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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View This Issue
Tuesday septj:mi;ku 21, 1SSI.
ISSUED EVERY MORNING.
J. P. HALLO RAN & COMPANY,
Publishers and Proprietors.
ASTOKTAX RUIMJIXO. - - J'A-S T:rKHT. I
Terms of subscription.
Sened bv C.irriei, per wik
Sfiit by Mail, per liiontli ..
" " one ear.
Free of pot.ij'e ro MilscrJlier,
The Astoria .v guaranty- ti si- .liter
Users the largest circulation of an is-tN.a-per
published on the Columbia river.
The 0. E. & N Co. lias declared a
dividend of 1 J per cent., payable Oc
The British ship Scotthh Olfiis
cleared for Liverpool yesterday, car
rying 115,503 bus. wheat, worth $02,
190. The four-masted steamer Jeunie,
which arrived here from Alaska Sat
urday, sailed for San Francisco yes
terday. The American schooner F. i$. Red
Held cleared for Sydney, Australia,
yesterday carrying 601 M. feet lum
ber, worth $G,439.
C. W. Fulton and Keem Knnaga
will address the voters of "Wahkiakum
county on the issues of the day, next
Friday at Stark's Point and the upper
The Manzanita arrived from Cape
Arago and other southern light house
stations yesterday, where she had been
delivering the annual supplies. She
will probably sail for Cape Flattery
and the Sound this evening.
Mrs. Nelson, captain of the Salva
tion army was arrested last evening
for kneeling in the street and causing
a crowd to obstruct the.sidewalk. She
was released on giving in. the sum
of $20 to appear for trial at 3 o'clock
The board of delegates of the As
toria, fire departmen met last evening
and organized b' the election of
James V. Hare, president, E. Z. Fer
guson, secretary, and C. J. Curtis,
treasurer. The board then adjourned
until next Monday the 30th.
Chief engineer "Weeks is in receipt
of an invitation to the Astoria fire
department to attend games and con
tests at New "Westminister, B. C, in
three weeks. The inducements are
not sufficient, but the courtesy of our
northern neighbors is hereby kindly
If you are thinking of saving ex
penses by going to that mysterious
bourne from which no traveler re
turns, or if you have occasion to per
form the last sad rites for a friend,
bear in mind that the indestructible
burial casket has no superior for the
purpose for which it i3 intended, and
also note that Frank H. Surprenant is
the agent for this city and county,
and asks you to call and see samples,
The O. R. & N. company's new tug
Wallowa started for the Columbia
river entrance at three o'clock yester
day morning. Captains Howes and
Troup, the chief carpenter of the O.
R & N. Co., pilot Doig, and a number
of others were aboard. She was pro
nounced a seaworthy boat nnd satis
factory in every respect. She re
turned in the afternoon to the com
pany's dock, where she was viewed by
a large number of river men.
At an early hour last Sunday morn
ing a house owned by A. Gibbons, on
the "Walluski, about seven miles from
this city was totally destroyed by fire,
which caught from the hearth of the
fireplace. Messrs. Gibbons and
"Wherity, who were visiting there, and
Mr. Thompson, his wife and two chil
dren, inmates of the house, escaped in
their night clothes. The house and
oontents were destroyed, involving a
loss of about $2,000, partially in
sured. The British ship Lord Canning
cleared yesterday with another of the
valuable cargoes for which Astoria is
famous. She carries food for old
England, and has 57,283 bus! wheat,
worth $43,396. She also carries some
salmon shipments, as follews: George
& Barker, 2,500 cases, $16,500; Astoria
Packing Co., 1,500 cases, $10,500;
Chilcat Canning Co., 4,565 cases, S25,
108; Fishermen's Packing Co., 2,125
cases, $14,470; B. A. Seaborg & Co.,
2,692 cases, $14,806; D. Morgan.
3,905 cases, $25,383; S. Elmore, 3,047
cases, $18,057; total, 20,334 cases,
worth $124,824: entire value of cargo,
Our enterprising brewer, John
Kopp, who believes in encouraging
home industry, yesterday bought
2,000 lbs. Clatsop county hops, which
he pronounces -Cully equal to the
best He bought them from A.
Olsen, who raised them on his place
on the Nehalem, about thirty miles
from this city. The Astoriax; has
all along claimed that Clatsop county
soil and climate are just right for the
profitable cultivation of liops, and
Mr. Kopp who is a practical man
proves by his purchase that the qua!
fty is in every way satisfactory k
brewers. Mr. Olsen s success in rais
ing hops should encourage others to
engage in this profitable industry.
Messrs. Bobb and Parker yesterday
sold the following property in north
addition to Asteria: Fred Tronsen,
lot 1, block 1; $10. N. Clinton, Jr.,
lots 2, 3, 4 and 5, block 1; $140. M.
Guipon, lots 1 and 2, block 4; $70. M.
C. Gearhart, lots 3 and 4 block 4; $70.
H. E. Crosby, lots 7, 8, 9 and 10, block
4; $130. Trena Mattson, lot 8, block
13; $35. Ella L. Byckman, lots 9 and
10 block 13; $70. E. L. Mitchell, lot
1 and 2, block 14; $70. Henry Miller
lot 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, block; $210.
They also sold the following in. east
Asteria: J. "W. Hare, lot 9, block 3;
$60. E. Gundersheimer, lots 7 and 8,
block 5; $120. H. Housman, lots 2,
3, 9, 10, 11 and 12, block 4; $360. Col.
J. H. -"Wood, lots 3 and 4, block 2;
Tender, Juicr Stealc at Jeff's.
THE "OREGOXIAN'S" MISTAKE.
It Reiterates It And Makes a Blsser One.
In characteristic attempt at evasion
the Oregonian attempts to reply to
recent strictures in these columns up
on its manifest unfairness in every
case where Astoria is concerned.
But in clumsily trying' to imply an
impossible case so as to justify itself
it falls into a worse error than even
the previous one. It says:
When the judges of the firemen's tour
nament decided that Vancouver. B. C,
had won. the Oregonian credited the
Vancouver team with the victory.
Exactly. But the judges never de
cided so." It was mistaken then and
is mistaken now. The Astoriax will
acquit the Otegonian of its ignor
ance, but will hold it on the charge of
manifest stupidity and insufferable
Even now, had the Oregonian man
fully owned that it was wrong, and
The Astoriax was right, as usual, we
would have let the matter drop.
But the Oregonian can't see its
mistake till it is still more plainly
pointed out. It was in such a hurry
to get in a whack at Astoria, that it
jumped at conclusions and put in a
hurrah headline for "the Canadians"
when neither the facts nor apparent
probabilities justified it.
In its last issue to hand it trie3 to
be funny about "a distorted imagina
tion," but convicts itself in every line
of the charge The Astoriax prefers
against it, and goes floundering deeper
in the mire of ridiculous position at
The Oregonian should long ago
have learned by experience that it
cannot slur Astoria and get away with
it, and that it cannot controvert
or successfully contradict any point
that The Astoriax. sees fit to make
in answer to its numerous slurs.
It has tried to answer The Asto
riax time and again, and has invari-
nKlv ninrio n Tnnrnfpsr, failure of the
cUieuun, m u uubticiiau cuun w uuia-
4.1.muw4. - a Ani-t'lAtinU Hwt' V-j-fc rtOUlf .1
en the waters of debate by dodging
the point involved.
But this time our Portland contem
porary is s6 plainly the victim o its
own ignorance that we have only to
quote its own utterances (which are
in direct opposition to the known
facts) to convict it of mistake and in
sincerity. PERSONAL MENTION.
L Y. Case returned.to the city
F. H. Surprenant returned from a
business trip to Portland yesterday.
Will Logan is expected back from
Alaska, via San Francisco to-morrow.
A. Y. R Snyder, chief engineer of
the Dallas Observer, was in the city
Ed. Hughes returned yesterday
from a trip to Gray's harbor, Tacoma
Miss Maggie Grant returned from a
trip to Portland and Tacoma on the
W. F. McGregor returned from II
waco yesterday afternoon. His moth
er, went on to Gray's Harbor.
Jos. Hume's wife got a divorce from
him about four months ago, but they
remarried again in less than two
Fred Prael, one of the world beaters
in the now famous Astoria hole team at
the Tacoma tournament, is off for
Madison, Wisconsin, to resume his col
W. A. Wilcox, statistician of the U.
S. fish commission, is in the city, col
lecting facts and figures for his com
ing report, a valuable and reliable
Eev. Mr. Campbell of Minneapolis,
Minn., has accepted a call from the
First Presbyterian church of this city
and will' begin his ministrations on
the first Sunday iu next month.
O. Hansen formerly of Astoria but
now a resident of Seattle, came over
on the Telephone Sunday for his
family who have been visiting rela
tives." They returned home last
Whether on pleasure bent or business.
should take on every trip a bottle of
Syrup of Figs, as it acts most pleasant
ly ana eneciuniiy on.uie KiuiiL-ys, mci
and bowels, preventing fevers, head
aches and other forms of sicknoss. For
sale in 30c and S1.00 bottles by all lead
Mrs. Derbv. in the Masonic building.
is receiving her fall and winter stock of
Millinery, and will be pleased to see
the ladies of Astoria and vicinity, on
Saturday, Sept 28, to examine her
trimmed hats and Bonnets.
Jleals Cooued to Order.
Private rooms lor ladies and families:
at Central Restaurant, next to Foard &
And Free Lunch at the Telephone Sa
loon, 5 cents.
Best Beds in town. Koonis per uight
50 and 25 cts., per week SL50. New and
clean. Private entrance.
Aie clean, convenient and palatable.
Ask your grocer for them. For sale
everywhere. Get a sample and try them.
The latest style of Gents' Boots and
Shoes at r. J. Goodman's.
Ludlow's Ladies' S&00 Fine Shoes;
also Flexible Hand turned French Kids,
at 1 J. Goodman's.
Try the Chase Sanborn Seal Brand
coffee best in the market at Thomp
son & Boss.
Private instruction by practical ver
batim reporter. Tears experience.
Law Reporter. Astoria, Or.
All the patent medicines advertised
in this paper, together with the choicest
perf umerj', and toilet articles, etc., calx
ho linuaht at the lowest prices, at J. W.
Conn's drug store, opposite Occident
A DVICKTO JIOTnKHS .
Mrs. Winslow's SooTniNo Syrup
kMinulil always be used for children
teething. It sootheg the cnuu, sottens
the gums, allays all pain, cures wind
cholic, and is the best remedy for diar
rhceaf wenty-five cents a bottl e.
CMltren Cry ftrPitcter's Ctoria
A LETTER IE0M ED. WEIGHT
Discoursing on His Trip Eastward,
And What He Saw and Heard en Route.
St. Paul, Sept. 8th, 1889.
In accordance with your request I
will disclose my present whereabouts
for the benefit of my creditors and
other interested parties.
In comingoverthe range I departed
from the beaten path chosen by most
travelers nnd took the O. K. & N. train
to Huntington, the Short Line from
there to Pocatello, thence by the
Utah Northern to Butte City, thence
by the Montana Central to Great
Falls, and from there to this city by
the St. P. M. & M. E. E. This latter
is the celebrated 'Jim Hill's" road
that will eventually find a terminus
on the Pacific coast.
We left Portland Tuesday night
with a big train filled mostly with
delegates to the Walla Walla conven
tion, among them being J. G. Megler,
of Erookfield, Ed. Finch, late of the
Aberdeen Herald, T. Sperry, of II
waco, and several others well known
to Astorians; these gentlemen were in
the Walla Walla sleeper, which was
dropped at TJmatilla; so I iwoke the
next morning to find myself among
The dust in this region is simply
terrible, and water seems to be an al
most unknown commodity; probably
the denizens of this region enjoy life,
liberty and the pursuit of happiness
in such a place, but it would be an
awful punishment for those who have
spent a few years near the mouth of
the majestic Columbia, where the
streams run on to the river and the
river runs on to the ocean, and the
ocean joins witn the .horizon's nm,
and the sparkling waters in ever
changing mood gladdens the heart of
Union is the only town in eastern
Oregon on the line of the O. E. & N.
that does not present a kiln-dried and
baked appearance; and, like an oasis
in the desert, it affords a pleasing rest
to the eyes made sore by alkali dust.
The grade over the Blue mountains
is very heavy, and despite the efforts
of two big engines the train continues
to lose time, so that at Huntington we
are three hours late.
Pocatello is reached the following
morning, and a large and seloot com
mittee of Blackfoot Indians are on
hand trying to sell us a miscellaneous
assortment of buffalo horns, bearcuba,
moccasins, squaws, ponies, pappooses,
etc., etc. We meet the west bound
train here, and a party of Boston peo
ple confer with Mrs. Cleopatra Horse
Blanket, who ha3 an heir strapped to
her back in true picture-book style.
While the conference is in session,
the omnipresent small boy of the
party, sticks a pin in the papoose to
see if it is alive, but before he has
finished this experiment, little Pau-Pau-Kee-Wis,
who thinks he is the
papoose's brother, lets fly at the Bos
tonian and lavs him out in the dust.
From Pocatello nearly to Butte is
as pretty a railroad track as there is
anywhere in the west, and the trains
reel off fifty miles per hour with ease.
We cross Snake river near the
Blackfoot reservation. It's the same
Snake river that floats the big wheat
steamers up at Lewiston and Eiparia.
Bowling along down the avenues of
the future headed toward us, is a time
coming when those steamers can load
way up here at the headwaters, and
go right through to Astoria without
breaking cargo. When that time ar
rives, all the railroads on this mun
dane sphere cannot keep the wheat
crop of the inland empire from going
to sea via Astoria.
Butte City is an elevated cify; it is
nearly up to the timber line nnd so
rare is the atmosphere that it came
very near sending me still higher, or
lower. No sooner had I reached the
hotel than the blood began running
from my nostrils, and with intervals
of but a few minutes, it continued or
nine hours, and I had about concluded
to finish my. trip in a box in the
baggage car, when the physician suc
ceeded in stopping the flow of blood.
He stated that many people were sim
ilarly affected, especially those com
ing suddenly from low altitudes.
Butte is strictly a mining town, and
a pall of smoke from the hundreds of
smelters and mills in that vicinity
hangs over the place continually.
The streams that come out of the
mountains on the way down to Hel
ena are poisoned and" discolored
by the yellow ochre, and gray quartz
dust, almost as soon as they come in
sight From life giving streams of
crystal water they are changed into
veritable rivers of death; birds and
fowls drink of the water and die: fish
try to ascend the polluted streams,
but ne'er go back again: cattle and
horses sniff at it and gd away to
quench their thirst in stagnant pools
left by a rain storm.
Helena has come down out of the
gulch in. which she formerly received
visitors and now covers nearly all the
level plain in front of the old city.
TheN.P.E.E. depot which was
built fully two miles from the heart
of the city is now right in "town; big
business blooks are going up all
around it, and money and enterprise
are making this old mining hamlet
the metropolis of the prairies. Leav
ing Helena the Montana Central runs
through Priokly Pear canyon, one of
the most picturesque spots in the west.
As the train flew through this canyon,
I called to mind a prophecy made
eight years ago by "Bill" Mills, one
of the pioneer freighters of Montana.
Bill came to Montana with the van
guard of civilization, and it required
seven figures to represent his wealth
long before Tom Powers, Sam Ashby.
Broadwater, McGinnis and the rest of
Montana's present .millionaires had
money enough to buy a pair of over
alls, but Bill was a "high roller " and
when I saw him up at Ft. Assiniaboine
in 1882, he was in debt for the team
he "was freighting with. I shipped
with him at the fort for Mullan Pass
near Helena, ana alter five days on
the scorching Telton and Sun river
plains, we rolled into Priokly Pear
canyon one evening and rested neath
the shadow of the crags which tow
ered hundreds of feet above us on
both sides. I spoke of the beauty
and stillness of the scene, and Bill
said: "Yes, but it's purty nigh over,
in less than ten years them pesky
steam kyars will be rattlin' and
screechin' through here and our goose
will be cooked. There's the Northern
Percific a comin' from the east and
the Northern Percific a comin' from
the west, the Eutaw road is comin' up
from the south and I hearn tell as
how the Britishers was a goin' to
build a road clearacross the country
just over the line. It's getbn' too
crowded for me young feller, and I'll
have to follow the Injun and the buf
falo." And he did, but that strange
prophecy was fulfilled to the letter.
The Northern Pacific came from the
east and west meeting at Garrison.
The U. & U. built up from Salt Lake
City, the Canadian completed a line
from Ocean to Ocean, and to crown
all, "Jim" Hill's Manitoba road came
right through the cream of the coun
try traversed bjr all the others.
Great Falls is a booming young
town just above Ft Benton, and is
the victim of circumstances.
The story herein related should be
pondered on by some men 'who do
not live more than a thousand leagues
When the Manitoba was headed
westward, Jim Hill went -put to the
substantial old city of Ft Benton,
and tried to get depot
grounds and other favors for
his road, but Thos. Powers and his
associates who own about nine-tenths
of the city, would not make a single
concession toward the roid.
The result was, Hill gave about a
dollar and a half for a couple of town
ships near the falls, a few miles above,
and started a city. He got a Jive
newspaper man to start in there, and
boomed the town systematically, so
that now it is a city of 3,000 people,
has fine streets, and is growing rap
idly. Ft. Benton is over two miles from
the railroad, and a disabled box car
serves as a depot for her.
Half of her business men have left
and gone up to Great Falls, and she
now remains "a mighty good town
site," but a mighty poor town.
Of course Powers has plenty of
money and doesn't really feel the
need of any more, but "they do say"
that if he had made a slight conces
sion toward Hill that the painted In
dian would still be chasing jack rab
bits around in the sage brush where
Great Falls now stands, while Ft.
Benton would be a city of 10,000 peo
ple instead of -less than one fourth
At Great Falls a party of Southern
Pacific railroad conductors, accompan
ied by their wives and sisters, join us,
and after supper the dining car was
cleared of ohuira and tables, and a
merry dance begins, the colored cook
and waiters furnishing music with
the violin, guitar and banjo. The car
afforded plenty of room for twelve
couple to dance, and joy was uncon
fined until 230 A. M. This was a
strango scene in a strange place, and
a score of years ago the wildest ro
mancer would not have thought of
such a performance.
Here we were rushing across the
country at the rate of forty miles an
hour, and the bright lights from the
car shining out on a land that less
than a decade ago, echoed only the
tread of the'buffalOt and his Indian
We had a late breakfast the next
morning, but the culinary department
was excused on account of the amuse
ment they had afforded us the night
The Manitoba road is doing an im
mense stock business at present, and
big train loads of fine cattle are passed
every few hours,
The cattle kings who own the stock
were quite plentiful on our train.
They are all rich, and for fear that I
would not know it, each one of them
took advantage of my confiding na
ture and told me how "they were poor
once and came west with nothing but
a Maveriok steer nnd a spotless rep
utation, as capital to work on, and now
they eat pie three times a day and
smoke a whole cigar at a time. These
recitals are full of interest, and they
were told to me so often and in such a
stereotyped way that I expect I will be
telling tHem for the truth before I
reach the east
The wheat crop in the Eed river
country has been very fair this sea
son, and all along the line from
Minot, Dakota, to Devils Lake and
Grand Forks. Threshers and reapers
are busy at work, the straw is burned
after it leaves the thresher and at
night the hundreds of fires flashing
out in every direction all over the
vast sea of land present a beautiful
Considering that I am no longer
engaged m writing slush for the
printers I will cease for the present,
but at some future time may tell you
something about these twin cities, St.
Paul and Minneapolis.
E. W. W.
"It is a fact," that Hood's Sarsaparilla
does cure scrofula, salt rheum, and oth
er diseases or affections arising from
impure state or low condition of the
blood, overcomes that tired feeling, cre
ates a good appetite, and gives strength
to every part of the system. Try it.
"While the Chinamen were working
at the Pacific Steam "Whaling com
pany's cannery on Copper river, Alas
ka one of their number died. He be
ing a member of the Chinese Masons,
his body was put in a tin lined case,
padked in salt and buried with all the
Masonic ceremonies according to the
order. Money to the amount of 875
was placed in the box with the
body, and it was buried on a hill
about two hundred yards from the
cannery. His brother Chinamen in
tend to dig up the remains and take
them down to San Francisco to be
shipped to China. "When everybody
was about to leave, the Chinamen
went to dig up the box, but what was
their surprise to find the grave empty,
and not a trace of anything to be seen.
It is supposed that the grave was rob
bed for the money that was in the
coffin, and tbalr the body was sunk in
deep water. The Chinaman fumed
and fussed, but it was no use, the
body and everything else buried with
it was gone.
This remedy is becoming so wel.
known and so popular as to need no
special mention, ah wno naveusea
Electric Bitters sing the same song of
praise. A purer medicine does not ex
ist and it is guaranteed to do all that is
claimed. Electric Bitters will cure all
diseases of the Liver and Kidneys, will
remove Pimples, Boils, Salt Rheum and
other affections caused by impure blood.
Will drive Malaria from tha system
and prevent as well as cure Malarial le
vers. For cure of Headache, Constipa
tion and Indigestion try Electric Bit
tersEntire satisfaction guaranteed, or
money refunded. Price 50 cts. and Sl.00
per bottle at J. O. Dement's.
Go to 3eff?B for Oysters.
This season our Cloak
Are to be very much worn this- season, and we are showing
the Latest Styles in all qualities. . ; ;
The "New Directoire" style of
New Markets and Jackets
Are the latest and will be very popular this season.
The Leading Dry Goods and Clothing House,
John G. Dement.
Successor to W.'E. Dement & Co.
Carries Complete Stocks of
Drugs and Druggists' Sundries.
trecrlptluiu Carefally Compounded.
Mexican Salve and
Norwegian Pile Cure
AND COMMISSION HOUSE.
Successor to B. C .Holden.
The oldest established Commission House
In Oiegou. Goods o all kinds sold on com
mission. Auction Sales Every Saturday.
General Repairing, Jobbing and Uphol
Fine stock of Furniture on hand.
When you want Bargains in Household
Goods go to
Astoria Real Estate Co.
Office First Door South of the Odd Fellows Building
Offer for Sale on Reasonable Terms, Several Lots of City
and Farm Property.
And will do a General Commission and Brokerage Business. Persons living at
a distance can rely upon having any Order for the Purchase or Sale of Properties
intrusted to our care, promptly and faithfully attended to.
Two choice lots in Shively's Astoria with .three houses upon them, renting
for S40 a month.
Also two five acre tracts north of Williamsnort, within one mile of O. R. &
ASTORIA REAL. ESTATE CO..
J. H. D. CRAY, Manager.
Foreign and Domestic Goods. Fine Tailoring
THE OTAVinr PATENT CANT DOG
a&SXOSORST & COXT.&27T,
Successors to KIRK SHELDON.
HEADQTJABTEBS TOR L0GGEES' SUPPLIES.
ATKINS' CELEBRATED SAWS.
131 Front 8tret,
Department is more
.We are showing a
Stock and Higher Novelties !
Than ever shown before.
Jensen's Patented Can Capping
Wilt Cap and Crimp 95 CASS per MINUTE.
It has proved to Keducethe Leakage more
than 50 per cent, less than hand capped
uruers compueci wun dj-
The Jensen Oan-Iilling Machine do.
B. 3F". j&XiXjOESlSr,
Wall, Paper and Oil Paintings
Sign Writer, Grainerand
Cor. Cass and Jefferson Sts.. Asto.rla, Or.
Old Corner Saloon,
Pliil. F. Bower, Prop'r.
Fine Wines, Liquors gGigars,
401 Chenamu! Street,
E. C. LEWIS, Secretary.
LANDER'S LOGGING JACKS.
attractive than ever.
A Rare Bargain,
Eighty Acres of Land.
One and one-hair miles from Steamboat
landing at Skamokawa, W. T., on
Wilson Greek, eighteen miles
Forty acres In Hay and Pasture, and forty
In brush and timber.
A good House of seven rooms, one and
one-naif stories ; a woodshed, milk room,
and store room ; one large, and two small
barns. A fine young Orchard.
Tne place Is well watered by a never-falling
Schoolhouse and church in less than one
One half of the place beaver-dam land.
Price moderate and terms easy.
For particulars enquire of
Upper Astoria, Oregon
Wilson & Fishe
HEAVY AND SHELF
Paints, Oils, and Varnish.
SALEM PATENT ROLLER MILLS
Portland Eoller Mills,
Tte Str. Telephone
Fast Time Between Portland
LEAVE PORTLAND :
Foot of Alder Street
Dally, except Tuesday, at. -.7 :00 A. m.
LEAVE ASTORIA :
Wilson & Fisher's Dock.
Dally, except Tuesday, at..... 7.:00 p. bi.
FAST TIME BETWEEN
Portland and Astoria !
Main St. Wharf.
Daily, omitting Monday, at 7 a.m.
ON SUNDAY, at 7 p.m.
Every Night at M 8 p.m.
EXCEPT SUNDAY NIGHT.