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PERSONAL AND SOCIAL NEWS OF INTENSE INTEREST QUIET WEDDING AT THE RECTORY Miss Mary Crull Underwood Weds Raymond Walker This Morning At the rectory of St. Andrew's Episcopal church this morning at 10 o'clock, the Rev. Henry A. Post, performed the ceremony that joined In marriage Miss Mary Crull Under wood, daughter of Mix and Mrs. "William G. Underwood, and formerly a clerk i nthe railroad company's ehop offices at Verbeke and Kelly streets, and Raymond Arthur Walk er, a Pennsylvania Railroad Com pany machinist. After the marriage the couple left for a trip to Buffalo and Niagara Falls.. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Walker, 1616 Regina street. The bride wore a costume of taupe silvertone with fox fur and hat to harmonize. The parents of Mr. Walker were witnesses at the wedding. After February 1, Mr. and Mrs. Walker will be at home at 1612 Wallace street. The bride be fore coming to Harrisburg from Chambersburg, was in the employ of the Cumberland Valley Telephone Company, and had been with the operating force of the Bell Telephone Company in this city. -3Flowersi For All Occasions Floral Decorations j Wedding Flowers Party Flowers ij Funeral Flowers cHießerrahiU | k lOCUST ST. AT SECOND I| SPECIAL SALE - OF - (MENTAL lOCS Mr. Mooradian has returned with his famous collection of Oriental Rugs. We invite all of our friends to visit 225 North Second Street and inspect this superb line. We shall be glad to be at your service without any obligation on your part. I expect to be here all of this month. This is an unusual opportunity to make very pleasing selections. G. S. Mooradian -AT TIE ELAIE SHOP 225 N. Second St. Comtorc in your living room You can shut out the coldness of winter with a blazing fire and a big, comfortable davenport. In Berkey & Gay furniture you will find that tone of homelike comfort a substantial table for your books and papers, a chair of cozy depths. Come in and see this furniture. In each piece, notice the beautiful wood, the excellent proportion and the careful workmanship which make this just the furniture you will want in your living room. The new ronn-Barrls Hotel la equipped with Berkey & Gay Furniture. GOLDSMITH'S North Market Square WEDNESDAY EVENING* teomiSßtma (MAf TELEGRAPH JANUARY IS, 1919. SNOWBALL PARTY FOR LITTLE MBS Pretty Event Given by Mr. and Mrs. Herbert on Daugh ter's Anniversary , A novel and delightful "snowball" party was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. n. H. Herbert, Market street. Camp Hill, for their little daughter. Louise Anne Herbert, who celebrated her eleventh birthday an niversary. The decorations were carried out entirely lh" white, with banks of snow, snow men, tiny sleds predom inating. In one corner of the lbrary stood a gypsy tent, snow covered, in which Mr#. Charles Koons. as a real, live gyPsy qneen, told the fortunes of the little guests. Miss Flora Kurzenknabe fitted each guest with a pretty paper hat which they wore throughout the afternoon. A snowball game was a feature of the afternoon, with prizes for the guest throwing the greatest number of snowballs in a basket held by a big snow man. A birthday luncheon was served to the following guests: Helen, Elizabeth and Grazia McDon old, Elizabeth Earloy, Mary Louise and Nancy cowden, Dorothy Sponsler, Elizabeth Messinger, of Harrisburg; Virginia Koons, Heien Armstrong. Anna Smith. Mary smith. Dorothy Thomas. Mary Margaret Yinger, Anna and Kat.herine Keller. Nellie Phillips and Florentine Schilling. Mrs. Herbert was assisted by Miss Flora Kurzenknabe, Mrs. Charles Koons. Mrs. Clarke Cowden, of Har [risburg. Mrs. Howard Fetterhoff and Miss Fleiaher. IN ELEMENTARY HYGIENE Mrs. Stanley G. Backenstoss, chairman of the city's elementary hygiene classes has issued a call for all members who wish to take the examination to report at the Civic Clubhouse, Front and North streets, Thursday evening, promptly at 7 o'clock. This notice applies to members not having missed more than three lessons. SURGICAL CLASSES TO REOPEN The classes in surgical dressing will commence again Friday evening at 7 o'clock n the rooms of the Red Cross Headquarters. Fager School Building, Walnut street. Miss Mc- Cormick l s very anxious for a large enrollment and urges everyone who can possibly do so, to enroll at this time. JUNIOR WORKERS HELP SUFFERERS Members of Red Cross in For ney Building Send Gifts to the Industrial Home The members of the Junior Red Crose of the Forney school building have shown the spirit of giving when they recently donated two crates of oranges and $l6 In cash to the In dustrial Home. The school children accomplished this feat In an after noon. From the youngest to the old est, each one did his part and, under the leadership Ot Miss Elizabeth Knox, chairman of the gift commit tee, they were able to present these things, which are so much needed, ta the home. And the youngsters are enjoying the results of their efforts," for, as Coleridge writes: "Who giveth himself with his alms feed three. Himself, his hungering neighbor and Me." Any help will be much appreci ated by the home, as there is much need at this time. One branch of the Red Cross has answered the call and, surely, the example of th young workers will be a boost to others. Military Bridal in Manse Early This Morning A very pretty military wedding took place at. the manse of the Stevens Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church, Thirteenth and Vernon streets, early this morning when Miss Elizabeth Letheresa Hoverter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Hov erter, 61 North Thirteenth street, be came the wife of George Max Vogt, U. S. A., 634 Aero Squadron, j Aviation Supply Depot, Middletown, (the Kev. Dr. Clayton Albert Smucker,' officiat ing. Mr. Vogt received his discharge and at once launched the event of to-day by calling on D'r. Smucker and advancing the wedding date by several weeks. Some of the very near friends witnessed the ceremony and took part in the service. The bride's traveling suit of blue broadcloth was of smart cut with hat and gloves to match. Mr. Vogt wore his military uniform. After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served to relatives and friends at the Hoverter home. The couple left at 7.30 this morning for New York and Boston and will be "At Home" after February 1. They will make their home in East Har risburg, 1319 State street. The Standard Bearers Guests of Mrs. Leach The Standard Bearer Society, of the Ridge Avenue Methodist Church, was entertained last evening at the home of Mrs. Harry D. Leach, Le moyne. The evening was spent with games, and luncheon was serv ed to the following members and guests: The Misses Eleanor DeSilvey, Maude Harvey, Emma Bower, Ida Beck, Minnie Smith, Jessie Bowers, Anna Slicer, Maude Sites. Ida Hoff man. Laura Sloat, Ruth Kramer, Mary Necter, Lenore Rice. Catharine Drumheiser, Helen Neeter, Pauline Rickard, Dorian Cornelius, Mrs. Paul Bratten, Mrs. Helen Linn, Mrs. Roy Walborn, Mrs. Willtson Miller, Mrs. Albert DeSilvey, Mrs. Percy Lupkie, Mrs. TV. F. Duke, Mrs. Charles Cor nelius, Mrs. S. Cornelius, Mrs. Harry D. Leach and Master Richard Lupkie. Entertained Class on Wedding Anniversary Members of the Sunday school class of Westminster Presbyterian Church, taught by Dr. H. B. Walter, were en tertained last evening at the home of Mrs. Leon Fritz, 624 Relly street. The' class transacted the regular business of the month and elected officers for the ensuing year, after which a social hour was enjoyed. Late in the evening the guests were in vited to the dinlngroom, where a full course turkey dinner was served In celebration of the wedding anniver sary of Mr. and Mrs. Fritz. Seiler School Honor Roll Announced Yesterday honor roll of the Seller School was announced yesterday In the Senior room. Those on the list were: Elizabeth Harris. Marlon Bass ler, Harriet Gilbert, Louise Meily, Christine Brandt. Rebecca Johnston, Louisette Reichenburg and Katherine Meredith. In the Junior room the list com prises: Pauline Went. Florence Ham ilton, Edna Eggert, Marlon Milhouse, Jane Olmsted, Mary Wickersham, Virginia Cann and Elizabeth Colo viras. WILL ENTERTAIN ON SILVER ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Charles Alden, 401 Pine street, Steelton, will entertain aat Frcy's Hall, Steelton, Thursday evening, in celebration of their silver wedding anniversary. FARLEHAT-MARTIN WEDDING The wedding of Miss Olive Rachel Martin and Charles Tower Farleman, both of Mexico, Pa., was a quiet even ing event of yesterday, solemnized at the home of the letter's aunt, Mrs. Joseph Farleman, 2016 North Seventh street. The ceremony was perform ed by the Rev. Clayton H. Ranck, pastor-elect of the St. John's Reform ed Church. Mr. and Mrs. Farleman will reside In Mexico, where the former Is con nected with a large manufacturing plant. BUSY BEES WILL HOLD SALE On the afternoon and evening of Friday, January 24, the Busy Bee Society of the Camp Hill Methodist Episcopal Church will hold a food salp In Friendship Hall. Homemade pies, cakes, candy and salads will be on sale, with Mrs. Alice Martin at the cake table, Mrs. I. Guy S'tickwell, pies and saiads, and Mrs. O. W. Harding, candy. SACRED HEART TO HOLD PARTY The women of the Sacred Heart Catholic Church. South Cameron street, will hold a card party Thurs day evening In the church hall. This affair promises to be a big success, with very pretty prizes for the lucky players. Refreshments and an In formal dance will follow the card playing. MAJOR SPICER HOME Mrs. John S. Spicer. 276 Pefter street, received word yesterday of the safe arrival In New York of her husband. Major Spicer. of the Army .Service Corps. Major Spicer has as yet received no definite orders, but will probably come to this city with in .the next few days. William C. Hammil, of Cincinnati, Ohio, was a recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H. Marsh, 229 State street. Mrs. Alvln Heakway, 251 Hummal street, is spending a month with rela tives In Hasrerstown. Md. Mrs. Charles Webster has returned to her home, in Philadelphia, after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. John Robin son. 232 Hummel street IRB CLUB WILL HOLD FIRST DANCE Enjoyable Social Event to Take Place in Winterdale Next Wednesday The Iris Club dance which will be held In Winterdale Hall next Wed nesday evening promises, one of the most successful social events of the winter. It will bo the first dance to bo given by the Iris Club, and ls being looked forward to eagerly by the friends of the club. Invitations were sent out by the committee to-day after final arrange ments Were completed last evening. Admission will be by card only. These cards can be secured from the cpmmlttee members upon presenta tion of the invitations issued to-day, A card containing the names of the committee accompanies the Invita tions. The Sourbier orchestra will furnish muslcl CENTRAL HIGH NOTES KUNKEL CONTEST THURSDAY The long postponed Kunkel Ora orical Contest for Junior boys will be held Thursday morning at 10 o'clock In the assembly room. Al though there had been some talk of holding the contest In the evening this year, Prof. Severance has final ly decided that the best time for the contest will be In the morning. In asmuch as the junior class attends school during that session. Miss Clarabelle Swartz, instructor of declaration, has had the seven boys, who were chosen out of a score or more, under her constant super vision for the past three weeks. Al though the Christmas vacation some what hindered her work, Miss Swartz has been drilling the boys every day since school reopened. Since the contest is for oratory, that will be main feature on Thursday morning, but under the patient supervision of Prof. E. C. Rose, the Junior Girls' Glee Club has been drilled up to a high state of perfection, and will take an im portant part in the program. This organization of forty voices is one of the best glee clubs that has been produced at Central, and was com plimented very highly by Professor Rose at their rehearsal last night for their excellent work. During the contest the glee club will render two numbers, "The Violet Lady" and a popular lullaby. The morning ses sion choir of sixty voices will also sing two numbers, "Rule Britannia" and the "Marseilles." The newly or ganized Central High school orches tra will play before and after the contest. The speeches of famous men in modern history will be delivered by the following junior boys: Donald Egolf, Cecil Holmes, Bernard Koplo vltz, Gordon Hlnkel, Earl Wright, Wayne Snyder and Albert Sanders, and the addresses, together with their authors, are "Declaration of War," Wilson: "The Menace of Prußslanism," Kahn; "The Duty of Young America," McAdoo; "German Propoganda," Lodge; "Justice to Germany," Abbott; "War Issues," Wilson and "Tribute to Soldiers and Sailors," Wilson. The prizes for this contest were left by the late Samuel Kunkel and are $25, $l5 and $lO. Dr. Robert Bagnell, Ph.D.; Dr. George Edward Reed, D.D., LL.D., and Paul G. Smith, have been ohosen to award the prizes to the three boys who give the best demonstration of oratory. Mrs. Pickell President of C. T. U. An interesting meeting of the Meade W. C. T. U. was held last even ing at the home of Miss Bess Malone, 1315 State street, with Mrs. Walter Fishel, the vice-president, presiding. Mrs. M. M. Steese, county president, was present and gave an interesting talk on the work of the Union after which Mrs. William H. Pickell was elected president of the Meade Union, to fill the unexpired term. Business of importance was dis cussed and it was decided to send a delegation from the Union to the Dry Convention which will be held in Chestnut Street Hall, January 22. Hereafter the meetings will be held the first Tuesday of each month, with the next meeting on Tuesday even ing, February 4, at the home of the newly-elected president, Mrs. William H. Pickell, 1616 Market street. BIRTHDAY DINNER Mrs. A. L. Patton, 543 Kelker street, pleasantly surprised her husband by giving a dinner to the employes of Mr. Patton's barber shop in celebration of his birthday. Miss Helen Miller and Miss Eliza beth Richardson, of Brooklyn, N. Y., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. George F. Miller, of Camp Hill. Sister of Carlisle Woman Meets Carlisle Youths, Former Hun Prisoners Carlisle, Pa., Jan. IB. —To meet re turned United States soldiers, for merly prisoners in Germany, from the town of her sister, whom she vis ited some years ago in a Red Cross station In Switzerland, was the ex perience of Miss Jeanne Gulgnet, ofj Switzerland. She was a volunteer Red Cross Worker and on going to a station to aid soldiers returning from prison camps, met and was recog nized by several Carlisle boys, who had been confined at Camp Ratts tatt. "She wrote to her sister, Mrs. Jeanne Manson, of Carlisle, telling of the meeting. Swiss Consul Will Speak at Harrisburg on Friday Carlisle, Pa., Jan. 15. —The Car lisle Chamber of Commerce will open its 1919 serieß of noonday luncheons and reconstruction meet ings on Friday, January 17, when Charles L. Chandler, former vice consul at Berne, widely known as a trade expert and at present con nected with the Corn Exchange National Bank of Philadelphia will be present and make an address on "The Changing Outlook in Pennsyl vania's Foreign Trade." W. S. S. SALES IN CUMBERLAND Carlisle, Pa., Jan. 15. —Cumber- land county per capita Bales for War Savings Stamps in 1918 were slightly over 10.60 per capita according to the tabulation just announced. The majority of the Bales were made through the post offices. Carlisle, Shippenhburg,'Mechanlcsburg, Camp Hill and New Cumberland were the leading offices the sales being: Car lisle, $205,633.75; Shippensburg, $78,844.75; Mechanlcsburg, $68,- 625.60; Camp Hill, $22,632.50; New Cumberland, $26,437.25. , LUTHER LEAGUE TO HOLD RALLY Members of Harrisburg Dis trict Will Meet in Keller Church, Shiremanstown The Harrisburg district of the Lu ther League will hold a rally. In Hol ier Memorial Church, Shiremanstown, of which the Rev. H. K. Lants ls pas tor, to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock. The meeting will be addressed by W. H. Menges, of Menges' Mills, president of the Luther League of Pennsylvania, and the Rev. Dr. L. C. Manges, pastor of the Memorial Lu theran Church, of this city. The members of the league In Shire manstown will give a reception to the out-of-town delegates, with Clyde M. Shaffer, chairman of the commit tee, In charge. Guegts are expected from Newport, Hershey, Hummels town. Camp Hill and other suburban towns. The league was organized In Me morial Lutheran Church last Novem ber and since then there has been a great increase in membership. The Harrisburg district Includes Perry, Cumberland and Dauphin counties. There ls also one branch of the league In York count/. The present officers of the Har risburg district are: Musser D. White, president; J. S. Peiffer, vice president; Alfred Sutcliffe, treasurer; M. Clyde Shaffer, recording secretary; A. 8. Hertsler, of Mechanicsburg, corresponding secretary; 8. D. Bn shore, statistician; C. L. Whitmoyer, chairman of the executive committee. Standing of the Crews HARRISBURG SIDE Philadelphia Division The 129 crew first to go after 1 o'clock: 108, 109, 118, 108, 130, 119, 112, 350, 113, 127, 120. Engineers for 108, 119. Firemen for 104, 118. Conductors for 118, 119. Braketnen for 108, 112, 119, 129, 176. Engineers up: Small, Tenny, Gun derman, Houseal, Ream, Ryan, Au ment, Anderson. Firemen up: Kuntz, Beyer, Sltzel, Malone, Wenzel, West, Kennedy, Thomas, ShlshkofP, Moffett, Acton, Dickovcr, Learner, Sensenig, Paxton, Straub. Conductor up: Rife. Brakemen up: Halbleib, Brenizer, Maizel, Newhauser, Dorsett, Mowery, Weidner, Campbell, Behney, Levans, Bolton, Kleckner, Hackman, Kasse men. Redding, Leightner, McMann. Middle Division —The 26 crew first to go after 1.30 o'clock: 22, 28, 84, 18, 35, 29, 216, 247, 241. Engineer for 29; Firemen for 22, 28, 35. * Conductors for 22, 34. Brakemen for 18, 35. Engineers up: Moretz, E. R. Sny der, Heisey, Brink, O. W. Snyder, Gray, Loper, Beverlln, McAlicker, Fisher, Kreps, P. L. Smith, Nissley, Firemen up: McMurtrle, Wright, DOlin, Teel, Hertzler, Gruff, Stemler, Turnbaugh, Ulsh, Gingrich, Selgfried, Moretz, Sevlck Jones, Fry. Brakemen up: Dennis, Clouser, Stelninger, Hoffman, Nichols, Lcntz, Depew, Roebuck. Woodward. Yard Board —Engineers for IC, 3-7 C, 10C. ' Firemen for 3-7 C, 10C, 12C, 18C. Engineers up: Graham, Fry. Dougherty, Eyde, Ewlng, Snell, Flelsher. Firemen up: Hoffman, Chubb, Baskin, Felght, Clemm, Guyer, Rus-' sell, Owens, Patrick, Little, Bowers, Attick. ENOLA SIDE Philadelphia Division The 227 crew first to go after 1.16 o'clock: 226, 230, 229, 243, 242, 203, 246, 251, 206, 207, 222, 239, 215. Engineers for 215, 230. Firemen for 217. 218, 234, 250. Flagman for 226. Brakemen for 250, 230, 243, 203, 207, 215. Brakemen up: Eshleman, Lee, Simpson, Marcn, Eshleman, Trayer, Clltch. Middle Division —The 119 crew first to go after 2.30 o'clock-: 116, 111, 122, 115, 114, 121, 105. Engineer for 121. Firemen for 111, 114, 121. Conductor for 114. Flagman for 111. Brakemen for 122, 115, 111. Yard Board —Engineers for 3rd 129, extra westbound, extra west end, 112, 118, change crew. Firemen for 145, 2nd 126, 3rd 126, 2nd 132, 135, 149, extra westbound, extra west end, 118, change crew. PASSENGER SERVICE Philadelphia Division Engineers up: V. C. Gibbons, M. Pleam, B. A. Kennedy, H. Smeltzer, J. G. Davis. Firemen up: J. M. Piatt, J. F. GU llums, J. Cover. F. H. Cook. E. C. Nay lor, Wm. Shlve, L. E. Everhart, F. L Floyd. B. P. Huston. Engineers for M-22, 628. Middle Division Engineers up: Firemen for M-22, 628, 40. Jas. Keane, W. C. Graham, O. L. Mil ler, J. W. Smith, F. F. Schreck, C. D. Hollenbaugh, G. G. Kelser, D. Keane, W. B. Glaser, W. C. Black, R. M. Crane, C. S. Cassner, D. G. Riley, J. J. Kelley, H. E. Waream, R. E. Crum. Firemen up: T. W. Derlck, H. S. j Olewlne, P. W. Beck, E. G. Snyder, I. F. Evans, F. E. McCue, J. E. Putt, C. Llnsenbach, M. E. Horning, C. L. Sheats, E. R. Pierce, C. E. Peterman, F. V. Pensyl, G. S. Ralney, R. R. Smith, G. L. Kenirfedy, W. P. Prlmm, G. H. Tippery, J. A. Swab, C. W. Kep ner, R. C. Melllnger, H. W. Snyder, L. M. Orr. Engineers for 11, 65, 15. Firemen for 83, 47. 37. 13, 41, 18. THE READING The 67 crew flret to go after 11.45 o'clock: 5, 6, 19, 8. 16, 69, 66, 54, 69, 14, 62. 22, 11, 24, 61, 18, 71. Engineers for 64, 41, 42, 64, 66, 3, 14, 16, 18, 22, 24. Firemen for 54, 59, 61, 62, 66, 69, 6, 8, 22, 24. Conductors for 59, 6. Flagmen for 69, 71, 16, 14. Brakemen for 54, 59, <l, 69, 6, 11, 14. 22. 24. Engineers up: Zimmerman, or, Leltner, Bordner, Lackey, Chron ister, Walton, Wlreman, Minnlch, Lower, Beecher." Firemen up: Slough, Wetaer, Sfouffer, Saul, Mereney, Shue, Con nelly, Shay, Keller, Durbrow. Conductor up: Daub. Firemen up: Greenwood, Milks, Lenker, Btrohra, Wampler, Keener, Waugh. Brakemen up: Heagy, Yingst, Parthemore, Clipper, Brownagle, Messersmitb, Lehman, peardorff, Oemon. Rennlck, Try, I 7 STATES VOTE FOR PROHIBITION INI)AY;TOTAL3O Only Six More States Needed to Make the Whole Country Dry DRY HONOR ROLL Thirty states have ratified the natlnal prohibition amendment, as follows: Virginia Florida Kentucky Michigan South Carollni Ohio North Dakota Oklahoma Maryland Tennessee Montana Idaho Texas Maine Delaware West Virginia South Dakota Washington Massachusetts California Arizona Illinois Georgia ■ Indiana Louisiana : - Kansas Arkansas North Carolina Alabama " Mississippi Six more states are needed. The legislatures in nine dry states which have not ratified are now in session. Chicago, Jan. 16.—Seven states yesterday completed ratification of the prohibition constitutional amend ment, and brought the number tak ing such action to thirty. The num ber necessary for ratification is thirty-six. Arkansas, California, Illinois, In diana, Kansas, North Carolina and Alabama were the states Joining the "dry" column. In addition the Neb raska Senate and the Utah House voted for ratification. In California, however, attorneys for the Grape Growers' Protective League, filed suit for an injunction to restrain the governor from certi fying the ratification. In suport of the suit it was argued that all acts of the California Legislature must be submitted to a referendum. The states which thus far have ratified the amendment are: Kentucky, Virginia, Mississippi, South Carolina, North Dakota, Mary land, Montana, Arizona, Delaware, Texas, South Dakota, Massachu setts, Georgia, Louisiana, Florida, Michigan, Ohio, Oklahoma, Tonnes see, Idaho, Maine, West Virginia, Washington, California, Indiana, Arkansas, Illinois, North Carolina, Kansas and Alabama. Total, 30. Denver, Col., Jan. 15.—The Colo- 1 rado Senate yesterday voted favor ably on the question of ratifying the national prohibition amendmept. The upper branch of the legislature pass ed the House resolution on second reading. The third and final read ing is scheduled for to-day. Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 15.—A Joint resolution providing for ratification of the national prohibition amend ment was passed by the Senate of the Nebraska Legislature yesterday. The House is expected to consider the measure within a few days. Salem, Ore., Jan. 15. —The Oregon House of Representatives ratified the dry amendment yesterday.NThe Sen ate committee reported favorably unanimously and the Senate prob ably will take action to-da. Ukrainians Kill 2,000 in Przemysl, Galicia Geneva, Jan. 15. Two thousand persons have been killed atPrzemysl, Galicia, by the Ukrainians, accord ing to a dispatch to the Neue Freie Presse, of Vienna, a copy of which has been received here. The Ukrainians have been bom barding Przemysl for several days past by land and by air, and* condi tions in the town are described as terrible. The gas and electric plants have been destroyed and there is no light In the town. Water and food also are lacking. DESERTER ESCAPES Carlisle, Pa., Jan. 15. —Charles Fisher, colored, a resident of Car lisle, held here on a charge of de sertion from the United States Army, broke confinement at the U. S. Hospital here by working a bar loose from a window. Fisher was a draftee and was sent to Camp Grant, ill., being assigned to Com pany <3 of the 416 th Regiment. He deserted some weeks ago and was arreste.d by local officers, being held here until a'guard came for him. FUNERAL FLOWERS SPECIALi Beautiful Spray, $3.00 Keeney's Flower Shops 814 N. JD ST. IS7 N. FRONT ST. Harrtabnrg Steelfon t RETURNED BUSINESS After aa absence of a cos ale •f weeks I have returned tram a business trip and will be at my office as usnal. HOURS I n A. M. nntll 13 M. 139 until B P. M. /daSZLzs OE>GOG>AFTG>ANG> w Ms! I Perfect Balance Means Ecoftomy in Operation let Us Give You Full Details The Overiand-Harrisbarg Co. 218-214 North Second Street DEFENSE POLICE IJT PARADE Carlisle, Pa., Jan. 16,—A contln fr ent °' Cumberland County Home Defense Police, the organlta lon around which the whole Volun teer Home Defenee Police eyetem In Announcing Our January White Sale Beginning ta-morrow all eyes will turn toward 'Wolfe's to see this beautiful display of lovely underwear, it is our ideal to fua,. nlsh every woman, whatever her requirements, with dainty, eervlte* able undergarments. Some are tailored, some have hand-embroil ery, others are prettily trimmed with laces, but all are propsi!*' proportioned and finished with the utmost care. Every open arm-hole Is reinforced for double wear. GOWNS—Lace and embroidery trimmed, also plainer styles Prices, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50. PETTICOATS—PIain, lacs and embroidery flouncing in muslin and sateen, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 up. ENVEI.OPE COMBINATIONS—Batiste nainsook, plain and fapcy—some with hand embroidery, $l.OO, $1.25, $1.50, $1.95, $2.50 to $0.50. DRAWERS—Camisole and corset covers at all prices, Billy tßurke pajamas and gowns In flannel, $2.60 value, price, $2.00. ODD PIECES of underwear In gowns, envelopes chemise, corset covers, camisoles. In silk and natnssok and lisle reduced 25 per cent. SILK PETTICOATS In every shade, reduced $l.OO regardless of present price. HEATHERBLOOM AND SATEEN petticoats reduced 60 cents on every skirt. Kayser summer knit underwear in vests, 50c, 59e, 75c, sl.oo* silk, $2.00 up—no charges—no deliveries. WOLFE CORSET AND LINGERIE SHOP . 224 North Second , 0 It's Worth j j Waiting For lo io Have you ever been in a store where I one person attempted to serve you and •> another customer at the same time? Then $ you know how utterly impossible it ivas Q i for her to give either of you proper q service, and I won't hesitate to say that • you both came away dissatisfied. You " would much rather have waited until she 0 could give you individual attention. (j; A At my shop you will never fail to re- V ceive strictly personal service. When 0 making a selection in one of my private 0 fitting salons, under no condition will you q be interrupted or hurried in your choice. •' The saleswoman who attends you will de vote her undivided attention to your 0 wishes alone. , ft lam sure that you.will be so pleased • anct~*satisfied with this sales policy that 0 ! you will consider it well worth the occas- ft I ional inconvenience of waiting for a short q time. q *-r Right Now — look about you and you will see many doing work that they are not fitted to do. Then think of what you are doing and if it is not the kind of work you are best adapted to perform put an advertisement in the j U "Better Situation Wanted" column of the Harrisburg Telegraph and inform the business world of the one position you can best fill. Aha state grow up. will be In th . Inaugural parade at Harrlsbur*. D. r B. Brlndle, Carlisle, a former IVa ■ tlonal Guard officer, and father of • the system which was adopted for 11 statewide use, will be In command.