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If* &tar»3ttbtpmftttU < ftHlMii in 187*) PrtHofcod VMS STAR PRINTING COMPANY, ' Bulion. South TNrdStrMl.M*rrMwtfk, _____ « SuwJoy OMeerOf Director*.- U U Ktn«. Wm. W* WAtfunwia. _ * Vmfmllwi. *- W* tt Merits. Secretary itd Tr,uinr. Wn. W. Wauawhl Wk tl V. Bcmmxl Bmun,Ji.i _ Bu>lb*u Mm H|«r. 1 Editor. Alt communications shouM be iMmwd to STAB-IKMrBKOBTt Satinets. Editorial. Job Priatlaf or Circulation Department according to the subject natter ' Ca torod at tho Post Office In HtrrUburf a* ■•coadelaaa matt or. BaajMtin a Kentnor Company. Now fork ud Cblcafo Kepi ■niUltfai Vow To.-k Offioo, Brunswick Building. Ei Fifth Arena*. (tIW|Q Office. People's Gas Building. Michigan AvaßM, Delivered Sr carriers at • casta • woak. Mailed to aoboeribact tar Throe Dollars * /oar in adraac*. THC STAR-INDCPKNDCNT * TW paper with the iargaai Boot Circulation la Harrlahorg ana —arty towns. Clrculatloa Exam loco by THE ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN ADVBBTIS3BS. ~ mimoNn! bkvC felnak* Branch Ciohanso. No. 3280 CUMMMLAND VALLEY Branch Bsotiawgo, . . . ._ . No. 845~246 Saturday, /Jfcril 17. 1913. APRIL •un. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thur. Frl. Sib 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 v 2B 29 30 MOON'S PHASES— Last Quarter, 6th; New Moon. 14th; First Quarter, 22nd; Full Moon, 20th. WEATHER FORECASTS Harrisburg and vicinity: Fair to- 'A> • I •wnt temperature about 40 de- WVv ' T I grees. Sunday fair with rising teui- Eastern Pennsylvania: Fair to-night >. I and Sunday, frost to-night. Rising tern perature Sunday. YESTERDAY'S TEMPERATURE IN HARRISBURG Highest, 64; lowest, 40; S a. m., 43; S p. in., 51. MR. TAYLOR S EXTRAVAGANT PLAN hile City Commissioner M. Harvey Taylor de clines to say whether he still has in mind his plan to pay almost $9,000 an acre for about three acres at Emerald and Fifth streets for the much-needed playground for the rapidly growing northern sec- i tion of the city, there is, of course, the possibility j of the project being revived by him at the meeting of the City Commissioners next Tuesday or at some other meeting at an early date. It is well, there- j fore, for the other Commissioners to be prepared to defeat such an extravagant proposal for the ex- j penditure of the City's funds. Whether or not it is practical, as has been sug gested, to establish the playgrounds on land already owned by the City in spacious Wildwood Park, there can be little doubt that a satisfactory plot ean be purchased somewhere uptown on a far more businesslike basis than that proposed by Mr. Taylor. As has heretofore been stated another of the Com missioners has declared that it is possible for the City to purchase a plot that will serve just as well, for which the City need pay less than $4,000 an acre. This'suggestion is well worth further investi gation by the City Commissioners, along with any other plans that may be forthcoming from other sources. That section of the city for which the playground is desired is far from being fully developed and there may be other real estate holders who would be willing to offer satisfactory plots at figures far b*low the extravagant price Mr. Taylor would pay for the plot at Emerald and Fifth Streets. At any rate it would be a far more businesslike way to go about the thing if the City Commissioners were to invite proposals from land holders in the territory affected, thus placing the plan to buy on a eoni i>«'titive basis. A good deal of money admittedly ha.> been saved by the City in purchasing supplies of one sort or another on the competitive bidding plan, which gives everybody a chance to sefl, and there is no good reason that we know of why the ( itv should not take advantage of competition in making the purchase of the playground plot. GOOD INDUSTRIAL NEWS y*he Pennsylvania Railroad's definite announce ment last night that it will spend at once $20,000,- 000 for new equipment is the hfst news of the year thus far for the industries of the nation. It means that a large amount of work will be provided di rectly for many industrial establishments, thus in suring work for thousands of men who long have been idle. Moreover the announcement indicates the belief of the officials of this great corporation that the long delayed period of marked business revival is at last at hand. The psychological effect of this attitude of the Pennsylvania Railroad Com pany is bound to be a renewal of confidence in in dustrial and financial circles generally. In brief it is reasonable to assume that the Pennsylvania Rail road has "set the ball rolling" for renewed busi ness tyrtivity. There has, of course, been much improvement in industrial activities in some of the big plants of this country in recent months, but this improve ment has been based largely on the demand for war supplies from abroad and must therefore be re garded as but temporary iu itself. The war will end and the demand for war supplies will then stop aid along with it will cease the industrial activity dependent upon that demand. But th<? industrial activity that bids fair to be revived at bnce by the announcement of the Penn » \ * **•" ■ •; —— ■. ■l* • <m<* 1 1 J,i r KARRISBUHG STAR-INDEPENDENT, SATURDAY EVENING. APRIL 17, 1915. \ sylvania Railroad of ita plan to spend $20,000,000 for new equipment is not of the class that depends for its life ou the uncertainty as to how long the European conflict will last. It is that kind oSin dustrial activity that is to be expected in normal business times. Its arrival has been postponed through peculiar conditions that have resulted in abnormal financial and business depression,—a de pression, however, for the existence of which there is no excuse. This latter statement is substantiated by the very fact that a great anil conservative corporation like the Pennsylvania Railroad recognizes that this is the logical time to take the optimistic attitude. The very fact that lagging confidence and other largely/ psychological considerations have caused the railrftads to hold back for years their expendi tures for extensions of their lines and for new equipment, is bouud to result in exeeptionally large orders being placed for rails and bridges and roll ing stock as soon as confidence is restored. Rail roads for a long time have been buying equip ment "from hand to mouth," until now their needs are far more extensive than if they bad been buying liberally in recent years. If they all follow the l<%d of the Pennsylvania there is reasonable ground to believe that prosperity,—permanent and firmly established prosperity which does not hinge on the demands of the warring nations, —will be brought back to this nation in a jiffy. The Pennsylvania's plan to spend $20,000,000 for equipment is bouud to have a direct benefit to Har risburg and its environs. Although requests for bids ou equipment have not yet been received by the industrial companies, the Pennsylvania Steel Company, with its big plant in Steelton. is certain to share largely in turning out this work, and it is far from unlikely that the Middletowu car works will be an aggressive competitor for some of the contracts for freight cars that are to be built out side of the Pennsylvania Railroad's own shops. MEN GRAFTING FORTUNES THROUGH WAR There are certain persons in England, aud no doubt in the other belligerent countries, too, if the facts were kuown, who are making fortunes out of the war. They are war grafters,—contractors for army supplies who are providing inferior goods and reaping large profits. For them, the longer the war lasts the better. Soldiers are leaving London these days in splen did khaki uniforms, but after some slight wear and tear on their clothing they are garbed in tat ters. The contractors, it is said, are making the uniforms of the cheapest material obtainable, while basing their charges on goods of the best quality. Not only uniforms, but also boots have been found to be very poorly made. It is revolting, not so much to think that the con tractors have been so dishonest in furnishing army supplies, as that they have been so heartless as to ' endanger the lives of the soldiers and even the cause of their country by providing the men at the front with faulty wearing apparel. Not only are j the soldiers subjected to injurious exposure when t their uniforms wear out. but also to rheumatism when their cheaply made boots are filled with water while they are on the march or living in the j trenches. | There has been graft even in the supplying of ' horses and of motor trucks .for transportation pur ! poses. Canadians have recently been found guilty |of frauds of that sort. It is obvious that defective i horses and trucks will retard progress at the front ; and that resultant loss of time may be disastrous euough to mean loss of battles. There could, perhaps, be no better example of an unpatriotic citizen than a contractor who would deliberately weaken his country's fighting forces for his own financial gain. Perhaps Wall Street got an early tip on the return of boom times in industrial circles. . . The war has given much impetus to inventive genius ! but we haven't heard of anybody inventing bomb-proof ' umbrellas for London. If the May flowers are to be aa unqualified success it is! about time for Weather Forecaster Demain to send along I some April showers. ———— jitney buses and jitney movies bringing down the j cost of living, when can we look for jitney eggs and jitney porterhouse steaksf "Peanuts and ferns were decorations," reads a headline in the "Patriot's" description of a dance. Perhaps the "Patriot" meant "pennants and ferns" or perhaps the bead line writer got the refreshments mixed with the trimmings. Will "Froth" please explain? TOLD IN LIGHTER VEIN MORE ECONOMICAL • Mrs. Homespun—"What'll we contribute td the min ister's donation partyf" . Farmer Homespon—"Wal, I dunno, Hannar! Tatera is 'way up, pork is 'way up, fowl is 'way up—We'll save money by giving him money."—St. Paul Dispatch. ONE WAY OUT OF IT Crabihaw—"l've no objection to your getting married, my dear; but I really can't atand the expense of a wed ding." Marjorie—"l'll try to help you out, papa. Perhaps I can throw a scare into George and get him to propose an elopement."—Judge. RAPIDLY RISING "What's the temperature of this room!" growled Mr. Blowster, after fidgeting for several minutes; "It was only 70 degrees when you began to fret and fume,' answered Mrs. Blowster, without looking at the thermometer, "but I dare say it'a much higher n<JV." 1 Birmingham Age-Herald. SEVEN LEAGUE BOOTS .Tack the Giant Killer boasted of his seven league boots. "That's nothing," we cried, "we own a pair of spats you ; can see that far."—New York Sun. I DEFINITION f Knicker—"What is baseballf" , Booker—"A revival without religion an 4 a war without c bloodshed."—New York Sun. t TUT TIRED FEQJRC Ballered by "Hood's Sanaparilla, Which Renovates the Blood That tired feeling that comes to yon in the spring. year after year, is a sign that your blood lacks vitality, just as pimples, boils and other eruptions are signs that it is impure; and it is also a sign that your system it in a low or run-down condition inviting disease. It is a warning, which it is wise to heed. Ask your druggist for Hood's Sar saparilla. This old standard tried and true blood medicine relieves that tired feeling. It cleanses the blood, gives new life, uew courage, strength and cheerfulness. It makes the rich red blood that will make you feel, look, eat and sleep better. Be sure to get Hood's, because it is the beet. There is no other combina tion of roots, barks and herbs like it — no real substitute for it—no "just-us good" medicine.—Adv. Tongue-End Top ics| No Militant Intentions Many suffragists of the West and South, who already have obtained the vote or who are able to spare the. time from"' their own States because the campaigns there will not in earnaet until next year, have volun teered to help in the campaign in Pennsylvania. They are receiving no fees of any sort for their work. Mrs. B. B. Valentine, president of the Equal Suffrage League of Virginia, is now speaking in the vicinity of Harria burg. "When we first started suffrage work in Richmond in 1910, we were almost ostracized," said Mrs. Valen tine. to-day. "It took fully six months to make people realize that active suf frage work had not made us into mere sensational notoriety seekers. Our first task was to convince the public that we had absolutely no militant inten tions; that our only desire was to point out the justice of our cause and leave it to the conscience of the men folk to insure our getting the vote. When this was at last understood we were regarded much more tolerantly. We -gained converts rapidly. We start ed our first league in Richmond with seventeen members. At the last nation al convention we were able to report an enrollment of 7,000 active mem bers of the party." * . * Aim Is Educational Work "Education of the public and of the future voter*." continued Mrs. alentine, '"has been our main work. We are eager to get the men to realize that woman suffrage will mean to them a« much as to us. For this reason we make a point of speaking at county fairs, school exhibits and other gatli ering places. I>abor meetings are also frequently addressed. Inasmuch as our State is largely a farming one we sometimes have to traveh long dis tances to get audience*. W e have been much hampered in the last few months by the condition of the roads. In a week or so I hope they will have all dried out because I finish my campaigning here I hope to start im mediately on an automobile speaking t ? Ur .° f Vip <* inia - The conservatism of \ irginia which we had feared eo much when we first started work, proved not nearly so difficult to overcome as the lack of interest in suffrage which ex isted in some parte of the State. We found it hard to ge* people out of their old line of thought on this ques tion. There are few factory towns in \ irginia and the women and <ihildren do not suffer from the labor hardehips which exist in some other States, so there is very little to excite the burn ing interest in suffrage (hat exists in these other States." Mrs. alentine has given up most of her social duties and has devoted herself entirely to the cause. Berlin Improvements Go on "~ Foreigners who go to Berlin now are astonished to find how much new con struction, notwithstanding the war, is going on in and under the streets. The municipality is building a subwav un der the principal north-and south street of the city, and in carrying out this plan it has just torn away the chief bridge over the Spree. It is also put ting a four-track tunnel under the famous street Unter den Linden, so that it shall no longer be impaired in appearance by the sight of street cars crossing it. Further to the east an other new subway ilyin course of con struction through very crowded business sections. One of the two great elec trical companies is building it. It will connect suburbs in the north and north east with those in the southeast. Constructing Many Schools Another important improvement has been undertaken by the Prussian rail way authorities—the enlargement of the Friedrich-Strasse station, the prin cipal railway station in the heart of the city. The enormous arched roof has been torn away in order to double the size of the building. The eity of Ber lin is engaged in other work besides those mentioned above. It is excavat ing a great harbor for canal barges on the western side of the city, after hav ing opened a new one to the east of the city only about a year ago. It is also building a wholesale market hall, a school of industrial art, beside* about half a dozes other schools. ••• German Trap tor the French In one of their trenches, close to the French position, the Germans have fitted two trap doors, whieh can be opened or closed "by means of mech*n' ical devices ffom a place of safety when an attack at night is feared. The outer door consists of barbed wire net ting, what the; call a "Spanish rider,"! and the inner door a few yard* further back it competed of three layers of ar mored Meet plates with loop holes. If tho attacking soldiers get between these two trap doors they are ooraered; es cape is impossible. la one of the Vos gots valleys the. Germans have construct ed a cable railway 1,600 yards long, capable of conveying supplies for sev eral thousand men! The railway leads from the bottom of a mountain to the top, about 100 yards above tho val ley, A car takes 10 to 15 minutes from the bottom to the top and vico versa. Kven the wounded men are transported on this ingenious line. STEELTON LIKELY TO CET PARTOF mOOO,OOO WORK Ceatlaaea From Flrot Pas*. ber of working hours. The ,«»w or ders will probably put all Altoona em ployes back on full time. Of 146 now all-steel passenger cars whisk the company will buihl. 56 will be constructed at the Juniata shops. Bids for materials will be asked to day. The other 90 cars are to be of fered on the open market and feHls are to be asked to-day. The 146 new pas senger cars are divided in kind ae fol lows: Fifty standard coaches, 114 com bination cars, 4l! baggage and mail cars, 15 baggage and express care aud 5 horse exprees cars. Freight Cars to Be of Steel Almost half of the 100,000 freight cars to be built will be made of steel. The order includes 2,000 steel box cars, 2,500 gondola cars, 4,919 coal and coke cars, 224 refrigerator cars and 162 flnt cars. The company intends to build 1,000 of the steel box cars, 1,000 of the gondola cars and all of the refrigerator and flat cars in its Juniata shops. This leaves 7,419 cars which the company will have built by outside companies and 2,326 in its own shops. Inquiries for both materials and construction are to be made to-day. ' The eutire construction order for the Altoona shops is 144 locomotives, 56 steel passeuger cars, 1,000 steel box cars, 1,000 gondola cars. 224 refriger ator cars and 102 flat cars. Materials for these will make big orders vari ous iron and steel companies. Outside construction orders total 90 steel passenger cars, 1,000 sieel box cars, 1,500 gondola cars arod 4,919 coal and coke cars. Means Work for Many Men Pennsylvania "s statement draws attention to the fact that this is prac tically the first equipment buying of any magnitude by their company for more than a year. The only equipment orders placed with outside companies in 1914 were for 50 locomotives with the Baldwin Locomotive Works and for 1,000 freight cars with the Cam bria Steel Company. Since 1906, when the company an nounced that all future additions and replacements in passenger equip ment woukt be of all-steel construc tion, the Pennsylvania Railroad Com pany has provided more than 3,000 all-steel passenger cars, not counting the all-steel Pullman cars in service ou the system. It is likely the Juniata shops will resume a 55-hour full-time ' schedule with the new- orders. A year ago the Pennsylvania dismissed 1,500 work men at the Altoona shops. Pew of them have been reemployed. The new locomotives will be built in the Juni ata shops, the cars at the Altoona car shops. The former plant has 2,000 men at work on a 36-hour schedule.. The car shops have no detiuite schedule. LOCK 10 BRITISH OFFICERS , IN SOLITARY CONFINEMENT _Halle-on-the-Salle, Germany, April IT, via lx>ndon, 1.25 P. * M.—Ten British officers, prisoners of Germans, have been taken from the local camp of prisoners of war and placed in soli tary confinement in Magdeburg. This is a measure of reprisal for the treat ment by Great Britain of the crews of Oerman submarines held prisoners in England. The ten officers referred to include the son of a former British ambassj dor to Berlin. The name of this officer however, is not given. 500 Arrests For Smuggling v 'a Paris, April 17, 5.35 A. M. Drastic steps are bein'g taken bv the Italian government to prevent trade in contraband articles being car ried on with Austria, according to the newspaper which averts that oIHI persons were arrested on Fri day while attempting to smuggle flour, nee and spaghetti across the frontier. Plan! "Quality" Sweet Corn Seed Scbell's Sweet Corn Seed is all carefully selected, gilt-edged stock, tipped and butted. I guarantee my Corn to germinate. Why t Be cause I offer only one grade of seed—absolutely the best and test the vitality before offering it—that is why yhey Grow Better They Yield Better •Here are same of my best Extra Early \ arlttlm Scheie* \r« silver Brant? Sweetest, largest and grandest extra Early Sweet Corn that has up to this time been introduced. Ready for market In about nine weeks; ears averaging ten Inches In length, finest quality. , ««>l4ea Bantam Extra earlv; beautiful golden yellow ears; very sweet. Here are several of the Best Late Varieties. OoMtrj- <»entlemnn—Deep grains, zigzag rows; exceedingly sweet: matures in about 90 days. Stanell'a Evergreen—The best late or main crop corn; large ears; deep grains of finest quality; closely se lected, butted and tipped: make planting every two weeks for corn all summer.. . "Everything For th« Garden" Walter S. Schell "Quality Seeds" 1307-09 Market Street HARRISBURG TRUST CO. 16 S. Market Square From the Report to the Rewiring Commissioner of April sth, 1915. RESOURCES Lo#uw, $1,753,415.85 Bonds and Stocks, 264,248.12 Real Estate 147,800.00 Cash and Reserve, 565,318.96 Overdrafts 310.69 $2,731,093.62 LIABILITIES Capital, $400,000.00 Surplus, 400,000.00 Undivided Profits 42,880.64 Dividends Unpaid, 115.00 Deposits, 1,888,097.98 $2,731,093.62 $2,143,197.36 Amount of Trust Funds $24,513,000.00 Corporate Trusts One Hundred Thousand Dollars «• plarr on tnt nntmn on Improved real nla(f la »■»»»<" horn WOO to »10,000, for on* to tea reara. Partial payaaeata ran be aiadr at anj latmat pcrtad, and latereat ▼rill craw oa aaauati ao paid on thr principal. E. KEIBTEB, Trait Officer. ' PEOPLE'S_COLIim The Star-Independent does not make Itself responsible for opinions expressed in this column. - CALLS FOR A SQUARE DEAL Friend of "Hardscrabble" Gives His Ideas of Justice Expected of City Editor, the Star-Independent: Dear Sir:—l take this means of thanking the kind friends who have written in favor Of fair play in the "taking over" of the property in the so-called " Hardscrabble" district. "Observer's" remarks in regard to the "hearing" hit'the nail squarelv on the head. It was an up-to-date Comedy." Some of the witnesses took the City's bluff too seriously. If the City wants 'our property it must '"come clean" and pay us enough to buy fully as valuable property in as good a location as we now own,—"and then some" on account of the incon venience of moving—and even "senti ment." In equity and justice wo aro entitled to all that our property would sell for if located on the east "side of | Front street after tho buildings on the west side are all removed and the park fully established. We are entitled to the "unearned increment" which would accrue from the "breaking up I of our homes." i The contention of the City that we : should sell our property from Front | street to "high water mark and throw in the balance to low water mark," including all the buildings, is too silly for any use. It is too ridiculous to receive the consideration of anv sane person. If we don t owb to "low water mark ' why did the city officials urge us to deed it over to them? How can i we give away or sell for $1 anything | to which we have no clear legal title? llf they expect to get our old home steads for an old song, "they have an j other guess a coming.'' We must be fully paid for the sacri ; fice we make "pro bono public." That we had no right to build walls | on our own property over sixty years ! while the City builds retaining walls l on property to which it holds no title, j may be law, but—"l'm from Missouri and must be shown." That sort of hawkee-walki will act as a boomerang. It will "come back" and hit the fel low that slings it. It will be ignored by the "fair minded set of viewers" who will accord to our claims "the fullest consideration,' aud they will be ap plauded by all the good citizens of "Greater Harrisburg," who love truth and justice and hate a lie or robbery of any kind. Yours, in F. L. & T., John Yingst, Front ami Cumberland Sts. Why Move to Chester? Editor, the Star-Indeponijent: Dear Sir:—Yesterday, passing Ches ter, I saw from the train window a large sign on a vacant lot. The Board of Trade of Chester informed travelers that they were "wanted" in Chester. NEW Metropolis YORK Low Rate Excursion Bee Broadway; Pennsylvania ■ ■■■ Station; Central Park; Riverside 3■ I IIIJ Drive; Grant's Tomb; Metropoli tan Art Gallery; Brooklyn Bridges « ————' and get a glimpse of the greatest ■ ■ D Qun| | T.j. city on the American Continent. " Sunday, May 2 SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES Harrlabar*. 5.40 A. M. | Ulcutcr, S.4S A. M. glfi?*". I CMMlmmm 7.13 A. M. XMiMtm, e.OO A. >l. I I'lrknhum 7.2 A A. M. miMkttkton, «.1J A. M. I Doaten llle rjMA.M. E' or J" J» A. *. I DoinlMlm 7.88 A. M. M«. JOT, (JIA.H. I RMmlac, leave* New York, 6.50 P. M. See flyers! Consult Ticket Agents PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD A Baltimore manufacturer, sitting by me, asked what Chester had to offer to ' induce him to move. I told him that if he wonM' move his plant to that va cant lot, the assessors of Chester and Delaware county would not only put 'the usual tax on the lot, but, also, that they would "soak" him annually on the value of the buildings and" ma chinery; they would teach him what it meant to improve Chester. Few people know that, excepting in the cities of Pittsburgh and Seranton, where it is lawfully exempted, and in Philadelphia, where it is unlawfully exempted, ma chinery in Pennsylvania is taxable as real estate. In Delaware county the as sessors are definitely instructed" in print so to tax it. The Baltimorean said he could se cure such disadvantages at his present location. Why, then, move to Chester? He inquired about Pittsburgh and Seranton. I told him that in 1911 those two cities were lawfully empowered to exempt machinery, and in 1913 they were empowered gradually to exempt improvements to the extent of fifty per cent. In n few years manufacturers there will be taxol only on land value and on one-half of building value. The Baltimore man said: "That is interesting. They want me, and hold out an inducement, but Ches ter holds out a threat!" Every locality should be empowered to hold out the inducements offered by Pittsburgh and Seranton. The General Assembly is in session. Why not ask it? Why not now? A cltfb is not au inducement. Samuel Milliken. Philadelphia. April 12, 1915. RUTHERFORD Y. M. C. A. BALLY O. P. Beckley of Derry Street Men's Class Will Make Address A rally will be hold under the au spices of the Rutherford Young Men's Christian Association to-morrow at 12.30 o'clock in the auditorium. An interesting program has been arranged for the occasion, and a plan to take the census of the employes in the rail road yards will be started. O. P. Becklev, one of the teachers of •» the Bible class of Derry Street Unite I Brethren Sunday school, will deliver an address. A ladies' quartet of Har risburg will render special music. Tho meoting will be open for men and women and a large attendance "is ex pected, PAGEANT AT GRACE CHURCH Seventy-five Women aud Girls Will Give Program on Wednesday A missionary pageant, "The Torch Bearers, 1 ' will be given on Wednesday evening at Grace Methodist church by the Standard Bearers. Seventy-five women and girls will participate, un der the direction of Miss Elizabeth Campbell, of Seranton, who will also give a monologue entitled, "Life of the Hindu Woman." No admission charge is to be made. The Harrisburg Polyclinic Dispensary will be open daily except Sunday at 3 p. m., at its new location, Front and Harris streets, for the free treatment of the worthy poor.