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Great Reductions r N If you have ever seen anything at the Quality Shop that you longed to own, but didn't feel quite ready to buy, now is your chance to get it cheap. To reduce stock, we will for a week beginning July 11 sell many lines of our goods at great reductions; neckwear, waists, negligees, dancing caps, underwear, hosiery, em broidery materials, oriental gift novelties, etc. — - / Mrs. Ida M. Cranston, 204 Locust Street lm City Tax is now due and payable at the office of the City Treasurer, Room 14, Court House. 1 per cent, abatement al lowed if paid by July 31, 1914. OWEN M. COPELIN, City Treasurer. AMUSEMENTS ■ > Paxtang Park Theater BRISTOL'S PONIES BOND & CASSON 4—Other Big Acts—4 Fireworks ITo=niglit Sacred Band Concert Boiling Springs Park Commonwealth Band OF HARRISBURG Sunday, July 12,2 P.M. COLONIAL The Girl in The Moon 2 Other Excellent Acts Country Store To-night STRONGHEART PI.AY MADE FAMOUS -BY ROBERT EDSON Produced by Klaw nnd Krlanger IN 3 ACTS PHOTOPLAY Tomorrow The Leopard's Foundling IN 2 II EE I. S FEATURING POPULAR KATHLYN WILLIAMS A STORY OF THE WILDERNESS PHOTOPLAY Tomorrow FRIDAY EVENING, R/JIRISBURG TELEGRAPH JULY 10, 1914. OLD GUARDSMEN GO Ml TO WILSON Philadelphia Chieftains Tell the President About the Demo cratic Troubles THEY EVEN RAPPED DR. BRYAN Notice Served That Palmer's Lea dership Will Be Bitterly Attacked Hereafter Special to The Telegraph Wahington, D. C., July 10. The chieftains of the Old Guard in Phila delphia's Democracy are not wanting in nerve anyway. While Congressman A. Mitchell Palmer was in Philadel phia slating some postmasters for dis tricts where congressmen are opposing his selections B. Gordon Bromley, chairman of the Philadelphia city committee, and John O'Donnell. a stifP Ryan man, came here and went to the White House and kicked. They kicked right to the President, too. The visit of the Philadelphians was a surprise and attracted attention of men from other States to the split condition of the Keystone Democracy, which has been proclaimed by the Paimer-McCormick bellows brigade to be united and harmonious. They had Business Locals CHOICE OF HATS. 15c to 0.10 Our entire stock of untrimmed shapes is subject to your choice at 45 cents to 95 cents each. Nothing reserved. Everything must be sold before the season is over. Trimmed hats 95 cents to $5. values up to sls. Flowers and all trimmings reduced. Mary C. Glass. 1306 Market street. A LITTLE STREAM May quench thirst as well as a great river. Our soda fountain is closer to the Square than the Susquehanna and more effective as a thirst quencher. Individual sanitary cups and all the popular flavors and crushed fruits. Two doors west of Market Square. Gross' Drug Store. 119 Market street. I HEALTH IS YOUTH To maintain health is to preserve I the vigor of youth and see the cheerful; side of life. The best method of main taining good health is occasional baths that differ from the ordinary. For instance, sulphur vapor baths, percus sion baths and various other kinds will cleanse the pores and have tonic-like effect. Health Studio, John K. Peters, H. D., 207 Walnut street. IF I ONLY HAD THE MONEY! A frequent expression heard from those who have a desire but lack the funds necessary. Small sums of money may be secured from us at any time at lower rates than any other loan com pany, yes, even lower than the law allows us to charge. Pennsylvania In vestment Co., 132 Locust street. REBUILT BICYCLES Thoroughly overhauled and rebuilt bicycles will be sold at real bargain prices. The greatest values for the money in the city. Come to us for rebuilt wheels. Agency for Flying Merkel. the wheel with the five-year guarantee, $2 5 to $45. Bicycle tires from 50 cents up. Keystone Supply Company, 814 North Third street. IS YOUR NAME OF VALUE? Did you ever see the business or professional man who neglects to have his name or the nature of his business stand out prominently as a guide to those who are. seeking him or his mer chandise? Your sign is a beacon of comhierce. us repaint the old or design a new one. Gohl & Bruaw, 310 Strawberry street. ALWAYS INVITING That noon-hour luncheon that is especially prepared for the busy men of Harrisburg at the Columbus Cale is surely a delicious luncheon for 40 cents. The food is nicely cooked and faultlessly served. Try one of these luncheons to-morrow noon. Hotel Co lumbus, Third and Walnut street. $4.48; LOOKS LIKE SO Not only looks like $6, but the suit cases we offer you this week at $4.48 are actual $6 value and sold at this i price In many stores. Genuine cow | hide; extra deep: straps all around; I full linen lined. Other attractive prices | ori traveling requisites of ail kinds at the Regal Umbrella Co., Second and Walnut streets. Harrisburg Carpet Co. 32 North Second Street an engagement at the White House about which even Jim Blakslee knew nothing and they got in to see the President and protested vehemently against the recognition of Palmer as the dispenser of patronage. It is also said they had the nerve to rap Bryan for dabbling in Pennsylvania affairs. Means a Revolt The general impression here is that the visit was serving of notice on the President that the Pennsylvania ma chine was not the whole thing and that congressmen who have been ignored by Palmer will get busy. It is openly declared here that some of the congressmen are going home tu look after their own fences and to lei Palmer and MeCormick hustle for themselves. The Democratic congres sional campaign committee members are somewhat inclined to help the con gressmen and to let Palmer look after his own affairs, several of them being tired of his strutting. The. denunciation of Palmer by the Philadelphia Democrats in Congress has started men from other sections and when he gets back here, having been away for some time, he will find men demanding to know about the se lections for various post offices. It is said that efforts to frustrate the re establishment of the Scranton revenue district because Palmer wants it are under way. The Senate is bucking the White House anyway and a slap at Palmer would not be hard to engineer. Democratic Story of the Split in This State Told the President The Philadelphia Record to-day car ries this account of the visit of Chair man Bromley and O'Donnell: "The President's visitor sketched the chief political happenings of the past several months which have a bearing upon the present unwholesome sit uation. He told of the disregard which the official dispensers of patronage had evidenced for the wishes of loval Democrats in all parts of the State'in dishing out the jobs to their partisans. He told of the resentment toward the national administration which has been aroused by Secretary of State Bryan and other Palmer adherents in seeking to thrust the Palmer-McCor inick candidacy down the throats 01 the Pennsylvania Democrats with the. argument that the Palnier-McCormick ticket was White House made and stamped. "He told of many other incidents which had irritated Democrats of the State who otherwise were loyal to the national administration and of the con sistent failure of the chief candidates of the State Democracy to seek to bridge the gulf which exists between them and the united support of their party. In conclusion, Mr. Bromley in dicated the belief that unless some forceful means are found for remedy ing the ills of the present condition there will be a sad paucity of Demo cratic congressmen in the next House of Representatives and a still sadder outlook for the approval of the Wil son administration in the national campaign two years from now. , T , he clty chairman told of the dis satisfaction that is depressing thou sands of Democrats in the Keystone State and thus depreciating the chances for electing Democratic members of Congress. He told of the ugly feeling which has been aroused against Sen atorial Candidate Palmer and his po litical lieutenants, both by the pef sonal unpopularity of many of the patronage jobs they have put over and by the high-handed methods they have employed in making these appoint ments. The picture which Mr. Brom ley painted brought an expression of pained surprise to the face of Presi dent Wilson, who, until this time, had been receiving most of his information from other sources, where rosy and imaginative optimism . holds greater sway than in the practical mind of the city chairman." "Candy Kid" Great eating —EAT SOME Cumberland Valley Railroad TIME TABLE In Effect May 24. 1814. TRAINS leave Harrisburg— For Winchester and Martlnsburg at 5:03. *7:60 a. m„ *3:40 p. m. For Hagerstown, Chamber-burg, Car. lisle, Mechanlcsburg and Intermediate stations at 6:03. *7:50. *11:63 a. m. •3:40, 6:32, *7:40, *11:00 p. m. Additional trains tor Carlisle and Mechanicsburg at 8:48 a. m . 2:18, 3:27. 6:30. 9:30 a. m. For DUlsburg at 6:03, *7:60 and •11:63 a. m.. 2:18. *3:40, 6:32 and 8:30 p. m. ■Daily. All other trains dally except Sunday. H. A. RIDDLE, t J. H. TONGK. Q. P. A. CHARGES PREFERRED i AGIST INSPECTOR [Continued From First I'age] could not be dismissed with the state ment that this was not the Hrst time charges have been preferred against an Inspecting official. He termed these charges a bill of Indictment, which would have to be handled thoroughly and Impartially. He said that Mr. L.ln nen, by virtue o fhls position and be cause o his methods of Intimidation, espionage and vindictlveness, had such an Influence over the entire Indian service that no official of that service was in a position to make an unbiased Investigation of his conduct. MR. FRIEDMAN'S HKII.Y Finally Mr. Friedman says that while the Indian Office has printed and spread broadcast since his resignation the charges against him and has from time to time continued these tactics through the newspapers, his own com plete answers have been suppressed in the Indian Office. Mr. Friedman's let ter follows: Philadelphia, Pa., July 8. 1014. "The President, Washington, D. C.: "Sir—l prefer charges, herewith, against Chief Inspector E. H. Linncn, or the Indian Service, who has recently made an investigation of the Carlisle Indian School. I am impelled to send these charges direct to you because for more than four months I have under gone the worst possible prosecution at the hands of this man, whose investi gation has been a cruel inquisition, which if allowed to go unchecked in other places will result in an impair ment of efficiency in the Federal ser vice. It has been impossible for me to obtain full Justice through the regu lar channels, hence this communica tion to you. "The charges follow: CHARGE I. EMPLOYMENT OF IM PROPER AND DISHONORABLE METHODS IN INVESTIGA TION. SPECIFICATION 1. That in his en tire examination of witnesses he en couraged and magnified adverse tes timony. and discouraged and sup pressed favorable testimony; and that he so intimidated that subordin ate employes that few had the cour age to give testimony, favorable to the superintendent, which he made light of when he heard it. and tried to discredit those heads of depart ments who gave favorable testimony. SPECIFICATION 2. That statements were openly made, and his conduct reflected the sentiment therein, that hostility to the superintendent would be protected and welcomed; and that the inspector made improper remarks to employes and others whenever he heard adverse evidence against the superintendent, for the purpose of making adverse public opinion among students and employes, and to create a hostile atmosphere. SPECIFICATION 3. That he solicited by special privilege and favors to the Indian students their support, and by his.conduct and speech, and that of his confederates, induced them to believe that thev had been ill-treated in the past, and that he was antagonistic to reputable stu dents favorable to the superintend ent, and friendly and partial to oth ers whom he knew to be untruthful and undesirable, but who aided him «JH— c r. eat ' n ß student disorganization. SPECII' ICATION 4. That adverse evi dence was obtained hv the promise of aid in securing a raise in salary to a subordinate, and an improper proposal made by the latter, with the sanction of the inspector, to de flect the loyalty of a faithful em ploye. SPECIFICATION 5. That he wrote to the Incompetent and disgruntled em ployes of the school who had been transferred or removed for cause during the period of six vears of the present superintendent's superln tendency, and encouraged them to assist hlm In his efTort to discredit the superintendent. u - CONTUMACY. CRUELTY PROFANITY. PRE.IT'DICE, UN- FAIRNESS, AND CONDUCT UNBECOMING AN OFFI CER OF THE GOVERN MENT AND A GEN TLEMAN. SPECIFICATION 1. That by reason o Ills influence over and Improper and unjust misrepresentations of facts find conditions mad*-* to a confirres clonal committee, and to the Indian Commissioner, during the investlga • ion. he brought about the nusnen ?.?■? . ° , the „ superintendent upon tiival and unfounded charges. ' IOATIONS 2, That he was petty and profane In his language to a subordinate employe of the school about the superintendent, and he endeavored to deprive the super intendent s house of logs for fire on extremely coin days when the steam was Insufficient. and that after the superintendent's suspension he ror bade the latter and his family, through the colored coachman, the YHHA ♦ school vehicles, and tha.t he ti ied to humiliate the superintend ent at every turn. SPECIFICATION 3. That before the superintendent s suspension he ex y,t^ e iV S a 'i t , llor ! ty h -v STlvlng orders oxer him direct to subordinates, leprltnanding certain of the latter before students, and ordering with out consulting the superintendent who was responsible on his bond, the issuance of supplies. f 1 1'K AT ION 4. That he over looked and suppressed evidence SEw?. Cer h tain , employes, who werl disloyal, showing his investigation to be unfair and biased. SPECIFICATION 6. That for an cx tended period he had an Indian girl student take care of his room on the campus, performing the labor Inci dent .thereto each day without re muneration. although he was draw ing a large salary and an additional J4 per diem for expenses, whereas he had no expenses here for room, and than $2 per diem for meals; all of which unremunerated personal service by Indians to employes beine contrary to specific Indian Service regulations, which prohibit such un- J'emunerated service. SPECIFICATION 6. That his language, method of inquiry, and action showed plainly to all his animus toward the superintendent from the beginning of the investigation, and that he was discourteous in his manner to the superintendent and showed from the beginning such a feeling of hostility as to alienate employes dependent on their positions and make it impos sible to obtain reliable information. In full measure, as it existed. CHARGE 111. CONSPIRACY TO IN JURE. DEFAME ANI) DEPRIVE OF RIGHTFUL. PLACE SPECIFICATION .1. That he spent his time with and gave moral support to the employes on the grounds who were disloyal, and conferred with and dined with and was entertained by the persons in the town who were inimical to the welfare and good dis cipline at the school; and that he aided certain men In and out of the Indian Office, both verbally and In writing, making common cause with them to injure the superintendent and deprive him of his good name. SPECIFICATION 2. That he intimidat ed employes friendly to the superin tendent, and opposed, conspired against and has made efforts to de stroy heads of departments and some of the most capable employes in the Indian Service: because they were loyal to the superintendent and would not be a party to an outrageous per secution. SPECIFICATION 3. That the Inspec tor persisted In a campaign to dis credit and make unpopular some of lf\p most capable employes In the service for their loyalty to the super intendent, and in one cast- carried hjs animus so far. as to have a compe tent and faithful employe suspended upon trivial and unjustifiable charges; and that the Inspector continued this Burning Corn Pains Go! A Safe Sure Method You can't beat It. Time has proved It'B the best yet. Takes all the sting out of a sore corn. This marvel working remedy Is Putnam's Corn Extractor. Contains, no flesh-eating cuustlcs. IJfts corns out by the roots. Leaves no scar. Don't experiment with plasters or salves—they are but stop-gaps. Use Putnam's and clear off every corn you have. It's safe and won't fail. 25c at all dealers every where and at C. M. Forney's.—Adver tisement. S£l BOOKS t^as CLEAN-UP SHOE SALE j A clean-up of high-grade lines of Men's, Women's and Children's Summer Footwear at amaz- I ingly low prices. There's a money-saving message in these words for you: The Clearance at B Book's is the most important saving event to persons economically inclined. And this sale means I more than ever a great money-saving opportunity. Below are a few of the clean-up specials pre- H ]>ai'crt 111 i > !o. I CLEAN-UP OF WOMEN'S SUMMER FOOTWEAR Too many summer shoes necessitates a record-breaking reduction in prices. A clearance of all Q lines of \\ omen s Summer Shoes, Oxfords, Colonials, Pumps, etc., at prices far below their actual P values. Below are four big specials prepared specially for Saturday. $1.50 $1.50 $2.45 $2.95 For 92.50 to *3 Pftr « fi r ., ntlln , 3 < olonlnln, Oxford! nn, l For White f'anva* Shoe*, Clean-I'p of Wonifii'd nnd liu iK.iriiin PUIIIPN Pat- B Mnrj Jaue Sandal* Made Pumps, Oxford* nn.l Mary Rubber Sole Oxford* Best ent colt and null leathers H n several stylos In a Jane «nndaln. Made of best rubber soles and heels, with fancy brocaded or I leathers and fabrics. All white canvas. All siges. Tan afid black uppers. All leather hacks. All ® Regular $2 to $2.50 values, sizes. $4.00 values. nnd widths ' I Clean-Up Sale of Men's Summer Footwear | MEN'S $4.00 OXFORDS MEN'S $2.00 TO $6.00 RUBBER SOLE E Clean-Up of Men's regular 114.00 O A n inr T-« _ Summer Shne* nn<t Oxford*. Come SAMPLE OXFORDS OXFORDS in bent stylo*. Including K.ngllsll n A« ,e:.'h , e r r r *. SOle A " """• Many different styles in Men's "i.XS? .rSiK J high-grade sample Oxfords, inrlud- £ ood Rrnde rubber sole* and heel*. R d* OQC fnK some celebrated trade marked 1 " n < ' n,f " pper "- ( makes. Sizes 6V4 and 7. Values (fn a f I up ,0 56 ' 00, at JZ 45 I $1.50 : M Clean-Up "Sale of Children's Footwear > GIRLS' WHITE, CHILDREN'S INFANTS' SOFT CANVAS SHOES STRAP SANDALS SOLE SHOES Sandals and Mary Jane Pumps. Clean-up of children's one, two low priced for this clearance. Best and four-strap sandals. , Made In Clean-up of Infants' soft sole styles in superior grade white tan, patent and dull leathers, 75c shoes and sandals. Come in many canvas, sizes up to 2. r\ Q 0 values. Clean-up different colors and styles. 1 O $1.50 values, at ..* Ra le All sizes, 50c values ".... * GIRLS' PUMPS, CHILDREN'S rwTT SANDALS & OXFORDS TENNIS OXFORDS b Clean-up of short lots of giris Clean-up of all boys' 75c tennis 1-STRAP PUMPS $1.50 to $2 Shoes, Oxfords, Pumps oxfords. Best rubber soles with and Sandals. Many styles in all strong black canvas uppers. All clean-up of children's patent, leathers, velvets and white canvas. sizes up to 5. Clean-up OQ „ dull and tan leather pumps. Good All sizes. Clean-up Q Q-, price Ozf w solid leather soles. Sizes up to 8. price PHVC TTT V SI.OO values. Sale 7Q p pTpT q» CTP AD .tSU Y o £<LIV price » UiXx-Lu Oll\Ar QT7TXT CIIAT7C SANDALS S ?hereal vSatlfn Shoe, Tan LITTLE BOYS' SHOES A grand clean-up of white can- black upper with best wear- 500 pairs of little boys' dull vas two-strap sandals and baby 'r>K hide soles. Regular $2.00 leather shoes. Come in blucher doll pumps. Best grade canvas. values. Specially priced at models with heels. Sizes up to 9. sr„'.'u r l ,»fe o p™ir , -....79c SI.SO and 98c !:'"!-., c !-r":..69c p> persecution to the end of endeavor ing to discredit the head matron, who was loyal to the superintendent, and had the reputation of being one of the most thorough and capable ma trons in the entire Indian Service, and this has been carried so far that an effort was made to transfer, at a re duction In salary, on charges which are trivial and unjustifiable and pan lv based on the unsupported testi mony of a girl student of had moral character and with a known reputa tion of, untruthfulness, taken as against the sworn testimony of three reputable Government employes. CHARGE IV. WITH DISRUPTING THE SCHOOL AND DESTROYING HAR MONY AND DISCIPLINE SPECIFICATION 1. That his lack of knowledge of educational method and principle and pernicious methods, led to the disorganization of the school, lack of discipline and demoralization among students, and in a destruction of the proper relation of faculty and students. SPECIFICATION 2. That he lacks those (|iiallties of character and fair >/ay necessary for the proper conduct of the dvties of his position, including absolute hAnesty and purity of speech and action; and all of which, because of his position, authority and Influ ence with the responsible heads of his department, Is disrupting the In dian Service by encouraging intrigue, disloyalty, inattention to serious work and a lack of regard and proper re lationship between superior anil subordinate, and between the Indi ans and those engaged In their up- uft. CHARGE V.v SHIELDING. DEFEND ING AND ODNTINI "IN(1 IN HIS OF FICIAL POSITION A SELF CONFESSED CRIMINAL. SPECIFICATION. That lie openly de fended and protected a self-confessed embezzler of funds and destroyer and falsifier of Government records, and continued him In his position In the Oovernment service, where he had ' access to and could and did continue with the destruction of evidence and the falsifying of papers for the pur pose of shielding himself and shifting " the blame upon an Jg&ooent party, CHARGE VI. OF A - HIGH OFJWIAL ELSE WHERE , .SPECIFICATION. That; largely as a consequence of his persecution and intrigue, a prominent official of the Indian Service, of unimpeachable character/ tine honor and great abil ity, was hounded to such an extent that, In despair and In a moment of depression due to unfair loss of place and continued harrassment, he took his life with his own hands. CHARGE VII. RECEIVING PROPERTY IMPROPERLY REMOVED FROM THE CARLISLE INDIAN SCHOOL SPECIFICATION. That a valuable oil painting of an Indian, worth more than SIOO, donated to the school many years a*?", was taken out of a Gov ernment building by two girls at the instigation, of two employes, confed erates of the inspector, and present ed to the latter in accordance with his expressed desire to own It. That this constituted receipt of property belonging to the school as a present from persons without the right to dispose of it, by a superior officer, both acts being in direct violation of law. "And I request that a thorough and extensive investigation be made of these charges by some one not of or in the Indian Service, controlled by or In fear of the chief Inspector, but by an unbiased man of affairs, with a knowl edge of and experience wiith educational conditions having no affiliations with the Government Indian Service and In dependent of the officers thereof. "And that In addition to a thorough Investigation here, that the testimony of officials in the Indian Service re moved through the Inspector's efforts and as a consequence of his investiga tions be taken for purposes of corrobo ration and elucidation. "Respectfully, "MOSES FRIEDMAN." Mr. Friedman asserts that with the progress, the investigation Interest ing facts will be adduced concerning the administration of the school In pre vious years. CASTORIA For Infants and Children. Bears tne - The Kind You Hup Always Bought Store Clerks Make Merry on First Closing Day Two big outings and scores of smaller picnics marked "the beginning of the Friday half-holiday season to day. It was a full holiday for the em ployes of the Bowman department store, who went out in autos early this morning to the Old Mill along the Conodoguinet. The employes of the Moorhend Knitting company also suspended operations for the entire day In order that its employes might disport at Hershey. The start was made at 8:3 j this morning. Employes of man.* stores celebrated the day in the open with picnics at the parks and excur sions to nearby places. THIS IS A PIANO STOKE And not the agency of any single in strument. Twenty time tried and tested makes for your selection. Prices $250 up. J. 11. Troup Music House. 15 South Market Square.—Advertise ment. HOFFMAN'S TO MKET AUG. J5 The second annual reunion of the Hoffman family will he held In Buf falo Park, Halirax, Pa., August 15. A large attendance is expected and a good program will be given. Members living north of Liverpool will us« trafn No. 64 of the Northern Central Railway company, as this train stops at Halifax on this date.