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Top of Standpipe Breaks Off at Hummelstown Special to The Telegraph Hummelstown. Pa.. Nov. I.—With a crash that could be heard over the town forty feet of the standpipe which holds the borough water fell over last night, crushing a small building near by and flooding the streets. Although a number of people were near at the time, no one was injured. Railroad street was flooded from the standpipe to the Swatara creek, but the water soon ran off, carrying a large amount of debris into the stream. The standpipe was 100 feet high and 15 feet in diameter. The upper half is destroyed and the borough winter supply may be limited for a time. The engineer had .lust finished tilling the big pipe when the break occurred. FARMER'S WIFE TOO ILLTO WORK A Weak, Nervous Sufferer Restored to Health by Ly dia E. Pinkham's Veg etable Compound. Kasota, Minn. —" I am glad to say that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done $s¥ |r more * or me ' anything else, and I l; had the best physi cian here. I was so an( * nervous , o Ijjjjjf that I could not do 3 th !- A. ifpll my work and suf ffi¥i I'll rnf^ 8 w 'th pains low down in my right ii\iT\Xi\Vv s '^ e * or a y ear or \\\\\\ \\\\\ more> I took Lydia '■ ' '' ' —'''''' E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound, and now I feel like a different person. I believe there is nothing like Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound for weak women and young girls, and I would be glad if I could influence anyone to try the medi cine, for I know it will do all and much more than it is claimed to do." Mrs. CLARA FRANKS, R. F. D. No. 1, Maple crest Farm, Kasota, Minn. Women who suffer from those dis tressing ills peculiar to their sex should be convinced of the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound tore store their health by the many genuine *nd truthful testimonials we are con itantly publishing in the newspapers. If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound will help you, write to Lydia E.PinkhamMedicineCo. (confidential) Lynn, Mass., for ad vice. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence. I SSO £ Reward l'or the delivery in Har rlshurg of Frank Sher man. colored chauffeur, age 35. lieiglith 5 feet 2 or 3 Inches, slender build and medium complexion. Wanted for "Operating a motor vehicle without, the consent of the owner." Metor Club Of Harrisburg JV SAFETY! mj FIRST The oblect of "Safety / first" Is prevention. You can prevent your advertising from meet ing the fate of the waste basket If you will make It attractive with proper illustration. Bring your next copy to us for Illustrative treatment. One treat ment will convince you 'hat our methods are • ■uccesa. The Telegraph Art &Engravhig Departments 216 Locust Street I Save This Coupon for Y The American Government * I ASD The Panama Canal I J BY FREDERIC J. HASKIN jl J THE BOOKS THAT SHOW UNCLE SAM AT WORK. U 1 THE HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH j I HOW TO OKT THESE TWO BOOKS FOR 98 CENTS—Cut out U this coupon, preaent It at our office with *JB cents, to cover the 9 coat of production and distribution, and the set is yours. Fif- V teen cents ealra. by mail SOME FACTS ABOUT THEBB BOOK*_Both are the I same size and bound exactly alike In heavy cloth. Bach has I about 400 pages printed on ttne boolc paper. Both are pro- I fusely illustrated with official etchings, drawings and maps. • OUR GUARANTEE—'Thia la not a money-making propo- St laitton. We are distributing these patriotic book* at coat solely because of their educational merit. MONDAY EVENING, Enjoyable Masquerade at Callapasscink Clubhouse Special to The Telegraph Shiremanstown. Pa., Nov. I.—Sat urday evening the Callapasscink Club held a masquerade party at its club house along the Yellow Breeches ••reek, two miles south of Shiremans town. Going by auto to the club house, the members enjoyed a moon light ride over the beautifal Cumber land Valley hills. The clubhouse was prettily decorated with Hallowe'en suggestions, giving the place a very ghostly appearance. After refresh ments were served the following per sons. in character costumes, sat around the open fireplace and had their fortunes told: Miss Ethyl Daugh ertv, gypsy; Miss Daysie Russell, witch; Miss Elizabeth Mumper, Mar tha Washington; Miss Vera Seldle, clown; Miss Mary Harman, clown; Miss Marie Senseman, cowgirl; Miss Mary Landis, clown: Miss Phoebe Houry, clown; Miss Elizabeth Rupp, nurse; Miss Edna Rupp, gypsy; John Bitner. flown; Walter Zimmerman, clown; Thomas Lantz, Indian; Russell Hupp, clown; Joseph Clouser, clown; Eugene Bitner, clown; David Rupp, clown; George Wertz, grand duke; Laurence Miller. Chinaman: Arthur Rupp, ghost; Frank Zimmerman, devil: Kemper Bitner, full dress. Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Hess chaperoned the party. NEIGHBORS HUSK CORN Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Nov. I.—About sev enty neighbors of Benjamin F. Lea man. of East township, gathered at his farm Saturday and husked the corn of fifteen acres and did other work, while some of tho women attended to the household duties at the sick man's home, he having been unable to do any work for some time. CLASS TO HOLD BANQUET Special to The Telegraph Hummelstown, Pa.. Nov. I.—Class No. 1 of the Methodist Sunday School will hold a banquet on Friday evening at which time an interesting program will be rendered, including music by the Hummelstown orchestra; duct, the Rev. Mr. Harries and Miss Harries: recitation. Miss Pearl Blackburn; piano solo. Miss Ruth Fasnacht; solo, the Rev. Mr. Boughey; address, the Rev. E. D. Selgrist: trio. Miss McFtld den. Mrs. Seanman and Mrs. Wheeler; instrumental duet. Robert and Paul Flury; solo, Mr. Michael. BURIED AT HUMMELSTOWN Special to The Telegraph Hummelstown. Pa., Nov. 1. —Mrs. Anna Harpel, of Mount Carmel, wife of Dr. George Harpel and a sister of William H. Garrett, of this place, died at Mount Carmel on Wednesday and was bureid from the Huminelslown United Brethren Church. Mrs. Harpel is survived by her husband and two daughters. PARTIES AT TOWER CITY Special to The Telegraph Tower Pa., Nov. 1. —Many Hal lowe'en parties were held on Friday night. At the home of Charles Henry a party was given for his daughter Irene. The children were all masked and had an enjoyable evening. Miss Vivian Guiest entertained at a mas querade party at her'liome. Games were played and refreshments served. nered the gang of interna j tional crooks; then wired ; for Wilsnach, her chief, the man she was pledged to marry. But her presence was suspected. Perils threatened on every side. Would Wilsnach come too late ? Get November Hearst's today and read the latest of Arthur Stringer's Detective Series It's the m ost exciting tale you've seen in many a day! —and only one fifteen AJar'K BIG features 600 Christians Parade at Tower City Meeting Special to The Telegraph Tower City, Pa., Nov. I.—About six hundred Christians were in line on Friday night and paraded through town. They met at the tabernacle and marched to Sheridan and then back to the tabernacle, stopping at Third street, where Evangelist, Davis made a short address on "Why We Love Mitchell" and the two signs carried, the American flag and the Cross. The parade was headed by an automobile, in which the Rev. Mr. Davis rode. The Tower City band, the booster chorus and Tommy Siske's band followed. Then came the marchers, men, women and children. HALLOWE'EN I'.MITY Special to The Telegraph Shiremanstown, Pa., Nov. I.—Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Laverty gave a Hal lowe'en party at their country home, i near here, Saturday evening. The! guests enjoyed games, music and re freshments. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Clayton W. Ixtverty, Mr. and Mis. George Reed, Miss Nellie Clelan, Miss Pearl Laverty, Miss Irene Rupp, Miss Mildred Ross, Miss Myrtle Rupp, Miss Alice Wallace, Miss Frances Lav erty, Miss Lottie Rrinton, Miss Mary Laverty, Miss Bernice Lerew, Miss Bertha Laverty, Miss Helen Cox, Har vey Laverty, Ross Coble, George Slothour, Herbert Parks, Roy Vogel song, Sylvan Parks, Herman Gelling, Ralph Smyser, Scott Brinton. Ralph Bates, Charles Laverty, William Glv ler, Frank Wallace, Chester Laverty, James Best and Laurence Danner. HARDTACK OF WAR TIMES Special to The Telegraph Columbia. Pa.. Nov. I.—Mrs. J. H. Zeamer. wife of the cashier of the Central National Bank, is the owner of a few interesting wur relics. One is a piece of hardtack which she received from a Union soldier a few days after tho battle of Gettysburg. At that time Mrs. Zeamer was a girl of seven teen years and resided near Columbia on a farm. Some of the soldiers traveling past their home on the way to board trains at Mount Joy stopped for food and one of those to whom the girl served a meal showed his appre ciation by giving her the only thing he had about him. and that was a piece, of hardtack. This same piece Mrs. Zeamer has kept and still has in her possession. The hardtack is well preserved and she prizes it highly as a souvenir of that exciting period. SPELLING SCHOOLS IX PERRY Special to The Telegraph Blain. Pa., Nov. I.—Two spelling schools were held on Friday evening, one at Stony Point by Jay Smith, teacher of the school, at, which Samuel Shope was best speller, and the other at Bull Run. Miss Hazel Hench, teacher. RALLY DAY AT ST. PAUL'S Special to The Telegraph Dillsburg. Pa., Nov. 1. —Yesterday was rally day for the Sunday school of St. Paul s Lutheran Sunday School, where a special program was given. Features of the exercises were ad dresses by Professor J. E. Belt, of Wellsville, and Dr. E. E. Campbell, president of Irving College, Mechan icsburg. PEXBROOK COUNCIL MEETING Special to The J elegraph Penbrook. Pa., Nov. I.—This even ing the monthly meeting of the coun cil will be held in the town hall. Important matters, including the pav ing ordinance for Main street and the report of the highway committee on work on different streets, will come up for action. , ABRAM 11. ERISMAN BURIED Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Nov. I.—Yesterday the funeral of Abram R. Erisman, assessor of the Second ward, was held from his late home and largelv at tended. The Rev. 11. li. Poticher, pastor of the First Methodist Epis copal Church, officiated and burial was made in the family plot in the Marietta Cemetery. KEEP WEDDING SECRET Special to The Telegraph Lewistown, Pa.. Nov. I.—A secret in love and romance that was carefully guarded for four years and a month was revealed here Saturday when Mr. and Mrs. Foster Snyder, of Valley street, gave out the announcement that they were married in Buffalo, N. 1., by the Rev. C. V. Rosemont, September 21, 1911. GHOFF-MEXDENHALL WEDDING Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Nov. 1. —Announce- ment was made to-day of the mar riage of Miss Kathryn B. Mendenhall and Earl P. Groff. the ceremony be ing performed by the Rev. Dr. Harlng. pastor of the Memorial Presbyterian Church, Lancaster, last week. FRESHMEN ENTERTAIN Special to The Telegraph Hummelstown, Pa., Nov. I.—Fresh men of the high school gave a mas querade party in Ruff's Hall Friday night, having as their guests the high school faculty and the sophomore class. COLUMBIA ATTORNEY MARRIED Specia' to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., Nov. I.—Hugh M. North, Jr., a prominent lawyer and member of the Lancaster bar, and Mrs. Elizabeth Stuart Cottman were married on Saturday afternoon at the home of the bride's father. J. Hough Cottman, in Green Spring Valley, near Baltimore. The wedding was a quiet ono, being attended onlv bv members of the Immediate families. After an extended trip to the Pacific Coast Mr. and Mrs. North will occupy the North homestead in this borough. RECEPTION TO MEMBERS Special to The Telegraph Penbrook. Pa., Nov. I.—Otterbein Guild of the United Brethren Church will give a reception this evening to members of the guild. The reception will be in charge of a committee and will He held at tho home of Miss Esther Miller, in Main street. Bell-ans Absolutely Removes Indigestion. One package proves it 25c at all druggists. STOP COUGHING !!!~ DEPTONOH | MADE IN A HEALTH RESORT. AT DRUG STORES= 51-OOPPTBOTTLE THE PEPTONOL CO. ATLANTIC CITY N.U E. Z. GROSS, 119 Market St., 1 Harrisburir. Pa. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH WEST SHORE NEWS 11 CLASS TO MKET New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. I. Mrs. W. 11. Mathlas' Sunday school class of Trinity United Brethren Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Max Taylor on Thursday evening. GIRLS GIVK MASQUERADE New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. I.—On Friday evening Miss Bessie Pull, Miss Blanche Sweeney and Miss Ethel Brown entertained at a Hallowe'en masquerade party in Dull's llall, in Bridge street. There were forty guests. Those who assisted in enter taining were Mrs. E. R. Lane. Mrs. R. L. Hale, W. E. Ralner, Mr. and Mrs. I,ane. W. E. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rainer. ' DORCUS CliUB MUSICAIiE New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. IT—On sU'riday evening next the Dorcas Club, composed of members of Mrs. Miller's Sunday school class, will hold a mu sitalc in the Sunday school room of Baughman Memorial Methodist Church. I.ECTI'RE ON PROHIBITION New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. I. Professor J. A. Sprenkel lectured on prohibition at Mechanicsburg on Sat urday night. GIVE MASQUERADE PARTY Wormleysburg:, Pa., Nov. 1. —Misses Frances and Mabel Shaeffer enter tained at a Hallowe'en masquerade party on Friday evening. The rooms wero very prettily decorated with au tumn leaves, cornstalks, pumpkins and black cats. The amusements were bobbing for apples and other games suitable to the occasion and refresh ments were served. Those present were Martha Moltz, Ruth Wertz, Lila Spenser, Hitla Famous, Josie Hoon, Jennie Baker. Miss Florence Bruce, Mrs. Kissinger, Mrs. Baker, Mrs. Schaeffer, Frances Shaeffer, Mabel Scliaeffer, Linwood Wanbaugli, Ed ward Wanbaugh, Norman Hetnmer, Harry Baker, Stanley Neldhamer, Homer Miller. Walter Miller. Rufua Gross, John Bowman and Charles Snyder. ANNOUNCE RIRTII OF DAUGHTER Enola. Pa., Nov. I.—Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Yentch, of lOnola, announce the birth of a daughter, Gladys Jean Yentch. October 21, 1915. AID SOCIETY DINNER Enola, Pa., Nov. I.—To-morrow the Ladies' Aid Society of the First United Brethren Church of Enola will hold its annual oyster dinner and supper in the basement of the church. Social and Personal News of Towns Along West Shore Mrs. Adeline Fortenbaugh, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. J. H. Shaffer, at New Cumberland, has re turned to her home in Philadelphia. Mrs. J. A. Witmyer, Miss Marguerite Witmyer and Mrs. IL A. Blxler, of New Cumberland, attended a Hal lowe'en party at Harrisburg on Friday night. Miss Janet Reiff. of Dickinson Col lege, spent Sunday at her home at New Cumberland. Guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard R. Wagner at Enola on Sun day were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wag i ner, Mrs. Slble, of Oysters Point, and i Mr. and Mrs. John McLaughlin. Mrs. D. 1. Minnlchan has returned to her home in Roanoke, Va after visiting her sister, Mrs. W. L. Fisher, at Enola. Miss Florence Smith and nephew, ( al\m Reullinger. of Enola, spent the week-end a Perdix. Mrs. Joseph Eicliel and daughters, Marie, Edith and Currence, of Enola have returned home from a visit at Miltorsburg and Nanticoke. John M. Boyd, of South Enola. left ?" (av for * week's hunting trip in Fulton county. YOUNG FOLKS HIKE TO PARTY Special to The Telegraph Dauphin, Pa., Nov. I.—On Saturday evening, Mrs. George Heck entertain ed a party of young folks at her home, about two miles above town, the young people, who were chaper oned by Miss Bertha Sellers and Miss Anna Hoffman, hiked to Mrs. Heck's home and spent the evening with many Hallowe'en stunts, popping corn, music and dancing. Refreshments were served to the Misses Bertha Sell ers. Anna Hoffman, Anna Haurk Helen Louise Wallii, Ruth M. Shaffer, Carrie Elizabeth Gerberich, Esther Shatter, Ethel Romaine Forney, Mar garet Rebecca Talley, and Sabra Clark and Messrs. Houston Weaver and Richard Madison, of Lancaster, Paul Worcester, of Harrisburg, Charles Sheets Gerberich. Edgar Wilmot For ney, Bion Cofrode Welker and Mrs. Heck. NEEDLEWORK GUILD CONVEX TIOX Special to The Telegraph Annvllle, Pa., Nov. I.—On Thursda.' the Annville branch of the Needlework Guild of America will hold its annual convention in the United Brethren church in East Main street. The di rectors' meeting will be held at 10:30 in the morning and at 4 p. m. the articles presented to the local branch will be placed on display. The Guild i numbers 58 directors of which Mrs. C. M. Coover is president and Mrs. A. E. Shroyer is secretary. MARYLAND SYNOD TO MEET AT BALTIMORE NEXT YEAR Hagerstown, Md„ Nov. 1. After considering Boonsboro and Baltimore as places in which to hold the next annual session, the Maryland Luth eran Synod in session at Middletown decided by a vote of 34 to 24 at the closing session to meet next year in the Church of tfie Reformation at Baltimore, the Rev. W. E. Brown, pas tor. BUYS THOROUGHBRED BULL Special to The Telegraph Annville, Pa., Nov. 1. — David Ens ininger, of Blndnagle's farm has re ceived a thoroughbred Nolstein-Frles ian bull from a large stock farm In Western Pennsylvania. The steer comes to Mr. Ensminger with a lontf string of pedigrees. TALK ON LIQUOR QUESTION Special to The Telegraph Annville, Pa., Nov. 1. Dr. J. J. Hunt, a prominent temperance lec turer, gave an interesting talk on the liquor problem on Friday evening in the /ion United Evangelical church in White-Oak street. MARRIED AT HAGERSTOWN Hagerstown, Md., Nov. 1, Miss Jennie Bomberger, of Hershey, Pa., and Ralph Sohn, of Middletown, Pa., were married liere on Saturday by the Rev. Dr. E. JC. Thomas, pastor of the First Baptl»t church. SURPRISE KITCHEN SHOWER Special to The Telegraph Rlaln, Pa.. Nov. 1. A surprise kitchen shower was held on Friday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Park Shana brook at their residence in this place. SCHLEISNER SCHLEISNER SCHLEISNER 1 A Sale of Blouses to Continue Two Days To-morrow morning we clear out hundreds of blouses —all recent purchases, our method requires these "clean-ups" in our busy waist department—as we rid out the stragglers to make room for newer arrivals. Values Not Considered Georgette blouses, with frilled front; all 3 modes Georgette blouses; flesh and sizes; flesh and white; value $6.95. At this white; trimmed with lace. At this Special Special Sale $;t.49 Sale $2.:£9 75 Crepe de Chine blouses, no two alike, 4 models of cotton washable materials, for but all sizes among the lot; value $6.95. office wear, all sizes. At this Special Sale, At this Special Sale SI.OO 79£ 200 Georgette blouses, flesh and white, 6 2 models, made of crepe de chine; flesh styles; values up to $6.95. At this Special and white; value $5.00. At this Special Sale $3.89 Sale $1.59 IB w 3 modes of taffeta silk plaids; also silk Radium lace blouses, black and flesh; « stripes, in splendid Fall shades; nearly all values to $7.95. At this Special Sale. $3.40 sizes; value $6.95. At this Special Sale, Mannish silk crepe de chine shirts, oifice $3.95 or business uses. At this Special Sale, $3.'49 f Two New Ideas Just Received Included in This Sale i An elegant model, dressy smocked crepe New model blouse, developed in the de chine blouse; just risjht with the suit, newest plaid canton crepe de chine, in , rich autumn shade combinations; five col white flesh ,corn convertible collar; $.i.00 ors> trimmed with gold buttons; $8.50 value. At this Special Sale $3.95 value. At this Special Sale $5.00 <s ; The Suits—The Coats—The Gowns —at this store never before received the praises that has been given them this season. ■ On Third Street LIQUOR QUESTION AT SHIPPENSBURG Borough to Vote on Licenses For Town For Next Three Years Sfccial to The Telegraph Shippensburg, Pa., Nov. 1. To morrow Shippensburg will vote on the question whether or not the borough shall continue "dry" and the temper ance forces of Cumberland county are actively at work in the town. This will be the tenth time the residents of the town will vote on the question, the election being held under a spe cial law passed by the Legislature for the town, first effective in 1887, which provides that the citizens shall decide every three years whether they will be with or without licensed hotels or saloons. ' 33d Annual Meeting of Woman's Missionary Society Special to The Telegraph Mercersburg, Pa., Nov. 1. —On Thursday and Friday the thirty-third annual meeting of the Woman's Home Missionary Society of the Presbytery of Carlisle will be held in the Presby terian church here. The opening serv ice on Thursday afternoon will be conducted by Mrs. Chlster and the ad dress of welcome will be made by the Rev. Dr. J. G. Rose, pastor of the Mercersburg church. The present officers of the society are: President, Mrs. Joshua W. Sharpe, Chambersburg; vice-presidents, Mrs. Thomas L. Wallace, Harrisburg; Mrs. E. E. Curtis, Harrisburg; Mrs. T. M. Nelson. Chambersburg; Mrs. George H Stewart, Shippensburg; Mrs. Wal ter Scott, Ickesburg; Miss Mary Sloan, McConnellsburg; Miss Ellen Kerr, of Gettysburg; Miss Anna H. Matthes, Lebanon. Secretaries, Mrs. Scheffer; Mrs. H. P. Miller, Mrs. Selbert, Miss Martha Fleming and Miss Riddle. Treasurer, Mrs. A. R. Johnston, New Bloomfleld; Committee on Nomina tions, Miss Mary Hench, Carlisle; Mrs. T. H. West, Waynesboro; Mrs. S. W. Fleming. Harrisburg; Synodical Com mittee, Mrs. George Norcross; Mrs. Stuart Mitchell. MRS. JOHN S. RISSER DIES Special to The Telegraph Elizabethtown, Nov. I.—Mrs. John S. Risser, aged 71, died Saturday eve ning from pneumonia. She was a life-long member of tfie Mennonito church, and for the past few years resided at Lawn. She is survived by her husband and five children. 18 POUNDS OF BLOOD is the average quantity in a healthj adult, but it is the quality of Hie blood that determines our strength to resist sickness. With weak blood we find cold hands and chilly feet; in children an aversion to study, and in adults rheumatic tendencies. In changing seasons get abundant fresh air and take a spoonful of Scott's Emulsion after meals, because Scott's Emulsion is a rich blood-food that will increase both quantity and quality of the blood while it warms the body and helps carry off the impurities. When multitudes of people are to day taking Scott's Emulsion to avert winter sickness, and are giving it to their children, it is careless to neglect ita benefits. Look out for substitutes. tirott At Bnwtift. Bloom fold. ht. I. lMft NOVEMBER 1, 1915. News Items of Interest in Central Pennsylvania Special to The Telegraph Bloomsburg. Early yesterday morning the cries of a babe, almost suffocated by smoke awakened John Forred, of Mahoning township, Mon tour county, in time to save his wife and six children from their blazing home. The house was burned down. Bloomushurg.—His foot catching in the track as he was crossing the Philadelphia and Reading Railway tracks at Catawissa yesterday, Lewis Wrights was run down by a "pusher" and tossed along the tracks like a ball. He was brought to the Bloomsburg Hospital and his right leg amputated. Coleraiiic. The new Banks town i ship High school building here is com pleted and ready for occupancy. Summit Hill. On Friday two can -1 non were dedicated In tho local park. : Former Congressman A. Mitchell Pal- I mer was one of the speakers. I York. A total of $21i34 was ex pendeif by the Associated Charities of York in its family welfare work the : last year. ! Potlsville.—While on his way to at ■ tend mass at St. John's Roman Cath olic church, yesterday, Joseph Wag ner, 8 years old, son of Henry Wag ner, was run down by an auto driven by Robert J. Mills, Jr., and sustained , injuries from which he died. Ha/.lcton. Money for the war orphans in Russia was raised yester day afternoon by St. John's Greek L Catholic church, which gave an en tertainment in a local theater, whose i use was donated for the cause. Reading.—Miss Lizzie F. McGowan, , 54 years old, for many years, super . visor of music in the Reading public , schools, dropped dead of heart failure [ as she arose to lead the choir at yes , terday morning's service In Olivet , Presbyterian church. CHURCH 15SES JOASH CHEST Special to The Telegraph Hazleton, Pa., Nov. t. A large part of S6OOO needed to pay off the I indebtedness on St. Paul's M. E. I church at Hazleton was raised yester day through the use 6f a Joash Chest. Every man, woman and child was asked to make an Individual contribu tion to the box which stood by the altar, Just as in Biblical times when the priests conducted similar services for the rebuilding of the temple. 1 . I j : j' J It's high time for you to \ findJOUtf. You'll enjoy "yours" whether /Mil 1 it's fatima or some other good one / \r • « —but be sure it's SENSI ymssm rifiji in ] « Save live dollars by dry cleaning tL everything at home \ d with gaaolfne. | It is very easy and Inexpensive to dry clean and brighten all the ribbons, laces, yokes, neckties, silks, net work, satins, shirtwaists, kid gloves and shoes, furs, children's clothes, suits, caps, woolen garments, fancy vests, Swiss, lawn, organdie and chiffon dresses, draperies, rugs. In fact, any and everything that would be ruined with soap and water. Get two ounces of solvite at any druggist and put it in two gallons of gasoline, where it Immediately dis solves. Then immerse the goods to be cleaned; rub a little and out they come looking bright and fresh as new. You will find nothing fades, shrinks or wrinkles, requiring no pressing. These few moments' work saves any household five to ten dollars. Try it and you will find dry cleaning just as easy as laundering. Your grocer or any garage will supply the gasoline and the drug store will furnish the solvite, which is simply a gasoline soap. Then a wash boiler or large dlslipan completes your home dry cleaning outfit.—Adv. PUMPKIN PIES AND PICKLES Blain, Pa., Nov. I.—A Hallowe'en social was held In the Reformed Church under the auspices of the Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor on Friday evening, chape roned by Mrs. J. W. Keener. The decorations consisted of cornstalks, jack-o'-lanterns, autumn flowers and cats. Over forty guests were present. A program of music, essays and read ings was rendered and a luncheon ot pumpink pie, sandwiches, pickles and apples was seVved. DAUPHIN AS USUAT, Dauphin, Nov. 1. From all indica tions. Dauphin as usual will go solid Republican at to-morrow's election. In addition to giving candidates for bor ough offices their undivided support, the voters will give men on the county ticket substantial majorities.