Newspaper Page Text
Henrietta D. Grauel
In the October Garden
"The love of flowers is one of those
few earthly pleasures that age cannot
wither." —Dean Hole.
If you give your garderf the right
sort of care this fall you will have blos
soms in the early spring and a succes
sion of blooms that will last until frost
This is the time to make ready the
new beds and to cover the roots of your
perennials with stray mixed with
manure or with leaves and matting. If
the roots are kept warm and drv they
will he strong and ready for work with
the first approacJi of warm weather.
The locality has mucb to do with
garden work this month; in some places
the perpetual roses are still in full
bloom and farther north frost has put
a stop to this season's growth. But
wherever you live, if your yard and
garden are to do credit to your house
this is the month to plan for spring
The Holland bulbs that are extra
lovely to ns because they come so
early should be put into the ground
A horrid report has heen started, and
is given credence by many, to the ef
fect that on account of conditions
abroad there will lie no importation of
Hutch tulips, hyacinths and jonquils
this year and that our gardens must
suffer. This is ridiculous. American
bulbs have won blue ribbons at inter
national floral shows for years. "Made
in America" is the best recommenda
tion a new flower or a new combina
tion in colored blossoms can be given.
I WHAT ARE YOU 1
! SEEKING? |
Whether it's a room, house, apartment, office, I
store, studio, garage, lot or farm, you will tind it t!
gj hv placing a want ad in tlie classified columns of fl
I STAR-INDEPENDENT 1
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Changes Announced in Pastorates of
Philadelphia, (Jot. 24.—-With the a>p-
I roval of Bishop Joseph P. Berry, tile
(Rev. Dr. William Powic'k, district su
perintendent of the northwest district
of the Philadelphia Methodist confer
ence, yesterday made two appointments.
The Rev. <'. 18. IFelton, of Halifax, was
M'nt to the Methodist Episcopal church
at Tower City. Pa., where lie will suc
ceed fhe Rev. Jolhn H. Jones.
Dr. Powick said Mr. Jones became
dissatisfied and probably wquld with
draw from the Methodist Church. The
district superintendent has appointed
the Kev. A. I. ('ollom, of Coxestown, to
the church at Halifax.
Our florists have beeu modest about
their achievements, but they have ac
complished marvels. When bulbs aud
stocks have been imported it has not
been because we are not able to raise
.just as beautiful effects here as any
where iu the world, but because we
have been willing to exchange our
plants and ideas with others. We ex
port almost as many flowers as we
import and we have every diversity of
soil and climate in our broad land that
is needed to perfect horticulture or
You will find a wealth of bulbs to
select from in any seed store, and each
will be marked with name and color,
so you can plan to have your lawn
stared with bright blossoms as soon as
If you have iris, make a hedge of it.
It does well in rich soil mixed with a
little sand, and it will spread so that
it will be serviceable, as well as de
lightful to all who see it.
Narcissus and jonquils have so much
individuality that they should not be
planted too close together; three inches
deep and twelve inches apart is right.
Tulips may go into the ground to a
depth of four inches and about four
inches apart. Crocus bulbs are lovely
when not more than two inches deep,
but they must have a litter of straw or
leaves over them if you have very cold
weather. The dainty little snowdrop
should grow in clusters among the cro
cus and two inches depth is right for
FOILS CURRENT BY HIS WILL
Electrified Man Bound He Won't Be
Hazieton, Pa., Oct. 24.—Superintend
ent Ernest Pry, of the Hanwood Blee
trte Company's plant, lives to tel! how
it feels to have 25,000 volts pass
tlhrough him from his left hand to his
right 4'oot, where the current grounded.
Vry touched a high-tension wire sup
plying ic-oirrent for Berwick's power
plant, and ascribes his escape from
death with a few "burns to his instant
determination not to lose unconscious
Knglish militants insist on playing
with fire literally as well as metaphor
HARRTSgURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, SATURDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 24, 1914.
THE AFTER HOUSE
k Story of Love, Mystery and a Private Yacht
By MARY ROBERTS
c*pyrtfkt. 1913, h 'ht McClurt Pubhctmtns, /■«.
Ctpyrtght, 1914, h Mary $ "Rimakmrt.
"I—l fee! \e,.i >ait* with you 01
guard." she said and held out lit-:
tiWl I took it in mine, with in.v
heart leaping It was cold as ice
That night, at four bells. I mustered
the crew as silently as possible around
the jolly boat and we lowered it Into
the water. The possibility of a dead
calm had convinced me that the sooner
It was done the better.
We dropped the jolly boat astern and
made fust the rope. It gave me a
curious feeling, that saaall boat rising
and falling behind us. with Its dead
crew and its rocking light and on Its
side above the water line the black
cross—a curious feeling of pursuit, as
!f. across the water, they in the boat
were following us And, perhaps be
cause the light varied, sometimes li
seemed to drop behind, as if wearying
of the chase, and again, in great leaps,
to be overtaking us. to be almost
From th» Crow's Nest.
mHE night passed without inci
dent except for one thing thai
we were unable to verify. At six
bells, during the darkest bout
of the night that precedes the early
dawn of summer. Adams from the
crow's nest cnlled down in a panic that
there was something crawling on all
fours on the deck below him.
Burns, on watch at the companion
way, ran forward with his revolver
and narrowly escaped being brained.
Adams at that moment flinging down
a mnrlinespike that he carried alofi
I heard the crash and joined Burns.
Bnd together we went over the deck
and both houses, Everything was
quiet—the crew in various attitudes of
exhausted sleep, their chests and ditty
bags around them; Oleson at the
wheel and Singleton in his jail room
Adams' nerve was completely gone;
and. bein2 now thoroughly awake. I
joined him in the crow's nest. Nothing
could convince him that he had been
the victim of a nervous Hallucination
He stuck to his story firmly.
"It was on the forecastle head first,
he maintained "I saw it gleaming"
"Sort of shining." he explained. "M
came up over the rail, and at first it
stood up tall, like a white post."
"You didn't say before that it was
"It was shining." he said slowly, try
ing to put his idea into words—"maybe
not exactly white, hut light colored
It stood still for so long I thought I
must be mistaken—that it was h light
on the rigging- then I got lo thinking
that there wasn't no place for a light
to come from just there ."
I accepted the story with outward
belief and a mental reservation. But
1 did not relish the idea of the spike
Adams had thrown lying below on
deck. No more formidable weapon I
short of an ax could be devised. I I
said as mucb.
"I'm going down for It." I said: "if
you're nervous, you'd bPtter keep it by
you. But don't drop it on everything
that moves below. You almost go:
I went down cautiously and struck a
match whore Adams had indicated the
•pike It was not there. Nor had
Burns picked it up. A splintered board
showed where it had struck, and a
•mailer indentation where it had re
bounded; but the marllnespike was
gone, and Burns had not seen it. We
got a lantern aud searched systematic
ally, without result. Burns turned to
me a face ghastly in the oil light.
"Somebody has it." he said, "and
there will he more murder! Oh. my
Eight bells rang out sharply. The
watch changed. I took the revolver
and Burns' position at the companion
way, while Burns went Aft. He lined
up the men by the binnacle light and
wentorer them carefully. The marline
spike was not found: but he took from
the cook a long meat knife, and
brought both negro and knife forward
to me. The man was almost collapsing
with terror. He maintained that be
had taken the knife for self protection
and we let him go with a warning.
Dawn brought me an hour's sleep,
the first since my awakening in the
storeroom. When I roused, .iones at
the wheel had thrown an extra blan
ket over me. for the morning was cool
and a fine rain was failing.
The uieii were scattered around in
attitudes of dejection, one or two of
them leaning over the rail watching
the Jolly boat riding easily behind us.
Turner was violent that day. 1 found
nil four women awake and dressed and
Airs. Turner, whose hour it was on
duty, in a chair outside the door. The
stewardess, her arm in a sling, wag
making tea over a spirit lamp, and
Elsa was helping her. Mrs. Johns was
stretched on a divan, and on the table
lay a small revolver.
Clearly Elsa had told the incident of
the key. I felt at once the atmosphere
of antagonism. Mrs. Johns watched
me coolly from under lowered eyelids.
The stewardess openly scowled, and
Mrs. Turner rose hastily and glanced
at Mrs. Johns, as if in doubt. Elsa had
her back to me and was busy with the
"I'm afraid you've had a bad night,"
"A very bad night." Mrs. Turner re
"Very marked. He has talked of a
white figure. We cannot quite make it
out it seems to be Wilmor—Mr. Vail."
She bad aot opened the door, but
stood. nervously twisting tier tjiijifix.
I before it.
"The bromides liryl ti<> effect?"
Rlu* glaucetl helplessly at the others.
| "None." she said lifter a moment.
Elsa Lee wheeled suddenly and
J glanced scornfully at her sister.
"Why don't you tell him?" she de
! ma tided. "Why don't you say you did
! not give the bromides?"
Mrs. Johns raised herself on her el
| bow aud looked at me
i "Why should we?" she asked. "How
| do we Uuow what you are giving dim?
i Yon are not friendly to him or to us.
j We know what you are trying to do.
! You are trying to save yourself at anv
cost You put a guard at the eonipan
lonway. You rail off the deck for our
safety. You drop the storeroom key
In Mr. Turner's cabin, where Elsa will
find It and will be obliged to acknowl
edge she found it and then take it
from her by force, so you can show it
later on and save yourself."
Elsa turned on her quickly.
! "I told you how be got it. Adele. I
I tried to throw it"—
) "Oh, if you intend to protect him!"
"I am rather bewildered." I said
slowly: "but. under the circumstances.
I suppose you do not wish me to look
i after Mr. Turner?"
Mrs. Johns got up and lounged to
i the table.
"We have decided." she said inso
i lently, "that, if the crew may estab
| lish a dead line, so may we. Our dead
line Is the foot of the companionway.
One of us will be on watch always. I
am an excellent shot."
"I do not doubt it." 1 faced her. "I
am afraid you will suffer for air. other
wise the arrangement is good. You re
lieve me of part of the responsibility
for your safety. Tom will bring your
food to the steps and leave it there."
And I turned to where Elsa sat.
"I shall not come back unless yon
send for me." I said. "But I want you
to know that my one object in life
from now on is to get you back safely
to land: that your safety comes flrst.
"One of uc will be on watch always."
and that the vigilance on deck in your
interest will not be relaxed."
"Fine words!" the stewardess mut
The low mumbling from Turner's
room had persisted steadily. Now it
rose again in the sharp frenzy that had
characterized it through the long night.
"Don't look at me like that, man!"
he cried, and then—"He's lost a hand!
It rained heavily all that day. Late j
in the afternoon we got some wind, I
and all hands turned out to trim sail. !
Action was a relief, and the weather j
suited our disheartened state better
than had the pitiless August sun, the j
glaring white of deck and canvas aud
I watched the weather anxiously, i
We were too short handed to manage '
any sort of a gale, and yet the urgency |
of our return made it unwise to short
en canvas too much. It was as well I
perhaps that I had so much to dls- j
tract my mind from tlie situation hi
the after house.
The second of the series of curious I
incidents that complicated our return '
voyage occurred that night. I was on
watch from eight bells (midnight) until
4 in the morning. Jones was in the j
crow's nest. McNamara at the wheel. !
I was at the starboard forward corner
of the after house looking over the
rail. I thought that 1 had seen the
lights of a steamer.
The rain had ceased, but the night (
was still very dark. I heard a sort ]
of rapping from the forward house
and took a step toward it, listening. ,
Jones heard it, too. and called down
to uie nervously to see what was
I called up to him cautiously to come
down and take my place while I in- ;
vestigated. I thought it was Single- !
ton. When Jones had taken up his ;
position at the companionway I went
forward. The knocking continued, and 1
I traced it to Singleton's cabin. He
was at the door hammering frantical
ly. 1 called to him through the open
window, but the only answer was re
newed and louder pounding
I ran around to his door and felt for
the key which I carried.
"What is the matte:-'" I called.
"For tiori's sake, the door!"
I unlinked It and threw it open. Hi
retrented I e*>i'e me vitli his hands out
and huddled against the wall beside
the window. I sirt:c'.; a match. His
face was drawn and distorted, and he
held his arm up as if to ward off a
"Well?" I demanded.
It was there." he said, looking over
his shoulder. "It's been there three
times, looking in-all in white and
grinning at me."
"It—it hasn't got any face."
"How could it grin at you if it hasn't
any face?" I demanded impatiently.
"Pull yourself together and tell me
what you saw."
It was some time before he could
tell a connected story, and when he
did I was inclined to suspect that he
had beard us talking the night before,
had heard Adams' description of the
Intruder on the forecastle head and
that, what with drink and terror, he
had fancied the rest. And yet 1 was
not so sure.
"I was asleep, the first time," he
said. "I don't know how long ago It
was. I woke up cold, wltb the feel
ing that something was looking at me.
I raised up in bed, and there was a
thing at the window. It was look
"A white head?"
"It wasn't a head. For God's sake,
Leslie, I can't tell you any more than
that! I saw it. That's enough. 1
■aw it three times."
"It isn't enough for me," I said dog
gedly. "It hadn't ariy head or face,
but it looked in. It's dark out there.
How could y-ou see?"
For reply he leaned over and, turn
ing down the lamp, blew it out. We
bat in the smoking darkness, and slow
ly out of the thick night the window
outlined itself. I could see it distinct
ly. But how, white and faceless, had
it stared in at the window or reached
through the bars, as Singleton declar
ed it had done, and waved a fingerless
hand at us?
He was in a state of mental and
physical collapse and begged so piti
fully not to be left that at last I told
him I would take him with me on his
promise to remain in a chair until
dawn and to go back without demur.
He sat near me, amidships, huddled
down among the cushions of one of
the wicker chairs, not sleeping, but
staring straight out, motionless.
With the first light of dawn Burns
relieved me, and 1 went forward with
Singleton. He dropped into his bunk
and was asleep almost immediately.
Oleson aud Adams made no attempt
to work that day. Indeed. Oleson was
not able. As 1 had promised, the
breakfast for the after bouse was plac
ed on the companion steps by Tom,
the cook, whence it was removed by
Mrs. Sloane. I saw nothing of either
Elsa Lee or Mrs. Johns.
That afternoon, alone, I made a sec
ond and more thorough examination of
the forecastle and the hold. In the
former 1 found nothing. Having been
closed for over twenty-four hours, it
was stifling and full of odors.
The examination of the hold led to
one curious and uot easily explained
discovery. The Ella was in gravel
ballast, and my search there was dif
ficult and nerve racking. The creaking
of the girders and floor plates, the
groaning overhead of the trestle trees,
and once an unexpected list that sent
Ine careening head first against a bnl
last tank, made my position distinctly
disagreeable. And above all the inci
dental noises of a ship's hold was one
that I could not place—a regular knock
ing. which kept time with the list of
I located it at last, approximately,
at one of tlie ballast ports, but there
was nothing to Be seen. The port bad
been carefully barred and calked over.
The sound was not loud. Down there
among the other noises I seemed to
feel as well as hear it. T sent Bums
down, and he came up puzzled.
"It's outside." he said. "Something
cracking against her ribs."
"You didn't notice It yesterday, did
"No; but yesterday we were not lis
tening for noises."
The knocking was on the port side.
We went forward together and. lean
ing well out, looked over the rail.
The missing mnrllnespike was swing
ing there, banging against the hull
with every roll of the ship. It was
fastened by a rope lanyard to a large
bolt below the rail and fastened with
what Burns called a Blackwal! hitch—
a Railor's knot.
Jones Stumbles Over Something.
mFIND from my journal that the
next seven days passed with
out marked incident. Several
times during that period we
sighted vessels, all outward bound, and
once we were within communicating
distance of a steam cargo boat on her
way to Venezuela.
None of the women appeared, nor did
they make any inquiry of the cook
when he carried down their dinner.
As entirely as possible during the week
that had passed they had kept to them
selves. Turner was better, 1 imagined,
but the few times when Elsa Lee ap
peared at the companion for a breath
of air I was off duty aud missed her.
I thought it was by design, and I was
desperate for a sight of her.
Mrs. Johns came on deck once or
twice while I was there, but she chose
to ignore me. The stewardess, howev
er, was not so partisan, and she spent
a little time on deck, leaning against
the rail and watching me with alert
"What are you going to do when you -
get to land. Captain Leslie?" she ask- i
ed. "Are you goiug to put us all lu j
"That's as may be." I evaded. She '
was a pretty little woman, plump and I
dark, and she slid her hand along the 1
rail until it touched mine, whereupon 1!
did the thing she was expecting and
put my fingers over hers. She flushed !
a little and dimpled.
"You are human, aren't you?" she:
asked archly. "I am not afraid of!
"No one is, I am sure." I
"Silly! Why. they are all afraid of
yon down there.'" She jerked her head
toward the after house. "They want
to offer yon something, hilt none of
them will do it."
"Offer me something?"
She came a little closer, so that her
round shoulder touched mine.
"Why not? You need money. I take
1t And that's the one thing they have
I began to understand her.
I "I see." I said slowly. "They want
to bribe me."
I She shrugged her shoulders,
i "That is n nasty word. They might
j wish to buy—n key or two tiiat you
I "The storeroom key, of course. Bui
: what other?"
She looked around. We were alone.
; A light breeze filled the sails and flick
ed the end of a scarf she wore against
| my face.
i "The key to the captain's cabin."
j she said, very low.
i That was what they wished to buy—
i the incrim inn ling key to the storeroom
"Th# key to the captain's cabin," *h«
■aid vary low.
found on Turner's floor, and access to
the ax, with its telltale prints on the
"Mrs. Sloane," I said, "I do not know
that you were asked to do this—l think
not. But if you were, say for me
what I am willing to say for myself,
j 1 shall tell what I know, and there is
j not money enough in the world to pre-
J vent my telling it strnight. The right
i man is going to be punished, and the
j key to the storeroom will be given to
the police and to no one else.''
| "But—tlie other key?"
To Be Continued.
Check Kidney Trouble at Once
There is such ready action in Foley
Kidney Pills, you feel their healing
from the very first dose. Backache,
freak, sore kidneys, painful bladder
and irregular action disappear with
j their use. O. Palmer, Green Bay, Wis.,
says: "My wife is rapidly recovering
| lier health and strength, due solely to
j Foley Kidney Pills." And W. T. Hut
chens, Nicholson, Ga., says, "Just a
few doses made me feel better and now
| my pains and rheumatism are all gone
and I sleep all night long. George A.
| Gorgas, 16 North Third street and P.
j R. B. Station. adv.
SENT TO ELECTRIC OH AIR
1 Second Philadelphia Murderer to Be
Sentenced Under New Law
Philadelphia, Oct. 24.—-Gregorio Rix
zatto, who was convicted of murder in
the first degree on .hino HO for having
shot to death 15-year-old Frances Cal
isto, was yesterday sentenced by Judge
■Wiilson to death by electrocution. Riz
zatto is the second murderer convicted
in t'his city to be sentenced to the elec
The Shooting of the Gal isto girl oc
curred on April 11, in the home of her
■father, Samuel on S'hawncc
street, Chestnut Hill. It was testified
at the trial that the man fired at the
father and brother, and as the girl ran
into the room shot her through the
DR. C. JAY SELTZER DIES
For Many Years Assistant Surgeon at
Wills Eye Hospital
Let)anon. Out. 24.—Dr. (J. .lav »Selt
zer, 56 years old, died suddenly
his 'home here yesterday morning from
heart disease. When his health failed
him five years ago lie left Philadelphia,
having practiced there since his gradu
ation,from the I'niversitv of Pennsvl-
I vania medical school in 1881.
For twenty years he was an assistant'
surgeon at tjie Wills Eve hospital, and I
served as surgeon in throat diseases at j
the Phila'ilelf'hia hospital, later filling
a similar |>osition in the Polyclinic hos
pital. He was a specialist in the treat
ment of diseases of the head. Dr. Selt
zer was a member of several medical so-1
oieties at Philadelphia.
AT »0 HE SHOOTS OFF HEADS
Wonderful Old Squirrel Hunter a Ready
Lewistown, Oct. 24.—John (Janrz,
three days over 90 years of age. shoul i
detred his long-barrel muzzle-loading
squirrel rifle yesterday and traveled
afoot eleven miles over the mountain.',
bordering on the Juniata Vnllev, in
quest of squirrel for a sick friend.
We not only killed the limit, six. but
the head was shot from every one of
Rescues Four From River
Sun bury, Pa.. Oct. 24.—James Ever
ett. David Buciher. Harrison Hess ami
Alfonso Beyer, linemen, 'had a battle
for ttieir lives in the Susquehanna river
yesterday. They were hunting "trou
'ble" on a high-tension electric line and
were in a row'boat. The boat caught in
a wire and overturned in deep water.
James Demoyer. working a coal-digging
machine further up the stream, drove
his boat to their aid.
If we use the present wisely we may
safely leave the future to take care of
f j SYNOD OPPOSES SALOONS
J 1 Commits Presbyterians to Candidates
f | of Dry Parties .
I Erie, Pa., Oct. 24.—1n the closing
j hours of its session in this city the
Presbyterian Synod of Pennsylvania
| went on record yesterday as requesting
fhe members of t'he Presbyterian
e churches of the Sta'te to support suv'h
e candidates at the coming election ns
are opposed to the sale and manufac
ture of liquor ami favor the enactmeub
t of laws that favor moral uplift.
A large amount of business was
transacted in the (losing hours of the
t session, included in which was the
( hearing of a large number of reports of
landing and special committees.
The Synod also passed resolutions
1 commending Judge Criswell, of Venan
go county, for his action in refusing
'. tp issue any liquor licenses.
An echo of the old Waddell vase, of
t Philadelphia, was heard vest.erdav when
the Rev. .1. W. IMkCallu'm, of Plhiladel
• f.'hia, oibjri-ted to the action of the
Philadelphia Preybytery in the case of
the Rev. D. Alexander Waddell, claim
ins; that it hail not been severe enough.
1 Afterward lie withdrew his objections
ami the action of the Philadelphia
Presbytery was approved.
The nex't meeting of tlhe .State Synod
| will be in Seranton.
Reformed Church Hears Plea
Allentown, Pa., Oct. 24.—Before its
adjournment here yesterday the East
ern Synod of t'heißeformed Ohureh heard
an address on behalf of temperance by
the Rev. W. J. Homer Tope, superin
tendent of the State Anti-Saloon
The Rev. Dr. 0. E. Oreitz, chairman,
reported for the committee on finance,
j The committee had referred to it the
• following items of apportionment: Home
I missions, $1 04,465; foreign missions,
j same amount: seminary aid, $3,750;
l Allentown College for Women, $1,500;
General Synod contingent fund, $5,105;
Eastern Synod contingent, $2,800.
Trustees were elected for the various
institutions of the church and She Syn
od then adjourned.
Do not let go.of a good job expect
ing that it will chase you around the
1! When In Philadelphia Stop at the B
|j NEW HOTEL WALTON •
Broad and Locust Streets I
'; Reopened after the expenditure B
'St of an enormous sum In remodel- £
r g Inc. redecorating and refurnishing. B
! ° IN THE CENTER #f EVERVTHINC |
; g Near all Stores, Theatres and B
! 5 Points of Interest. I
|S Every Modern Convenience s
I jjj 500 Elegantly Furnished Room* i
•! : Rooms, without bath $1.50 up jf
• j ■ Booms, with hath $2 up. ■
■ I J Hot and cold running S
water In all rooms ■
I WALTON HOTEL CO. *
j IP frills Lukos, President Mnnager. IP
. | SttminiHiniiHr'iiniiiai'iiiniiHniiiiniiiißiiiiißiiijfHiiiiiSl
! \ i:\dig-,
•i I PHILADELPHIA !
I 13 Tf LBERT. Sts. ! '
I 2 Minutes from PENNSYL-
I VANIA, and PHILADELPHIA I
j 5 READING TERMINALS. ~ '§
| 200 %seauti/it/out
! 1 side 7&oms coitfi
1 fta//i and SToiu- '%
It no See XOatet I
Warn) up I
and yfertguran.t' \
| j 1 |
! ■ ~
! HBG,. BUSINESS COLjU-uE
3ii9 Market Street
Fall Term September First
DAY AND NIUHT
Day and Night Sessions
Positions for All Graduates
Enroll Next Monday
SCHOOL of COMMERCE
15 S. Market Sq., Harrisburg, Pa.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Kft'eet May 24, 1914.
Train* l-iavo IturrinhurK—-
For VVitu hester and Martinsburg, at
5.03, *7.50 a. ni., *3.40 p. in.
For Haßprstowu, Chambersburg; and
intermediate stations, at *5.0.1, *7.50,
*11.53 a. in., "3.10, 5.32, •7.40, 11.OH
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Meohaniisburg at 9.48 a. m., 2.18, 3.27,
6.30, 9.30 p. ni.
For Dilisburg at 5.03, *7.50 ard *11.5;:
a. m., 2.18, *3.40. 5.32, 6.30 p. ni.
•Daily All other trains dailv pxcopi
Sunday. J H. TONGE.
H. A. RIDDLE, G. P. A. Swpt.