The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, September 02, 1910, Image 7
'JCTTE CII1ZEN, FHIDAY, SEPTRM11KU 2, 1010. KILL UjfS TALE Woodruff Tells of His Big Adirondack Estate. STATE COULDN'T BUY LAND. Durant, the Former Owner, He Sayi, Wouldn't Sail Until New York Re publican Chairman Decided to Pay $12 an Acre. Albany, Aug. 30. Timothy L. Wood ruff, chairman of tho Republican stnto committee, was niiparcntly not pleased by several of the questions put to him When ho appeared beforo the Hughes commission to testify, nt his own re quest, concerning his 1,000 acre Kamp Kill Kare tract in tho Adlroudaeks. This is the parcel he bought for $12 nn acre when he was lieutenant gov ernor and president, In behalf of tho stnte, of the forest preserve board. He said In answer to an Inquiry that the state land purchasing bonrd, when lie wns a member as lieutenant gov ernor, paid $1,500 In 1001 to Welling ton Kcnwell for the latter's Interest and household effects In a twenty room boarding house on state land eleven miles from Kamp Kill Knre. After ward the building wns burned by his order, Woodruff said. He denied his private fishing preserve, Lake Korn, was stocked with llsh at the state's ex pense, lie said he had built a boat house on state land, but destroyed It when his canoes were stolen. He de nied his son and n party of college stu dents made the Kenwell house their summer headquarters. Woodruff said ho and his family and friends stayed one night In the Ken well house after the state had paid Kenwell to vncnte. Under further questioning ho said the Kenwell house had been used by a stnte protector and bis family, who were practically fed from the Woodruff camp, but Wood ruff Insisted he did not know twenty beds had been left In the house. Woodruff said, too, a telephone lino had been built from the Kenwell House to Kamp Kill Knre at public expense. He asserted the country in that vicinity covered the head waters of Moose river and wns a breeding and feeding grounds for deer and just the place to estnbllsh a protector to guard against forest flres as well because within an area of twenty-five square miles of practically virgin forest no persons were established except in four or five scattered camps. As to the Kamp Kill Kare parcel, Woodruff said the state wanted that thousand acre tract along with the rest of Durnnt's Itacquette lake hold ings, but Durant wouldn't sell the thousand acre parcel for the reason he wished to reserve it to protect the val ue of the Durant tracts on Lake Sum ner (now Lake Kora) and on Lake Shcdd (now Lnke Sagamore). The last named lake since hns passed into the possession of Alfred G. Vanderbilt. It was only nfter Durant nnd tho latter man's concern, the Forest Park and Land company, had refused to sell the thousand acre tract to the state, so "Woodruff averred, that he stepped to the front nnd acquired it for his own private purposes. He paid $12 an acre for the choice bit of wilderness and lake, ho said, as against $7 an acre paid by the forest preserve board for the almost 21,000 ncre tract of Durant holdings on Kncquettc lake. Woodruff said Governor Black ap proved tho 21,000 acre purchase by Woodruff and his associates for the state. An expert, AVoodruff alleged, had npprulsed the tract at $47,000, and it is now valued at $1,000,000. He de nied tho state ever had a chance to get the 24,000 acres for $127,000. After hearing Woodruff tho commis sioners nnnounccd they had concluded tho taking of oral testimony nnd that they would submit their report to Governor Hughes some time next month. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL Closing Stock Quotations. Money on call today wan 1H per cent; time money ana mercantile paper un changed In rates. Closing stock quota tions on the New York exchange Aug. 30 were: Amal. Copper... ti Norf. & West... K Atchison 87H Northwestern ,.IU B. & 0 105 Penn. It It. Brooklyn It T... 74Vt Reading 1UT4 Ches. & Ohio.... 7SH Rock Uland 30M C. .C.,C.&8t.L.. 73 St. Paul 120 D. & 11 ICO Southern Pao..,113U Erie KVi Southern Ry.. 22ft Gen. Electric. .142 South. Ry. pt.., 62 111. Central 1294 Bugar 11SH Int-Met 18 Texas Pacific... 2CM Louis. & Naah...H3Vi Union Pacific. Manhattan 131 U. B. Bteel 70 Missouri Pac... 53 U. B. Steel pf...U6H N. Y. Central.. ..1U West Union C1H Market Reports. BUTTER Barely steady; receipts, 16.003 packages; creamery, specials, per lb.. Zli aszc.; extras, suanc.; miras 10 nrsts, Z4H&29HO.; state dairy, finest, ISa&fto common to prime. Z2Ha27Hc.; process, spe clals, 27c.; seconds to extras, 22a2aMc factory, seconds to firsts, Cazic; Imita tion creamery, 24a25c. CHEESE Unsettled: receipts. 8.031 boxes; state, whole milk, specials, lta Httc.; average rancy, small, white, 15Yic; large, ISVtc: small, colored. WAc: large. UHc; choice, UVic; good to prime, 1414a ibo.; common to rair, Wftano.; skims, spe cials, 13c; fine, UKal2c.; fair to good, SVialOVic; common, Ca7c.; full skims, ZHa4a EGOS Receipts, 22,920 cases; state Pennsylvania and nearby, hennery, white aa33c; gathered, white, 25a29c; hennery, hmwn 27nMo; irathereri hnwn -(. rtn . fresh gathered, extra flits, 24a2Sc.; firsts! vca.aa. second, juaiic LIVE POULTRY Firm ; spring chick . , v AUIUIU. iUYTID, UUttr by, UoUtto.1 old roosters, 10o.j turkeys, urxiM. nuCKl, KO.I BOOM, ua MRS. BERNICE HENDERSON. Marriage of Actress to Copper Magnate Takes Place Tomorrow. Now York, Aug. 30. Fritz Augustus Helnzc, tho cotton millionaire, ignor ing tho threats of Lillian Hobart French to make trouble for him If ho married Berulco Golden Henderson, tho nctress, went down to the city hnll In a taxlcab with Mrs. Henderson and got n marriage license. Mr. Hclnze said that ho Intended to bo married Aug, 31. Ho would not say where. Joseph Prendergnst the acting city clerk, had heard they were coming nnd received them In his private olllce. Mr. Heinze described himself ns "a miner" nnd snld his home was Butte, Mont, and that ho was forty-eight years old and was born In Brooklyn. His fiancee snld she was twenty-six years old, hnd "no occupation" and that her homo was tho Algonquin ho tel in this city. She stated that she had been married beforo and had so- cured a divorce from her husband, who Is still living, in tho courts in this country in 1003. When both had signed their declara tions nnd had sworn to them Mr. Pren dergnst gave the license to Mr. Heinze, who paid the humble but requisite feo of $1 and departed in their taxlcab. WRESTLER G0TCH RETIRES. Champion Decides That He Now Has All the Money He Needs. Kansas City, Aug. 30. With 324 vic tories to his credit out of a total of 331 matches, Frank Gotch has decided to quit wrestling. In a letter to n local sporting writer tho champion declares that he has nil FRANK GOTCH. the money he needs nnd that he has grown tired of the game. Gotch's let ter reads: "There will bo nothing doing for me in tho wrestling gamo any more. 1 nm a professional farmer now, nnd 1 nm going to stick to thnt the rest of my life. I have all the money I need nnd am tired of wrestling. This goes I am through forever." COTTON REACHES 20 CENTS. Staple Reaches Highest Price In Thir ty-seven Years. Now York, Aug. 30. August cotton Bold nt 20 cents n pound yesterday on tho New York Cotton Exchange, there by making the highest price for thnt staple in thirty-seven years. From Saturday's closing price August, roso BIS points, or $15.00 n bnle. This sen Rational rise wns merely ono of many Incidents, ilthough perhaps tho most picturesque, of the successful progress of the bull pool which tho federal gov- crnmont vainly has been attempting to bring to Justice Tho bulls themselves look upon yesterday's bear panic ns a complete Justification of their position DEAD ON THE H00R. Dody of Lady Marjorie Ersklne Found In 8cotland. Glasgow, Aug. 30. Tho body of a woman on which there was a large sum of money In notes and gold was found In a remoto spot of the Scot tlsh moors on Aug. 20. It hns been identified as that of Lady Mnrjorps Ersklne, second daughter of tho Earl of Buchan. Blank Versa. Foot You published a poem of mino last week. Yoa pay according to tho kind of verso, don't you? Editor Yes. George, givo tho gentleman a blank check. Judge. LEiOISJOIES. Democratic League Execu tive Committee Meets. DISCUSSING IMPORTANT PLANS Organization Preparing For Rochester Convention Big Increase In Mem bershipCampaign Committee Chal rman Lloyd Optimistic Albnny, N. Y., Aug. 30. A meeting of tho executlvo committee of the Stnto Democrntlc lenguc is being held nt tho leaguo headquarters in Albany this afternoon. Tho members of the committee In clude Thomas M. Osborne, chairman; Francis A. Wlllard, secretary; Edward M. Shcpard, Brooklyn; Morgan J. O'Brien, S. Stanwood Menken, It. G. Monroo and W. S. Rodle, New York; Jnmes Smith, Buffalo; W. G. Rice, Al bany; Jnmes B. Gnlvln, Wnterford; John Anderson, Jr., Newcomb; Charles F. Rattlgan, Auburn; Hugh Duffy, Cortlnnd. The executive commltteo will, nmong other things, fix tho dato of another meeting similar in chnracter to the Saratoga conference of September last. to be held either prior to or in connec tion with the Democratic state con vention, which meets nt Rochester on Sept. 20. Secretnry Francis A. Wlllard has al ready secured the commodious ball room and other rooms on tho second Door of the notel Seneca In Rochester ns the headquarters of the Democratic leaguo during convention week. Tho advisability of holding n Demo cratic mass meeting nt the Lyceum theater, Rochester, on tho evening of Sept. 20 will nlso bo considered. During tho pnst few weeks the league hns incrensed tho number of enrolled members to n considerable ex tent Branch headqunrters are main tained at 1413 Fifth avenue, New York, nnd 532 Elllcott square, Buffalo. Particularly strong Is the enrollment In Manhattan nnd the Bronx. The Democratic league was organ ized nt Saratoga Springs In Septem ber, 1000, for the purpose, nmong other things, "of nldlng and strengthening the Democrntlc party, bringing back to Its ranks those who have been sep arated from It and attracting to it the independent nnd young voters." With the view of carrying out this purpose, the league is making nn ef fort to get In touch with as many In dependent voters with Democratic leanings ns possible in every county. for the purpose of enrolling their names and, when occasion nrlses, pro curing their assistance in doing active work to strengthen the Democratic party in tho stnte. The league has no factional purpose whatever, but hopes to bo an Importnnt factor In promoting the growth of sound Democratic prin ciples throughout tho state. The declaration of principles nt the Saratoga conference announced tho following cssontlnl Democrntlc princi ples nnd policies: First. A tnriff for revenue only. Second. Equal and uniform taxa tion. Third. nome rule and local self gov ernment by tho stnto nnd each sub division thereof. Fourth. Rigid economy in govern mental expenses. Fifth. Enforcement of federnl nnd stnte Inws ngalnst federal and crlnil nnl trusts. Sixth. Election of United States sen ators by direct vote. Seventh Reform in our primary system, ns well as In our registration nnd enrollment laws. Eighth. A federal Income tax. Electors in sympathy with tho ob jects of tho leaguo nnd of cnrrylng out its platform nre Invited to enroll ns members of tho league. Hopes For Majority. Washington, Aug. 30. "For the first timo in several years the Democrats have substantial basis for hoping to elect n majority of tho houso of repre sentatives," said Representative Lloyd of Missouri, chairman of tho Demo cratic congressional committee, Mr. Lloyd explained ho wns not in the business of harvesting rainbows, "I do not expect to seo any political tidal wave no 2 to 1 or 8 to 1 victory," snld tho man from Missouri, "but a substantial working majority. My re ports nre surprisingly pleasing. Thero nro sections of tho United States whero Republicans are showing more inter est and concern for Democratic suc cess than tho Democrats aro apparent ly. Insurgents appear to prefer Dem ocrnta in congress rather than stand patters and the stand patters are re ciprocating In kind. Between, tho two forces at war In tho Republican party tho Democrats must gain something. The whole Republican organization has been weakened by tho fight Tho Re publicans have been divided and In discord before, but never quite bo much so ns at present" Labor Party to Have lta Own Ticket Nowburg, Aug. 80. The labor party of Orango county, at a conference of delegates held in this city, has decided to placo an ontlro county and legisla tive ticket iu tho field. It la tho first llrao this has been done and it Is un- aeratood will be attempted In every county In tho state where labor is or ganized. WIT Speaker Denies Extrava gant in Adirondack Deals. TALKS OF INCREASED VALUES. 8ays Mountain Tracts Which Cost Av erage of $4.42 an Aore Are Now Worth From $20 to $25 an Acre Today. Albany, N. Y., Aug. 30. When Speaker James W. Wadsworth, Jr., appeared before Commissioners Austin and Clnrk, who wcro appointed by Governor Hughes to inqulro Into tho Btnto's Adirondack laud dealings, ho declared that slnco tho stnte begnu purchasing lands in 1807 850,000 ncres had been secured for $3,702,000, or nn average of $4.42 an ncre. "No person enn sny," declared Speaker Wadsworth, "that tho state has been extravagant In its Adiron dack land purchnses, which nre now worth from $20 to $25 nn ncre." Speaker Wadsworth has been presi dent of the stnto land purchasing board since Hughes hns been governor. It appeared from tho questions asked during this Inquiry by Commis sioners Austin nnd Clnrk thnt tho state's purchaso In 1007 of 42,000 acres of Adirondack land, Including tho PIcknrdt lands of 32,000 ncres, was questionable. The commissioners in sist thnt while the state paid $7.25 an acre for this land It could have been purchased several years earlier for less than half that prlco and thnt tho people who sold this lnnd to the stato had paid $3.00 an ncro for tho PIck nrdt Innds nnd less thnn that for the remainder of tho 42,000 ncres. Mr. Wndsworth called nttentlon to the fact that those who sold theso lands to the state hnd purchased them several years previously and that Ad- JAMES W. WADSWORTH. JR. lrondnck lands hnd increased in value each year. He declared If previous state officials had been offered the lands cheaper they were negligent In not buying them. In his opinion these lands were now worth $10 an ncre, Spenker Wndsworth said ho had fa vored purchasing theso lauds on the representations of tho late Colonel Fox, tho state superintendent of for ests, whom ho considered the best posted man on Adirondack lands. In view of the fnct that tho purchase of the Plckhardt lands hnd been critl clsed, and in order to learn If he had been misinformed' regarding their value, Speaker Wndsworth snld, ho made n ppeclal trip into the woods a week ago and traveled over the prop erty for two days. He climbed the peaks and hills nnd ho traversed tho lowlnnds, nnd ho Insisted that the property wns much more valuable and much better timbered than ho had nny Idea of when ho voted to purchase it He insisted tho Plckhardt property wns much more valuable than tho Fisher tract of 40,000 acres south of Beaver river, for which a higher prlco Is asked. Speaker Wndsworth made it plain that he, and not Senator Allds, hnd suggested purchasing tho Pick hardt lands outside of tho park'boun dnrles, because theso lands ndjolned n solid block Just within the park, nnd thnt Governor Hughes not only np proved legislation accomplishing this purpose beforo It was Introduced, but signed tho bill. Another subject of criticism wob tho appointment of Frank L. Bell by the stato lnnd purchnslng bonrd as nn ex pert on Adirondack tax titles at n sal ary of $7,500. Speaker Wadsworth said that Mr. Bell had been appointed nfter consultation with Mr. John G. Agnr of the Association For tho Pres ervation of tho AdlrondnckB nnd Gov ernor Hughes, nnd that Governor nughes had suid tho salary was none too much. Mr. Wndsworth stated that Governor Hughes and Mr. Agnr each knew that Mr. Bell had been employed privately by Adirondack lumber and pulp interests, nnd that Mr. Bell's serv ices had been of tremendous vnlue to the stnto purchasing board. Stato Chairman Timothy I Wood ruff will probably appear before tho commissioners today to explain how he acquired his Adirondack estate. CHOLERA IN GERMANY. Two Cases of Disease Appear Close to Berlin. Berlin, Aug, 80. Cholera has broken out at Spandau, nlno miles from here. A man and his wlfo were taken down with tho dlseaso a day or two ago. Tho wife lias since died. Tho authori ties are taking precautions against the spread of the disease. PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTION SUBMIT TED TO THE CITIZENS OF THIS COMMONWEALTH FOR THEIR APPROVAL OR REJECTION, BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF PENN SYLVANIA, AND PUBLISHED BY ORDER OF THE SECRETARY OF THE COMMONWEALTH, IN PUR SUANCE OF ARTICLE XVIII OF THE CONSTITUTION. Number One. A CONCURRENT RESOLUTION Proposing nn amendment to section twenty-six of nrtlclo five of tho Constitution of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Rosolved, (If the Senate concur). That the following nmendment to section twenty-six of article five of tho Constitution of Pennsylvania bo, nnd the same Is hereby, proposed, In accordance with the eighteenth nrtl clo thereof: That Bectlon 26 of Article V., which reads as follows: "Section 26. All laws relating to courts Bhnll bo gen eral and of uniform operation, nnd tho organization, Jurisdiction, nnd powers of all courts of tho same class or grade, so far as regulated by law, nnd the force and effect of the process and Judgments of such courts, shall be uniform; nnd tho General Assembly Is hereby prohibit ed from creating other courts to ex ercise the powers vested by this Con stitution in the Judges of the Courts of Common Pleas and Orphans' Courts," be amended so that the same shall read as follows: Section 26. All laws relating to courts shall bo general and of uni form operation, and the organization. Jurisdiction, and powers of all courts of the same class or grade, so far as regulated by law, and the forco and effect of tho process and Judgments of such courts, shall be uniform; but, notwithstanding nny provisions of this Constitution, tho General As sembly shall have full power to es tablish new courts, from time to time. ns the same may be needed in any city or county, and to prescribe the powers and Jurisdiction thereof, nnd to increase the number of Judges in any courts now existing or hereafter created, or to reorganize the same, or to vest In other courts tho Juris diction theretofore exercised by courts not of record, nnd to abolish the same wherever It may be deemed necessary for the orderly nnd efficient administration of Justice. A true copy of Resolution No. 1. ROBERT MCAFEE, Secretary of the Commonwealth. Number Two. RESOLUTION Proposing an amendment to the Constitution of the Common wealth of Pennsylvania, so as to eliminate the requirement of pay ment of taxes as a qualification of the right to vote. Resolved (if the House of Repre sentatives concur), That the follow ing amendment to the Constitution of the Commonwealth of Pennsylva nia ue, and the same Is hereby, pro posed, in accordance with the eigh teenth article thereof: That section one of article eight be amended, by striking out the fourth numbered paragraph thereof, so that the said section shall read as fol lows: Section 1. Every malo citizen twenty-one years of age, possessing the following qualifications, shall be entitled to vote at all elections, sub ject however to such laws requiring nnd regulating tho registration of electors as the General Assembly may enact. First. He shall have been a citizen of the United States at least one month. Second. He shnll have resided in the State one year (or if, having pre viously been a qualified elector or native-born citizen of the State, he shall have removed therefrom nnd returned, then six months), Immedi ately preceding the election. Third. He shall have resided in the election district where he shall offer to voto at least two months immedi ately preceding tho eldction. A true copy of Resolution No. 2. ROBERT McAFEE, Secretary of the Commonwealth. Number Three. A JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing nn amendment to the Con stitution of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, so as to consolidate the courts of common pleas of Al legheny County. Section 1. Be It resolved by the Senate and Houbo of Representatives of tho Commonwealth of Pennsylva nia in General Assembly met, Thnt the following amendment to the Con stitution of Pennsylvania be, and the same is hereby, proposed, In accord ance with tho eighteenth article thereof: That section six of article five be nmended, by striking out the said section, and inserting in place there of the following: Section G. In the county of Phila delphia all the Jurisdiction nnd pow ers now vested in tho district courts nnd courts of common pleas, subject to such changes as may be made by this Constitution or by law, shall be In Philadelphia vested in five dis tinct and separate courts of equal and co-ordinate Jurisdiction, com posed of three Judges each. Tho said courts In Philadelphia shall be designated respectively as tho court of common pleas number ono, num ber two, number three, number four. and number five, but the number of said courts may be by law Increased, from time to time, and shall be In like manner designated by successive numbers. Tho number of judges in any of said courts, or in any county where the establishment of an addl tlonal court may be authorized by law, may be Increased, from tlmo to time, and whenever such Increase shall amount In the whole to three, such three Judges shall compose a distinct and separate court as more said, which shall be numbered as aforesaid. In Philadelphia all suits shall be Instituted In the said courts of common pleas without designating the number of the said court, ana the several courts shall distribute and apportion the business among them In such manner as shall be provided by rules of court, and each court, to which any suit shall be thus as signed, shall have exclusive Juris diction thereof, subject to chnngo of venue, ns Bhnll bo provided by law. In tho county of Allegheny all tho Jurisdiction nnd powers now vested In the several numbered courts of common pleas shall be vested In ono court of common pleas, composed of all tho Judges In commission In said courts. Such Jurisdiction nnd pow ers shall extend to all proceedings at law and in equity which shall have been instituted in the several num bered courts, nnd shall bo subject to such changes as may be made by law, and subject to change of venue as provided by lnw. Tho president Judge of said court shall be selected as provided by law. Tho number of Judges In said court may be by law increased from time to time. This nmendment shall take effect on tho first day of January succeeding Its adoption. A true copy of Resolution No. 3. ROBERT McAFEE, Secretary of the Commonwealth. A JOINT RESOLUTION Number Four. Proposing nn amendment to section eight, article nine, of the Consti tution of Pennsylvania. Section 1. Be It resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the Commonwealth of Pennsylva nia in General Assembly met, That the following is proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, in accordance with tho provisions of tho eighteenth article thereof: Amendment to Article Nine, Sec tion Eight. Section 2. Amend section eight, article nine, of the Constitution of Pennsylvania, which reads as fol lows: "Section 8. The debt of nny coun ty, city, borough, township, school district, or other municipality or In corporated district, except ns herein provided, shall never exceed seven per centum upon the assessed value of the taxable property therein, nor shall any such municipality or dis trict Incur any new debt, or increase its indebtedness to an amount ex ceeding two per centum upon such assessed valuation of property, with out the assent of the electors thereof at a public election In such manner ns shall bo provided by law; but any city, the debt of which now exceedB seven per centum of such assessed valuation, may be authorized by law to Increase the same three per cen tum, in the aggregate, at any ono time, upon such valuation," so as to read as follows: Section 8. Tho debt of any county, city, borough, township, school dis trict, or other municipality or Incor porated district, except as nerein provided, shall never exceed seven per centum upon the assessed value of the taxable property therein, nor shall any such municipality or dis trict incur any new debt, or increaso its Indebtedness to nn nmount ex ceeding two per centum upon such nssessed valuation of property, with out the nssent of the electors thereof at a public election in such manner as shall he provided by law; but any city, the debt of which now exceeds seven per centum of such assessed valuation, may be authorized by law to Increase tho same three per cen tum, In the aggregate, at any one time, upon such valuation, except that any debt or debts hereinafter incurred by the city nnd county of Philadelphia for the construction and development of subways for tran sit purposes, or for the construction of wharves and docks, or the re clnmatlon of land to be used in the construction of a system of wharves and docks, ns public Improvements, owned or to be owned by said city and county of Philadelphia, and which shall yield to the city and county of Philadelphia current net revenue In excess of tho interest on said debt or debts and of the nnnual installments necessary for the can cellation of said debt or debts, may be excluded in nscertainlng the pow er of tho city and county of Philadel phia to become otherwise Indebted: Provided, That a sinking fund for their cancellation shnll be established nnd maintained. A true copy of Joint Resolution No. 4. ROBERT McAFEE, Secretary of the Commonwealth. TWELVE muslin trespass notices for $1.00; six for seventy-five cents. Name of owner, township and law regarding trespassing printed there on. CITIZEN office. 1 SPENCER I The Jeweler - - would like to see you If - you are In the market! for JEWELRY, SILVER! J WARE, WATCHES,f clocks, diamonds, AND NOVELTIES jl . - "Guaranteed articles only sold." '. '. MMtMIMtlllHIt HHM ARRIVAL AKD DEPARTURE OP ERIE TRAINS. Trains leave Union depot at 7.20 a. m. and 2.48 p. m., wees: days. Trains arrive Union depot at 1.C0 and 6.46 p. m. week days. Saturday only, Erie and Wyoming ' arrives at 3.46 p. m. and leaves at 6.60 p. m. Sunday trains leave 2.48 and ar rive at 7.03.