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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 28, 1903.
lO GIVIfiURUST. Mr. Rockefeller Recommends Philanthropy Combination. Says That Much Money Now Wasted Can Be Saved. . HE MUST BE SHOWN. Before He Pays Attention Appeals for Aid. to Late Dr. Harper Never Asked HimloraCert. New Tork, Dec. 28 "If a. combination to do business is effective in saving waste and in getting better. results, why Is not combination far more important In philanthropic work?" In this question is set forth the text of an article by John T. Rockefeller, head of the Stand ard Oil interests published in the cur rent Issue of the World's Work. The general subject of Mr. Rockefeller's ar ticle is "The value of the co-operative principle in giving." Mr. Rockefeller expresses the belief that the general idea of co-operation in giving for education scored "a real step In advance when Mr. Andrew Carnegie consented to become a member of the general education board, for in ac cepting a position in this directory he lias, it seems to me. stamped with his approval this vital principle of co-operation in aiding the educational insti tutions of our country." He goes on to describe in some detail the work of the general education board which he says has made or is making a careful study of the location, aims, work, resources, administration and ed ucational value present and prospective, of the institutions of higher learning in the United States. The board, he says, makes its contribution averaging some thing like $2,000,000 a year, or the most careful comparative estimate of needs and opportunities throughout the coun try. "Its records are open to all. Many benefactors of education are availing themselves of these disinterested inquir ies, and it is hoped that more will do 60." Some interesting general remarks on the subject of benevolence illumin ate Mr. Rockefeller's point of view. For instance he says: Much Money Wasted. "To help an inefficient, ill-located, unnecessary school is a waste. I am told by those who have given most careful study to this problem that it is highly probable that enough money has been squandered on unwise educa tional projects to have built up a na tional system of higher education ade quate to our need if the money had been properly directed to that end." Of Roman Catholic methods Mr. Rockefeller said that he has seen the organization of the Roman church se cure better results with a given sum of money than other church organi zations are accustomed to secure from the same expenditure. "It is unnec essary to dwell upon the centuries of experience which the Church of Rome has gone through to perfect a great power of organization." Commenting upon the great mass of appealing letters received Mr. Rock efeller says that four-fifths of them are requests for money for personal use. "with no other title to considera tion than that the writer would be gratified to have it." Mr. Rockefeller pays a warm trib ute to the memory of the late Dr. William R. Harper, president of the University of Chicago and makes without qualification the statement which will be surprising many per sons, "that during the entire period of his presidency of the University of Chicago, he never once either wrote me a letter or asked personally for a dollar of money for the university." How to Oct Money. He goes on to explain that in thisasin all other cases the gifts to the univer sity were the result of the presenta tion of its needs "made in writing by the officers of the university, whose special duty it is to prepare its budgets and superintend its finances. It is not personal interviews and im passioned appeals, but sound and jus tifying worth that should attract and ffoii-c the funds of phrlanthropy. The people in great numbers who are constantly importuning me for per sonal interviews in behalf of favorite causes err in supposing that the inter view, were it possible, is the best way, or even a good way, of seeuring what they want." In the course of his article Mr. Rockefeller says of himself: "Criti cism that is deliberate, sober and fair is always valuable and It should be welcomed by all who desire progress. 1 have had "at least my full share of adverse criticism, but I can truly Fay that it has not embittered me. nor left me with any harsh feeling against a living soul. Nor do I wish to be critical of. those whose conscientious judg ment, frankly expressed differs from my own. No matter- how - noisy the pessimists may be: we know that the world is getting better steadily and rapidly, and that it is1 a good thing to remember In our moments or aepres sion or humiliations." WANT POSTAIj BANKS NOW. Western People Are Bearing Doth on Members of Congress. Chicago, Dec. 28. In a special news article under a Washington date the Record-Herald today says: "Great pressure is being brought to bear upon senators and representa tives in favor of the passage of the postal savings bank bill. Most of this pressure comes from the Mississippi valley, where public opinion in favor of the postal bank is very strong. Sena tor Aldrich and the other leaders of the upper branch have already decid ed that the pending bill can not pass a this session and it is probable they will have their way. "The plan is to hold up the postal bank bill till the comprehensive finan cial plan, the reorganization of our whole banking and currency system which the national monetary commis sion is now preparing, may be ready for the consideration of congress. "This does not suit the western or progressive Republicans. They do not want to wait and see no reason why there should be so much delay. They take the view held by Judge Taft that the Republican party having pledged itself to the postal savings bank plan, no valid argument can be brought for ward in defense of indefinite postpone ment of carrying out the promise." DEEDS OF HEROISM. Two Persons Rescued From a Burn ing Frame Building. New Tork, Dec. 28. Two men were painfully injured, one perhaps fatally, the lives of a score of men, women and children were endangered and $10,000 worth of property was destroyed in a fire in a three story frame building at Third avenue and Sixty-seventh street. Brooklyn, early today. Two deeds of more than usual heroism marked the fire. Charles Tucker, a young man, who lived with his parents on the second floor of the burned building, carried his 12-year-old invalid sister Ethel down the smoke enveloped stairs to safety. Fire Lieutenant Jareck was left on the third floor after his comrades had been rescued by the crew of a hook and lad der company. Seeing his plight Fire men James McCrone and John McCue rushed up a ladder after Jareck. While bringing him down, the ladder broke, hurling the three men to the sidewalk. Jareck fell under his two rescuers and it is believed was injured internally. HE OPPOSES SPOTTERS. Rev. J. A. Milburn Would Rather Boy Would Smoke Than Lie. Chicago, Dec. 28. Rev. Joseph A. Milburn has voiced severe condemna tion of the method of employing boys to procure evidence against cigarette dealers. "I would rather sell cigarettes all day long." he declared, "than tempt young boys to go into places where they are sold and buy them in order to get evidence against dealers who are violating the city ordinances in this regard. "There is no man so low. so disre putable, as the man who will tell a lie. who will practice deception. I do not approve of the practice of obtaining evidence through the assistance of lit tle children. If you go up the street and attempt to get him to buy cigar ettes for vou, you have corrupted that lad. "I would rather that my boy. If I had one, should smoke cigarettes from morning until night, than that he should become a liar." NEW KIND OF FLEA. landlady You will either have to ry what vou owe or leave, blowpay 1 hanks The last place I was at they made me do tolh. Strav Stories. As a High Juniper He Has Other Fleas Beaten to a Frazzle. Philadelphia. Dec. 28. Dr. Carroll Fox of this city, who has been investi gating the bubonic plague situation in San Francisco, has discovered a new species of flea, according to word that has reached the medical men here. During his work on the coast he found in his experiments that fleas on the bodies of rats infected with the plague were the media ' of transferring the disease to human beings. This nat urally led to a close scrutiny of the flea and the physician was interested to ascertain that a new species was ap parent, being without eyes and having a row of sixth teeth. In color the fleas in question were much lighter than the ordinary variety. It is noted also for its ability as a high jumper, greatly exceeding the ordinary flea in this characteristic. COFFIN CAUGHT FIRE. Body of a Dead Child Narrowly Es caped Cremation. New Tork, Dec. 28. A blazing cur tain, wind tossed into a candle flame. in a Williamsburg flat, set fire to a white coffin in which lay the body of nve-year-old May O Connor. In an adjoining room Mrs. Mary O'Connor, the dead child's mother, saw the coffin ablaze, but being an invalid, was un able to leave her bed. She screamed in terror, then lost consciousness. Ed ward O'Connor, the husband, assisted by his brother-in-law, finally put out the fire after being summoned from a nearby barbershop by neighbors. The child's body was saved from crema tion and the invalid mother was car ried from the apartments. Seriously ill when the Are occurred, the shock so aggravated her condition that It is feared she cannot live. The child was buried later in Calvary" cemetery. HAS MONEY LEFT. Frisco Relief Corporation to Distrib ute $397,267.25 to Charity. San Francisco, Dec. 28. With a balance of J397, 267.25 on hand the relief corporation, which had charge of the distribution of the fund donated to San Francisco at the time of the fire of 1906, will turn this money over to the various charitable organizations and go oat of existence the first of the year. Enuring its existence the cor poration distributed $9,553,140.76. The actual cost of administering the affairs of the society from August 1, 1906. to the present time was $125, 021.27. 2.03 per cent of the entire sum disbursed. Roughly speaking the relief corpor ation has provided and assisted in providing about 8.000 homes in this city, or shelter for about 30,000 per sons at a cost of about $1,900,000, which is of a permanent character, and ranges all the way from the refu gee cottage that was moved from the camp to the North Beach flats which were constructed with the aid of the building bonus money. The relief home for aged and in firm, built at an expenditure of $374,- 5.67.89. and presented to the city, is also of a permanent character. Be sides this laree , contributions by the society to many hospitals and other charities have materially aided in their rehabilitation, and is of a permanent benefit. Of the vast sum of subscription money received every cent Is account ed for, and but $608.95 Is on the books of the relief corporation without the donor's name. IMPROVE NOT ABOLISH. Is a Suggestion Regarding the Five Cent Theaters. Chicago, Dec. 28. In reference to the present agitation concerning the con duct of five cent theaters. Rev. A. E. Bartlett presents the view that the en tertainments should be improved rath er than abolished. . "Amusements have no character in and of themselves;" he says, "they are good or bad as the people make them so. It is both unjust and unwise to condemn outright dancing, card play ing and theater going. . All wholesome amusements are needed, but instead of trying to abolish them the church should seek to purify and uplift them. The five cent theater has become one of the great problems in recreation which our city must solve.: Its. low price has enabled it to reach the multi tudes, including many children. Our city needs these cheap amusements but it does not need nor should it suffer coarse and unclean entertainments. "The censorship has improved them but competition is keen and if the watchful eye is taken off them they will quickly degenerate." The shakeup of five cent theaters continues to engage the attention of the authorities. Various methods of evading the law have been discovered by Fire Chief Horan in a general per sonal inspection. GOMPERS BOWS TO LAW Discontinues "We Don't Patronize Ust" in Federationist. vrn- Vn-r-ir Tw f R Xot wi t hst and - Jail sentences imposed on Samuel Cxompers, jonn wiicutpji mu in Morrison, the central federated union i, Vi -i uot'aH fmm M r- Oomoers a letter in which he notified the un ions that he had qiscontinuea on ine advice of counsel the "we don't pat ronize list in tne juiure issues oi hj ti i , ; . ; lahnr n tpti Ti TTnnn l' f 11 ' I 1,1 . . . - - - - - - : j - hearing this the Central Federated un ion also decidea, upon me aavice or the chairman, to suspend Us unfair i : ... on-hiia T-hle waj nereed unon at the same gathering where a resolu tion protesting against juage w ngni s decision was adopted. LAST OFTHE VETERANS. Their Total Extinction Is Predicted for 1950. Chicago, Dec. 28. Veterans of the civil war will become extinct in 1950, accord ing to Past Commander G. F. Bassett. "There will be 347 veterans alive in 1930," he says, ' and ten years later the number will be reduced to 23. The last survivor will die In 1'JoO. This is the conclusion of men who are competent to estimate the length of human life." HONEYMOON IN THE CLOCDS ' Is Planned by a Couple About to Be Married. TEED IS BURIED His Followers Apear to Be Losing Faiih in His Resurrection. To think that a family washing can not be done as CLEANLY and as CHEAPLY here as at home. Examine any article of the FAM ILY wash done here and the question of CLEANLINESS is quickly disposed of and you'll agree that our price of Kc a pound for Family Washing, Rough Dry, is very reasonable. Let us have your work from Jan. 1 ST. The Mutual Topeka's Soft Water Laundry 50 Kmolovees. Watons. JPhones 519. Tampa. F!a., Dec. 28. The remains of Dr. Cyrus R. Teed were interred at Estero in a vault especially prepar ed for that purpose, according to a telegram from Victoria Gratia, his successor, his followers giving up hope of his immediate resurrection. De vout followers now believe that on the seventh day Dr. Teed will again be animate. Great feasting and cele brations will be held Wednesday. An Old Adage Fails. Chicago. Dec. 28. This city has sup plied during the last week a tangible proof of the fallacy of the old adage, "A green Christmas makes a fat graveyard." No Christmas has been "greener" than the one which has just passed, yet the death rate 11.59 to the 1.000 is the lowest ever recorded for a week in December. Chicago, Dec. 28. "A honeymoon in the clouds," says the Record-Herald today, "is the remarkable arrange ment for a wedding trip made by Charles A. Coey, prominent in automo bile circles and an enthusiastic aero naut. .His marriage with Mis Carrie Hume Lewis of Kansas City, Mo... will take place in that city next Saturday morning. Mr. Coey shipped his im mense balloon, the Chicago, and his de luxe automobile to Los Angeles a week ago. Immediately after the mar riage ceremony Mr. Coey and his bride will start for the California city where they will spend two months in motoring and making balloon ascen scions. His fiancee. Mr. Coey explains, has been an enthusiast for some time in aeronautics. "I am told," he said, "that experi ments have been made at Los An geles, which show that at an altitude of about 20,000 feet there is an air current which will carry a balloon east ward. My balloon ia big enough for every reasonable trial and if I find conditions suitable it is likely that we will sail back over the mountains to Chicago and crop in on our friends." Poor's Failure Announced. New York, Dec. 28. The failure of H. W. Poor & Co., brokers and bank ers was announced on the stock ex change today. Henry W. Poor made an assignment for benefit of creditors last Saturday. oa,stohia. 3eri the ThB Yo" Hav8 ,wm i ' . ;; ;'.:vy; ; M ; J A. Special hls Veek Only Bua tie Kind You Haw Always 8ouJit Signature of Bnntu yyTh Kind You Haw Always Bought Bignatwe of Tl Kind You Haw Always .Tkese Skirts are "Mace-in-Topeka,? Tke product of our own factory. WE HAVE INSTALLED OUR OWN FACTORY It's a big, high-ceilinged room; bright and light, with plenty of sunshine and fresh air. We had our artist to sketch it last week and picture it here today." It's equipped with the latest improved power sewing machines, run by elec tricity and manned by experienced oper ators. The factory is under the per sonal supervision of one of the best Skirt men in the Southwest. ; The designer does the cutting himself. Every seam is "run" under his watchful, eye. The Skirts are finished by a tailor who sees that every one is RIGHT. The pressing is done in a manner that brings out the tailoring to the best advantage and gives the garment the proper set and hang. Does that sort of service appeal to you? Is that the way you want your Skirt made? - That is what you may expect if you order one HERE. Tues. Dec. 29 Wed. Dec. 30 Thu. Dec. 31 S at. January 2 ORDER BY MAIL Out of town customers can take advantage of this special sale. . Write at once, stating goods and color desired and about the price you wish to pay. By return mall . we will send you samples, together with measurement blanks and In structions. When your Skirt Is finished we will express it to you cnarges prepaia. For malting silk Skirts ttie charge will be $1.45 Choice of any fabric in the Skirt Department is offered. We have a splendid hne of plain black taffetas, peau de soies and messalines, as well as almost any kind of a fancy silk you might wish for.. Select the model you prefer, buy any silk in stock; we will take your measure, furnish the findings and make you a Skirt that will fit C1 A tt you perfectly,- charging for the making but. . p A ,4D VOILE AND. WHITE SKIRTS ARE 50c EXTRA CHOICE OF ANY DRESS GOODS IN STOCK This special offer does not confine you to any one certain collection of fabrics or any certain price. You can take your choice of any material in our Dress Goods department. As our stock represents the most desirable colors and patterns in broadcloths, serges.- voiles, prunellas, Panamas, fancy skirtings and suitings and so on, howoman will want a fabric suitable for a tailored Skirt that is not here. Prices range from 50c a yard up, and there's blacks and whites and almost every color, shade and combination im aginable. Remember, you only pay for the actual amount of goods required for your Skirt and ninety-five cents for the making. For the style we offer choice of eleven models. Remember, too, that the earlier you get your order in and have your measure taken, the earlier you will get your Skirt. For making woo1 Skirts tne charge will be 95s Select any model, pay for any fabric in the Dress Goods Dept. Our expert, who knows the skirt business from A to Z, will take your measure and make the fitting. We will sponge the goods on our new Duplex sponger, furnish the findings, make the Skirt, fit it, press it and deliver it to you ready to wear, and guarantee . that it will r p fit perfectly; charging for the making but jDC BUTTON J 'AND SATIN BANDS ARE EXTRA Railroad Fare Refunded, ia Part or in Vho!e, to Out-of-Town Buyers . ' i :. oTrH 'TV'.-" e Lirosbv Bros. Lio. The teachers are coming to Topeka today. Their state association opens tomorrow. - Mr. and Mrs. James H. Sherman of 1250 Clay street are the parents of a son, born Sunday, j. : - Invitations are Tjeingr issued today for the inaugural ceremonies which will be held in the auditorium at high noon on January 11th. - -. , The Shawnee County Alfalfa club will ask the county commissioners to offer a bounty, of ten cents each for gophers, scalps. . .. . Dr. H. H. Keith has purchased a, new 1909 Smith automobile to take the place of the one which was destroyed by fire some months ago. Street Commissioner Frank Snyder was presented with, a handsome watch by the employes of his department as a Christmas remembrance. . One of the large water mains which supplies the city -broke during a fire Sunday, the second occurrence of this kind within a few months. W. F. Sheahan has been awarded the contract for plumbing the new building for the feble minded which is being erected at Wirifleld by the state. A belated Christmas present arrived at the home of-JVlr. and Mrs. Robert Maxwell, 632 Clay street, Sunday in the form of a bouncing baby boy. The annual nieetins of the stock holders of the - Otto' Kuehne Pre serving company will be held at the office, of the company January 5th.. Arrangements have been completed to open the Oakland Woolen mills, which have been closed for the past twelve months, shortly after the first of the year. About 20,000 Red Cross Christmas stamps were sold In Topeka during the holidays, netting a profit of $150 which will be used, for charity hy the Na tional Red Cross society. The state chess tournament opened today noon at the Central Y. M. C. A. building and will last until Wednes day evening and perhaps . longer if the contestants - have not finished playing by that time.. Vincent Palmer and family have moved to Rochester, New York, where Mr. Palmer has Accepted employment in an automobile factory. He was su perintendent of the Smith Automobile factory in this city for some time. Harry Burris, the traveling man who received a -pummeling from a prominent Kansas avenue shoe dealer Saturday because he insisted on mak ing goo goo eyes at the merchant's wife, spent . Sunday at the Throop hotel airing- his troubles and abusing the world in general. The accidental death of Miss Arnetta Robinson' Saturday, caused by inhaling fumes from burning natural gas, recalls the 'fact that Topeka has had two or three deaths every winter since natural gas was installed from this cause. In every instance stoves without pipes were used allowing the fumes to escape into -the room. . Fell Out of Piillniaii Window. Chicago, Dec. 28. R. C. Winsey fell from a window of a'Pullman sleeper on the Monon railroad near Reynolds Ind. He was -sick- when he boarded the car in Chicago. When - the train reached Lafayette, Ind.. his berth was-found -to be empty. A switch ensfine was pro cured and, a fast run made to find the missing man. He was found beside the track and was hurried to a hospital. Winsey said he fell , from the window when he opened it to get some - fresh air. The train was running 0 miles an hour. - 1IAIR CITS AND KELIGIOX. How tlic Two Were Combined-by Y. M. C. A. in Japan. Chicago. Dec. 28. Hair cuts helped Christianity to gain a comfortable foot hold in Japan where previous to the Japanese Russian war it had been hard ly tolerated. It was through the -work of the' Y. M." C A. that the Japanese changed , their opinion of the ' Christian religion to a marked degree-, according to C:-V; Hibbard, who has charee of the Y. M. ,- C. ..A work, with the. Japanese armj . - . In an account of how the supply , of Bibles and tracts gave "out "after"- the: battle of Mukden and attention was di verted to the. care of the wounded, .Mr, Hubbard saysr : "It was a, little awkward for us: at first, but we soon got so that we .could cut:about 15 heads of hair an hour. We devoted' our entire time to-cleaning the wounded soldiers, shaving them and cutting their hair. They used to.wake lis up in the night, begging for a t'rim, and finally .our. skill became so widely advertised that. we had to give out num bered tickets and the men would have to Wait until it 'was their turn,, ."often going without meals." WANTS TO 11GHT JOHXSOX. TAXICAB RUNNING AWAY Hefuses to Stop When Ordered by a Policciiuin. Xew York. Dec 28. Running almost noiselessly and without lights, a black taxicab whizzed by Policeman John Holland at Sixtieth - street and West End avenue last night ' while Holland shouted in vain for the chauffeur to stop and explain why he had no lights. The mystery was cleared up a few moments later when the taxicab struck a freight car. standing on a spur track of the New York Central and turned a com plete somersault. When the angry po liceman viewed the ruins expecting to find a mangled chauffeur he found no semblance of human form. The cab had been running without a driver, evi dently having been turned adrift by some thief who had stripped it of robes and fittings. DEMOCKAT. TARIFF HIM, Philadelphia" Jack O'Brien Seeks Xotoricty and Money.- Sydney. N. S. W.. Dec. 28. "Philadel phia" Jack O'Brein has cabled Hugh Mcintosh, the fight promoter, that he stands ready to fight Jack Johnson, ne gro victor over Tommy Burns. . He makes inquiries as to the -terms and Mr. Mcintosh has taken the matter un der consideration. - , - Is Favored toy Congressman Clayton of Alabama. Washington. Dec. 28. Henry D. Clay tori of Alabama, chairman of the Dem ocratic caucus of the house, today ex pressed his views as to the Democratic attitude in the propose revision of the tariff. "I have the most implicit con fidence in the capacity of Champ Clark and his Democratic associate of the ways and means committee," said Mr. Clayton, "and would in no particular invade their appointed jurisdiction to speak for my party in committee de liberations 'on the tariff. Indeed. 1 would vote Tor any revenue measure they might propose, but as a Democrat and the representative of a country grievously oppressed by the actions of the private interests of the Dingley law I do not believe it impertinence on my part to offer some suggestions. "In my opinion it is not sufficient for the' Democrats in the congress to as sume - an- attitude of simple negation and inerely oppose what the Republi cans Offer.-- We must formulate an en tire tariff bill, covering every schedule from agates to zinc, and go to the com. mlttee of the whole with it. champion it, demand revision on Jts every sched ule and ask for the yeas and nays on It in the houise. The bill should be care fully considered in principle and in de tailin short, it should be a measure we can go to the -country on. "Then sve are to have, so it is said, the maximum and minimum which is another name for reciprocity. Of course the Republicans will insist on making the maximum as big as they dare: but our bill might fit in for the minimum in some of the schedules anil let us press it. "The Republicans can not rice the tariff 'down.' Who gathers figs from thistles, or grapes from thorns? And yet that is the crop of figs and grapes Cannon. Aldrich. Burrows Dalzell and company will give. "We want a complete bill on which to go to the country in 1910." IIll.O COMMITS SI R I1)K. I)c-iKiicloiit ISecatise He II.-xl to Quit School mid Co io Work. New York. Dec. 28. Sunday saw an other pathetic child suicide in this cUy when Arthur Kirby. the 15 year old son of Mrs. Margaret Kirby, a Brooklyn widow, ended his life by inhaling gas through a tube. Despondency, because he was unable to pursue his studies in order to prepare - himceif for a college education, is supposed to have prompted the chilli's act. With the death of his father, and elder brother only a few weeks ago the hoy was forced to leave school and go to work in a butcher shop. He visited his iiwih-r on .Christmas, then returned to his employer's house, where he endf-d his life last night. . Rosebud Club Formed. Chicago. Dec. 2.-Tb- Rosebud club made up of Chicagbiins who won in the recent land, drawing is making arrangements for the settlement of farms allotted to Its members. Com mi'ti'ts on transportation, agikultura, lumbi r rites, bridge building and rail road facilities have reported. Final plans for taking possession of the al lotments will be made January 10. t Z i " - V 4 W It "Si , v-. A Doctors Success There's a reason. Not all who' visit the doctor In his comfortable and well equipped offices come under his care. Many need but a word of kindly advice.-which is cheerfully given. All examinations are carefully made and unless treatment is absolutely necessary it is never advised. No incurable cases accepted for treatment. VARIOCFXK I cure this disease without operation or ligature, and under my treatment the congested condition disappears. The parts are restored to tftfiir natural condition, vigor and strerjth and circulation established. CONTAGIOUS BIjOOO POISON It may be in its primary stage, or It may have been hereditary or contracted in early days, thereby being comrtitutional. I cure all complications; I stop its progress, eradicate every vestige of poison from the system, and that without the use of mercury or potash. Once cured you remain forever cured. D. A. COOKJNHAM, M. D. 106 East Seventh Street. Topeka, Kansas; Hours 9 to 12, 2 to 5. 7 to 8. Sundays. ,9:30 to 10:30. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday Evenings.