Newspaper Page Text
4 * A V ;
Henrietta D. Grauel
Bulbs for Christmas Blooms
Plant some hyacinths this week if
you do nothing else. They will giace
your table, sideboard, cheer the in
valid and add to your pleasure when in
a few weeks not a green thing is to be
The bulbs will cost you live cents
each for single flowering ones, ten cents
each, or two for fifteen cents, for flv.;:-
ble bearing plants and on up to many
dollars if you want rare specimens.
The treatment for each of them is the
same; they must be kept tnoist and
warm until the green shoots arc well
started then they need sunlight, water
ami increased heat.
You -an start and grow flowering
bulbs in chari'i al and gravel, in moist
sand or in sand and loam; the neces
mry thing is the heat and the moisture.
Hyacinth glasses are sold expressly
for growing these bulbs and are made
KJ tlie rootlets can reach into the water
beneath them while the bulb proper is
held just above the water. If this ar
rangement is used fill the glasses partly
f ill of sand and add a few bits of
char, OH I to keep the water sweet.
Tile bulbs must not be set deep into
the soil if von pot them give plenty
■o' '.rater and beat. Near the furnace in
the basement or in a dark warm closet
or any dark corner will do for them for
the first two weeks and they will need
no care but to be watered. After this
they must have light and you will be
delighted to see how fast the sharp
pcint<vi leaves push their wav into the
v. oi lil If you have them in a window,
turn the crocks about every day or two
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X amount to Include for 3 pounds Poetmas sr 2
Sayrcs Expect Stork Soon
Williuoißto\vn, Mass.. Nov. 5. —Two'
trained nurses have been summoned to •
the home, of Mr. and Mrs. Francis B.:
.Sayre, and it in exported that President I
Wilson will become a grandfather some
time this week Mrs. Havre, who before
her marriage on November 2' last year '
so the shoots will grow tall and not
| lean toward the light.
It requires about six weeks for the
: blossom to form and open, but there
are four-week hyacinths and varities
that have two or more blossoms on
sale by some florists.
It is not wise to plant more than
: four bulbs in a pot but these will give
| you a gorgeous flower.
• With tulips you may plant six or
i eight bulbs in a shallow crock and
J many more of daffodils and narcissus,
j The treatment for all these is the
[ same .
Oxalis is almost the only bulb that
; needs dry hot air. The bulbs are very
! tiny and two dozen are not too many
i for a showy crock. They require sev
| eral weeks to germinate and planted
j now will be handsome by Kaster.
Lilies and begonias should not be
i started for winter growth and early
| spring flowers until the last of Decem
! ber. They need more forcing than the
small bulbs mentioned above and if you
have had no experience with them talk
: with some flower lover, who has hail.
before planting them. Climate and sit
| nation have everything to do with the
I way that they should be grown.
The Chinese Lily does not bloom ev
ery season but after its flowering should
be planted in the opeD garden in the
spring when new bulbs will develop.
Tht-e should be separated from the
parent root, which is now useless, aud
be kept in moist hot loam for a season.
Let them rest a few months and then
plant and force. In rare cases this lilv
will bloom two consecutive seasons but
i our climate is not adapted to its needs.
was Miss Jessie Wilson, was automo
biling yesterday. The Sayres have
made their home here since the wed
ding, Mr. Savre being assistant to
President Garfield, of Williams College.
IT PAYS TO USE STAB
INDEPENDENT WANT ADS.
HARRTSBURG STAR-FN DEPENDENT, THURSDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 5, 1914.
" " py™** l Hejke4h p richard
I remembered, too. the expression <>i
humor and mocking tolerance ' which
used to Invade the bo.v's fa-e wtieri°vet
old Tom was overtaken by one or tils
habitual (lis of talking big. Once
when Tom tfpoke by the camp fire of
tome lake to whieb he desired to guide
me and of which he slated lliat the
shores had never been trodden by
white man's foot Joe bad to cover his
mouth with his baud. When we were
alone, Todd having departed to make
some necessary repairs lo (lie canoe, I
asked Joe what be meant by laughing
at his elders.
"I suppose a boy's foot ain't a man's
anyways." remarked Joe innocently,
and more he would not say.
The BUM was showing over the tree
tops when I drew rein by the door of
the shack, and at the same moment
tame in view of the slim but power
ful figure of a young man who was
busy rolling some gear into a pack
He raised himself and. just as I was
about to speak, drawled out:
"My! Mr. Quarilch, y»u! Who'd a'
The young woodsman en me forward
with a lazy stride and gave me wel
come with a curious gentleness that
was one of his characteristics, but
which left me in doubt as to its geni
I feel that I shall never he able to
describe November. Suffice it to say
that tbe loose knit bo.r T remembered
had developed Into oue of the finest
specimens of manhood that, ever grew
up among the balsam trees; near six
feet tall, lithe and powerful, with t
iie>'lt like a column ar.d a straight fea
lured face, the sheer good loi>ks of this
soil of the woods were disturbing. He
was elearl.r nlsti not 'inly the product
but the master t>f his environment.
"Weil, well, Mr 'juariteb, many's
the time I've been thinking of the dr.ys
we had with old Tom way up on the
"They were good days, .lne, weren't
"Sure, sure, they were!"
"1 hope we shall have some more
"If it's hunting you waut, I'm glad I
you're here, Mr. Quarftch. There's a
fine buck using; around by Widdene.v j
pond. Maybe we will get a look at 1
him come sunset, for he most always i
moves out of the thick bush about:
dark.'' Then humor lit a spark in
his splendid gray eyes as he looked
up at me. "But we'll have a cup o\
November Joe's (by the way, I ought
to mention that bis birth in the month
of November had given him his iiurne),
as I say, November .loo's weakness
for tea had in tbe old days been a
target upou which I had oftcu exer
cised my faculty for irony and banter
The weakness was evidently still alive
"I bad hoped to have a hunt with
you. November." said I. "Indeed, that
is what I came for. and there's nothing
I'd like better than to try for your red
deer buck tonight, but while I was at
Harding's there was a riugup. on the
phone, and the provincial police sent
through a message for ygn. It appears
that a man named Henry Lyon has
been shot in his camp at Big Tree
portage A lumberman found him and
phoned the news Into Quebec. The
chief of police wants yon to rake on
the case. He told me to say that suc
cess would mean SSO
"That's too bad.'' said Joe. "I'd
sooner hunt a deer than a man any
day. Makes a fellow feel less badlike
when he comes up with him. Well,
Mr. Quarltch. I must be getting off.
but. you'll be wanting another guide.
There's Charley Paul, down to St.
"look here. November. I don't want
Charley Paul or any other guide but
you. The fact of the matter is that
Sir Andrew McTyerrick. the ereat dor
tor who was out with yon last fall, has
told me that I have been overdoing it
and must come into the woods for rest.
I've three months to put In, and from
all I hear of you you won't take three
months finding out who murdered
Joe looked grave. "1 may take more
than that." said he. "for maybe T'l!
never And out at all. But I'm right
pleased, Mr. Quaritch, to hear you can
stay so long. There's plenty of grub
In my shack, and 1 dare say that 1
shan't be many days gone."
"How far Is It to Big Tree portage?"
"Five miles to the rirer and eight
up It" •
"I'd like to go with you."'
He gave me one of his quick smiles.
"Then I guess you'll have to wait for
your breakfast till we are in the
canoe. Turn the mare loose. She'll
make Harding's by afternoon."
.Toe entered the shack and came out
again with one or two articles. In
Ave minutes he had put together a
tent, my sleeping things, food, ammu
nition and all necessaries. The whole
bundle he secured with his packing
strap, lifted It and set out through the
The Crime at Big Tree Portage.
IHAVfe sometimes wondered wheth
er he was not irked at the pros
pect of my proffered companion
ship nntl whether he did not at
first intend to shake me off by obvious
aud primitive methods. I had my work,
and more than my work, cut out for tue
in keeping up with November, who. al
though he was carrying a pack while I
was unloaded, traveled through the
woods at an astonishing pace.
He moved from the thighs, bending a
'lttle forward. However thick the un
derbrush and the trees, he never once
halted or even wavered, but passed on
ward with neither check nor pause.
Meanwhile'. I blundered in his tracks
ontl! at list, when we came out on the
!>nnk of a strong and swiftJy flowing
river. I was fairly clone and felt that
!iad the Journey continued much
longer I must have been forced tc
A'ovembpr threw down his pack and
signed lo me t«> remain beside it, while
he walked off downstream, only to re
appear with a canoe.
The rustle of the water as it hissed
against our stem anil the wind In the
birches aud junipers on the banks soon
lulled me. 1 was only awakened by the
canoe touching the bank at Big Tree.
Big Tree portage is a recognized
camping place situated between the
great main lumber camp of Briston
and Harpur and the settlement of St.
Amiel, and it lies about equidistant
from both. A small shelter of boughs
stood beneath the spreading branches
or a large flr: the ground all about was
strewn with tin* and debris. On a bare
space In front of the shelter, beside the
charred logs of a camp fire, a patch of
blue caught my eye. Tills, as my sight
grew accustomed to the light, resolved
itself into the shape of a huge man. He
lay upon his face, and the wind flut
tered the blue blouse which he was
wearing. It came tipou me with a
ihock that I was looking at the body
•if Henry Lyon, the murdered man.
November, standing up in the canoe,
a wood picture in bis buckskin shirt
and jeans, surveyed the scene In si
lence. then pushed off again anil pad
dled up and down, staring at the bank.
After a bit lie put in and waded ashore.
lu obedience to a sign I stayed in the
canoe, from which I watched the
movements of my companion. First
be went to the body aud examined It
with minute care; next he disappeared
within the shelter, came out and stood
for a minute staring toward the riv
er: Anally he called to me to come
I had seen November turn the body
over, and as I came up I was aware
of a great ginger bearded face, horri
bly pale, confronting the sky. It was
easy to see how the man had died, for
the bullet had torn a hole at the bnse
of the neck. The ground beside him
was torn up as if by some small sharp
The Idea occurred to me that I would
try my hand at detection. I went Into
the shelter. There 1 found a blanket,
two freshly flayed bearskins and a
pack, which lay open. I came ont
again and carefully examined the
ground In all directions. Suddenly
looking up. I saw November Joe
watching me with a kind of grim aud
"What are you looking for?" said he.
"The tracks of the murderer."
"He didn't make none."
I pointed out the spot where the
ground was torn.
"The lumberman that found him—
spiked boots." said November.
"How do you know bo was not the
"He didn't get here till Lyon had
been dead for hours. Compare his
tracks with Lyon"#—much fresher. No,
Mr. Sport, that cock won't fight. Lyon
reached here In the afternoon of the
day before yesterday. He'd been visit
ing his traps upstream. He hadn't been
here niore'n a few minutes aud was
lighting his pipe In the shelter there
wheu he hears 8 voice hail him. He
comes out and sees a man iu a canoe
shoved Into the bank. That man shot
him dead and cleared off—without
leaving a trace."
"How can you be sure of all this?"
"Because 1 found a pipe of tobacco
not rightly lit, but just charred on top,
beside Lyon's body, and a newly used
match In this shack. The man that
killed him come downstream and sur
"How can yon tell he came down
"Because. If he'd come upstream
Lyon would 'a' seen him from the
shack." said November with admirable
"You say the shot was Bred from a
"The river's too wide to shoot across,
and, anyway, there's the mark of
where the canoe rested again the bank.
No, this is the work of H right smart
woodsman, and he's uot left me one
clew as to who be Is. But I'm not
through with him, mister. Such men
as be needs catching—let's boll the
We laid tbs dead man Inside the
aback, and sat down beside a fire
which we built among tbe atones on
the bank of the river. Here November
made tea in true woods fashion, draw
ing all the strength and bitterness
from the leaves by boiling them. I was
wondering what he would do next, for
it appeared that our chance of catch
ing the murderer was infinitesimal,
since he had left no clew save the
mark on the bank where his canoe
had rested among the reeds while he
fired bis deadly bullet. 1 put my
thoughts into words.
"You're right," said November.
"When a chap who's used to the woods
life takes to crime, he's tinnier to lay
hands on than a lynx In a nlder patch."
"Wb.v did not the murderer sink
Lyon's body In tbe water? It would
have been well hidden there."
"He couldn't trust her: the current's
sharp and would put the dead man
ashore as like as not," he replied "And
If he'd landed to carry it down to his
canoe, he'd have left tracks. And
raore'n that, Lyon might 'a' laid in
that clearing till he was a 1 skeleton, but
for tbe chance of that lumberjack hap
pening along. There's one fact you
haven't given much weight to. This
shooting was premeditated. The inur
derer knew that Lyon would camp
here. The chances are a hundred to
one against their having met by ac
cident. The chap that killed hltn fol
lowed him downstream. Now. suppose
) con find Lyon's last camp, I may
learn something more. Tt. can't be
very far off, for be had a tidy sized
pack to carry, besides those green
skins, which loaded him n bit And.
anyway, it's my only chance."
So we set out upon our walk. No
vember soon picked up Lyon's trail.
leadUig from Big Tree portage to a
disused fote roid, which again led us
due west between the aisles of the for
est From midday on through the
whole of the afternoon we traveled un
til Joe found the deserted camp.
The very first thing my eye lit upon
caused me to cry out in excitement,
for side by side were two beds of bal
sam branches that had evidently been
placed under the shelter of the same
tent cover. November, then, was right,
Lyon bad camped with some one on
the night before he died.
I called ont to him. His qnlet pa
tience and an attitude as If rather de
tached from events fpll away from him
like a cloak, and with almost uncanny
swiftness he was maTcing his examina
tion of the camp. But I was destined
to disappointment, for, as far as I
could .«ee, Joe discovered neither clew
nor anything unusual.
To Be Continued.
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
Croup scares you. The laud hoarse
rroupv cough, choking aud gasping for
breath, labored breathing, call for im
mediate relief. The very first doses of
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound will
master the croup. Tt cuts the thick
mucus, clears awav the phlegm aud
opens up and eases the air passages.
Harold Berg, Mass, Mich., writes: "We
give Foley's Honey aud Tar to our chil
dren lor croup and it always acts quick
ly." Every user is a l'riend. Geo. A.
Gorgas, 16 North Third street and
P. R. K. Station. Adv.
AGED VIOLINIST FOUND DEAD
Deputy Coroner Ward Danced to His
Fiddling Years Ago
Philadelphia, Nov. 5. —Sylvester
Skank, 75 years old, for more thau
fifty years a violinist of the old school,
and who was in great demand at old
fashioned dance parties in the vicinity
of Broad street ait 1 Fairmount avenue,
was found dead yesterday in his room,
at 1325 Urcen street. Death was due
to heart disease.
Skank played his fiddle 'at many
hundreds of dances and parties. Deputy
Coroner YVai'J, who investigated the
sudden death, had danced to the old
fiddler's music when he was less than
10 years old.
COLORED CONVENT POPULAR
St. Louis Society Women Teach Hew
ing in Mother Drexol's School
St. Louis, Nov. s.—Prominent so
ciety women have become teachers in
the rapidly growing sewing classes con
ducted at the newly established convent
for colored folk. They teach sewing,
mending and embroidery three times a
A clamor for lessons in musk and
art has resulted in a request for Moth
er Drexel, of Philadelphia, who estab
lished the convent here six weeks ago,
to send a sister to give lessons in these
"A man ought not to have any se
crets from his wife.''
"Secrets!'' exclaimed Mr. Meekton.
"I spend hours trying to make an im
pression on Henrietta by thinking up
something to tell her that she dosen't
know.'' —Washington Star.
Interesting anci restful because of
the fascinating charms of tropical
life and climate. Excellent hotels.
Sailings from New York each Thutsdav
and Saturday at noon. Through rates to Lie
ok Pines, Santiago, etc
theSeatof the English Colonial Ciovernment
of the Bahamas, offers many attraction* as a
Balmy climate, channing social life, golf
bathing, boating, tennis, polo. motorinK. etc.
S. S. HAVANA 10.000 Toas Displscsasat
S. S SARATOGA 10.000 Ton. Duplac-aieet
Sail weeklv between New York and Havana
(Cuba) calling at Nassau during the winter
months. Low ratea of passage.
IVrite for booklets.
NEW YORK t* CUBA MAIL 3.5. CO..
General Offices, Pier 14. Last River. N. Y.
Or any Railroad Ticket Office or
Authorized Tourist Agency
FRUIT LAXATIVE. IF CONSTIPATED.
TAKE "CALIFORNIA SYRUP OF FIGS"
Best Liver and Bowel
Regulator for Mamma,
Daddy and Chil
If you're headachy, constipated, bil
ious or stomach is disordered and you j
want to enjoy the nicest liver and I
bowel cleansing you ever experienced,
take » tablespoon ful of "California
Syrup of Figs" to night and in the
morning all the constipation poison,
bile and clogged-up waste will gently i
move out of the svste mwithout griping !
and you will feel splendid.
To-night, "What Happened to |
To-morrow afternoon and evening, '
Saturday afternoon and evening, 1
"Under Southern Skies."
Tuesday evening, November 10, j
John Drew in "The Prodigal Hus- I
Thursday evening. Fannie Ward in
Every afternoon and evening, high '
Daily continuous 'audeville and pic
"What Happened to Mary"
A glimpse of the blue of the bay, I
with a sky suffused with the radiance
of sunset from a small island called
Moses Island, a. little girl named Mary,
in distress of mind, as fine an old salt |
as ever sailed the blue, a crabbed old I
uncle, a listless indolent aunt and a I
gawky lover begins the New York suc
cess "What Happened to Mary" which
is now being played by the Myrkle-
Harder Company at Majestic. Mr. Owen
Davis in writing "What Happened to
Mary" embodied in the play a re
markable combination of humor and
heart interest. In the sense that the
play teaches a lesson in human bigness,
it may be classed above the so-called
problem dramas and yet it's problem is
submerged to a great extent in the
naturalness that pervades the action.
The men and women in the play are of
the every day type and the incidents in |
the course of the action are happenings!
that occur often in real life. This is j
one of the plays that can be enjoyed by
every member of tlje family, as there
is a convincing moral -that all can profit |
by. A complete production -and a
capable company of players to interpret]
the various characters make it a treat, |
that should not be missed by anyone. |
John Drew's early appearance here'
in his new comely, "The Prodigal Hus
band," in which he has been playing
at the Empire Theatre, New Vork,
since the beginning of the present sea
son, is part of a tour said to be one
of the longest that even this much- 1
traveled player has ever undertaken.
Mr. Drew will play in almost every
state in the I'nion to and from the Pa
cific ('oast, returning to the east 'n Lll -
late spring of 1915. Dario Niccodemi,;
co-author with .Michael Mrfrton ot' John 1
Drew's new comedy, is beat, known on
the Continent as the author of many \
of Madame He,jane's greatest successes.
He also adapted •'Raffles" for the
French stage. Both authors are under
contract to Charles Frohman to supply
the latter with their joint output. Mr.
Morton is the author of "Th? Yellow
Ticket." Adv. I
At the Ovpheum
The concensus of opinion seems to j
be that the current offering of Keith
vaudeville at the Orpheuni theatre, isj
one of the best, if not the best. aP i
round offering that has ever appeared j
in llarrisburg. That is from a stand !
point of talent, not only in the artistic I
lieadliner "The Last Tango" but in j
each feature grouped on the bill. Of)
ail the clever, agile and distinctly orig- [
inal entertainers that come to Harris-!
burg, Fletcher Norton, the star of the J
lieadliner. is in a class by linns It', hi j
the unraveling of the story ot' that act j
as well ay the ?ong and dance interpo- i
lations. there never has been a more j
clever or capable chorus in any act that j
Keith vaudeville hag sent to Harris
burg. "The bast Tango" is interest )
iug, thrilling in spots, and executed in j
a fashion that's amazingly clever. As
a "creature of chance" Flet'her Nor
ton is splendid, and is alone worth the
time and price. Two song, dance and
comedy teams, that are distinctly dif
ferent, but almost equally clever, are
•Minded World and George Ebner and
the Langduns. I-ieo Beers, in an artistic
pianologue, is pleasing and a skilled
pianist; the Werner Amoros Troupe,
jugglers, musicians and impersonations,
are offering the best variety act. vaude
ville boasts of, and so. on. Each act
employs talent that is out of the ordi
narv and those who enjoy such enter
tainers are reveling in the current of
t'ering at the Orpheum. For next week
the management is announcing Kuth
Rove, a charming singer of tuneful
songs, who comes to llarrisburg hailed
as the most popular find of the new
At tho Colonial
This is the day for now things vaude
viliian at the Colonial theatre. The
big feature of the bill is a surprise
playlet called "The Movie Models,"
employing the efforts of six clever
players. The nature of the entertain
ment is a complete mystery, and noth
ing concerning it will be told in ad
vance, for fear of robbing the audience
of some of its entertainment. "The
Movie Models?" is its title and Man
ager Hopkins says that's "enough
said" until you see the real thing.
The supporting features will embrace
•Swain's Cockatoos, a magnificent pie
torial bird display; Anthony anil Ma'k,
i Every member of the family should
.use this fruit laxative as occasion de
mands. It is just, as effective for
grandpa as it is for baby. It simply
cannot injure. Even cross, sick, fever
ish children .just love its pleasant taste
and mothers can rest easy after giving
it, because it never fails to effect a
good "inside cleansing.'
For thirty years "California Syrup of
j Figs" has been recommended by physi
cians us the ideal stomach, liver and
bowel denuser. Millions of families
iwho are wejl informed use nothing else,
but recently there has come a flood of
spurious (ig syrups, so we warn the
j public to ask plainly at drug stores for
a -"iO-cent bottle of "California Syrup
of Figs," and see that it is prepared by
"California Pig Syrup Company." We
make no cheaper size. Hand back any
"counterfeit' with contempt. Adv.
character comedians; Annette Walker,
singing comedienne, and some interest
ing feature films that were secured for
to day only. Adv. "
CHICAGO ALDERMAN DIBS
Howard N. Wagg Was a Strong Pro
Chicago, Nov. s.—Alderman Howard
V. Wagg, a strong Progressive, died
yesterday. He was born in Lewistou,
Me., 62 years ago and came to Chicago
when about 25 ypars of age. He had
lived in the Twenty-fifth, ward 21
At the time of his death he was
president of the Charles H Scott Com
pany and the (rrosvenor 'Manufacturing;
Company, both manufacturers of pett'-
coats and women's clothing.
Before coming to Chicago Alderman
Wagg was a member of the City Coun
cil in Lewiston, Me., for three terms.
!He had the distinction of being the
youngest Alderman ever serving in the
Lewiston City Council,
Train Kills Mining Man
Colorado Springs, Col., Nov. 5.
W. W. Cain, widely known throughout
Arizona and Old Mexico for mining in
terests and a resident of Denver for the
last 12 years, was killed at Vona, Col.,
a station 140 miles east of Colorado
Springs, when he was struck by a Rock
Island train, known as the Kansas
City-Denver flyer. He was 56 years
SOLD '■ DO "" " ,c
:M» Doses 35c MERITS
U I M QII I* 'L""
At All Druggists
For Headache, Neuralgia
Quick, Sure, Sale
gM—M—K— li —ll—Mil—ll 11—15
p U H
I flpflfck '•
a t>h\— - • -- <•
When In Phllndelphia Stop at the
■ NEW HOTEL WALTON S
TS Hrosd and Locust Streets B
9 Reopened after tlie expenditure IS
|| of an enormous sum In remodel- .r,
yj Inc. redecorating and refurnishing.
I IN THE CENTER «P EVEIinHIIVC |
jg Near all Stores, Theatres ami r
W Points of Interest. K
P Every Modern Convrnienre Q|
|| 500 Elegantly Furnlahed Hmc-i
1 Rooms, without bnth ....fl.ro «p $1
jg Rooms, with bath $2 up. m
Hot and cold running
water In all rooms H
5 WALTON HOTEL CO. 5
Louis r.ukes-. President Manager. IP
lilBG,. BUSINESS J
331) Market Street
Fall Tcrai September First
DAY AND NIGHT
DAY and NIGHT SESSIONS
Enroll Any Monday
SCHOOL of COMMERCE
15 3. "arket Sq., Harrisburg, Pa.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect May 24, 1314.
Trains l.ratr Il«rrlnllllric
Kor Winchester and Martinsburt;, at
3.03, *7.30 a. ill.. *3.411 p. m.
Kor Hugcrstown, C.'liaiiiuurshnrt' anil
intermediate stations, at Vi.OJ. •7.,'iu.
11.ill a. in.. *3.40, u.3j, •7. jo. ll.uu
Additional truln.s for Carlisle .and
Mechanicsburg at #.IS a. m.. -.IS, 3.2,,
i 3D. #.3U p. lit.
Kor LtilisburK at j.03. *7.jl> and * 11.63
_i. in., '.'.IS, *3,40, 3.33, 1i.30 p in ,
•Hally All other trains d:ily "xcept
iunda.i. .1 H. TONGr - ,.
11. A. UIDDLK. G. f. A. Supt.