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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 22, 1892)
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f V "
Qreat Bull riovement." Sold wherever tobacco is smoked.
Is a mild and pleasant stimulant which quiets the nerves
and in no way excites or deranges the system. In this
respect it is distinctive. It gives the most solid com
fort vith no unpleasant effects. Made only by
Black well's Durham Tobacco Co., Durham, N.C.
For Atchinson. St. Joseph, Leaven
worth, Kansas City, St. Louis,
ami all points nr th, east
south or west. Tick
ets Hold ami bai
INFORMATION AS TO RATES
Call at I-pot or address
H, C. Town si-: xi,
G. P. A. St. L His, Mo.
J. C. PiULLiriM,
A. (J. P. A. Omaha.
H. D. Apgak. Atft., Plattsniouth.
F. If. KI.LKNUAUM, Prop
The bent of fresh meat always found
in this market. Also fresh
KgK and Dutter.
Wild jrame of all kinds kept in their
SCHIFFMAfcN'S Asthma Cure
Nrr tails to ffiw iurtaut relitif in the wonit
if. k1 Icwm vhtm whfc tUer-ti fnii
saK-a-i a a tw Malt.
kUr.m PB. R. SOHIFKMA W X. St. FmI, Waa.
Bare, "Prompt; lTOtr
Curt for ImpoUnee. Lou
of Manhood, Seminal
" NmroousneBi. Set f Distrust.
LOZS of Memory, AC. Wilt
mate you a 8TR0N8, Vigor
ous Man. Prict 91.00, 0
Bomb. 95 00.
Soeli Direction Mgfied
wnli mack Bom. AMrmam
Ballard SMwli&iarai Co.
aT.LOuia. - Ma
Chamberlain's Eye and Skin
A certain cure for Chronic SoroEyc?
Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Ol
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch, Prairie Scratches, Sore Nipples
and Piles. It is cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of case have been cnred by
tt after all other treatment had failed,
It is pat up in 25 and 60 cent boxes.
FOR MEM OHLV
YOUTTO HENOID HEN
mil II IBs I III mw lit aiartai er iihih.
Tkay aiake karat caarM m umhith,
. bat Bo kaawlac aew taeeeeafallr
3SHAKEOFF THE HOHHID SNAKES
tare give ap ia eaeeair aai ataa iwij
OUR NEW BOOK
kUowpky of DlHU-
l XCMlIT www
thm worm f
mr Vailtaf Mask,
d rroaa D-
a4. KSaeta af Krrafa
" - luatoa a
...... - - f . 1 al Baaaata la a 4y-
ERIE MEDICAL CO. IrJFF ALO.W.T.
n J S"
Made a record long years ago,
which has never been beaten or
, approached. It has not to-day.
a good second in popularity. Its
peculiar and uniform excellence
7 rleases the men of to-day as it
"V did their fathers before them.
Healthful, Agreeable. Cleansing.
Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc
Removes and Prevents Dandruff.
WHITE RUSSIAN SOAP.
Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water.
BO LINC WATER OR MILK.
Labeled 1-2 lb Tins O11I3'.
NESS A HK1DSOISFS CURED
'cck'a lavniMe Tobalar fcwr ua
Whlitpera b-rl. Cumfortabl.
Anuulaural I rnwjiofil. Sold by f. HlKox.onl v , r n T P
t?53 Uruadnj, Sir lurk. Whu lur Uuk u( pruuUrnLC
Clmuuea and loiitifia the kair.
Pruuiotea a luxuriant prrowtk.
Never Fails to K eat ore Gray
Hair to Ha Youthful. Color.
Curea ncalp dirKa Jt hair taliiug.
av. awl I .w at lmggiu
'nrk.a' ∈er Tonic, it vurv inn wont Ornish,
lHbil.iv. IiU:tioDt Pain, Take in time. jUcu.
MfjDERCORNS. The only atirr cure for Com.
- .! aai imuu. ic at XvuMuts, or UlSCUX at CO., K. V.
How Lost ! How Regained
Or SELF-PKEREKVATION. A new and only
Gold Medsl PUXZB ESSAY on JfEUVOVS and
PHYSICAL "DEBILITY, ERRORS of
YOUTH, EXHAUSTED VITALITY, PRE
MATURE DECLIKE, and all DISEASES
and WRAKNESBES of If AN. 300 tiaeea. cloth.
gilt; 13S invaluable preacriptiooa. Only $1.00
by mail, doable eeaiea. xiescnpura Prospect
us wicn enaoreemenia
of the Press and vc
testimonial of the
Consultation in person or by mail. Expert treat
ment. INVIOLABLE SECRECY and CER
TAIN CURE. Addrewi Pr. W. n. Parker, or
The Feabody Medical Institute, No. 4 BuUinch St..
The Pea body Medical Institute has many imi.
tators, bnt do equal. ferald.
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservation, is a
treasure Taore valuable than gold. Read It now,
every WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
be STRONG . Jftdical HevUw. CCopu righUKiJ
Good all the time. It removes
the languor of morning, sus
tains the energies of noon, lulls
the weariness of night.
a. nun. nr
delicious, sparkling, appetizing.
Don't be deceived if a dealer, for tlie sake
cf larger profit, tells you some other kind
is "juntas good " 'tis Cilsr. No imitation
as as oou as the genuine Hikes .
A(i EXTS to sell onrclioice nursery
ftock, Iany flue eciiiltie? to oiler,
write iuick unci M-cure choice of territrv
MAR BROS. Xl K'Krliewter, X. Y
- .- ' - aV -
A 1 hird cf a eenjnry ny;o Hub ( Jriflley
of this plat e was probalily tho beht
knovii hikI oii f the richeht ainblerM
in the United Stales. II: conducted a
place for years lie fore John Morrissey
came to the front, liob was character
ize I as an "honest gambler," a scarce
article in the world of chance today,
and it was a common saying that "liob
(Jridley's word is wmmI for. $.VI,(JH)." As
the years thinned his locks and ln nt his
form his luck changed and false friemls.
assisteil in depleting his exchequer.
Step by utep he descended the tihaucial
ladder, and his continued misfortune,
sou ted him to t he pessimistic extent that
ho believed everybody was against him. -Reverses
drove him out of gambling and
the stieculating fraternity soon looked
iimjii him as a "has been."
Willi the small remnant of his fortune
lie established trout ionds and sought
to obtain an honest livelihood. His wife
died and hi family became scattered.
Two or three years ago he disposed, of
his jionds at a loss und established new
ones a short distance north of the town.
Adversity continued on his trail. Tho
second investment cost him $11,000 and.
his last penny. In a few days a mort
gage foreclosure will wite even this out
and leave him comparatively ieiiuiless,
friendless and abandoned at the totter
ing age of eighty years. The present
generation has forgotten old Bob Grid
ley. He smokes his iipo iu his rural
chimney corner, and, while a stray tear
occasionally trickles down his wrinkled
face, he wonders how soon he will be
compelled to seek the refuge of the Sara
toga county ttoorhou.su. Saratoga Cor.
Warnings for Writers.
The Society of Authors in England
has issued the following warnings, which
Never sign any agreement of which
the alleged cost of production forms an
integral part until you have proved the
Never enter into any correspondence
with publishers (especially with those
who advertise for manuscripts) who
are not recommended by experienced
Never, on any account whatever, bind
j-ourself down for future work to any
one. Never accept any proposal of royalty
until you have ascertained exactly what
the agreement gives to the author and
what to the publisher.
Never accept without advice any pe
cuniary risk or responsibility whatever.
Never, when a manuscript has been
refused by respectable houses, pay
others, whatever promises they may put
forward, for the production of the work.
Never, without advice, sign a receipt
which gives away copyright.
Never forget that publishing is a busi
ness like any other business, totally un
connected with philanthropy, charity or
pure love of literature. You have to
do with business men.
Mr. Matsuo'n Biff Kite.
Juniatsu .Matsuo, a native of Nagasa
ki, Japan, now residing on Rochelle
avenue, Wissahickon, has built an en
ormous kite, shaped like an owl, which
he intends flying from the hillside on
Manayunk avenue. The kite is made of
split bamboo frames, covered with rice
paper, and requires a tail forty yards
long to steady the aerial monster. He
has two miles of string an eighth of an
inch thick to hold tho kite. After the
kite has reached the height required
he will send up on the string several
mechanical objects to within a yard of
the kite, which will again return to the
intends on the Fourth of July to have
one made like a ship, without tail or
string, using gas balloons attached to
each mast, and when at a certain height
the ship will leave the balloons and
float gracefully in space. Philadelphia
"Testa's Glow" In England.
Tesla's experiments with high fre
quency currents before the Royal insti
tution have laid such hold on the iuiagi
nation of the English, who, as Tesla
says in a recent letter to a friend in New
York, "are the most enthusiastic people
in the world in scientific matters," that
crowds flock daily to the Crystal Palace
to see the high pressure demonstrations
given at the electrical exhibition. Many
people find it hard to believe, without
actually seeing it, that a tube carried in
the hand, without any wire jonnection
whatever, will fill a room witty beautiful
light and high pressure discharges with
their dazzling and exquisite effects of
color and light, and the illumination of
wireless vacuum tubes promises to be
indispensable at any afternoon party.
Evangelists In Jail.
The Rich brothers, who are known
throughout Maine as the crazy evangel
ists of Piscataquis county, have been
landed in Bangor jail. On May 29 they
broke up a religious meeting at Sanger
ville because the exposition of the Gos
pel on that occasion was not according
to their ideas, and a day or two later at
a funeral, when the officiating clergy
man remarked that the deceased was a
good woman and was then in heaven,
one of the brothers jumped up and de
clared that she had gone in an entirely
different direction. That was the last
straw, and the evangelists will suffer
fixty days of martyrdom in a place
where more attention is paid to the
making of brooms than to theology.
New York Sun.
Floods Help Fishermen.
The recent high water at Marion, O.,
and vicinity has afforded the fish in the
bigger streams a good opportunity to
ascend the smaller, and they are found
in abundance, and with little effort can
be caught with hook or lutud. Cattish
of all 6izes are found almost as numer
ous as the English sparrow and are
caught with ease; also carp weighing
live and six pounds are found in the
Whetstone river in that county. Along
the smaller streams and iu ditches bas
ketfuls of various kinds are reported to
have been caught.
His Willow Ierrltif tliu (liritt l'iea '
t'm. I'trl Brooklyn s. iun.i.
Mrs. Henry Ward Ueecher give mi . :
teresting 'account of the first r--i.s
preached by Mr. Ueecher in 11;.. .. i
'church, Brooklyn, in her liflh -r .
Mr. Ueecher as I Knew llim" i.i '!
Ladies' Home Journal. A pei fr' r Ho- !
of warnings and criticisms came to hi .
before his first sermon. DouUJ- o
tthujo A,U7iings determined Mr. Bet'cU.:i
fitfio J,han aught else-that'the K-oj,le ot
his new church should fully under-1 fl1.,!
l-foro he was installed what course):'
was likely to pursue. He told me tl:l
if Plymouth church decided to inslal
him, it would do ho with its eyes wi.h
ojeii. It was uiiou the evening of Sun
day. Get. 10, 147. He sat quietly ot
the pulpit wi'ile the choir was singing
His eyes scanned the concourse of ieo
pie ln fore Liih', but it was the look ol
confidence that I saw.
Knowing id I did something of what
he intended to say, 1 could not but
think, 'Wi!i these ieople accept the
bold course he has marked out for his
work from one so young looking?"' I'oi
his ten years of labor at the west had
not rubbed the youth from his face. 1
uoticed tie almost contemptuous bioks
of tho strangers present as they watched
his face. As ho rose to read the Scrip
tures a deathliks silence pervaded tin?
great church. But not a tremor was
visible in the voice that spoke. With
that mellow voice which the Brooklyn
public learned so well to know he read
the lesson of the evening as if lie were be
fore hi La wrenceburg audio-, xe. Then
as he uttered the first low sentence of
his prayer, as his heart rose heavenward,
tho effect of the preacher became visible
on his congregation, and he brought hia
hearers close to tho mercy seat. All was
changed. An almost breathless solemni
ty pervaded the church, and tears wert
on many faces.
The youthful look vanished and did
not return, as in his sermon he plainly
and with great solemnity showed Lis
hearers the course duty called him to
pursue. As ho said of these remarks
years after: I lifted up tho banner and
blew the trumpet in the application ct
Christianity to intemperance, to slavery
and all other great national sins. 1 said
to those present, 'If I remain here and
yo i come to this church it must at the
commencement bo distinctly understood
that 1 wear no fetters, that 1 will be
bound by no precedent, and that I will
preach the Gospel as 1 apprehend it.
whether men will hear or whether they
will forbear, and I will apply it bharply
and strongly to the overthrow of every
evil and to the upbuilding of all that is
After the close of the sermon many
came to counsel Mr. Beecher. They
were actuated by kindness to him and
anxiety for the church. Such bold, plain
epeaking they did not understand. They
had never been used to it. It would
overthrow this young church.
"Don't ally yourself to uiqiopular ii.en
ut unpopular causes," they told In in.
"There is no call for it. You will only in
jure yourself and break up this church."
After preaching a month in Plymouth
church he was installed as pastor on
Nov. 11, 1817.
Won tlie Csise.
"If you were a a jury, Clara," said tht
embarrassed young lawyer hesitatingly,
"I could plead my cause with more self
possession. In the courts of er of lovj
I don't think I stack up as a first class
"Perhaps you have not had an exten
sive practice in such courts, William,"
suggested the maiden softly.
"That's it exactly, Clara!" eagerly re
joined the young man, moving his chair
a little nearer. "I'm a green hand a
this business; but if I could feel sure the
"Yes wasn't prejudiced against the
"Yes why, then, I might"
"What kind of jury are you consider
ing me, William?" she asked, with e j
"A h'm petit jury of couue. Yen
couldn't be a grand jury, yoa know,
"Because we don't try cases before
"1 think, William," said the young
gill blushing, "I would rather for this
occasion be considered a grand jury."
"Because" and she hid her face
somewhere in the vicinity of his coat
collar "1 have found a true Bill!"
"I was arguing with an Englishman
the other day," said a New Yorker,
"over the pronunciation of a word, and
finally I said, 'We'll leave it to Web
ster." 'What if you do?' cried the Eng
lishman, 'that's only one man's opinion.
I've heard that you Americans refer ev
erything to a dictionary;' Surprised, 1
asked what was the custom in England,
and he told me that Oxford and Cam
bridge were the accepted referees.
Neither seat of learning takes preced
ence of the other, but over all other
authorities, and if two men can prove
respectively their claimed pronunciations
to be sanctioned by the two universi
ties, both are right. New York Times.
Aluminium is suggested for coining by
Sir Henry Bessemer in diseussing the
demand for a token at the value of one
pound. Aluminium is so light that if
taken from the iocket in the dark it
would be instantly recognized as neither
gold nor silver. Also the weight of lead
or jiewter alloys would make it impossi
ble to pass off spuriou saluminium coins.
Read a Wli)e Dictionary.
When Webster's Unabridged Diction
ary appeared Caleb Cushing read it
through, word by word, and corrected
some mistakes. He sought information
from every source. Green Bag.
IHmikoimI nt tin Fair.
Thj exhibit of minerals and precious
i .tons at the World's fair in Chicago
will le unusually complete and interest
ing. Tho diamond department, under
direction of a company from South Af
rica, will Ihj moru closely studied than
anything, else, for hero iu a mas of
"blue stud" will 1o hidden t-"o,0)0
worth of. diamonds, some of which will
every Jltiy hr wished out and ut on tho
polishing Wheel hi tln presence of ti n
L public' The oU ways of diamond min
ing; Jike the old ways of gold washing,
are gone, never to return, and the in
dustry is now reduced to the same mat
ter of j.ct business as manufacture.
The entire jrrocess, from shoveling tho
clay to tho work of dredging, washing
iu rotary machines, sorting jebbles iiiki
cutting and polishing, will le seen daily, i
The Do Beers and Kimberly mines
will supply most of tho material. Jti.i
about a quarter of a century since old
Farmer Do Beers sat under a tree watch
ing his little girl roll a pebble on his
lawn. A trader named O'Reilly liaj
jwiied to pass and tho glitter of thti
plaything attracted his notice. Exam
ination proved it to lie a fine diamond.
Prospectors came swarming in us soon
as tho news had got about, and four
years later the farmer was glad to sell
his farm for ifciO.OOO to get rid of the
mob. Up to 1H70 $1),000,00() worth of
gems had been taken out of his farm,
but he was probably satisfied, for ho 1;
longed to an unexcitable race. Ex
change. A Gyity Burial.
An interesting gypsy burial has just
taken place at the Catholic cemetery iu
Woisseusee, near Berlin. Tlie son of t ho
gypsy c hief was carried to the grave, ac
companied by memliers of tho race from
far and wide. A band of music opened
the procession, followed by gypsies play
ing the fiddle or clashing cymbals. Tho
splendid metal coffin was carried in a
first class hearse, on each side of which
the cousins and uncles of the deceased
rode on horseback, their bridles and
saddles being covered with crape. Close
behind the coffin rode tho six oldest
members of the clan, lieating tambour
ines while they muttered prayers.
Then came a troop of gypsy men,
women and children in carriages, on
horseback or on foot, clad in their pic
turesque costumes. The procession was
closed by the parents of the deceased,
accompanied by four "mourning wom
en," who raised a fearful howling. Tho
sight attracted thousands of siH'ctator.-?.
The burial was accomplished with the
usual Catholic rites, but afterward the
gypsies offered up a dog as a "sacrifice
to the moon" in an open field near by.
Paying Kent with a Rose.
The ground on which is erected Zion's
new Lutheran church of Manheim, Pa.,
was donated to the congregation 120
years ago for the consideration of an
annual payment of one red rose by Baron
Henry William Seigel, who founded
Manheim, and was the first glass and
iron manufacturer of any noto in the
United States. He demanded the rose
twice, and was paid. The baron died
poor and filled an unknown grave, and
the payment was not legally demanded
until recently, when, by arrangement,
Mr. J. C. Seigel , a great-grandson of the
baron, came from Harrisonburg, Va., to
receive it. Services throughout tho day
had a memorial tinge. Tho Rev. Mr.
Menges preached an eloquent sermon ;
from the text, "1 am the rose of Sharon.
The afternoon was devoted solely to ex
ercises incident to the payment of the
rose and interest, the whole town taking
part. Cor. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
A Smoke Consuming .Scheme.
A correspondent suggests a method of
abating the smoke nuisance in close
manufacturing localities by having a
smoke duct running through a town,
connected in a suitable manner with the
different furnaces. In carrying out such
a plan it is suggested that the duct might
be conveyed outside of the city to a con
densing station, an exhaust machine
being employed to force the draught.
At the condensing station the soot laden
air would be made to pass through water
conveniently proximate, in this way de
positing the solid matter, while the air
passes away comparatively pure; the
soot which remains might easilv he col
lected, caked and used as fuel, etc. The
dimensions of the duct for such a pur
pose would have to vary, as in tlie case
of water and other mains, according to I
the work to be performed. Indian En
gineering. The Hypnotic Social.
The latest kink in the society way is
the "hy-pnotic social," which has been
going about for the past three weeks. A
company of friends is invited and an
amateur hypnotist is brought in, who
proceeds to divert the select audience by
experiments with various persons of the
company. There are three or four of
these amateurs who are picking up a
few dollars through these little exhibi
tions. One of them is said to be devel
oping in such a marvelous way that his
friends are endeavoring to persuade him
that he could make a fortune as a full
fledged professional. Indianapolis Jour
nal. "High Card liob" to Join the Church.
Bob Brewington, formerly of Kirks
ville, Mo., and known to his associates
as "High Card Bob," who recently won
$2,500 in Arizona, announces that he
has given it back and will reform. He
declares that twenty-five dollars honest
ly earned will go farther than $100 won
over the card table, and that the gam
bler's life has lost all its charms for
him. Finally he has promised to join
the church. Cor. St. Louis Republic.
A new electric heat alarm consists in
the employment of a column of mer
cury, which by its expansion alxjve a
certain point completes the circuit and
rings an alarm.
A large cave was recently discovered
in Montana which contained the bones
of hundreds of animals that had fallen
into it and were unable to escape.
Every Month I
many women Buffer from Esceeelve er I
Scant Menatruation; they don't know "
who to conftda in to get proper advica.
Don't conftda in anybody but try
Specific for PAINFUL, PROFUSE,
SCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR
Book to -"WOMAN" mailed free.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlasta, 8a.
Mule kj all lras;a;U!a.
A. N. SULLIVAN.
Attorney Ht-I.aw. Will kvv prompt attention
t all IiuhIiihpm entniPteil to Mai. tlltlne) I
Union block, Kiiat Side. I'latUnuiutli, Neb.
Constantly keeps on httnd evcrytbiu
you need to furnish your houue.
AND MAIN HTKEET
IKST : NATIONAL : HANK
OK PLATTSMOUTH, NKMKAHKA
f aid tip capital
rsthevry ltt facilities for the) proinp
truiiHMclioii of llglMuiate
Stock e, bonds, gold, government and local so-junllei-
bought hikI xoid. Deposits received
tin! I n I ei est allowed on t)i certlflcftler
Druftn (Intwu. avall.iblf Iu any part of the
llinled stateK hikI all the principal tewns ol
TOLLKCTIOXH MAUI ANI PKOM HTI.V HKMIT-
HlKhestt market price paid for County War
rants, Stale ana County bonds.
John Fitzgerald I). Ilawkawortti '
Ham WatiKh. K. K. While
ieore K. Dovey
lobu Fitzgerald. H. WaiiKh.
President Cat t le-
J. W. JOHNHOJS
-ooOT Trl EOoo-
Capital Paid in
r K t.iitlun.in. .1 W Johnson. E H Oieust
nenry niKenhary, M W Morgan. J
A ( omior. W Wetteiiki inp, W
allowed on ti
1. 1. flirjtfN-
Always lias on liaml a full Mock
FLOUR AND FKKI,
-. 11 C'l. A , . aw..
o ii, jiiui, .-Minn uiiiH and itaiu
liny for wale ;ih low iih tlie lowel
and delivered to any part of til
.-'-L . COKXEK SIXTH AXU VIXK
PLACES OF WORSHIP.
catholic .st. Paul's Church, ak. bH1
riitn and Mxtn. father Cainey, Pant
Service : M 'iss at R and 10 :3o a.m. Hum
ftcnooi nt z :M, with benediction.
Cii histi ax. Corner Locust and KlKi'th
Services morning and evening. Elder
Galloway pastor. Sunday School 10 A. M.
Episcopal. St. Luke's Church, corner TI
ana me. iter. U K. Huieeri. Tiator.
vices : 11 A. m. atid 7 Mv. M. Sunday Sci
at z :jo i. m.
Grkmax MKTiK.niHT. comer Sixth Rt. i
Granite, llev. Hlrt. Pastor. HerrlcestiiA
and 7 :30 r. M. Suuday School 10 :30 A. M.
Phkskvtf.ki ax. Services in new church,'
ner Sixth and Granite st". Kev. J . T. Ha A
pastor. Sunday-school at ;30 ; Preach1
at 11 a. rn. n:,i 8 p. in.
The V . K. S. C. E of thl church meets ev
Sahbath evening at 7 :15 in the basement
the chticrh. All are invited to attend ttrj
Fikst Mkthooist. Sixth St., betwen V.
and Pearl. Kev. L. F. Brltt. I). D. oai
Services : 11 a. m.. 8 :o p. m Sunday Set
9 :30 a.m. Prayer meetitg VI ednesday ev.
Okkmak Pkehkvtf.riax. Corner Main H
Ninth. Kev. Wltte, pastor. Service u
hours. Sunday hchool 9 :30 A. m.
Swf.f.ihih coxukroatiomal. Granite, 'J
tween r inn ana hixin.
jruin anil i-ievrniii, s-t. a. jwp.cii, '
tor. Services 11 a. in. and 7 -M p. m. Prl
meeting Wednesday evening.
I . . . 1 . .. I 1 . . . . .. . . 1 1 , .
V'ocno Mrs'H Chkistiax ahsociati)
HiMims in aterman block. Main street. !
pel meeting, for men only, every Suuda
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Koome ooen week I
iroin bju a. in., to n : M v. in.
South Park Tarkkxaclk. Rt. J J
Wood, Pastor. Services : Sunday ScPf
"tda. m. : Preaching, It a. m. and 8 p.
prayer meeting Tuesday night ; choir i i
t ice r no ay nignt. au are welcome.