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Columbia Trade Board Admits Woman Member Columbia. Pa.. Nov. 11.—The Col umbia Board of Trade, which is known as the Merchants' and Manufacturers' ■Association, has Just admitted the first female member and that distinc tion has fallen upon Mrs. Carrie M. Rasbridge, whose application was pre sented at the meeting Tuesday night and accepted by a unanimous vote. Mrs. Rasbridge is a milliner and con ducts a store in the center of the bus iness section. She is regarded as one of the most active of Columbia's bus iness people and her admittance as a member in the association it is be lieved will be followed by other appli cations from women who .are identified with the public life of the borough. \ Here! Here! Right Here! ;! Step inside, and on page ■! !j 13 meet — ;• Mrs. Anna Adpage ;! > v J •; She tells how she — !; £ well, let her tell it! < j; Quite a Story I; £ Get a new concept of I; ;j what lies behind the $ !; Want Ad. > ;j Human Interest ;J ■I —Lot s of It ;! Read the ;• Adpage Family 5 ;i Anthology! ■: • v.w.v.w.v.v.v%svsw.v. • SEE OUR EXHIBIT < B °° th N ° 37 > ' AT THE Pennsylvania Industrial & Public Welfare & Engineering Conference All of next week from 10 a. in. to 10 p. in., at the Harrisburg Rail ways Company's buildings. Eleventh and llerr streets. This exhibit will be representative of the very best industrial and engineering concerns in the country. We Will Show in Actual Operation THE FAMOUS "OLDS" GASOLINE ENGINE Known and used the world over. This engine has been especially de signtd for farm use and general purpose work. Thousands of "OLDS" engines are in use on farms in every part of the country. They arc also used extensively by contractors and builders, in shops of all kinds, in pumping stations, electric lighting plants and everywhere that a depend able engine is used. When you buy an "OLDS" you get an engine- of known proved value. . Small sizes for running power Washing Machines. Woodsman, Men! Grinders. Separators, Churns, Feed Mills, ete. SUE THEM, TALK TO US AUDIT THEM. "Unleker Vet" Platform Washer Machine jjjjlifcfJl Electric, complete with motor, S7O 9 .p l.lberal terms. Discount for ensh. y ELECTRIC DRIVEN AND GAS "'Engine driV'c, «£mm 2 ENGINE DRIVEN B " c,,^ oU Z"S^Vo. ■.literal terms. Discount For Cash. There is absolutely no other Power Washing Machine to compare with it for completeness, simplicity, durability and service. Come, see it operate just as you would operate it. You will want it I know. DESIGN. This machine was designed to satisfy the demand for a power washer, for use on the farm, for use in the city home where real I sanitary conditions are desired and can be had only by home washing which prevents contamination with disease-laden clothes of others, and for use by the smaller hotels. It is the most advanced type of platform washer on the market and the only n«»her built equipped with a wringer which liotli slides and swings. It is built for use with either electric motor or gasoline engine. SWINGING AND SLIDING WRINGER.' Wringer built specially for power washer requirements, ball bearing, extra high grade rolls and ciuick-release lever. Mounted on extra heavy iron frame which moves easily from tub to end of platform. Can be swung to any position desired serves one to six tubs. Wrings from washer to rinse tub—thence to bluing and can then be reversed and wash wrung into basket. While wringing, another batch of clothes is being cleansed in the machine each operation being independent of the other. Will wash and wring at the same time. I MOTOR. One-quarter horse power—specially designed to meet power washer requirements. They are specially wound to overcome momentary overload, sometimes caused by crowding the wringer. Thev are the best that brains and money can produce. TUB. Highest grade Louisiana Red Cypress, tongued and grooved and bound together with non-rust steel hoops. Drained from bottom by metal faucet. Double lid, corrugated on under side. Sides and bottom deeply corrugated and sanded to a glass-like smoothness. Not a bolt, ncrew or nnll through tub within the wnter line. ADJUSTABLE DOLLY OK AGITATOR. Cross arm wood dolly the greatest of suds makers; hung low in tub. Automatically adjusts "itself to any load —will wash one garment or a tub full. Dolly, post has swivel knob above lid which permits raising the dolly while machine is in motion giving a new hold on the clothes. This facilitates washing and pre vents clothes bunching in the tub. No Iron projects through the dolly catch, tear or noil the clothes. SHAFTING, GEARS AND CLUTCH. Heavy, cold rolled steel shaft ing running in long, metal bearings.. Washing mechanism and wringer are thrown in and out of operation by a clutch—gives operator absolute control at all times. All gearM permanently In inenh—can not atrip or chip. Cut from blanks, cost more than cast gears—worth more. SAFE TO OPERATE. All heavy parts beneath platform. No heavy parts on lid. Ail other working parts enclosed. I,id is locked while washer is In operation, making arcess to tub impossible without turning lever which throws clutch stopping machine; assures operator against accident Lid can be raised without disconnecting any of the parts. SANITARY." Cypress wood is a non-absorbent of water. It won't give forth an odor, such as inferior woods do. When properly cared for it won't shrink, warp, crack or split; therefore it won't leak WALTER S. SCHELL QUALITY SEEDS HIGH GRADE FARM MAt lIIM.It V 1307-1309 Market Street, Harrisburg. THURSDAY EVENING, | Musicale For Benefit of Lemoyne Evangelical Church Lemoyne, Pa., Nov. 11. —— One of the largest musicales held in Umoyne this year will take place this evening in the United Evangelical Church. The Excelsior Class of the Sunday school will have charge of services and the proceeds of the affair will be devoted to the parsonage debt. A large orchestra, combined with the regular Sunday school orchestra "will furnish music for the affair. Selec tions by a quartet, mothers' chorus and a men's heorus will also be fea tures of the program. Other num ers of the program are : Piano solo, Misses Pr.vor; Scripture reading by teacher. Miles Rice: prayer, the Rev. H. T. Searle, pastor: recitation, Mar garet Artley; music chorus, saxophone solo, John Tritt; bass solo, Harry Saw yer; piano duet, Mrs. Sawyer and Miss Searle: recitation, Blythe Ruby, of New Cumberland; vocal duet, Ruth Sutton and Margaret Baker; piano solo, Francis Sutton; recitation, Blythe Ruby; piano duet, Ethel Wagner and I Anna Smith; benediction, the Rev. Mr. Searle. XEW SUPERINTENDENT Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa.. Nov. 11. —Miss Ruth Eby, of the General Hospital at Lan caster, has been chosen as superin tendent of the Columbia Hospital to succeed Mrs. Martha Carvin, resigned. The latter has accepted the position of superintendent of the Sheltering Arms Hospital at Hansford, W. Va. ORDINANCE FOB IIOND ISSI'E Special to The Telegraph Colutnbia. Pa.. Nov. 11.—Borough council at a meeting last night passed on first reading an ordinance provid ing for a bond issue of $56,000, the money to be used to liquidate a float ing indebtedness and to pay the work of remodeling the opera house. The citizens recently defeated a proposition to make a loan of $129. MARRIED AT WILKES-BARRE Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 11. Miss Barbara Virginia Lambert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Lambert, of East Second street, was married Oc tober 27 to Francis Deemer, of Dor renceton. Pa., the ceremony taking place in St. Stephen's Episcopal Church at Wilkes-Barre, the Rev. F. W. Ster rett officiating. MAN FALLS FROM TRESTLE Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 11.—James B. Kelly, 31 years old, fell oft the Western Maryland trestle, one mile north of town, about midnight on Tuesday and was seriously injured. His right leg was broken and it is thought that he received internal in juries. BANK DECLARES DIVIDEND Dillsburg. Pa.. Nov. 11.—At a meet ing of the directors of the Dillsburg National Bank the seventy-first semi annual dividend of 3% per cent, on fhe capital stock was declared. The bank, which is the oldest financial institution of Dillsburg. has a capital of $60,000, with a surplus of over $35,000. D. W. Bentzcl is cashier and Abram H. Wil liams, president. FIREMEN'S PARADE ON THANKSGIVING Columbia Kxpects Big Crowd of Visitors on Holiday Occasion Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., Nov. 11. —York fire-I men expect "to bring six thousand people to Columbia on Thanksgiving Day, when there will be a parade, car nival and grand ball, in which fifteen companies will participate. More than six hundred will be present to take part in the ball In the evening. The general committee in charge of the demonstration reports that it will be the largest and most imposing fire men's parade ever witnessed in Lan caster county. Companies from Har rlsburg, York, Hanover, Ma rietta, Wrightsvllle and other towns will participate. NEWBERRY TOWNSHIP INSTI , TUTE Special to The Telegraph Lewisberry, Pa., Nov. 11.—Teachers of Newberry township held their sec ond institute on Saturday at Forten baugh's schoolhouse. "Primary Read ing" was discussed by F. S. Myers, of York, followed by Miss Kohler, J. P. Hays and Bruce G. Nebinger. Miss Esther Moyer prtsented the subject, ' Method of Teaching Spelling" which was further discussed by Earl Be shore and William Crone. Evening scsflon opened with devotional exer cises by the Rev. Mr. Moyer. of Yocumtown. The Rev. W. Scott Stur geon of Goldsboro, made an address and William Crone read a humorous essay on "The Automobile." The ques tion, "Resolved; That the Germans Were Justified in Declaring War Against the Allies," was debated affir matively by Miss Kohler and Boyd Moody and negatively by Miss Bruah and John Whisler. The judges, the Rev. Mr. Moyer and the Rev. W. Scott Sturgeon and J, P. Hays decided in favor of the negative. The gazette was read by M. H. Beckley. 'i'iie next institute will be held at Ncwberrytown on December 11. DILLSBURG UNION SERVICES Special to The Telegraph Dillsburg, Pa., Nov. 11. Arrange ments have been made to hold the union Thanksgiving services in the Calvary United Brethren Church on Thursday morning, November 25. The sermon will be delivered by the Rev. E. M. Aller, pastor of the Methodist congregation. TWO HURT IN AUTO WRECK Special to The Telegraph Hallam, Pa., Nov. 11. Herbert Wright and Mrs. Rachel Bush were badly injured in an automobile ac cident yesterday, when the machine driven by Mr. Wright, crashed into a tree. The automobile is a wreck. Mr. Wright sustained a broken collar bone and bruises, and Mrs. Bush a frac tured skull. The other occupants of the car escaped injury. AUTO PARTY AT PARSONAGE Special to The Telegraph Lewisberry, Pa., Nov. 11.—An auto mobile party, guests at the Methodist Episcopal parsonage yesterday in cluded the following: Mrs. Edward Jackson son, Charles, who re turned home from a two weeks' visit with relatives at Stewartstown, Chas. AT. Dunnick, of Stewartstown, Dr. M. C. Dunnick of Shrewsbury, and Mr. and Mrs. Benson Dunnick of Norris ville, Md. MORE TYPHOID AT 1/EWTSTOWN Special to The Telegraph Lewistown, Pa., Nov. 11. After there had been no new eases of ty phoid fever In the Sixth ward for a couple of weeks and it was thought that the danger was past, a new out break has occurred within the past 4 8 hours. Eight eases developed in tlio vicinity of Montgomery and Shaw •ivenues. Mrs. Win. Yocum and Mrs. Howard Gregg are seriously ilt. HORSE INJURES MAN Special to The Telegraph Lewistown, Pa., Nov. 11. —Charles Burns, of the Junction, is suffering with injuries that will disable him for sometime. Mr. Burns was un hitching a horse from a buggy, when it became frightened and knocked him down and trampled him breaking a rib and injuring him about the abdo men. While playing with matches Clif ford Picketts, a six-year-old son of Li S. Picketts, was seriously burned when a pile of leaves took tire when the child tossed a lighted match among them. CAPTAIN SWARTZ ENTERTABNS Special to The Telegraph Annville, Pa., Nov. 11. Ross Swartz, captain of Lebanon Valley College track team entertained with a supper in the college diningroom the following friends last evening: Miss E. Seaman, Miss E. Hertzler, Miss B. Showers; Charles Eoomls, of Harris burg; Paul Wagner and Ross Swartz. TURN OVER TIME When Nature Hints About the Pood When there's no relish to food and all that one eats doesn't seem to do any good then is the time to make a turn over in the diet, for that's Nature's way of dropping a hint that the food isn't the kind required. "For a number of years 1 followed railroad work, much of it being office work of a trying nature. Meal times were our busiest; and eating too much and too quickly of food such as is commonly served in hotels and restau rants, together with the sedentary habits, were not long in giving me dyspepsia and stomach trouble which reduced my weight from 205 to J6O pounds. "There was little relish in any food and none, of it seemed to do me any j good. It seemed the more X ate the . poorer 1 got and was always hungry I before another meal, no matter how much I had eaten. I "Then I commenced a trial of Grape-Nuts food, and was surprised how a smaller saucer of it would carry me along, strong and with satislled appetite, until t\>e next meal, with no . sensations of hunger, weakness or dis -1 tress as before. I "I have been following this diet now for several months and my im j proveinent has been so great all the i others in my family have taken up j the Grape-Nuts with complete satls ! faction and much improvement in | health. "Most people eat hurriedly, have lots of worry, thus hindering diges tion and therefore need a food that in predigested and concentrated in nourishment." "There's a Reason." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Ever read tlie above hater? A new one »p|tei»rs from time to time. Tliey arc genuine, true, and full of huniuii Interest.—AdvertlM-mcut, HARRJSBURG TELEGRAPH WEST SHORE NEWS | TO PARADE AT COLUMBIA Special to The Telegraph Lemoyne, Pa., Nov. 11. Twenty five members of the Lemoyne Citizens' band, in charge of Wayne McCormlck, assistant leader, will go to Columbia on Thanksgiving Day and will furnish music for the Shamrock Fire Com pany of Harrisburg. BAND DIRECTORS CHOSEN Special to The Telegraph Lemoyne, Pa., Nov. 11. Yester day the annual election of directors took place at a meeting; of the stock holaers of the Lemoyne Trust Com pany and the following were chosen: J. A. Kunkle, Dr. J. C. Stein and C. H. Bishop, of Lemoyne; A. J. Wright, of Wormleysburg; George Bower of Lew isberry; George B. Atticks, of Lis burn, and C. W. Hart, of Camp Hill. RECEPTION FOR MEMBERS Enola, Pa., Nov. 11.—On Friday evening the Christian Endeavor So ciety of St. Matthew's Reformed Church will hold a reception for new members. ANNOUNCE BIRTH OF SON Enola, Pa., Nov. 11. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Keckler, of Susquehanna avenue, announce the birth of a son on Monday, November 8. DYESTUFFS RECEIVED New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 11. This week the Susquehanna Woolen Mill received a large amount of dye stuffs from Wilkes-Barre and also large orders for blankets from firms at Pittsburgh and Chicago. SOCIETY TO CHOOSE OFFICERS New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 11.— To-morrow evening the Junior Chris tian Endeavor Society will meet in the social room of Trinity United Breth ren church and elect officers. ATTEND ERB FUNERAL New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 11. The Rev. and Mrs. A. R. Ay res, Mrs. Weber and the Rev. J. R. Hutchinson and Mrs. Hutchinson of New Cumber land, attended the funeral of Miss Elizabeth Erb at Washington Heights yesterday. Social and Personal News of Towns Along West Shore Maxwell Brandt of Middletown vis ited relatives at Enola on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Schull and son Richard of Enola, are at Ickesburg, Perry country, attending the funeral of Mrs. Schull's mother. Ambrose Backenstoe and son Cal vin, of Enola, were visitors at Duncan non this week. Constable J. H. Hawkins of Enola was at Carlisle on Tuesday. ' Mrs. George B. Gray and daughter of Wilmington, Del., has returned home after visiting her son, C. B. Gray of Summit street, Enola. Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Jacobs of Shire manstown spent Tuesday at Carlisle. Mrs. Margaret Eberly, of Mechanics burg. spent Sunday with her son, Ray mond Eberly and wife at Shiremans town. Mrs. James Kelly and son Clarence, of Middlesex, spent Tuesday with the former's sister, at Shiremanstown. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Armstrong and Walter Armstrong, of Harrisburg, spent a day with Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Huuck at Shiremanstown. Mrs. Fannie Kaley, of Mechanics burg, and Miss Kate Noell of Shire manstown. spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Eshleman at their country home near St. John's. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Huntzberger of Harrisburg spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Henderson at Shire manstown. Mrs. R. H. Hertzler has returned to her home at Penbrook after spending several days with Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Lauver at Shiremanstown. Miss Reba TTendriokson of New Cumberland has returned from State College, where she attended the Penn sylvania day exercises. Mrs. J. A. Sprenkel of New Cum berland, visited her sister-in-law, Mrs. Nesbit at Meclianicsburg yester day. Major John Kirk of New Cumber land. was a juryman at Carlisle this week. * EI'RYDICE CLUB ORGANIZES Special to The Telegraph Annville, Pa., Nov. 11.—The Eury dice Club of Lebanon Valley College, composed of the women members of the institution, has organized for the coming season with these officers: President, Miss Ruth Strickler; vice president, Miss Miriam Ayer; secre tary, Miss Louise Henry; treasurer, Miss Dorothy Lorenz; business man ager, Miss Helen E. Ziegler. The club will be under the directorship of Miss Catherine Schmidt. WARDS IN LITITZ BOROUGH Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Nov. 11.—Lititz bor ough will be divided into wards. Re, ccntly the village of Warwick and other land adjacent, was annexed to the borough. SOLDIER RETURNS TO REGHMEXT Special to The Telegraph Marietta. Pa.., Nov. 11. —Charles E. Hensel, residing in the lower end of the county left last evening for San Francisco, and will sail for China, where his regiment, the Fifteenth United States Infantry is located. He has been home on a furlough several months. He is first sergeant of Com pany E, and saw service In many parts of the world. "TOM THUMB WEDDING" Special to The Telegraph Duncannon, Pa.. Nov. 11. Pres entation of the "Tom Thumb Wed ding" in the Methodist Episcopal Church to-morrow evening promises to be the success of the season. The little folks who will take part in it will be greeted by a large attendance. SHOT 50-POUND WILDCAT Special to The Telegraph Blain, Pa.. Nov. 11. William T. Hulme and James A. Fagan, both of Philadelphia, are here on a two weeks' hunting trip and are bagging a nice lot of game. Yesterday when Mr. Hulme was tramping through the brush in the woods, he heard a noise and thinking it was a turkey coming along, waited and what appeared was a big catamount apparently following him. He shot it down when it ap peared in the open. The animal weighed almost fifty pounds. MISSION BAND ENTERTAINMENT Special to The Telegraph Penbrook, Pa., Nov. 11. An enter tainment. by members of the Mission Rand of the Zlon Lutheran Church will be held this evening at 8 o'clock in the church auditorium. The proceeds will be used for the mission fund, and the following program will be ren dered: "Onward Christian Soldiers." by members of the band; society his tory, Miss Clara Garverich; duet, Miss Senst and Miss Jennie Shartzer, ex ercises by six boys; solo Miss Stella Richard; sketch of Dr. Kugler, Miss Mary Senst; exercise, "Round Clock," twelve girls: reading, Miss Caroline Forney; solo. Miss Catherine Speas; exercises by live girls; solo, Miss Ruth llorker; reading, Miss Ruth Demniy; £ong, baud members. " The Thinkers of the Tobacco Chewers"—; said one of the greatest thinkers , The Man As Keen As A I' workman who can "cut to the line", look for a PICNIC TWIST chewer. The mildly stimulating effect of mild PICNIC TWIST makes eye and nerve alert and keeps them so. The "keeping them so" is where strong tobaccos "fall down". Chew the long-lasting sweetness of PICNIC TWIST as you work. When the whistle blows vlstm you'll feel all right. And PICNIC TWIST'S mildness does Qot rob it of any of the taste you expect your tobacco to jSpoM have. Every soft, mellow TWIST of PICNIC is chuck full of "good tobacco-ness". PICNICTVISTM CHEWING TOBACCO Chew a 5c TWIST and you will want one of those eleven TWIST air-tight drums that keep jSgSRJ J®! each TWIST fresh until used. YANK FIELD TO SEAT THOUSANDS Special to The Telegraph Chicago, Nov. 11.—Captain T. L. Huston, one of the owners of the New York American League Club, plans to construct the new home of his club along the lines of the Chicago Amer ican's plant. Captain Huston made a | | Always use "The Reading" when traveling to New York, because it is the shortest and most direct Route. Through Steel Vestibule equipment, comfort, con venience, cleanliness and courtesy are assured you on 1 "The Queen of the Valley" - - Leaving Harrisburg 8:00 A. M. X (Pullman and Dining Service) "Harrisburg-New York Special" - Leaving Harrisburg 4:35 P. M. (Pullman—Buffet with Broiler) and above all SERVICE That Leaves on Time 1 Travels on Time Arrives on Time | Philadelphia and Reading Railway 1 Your Time" NOVEMBER 11, 191?. close inspection of the park yesterday in search of new ideas to embody in the New York plant, which is to be constructed within a year. It will be capable of seating about 30,000 per sons on a single deck arrangement, with steel work designed to carry a second deck if desired in the future. CABBUNCI/E CAUSES DEATH Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 11. —Jere- miah Andrew Collins died yesterday afternoon at his late home at 15i! Ridge avenue, aped 57. Death resulted from a carbuncle on the back of bis neck.