Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 03, 1914, Page 4, Image 4
4 A MUSICAL SURPRISE! 77ie Edison Diamon Phonograph NOT a mere talking machine—but a great musical instrument—that defies descrip tion. All the words in the dictionary couldn't do justice to \\ \ Mr. Edison's latest invention. \/ir\ You must hear it yourself. What ever your musical tastes, this | new instrument will satisfy them. Kffljlll Come to our store to-morrow; we shall be mighty glad to play the Edison for you. Don't miss ' I it. Satisfy yourself. No obligation. And Be Sure to Ask About Our Club Offer On VICTOR-VICTROLAS 10 Upright Pianos $lO Will Send "not quite new I A Playotone 11 That's why you can buy them to- iome To-morrow 11 morrow for about half the cost of ™ r 1 he Playotone confers upon you W. new ones. t h e ability to play any music with- I Opera, piano $lO5 out knowing a note or key. 1 Weserßros.,piano $lB5 12 Music Rolls Free I Tiffany, piano, .; cploO m . H n i ann Uii ux With the Playotone you may have m Harrington, piano, slJo ! your choice of 12 musi c rolls, bench, B Sterling, piano $215 , sca rf, etc.; and the entire cost of B Henderson, piano, $225 | the Playotone, only $455. may be B Vose, piano, $235 j paid $lO monthly. m Malcolm Love, piano, $240 j Miracle of the Ages 1 Kimball, piano, $255 a i L *. i H Bennett & Bretz (88-»oto ,)ia,er) $335 j Angelus-Urcnestrel g| . Combining in one elegant case, 3 livery instrument has been com- ! regular size; a piano, player-piano, g| pletely rebuilt, and scarcely any of harp and organ. Each instrument them can be told from new. can be played alone; any two to- gether or all combined. Terms to suit you. j Price> S BSO . Visit the store to-morrow. Hear these new instruments, or if you are looking for a bargain, see the ten Used Uprights, at about half regular prices. We'll make terms to suit you. I I THE I I J. H. Troup Music House Troup Building 15 South Market Square QOIIWELL AGAIN FLAYS THE BOSSES Makes Sensational Answer to Vance MeCormick at Big Ryan Dinner Last Night Judge Eugene C. Bonniwell, of Philadelphia, whose specialty appears to be putting sprags into the wheels of the Democratic machine, gave the orators and organs of the bosses op portunity for fresh outbreaks of pain last night at the Ryan dinner in Phila delphia. The dinner was ostensibly in honor of Thomas Jefferson's birthday, hut in reality a boost for Ryan. Them were 2,284 diners. Henry Budd, vet eran reformer, presided and Demo crats from all over the State gathered. The speakers included Henry C. Niles, of York, who was a leader in the Ber ry campaign; Thomas H. Greevy. can didate for Lieutenant-Governor in 1910: City Solicitor Ryan, who talked broad Democracy and never men tioned his opponents, and Judge Bon niwell. The Philadelphia Inquirer gays the dinner was "The largest Democratic dinner ever given in this city." The Record says that it was a notable demonstration nnd the Philadelphia l-eflfrer, an independent newspaper, *ayg: A mifihly host dined last night in honor of the Father of Democracy, Thomas .lefferson. nnd at the same time honored Michael .1. Ryan, who Rspires to the Democratic nomination FRIDAY EVENING, HARRJSfiURG TELEGRAPH APRIL 3, 1914. for Governor. It wat an unusual din ner. It coat only one dollar a plate, but leaders of the Democratic party from nearly every county In the State particapted. Tons of food were served; few ate. They talked Democracy, sang of Democracy, cheered Ryan and pledged to Ills candidacy their unre served, unqualified support." Urge Harmon?, Tdo The Record says: "Generally speaking, the addresses were sharply aivldad into two kinds—those which threw down the gauntlet to the Pal mer- McCormick-Morris combination In the party, and those which offered the olive branch to the reorganizes. Thomas H. Greevy, of Altoona, and Judge Eugene C. Bonniwell, of this city, were bold and outspoken in their denunciation of the use of Federal patronage by Congressman Palmer to advance his own senatorial candidacy and the gubernatorial aspirations of Vance McCormlck. Henry C. Niles, of York, more mildly ridiculed the patronage scandal, but Henry Budd, who w-is toastmaster, and Congress man Michael P. Conry, of New York, strongly advised party harmony. Mr. Hudd placed it most forcibly when he said: 'We are not basing our claims upon the weakness of any other Democrat, but on the strength of our own candidate, Mr. Ryan.' Mr. Ryan liimsolf avoided all mention of fac tional fights. He spoke on the prin ciples of Thomas Jefferson and told of the great mission of Democracy." A Terrific Attack Municipal Court Judge Eugene C. Bonniwell made the most sensational speech. In replying to a speech by Vance McCormlck, at Danville, In which he said McCormlck assailed Ryan as "a bipartisan candidate," the Judge renewed his charge that "the Democratic party is obsessed by a leadership, both new and incompe tent" and. IK* added, "and I now charge corrupt as well." '"ontinuing he said: "The vain and incompetent leadcr ship' of Vance MeCormick, Palmer and Morris reduced the Democratic vote in Pennsylvania front 448,000 in 1903 to 395,000 in 1912. This leader ship has brought Pennsylvania to the brink of a nauseattng scandal. The corruption of the little post offices in York and Adams counties are only boils compared to the cancer under the surface. "When in the history of the Demo cratic party was a man authorised bv Its leadership to go over the State as their official bagman and collect the contributions of the petty officeholders as this Wilson Bailey has done. State Chairman Morris deliberately mis stated facts when he charged the of fenses in York and Adams counties to the Congressman. "The contract for the $75 was made with Mr. Morris' collector, and as Morris says he Is thoroughly honor able, and has his entire confidence, it must be assumed that he did those things with his knowledge and ap proval. Does not their own course make this true? Mitchell Palmer himself violated the Federal statutes when he permitted circular letters to go out containing his name, soliciting contributions from officeholders. No gang organization, Democratic or Re publican, ever filched the assessment of contributions to support In a pri mary light in behalf of their own can didate as these three worthy gentle men are now doing. "Instead of this being a contest of reorganization against a bipartisan campaign, U is a contest of selfish, dis honest marplots in control of the State machinery against the honest Dem ocracy of Pennsylvania. Were it pos sible that this lame, lamentable, lu dicrous leadership were to be contin ued, it would only serve as a warrant to blackmail the petty officeholders and furnish a. subscription list of the Harrlsburg Patriot, perchance pa> some more traveling expenses and telephone bills tot- Mitchell Palmer and buy a.pea'.'ock feather for Roland Morris." Willi FACTIONS JOLT BEMM Talks of Woe Are Heard From Various Portions of Pennsyl vania These Days Here are a few newspaper extracts about the war among the Democrats in this State. There are many others which might have been used. The Pittsburgh Gazette-Times, speaking about the retirement of Henry H. Wilson as United States marshal and the selection of Joe How ley for the place says: "The effect of the flare-up over the resignation of Marshal Wilson is fear ed by Vance C. McCormick, adminis tration candidate for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination in Pennsyl vania. There has been so much dis satisfaction over Federal appointments that many disappointed party workers have left McCormick for Michael J. Ryan, who is fighting the Palmer-Mo Cormick leadership in the State. The reorganization element in the party fears that Wilson, in his campaign for Congress In the Twenty-fourth district, will attack Joseph F. Gitffey and thereby spread further dissatis faction in the already depleted ranks of reorganization Democrats." A dispatch from Bradford to Pitts burgh says: "The Democratic party of McKean county is split badly. Re cently County Chairman James G. Paul and others gave a reception for Vance C. McCormick and others. Dis gruntled members of the party have passed resolutions, one section of which read: 'Whereas, the chairman of the Democratic county committee and a few committeemen have assum ed the name of the Democratic party of McKean county to discriminate against Michael J. Ryan, Democratic candidate for governor, by their in dorsement of Vance C. McCormick for that office, such unauthorized action Is in utter disregard of the spirit of the uniform primaries law of Pennsyl vania and in violation of the Demo cratic principles of justice and equal ity and destructive of the unity and harmony of the party.' *A meeting of Democrats is called for Friday even ing to give equal favor to Michael J. Ryan's candidacy. The Philadelphia Ledger says edi torially: "Wilson Bailey, accredited collector of funds for the Democratic State committee, is grievously in er ror if he assume that his present atti tude of contempt for the public opin ion will be tolerated by the people. We have long ago departed from the beaten political path pursued success fully by men of the Bailey type. The people have a right to know who is solicited for funds in the interests of a party, and they have a right to know the amount of each contribution. In most States laws bearing upon this very subject have been passed and they have proved of wholesome ef fect." River Pilot Guided Thousands of Rafts Down Susquehanna CAPTAIN FREDERICK WALLER Special to The Telegraph Mount Joy, Pa., April 3.—Captain Frederick Waller, of Marietta, who died on Wednesday In the eighty-first year of his age, was the oldest river pilot in the United Stales. Captain Waller was a member of the Marietta school board for twenty-three years. NEW PASTOR WILL ARRIVE Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., April 3. —This afternoon the newly appointed Meth odist Episcopal minister, the Rev. Jamed J. Resh, and family will arrive here Ifom the former appointment, Ridge Avenuo church, at York. The members of the Ladles' Aid Society will have the recently purchased par sonage in readiness and supper await ing the newcomers. Open house will be the order of the evening and a general welcome extended the pastor and family. NOT WHOLLY UNSELFISH She—Does the fact that I have money make any difference to you, dearest? He—Of course it does, my own. It's such a comfort to know that if I should die you would be provided for. She— But suppose I should die? He —Then 1 would be provided" for. DEDICATED TO W. R. H. "Father," said the small boy, "what Is a jingo?" "A jingo, my son. is a man who de votes his time to thinking up oppor tunities for other people to go out and be ehot at."—Washington Star. To Cure n Cold In One Day Take LAXATIVE BftOMO QUININE Tablet*. Druggists refund money if it I falls to cure. 15. W. Grove's signs-1 , ture is on each box. 25c—Advertise-! , nmit. , -'J Never mind how liberal you are yourself. No mother is willing to toughen the moral fibre of her children with a sensational news paper. The daily history of the world can be presented interest* ingly though cleanly, as is shown by the Public Ledger. i I ~~ ' i Boxer Dies Following Collapse During Bout By Associated Press Atlanta, Ga., April 3—James Grank, bantamweight boxer, who had been unconscious since he collopsed Tues day night at the end of a ten-round bout here with John Eggers, of New York, died early to-day. Physicians said pneumonia caused his death and that a minute examination of his body showed no marks of serious punish ment. Eggers at liberts on bond, has been charged only with disorderly con duct. WORKMEN CLEAR AWAY RUINS OF ST. AUGUSTINE HOTELS By Associated Press St. Augustine, Fla., April 15. A force of workmen to-day began clear ing away two blocks of charred ruins left in the wake of yesterday's fire in the historic water front section of St. Augustine. Plans already have been made for rebuilding the hotels and the courthouse, which were destroyed. I Corr | KMnlb At Popular Factory Outlet Prices. ( 1 ■ A royal showing of Boots and Oxfords- Us Pumps, Ties and Button Oxfords--that will H I set y°ur new Spring attire. jM T mvr! New all-satin Button Boots, leather Spanish ||j Hi vtjjn WBM3 heels, Milo buttons, plain toes, new $1.98 ii Efu jel JBTwSfgi Misses' and children's tan Ladies' black suede button l| ■ y&T r mo :'. .98c d ;s j .9B I Pj white canvas 98C omen s $1.25 11 JJP Four styleful Black Satin Colonial Pumps, Growing Girls' Baby Doll fug Hj high Cuban d» 1 Oft Pumps, flat heels, d» 1 Oft |n ■ Pumps for heels X•%J O broad toes *P A•%) O ffi I Women s Gaby Pumps, Black Cravenette Pumps, j§ ■ who like snap- patent and gun metal, Colonial Eg ■ style; Kidney QQ iull toes, high $1 Oft B ■ py footwear. heels i it/O heels m ■ Scout Shoes for men, (1 AQ I Mcn ' s Gun Metal Bluchers and But- J ■ 3>1.y0 tons, hand-sewed, $3.00 (|» 1 QQ | black, tan and olive .... I value, at JL #2z ■ I FACTORY-OUTLET i6N.4thst. I SHOE CO WALTER L. STERN, MGR. R "SHOES FOR LESS" » Grand Union Tea Co. L'LX A 6%-qt. Saucepan and one pound Baking Powder for (*/> For a delicious drink try a pound of Angle Brand Coffee—the coffee with a wide repu- vvC tation. ' ■ Parcel Post Becomes Factor in Education By Associated Press Washington, April 3.—How the par cel post is becoming an Important fac tor in education and the extension of reading was told to-day by George B. Utley, secretary of the American Library Association who is preparing for the annual convention of the asso ciation here from May 25 to May 30. He declared that the recent order ex tending the regulations from the par cel post to include books had already been felt by some of the large librar ies in the extension of the circulation of their books. ARBITRATION THE BEST FOR ALL CONCERNED The Master Bricklayers' Association and the members of No. 71, Brick . layers. Masons and Plasterers Inter • national Union of America havo Just i entered into a two-year agreement, t Both sides are highly elated over , the adjustment of their working con . ditions, which have been indorsed by the executive board of the inter national union.—Advertisement. President of Arlington i Board of Trade Ends His Life With Revolve* By Associated I'ress Arlington, N. J., April 3. Adolph Amann, president o£ the Arlington Board of Trade and one ot' the town's leading business men, was found dead on the turnpike three miles from the town to-duy with a bullet hole in his f head and a new revolver beside him. ~ Apparently it was a case of suicide. Automobilists came across tlio body still warm. No motive for his act j could be learned. , BR VAN REMAINS AT HOME . By Associated Press t Washington, April 3. Secretary Bryan, suffering from a hard cold, to r day cancelled his engagement to speak - in the Congressional campaign at V Paterson, N. J., to-night and decided - to remain at home all day not; com ing out even for a cabinet meeting.