i!"!!!lis-'l
Norfolk and Western
Northern Pacific "nai7
Pennsylvania " l-al
People's Gas iivl
Pullman Palace Car i-,uz
Reading , ',,
Rock Island Co
Rock Island Co. pfd 5
Southern Pacific mo
Southern Railway ' jiii
Lnion Pacific isi'
United States Steel a.,7.
I'nited States Steel pfd HOil
Wabash - 51
Western Union '"
New Tork CoKee Market.
New York. June H.-f!OFrrKTu
7, 14lc. Futures closed steady; July 11
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