Newspaper Page Text
Henrietta D. Grauel
How to Use the Daily Menu
Dear Miss Grauel:
In your holiday menus you left out
onions. 1 consider this the most im
portant vegetable, aside from potatoes
and squash. Many will eat onions on
holidays that will not at an.v other
time, for obvious reasons.
Yours, H. .1. R.
No single menu or a group of menus
can be compiled to suit everyone.
They are only meant for suggestions;
only a partial answer to that ever re
furring question—What shall I have
Most housekeepers tin not study food
values or give any thought to correct
combinations of foods but rely upon
that usually safe guide, the normal ap
petite. Whether onions, squash and
potatoes are included in any dinner or
not, does not reflect upon the worth of
these excellent vegetables. There are
just as obvious reasons for not eating
onions on holidays as there are argu
ments for serving them.
The salad question is another thing
that calls forth criticism constantly.
Salads are wholesome and a weil
planned dinner should always contain
one, but there are families and families
who never have learned to eat them.
Salads are healthful but not popular.
So when greens, like spinach, dande
lions or beet tops, or even asparagus
are in the day's list of food, salads
Mlf your taste demands all Havana qual
OMo/a 10c Cigars
There are 50 years of "know how"
back of this brand, and they are the
- richest, most fragrant and satisfying
I cigars a dime can buy.
A John C. Herma
!If You Are Looking!
For a Pure Beer—
% Made of the finest Malt ami Hops—Sparkling Fil- |
❖ tered ater—and Purest Yeast—bv the best Sani- I
I tary Methods. Order DOEHNE Beer. 1
! DOEHNE BREWERY j
Beil L Independent :518 *
.J .j, .J. .J, .j,.j,.................................... ,j............... ..,
LANCASTER TOBACCO MARKET
Favorable Weather Responsible for J
Stripping of New Crop
Lam-aster, Dec. 28. Favorable
weather during the past week was re
sponsible for the general stripping of j
Lancaster county's new tobacco crop,;
a large percentage of which has now I
been stripped. The growers claim it is
the best crop grown within a quarter of
a century. A notable feature is the
difference in prices. Twenty-five years
ago 1 Lancaster county broadleaf sold
for 22 and 23 cents a pound. Xow the
most sanguine grower does not expect j
to get more than 12 cents at the out
side, while the packers declare that
because of the depressed state of the
tobacco market at large and the unwil
lingness of the banks to4ie up any more
money in tobacco, this crop will sell
under 10 cents.
So far not above a few, hundred j
acres of broadleaf have been sold, at 9
to 10 cents a pound, though Havana!
seed, sold early iu the season, brought
from 14 tc 18 cents a pound. Tt is
claimed for the new tobacco that it is
a free burner, of good bouquet and of
color acceptable to the trade, though in
the earlier curing stages the color wis j
bad. The local leaf dealers have their j
1913 packing in shape tor selling, but'
they do not expect much in the way of j
business until the new year has fairly i
TWO RAIDS ON COIN PHONES
Instruments Looted Along Railroads
and Then Cast Aside
Strafford, Pa., Dec. 28. —A thief
ripped the telephone instrument from!
the wall of the Overbrook Railroad sta- j
tion some time Friday night; took th-?|
contents of the coin box, and carried
the instrument halfway up the tracks'
toward Merion. where it was found
Later the same night it is believe i
the same thief visited the trolley sta-'
tion of the Philadelphia A; Western i
Railway, alongside the Pennsylvania
Railroad station at .Strafford. There,
too, the telephone was torn away ami !
looted, and then thrown under the sta-1
There may be such a thing as civi-j
listed warfare, but the reports received !
op to date do not aid lis particularly i
in locating it. '
If you want onions on Sundays and
holidays and a salad at night and at
noon, leave something out of the given
menu and put these excellent foods in.
.lust as there is a reason for serv
ling soup at the beginning of a meal
is there sense in finishing the dinner
with a sweet. Popular taste and sci
entific principles rule these things.
To have those foods that are most
agreeable to your taste and needs, at
least cost of energy and money is the
Kverv meal should contain some
fresh, green food. Onions, lettuce, cel
nrv or eabbnge are available all
through the year and their mineral
.<nlts will do more to keep you well
Cereal with Cream and Sugar
Hot Graham Gems Preserves
Cold Sliced Pork
Tomato Pickle Whole Wheat Bread
(.'ream of Celery Soup
Ragout of Mutton
Steamed Turnips, Butter Sauce
Cheese Coffee Fruit
IHE AT THE SAME HOUR
Brothers, Last of Family, Were 3,000
Kvansville, Intl., Dec. 28.—That Otto.
Durre, Sr., this city, father of Edgar i
Durre, former State Senator from Van
derburg county, died about the same
hour on the same day as his brother, i
Gustaye Durre, at Strassburg, Alsace- j
Lorraine, Germany, has just become j
known here on receipt of a letter from S
the Durre family in Germany to the
Durre family in Kvansville.
-The death of Gust-ave Durre occurred j
at 7 a. in., in Germany, and that of
Otto Durre at 5.30 p. m„ here. With!
the difference in time, the deaths of;
the two brothers took place at the i
same hour. The letters announcing the |
deaths ot the two brothers passed each
other on the ocean. The death of Otto
Durre was sudden, resulting from a'
stroke ot apople. The brothers were ;
born in Strassburg, Alsace-Lorraine, j
They were the last children in their;
FARMERS AT SCHOOL TO-DAY
Week's Course at State College Opens I
for Whole Families
State College. Pa.. Dec. 28.—Farm
ers from every county in Pennsylvania;
wert at State College to-day, when the !
gong rang to open the institution's an-i
nual course in agriculture, known as
Farmers' Week. Most of the farm ;
ers brought their families. Special
courses hav e been arranged to interest
the boys and girls.
The forenoon was given over to reg
istration of the fprmer students. After/
dinner, however, the school began' in
evening Edwin Erie Sparks.'
president of the institution, -delivered
an address of welcome to the visiting*
CHRISTMAS SLED FATAL
Boy Dying of Injuries Due to Coast
ing Drop of 45 Feet
Hazleton, Pa., Dec. 28.—Trying out |
his new siled, given at Christina's by his
lather, .lames,, 11-vear-old son of John!
Mc Andrews, of Harwood, miscalculated j
his path and went over the ledge of the!
strippings of the Harwood Coal Com
pany, 45 feet below.
lie is dying at the State Hospital,
with internal injuries.
TTARRTSBURG STAR INDEPENDENT, MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 28, 19t4. <
| ■ffiBffIHaiHBMBraOIIHIHMIinHB J
From the Photoplay by
: JAMES OLIVER
V CURWOOD u
§ With Itluatratlnns from the Pro- |g
= duction f the Sell* Polyscope Co. §
(Copyright, lW*. by tbo SSoUg Pol/acope Oo.)
They freed Paulo's hands. And
then began another tight with the
king's men such as none of the king's
men had ever encountered before.
Paulo fought tooth and nail, biting into
the fie«h of his tormentors, wrestling,
hammering, tripping them up, and
anon scattering them right and left—
the fight of one who knows that unless
he wins now he will never have an
other chance'so to fight.
It was dimly in the mind of Paulo,
too. that in some way, somehow, ho
might now escape and fly to thp cavo
of Hagar. the witch, as Godiva had
But again the fight was foredoomed
to failure through sheer force of num
bers. With one last mighty struggle
Paulo at la6t was compelled to yield
to the power of full a dozen arms of
Paulo in the Dungeon.
Iron as they clamped and clasped
about him and lifted him over the open
And then—through space he fell feet
first —landing on the stone floor below.
Upward he looked to the grating,
cursing the jeering faces he saw look
ing down upon him. Cursing even the
king, who peered down for this last
glimpse of the one who had dared
stand in his path between majesty and
And then the king's men closed the
grating and locked it with a huge key.
And then the king and the king's men
went away and mounted to the bright
er rooms of the palace.
Paulo, in the dungeon, found,that
light was vouchsafed to prisoners here,
light coming from that same aperture
In the room above containing the grat
ing. And what chill horrors now did
that shaft of light disclose. Yonder
were piles of bones and skulls of pris
oners past, captives who had beeu
dropped into tills place even as he,
Paulo, had been dropped—never again
to return to the world from which they
had been torn, and probably all of
them as guiltless of crime as he.
And what further horror was this?
Ah, a living horror! Rats scurried
forth and back across the floor of the
hideous open grave of former victims
of the king, victims whose bones re
mained to tell the awful tale. The
rats at first sought refuge close to the
walls, as if afraid of this newcomer
and seeking escape Yet presently
now these rats grew bolder and ad
vanced upon Paulo to scrutinize him
and investigate hla possibilities as to
sustenance fit for a colony of rodents.
In impotent fury, Paulo viewed r.is
fearful company, then one by one his
foot descended upon them and crushed
out their lives, an activity which for
the moment gave him some satisfac
tion. But, having vanquished the only
enemy the dungeon contained—what
now? What but horrible, helpless,
maddening inaction, with human bones
and skulls of men who had been once
like himself, for company?
Paulo sat on the dungeon floor and
shut out the terrible sight of the skele
tons of his predecessors and sought to
gather his thoughts into some kind of
semblance of order, resolving that he
would as long as possible keep from
going stark mad.
And meantime he would live on the
victims of his crushing heel; food
which, he decided, could not be so very
unsavory, since it furnished suste
nance, as books of travel had told him,
for thousands of Mongolians in the
purlieus of the far cities of the Chi
The Queen of Urania.
Queen Dulcinea strolled through the
palace gardens, accompanied by her
ladies-in-waiting. Awhile she paused
to watch the gallants who were play
ing tennis on the courts where the
greensward was as smooth and level
as a ballroom floor. Tiring of this, her
majesty turned away to seek a more
sequestered spot. But what was this?
W'ho beckoned so cautiously from be
hind yonder rose bower? Who would
dare beckon thus familiarly to the
queen, and with beckoning hand meant
for her eye alone? Who but Sancha,
the king's chamberlain? That Sancha
loved her, she well knew. For had
•he not permitted Sancha's own tongue
to tell of bis love in many a meeting
clandestine T And she, the queen—
even she was not averse to hearing the
honeyed words that fell from the Hps
of the handsome and bold chamber
The queen,' with a scarcely percep
tible nod, made response to Sancha'a
beckonings. With a more pronounced
nod of her queenly head, she gave thus
without words an order to ner ladies
to remain by the courts and indicated
that It was her pleasure that she
should stroll unattended.
To a point beyond the arbor the
queen strofTed And when she was
safely beyond the sight of the tennis
courts and the players and the ladles
who waited there, the queen beckoned
to Sancha to join her.
"Grave news, your majesty," said
Sancha. "I bring you news of tbe
king, your husband."
Sancha boldly clasped the queen's
hand. She returned his pressure with
a smile. For Sancha was a man whose
good looks and arts of fascination
could enthrdll any woman, and surely
fascinate a woman who, like the queen,
was much neglected by her august hus
band who left her more than he should
to her own devices.
"Prithee, good Sancha," the queen
said. "What possible news of the king
can interest hie spouse who rarely
"News of one who is beautiful, your
majesty," Sancha replied, artfully
knowing that here was a subject that
would awaken the queen's Interest be
And so it proved. For the queen
drsw herself tip with mighty hauteur
and jeered at Sancha—but jeered with
a dungerous light in her eyes. For
Queen Dulcinea, at mention of the
word "Beauty," scented a rival in the
king's affections. And she asked:
"And the one who is beautiful,
Sancha? What interest holds such
news for me?"
"Deep interest, your majesty. The
king is pleased to find in the one who
is beautiful a new toy. He is even now
plotting to bring the one who is beau
tiful here to the palace."
Queen Dulcinea drew herself up still
"Forsooth!" she exclaimed. "And
why should not his majesty bring one
who is beautiful here to the palace?
Mightst thou not refer to a horse, or
yet a fawn or a new deerhound? All
these, Sancha, are beautiful—some
times. And the king has a penchant
for such pets."
"Nay, mistress. Not a horse. Nor
yet a fawn or a hound. But a woman!"
The queen started Her eyes blazed
with wrath Queen Dulcinea surely
was wroth at mention of a woman. For
Queen Dulcinea was a jealous- queen.
Moreover she was a cruel woman.
That she would broolc the presence of
a rival in the palace was not in her
nature. For Queen Dulcinea was no
weak female She nad not the unfal
tering fidelity of her Husband, the king,
that was true But at least his maj
esty knew his queen well enough to
know that even neglect ol ner would
not result in the queens indifference
t6 the presence of rivals within the
"How know you of the king's plans,
Sancha?' she asked.
"i overheard all, your majesty. T
heard the King plotting with the chief
equerry to bring the beautiful one to
the palace. They plan to smuggle the
wench in without the knowledge of
your most gracious self. They plan to
hide the girt in the secret chamber be
yond the king's own apartments—a
chamber that is now no longer a
secret, since (. Sancha, possess knowl
edge of its existence."
"When, perchance, might, the king
have idea ot putting this plan into exe
cution?'' asked the queen.
"This evening at the hour of the
curfew—when the priestly bells ring
for the evening prayer at the monas
tery, your majesty.'"
"The wench!" cried the queen.
"What like is she? Vou say she is
beautiful. Her name! Her station!"
"By name Godiva,' Sancha said "By
station the daughter of Kivarre, the
shepherd, whose abode stands at the
edge of yonder forest "
"I will see this wench," the queen
now said, evidently reaching a sudden
"See her, your maiestv? Why how
can that be? How canst thou leave
the palace grounds without thy ab
sence being discovered by thy liege
lord? And what if thy absence be
discovered? Surajy then thou wilt be
accused of making tryst with some
lover And then the king in his rage
v. ill impiison thee in the tower of the
left wing and thy days of freedom will
'There is a way, Sancha, to accom
plish all things if one so wills And
I will to look upon this wench to see
whether she be as beautiful as thou
dost infer. If thy description fits her,
Sancha, woe to this wench. She shall
feel my power to the uttermost If not
beautiful, then I shall smile upon her
and send her to a place far beyond
our realm If beautiful—she shall be
crushed this night."
"But how art thou to leave the pal
ace grounds—l again ask your
"Sancha," the queen replied, "curb
thy curiosity. Meet me an hour from
this at the postern door in the wom
an's wing of the palace."
And Queen Dulcinea glided majestic
ally away, leaving Sancha smiling an
For Sancha, though his words to the
queen were oft of love, secretly hated
her. He hated her for refusing full
many times nis urgings that they fly
together and leave the king alone in
his palace. And now—now would be
the hour of triumph for Sancha. For
|_^g | Brtcare of counterfeits
|C. E. AUGHINBAUGH
| THE UP-TO-DATE PRINTING PLANT jf
S J. L. L. KUHN, Secretary-Treasurer B
i PRINTING AND BINDING 1
Now Located in Our New Modern Building
| 46 and 48 N. Cameron Street, Near Market Street |]
FFL M " BELL TELEPHONE SO 12 |J
$ ====== ft
j|| Commerical Printing Book Binding
We are prepared with the necessary equipment ollr , ~ ,
ffl to take care of any work you may waut—cards, work Jtßk ' Bind ?°® „f f, ■J" on &if\
ffl stationery, bill heads, letter heads, program,, J™*;. ar J e Bo °*® int Xm 4 r
legal blanks and business forms of all kinds. aud PUNCHING nv sS MI!?R L
Y LINOTYPE COMPOSITION FOB THE TRADE. make BSS BOOKS TSAT LAY FLAT AND 4
|Y STAY FLAT WHEN OPEN. YO
[y Book Printing ffl
&.! With our equipment of Ave linotypes, working PreSS Woi'k &
m day and night, we are in splendid shape to take _ . m
fefC, care of book printing—either SINGLE VOL- r press room is one of the largest and most Mm
YY UMES or EDITION WORK. complete in this section of the state, in addition OJ
to the automatic feed presses, we have two
fm folders which give us the advantage of getting
Paper Books a Specialty the wcrk out in exceedingly quick time, liij
ffl No matter how small or how large, the same will ffi
yjjJ be produced on short notice. TO the Public
|i _ .. When in the market for Printing or Binding of ld|
rn XtUling any description, see us before placing your order, m
Is one of our specialties. This department has \Vc believe it will be to our MUTUAL benefit. Bf?
pa been equipped with the latest designed ma- trouble to give estimates or answer question*, yd
ifi chinery. No blank is too intricate. Our work ffl
flfi] in this line is unexcelled, clean an«i distinct lines, Romsmlidv PN
no blots or bad lines—that is the kind of ruling 1 !ky
that business men of to-day demand. Ruling for We give you what you want, the way you want ;
Ipj ■ the trade. it, when you want it. jfp
C. E. AUGHINBAUGH I
46 and 48 N. Cameron Street |l
||f Near Market Street * HARRISBUTtG, PA. pj
A Bell Telephone call will bring one of our solicitors.
he would now show to the proud queen
a woman more beautiful than she. And
he, Sancha, would have the secret sat
isfaction of humiliating this woman
who had refused his pleas for her to
fly wjth him. Ah, he would now see
the proua 'Queen Dulcinea humbled to
earth by a mere wench
The Magic Potion.
The capture of Paulo in the forest
had been witnessed from a distance by
Hagar, the witch. For this cruelty of
the king to a young man to whom she
had freely given her friendship—how
Hagar hated him! She would help
these children —aye! she would at once
make preparation to supply them with
the wherewithal to circumvent the
ultimate purpose of the king in cap
turing Paulo and commanding that he
be put to death.
For Hagar had not only witnessed
the taking of Paulo. She had also from
a distance witnessed the manifestation
of the king's passion for Godiva. And
Hagar was wise in the ways of bad
men. She knew that the king had no
good intentions toward Godiva. So
Hagar resolved now to provide Godiva
with the means to nullify entirely the
king's plans for the ensnaring of the
Back to her cave Hagar hobbled and
there at once began preparing a brew
of great and magic power. With rose
leaves she filled the pot that hung over
the fire. To these she added sundry
herbs and then stirred the whole in
water that had passed through her
own mouth. She stirred and stirred
the concoction till finally she added
some secret concomitants known only
to witches. And with that the brew
simmered down and presently only a
powder was left in the cauldron.
This powder Hagar took from the
kettle and poured into a small vial and
corked it with rose leaves. She was
ready now for the coming of Godiva.
And lo! Presently Godiva herself
appeared, entering the cave with the
drooping form and sorrowing face of
one in travail.
"Hagar," Godiva said, "my heart is
forever emptied of happiness and my
soul aches for the clasp of death. I
wish no longer to live. Paulo is in th»
king's hands and is to die. That I
should outlive my lover is not possible.
Thy words of warning concerning the
king—O Hagar! would that I had
heeded thee In every particular!"
To Be Continued.
NEW SCHOOL FOE INDIANS
Philanthropists Give $50,(t00 for In
Wichita, Kail., Dec. 28. —A school
for Indians that will be supplementary
to the government institutions will be
built in Wichita by philanthropists
working witli the officers of the l>akc
Fifty thousand dollars already is on
hand for the school and 20 aires in
the eastern part of the city will be
used for the site The curriculum of
the school will be equivalent to tho
high school course
Put heart into little things. Most
people must take pleasure out of little
things •becausf tliey aie anchored fast
in small places.
(JAS KILLS A MINISTER
Rector of Scranton Church Asphyxiated
While Repairing Water Pipes
Scranton, Pa., Dec. 28.—When her
husband, Conrad Schweitzer, a ma
chinist, had not returned home at 10
o'clock yesterday morning, Mrs.
Schweitzer went to Robert Lee Masters,
a locomotive engineer, who lives next
door, and asked him to call the rectory
of St. Mark's Episcopal church, where
Mr. Schweitzer had gone the day before
to help the rector, the Rev. John 0.
Dean, repair water pipes that had been
frozen. Mr. Masters went to the rec
tory and looking through a window lie
saw the Rev. Mr. Dean sitting crouched
and stiff in a chair. On the floor was
the form of Mr. Schweitzer, writhing
Mr. Masters burst open the door and
found the rector dead and the young
machinist unconscious. A flood of gas
from four open cocks in a gas stove
tilled the room.
Mr. Dean had been away with his
wife and two children for their Christ
mas dinner at the home of his wife's
parents. Returning Saturday morning
lie found the water pipes in the rectory
frozen and cailed in Mr. Schweitzer to
help him fix them.
lmte last night Mr. Schweitzer was
able to tell what he knew of the trage
dy. I'pon returning to the kitchen,
after completing the ,iob in the cellar,
the men discovered the pipe to the bath
room frozen. They put the pan of wa
ter on the gas stove and then sat down
to wait for it to boil so that they could
use it on the frozen pipe.
LIVE SNAKE IN STOMACH
X-Ray Reveals Reytile, Which Is Re
moved Without Surgery-
Madison. Wis., Dec. 28.—One of the
most unusual cases in the history of
local medicine was revealed at a local
hospital, when physicians submitting a
woman from Waukakee, Dane county,
to an X-ray examination, discovered
that her stomach contained a live snake
six inches long.
The woman had not suffered any
pain up to the time of the discovery,
but was groat ly distressed when told
of the' results of the examination. The
snake 'was removed without operating.
It proved to be a reptile, commonly
known as the grass snake, nearly pure
white. The hospital authorities refuse
to make any statement regarding the
BOMB IN HINDU TEMPLE
One Fatally Hurt, 12 Injured and
Thrower of Missile Killed
San Francisco, Dec. 28.—During
services at a Hindu temple near the
Panama-l'acific Exposition ground',
yesterday, an unidentified Hindu threw
a bomb, which probably fatally iu
jured Swami Trigunatita, seriously
wounded a dozen others ami wrecked
The bomb-thrower was killed in the
explosion. No cause for the act could
Fire in Pottsville Ruins
Pottsville, Pa., Dei 28.—Fire yester
day again broke out in the ruins of
the Pennsylvania National bank build
ing and the Academy of Music, where
a million-dollar fire raged ten days ago.
It was necessary to call the fire depart
ment out to quench the flames, which
swept along the crumbling walls for a
When about to commit a base deed,
[ res'fect thyself, though there is no wit
COL ARTHUR MACARTHUR DIES
Was Widely-known Mason and Newspa
Iroy, N. V, Dec. 2S.—Colonel Ar
thur Mac Arthur, grand master of the
Grand Encampment, Knights Templar
of the United States, died suddenly of
apoplexy yesterday at his home here.
He was 84 years old.
Colonel Mac Arthur was the editor
and proprietor of the Troy "Northern
Budget'' and was widely known as a
newspaper man. He was a prominent
Republican. Governor Morton appoint
ed him a member of his military staff,
and lib was retained in that; capacity bv
For many years Colonel MartArfchnr
was prominently identified with Mason
ry and was elected grand master of fhn
Grand Encampment at Denver, Col., in
1013. -He had been a Mason since
SUES TO RECOVER BABY
Defendant Says Girl Was Born to Het
Hillsboro, Til., Dec. 28. A case in
which M/s. Minnie Martinique is suing
Mrs. Helena Watson for possession of
a. three-months-old baby, which each
claims as her daughter, will be heard
liei> January 2.
Mrs. Watson says the child was born
to her under a bush by the roadside,
September 1(1, while she was hurrying
home. Mrs. Martinique says the, child
was born to her September 3. and that
Mrs. Watson borrowed it, September
10, while she was too weak*to resist.
WILD ENGINE IN COLLISION
Nine Persons Hurt When Locomotive
Strikes Missouri Pacific Train
Atchison, Kan., Dec. 28.—Two per
sons were seriously injured and seven
slightly hurt when a runaway engine,
starting from a. roundhouse near here,
ran two miles and collided with Mis
souri Pacific passenger train No. 10(5
early yesterday. Both engines were
battered and the tender of the passen
ger train telescoped the baggage car.
Henry Kinney, fireman of the pass
enger train, and P. I'. Turner, a mail
clerk, were severely injured.
A good husband is ail asset, but a
worthless one is a. liability.
.. . ■ ii i mm—mm————tmmmmmmm mmm
j HBU,. BUSINESS
a'M Market Street
I Fall Term September First
DAY AND NiUiiT
BEGINS MONDAY, JAN. -ITH
DAY AND NIGHT SESSIONS
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE "
Jo S. MARKET SQU. BE
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Kffect May 24, IKI4.
Truiua Leave llurriabura—
for Winchester ana Jtfartinsbur* at
D.03, *7.&0 a. in., *3.40 p. in.
For tiagerstuwn, (Jhambersburg and
lnieinieuiato stations, at *5.03, *7.&u
il.oi a. m.. *u.4 o, 5.32, *7.40, 11.ui
Additional trains tor Carlisle and
Meehanlcsburs at SMS a. m„ 2.15. 3.2/
u.3u, st.3o u. in.
For Ulllsbui'K at 5.03. *7,50 and *11.61
a. in., 2,18, *3.40. 5.32, 1i.39 p. m.
•Daily. AH other trains daily rxceoi
Sunday. J H. TONUS,
ki. A. KIUDLU. U T. A. 8-jpU