The Marion Star from Marion, Ohio on April 30, 1903 · 7
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The Marion Star from Marion, Ohio · 7

Marion, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 30, 1903
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THB MARION DAILY STAB. THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1903. PACK SEVEN, EIGHT MEU ! ARE KILLED Awful Result of an Explosion Holidaysburg. Near AT THE PUW OF THl CRESCENT POWDER COMPANY Fourteen Hundred Founds of Explo ,jfe Are Stored New Iho Ruins of tbe' Powder Works and It is Ex ptcted Iht the Flames Will Reach Xhem-Ald Belnc Bene , Hniidpysbure, Pa., 4 April 30. The niant of the Crescent Powder works. , ewaed by Pittsburg capitalists and located on Piney creek, ten miles south of here, was wrecked by a powder ex plosion at 7:30 o'clock this morning. Eight men are reported to hare been killed in the explosion, t , ...f The powder factory is located In remote' nortkm of Blair county end authentic details are yet almost unob tainable. Near by the factory is t limestone quarry, where 500 men are employed. These workmen deserted the quarry, as did all residents of the houses anywhere near the scene. The magazine and storehouses of the powder factory have not yet let go, but owing to the approaching flames of the wrecked plant, it is feared that the greatest explosions are yet to come. In these magazines are stored over H00 kegs of explosives. In the factory were employed fourteen men and sixteen women, most of them trained workers. The dead ere Ross Kennedy, Charios Ross, George Fay, Tony Fabrico, Wil liam Lyons, Frank McKiernan, i Fisher Lantzer and Frank Straesser. s : The women., employes escaped with bad bruises and burns. i . The explosion wrecked all buildings in the vicinity and broke windows of houses five miles away. A rescue party has gone from Williamsburg to the scene. - . The origin of the explosion is ) a mystery. The eight men killed were blown to pieces. The remains have been brought to Williamsburg. Superintendent Taggart wag the only man in the factory who escaped alive. ; The buildings took fire immediately . after the explosion and are still burning. Owing to the immense quantity of dynamite stored near by, the rescuing party dare not approach the fire and the other explosion is momentarily expected. The concussion inflicted considerable damage in the neighboring towns of Williamsburg and Point View. ! A house owned by William. Treese located near the factory was wrecked by a second explosion which occurred at 3:30 o'clock. The Treese family barely escaped with their lives. CABLE STORIES FROM ACROSS THE SEAS London The Exchange Telegraph company's' Greenock correspondent vires that the new mast of the Sham rock III was stepped this morning and the workmen are now . strengthening the rigging screws.. Teheran, Persia An increase in the price of bread has caused a' revolt ; at Meshed. For two days past the people of the city and the Shah's troops have had frequent collisions and there has been considerable bloodshed. , j St. Laurent, France The Chartreuse monks here were dispossessed Wednesday after the police had battered down six doors to reach them. Fifteen hundred peasant began a demon-Iratlon to prevent the expulsion, but were quickly dispersed. Berlin The Taeglisch Rundschau today asserts that the Kaiser's extreme consideration for the pope, "in propos ing a visit to the Vatican during his majesty's coming visit to Rome, has had a bad Influence on the relations between Germany and Italy. -f ft TELEGRAPH PICKUPS. ' New York Stuart Robson Will be bnried tomorrow at Cohassett, Mass.,1 i- - ' jo me same cemetery with Lawrence Barrett. ; ; .' , v l i Cincinnati Six United States prls-j often escaped from the guard bouse at lort Thomas, Wednesday night The At .... . . 1 uriuomances oi their escape point to wiiside help. ' ' Draddock, Pa, Seven men were more or less seriously burned by an plosion at furnace D of the " Edgir Thomson steel lilant, Braddock. Three of them were sent to Pittsburg hospitals. The explosion was caused by a danger at 11 o'clock. - , Coat ( Mapaiakla. One disadvantage of a country of rsf territory Is that It renders ratp-klng expensive. England, with l H ores, has been mapped on a scale f six Indies to the wile, large enongb ' show every house. The mapping t nearly $300 a square mile, or about "nly times as much as this country spends for mapping its territory on a smaller scale, yet the appropriations 'ir this purpose are so large thai fine "nntor has descrtlwd the geological "rvey. which makes the Inland uisi sturdy beggar." Ooedhur Boaa cum DtadnC . MAD MOLLAH'S CAREER.1: Maalem Leader' Power Baa Been la. crvanias Ever glare l&m. ' The annihilation of Colonel Plmv kett's force of the British army in So-nialiland is" the latest of a long series of reverses, of greater or less Importance, -which have attended the efforts of Great Britain and Abyssinia to suppress the movement headed by Hadji Mohammed Abdullah, known as the Mad Mollah, says the New York Time. Prior to 1S98 Mohammed Abdullah was a mere student of the Koran, without the attributes of the visionary and without fanaticism. In the year mentioned he made the pilgrimage to Mecca and sat at the feet of the great "seer" of that City, Mohammed Sala. ; The. Mollah returned to his own country imbued with the desire or reviving the religions spirit of his people. He preached at Berbera and elsewhere and gradually acquired the reputation of a holy man. Already a hadji by rea son of his visit to Mecca, he expounded the law and the Scriptures with great earnestness, and as tithe went on aid the British made no move to suppress his seditious utterances he ' became more and more daring. ? f Mohammed ' Abdullah'" belongs to a section of the Ogarten 'tribe, In the southwest of Somallland, and married a girl of the All Gheri, one of the Dol- bahanta tribes in the southeast of the British protectorate. By his marriage ' ne extended his influence from Abyssinia, on the west, to the borders of Italian Somallland, on the east The All Gheri were' his first followers. These were presently Joined by two sections of the Ogadens, the Rer Ibrahim and the Ho Hawadle. His fame continued to increase, and in the meantime he continued his pilgrimages to Mecca, every visit adding to his repu tation and increasing his influence, i In 189ft the Mollah inaugurated a great religious movement He openely ineited the tribes to rebellion against the British authority, and soon afterward he began to resort to force to gain supporters. His methods were primitive, but effective,, and he continued to gain adherents. It was in August 1809, that the first serious alarm over the activity of tbe Mollah was felt. He appeared at Burno with 5,000 men. marched to within fif ty miles of Berbera, where there was a great BCare, and though two British war ships kept him from the city he was clever enough to use them to good effect, for he told his followers their searchlights were the eyes of God look ing on them with favor. - . The inter story of the Mollah and the expeditions sent hgninst him Is familiar. It has been frequently reported that he has met with "crushing de-fen tV but he has always turned up again-as strong and menacing as ever. ? f ;,: .. Tit Kw Tat. - ."These shoes, doctor," said the cob bler, after a brief examination, "ain't worth mending." 'Then, ot course,' said the doctor, turning a way. "I don't want anything done to th(tu." v ' ' "But I charge you CO cents. Just the same." : - "What for?" J "Well, sir, you charged me $5 the other day for telling me there wasn't anything the matter with ine."-Cutcago Tribune. . - In the Springtime... When from the iouth the breexe come To put old winter out of plumb. When rentle spring Is close at hand And pleasant sunshine fills the land, ' Then lovely woman goea about. With energy to beat tbe band. To put tba dirt to rout Her hair la In an apron tied. Her dress pinned up on either aide; She dona a faded underskirt And valiantly pursues tbe dirt With' dust rng, broom and mop; . 8h hasn't even time to flirt; For gossip she won't atop. The humble man about the place ; , Has pressing business or a case That calls him very far away; We won't get back till late next day. He knows that If he'll only wait There's trash to burn and ruga to lay. And m be pulls bis freight. . . Oh, when the spring Its lease has signed, A microbe rules all womankind, And she must clean her house or die; JJo u' to ask the reason why . Or of the matter further talk. Bo when man sees It in ber eye Be takes a walk. Sweet, criss flakes fKWj& "Force" ' Only Bra Tho.1 Is Emnv. , - "I wish to add my endorsement to Forre. It only V on the shelf that Is empty when most needed. L. 11. ubti. , S.r. LOUIS WORLD'S FAIR BUILDINGS CONTINUED FROM PAGE OHM. the National commission, a chairman of the day. , Address of Mr. Carter. After the applause had subsided Chairman Carter said in part: "To every one present is accorded the privilege of assisting in the dedication of these buildings to their intended use. The president of the United States honors us by being. here to extend his greetings and to voice the approving sentiments of his countrymen. - ' i .. . "Moved by a broad and geerou j spirlj the nations of the earth, from the empires of most ancient reign to the republic of the twentieth century creation, dignify the occasion by presence of their accorded representatives. "Our home folks from all the' states and territories and districts, beckon by their numbers and enthusiasm the Interest of the body of the people in the exposition and the great historic event it is Intended to commemorate. "In the name of the ' national -commission directed by congress to provide for the dedication ceremonies, I extend to you all a cordial welcome." Orators of the Day. This was followed by Beethoven's creation hymn rendered by a trained chorus of 2,500 voices. Then President Francis stepped to the front and facing President Roosevelt presented the exposition buildings to the president of the United States. ' After Francis finished - his speech, Mr. Roosevelt turned to the assembly and began his speech, which was frequently interrupted by bursts of applause. " The chorus then sang Gonoud's "Unfold Ye Portals" and Chairman Carter introduced ex-President Cleveland. ; r, ' ":.v' '.' ' ' i When the applause hat greeted Cleveland's speech had died away, the chorus began '"America." The Marine band took up the refrain. The entire assemblage arose. ' "My Country, 'TIs of Thee," the voices Of the great chorus rang through the arches of the " collossal building. "Sweet land of liberty, of thee I sing," the reverberating clash of brass almost drowned out the Singers' voices. "Land where my fathers died," came fresh and truer. "Land of the pilgrim's pride," swelled flute-like out over the assemblage. "From every mountain side" only faintly came the instrumental notes now, and then In one grand burst of human melody that thrilled the heart of every man, woman and child and set a quiver with patriotic fervor,1 came the final "Let freedom ring." .. Softly the music died away. There was quiet for a moment, then Conductor Ernst raised bis baton and the second stanza was begun. -' ' ' The splendid harmony ponred out In a perfect tidal wave as word by word, the beautiful anthem was sung. "Protect us with Thy might, great God our king." It was the final verse. Men were enthralled, there were tears In women's eyes, and then all was silence. - A tall man, attired in solemn black was standing , in the speakers' rostrum, his head bowed. It was Bishop R. E. Hendrlx of MlSBouri, offering the closing prayer. A moment later, Bishop Henry C Potter of New York was pronouncing tbe benediction, tbe centennial salute of 100 guns boomed out, and the first day of the main dedication ceremony was over...;. ,j ,,-,',,.,, 4 : : Youth Confesses Crime. Grand Rapids, Mich.. April 30. Henry Basse 14. confessed that be shot and killed Charles Pohlman. 7, on April 10, and with the assistance of his younger brother. Otto, carried the body in a bag to the Lake Shore railroad and placed It on the tracks. The Hasse boys say tbe shooting was accidental "Jim Dumps," cried wife, "Oh me, oh myl I thought I had a good supply. The boys must eat It on the sly ! Tis' Force between meals now, not pie!" i i "That saves you work and gives them vim, Buy all you need," says " Sunny Jim." Tbe Betdykvaerre Cereal creates its ' own demand. of wkeat a4 suit IRvCP Rill FVPIIKHIfllk TO COLUMBUS, SUNDAY One dollar to Columbus and return via Hocking Valley Railway on Sunday,; May 3. Good going on morning trains. Returning trains leave Columbus 6:30 and 10 p. tu. Attraction base ball, Toledo, versus Columbus. 129-t5 ; C. E. Sargent, Agent Pennsylvania, 'Bulletin. To California and intermediate territory, one-day second-class Colonists' tickets; April ISth to June 15th. 127-tt To points in the West, Northwest and South, April 21st, Iday 5th, 19th June 2d and 16th, for Home-seekers excursion. ' - 127-tt To points in South and Southwestern territory, April 21st, May 5th, 19th June 2d, ICth, July 7th and 21st. One way second-class settlers' tickets. - 127-tr -'- To San Francisco, Cat, May 2d and May 11th to 17th, inclusive; also May 3d and 18th for certain trains, accoun National Council Junior Order United American Mechanics, 127-tt California Exeutvtnna, The Erie railroad will sell round trip tickets at low rates to Los Angeles and San Francisco, May 2 and 3, May 11 to 18, Inclusive, good to return July 16 Tickets good for stop-overs at and west of Colorado points. For information, call on Erie agents or write W. S. Morrison, Trav. Pass. Agent, Marion, Ohio.1 ) ' : 127-e-wk-tf Excursion to Cincinnati. The Erie railroad will run special excursion to Cincinnati and " return, Sunday, May 3. Special train loaves Marlon 6:37 a. m., arrives Cincinnati 11 a, m. Returning leaven Cincinnati 7 p. m. Base ball, Cincinnati vs. St Louis. Fare $1.50 round trip: 122-tl2-w-wk-l Excursion to Cincinnati. The Erie railroad will rnn special excursion to Cincinnati and return Sunday. May 3. Special train leaves Marion 6:37 a. m., arrives Cincinnati 11 a, m. Returning leaves Cincinnati 7 p. m. Base ball, Cincinnati vs. St. Louis. Fare $1.50 round trip. 122-tl2-w-wk-l American Medina! Association. The Erie railroad will Sell round trip tickets to New Orleans, La., at one fate rate, May 1, 2 and 3. Tickets good to return May 12. On payment of 60 cents tickets will be extended to May 30th. . See Erie agents. 127-e-wk-tf Rlngling Bros. Circus, Columbus. ; One fare for the round trip to Columbus, O., via Hocking Valley railway, on May 15. Trains 32 and 34 going and returning by No. 37, same date. , 128-tf ' C. E. Sargent, agent. Half Hata to Ht. Louis. The Erie railroad will sell tickets to St. Louis and return at one fare rate, April 29, 30 and May 1. Tickets routed via Chicago or Cincinnati. See Erie agents. ' ' 122-t8-w wk-1 Decoration Day. One fare for the round trip to all points within a radius of 150 miles on May 29 and 30. Return limit June 1. 123-tf C. E. Sargent, agent. Ovations Continue. Blserta, Tunis, April 30. President Loubet arrived on board the French cruiser Jeanno d'Aro. Later in thj day the bey and his suite joined the presidential party and spent tbe day In visiting the arsenal : and ' other places. The president everywhere received ovations from the populace. Stuart Robeon Dead. ' New York. April 30. Stuart Rob-son, comedian, died of heart disease at the Hotel Savoy. He was 67 yean old and bad been on the stage for 61 years. ,.., First Heat Prostration. ' New York, April 30. Tbe season's first case of heat prostration occurred when Jesse Gold was overcome while at work on the roof of a hotel. The Little WORLD'S FAIR DEDICATION. (iow Fares to St. Louis via Pennsylvania Lines. Special fares to St. Louis for the dedication ceremonies of the World's Fair, will be In effect via Pennsylvania Lines April 29th, 30th and May 1st; also on April 20th and 27th for the National and International Good Roads Convention. The attractions on these occasions will bo particularly Interesting, The World's Fair dedication ceremonies will be participated in by President Roosevelt, members of his cabinet, Ex-Prosldent Cleveland and other notables. The display of fireworks will represent an investment ot over 50,- uuu.uu. The occasion will be a mem orable one, Instructive as well as In teresting to all who attend. For par ticulars regarding low fares, through trains, etc., apply to nearest ticket agent of the Pennsylvania Lines. . , . , ; 12C-t6-d-tl-wky EXCTRSION TO TOLEDO AND DETROIT NEXT SUNDAY On Sunday, May 3, tbe Hocking Val- ey will run a special excursion to roledo and Detroit. Train will leave Marlon 7:15 a. m., making direct con nection at Tolodo with boat for De troit. Returning, special train will leave Magnolia street Dock 9:00 p. m. on arrival ot boat. $1.00 to Toledo and return. 50c additional to Detroit. 129-t5 C E. Sargent, Agent. H. V. Ky. Balletln. Grand Army ot tbe . Republic of Ohio.'Marletta, 0 Tickets will be sold )n May 11th and 12th, good returning until May llith, $3.25 round trip 112-tf Deilicatioa ceremonies, Louisiana Purchase Exposition, St. Louis, Mo., tickets on sale April 29th, 30th and May 1st One first class fare for tbe round trip. ' 112-tf Annual meeting Ohio Commandcry Loyal Legion of the United States Cincinnati, O. Tickets on sale May 5 and 6. Return limit May 8. 1 for the round trip to those presenting certificates. 123-tf Great Council of Ohio, Improved Or der of Red Men, Circlevllle, O. One fare for tbe round trip on May 11 and 12. Return limit May 15. 123-tf Annual meeting Grand Lodge I. O. 0. F. of Ohio, Ironton, O. One fare for round trip on May 18 and 19. Return limit May 23. ' , 123-tf Centennial celebration, Chllllcothe, 0. One fare for round trip on May 19 and 20; good until May 25 for re turn. , 123-tf Ohio Christian Missionary society and Ohio Christian Women of the Church of Christ, Lima, O, One fare round trip May 25 and 26. Good for return until May 29. 123-tf United Commercial Traveler ot America, Grand Council of Ohio, Cin cinnati, O. One fare for the round trio May 27, 28 and 29. Return limit June 1. . ' 123-tf C. E. Sargent, agent. NOTICE To Sewer Contractor!. Heal'd proposals will ! reeelved rv lh city clerk of Marlon, Ohio, until li o'rkwk. noon, on - . 8A1LKUAV, MAV 1, UWtt. and opened lrnme1lntly therenft.r for thu contruct4on of a eanliiiry newer nnd eellur drain on Patten street from a point m feet eext or I'erx street to alhy tween Main end HIato streets, eonhl approximately of 2 manhriies. sit lineal ft of 1st claee wer pipe. V Iix4 In. "y ." , Certlfled. check required I1W.0O. biggest ...if jfT f Thing measured by the amount of nutritive value it contains, is the fresh soda' cracker. Many people think a cracker an insignificant and easy thing to make yet no one ever succeeded in reaching perfection until Uneeda OlSCUit were ; introduced. To maintain the quality of Uneeda Biscuit requires the best of everything wheat, flour, baker, and bakery. . Uneeda Biscuit furnishes every element necessary to bodily vigor; and, above all, they are fresh and clean. This is due to the Iri-er-se&l Package identified by the famous red and white trade mark design which protects them from the air, moisture, dust and other things not best to mention. There's a world of worry, work, skill and care ia making a soda cracker like ' ., . .1 ... Mi eMICMCSTCR'a tNOLISN iMicn iiki snail innmio nil tho neoohsiiry I rseBSjrfsjalS mi l ft InlHir and mnteruil fur Uib ntru-tlon. ' LIIIIYIiUYmL HILLtJ No iriKMali will be fnnMin-il unkiu I ?i OriJi..TJa B.tli.SJhlJr mvoinpaiili'it by a recolpt of thu riiyi P7afc',e4riC. i tri'MKIiruf- uhriwiliir tlmt a it..ttnui In tin.' .V I'-.AU f CM IlltiCSTKIl 4 Ot'ltOHl stun hIiovo mentloni'il has bwn mwlr with him ii" n guimmtofl that thn bliMnr will enler Into runtiuot with iicc-i'ntn bio bond, within ton days. If tho same Is iiwardid him. if tin kuoi'chmIiiI bludm fnllB or m-Kb'i'ld lo enter linn n contract M above provided, then the amount will ii retiilned by tho illy an linuUliiiiil damnifex. . t Cheeks of linsucceHnful bidders will be returned within t days of award of con-tinet. Hid mind bo written In Ink and tlu price of ttuh item shall be written out in full, the wordd us well n the IlKiiies. Judders imiHt nun the forms and ulnnkK furnished by the elty elvll engineer u: none others will be received. . Kids for labor and material muat be mado Hetmrately. Knell bid Is required to rontaln tho fur. natna of every person Interested In Ih All of the obove mentioned work shall b done according to tho plans and irc-llleailonH on tile In thu ollice of tho city civil cnitlncer. lioiid for twice the amount of tho hid accepted will be required of thf auccec fill bidder. Hlds muat bo directed to tho city tier Marlon, Ohio. The council of tho city of Murlon. Ohio, renervca the rlifht to reject nny and all bills. liy order of the council of the clly of Murlon. ihlo. 4 ..,.. HAMt'KLi T. QCWLKY, Clly Clerk. ! lS-th-13 Your trip To California will not be complete unless . jou return vis the ,- . Canadian Pacific Ry, through the " '' Switzerland of America A Route of--; t ) Mighty Mountains, i Wonderful Cascade , and Waterfalls, Immense Glaciers, 1 Appalling Canons, Turbulent Rivers, unrriiialled in anv country In the world Ono farejThe Dustlens Route and foulest trip in summer on the continent For descriptive Illustrated literature and information write A. C.SHAW, Cen. Agent Pasigr, Dept. CHICACO. One fare for round trip. Tickets on sale April 29th, 30th and Kay bt. Coed 10 return until nj tin. hm ..... n.u... r -.,!, .,4 ...4 HOOttVeiL Cl-rrulUtiU Vimianu oim. imany others will be present " ' MIX I L IJI 1 1 EE TV 'II I TTTr . n i .,r,-S2r i I lmih mi enifffftq pit r.Nt.Lisn .'J wild 1.1 u. rib ton. T.L....1.HL flftta M.tB U4 VOIS MtftllW MM, MM4 lMaerN NsBvllllitUnft saS Iwll. tlttii.. Ilui r juar Uruiii.l. r ! . la i.t.14 r., artlMlari. 1 MtlMoalala r'H.ll.rnirl.aillM'(MMf.r. v M. urn H.ll. 1 d.lieO S.I4M ill lti.l.u. I kl.hAftla. 4'ha.lml IW. Hnllon t. H.Jlua kiim, 1'Ull.i., f A. NOTICE TO PHYSICIANS. Notlea Is bsrehy given (bst the under 'lined Trintcen o Murlon township. Ms rion county, Ohio, wilt recelv sealed prr-p wall at the nllleenf th Township Clerk up to U o'olook noon, on th with dav of April, Iikki, to fornhh th neonry medical r.dler and inedlemn for the poor of Marlon township. Marlon county, Ohio, The 'l riile reseiv to rignt to irjert ariv or all blda, lit order ot Tmiteos r. U. BAITER, U. W. f RTKKHON, J. . RKYNIH.liH. j Trustees of Marlon lownhlp .1, K. OKltriN, ulerk ot Marlon Towusblp .Dated this Kitad.v of April, IKOa. j ' Jlocal time card UNION DEPOT. .3 BAITBOUND. - - '! No. I, dally ass No. It, dally U:t pm No. 4, dally M pm No. 14, dally except Hunday 11:11 pm No, , dally icept Bun., arrive. 10:00 am No. ts, local, except Sunday t:U pm WK8T1IOUND-C. and E. Ulrlslon. No. I, dally......... ,V: am No. lit, dull except Monday I:M pm No. tl, dally axospt Sunday 4:30 pm No. 7, dally... ...11 I pm No. U, local, except Sunday 1:00 am BOtrrilHOUND-Clnclnnatl Idvlslon. No. I, daily....... ...,10:11 am No. ill, dally tcpt Monday...... I:M) pm No. T, dally ..U:f pm No. 67, Mondays only t:l4 pm No. si. local, xoept Sunday. ...'. I.ll asa BIG FO OK ROUTE. UNION DEPOT, AIT. ...1:4T M Na II No. 4 No. t M..W..1II1 pm I S pm . cifc in fMIMillMMtlMNMHHI Vm No. M . lal at Local I tt pm WIBT. No. 11 . No. 1 No. 10 NO. ffi No. a I ll am :4 am iu:vu ,.1 4 11 pm .......a......... 7:x7 pa lnM ......... All trains dally and locale. - . ....u;4s tvm axaept trains I and I UNION STATION TlilB CARD. North. -No. II. I:M tm South. No. ... : am No. 112 1:1 am NO. ii 1:34 pm No. am No. ...... 10:111 am No. US.,.,.,. 4 pm .No. 27.. 11:2 im No. 41 10 pm No. W 1:0 pm No. 41 doos not go norm oi aisriuu. No. 41 start from Manon. . ,' Dally. Effective Sunday. November , Isra , U M. HAKUKNT, Asnt pAHfiKNCEa TRAINS fennsulvania Lines.: Uf 4ntnU Btiindu-d Tlm. To and from LeT aid s I t) pio S I t pol 1:41 pro n-n am Arrive s :3j am Hi-Hi pm 7 41 pm lilt am :W am 1;!J pi 1:44 pm l:l par Hnfrroi..., Allies.... Kellevoe... Hsudusky. ! n:, i urn m iu pm s T:4A pm 1:1 am Iielawar loluiu I aily except Sandsy. Basday only.' For time card, ratea of fare, through tickets. basTst check and further In-forniatlon - re-ardlni tha runnlns of """r PPT Marlon, nio. I A E. A. FORD, Osa. Pas. Afant, j IfcamkJIWUieateVm a. BkUfeinb EsWj 9 0 1 HlmUllliVHlll-

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