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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1889)
TOL" DAILY HDiiP; PLATTSMODTH. NEBRASKA, SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 189.
Vl3 Plattsrootith Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE I'LATTriMOUTII II KHALI)
If published every evening except Sunday
and Weekly every Thursday morning. Kels
lered at the poslonice, J'lattsiuouili, Nebr., m
second-class matter. Ofllce corner of Vlue and
yiftU streets. Telephone No. 38.
TERMS WOtl DAILY.
One copy one year In advance, by mail... .$6 no
On copy per month, by carrier, 60
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TERMS WOtt WRRKLV.
one oopy one year, in advance, .... f I M
One copy all. niontbs. in advance 73
WHEAT AND OFFICIAL STATIS
TICS. The logic of events is bard to answer,
as tbe wheat speculators are learning.
After puttiag up wheat to $1.20 last Oc
tober, they persisted for months in the
assertions that there was not enough of
the grain to go around, that the official
reports of the bureau of agriculture were
erer so much less trustworthy than their
guesses, that the great millers in Minne
apolis really knew more than anybody
t-lsu about the size of and quality of the
wheat crop, that Europe whs ahort of its
regular supply by an enormous quantity
which could not possibly be obtained
from any other country than this, and
that European buyers would have to pay
any price holders saw fit to ask before
the crop year ended. It is supposed that
somebody invested many millions on the
faith that these stories were correct. On
the other side there was nothing offered
of consequence except the official reports
and legitimate deductions from them
liut the tieonle who sold wheat in the
faith that those official reports were sub
stantially correct saw the price nearly 20
cents lower before the end of December.
The attempt to persuade people that
a scarcity was inevitable, that govern
ment statisticts were crooked and that
the millers knew all about it, has been
kept up ever since this began. When
the bureau repn sented the quantity re
maining in farmer's hands, that was also
pronounced an utterly untrustworthy
statement, though it was easily reconciled
with other official figures. But some
body has been using or losing several
millions in attempts to control that 'mar
ket since January 1, and the pi ice on
Monday was about 15 cents lower than
when the year began. By way of further
proof that all the speculative predictions
were in error, Europeans have failed to
come after the enormous quantity of
wheat supposed to be required, and have
somehow supplied all needs with smaller
receipts from the Atlantic States than
have been recorded in any other year for
a long time.
The price obtained in markets east and
west indicates pretty clearly that the
holders, traders, and possibly purchasers,
have all come to substantially the came
conclusion, that the official reports were
entirely correct and trustworthy or, at
all events, more trustworthy than any of
the other so-called statisticts published.
As this is not by any means the first time
a powerful combination of speculators
has tried to make everybody believe the
official reports misleading and false, and
as the result is just what has usually fol
lowed such endeavors, it seems to be in
order to remark once more that the
olemn asseverations or even the inspir
ational guessu's of a speculator do not as
yet appear of greater practical value than
the returns published by the agricultural
Whether wheat will mount up todayor
tomorrow at Chicago, or sell for $2 a
bushel before July, it is not the province
of & public jaurnal to prophesy. What
can properly be said is that there is not
now, as there has not le?n for since ex
ports were arrested by the advance last
year, any reason to fear a scarcity of
wheat, unless the weather should prove
exceptionally unfavorable. The acreage
sown this spring appears to bo larger
thaa in anv previous year, and the ap
pearance of winter wheat is such on the
whole as to indicate a full crop. If the
men who forced poor people to pay a
liigher pnee for their loaf of bread some
months aro have lost much of their
money nobody is sorry. N. Y. Tribune.
Woex an Afrieaa king dies a number
of his follpwers are beheaded in order
that the royal spirit may have company
on its journey. The same rule is appli
cable to democratic office-holders when
their president g hence, with the dif
ference that the sacrifis should include
the whole lift of such perso,, Globe
The election in Rhode Island the
other day settled the political complex
ion of that state, the republican vote on
joint ballot wa3 increased to 57 (55 being
the majority). This also determines that
the principal stat6 offices will be filled
by the republicans for the coming year.
Dr Sago's Catarrh Remedy cures when
every other so-called remedy fails.
Plenty of- feed, flour, graham and
deal at Ileisel's mill, tf
Lillet for sale Enquire at F. A.
Burke's implement store.
IIUSI5AXDS, STANi) i:r
Two Wiom f Artius XVUrn You Come
IIoiim- - Tilings You Mioulil !i, u:iil 1 iion
Vmi Shotilil Not !) Of Conine T.i it tlon'l
M iui Von, but II l it Your Ne llilmr.
There is so tiiiii'li exccllfiil tulvire given
to wives. 8:ii; .;;. fur a clmirrc, we turn
around ami n-ud tli lius!i;i:nls a nice
1 i 1 1 1 l- i!t::miul of correct lclia iir. It is
hig'i ti.'itf no:;e oik took thi'tn in hand:
hut. although I have had my eye upon
tliiii for a i;ood while, I have been IjoIIi-
tii-d to l:::d a i ipo opportunity.
In l!u iirst place, to iiluiic riirlit into
the tr.ii 1st of tilings without further wait-
in?;, bow do you go home to your u ifeat
iiiirlit.' Chapters have lieen written as to
bow t;!ie ou;;ht to receive you: now let
me u:i v a word aUmt tho other sido of
the question. When you find a tired
little woman who has been so hard at
work all day with live babies and an in-
coiiiiK-'tent girl, callers, and miscellaneous
jobs of mending, pastry making and
pickling, that she has found no time to
curl her hair and put on her best gown
to meet you, what do you do?
WHICH IS voun WAY?
Do you, like a dear old sympathizing
fellow, take her worn face into a warm
end race and whisper in her ear: "Never
mind, dearie; I have got home, and we'll
share the cares for tho rest of the day.
ion go and rest yourself while I put
Johtu lie and Trot and baby to bed?" Do
you see that sho sits in the easiest chair
while you skip around and minister to
her wants? Do you keep Bilent while she
reads the evening paper (to herself), and
are you mindful of draughts and slam
ming doors while she takes her ease in
slipjK red content? Do tho stars dance
the Newport, and does tho moon sins:
psalm tunes? Just about as much as you
do all this, 1 ou exjiect the hushed home,
and tho biesta with the paper, and the
slipjHTs for yourself, to bo sure, and if
you don't get them you think you're ter
ribly abused, and ten to one llounco off
to the club to escape tho noise and con-
lusion, but you never take it into your
head to consider that tho day has been
just sis long, and just as bus', and a
thousand times more full of ietty cares
for her as for jou.
You bolt into tho house, and the first
tint:..; you say is: "Why isn't 6upper
reaciy? I r.i as hungry as a hound!
"CJrcv.t Scott! Can't you keep that child
nun tr or. "wnats me use oi ourninjr
so m.ich coal? Turn off the damper!
l osi:: iv enough to ruin a Vanderbilt!'
Thafu the keynote of the 6ong you sing
and yet you think it is dreadful if she
ever makes a remark harsher than the
bleat of a lamb. Suppose you had been
a hansom cab driver, a board of trade
man. cook in a restaurant, cash boy for
a dry j;oods house, a kindergarten teacher
and a hospital nurse all combined for the
whole uay long, woulun t you be more
tire.!, and wouldn't there bo more excuse
for your irritability than when you have
simply attended to a 6ingle systematized
branch of business.
A woman is required to bo everything
fro::i a reception committee to receive
calls in the parlor, to a nurse in the nur
sery, c.rnl a chief executive in the kitchen,
while a business man devotes himself to
a si.icvle trade or profession.
LOX'T EE AFRAID OF "SPOONING. "
Ar.l net, how do you entertain your
vrifo evenings? ' If yon were invited into
a neighbor's house to spend a couple of
hours with his wife and daughter, how
won LI 5'ou entertain them, I wonder?
Why. you would put a posy in your but
tonhole, and slick up your hair, and blow
a liitu perfume out of the atomizer all
over yourself, and throughout tho even-
ins vou would overflow with bright
anecdotes and be so racy and charming
that ::ftcr you had gone away everybody
would say: "What a perfectly delightful
man Ir. perkins isl What good com
pany!" Now let u3 see, sir, how you entertain
your wife. You 6tand in front of tho
tire and pick your teeth with a wooden
toothpick until she starts to put the chil
dren to bed, and every now and then
you make a few cheerful remarks about
the t-ciareity .of money and the general
cuKsednesa of children who run through
shoes and clothes 60 fast. When the
time comes that all is still and every
thing nicely adapted for a chat or a game,
you draw out your miserable newspaper
and begin to read. And you read that
paper dj to yourself, word for word, and
line for line, straight through from edi
torial to market report, as if jt contained
the secret of youth, wealth and eternal
salvation! In the same way .one nijght
drink soda water by tho pailf ul, or con
sume caramels by the ton!
Newspapers, read by husbands in selfish
solitude, aro answerable for many wifely
heartaches. Uow many good stories and
racy :mecdotes do you tell your wife to
mauJ Jif ,'augh? IIow many roses do
yop pin on your fat and how careful
are you of your appearaiioo in he long
evenings, when there is nobody by but
her to be captivated by your charms and
bewjl -lcred by your manly beauty? There
is jnt exactly as much excuse for her
(and a littla more, it may be,) if her dres3
is slatternly and her hair untidy as there
is for you, and there is precious little for
either of you.
You excuse your indifference and
peylect end tho withdrawal of fond
and uutl, attentions, just as dear to
luf t forty as at twenty, with the
thou;:iit: V, well, sue Knows i Ayve per;
what's the use of 'spooning' at our age?
15 v and by t here will cornea time when you
fcliall see tier fyiyg in her coffin, perhaps,
and you would Bell your poul that day to
be able to shine away long years of cold
neglect with the manifestation of the
love that was always in your heart, cer
tainlv. but carefully kept on ice. Call it
spooning." if you like, or any other
name of contempt, but I tell you there
is nothing sosud n al life's history as
the vanished opportunity to manifest a
love for which some friend went hungry
through slow years of undemonstrative
and eiupid reserve. Amber in Chicago
It has long been tho opinion of geolo
gists that tho curious atolls of the Pacific
and Indian oceans, tho circular coral
islands, inclosing a shallow basin of tho
sea, were to be explained as was first
suggested by the late Charles Darwin,
through tho long continued subsidence
of tho sea floor on which they rested.
Tho idea was that the coral Crst found
foothold around the shores of a volcanic
or other mountain peak projecting above
the sea. It was further supposed that
the subsidence of the ocean floor gradu
ally lowered the original island below
the level of tho sea, while the coral reef,
growing steadfastly upward, remained
after tho mountain had disappeared to
mark its original site.
Alexander Agassiz and John Murray
have recently held to the doctrine that
the greater part of our atolls at least are
not thus formed, and that the central
cup of the atoll is not duo to the fact
that it occupies the jiosition of a subsid
ing mountain, but that it is brought
about by a process of solution by which
the coral rocks are dissolved away.
Dr. II. B. Guppy, a competent ob
server, has, during a recent sojourn on
the Keeling atoll in the Indian ocean.
been enabled to confirm the opinions of
Messrs. Murray and Agassiz. It there
fore seems probable that wherever coral
reefs attain tho surface of the sea the
circular basin will naturally be formed,
and that if Mr. Darwin's explanation has
any truth in it, it is to be accepted only
in raro and, as j et, unascertained cases.
The Young Folks Friend.
A pleasant faced old gentleman, who
looks as if he had forgotten as much as
some people know about editing news
papers, comes over from tho ieaceful
shades of Newark now and then to
mingle in tho busy metropolitan whirl
of which he was onco an important
fijrure. lie is Noah Brooks, lonj time
an editor of the Tribune, a conspicuous
journalist in San Francisco during
vigilante times and ono of the most popu
lar writers for children who wield quills
today. ' Mr. Drooks is a tall, well built
man; his white hair has thinned out on
top, his eyes keep their light, and his
short, white side whiskers and mustache
give him a venerable appearance. lie is
well over sixty and carries his age "like
a major. As editor of 1 he JNewark Ad
vertiser Mr. Brooks continues the active
intellectual work which lias char
acterized his life. He has given that
journal ono of the oldest in tho coun
try, by the way a standing it was un
likely to get otherwise. Besides, in St.
Nicholas pnd such periodicals, where one
looks for the lighter touch and tho finer
fancies, his name is always welcome, not
only to the editors, but to hundreds of
the littlo ones who havo learned to look
forward with eagerness to his stories for
children. New Y'ork World.
"Water Tight Match Box Wanted.
Bishop, who mado a thousand mile
voyage in a paper canoe, says that It. 13.
Forbes, of Boston, once gave him a
water tight pocket match box, that he
lost it, and was never able to find an
other. Thousands of hunters, canoeists,
and others have hunted and longed for
a match box that would be water tijdit
one that would preserve its contents
dry even though tho owner was com
pelled to take a swini with the box in the
pocket of his pants, and the pants on the
swimmer. An upset in the wilderness
or on the coast, away from dwellings,
often destroys every match a man has
with him, and places him in a position of
Though match boxes aro made in in
numerable styles, wo have never been
able to find one which was suitable for
carrying matches in the pocket and
would at the same time protect them
from water. There are some difficulties
in the way of inventing such an article,
because when carried in the pocket tho
air within the box is rarefied by the heat
of tho body. When the box is plunged
into cold water a partial vacuum is
formed, and this aids in forcing water
through he joints. Scientific American.
The duke said: "After the retreat of
Bonaparte from Leipsic, ho never, in
fact, had any hope of getting over his bad
fortune. Mole, then minister of war,
told m? fhat shortly after Napoleon's re
turn at that time to Paris ho was playm,
at billiards with him when he became
thoughtful and, laying down liis cue, be
gan talking to him of the impossibility of
ever reviving the spirit of the nation suf
ficiently to expel the northern powers.
Had these reverses, he said, occurred in
the first days of the republic, there would
have been a freshness of spirit that nihrht
have saved tlio game, but tliat pjrit was
how worn out and never could again be
expected to revive. Yet, with -this de
pressing conviction upon his mind, he
went through his wonderful campaign of
Champagne with an activity perhaps un
paralleled in his former wars." The
duke's invariable comment on Napoleon
was: "He was not a gentleman." Per-
7 de Eos in
Two Smart Maine Women.
Two spinster sisters up in Maine who
run ft si5ty-five acro farm, sro credited
with being the smartest women in the
state. One of them chops every wmter
the year's supply of fire wood, going into
tho woods early in the season and re
maining until the work 13 completed.
She works in the hayfield in summer and
dicrs from seventy to one hundred bush
els of potatoes yearly and puts them in
the cellar. ' The other" 6ister i3 the car:
penter of the family and has added all
manner of improvements to tho farm.
A white tongue is said to denote a
febrile disturbance; a brown, moist
tongue, indigestion; a brown, dry tongue,
depression, blood poisoning, typhoid
fever; a red, moist tongue, inflammatory
fever; a red, glazed tongue, general
fever, loss of digestion; a tremulous,
moist and flabby tongue, feebleness,
JIM RILEY'S COME. TO TOWN.
Jim Riley's come to town, boys, he's now at Par
His Ilooaier vcrao to read uh. with Its quaint and
I jje-8 baled
at Tremont teinplor-oli. how Brown.
8 too It goes down.
As 'tis repeated ou the street, "Jim Riley's come
to town I"
now dear his homely measure that is more than
And takes tho very shortest cut to reach the hu
The faun loners of tawdry verse upon his muse
A fiff for nil their tinseled phrase Jim Riley's
come to town I
The gold of human nature through his verses
glints and bliines,
And huinun heart bcuts are the stops that puno
tur.to the lines;
Enough tho sun-ty that's bis of well deserved re
nown; Enough of joy for us to know, Jim Riley's coroe
to town. Boston Uudget
Concerning the Centipede.
Tho centipedes that live in the United
States, certainly the northern states, are,
for tho most part, harmless. But tho
same cannot le said of multitudes of tho
race residing in the West Indies and
other warm climates. In these places
tho bito of tho centipede is not only very
painful, but often dangerous. Like some
other animals, tho appearance of the
centipede is against him.
Centipedes are quite ready to stand on
tho defensivo when they aro attacked,
and when they consider themselves in
danger. Their disposition to bito renders
them rather troublesome bedfellows.
When they get into a bed, the least move
ment of tho sleeper over whom they may
be crawling, and who can hardly fail to
be disturbed by their 6harp, pointed feet
and claws acting on his skin, is almost
sure to provoke a venomous bite, which
will be frequently repeated if the mid
night visitor is not removed from the
The bite of the centipede is exceedingly
painful for the moment, and is followed,
unless tho wound is taken care of in
season, by great inflammation and high
fever. If tho insect is a large one, and
tho bite is severe, life is not infrequently
lost, especially if the patient is of a deli
Bishop Ileber speaks of centipedes as
being very largo and poisonous in differ
ent parts of India. These insects have
occasionally been brought to this country
in cargoes of hides from countries where
they are abundant, and where their bite
is poisonous. Somo years since, a man
who was employed in unloading a vessel
in Boston, lost his life in consequence of
a bito received from a centipede brought
to the country in this way. Boston
A Tenacious Memory,
Up in North Georgia some years ago
there was a young farmer who was as
poor as Job's turkey. He was very ig
norant, and did not even know his let
ters. One day a tourist paused to rest
under a tree where the farmer was eat
ing dinner and recited a pretty poem.
Tho young man was pleased with it, and
the stranger gave him a written copy.
But it was useless to a man who could
not read, and the traveler had to go over
it with his finger, pointing out each word
and letter. After his friend left, the
countryman went home and took his
first writing lesson from the written
poem. One letter was missing the let
ter Z. Tho next day he walked five
mileu to see a neighbor who showed him
how t inako it, And then he was master
of tho alphabet. He got a spelling book
and a reader, and studied them by a pine
ki'ot Cre. Two years later he visited
Mercer university, at Penfield, durinr
vacation time, and the professors showed
him through the building, 'He ques
tioneJ me for an hour," said the profes
sor of chemistry, "and went away know
ing more about tho science than some
young men who have studied it two
terms." "And I talked with him an
hour," said the professor of English
literature, "and he extracted from me
enough information to fill a volume."
The young fellow had a wonderful mem
ory. It stuck to everything. He en
tered tho university and became noted
for his strong, clear styje and bis varied
attainments. --Macon (Ga.) Telegraph.
Must Have Thought Her Funny.
A Bangor man has a bright little
niece, over- whose head but a few years
have rolled, and who when 6aying her
prayers the other night repeated a line
in the Lord's Prayer, "Harrowed be thy
name. 1 no little one was kneeling by
her mother's knee, and the latter said:
"Why, darling, you don't mean 'har
rowed.' Harrowed mean3 broken up and
they 'harrow ground. You should say:
'Hallowed be thy name.' Hallowed
means hoi v." The little girl thought for
a moment and then her face brightened
and she said with, a 6mile; VWell, mam
ma, the Lord must think I'm awful
funny, for I've said 'harrowed' for ever
so long." Portland Argus.
"Shoot the IJon."
A minister once announced as hi3 text:
"The slothful man saith, there is a lion
in the way." As he paused he heard r
whisper: "Shoot th
lion." With ready wit he turned to the
boy ant said: "You have given in three
words the sum of my sermon, and that
all may remember, I will repeat your
summary." Then turning to the con
gregation no saiu: "ine siotniui man
saith there is a lion in the way." After
a pause ho went on: "3Iy young friend
in the gallery says, 'Shoot the lion.
this is the exact thing to do. Let us
pray." St. Louis Republic.
Mary Anderson's American Castle.
Mary Anderson, the actress, owns a
valuable farm of fJ2Q acres on the Lafay
ette township knobs, about five miles
from New Albany. On the farm is a
fine orchard and a building site, from
which can be had a magnificent view of
the Falls cities and the distant Ohio. It
is said that Miss Anderson contemplates
at some time erecting on the summit of
tho high hill a magnificent country resi
dence, similar in style of architecture to
some pf the castles 6ho saw during her
stay in Europe. Louisville Courier-Journal,
HAS THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF
In the city, which lie is ofiering at Prices t lint will make tliom Ktll.
A complete line of Window Curtains at a sacrifice. J'icture
Frames in great variety. You can get everything you need.
You can buy it on the installment jlan. pay so much each
month and you will soon have a fine furnished house
and hardly realize the cost. Call and see.
I- IE5 DEJ
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND
TO ANY PAET OP TEE CITY
OIR, SB 'STT
Thk Daily and Wekklt Hkkald is the best Advertiiing Medium in C;is county,
because it renches the largest number of people. Advertising rates
made known on application. If you have property to
rent or sell it will be to your interest to fid
vcrtise in the Hkkald.
IF WIEaXa :pj3ir YOU.
1ST 3KL !
PATTSMOUTH. - NEBKAsKA.
CAPITAL STOCK PAID IN, - $50,000
Authorized Capital, $IOOfOOO.
JRANK CARKCTIl. JOS. A. CONNC-K,
W. H. CUSHINf. Cauier.
Frank Carrutb J. A. Connor, F. U. Cutbmaon
J. W. Johnson. Heury Eoek, Jolin O'Keefe,
W, n. il "ilium. Win. WeUoeamp, W.
Transact a General Banking Buines Al
who have- any Banking business to transact
are invited to call. No matter h'w
large or mall tbe traiiiiaction, it
will receive our careful attention,
and we promise always cour
Issues Certificates of Deposits bearing interest
Buys and sell Foreign Exchange, County
and Citv secu,ritti.
:ba- 3sr ik: j
OF PLATT8MOUTH. NKBUASXA,
Offers the very ,bost facilities for the prompt
transaction of legitimate
mocks, P,RRd. Gold, (ioveroment and Loo I
BecurUig Houh t and Sold, Deposit receir
d and interest allowed on tnae CrtiO
eatea, Draft drawn, available iu any
part of the United State and all
the principal towus of
Collections made it promptly rtrr.itted
Highest market prices paid fer Ceunty VTar
Btate ai.d County Bonds.
John Ft. Clark,
D. Hak worth
t. 9. white.
AND SOCIAL, FOIi
33 "5T ZMZIH..
Bank of Cass County
Cor. Main and Fifth St., riattvruoutli.
PAID UP CAPITAL.
0. H. Pakmki.k
J. M. I'ATTKUN .".
J AH. PAlltK11.V,Jlt
C. II. Parrnelft. .1. M. I'atterno i. Kr-d border.
.B. Smith, it. 15. Windlirun. I. S. ItaniNey.
Jas. Patterion jr.
A General Bain Business Transacts
Accounts Solio.'l-et. Interest allowed on tim
depnvt. aii'l prom pi. urnfioy given to all
busiufas entrusted to its care.
Notice to Contractors.
Healfd bids will be rec!vpl by th ttttHinnm
of the Board of Puldin Work until noon in tin
17th day of April. IHs'i. for Allin thn old crjelc
bed at the following pl.iv towit :
Contract No. 1. 1.378 cub. yds mon or 1ms on
Vine street between 6th ami 7tli street. Con
tract No. 2 1 . cub. vil. more or U:m on Pearl
St. between th ani 7tli Sts Con t kit. N'' 3
MS cub. yU. mor or lees ou E st of .Vh St be
tween Main and IVarl ts. Corrract No 4 744
eub. yds. more or les on east side of 4'h' Ht
petweii Main and Pearl Sts. Two classes oi
bids will be received for siid work : Cla "A"
the Contractor to furnish earth from niivjito
ground ; Class "B" the contractor to tafr
tbe earth frm such places in the nu'.lic treeisj
a the Chairman of the Board of Public Worksj
Knpmeer' Estimate Contract No
12't ct per cubic va-d.
Knuineer' fcMiiiiate Contract No.
25 cts. per cub. vnl.
1. Class a,
I. Class E,
KntjineerV Estimate Contract So. , Class
cis per cub. yrd.
Untfilieer' Kstuiutte Contract N
25 rents per cub vrd.
2. Class B.
KORinerS kc iuae Cori tract No 3 Clis
12'- ' per cub. yrd
tngineer intimate ontriict
. 3, Cite" iit
20 cis. per cuu. vrd.
isupeni;1;'?.? ,e Contraei ' c-,sw A
Work to be cnnitilete.l lil.:,. i t... -
j- j , 7- " "1HI"-1, Id II fl
'"""i nun upm Dinner. Hie rilrht Is
. 2" 7f?'J.5 " " "V"- rVr P?rtuln. en-
... , JOHNSON.
Cli'ui Board Pubiic Wmti.
B. A M. Time Table.
No. 1. 9 :o a m.
No. . :i p. m.
No. 6 H :01 a. la.
No- 2.-4 :44 p. m.
N. 10 9 a. 111.
No. . 7 :2S p. tn '
ro. 8. 10 :Ofa. ut
No. 10. ;M it. 111
No. 7.-7 :C5 p. tn.
ho. 9.- :0fl p. m.
aii inin run di h vf n....v.
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