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I The Globe Festival of Spring Fashions |
| David Copperfield JM SHIRTS jfIRM ff Is Spring's most popular FOr Easter Jlfol j tt 8 and pleasing hat for young Are most beautiful in col- tt |i men. Colors — green, blue, W orings and patterns. Man- [J tf ♦♦ brown and gray. hattan Silk Shirts, are I $3 r $2.50 HUr I | JiflL Young Men's I I JL USTmSUITS! i S Select a Check, a Stripe , a Tweed g H i4n Oxford Gray or a Blue Serge tt tt And you're certain of class and elegance in a "GLOBE ff H SUIT/ ' ° ur famous " FASHI ° N CLOTHES" have ll H llpil English shoulders, patch pockets, wide lapels, and the ♦♦ n Smml iin lines that appeal to all good dressers. Choose what || H fmav fflf y ° U y ° U afe assu correctness anc ' exce ll ent H I: jlgf |fll Quality h the Life Blood >.l 1 If m GLOBE-CLOTHES | ♦j ■^IRALSrtliLj out it is the stunning style and personality that clinch II n the young man's fancy. Suit Prices, $ 15, $ 18, II s s 2o ' $ 25 - S 3O " 1 Now For Globe-Balmacaan Coats' 8 ♦♦ the Scotchiest fabrics and finest stylish models that can ♦♦ S he seen. Imported Cloths, sls to S2O. tt tt g | Confirmation Clothes For the Boys I XX ♦♦ ♦♦ One of the most important days of a boy's life is his confirmation day. tt ♦♦ For that reason, and the sacred nature of the occasion, he should be dressed / v \\v ./ f IP. i *i&h tt ♦♦ in a manner worthy of pride and dignity. It costs so little at the Globe to ' > ft/TH A\- 1 U ♦♦ dress well, for this is the "Store of Values." L 1 Tg/ Mo\ \ Vjf>J j tt tt BLUE SERGE AND NEAT PIN STRIPED SUITS FOR CONFIR- \ "Ml 'nkf H ♦♦ MATION, range in moderate cost from | $5, $7.50, $lO up to sls \ I ♦♦ Scotch and English effects in Norfolk or Balkan styles, ♦♦ | $5.00 to $12.50 H H z===========zr— 8 tt g « WRITE FOR« 8 OUR .( | y v', \ SPRING SUIT » 8 SPRlNG my;i!ff(nrii-|j|a 8 JF FASHIONI4S G || BOOK BUILT CAN JJ CABINET CALLED ON i TO HELP REORGANIZERS [Continued from Mrst Page.] McCormick faction will have a hard time shifting the load. More la Coining The Ledger says to-day: "Further revelations in oonnectlon with the conditions in the Twentieth congressional district of Pennsylvania, comprising York and Adams counties, show that postmasters after their ap pointment were dominated by Clar ence R. Geasey, secretary to Congress man A. R. Brodbeck. "Walter Krone, ex-county chairman of York county and a candidate for appointment as postmaster at York in opposition to State Senator Harry Wasberg, who la Congressman Brod beck's choice for the nomination, said that he had seen Secretary Geasey sign the name of W. B. Reistnger, postmaster at Wrlghtsvllle, to a list ot contributors for defraying the ex penses of a dinner held at York under the auspices of the Democratic Fed erated Clubs. "Examination of the detailed ex pense account, filed with the county CASTORIA For Infants and Children. Bears the Till Kind You Haw Always Bought bisn 0 a f ture FRIDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH MARCH 27, 1914. clerk of York, covering the list of con tributions for the Fall campaign in York county, shows Reisinger's name appended and the amount $lO. His name on the list was the only post master, or candidate for postmaster ship, appearing. Tt was Just about this time that Relsinger. after a total payment of S4O, signed the Harrisburg State commitee agreement for $75 and paid $25 on account." Bosses Worried Dispatches from Washington indi cate that the Democratic bosses are greatly perturbed over the astounding disclosures regarding the bartering of offices in Pennsylvania. Department officials, as was to be expected, are trying to whitewash and hush up the revelations. Unless forced by Con gress, the scandal will be allowed to drop In official quarters. Every effort is now being made to end the sen sation and the Democrats think the public will be satisfied with the re moval of Postmaster Singer at New Freedom. Reports received at Washington are that conditions similar to those re ported in York and Adams counties exist in other sections of the State. It was denied at the Post Office Depart ment that other cases of sale of offices were being. Investigated. It Is said that a representative of the Demo cratic State committee called upon ap pointees to post offices within a few days of their appointments or coinci dent therewith and solicited a contri bution, amounting from 5 to 7 per cent, of the annual salary. The alleged sandbagging of federal officials by agents of the Democratic State committee, which Is operated in the interest of the Palmer-McCormlck ticket, is said to have no recent parallel In political history and has caused a great sensation. More Trouble Now right on top of the York- Adams exposure and the terrific at tacks being made against Palmer and McCormlck it is reported that "Farmer" Creasy is not hurting him self campaigning. The "Farmer" was advertised to accompany the McCor mick party this week, but instead Roland S. Morris, chairman of the whole Democratic committee, went out on the stump in behalf of a fac tional ticket. It is also stated that District Attor ney George H. Rowley, of Mercer county, has taken a notion to run foi Secretary of Internal Affairs, although the dope printed in the Palmer-McCor mlck morning bulletin was that J. J.' M>chling. of Butler, was slated for 'hnt doubtful honor. hMIDDLETOWjN- - -1 MISSION MEETING J. B. Martin will be the principal speaker at a meeting of the Women's Missionary Society at Enhaut this evening. The Middletown high school Liter ary Society will meet to-morrow aft ernoon. April 3. An enterestlng pro gram lias been prepared. STEELTON SN Preparing Easter Music.—Under the direction of Burgess Fred Wigfield a choir of thirty voices is rehearsing a program of special music to be sung In Trinity Episcopal Church, Easter Sunday. The program follows: "Day of Resurrection," Shelly; "Lift Up Your Glad Voices," J. W. L,arman; "Awake, Thou That Sleepest," Maker; "Christ Our Passover," Schilling. Confer Degree.—Steelton lodge, No. 184, I. O. O. F., conferred a degree upon a class of candidates last even ing. Hold Mock Trial. —An interesting mock trial was held last evening by Stoelton lodge, No. 411, Knights of Pythias. Squire Gardner acted as judge and David Bechtold was the defendant. The lawyers were Wil liam Houseman and William Kell. Reulty Deals, —William Oyster has j purchased a farm In Swatara town ship from Helen V. and Simon .J. Hare. O. G. Wickersham has sold a plot of ground. 25 by 100 feet, at the southeastern corner of Front and Ele nor streets to Charles Brunhouse. Mr. Brunhouse will erect a double frame dwelling house on the plot. BUY A PIANO CHEAP You can buy a high grade piano or player piano in our Big Removal Sale a.t ridiculously low prices. Investi gate. Spangler's, Sixth above Maclay. —Advertisement. '■ —— I 111 ■ =^n^== ! ft v\ j|j VOIAILII^PPP^BUIUT I (r Easter Coats for ladies, Ls f Misses aid Children Charming and Exclusive French Models, reproductions y<a|p® from the foremost designers of Paris. We are ladies' coat is||||e| specialists and only the finest fabrics from abroad are used in their manufacture Coats of Duvetyn, Golfine, Moire Pop lins, Eponge, Ratine, Bayadere, Wostine and many other I||||S| dainty fabrics from European shores. $12.75 $35.00 ■ A word about* the Balmacaan Coat which just now is at 11 1 J j [ li. J) the height of its popularity. We formally introduced the , 1 Balmacaan style last September and was the only store in . j| Harrisburg showing it last season. All of which proves that || our models are 6 months ahead of any others. || lj U _ English Balmacaans for Ladies' and Misses' of Donegal (f =^S | " $11.50 to $20.00 ilj The Daintiest Children's Coats ever seen are on display. !lj lagr Childish models of serge, cheviot, velour and wostine in all the new Spring shades such as Tango, Copenhagen, Navy |P|pi Emerald and beautiful checks, *_llli§p. ' W $5.95 $7.75 $8.75 $10.75 SSt ill I ' THE GLOBE T v J Ladies' FasMonaMe Salon —n— .j; 2nd floor _JJ rnn MiDDLetowr) jefnefispißeA l VVLI wl l Royauron^ObeßLlD^eDftaUt^ * ST6.ELTOM -» HEACtguAPTCRS. "OUBHABDT STUDIO-. . 'ISO « NORTH - FRo N1 To Tear Down "Death Trap" The etching shows the building called the "Death Trap" at Highspir e, a part of which will b® torn down to widen the street. The building is owned by K. F. Mathias, postmaster of Highsplre, and is occupied by J. C. Hocker's general store and a stable. EVERYTHING READY FOR PAVING WORK Bids Will Likely Be Asked Within Two Weeks; to Start on South Front St. Engineers in charge of the prelimi nary plans tor Steelton's big improve ment scheme have about completed their work and everything is now in readiness for starting the actual con struction work. The surveying of the i streets and alleys that are to be paved! has been completed by E. C. Van- Syckle, the engineer in charge of this' part of the work. The specifications have been drawn and everything is ready to have the borough council au thorize the advertising for bids. This will in all probability be done at the next meeting of council, April 6. If council puts its "O. K." on the work done so far at this meeting, bids will be asked immediately and the contract left in the legal time. The successful bidder will be requested to start paving operations at once. The first street to be paved will be South Front street, then South Second, then Trewick and the cross streets, Lincoln, Adams, Locust, Walnut, Elm, Swatara. Chestnut, Mohn, Washington, Hoffer and Chambers. River alley will complete the list. The laying of a new water main of twelve inch capacity in South Front, street was resumed this week by aj force of workmen from Superinten dent O. P. Baskins' department This main will supply the residents of the East End with an adequate water sup- j ply for fire protection and domestic | purposes. Just how soon work will be started on the new sanitary hospital for the erection of which $12,000 was voted at the last evening, is still a matter of conjecture. FELL FROM WAGON Losing his balance when he roached over the side of the wagon In which , he was driving. C. A. Barbour, pro- 1 prietor of a hotel In Shepherdstown, 1 Cumberland county, fell on the wood block paving of Front street near Angle alley this morning. He sus tained a deep laceration along the back of his head and was knocked unconscious by the shock of the fall. I Several men who were near by carried him into Brinser's hardware store, where he was given medical attention. Workman Unearth Cannon Washington May Have Used Workmen digging the excavations for the foundations for the pier mills to be erected in the West Side yester day unearthed a small cannon, weigh ing about 500 pounds, and 40 inches long. How the gun came to be buried here is a matter of conjecture. One theory advanced was that.it was aban doned by General Washington's army when it crossed the river at Hawk Point, below Steelton, on its way to the western part of Pennsylvania dar ing the French and Indian War. An other theory is that it was thrown 11 there years ago when some scrap was j unloaded for the steel mills. Lives 49 Years in One House; She Must Move j Among the residents forced from their homes in the lower West Side to make room for the mill extensions of the Pennsylvania Steel Company, Is Mrs. Mary C. Cross, 76 years old. For just forty-nine years this vener able lady has occupied the same home in Main street. She was forced to take a temporary residence with friends yesterday. STEEI/rON SNAP SHOTS To Give Drill. —Under the ausp'cc? of the ladies of Monumental African : Methodist Episcopal Zlon Church, Ad- ' . | ams street, a tambourine drill will be 1 i given In Odd Fellows' Hall, Adams i I street, Thursday evening, April 9. I I Will Initiate Cliuss. —Steelton Camp, j I No. 5689, Modern Woodmen of Amer- ! ! lea, will initiate a class of new mem- i 1 bers this evening. The degree team I I from Harrisburg Camp, No. 5250, will ] | be in charge of the Initiatory work. Hold Benefit Show,—Under the aus- i I pices of St. Peter's Catholic Church. I Decker's moving pictures and trav l elogue will be shown in St. Aloysius'' Hall this evening and to-morrow. I D£7|TT rn For the HAIR ■M r m 111 I Proves Dandruff Unncces -lILLULI glTofb^b u e r r dr .T 50c I Steelton Folk to Aid in Fight on Rum At a meeting held in the Prert>yter ian church by representatives of the several churches of Steelton, a com mittee was appointed to work up In terest in the temperance parade to be held at Harrisburg on the evening of Friday, April 3, as the concluding fea ture of the State convention of no llcense associations. This committee Is made up of the following persons: The Rev. J. R. Reider, chairman; H. J. Sanders, J. T. Holbert, Benjamin McNeal, W. H. Whltebread, Robert Geesey, Charles McCoy, William Terry, W. F. McGinnis and George Good. Have You Had the Grip? There are certain disorders, such as the grip, that especially debilitate and make the body an easy prey for more I dangerous diseases. Ask those who have had the grip regarding the pres. ent condition of their health and most * of them will answer: "Since I had the grip I have never been well." They still have profuse perspiration, the persistent weakness of the limbs, the disordered digestion, shortness of breath and palpitation of the heart caused by the thin-blooded condition t in which the grip almost always leaves Its victim after the fever and influenza have subsided. They are furthermore at the mercy of relapses and of com plications, often very serious, in an attack of the grip there is a rapid thinning of the blood and not until the blood is built up again is com ; plete health restored, j Dr. Williams' Pink Pills quickly | make the blood rich and red, drive out ; the lingering germs from the system . and transform despondent grip victims i into cheerful, healthy men and women i Try the pills for any form of debll | lty caused by thin blood. | All druggists sell Dr. Williams' Pink i Pills. Get a box to-day and begin at once to regain your health. Write for free booklet, "Building Up the Blood," to the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y.— Advertisement.