Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 10, 1884, Page 5, Image 5

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    OMAHA D Alb
QCTOBKK 101884 ,
An Interesting Iinttcr from Sntt
City Mormon
\ SALT LAKE City , Oct , i ) , 1831.
To the Kditorof THE BKK.
This has boon a very quiet year for
Utah , no rush of trade , little railroad
building , no raining excitements , but
everything moving at a jog-trot rate that
neither excites comment or induces Immi
gration. Indeed it is generally believed
that there arc fewer non-Mormons in the
territory than there were a few year's
ago ; and so far as the Latter Day Saints
are concerned , It is thought that moro
have loft thia territory to settle in
southern Idaho and eastern Arizona than
have come in from abroad , No doubt
the natural growth by births linn incrcas
od the population , that by this time wo
number about 170,000 , but this is a slow
development compared with some of our
neighbors , but luckily not like our next
door friend , Nevada , which is steadily
decreasing. But while this territory
grows with this comparative lack of speed
wo.have the satisfaction of knowing wo
are filling the surrounding districts , and
immaginary political Hues or boundaries
are of little import , so that the country
at largo is dovojopod. Salt Like City is
the mother city of hundreds of settle-
jr.onta , whoso citizens were previously
residents in this chief city of the Wasatch ,
but who are not to bo found scattered
through this mountain region from Mexico
to Montana.
Whilst things commercially have been
thus quiet , there has been one or two
ripples on our placid surface iu religious
and judicial matters. Of course the
murder of the Mormon aiders in Tennes
see caused n thrill of excitement among
their co-religionists , but it was only mo
mentarily , the leaders of the church inti
mating that it nould hare no olToct upon
the missionary operations. Then there
was the dedication of the Logan temple ,
which ecclesiastically was quito an epoch
iu the territorial annals , as it shows the
growth of the power by which these
buildings are reared. Temple building
is a leading industry in those pirts , and
financially is a happy idea , for it increases
material wealth , gives employment , de
velops homo talent and circulates moans ,
all of which inter-acting ono on the ether
keeps matters from stagnating , where
otherwise there would bo little accom
There is a breer.o in judicial matters.
Chief Justice Xino has gene boyoud the
record and so arranged his jurists that
they will bo purely non-Mormon. The
Mormons stoutly claim this is illegal ,
tyranical and simply packing juries to
convict thorn. The fooling Is intense ,
but will surely manifest Itself in strong
editorials in the local newspapers , and
the appealing of every ciao indicted by
theao grand juries or tried by these petit
juries to the higher court , giving much
labor for the judges and ample emolu
ments for the lawyers.
As our November election for delegate
to congress approaches there are strong
indications of three candidates , the gen
tile and a straight democratic ono. None
of the parties have yet made their se
lections , but it is generally understood
that the representative of the out and out
gentiles will be Captain Ramsford Smith ,
of Ogdon. The Mormons will undoubted
ly ro-nomlnato the setting member , Hon
John T. Oaine , and the rumor is that
, Iame3 S. Rawlings , Esq , of the Salt
Lake bar will bo presented by the non-
Mormon democrats.
The harvests throughout the length and
breadth of the territory have been very
abundant , but there is no market for
grain. Wheat is soiling in some places
for as low as 40 cants per bushel in store
goods. Our farmers raise too much
wheat. If they would raise abroad acre-
\ : igo of oata and barley it would prove
moro profitable. Our fruit crop is great
ly injured by worms , except in the
southern portions whore these pasts have
not yet made their appearance. Orchards
In Salt Lake City that 'a few years ago
brought in to their owners as much as a
thousand dollars yearly are for this cause
utterly ruined.
The indictment for polygamy against
John W. Young , second living son of the
late Briglmm Young , has been thrown out
of court. His attorneys domurron to the
indictment on the ground that ho was
charged with offenses in ono count , which
demurrer was sustained by the court.
The O'Neill state bank , with a capital of
550,000 , has boon incorporated *
Thirteen cars of live stock were shipped
from Haitington in ono day last week ,
The Bcatrica Democrat thinks a pork pack-
ery would bo more profitable them a suluiern'
Another Indiana colony arrived nt Valen
tine rtueutly to eottlo iu the Antelope
The town of Stauton , failing to soil its
lionds nt par , has stopped woik on the nwv
The Catholic * of PJattainouth have been
stirred up by a report that Father Madden
will bo moved from there ,
The wild grape crop is largo this year along
the Miisouri river , aud the fruit ia buintf gath-
eied by the wagon-loads ,
A fourteen year old boy named McVcy ,
einplojoJ in the Beatrice canning factory ,
iliodMt \ week of load i-olaon , euueiinduced
by thuiving solder.
A horao thief Bailing under the name of
1'redoilek Krnuse , waa captured with bin
four-Uvtfod boodle , a few days ago nnd lodgea
in jail at Fremont.
Aia Stewart , a Lancaster county farmer , the
imfortuiiftto victim of pnralynis which alfectod
Jiis brain , has become a raving maniac. Ho
was Bent to the a. ylmn.
The governor ha * autliorl/.ed the organiza
tion of Garlield county. It will bu lorinuil
from a portion of what has heretofore been
kinwn is Wheeler county , _ - _ „
Three little children , tha youngest four
yearn nnd the olduat amen , have traveled nil
alone from Now York to Albion , whcro they
aio to Uud u bonio with an uncle.
Perry Dutton , n youth confine-J In the Val
outiiio jail for horse stiialing , cut IIM way out
with puoVat knife la t week and escaped ,
but was rucapturod shortly aftorwnriH.
Fremont has an old comutary which is
moro centrally located than Is desirable , nud
therein a proposition to soil it to thu city for
u public park. The prlco asked ia St 200-
A man named J , 0 Laughlin died nn tlio
outbound jmwngor train nt North I'latto
Just Mondny. Ho wai on his way to Hnni
burg , Iowa , The remains were tent there ,
The little daughter of J. B. Moore , near
I , yon * , pot hold of a botllo of carbolic ndc
and dronlc a poitlun of the contents The
child , after four days of grent euiltriDg , diud
on the tilth ult.
Chis. Moor , a Saunders county groom o
IOM tliun trn dayj , IH under nrr t churulncr
ivith thcoting u > oy nninwl Olwon , Tlio
l.ittf r wai ona of n crowd of b > ys win
v.'huiped it up fnuMopio and d'aturbtd th
penes of his wadding night. Moore rcfuhcd t
put up to thu crowd mul tent a charge of but
hot into jt , winging Ole.ion.
"Oh , dem watonimllluni , " "A farmi'r a
Victonu , Uiurf county , writes : " 1 cue in III
-JKK ! of t-'eptorubtr l'-lth u ataUincnt that
.Mr. Manning , cf Grind IH and , raimd
watermelon thin year weighing ( uty-rovo
L iuaoX I wi b to say that my neighbor ,
> n'c t"ro * i > ottniiuiti'r at V'ttclft. C <
I county , rawed n lot of largo melons < h
Cuban Quci'ti variety , tpMTnl weirhlng
fifty pound" , nnd the largest ono filty-titsht
tmtmdt. lie drew the prize at the Vieplng
Water fnlr.
The Nuckolls county Her.ild relates that
Mr. D.inki bad n lis.y tide on the held nnd
liorna of a fnt two-year-old , Monday last ,
which ho hud larieted nnd wna endeavoring to
I'ring to town , As the nniinnl \ \ s Jmt in
fiout of him it rrnlo a sudden dnsh for h'm '
nud , not giving him time to dodge or ou-n
lecido which horn of the dilemma hoouM
.nke , ho adzed both horns nnd lit on the nn-
Hints ho vl nnd neck , his feet piotrudlng in
'rent of the animal ns It ran. It was paiU n
nilicroiH sight to the borders , but tint o to
Miuspp.i , who finally frottl himself nnd ulti-
nalely bt-caino master of ceremonies nnd
ncught the animal to town.
The whirligig of time bring nbout surpris-
ng changes nnd rovcngoi. Speaking of the
downfall of ex-Polico Judge Cobb , of l.iu-
oln , the Journal snys : "Last winter while
Cobb wns police Judge , Alvln McQuIru. a
dcsiiernto chnrnctcr who in well-known It this
city , wns prosecuted for wlfo boating nnd sen-
encod to jail. Ho O'cnped nnd having re
cently been recaptured Is now i cr\lng out his
inoxplred term. It IB n singular coincidence
hat the priioner , the attorney who proio-
cuted him Will IJaird nnd the jiulgo who
aontoncod him nto now nil in durnnco vile to-
rother ,
Mnjor Davls'e
V.VLrAHAihO , NEIL , October I ) .
To the editor of Tint UKK ,
Major Davis spoke here last night to a
very respectable audience in the Chris-
ian church. Ilis speech was received
with marked attention ; and his arraign
ment of Weaver waa convincing and con-
lusivo. Ho spoke at some length about
ho corrupt ion of both state and national
dminlstration , and wound up eloquent-
y , urging the election of honest and ca
pable men to oflico and predicted the
lection of not only Brown but the entire
usion ticket.
Below find a now scries of iutorroga-
ions propounded by him for Weaver's
igestion , but thpy look to mo that they
may produce indigestion ,
Yours truly , J. 11. VANDEMAHK.
Intorogatorios submitted to Hon. A ,
' . Weaver :
First AVcro you not in 1875 a judge
f the judicial district qf Nebraska /
Second Were you not during the sos-
ion of the Nebraska legislature for 1875
losoted in a room at Lincoln with
Church IIowo , of Nomaha county , and
thors , and were not negotiations , in
which you were interested , then and there
ntored into and in your preHonce , to
ransfcr for a valuable consideration cor-
, ain votes in the Nebraska legislature iu
) ohalf of a candidate for the United
tr-tes senate , not a member of the ro-
lubllcan party ?
Third Waa not ten thousand dollars
§ 10,000) ) in cash paid _ over in your pro-
cnco and for this specific purpose last
bovo recited ?
Fourth In 1877 was ono Webb Eaton ,
f Buffalo county , under an indictment
or the publication of matters herein ro-
crred to , and were you not summoned
s a material witness for the defendant
Satori to establish the truth of the charges
ef erred to iu interrogatory No. 2 ?
Did you on the day sot for trial of the
aton indictment and when under pro-
BBS of the court , leave Kearney t > t 0
'clock a. m. and if so , who stood at nn
pen window of the hotel screaming to
ho conductor of the train to await your
rri\al ; ?
Did you not leave Kearney to avoid
qiyicg evidence in behalf of the dcfond-
nt Eaton , and if so will you state to the
oters of the first congressional district at
whoso instance and request you made
uch hasty and sudden exit from Kear
ney ?
Will you publish a certificate of Judge
leavin , of Richardson county , that mat-
era referred to In last interrogatory are
not true , aud was not Judge Reavis ono
of the counsel for Church Howe of
Somalia county.
Estimates of the 'Wealth of the Pub
lishers of New Vork.
s'ew York Cor. Philadelphia Record ,
The Philadelphia papers must certainly
iay bettor than Now York papers , for
ho Philadelphia proprietors are a much
wealthier set of men than the Now York
iroprietors. James Gordon Bennett is
ho only millionaire among our nowspa-
ier men so far aa ho can discover , and
rot millionaire newspaper proprietors in
? hlladelphia are as thick as huckleber
ries on a bush. Mr. Bennett's income is
said to bo $1,000,000 , and I should not
DO surprised if it is more. It Is fabulous ,
and I dent believe that oven ho knows
what it is. Of courao , there have been
some inroads upon it since his fight with
the newsdealers , which baa cost him , in
round figures , about $300,000. But if ho
wins , as ho seems likely to , ho will soon
> ot his money back. Mr. Dina , of the
Sun , is a rich man , out not a millionaire ,
lis income , taking his Hilary and hia
dividends from the paper , which is
owned by a stock company , may roacn a
larger figure than the interest on a million
or two ; but his fortune can not bo esti
mated at as much capital. Still , he is
rich enough , und it must cost him a great
deal to live In the style that ho docs. Mr.
1 oorgo Jones , of the Times , is a wealthy
man , aud his income is also larger than
that of some millionaires ; but 1 do not
jolinvo that when ho dies he will leave a
. roporty running into the millions. If
Whitolaw Reid inherits any money from
iis father-in-law ho may bo a millionaire
n time , but ho is not now , though ho has
jlonty of money. If I am not mistaken
iis wife is the only daughter of D. O.
Mills , and Mr. Mills' fortune is estimated
at $30,000,000. Mr. Reid lives In the
BAiuo house that ho occupied as a bachelor -
lor , and it is quito good enough for anyone
ono , no matter what his moans. It is
largo and comfortable , without any pre
tensions to style , and is on the corner of
Lexington Avenup and Thirty-fourth
street. Mr. Pulitzer , of the Worlu , is
not a wealthy man at all , though ho
makes a good deal of money by his papers ,
both the World rnd the St. Louis Post-
Dispatch. Ho lives very nicely in a
house 311 the Gramorcy park , but if his
income should stop to day I do not be-
hove that his capital would bu found to
bo very largo. His brother , Mr. Albert
Pulitzer , the proprietor of the Morning
Journal , has probably a few thousands
invested in elevated railroad stock , and
draws a good aajary from the Morning
Journal , but ho is tar from being a rich
man , though the chances are that ho will
bo ono ut no distant day. The richest
newspaper proprietor in Now York , after
Mr. James Gordon Bennett , is Mr ,
Cyrus W. Field , proprietor of The Mail
and Express , but ho did not make his
money out of his paper , 1 do not know
what MrField's fortune ia , but it runs
pretty high up into the millions. Ht > ,
however , cinnit bo called a newspaper
man in the ordinary tenso.Ho owim Tha
Mail and Kxprcsi , but he haa no more to
do with the running of it than Jay
Gould had with the run
unit ! of the Tribune when ho owned the
.controlling stock in that concern. Johi
Kelly , who is tl'e proprietor of the Star , ,
1' ' m a rich man , bu' I hsvo rover heard I
that ho was n millionaro. I don" , ]
that ho makes a proat deal ot inonry d
-colly out of the Star , thoUch indirect ]
i iiiy bo worth hia whilo. Slauric
it ii. 's said to bo the holder of the Ini
Flynn . it of atock in Truth , nnd ho i
gost amotu * * for ft young man , though
very well ou ho has n very cxtonslvi
do not BUprxMb - qrcatdosl of money
capital. llomakojwv on the way IH
however , nnd if ho keoi > o n very rich
has begun , will one day . -ofThoo
man. lie married the daughter Mlinp
doro Moss , a man who began by . . * j
tickets in the box oflico of Wallack's ou.
theatre , nnd who now owns the theatre
and Mr. Wallack lee , nnd is reputed to
bo worth millions. The Evening 1'oit ,
as is well known , is owned by n syndi
cate , which was first composed of
three men E. L. Godkiu , Her-
ace White and Carl Schurzj
but Mr. Schurz dropped out some
time ago , nnd now the paper is owned
between Mr. White nnd Mr. Godkiu ,
neither of whom is a man of great wealth.
Mr. Godkin , by the way , has boon n
bachelor up to within a few weeks , when
ho imitated the example of another bach
elor journalist , Mr. M. II. llurlbut , and
married n young lady of mc ns nnd no-
complishmonU. Mr. Parka Godwin , irho
owns the controlling interest in The Com
mercial Advertiser , is n wealthy man ,
but I do not believe ho is worth moro
than § 500,000 ; $250,000 of this ho put in
a largo building on the corner of Liberty
nnd Nassau ntrootaj which is called the
Bryant building , nnd which brings him
iu nbout 10 per cout on his money , nnd
the other 8250,000 ho put in The Com-
morclal Advertiser. Tils son , Harold
Godwin , who is with him , nnd ou whoso
account ho purchased The Commercial , Is
married to n young lady who is worth
$200,000 in her own right. Tlw Eve
ning Telegram is owned by Mr.
Bennett , nnd ia said to pay him S7fi,000
a year clear profit. Thia la owing to the
'act that it costs him very little to run It ,
Tno Herald plays into its hands , nud it
sometimes plays into the hands of the
Llorald , but it ia often the ether way.
The Evening News is owned by n very
wealthy man , Mr. Benjamin Wood , the
brother of the well-known Fernando
Wood , nnd n man of largo moans. I
think it very likely thnt ho is a million
aire , nnd I know that ho makes a very
landsomo thing out of The Evening
iews , which is a penny paper , with n cir-
illation of 150,000 copies. The now
ivoning paper , The Extra , hardly dc-
ervcs mention among the established
> npora of Now York , because it is run
limply for campaipn purposes , nnd will
irobably die a natural death after _ the
ininpnlgn , nnd then it ia only a side issue
of The Tribune , nnd it is not likely that
after the campaign funds give out The
" "ribuno " people will care to run the paper
at a loss.
'ho Desperate Deed of Masked Moll
In the Oil llcglong.
Ono of the most daring and successful
robberies over perpetrated in the oil
regions has just boon made public , and
.ho people of the surrounding neighbor-
lood are cgog with excitement at the
nstounding developments , says au Oil
Jity , ( Pa. ) special to The Philadelphia
Press. 1'or a week detectives have boon
searching for clews , but so well have
ihoy kept their counsel that the people
tiereabouts have beou kept in ignorance
of an adventure which , iu skillful con
ception and the coolness with which the
plans were carriad out , would have done
credit to many of the boldest essays of
Jack Shcppard.
Edcnton is the name of a little hamlet
of a few hundred inhabitants , located
near the burough of Edenburg , right in
the very heart of the Clarion county petroleum -
troloum Cold. John Sherry is a well-to-
do citizen , who , by thrift and industry ,
tiad accumulated a few thousand dollars ,
which ho kept stored in various places
about the house , having a mistrust of
It was shortly after dark on Tuesday
night of last week when Hhorry and his
family , consisting of two men named Mi
chael Koim and George Best , a half-
; rown girl who acted as a sort of house
keeper and maid ot oil work , and ayoung
boy , the son of one of Shorry'a boarders ,
cat down at the supper table. The meal
liad not progressed far when the clatter
of , the knives and forks was drowned by
a sharp rap upon the door , with a grulF
demand for admission. Sherry dropped
liis knife , and , peering out of the win-
iow , discerned in the dim half light of
the evening what appeared to bo the fig
ures of four men crondod around the
stop. Fearing mischief of some kind ,
Sherry declined to open the door. Scarce
ly had ho spoken when the visitors forced
thu lock and stood in the room.
There were four of them. They were
masks and each hold a cocked revolver in
liis hand. The firl's involuntary scream
was checked by nn angrygosturo from the
leader of the band , who were a heavy
slouch hat pulled wall down over his
oycs , Very quietly ho then turned to
Sherry and told him ho had como for
monoy. Sherry looked in vain at his
companions but they were quailing before -
fore the grim muzzles of the pistols [ lev
eled at their hoads.
"But I've got no money , " Sherry final
ly declared.
"Como , we'll BOO about that , " retorted
the robbpr. In a few words ho directed
two of his companions to oind , gig and
blindfold tlio ether mornbors of the par
ty , and blovr their brains out if they of
fered the slightest resistance. This was
quickly done , ind then the robber de
manded that Sherry open hisanfo , threat
ening to kill him if ha refused.
Trie man , trembling , obeyed , and Ird
his captor to an up-stairs room , whore ho
kept his ho rd , In the safe there was
but $200 , but the robber waa evidently
acquainted with Shorry'a hablto , for ho
told him ho knew there was a great deal
moro money than that on the promieoa ,
nn ominous click of the revolver enforced
his demand that it bo given up. Half
dead with fright , Sherry then unlocked
suveral bureau drawers , from which
$0,000 waa obtained. Other places were
ransacked , but the amount mentioned
constituted the bulk of the plunder.
Having acoimpliehcd the work appa
rently to his satisfaction , the robber conducted -
ducted his victim down stairs , and Sherry
was then put through the blindfolding ,
binding and gagging process to which the
ether members of the household had
been aubjectrd , Tlio thtovos then jocu
larly wished the parly good night and loft
the homo. A carriage in waiting out-
eido buro them rapidly from the Hcuno.
The house is located in a Jonusomu nnd
unfrequented spot , and it wai not until
soinu noun later that neighbors happened
to drop in and found the Sherrya in their
plight and released thorn. Search wua at
uncu instituted , but for a week no clue
was necuroil. To-night a report prevails
thut two of tlio robbnrs have boon cap
tured , but particulars cannot bo obtained. .
TIIK IIJBAI. corTBB rot Another large
invoice juul received by J. B. French i $
Co , No article meeta with so much nni
I voreal favor as the "Idoal , " and ita ju
an 2ft > d for T'.a aa for C ! ilov , I'J 2
Hoslile MccliDg Beta Jealous Lov
crs at Mount carmel , Pa ,
'lio Word of Oommnnil ( Jlven Uy tin
Imily wlih AVtiom Tlio5
Knatnorcd ,
Mr , CAUMKI , Tn. , October 0. llosiu
, rigo Is the beautiful lJ.ycar-old (
uuug'tau of . " * wealthy Northumberland
coal oporatoi * . " " Andrlgo came from
Poland about twcn ty-two years ago. Ho
was n poor man nt th.M time , but by his
ndustiy nnd skill has nruacscd great
wealth. Some five years ngu ho built _ H
mporb rcsidonco on the outskirts of this
own nnd supplied his beloved daughter
with every thing that wealth and cultivat
ed taste could provide. Miss Rosio , whoso
ocial position wns much bettor than that
of the ether daughters of Polish families
iving in this vicinity , grow up quite a
polled beauty. Naturally a nroat many
young poeplo living in Mt. Carmel paid
lor attention , but she accepted their
jfl'ors of love with the greatest
ndilloronco. Two months ago Count
jtidwls Annapuski paid n vlalt to
Mt. Carmol. Ho is the son of a wealthy
lussian , nnrt came to this country as a
ravolor. Ho brought with him loiters
jf introduction to Mr. Andrigo , who
vhou they were presented , invited him
o spend some time at his residence in
Jt , Carmol. Count Ludwig at once fell
desperately in love with his host's daugh-
or , and apparently his alluctlon was ro-
urnod , nt lonst it wns reported that Miss
losio was engaged to the young scion of
n Russian aristocratic family. Among
.ho girl's admirers is Frank Budman ,
look-keeper nt a colliery. Ho became
very jealous of the cultivated Russian
gentleman , and on several occasions in-
iultod him grossly before others. Count
judwlg , however , refused to take any no-
ice of these insults , claiming that his
) osltion ns a nobleman's son would not
How of his engaging in a dispute with n
> ook-koopor.
On Sunday last Budman mot Miss Ro
le as she was returning homo from the
Catholic chapel. Joining her ho declared
hat ho had information that Count Lud.
vig was going to Chicago to-morrow , and
hat ho had boasted 4hat ho only won the
jirl's love for sport nnd intended to
Juow her over. The girl was startled
jy this communication from that her
awoathoart wna recreant , but upon Bud-
nan's ' affirmation that ho had positive
evidence of the Russian's fickleness , de
clared that aho would refuse to speaK to
liim during the few days that ho would
DO her father's guest. Of courao Count
Ludwig noticed the sudden change in her
manner to him and asked for an explana
tion. This at first she rofuaod to tjivo ,
but upon further demands from Count
Ludwig , confessed all that Frank Bud-
man had told hor.
The noblaman'a son nt once sent n
chnllengo to Budman by Mr. William
Butler , an American gentleman living
liere , aud the summons , to combat was
readily accepted. Arrangements were
made for the dunl to take place on Wed-
nuaday , in a rotlrod spot three miles from
Mount Carmel. Budman , whoso cour
age is greater than his discretion , drank
heavily today and spoki of the contem
plated duel to several of his friends.
They pursuadod him to go to Mr. Andri-
go's residence and shoot the young RUB-
ssian without riking the danger of a face-
to-faco encounter. Tonight , while Miss
Rosio and Ludwig were sitting in the
Andrigo drawing-room , Budman burst in
on them with a revolver in his hand. "I
have come to kill you , " ho cried out to
the Russian , at the same time discharg
ing his weapon. .Tho bullet took effect on
a Sevres vase , shattering it completely.
Count Ludwig , ns quick as thought ,
rushed up stairs to his bed-room and
seized a revolver from his dresaing-caao ,
Ho was back again in the parlor almost
before Miss Rosio know what had hap
pened. Leveling the revolver at Bud-
man's head ho culled upon him to place
himself at the opposite end of the apart
ment. "Couut throe , " the Russian
shrieked to the trembling girl , ns Bud
man took his place by a balcony window.
Terrified nnd not knowing what she did ,
the lass obeyed the order , and an the
word "throo" fell from her lips , cho ro-
reports of two revolvers rang simultane
ously on the stilled air of the drawing
room. The ball from Count Ludwig's
weapon struck Budman's shoulders. The
latter foil to the ( looms thobullot of his pistol
tel whizzed over the young nobleman's
liead. Mr. Andrigo's servants rushed in
to the room. A hasty explanation fol
lowed , and Budman wns carried to the
bed chamber , whore Mies Rosid is active
ly engaged to-night attending to the suf
fering patient thus suddenly brought into
the Andrigo household.
Tlio ItoaulBltcs of the Kcstauraiit
Hoivc'rw The AlIvantUKCH of
Mon nnd Women ,
Chicago News.
"Many people think the vuuition of a
waiter ia one that can bo acquired by
half an hour's observation und by simply
slipping on an apron and a jacket , " remarked -
marked the manager of a large restaurant
the other day to a Daily Novro represen
tative. "Now the fact Is , " ho continued ,
"that the trade of a waiter ia a very dilli-
cult ono , The man who serves at a pub-
llotablohas from 25 to 150 difTuront in
dividuals to please every day ho is on
duty. Each of these persons lias his
or her distinctive caprices and tunica ,
which they expect to bo gratified exactly.
They are intolerant of the slightest fail
ure on the part of the waiter to do so.
Further , ho goto the abuno that should
fall to the buyer and the cook for any
deficiency in the quality or the cooking
of the food. The waiter works on an
average from ton to fifteen hours , accord
ing to the length of time the house whore
ho Is employed ia kept open at night. In
the afternoon , between 2 and 0 o'clock'
the majority are oft' duty. Usually they
live too fur t way to go homo during this
time. They huve no place to go to
aluop. Accordingly , too many of thorn
eotigrcgatu together in saloons or gamb
ling placoa to paaa their time. But an a
whole tiioy are aa sober and industrious
a class of moil as alinont any other. "
11 What is the average pay oftn waitei } '
was ankcd.
"From § 7 to 310 u week and board ,
The German waiters , who mcally aervc
lit German restaurants or for tialoomt , an
the most Havirjf , Other waiters do no
save money us a rule. The services o
competent waiter * ore always in demand
and knowing this they are without tin
incentive to lay up ( something for a rain ;
day period of no work. The majority o
the hoys , too , are on the outlook fo
something butter to do , and regard thoi
[ > r.3''Zit v.'S'vation wrrtli M uvnJtL/1 /
till mote lucrative employment turns up
"Do they always find it ? "
"Not always. Part go into semi
small business as thny Rrow older
Some become stewards. A few becomi
successful hold or restaurant proprio
tow. Ono OhicAgo citizen in particuUi
who oven so hto as since the greal
ire occupied the position of waiter , ha ;
icquircd wealth as hotel-keeper , nnd al
hough ho is not now in the business hit
ifttno is a familiar one in the tlty. "
U"lo the same men usually remain with
no house continuous } ! ? "
"Xoj they are as a julo , a fluctuating
Inss. There ia little Incentive for thorn
a remain in ono place XMIR a t a time ,
ml nmny things to ditconrngo them fret *
o doing. Tl ere is scarcely n chance of
> romoUon. In the house 1 miximgo wo
invo made and folloivatf rule of ad-
anciiifi the most capable mtn from the
alters corps to positions of tnist.
There ia not n position in this honso bo.
low my own which has not been tilled by
taking some ono from elF the lloor. AM
the men know this nnd that i rociolions
will bo made just aa fast na vacancies oc
cur or the increase of business domandi
moro assistance. Aa n result wo have
the very boat service in thia homo in tlio
whole country , osat or west. "
many houra n day do you. ;
work ? " asked the reporter of"iv plump ,
black-eyed girl in the cafe whore girls instead -
stead of men are employed to wait ou
the patrons ,
"Fifteen , " said the girl. "You see ,
when wo got oil * table duty there is the
butter to stamp , silver to clean , glass to
polish , and n lot of ether things to do.
NVo ( tot here at ( i o'clock in the morning
nnd go olT nt ! l o'clock in the ovonlni ; .
Our wages ? From -i 50 to $7 a week.
Wo do just the same work that men do
and more , but girls can't got got as largo
wages as men. They don't in stores erIn
In anything else. "
"Is the work easier than housework ? "
"Woll , I should say not. But I would
rather do it than housework because 1 nm
not goine : to go out and in back-doors.
Girls who work in rosturants got lots
bpttor chances to marry than kitchen
girls. 'Fellers' don't like sneakfn' in
the back way. If your feller wants to
'scort you homo here all he's got to do in
to wait on the corner till you como out. "
"Would you rather wait on men than
on women ? "
"Yes , I would. Women , they treat
us jtst as If wo wasn't fit for anything butte
to wait on 'em , but men are mostly right
down sociable liko. "
In passing out the reporter mot a lady
. "I do not
acquaintance. patronize res
taurants where girls servo the table , "
oald this lady. "In my experience ,
wherever girls are employed for that pur.
pose , either iu Chicago , Now York erin
in Europe , it is impossible for a lady to
got good service or any sometimes if any
man are to bo attended , Not long ago I
ventured into n newly opened and show
ily appointed restaurant on the north
side. After entering I observed that the
waiters wore girls. Ono finally conde
scended to ask for my ordor. In the
middle of it she broke away to receive
that of a gentleman who had just como
in. I waited for three-quartern of an
hour. Gentlemen came in and seated
themselves all about mo nnd were
served. At the end of that time I arose
and passed out without elicit ing attention
or inquiry. No , Indeed , the girl is not a
success as a waiter. "
Borsiord H Actil Phosphate.
Dr. 0. H. S. DAVIS , Meriden , Conn. ,
says : "I have used it as a pleasant and
cooling drink in fevers , nnd have been
very much pleased with it. "
1'ronuIicr'H Method of Treating
jjovc-Stck Iiailu anil Luaslca ,
Washington Star
The preacher sat tilting back in hia
chair , gazing in an obstructed manner at
a Star reporter , who was on the opposite
side of the clonk in the pastor's study ,
writing out some religious information
for the columns of the Star. Aa the re
porter fiiniahod his work and was gather
ing together the papers , ho glanced
across at the preacher and noticed the
pro-occupied expression of hia faco. An
ticipating that ho might have something
moro to say of interest , the reporter Bottled
tled back in his Boat , nnd without Inter
rupting thejsilonco awaited dovclopmonta.
The reporter gazad at the preacher .uid
the preacher gn/.ad at the reporter , but
the tilunco remained unbroken.
PrcBontly the reverend gentleman re
marked aa if thinking aloud : "I shall
have to begin ahortly another serioa of
Back Seat Sermons. ' '
"Ah , indeed 1" observed the listener ,
entirely in the dark na to the moaning of
the reverend gentleman , and then the
reporter hastened to add on a venture :
Doctrinal Bormona I suppose ? "
"Dactrlual Bormouu ? " echoed the
preacher , in nlmont a shout , ns ho brough
his chair down with a crash that threat
ened the springs. "Whataroyou tilking
about ? "
"Well" , 1 thought that isto asy. I
ouppoacd " Rtniiunorod the reporter
considerably abasnod.
/ "Do you pretend that you don't know
what I mean ? " naked the preacher , with
an appearance of astonishment. _
The reporter confessed without a
blush to this alarming ignoranco.
"Well , concluded the preacher , chari
tably , "I suppose that you have been
married nomu time , and have forgotten
about your courting days. Now , let mo
ask you ono question. How do you and
your sweetheart generally spoiid Sunday
evenings ? "
"Lot mo ano , " refleotod the reporter ,
somewhat astonished at thia turn in the
conversation. "I think that wo usual !
wont to church if it wasn't too cold or too
dot. She was rather delicate , and had
to 'bo careful about going out at night
you know , " ho added , half apologetically.
"Oh ! certainly , of course , " said the
preacher , aa he loaned back and looked
ut the reporter with ono eye shut , very
uuggoativo of a worldly wink. "Now
when you wont to church you invariably
Hat an fur back a you could get. Of
couro you did. Now why did you do
that ? "
The listener pondered that question ,
nnd us the ovonta of the huppy period
paisod in review before his mental viniun
ho Brniled and laughed out loud. "You
BOO , " at last Biild the reporter ; aiming to
make a sensible explanation"sho wanted
to sue the bonnuta cf the other girkt , aa
ia natural with women when they go to
church or any other public place , and I
wai.tcd to H.CU her , and no of courwu wu
cjuldn't go way up front , " uud the re
porter paused.
The preacher nodded his head approv
ingly during hu explanation as it wan
jutit. what he exported , and then BuiJ
"Your ruauoim 1 suppose are just a coot
: \B could bu given , At miy rate all youiif
eoupluH on Sunday nights make for tlu
back aeata , und they won't take an ;
other. An usher may alart on ahead am
they will let him go and then drop int
% ' .ugl jut1 , vu.U wJicu in iur.w . .rvuu.
with a * wile to ahow tliom into a goot
front po\r , ho finds that no ono is bn
hind him. That thing 1ms deprived tin
church of many nn uahcr. They cnn'l
Ufiml the lioniilition ; , of ushering U |
the nislo NolMng , ami then walkinu
back to face n si.Mllug congregation , li
breaks them all upi no to apeak ,
"Now trnat Is Iho remit of thin sort ol
thing ? " continued the preacher , nrgutucn-
tativoly. "When 1 ri > o in my pulpit on
Sunday evening nnd lee k over the con
gregation , what do 1 set1' ' In the pewe
innr the front are tha oldcr. and ilcacona ,
good men with tnoir shining bald heads
and attentive facus. Thoirwu'oa are with
hciu , nnd here and there is mnldon
ndy. Then in the ccntrr Is a br. nd des-
srt of empty pows , and way back in the
rear , nmiaed around the doors , as you
mightsty , nToyoungpooploalwnysinpalrs.
nm glad to ceo them. I always pron ch
xiltcr to the young , and T plunge int , ' )
ny sermon with onorpj nnd animation. .
Utorn particularly tolling pomt , nilnod
irjht at these young people , I look up to
nforco with gwsturo , uid poraon l glance
vlmt 11 have to-sny , and hiatcad of find-
ig Mio eyes f my back-soil congregation
urnsd upon mo in attentive intercnt they
ro not paying Mio cllghtoit attention to
to. liut thorn the ? git looking into
acb othur'n ovoa like young , calvia , or
'porlm ' ui , " ho added , , with bitter anrsasm ,
"as t.So poet osprctsea it , 'Soft rvoa
Jookod lee to eyoa that spoko'agam. ' f >
"Tliat's Byrcm" roMonatrntudi U 10-
core if it Is , " said the preach
er , roohlosaly ; "i6 ia the mnjor purt of
any. congregation Sunday night , too.1
"L gut tired of that acrt of thin ) ; Inot
winter , 'Mio roautiod nftsr a briaf pause ,
"and Ussndo up my miad that 1 ? would
have thuir attention for little while at
"How did you manage it I" aaliod the
listener , with eager euritwity ,
"In this way,1" replied the preacher.
"I began a aoriaa of what I call Back
Seat Sermoim. They don't diflor mates-
ially from my other aarmons. eicopt at
ortaln intorvala , whicL E mark. I , shout
ut with great fores , 'Young nmnVf
iidiihon pause aa if-fo * rhetorical' ' clFoct.
'ho ' effect ia rhutorical , merely on the
rout scat congrcgatiou , but olootrical on
Ii9 b.ick ooak congregation. The young
nen who hnvo boon , devoting their
intiro attention to exploring iho
Iquid doptha of their swoothcnrla'
iyos , give a start , nnd thuir
air companions do the name , nnd every
'ace on the back Boats is turned to was da
no. In their guilty solf-coQsciousucaa of
ising the church to do their courting in ,
.hoy . think that they are being personally
obukod from the pulpit. While I have
heir attention I improve the opportunity
yy pouring out some gospel hot-shots.
However , as soon as the iirat shock is
ivor , and they have glanced around and
bund everything qaiot , they fall to
ourting againwith renewed vigor. Thou
como at them again , nnd suddenly
fiout out , 'Young Woman ! ' with the
fleet as before and the same pouring out
f gospel truth. 8 > , you BOO , in thia
ray 1 gain the attention of my audlcnco
or a brief few mlnutoa nt any rate. "
The reporter gazed with admiration
pen a man who had contrived such an
iigonloua device , but then n thought oc-
urrcd and ho naid : " 1 ahould think
hat the young people , after a few such
hocks as you describe , would prefer to
; o to some other church. "
"No , they don't , " ho replied , with a
satisfied smile. "They aoom to like it.
It gives a spice of danger and advontnro
o their courtship , as if some ono waa try-
ng to separate thorn. Since I began
thcao sermons this clement in the even-
ng congregations has actually increased.
You see , they are obliged to hoar nonio
of the sermon , and , their attention being
irouscd so suddenly , what they hoar is
impressed on their mindo , and they remember -
member it. From thia circumstance ,
which is entirely novel in their oxpor-
"onco , they got the idea that I am a very
powerful and eloquent proachcr , and my
'anio hae very considerably increased. "
"Do you Announce your sermons ns
ho 'back-seat course ? ' " inquired the
reporter , na ho arose to go ,
" " the "I call
" , replied preacher ;
them 'talks to the young , ' or something
of that Dort. You must como around
and hoar mo some evening. " And the
reporter promised that ho would.
A CAICU , To nil ho are undcrlni from orron
nil ImHrcrctlonfl ut youth , ncr\oua woakncua , earl ;
lecay , Inns ol nianliood , etc. , I will HOIK ! a roclpc
.hat will euro you , FIIKK Olf ClIAHGl ! . This rtat
emuily wan dlcoorcrod liy a mlBalouory In Houth
America. HouJ lolf-aililruBeed onvolo | > o toltnv. Jo-
iKrii T. INIUN , Htatlnn U Now York.
Flrwt , UiRtrlct ,
Hon. Charles II. Brown waa appointed
.o addrcaa niootings in the First congress
ional diatriot , at the places named below
aa follows :
lirownvlllo , Saturday , October llth , 3
TucimiHuli , Mmiilfiy , October llitb , 7. n , in.
HmnljoliU , WodnuHiluy , October 15Ui.
I'uwnco City , ] ' 'rlduy , October 17tli , 7p. in.
lieutiici" , Mninlity , OctnlmriiOth. 7 p. in.
Lincoln , Thursday , Octulwr 523rd , 7 m.
Nebraska City , HiiturJay , October 5i.rtb , 7
i. m.
m.Diktat for Omalia nnd other places in the
llntrict will bo duly unuuuiicoJ ,
C. H. Montgomery , Kan , , anti-monopoly
candidate for iilluruuy general , will speak pur-
umiib tu appointment , ut thu following Union
WaliouIrlclay ovonlntr , October 10.
ColuuibiiH Bntiirdny onhiK , October 11.
Tlio Onnipalcii In the Hccond DlHtrict.
Captain J , II. Stlclcol'a niipointmoiiU :
Hutton , Kridny , Octol ) rlO , i ! p. m-is-SCZ - !
] IjHthiK ; Saturday' ' October 11 , 12 p , in ,
I'Viouds will ploaKii niratit'o for hall nt each
, iluct' . hadluK especially Invited to gruco
occoulon by their prcKfiicc.
By order of Commlttco.
Unptaln y. II. titlcklo'H AppnliiimnntB
Uapt. .T. H. BticUlo , of Timycr county , otiti-
noiiojioly ciiiidldulu for coireKa ) in thu M din-
, rict , will ( lUuiits tlio political HBIICH of thu duy
at tliu following ; pomtH in Bouthweutoru No-
briiBJta on the dattn heru named ;
Mlnilun Alondny , October 13th , in the
TtiOHday , October llth , ovoniiiK.
< Jxf d WodmudnY , October 15th , lit 7 , t
i. in.
Jfoinorvillo ThnrBday , October 10th at 1
i , in ,
Arapiihoo I'ridoy , October 17th , nt 7.3C
i in. *
Indlaiiola Satmday , Ootolx-r IHtb ,
Ciilln-rtson Monduy , October 'JOtb ,
McUook Tuesday , October ilst.
Ahnr-Wcdiionltty , October SUd.
Iloouiiiitoti ! ) 'I'Uuisdny , October " 3d , ui
7.tOp : m ,
Itwl Cloud-Friday , October 21th , at 7 G <
[ > , m
will pleato prraiiKQ for hall am
uhm not heiem H tcd , an well r
npt > i > lntiiiunt thoroughly ut uacl
placo. 1/auio t-Kptiiidly lavlluu to Kraco citcl
occasion by their proifiiu. ' . DyorJurif Con
Coiiitnlttio ,
8. 8 , KUINOI.IJS , Clmlrmau ,
Hun , Jaium W , Duvlu v/ill address th
u on thu political itoiua of thu duy at th
following | ilac i | H'Oilo | wlthour rtforoiica
party iw4Mchilly | invited ,
At Clean Cret-k , October 10 , 7 p. iu ,
At 1'itlh ' Octubcr 13 , 7 p , m ,
At , lllno Spilnffpi October ID , 7 p. m.
.it iJv..t..i,1,0.uUwi o , ' . p. u ,
At Cortlnml , Octo "io'i1 ' ' mAt -
At Sterling , Oclobsr . ° U ] ! ' " '
At Tccuimch , October . . \ ' ' ' ln-
At Tnb'o Uock , October 2 , ? " " '
At I'nwnoo Cily , October 21 , * P. W.
At Hnrcli.ini , October 23 , 7 p. tni- %
At Ilimibnldt , October i7. 7 p. in ,
At Kails Cily , October 28 , 7 p. in.
AtStfllla , October , ill , 7 p. in.
At Autmin , October SO , 7 p. in.
At Nomftltn City , October . ' 11 , 7 p. in.
At Nrbrivlrn City , November J , 7 p. in.
At I'lattMnotlth. November 3 , 7 p. m.
lion. Win. Neville , anti-monopoly can'lf
into for congrc-1 In the Third district , will
ml d r of s thn people us f "
Scotln , WiilnemUy e\rnlng , Octobers.
J'lillerlon ' , F.lclay evening , October 10.
Albiou , Saturday evening , October 11.
Humphrey , Monday afternoon , October 13 ,
Oakdalo , Monday in onlng , October 13.
O'Meill. TncwUy evening , October 1-1.
Iiong rhio , Wednesday evening. October
i , Thnmrlny evening , October 10.
Valentine , Sntnrdny evening , October 18. l
CrciRliton , Monday OTenlng , October 20.
Niobrnra , Tiimilny evening , October 21.
Ht. Helena , Wednwdnj oToning , October
! *
1'onca , Tlinrndny evening , October 173 *
Jivckflon , Friditr oironlnar , October 5l ,
Itnttlngtrm , Hatunlny nvoning , OctolxT25 ,
Wnyno , Mnmlny oieuing , Oetolior 1:7. :
Norfolk , TTitddnjovflnlnp. . October 28.
Htanton , WodncjcluyoiciilDR , October 2f > .
\Vipii ( < r , Tlnwudny 2 rin. . , October 30.
West Point , Thursday nvcnltig , October 301.
OAkliuul , Frldny evening ; OctoliorSl.
Ul ir Siitnrdn evening , Nomuborl.
< \l > ltomtmcntH ! lop Oon. CMarlon Jb\
Mniitlorwm ,
Senator Miuulcraon nml otnor spsnkora wilt
ildrasB the pnuiilont'tlio following ? lace on.
10 dates nuincd :
Wocplsi ? Wivtor , October HUi. .
Dnvid t'lty , October 13th.
Mncob. Ottrbcr 1-Ull.
A liUnl , October Kith.
O in nl in , October UHli.
Nubrnftkn City , October 17tli.
llrowiiTillo , October JKtli.
J'alls Cltv , Octolmr SOlh.
1'ixwitBo City , Octobnr lilnf
Vnlrlmry. , October 'J2 < h
IfCil Uloud , October Vtil. !
Arnpnlioi > , October 'Jllh ,
York , Oitobor 27th.
ContTnl Cty. ; October 28th.
( Jriiul IrJnnd , October SUtli ,
Kearney , October HOtlu
r , November lut.
mill Apiiolntiucutw Jn Thlrit
OoimrcsHlonal DUtrlct.
Schuylur Jj. W. < ? slvinio nn.'i H. C
iroino. 1'ililny ovouinp1 , Octolicr 10kb.
North riiitto M. A. llnrtlgnn nmlW. A.
loll , ] 'rilny : ovenlng , Culobar 10th.
Cliirk-k J. W. Tucker nnd II. (5. Mngoon ,
'rldny ovonliir ( , October 10th.
NorthUond M. A. Hortigan and T. S.
larlcRon , Hutnnlny evening , October llth.
Arlington J. W. Tucker and II. G. Ala-
eon , Saturday livening , October Uth. , f
Oixliilale .T W. Tucker nnd II. C. Brpino ,
lomlny o\onliif , ' , October 13th. ' "
AtltiiiKon-.l. W. Tucker nnAJI.,0. Uromo ,
'uo ] ny evening , October 1'ljljx ' * '
Ewlng 3.V. . Tucker nm ) If. ,0. Uroino ,
Veibicailay ovenlnjr , ( Jctobor 15th.
Sciibuor , T. W. Tucker nnd H. C. JJromo ,
'huimlny o\oniug , October ICtli.
0. B. YOST , .
Chairman State Central Cormnittw.
, W. T.OVK , Chaiiitmu Congrewfional Con-
tnil Committee , Third DIstuct.
VlipolnlmontH for Gcorgo AV. Dorsoy
nnil J , O , Talo.
Aiimwortb Tuo'day evening , October 7.
NellRli Wednesday , October 8.
I'iorco Tlmrnilay , October 9.
Cruightou Friday , October 10.
Or l Mouilay ovonlng , October 13. i
Broken Bow Tuesday evening , October 14 ;
Loup City \VodncBday evening , October .
St. Paul Thursday evening , October 1C.
Scotln 3'Viday afternoon , October 17.
Grand Island Friday evening , October 17 |
Central City Saturday evening , October-
Fullerton rimday evening , October 20.
Columbim Tunfday evening , October 21.
North 1'latto Wwlncstlay evening , October
1'lnin Crook Thuraclay evening , October1
Kearney Friday evening , October 21.
Schuyler Saturday evening , October 2.1.
Albion Monday evening , October 27.
Blair Tuesday evening , October 28.
Dakota City \Vednendny evening , Octo *
lor 29.
Tokainah TlmrHdny ovoning. October 30.
Wi t 1'oint Hildav evening , October 31.
Mr. Dorhoy will bo noconip.uilcd by canili-
latca forstato oificca. 0. J2. YOST ,
J. W. I.OVE , Ch'n SUto Con. Cora.
Ch'n Cong. Com.
At tlio olJ Btaml 1117 Fnrnam Street. OrJora by
clfgroph u.ilioltcj auu promptly attended tu. Ids
iliouo No. 225 ,
Practice Limited to Diseases of the
Eye and Ear.
503 Farnam StreetOMAHA. .
To CoiitracKirB ami llulldors.
Wanted , rrojuienlH ( orthobiillillni ; ol Countvschool
lomeilliUlit ,17 , UiiUKba rrecluct , rianaunUptn-
llcatloijH fat wlilchmay 1 neon on npi llcallon toUio
nJorHlfc'ncd , to whom all | iroponil : § muat tc addrciH-
il on ir bcfuiu thu Vlid Instant , thu oiininlttoo to-
onlii ) ; the right to rvjict tliuljucat or anv tunjer.
Chtlrtnan of ( 'onialttcc ,
oct 10,11,13rro : 1517 Douglai Bt.
Cor. 10th and Capitol Avenue , truata nil ca Clip-
lilt-dor IMormcd , ildodiseases ot tha
Nervous System , '
Blood , and
Urinary Organs ,
All oaow of Curveturo of th Bplne , Croikdl Foei
LegtBiulAriiK. AUo Chronic aflectlona of tlio Liver ,
Ithouutttlimi , I'araljDlu , I'llcn , Ulwr * , OUrrb , A&Ui-
ma and Dionchltli are all treated by now and euo-
coafclnl ruitUodd. All dlwaHcn of tno Wood and Uiln-
try OrrfatiP , Including thoai > rmiKlnif fiom luc lucre-
thu or exposure , aru wfeh anil eucouofnlly treated
Mid a ruru guaranteed. Young men , mlaJlo aged ,
aud all ruin tuta-ilnf rnin Wi'aknem and Nervous
cxhauotlon , i > rouuc ! < ik indirectionI'alpltatlonot tha
llcutt , DvBuondcnoy Dlzzlreu. Loai cf Meinory.tack
of Koortfy anl Ambition , can b ristored to he ltli
and vigor , If ctte U not too lon < Dedicated ,
Tlie Huriroou In churgo i * a grtdulto of Jtfler *
tun Mwllcat Colle o (1831) ( ) aid 1)04 itudltid hit
prolgfulcn | u London , I'arU oiui Ucr'ln. If IHIcteil ,
eallor rile full do crlptlon of i our ca * , and luedl-
clna taw | o eent > ou. Consnllattou fre . Addiei *
dm > h ulipxincary , Crotnibs's block , Omaha , Nub.
Olflixt tiuur 10-18 a. ro. , 1-B nJ 7-fl p. tu .Ijundiy * .
9-10 a m ,
U RCIV.I fr 'rtatlfO either on xru'.o UlieaMJ oc
VCl .w . . . ,