Newspaper Page Text
What the Sun Say 3to the Salton Sea. The Latest Facts About the Phenomenon. George W. Durbrow Gives the Result ot His Expedition. Be Explains Bow the River Broke Into the Desert The Break at Ban ian's Ranch—The Inflow Com pletely Checked. The Saltan lake on the Colorado des ert seems to be a source of canards almost as prolific as the Chilean strug gle. Every few days conflicting reports arrive in regard to its permanency, its depth and the probability of preventing the overflow of the Colorado river, which caused all the trouble. It is very diffi cult to get at the real facts, because the air of the desert seems to be conducive to vigor of the imagination. Many who have given the most positive opinions never saw with their own eyes the lake or the break in the Colorado. . . . But facts that one may depend upon have been very scarce in this whole con troversy, so when a man is found who bas studied the lake and the Colorado, and whose scientific knowledge makes his observations valuable his testimony is of genuine interest. Such an observer is George W. Durbrow, the superintend ent of the salt works at Salton, who re turned to this city recently from a trip to the Colorado river. Mr. Durbrow has the strongest personal interest in getting at the real facts in regard to the perma nency of tbe lake and the chances of controlling hereafter the waters of the Colorado river. He took with him the best instruments; he made careful and accurate surveys, measured the flow of the water and studied the field in order to determine the feasibility of a dyke or dam that would close the break in the river bank. He is loaded with facts and figures, and any theories he may have he is able to sustain with a for midable array of evidence gathered at first hand. The way the river broke through its banks and flooded the desert has always been a mystery to all except those who visited the scene. Mr. Durbrow fur nishes a very clear explanation of this. He declares from his study of the river that its overflow may be checked for all time by moderate expenditure on a dam, and that the Salton lake, instead of being a permanent body of water, as many contend, will be gone entirely iv forty days or less. Below Yuma the Colorado turns sharply to '.he west. The east bank of the river is all made land, genuine river bottom. The west is high land, thickly timbered. When the river rose to the unprecedent ed height of thirty-three feet at Yuma bridge, the water not only spread all over the river bottoms on the west side of the river, but it broke through at Hall Haitian's ranch on the west side, eight miles below Yuma. Hanlan kept a forry in the early days and is one of the landmarks of that country. The flood went completely over his 320-acre ranch, carrying away a solid adobe bouse. From the ranch for nine miles almost duo south the Colorado keeps a perfectly straight course. This part of the river is known as Hanlan's reach. The enormous quantity of silt which the flood water carried in suspension formed a great delta in this straight sec tion of tho Colorado, so that the water flowed over on either side, and when its main body struck the big bend toward the west at the end of Hanlan's reach, its force was so great that it tore out the bank in many smell breaks, and when it reached the foot of the mud islands, where its course was checked by the filling of tho slough beyond, it broke through the bank, making an opening 300 feet wide. It quickly divided into two streams. The upper one, which has been named Carter river, made a big curve toward the north, and near Seven Wells formed a great lake. To the north of this was a ridge of sandy hills, four or five feet high and forty five miles long. At Seven Wells the water found a passage through a small ridge of sand, and then the way was open to Salton, as tbe gradual descent led the water across the desert to the great basin that is 270 feet below sea level. The other branch of the big break, which was christened the Tap scot t river, took a southerly course and soon joined Hardy's Colorado, and thence made its way to the gulf. When Mr. Durbrow was at the big break, about a fortnight ago, the flow was 2100 cubic feet per lecond, but seven-tenths of this now was through - the Tapscott river. Of course this water reaches the gulf. The flow through the Carter river nad greatly di minished since June, and at Seven Wells the big lake was nearly dried up, and the stream through which a large volume of water poured at Seven Wells was only a dry wash. Not a drop of water was flowing across the desert into Salton lake. With no inflow it will only take a little more than a month for evaporation to suck up all the water in the lake. Mr. Durbrow's theory of forming a dam just above the break is simple and plausible. He would build a dyke across the arm of the river just where it makes the curve to the west from Hanlan's ranch. The willows and cottonwoods that line the shore just above this place would furnish ample material, and tbe water would assist in the work just as soon as an obstruction was offered by depositing mud and sand upon the dam of trees and brush. In this way the •whole volume of the river could be turned into the channel between the mud and sand island, and by opening the channel, which is straight beyond the course of tbe Colorado, could be made straight for four or five miles. By this method the river at all times could be kept within its banks and the desert would be saved from danger of a flood. The latest reports from Salton show that tho water in the lake has receded 1200 feet Bince last July. It is now only one foot seven inches deep in the deep est place. All the buildings of the salt works are now out of water. Everything, therefore, seems to indicate the speedy departure of this singular desert lake, which came unheralded, and which has given rise to so much conjecture and speculation. A TUCSON BLANKET. An Important Question Raised at Banning. A San Bernardino paper bas for some months bad a young lady correspondent THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 9, 1891. in Banning. That is, the communica tions are signed "Henrietta," which lends color to the presumption that it is a young lady. The communications have been well written, but of a mild charac ter, and while they have been read with pleasure, have not caused any excite ment. This is all changed now, how ever, and by the use of one word Hen rietta has rendered herself famous. Years of pains-taking effort might bave failed to render her so conspicuous an object as she is today by the use of that little word. Her identity is eagerly sought for, and every effort will be made to induce the editor of the San Bernar dino paper to disclose it. Numerous telegrams have been received in regard to the correspondent, and her fame is growing national. All this because she said a young man was caught out at night and had no covering but a "Tuc son blanket." Her explanation of what a "Tucson blanket" is, is awaited with breathless anxiety.—fßanning Herald. JOHNNIE AND FRED. They Contest in a Pigeon-Shooting Match. Harry Patton, the versatile editor of the Banning Herald, prints some pleas ant views about rich men's sons in Southern California, ending with the following incident: The above train of thought was sug gested by a pleasant little affair that occurred the early part of this week. Johnnie Schumacher, one of the heirs of tbe Schumacher estate, who puts in his leisure time editing a model farm in Eagle Rock valley, and Fred Griffith, son of J. M. Griffith, the millionaire lumber king, are both good shots, and there is not a little rivalry between them as to which is the most expert in the use of a Greener hammerless. Their arguments reached a degree of warmth that threat ened to destroy the entente cordiale, when "Judge" Joe Banning, the most lovable boy who walks the earth in Southern California, interposed one of hiß inim itable suggestions. "Now boys," he said, "your interminable arguments about shooting only serve to bore your friends. Allow me to suggest a way to settle this question of supremacy satis factorily, and at the same time cause your friends to take an aborbing interest in your shooting qualities. Go around to Bob Eckert's and tell him to get up a couple of pigs, a turkey or two, a keg of beer, some wine, ice, etc., and send the collation down to the quarters of the Dominguez Gun club at 'Nigger slough.' Then take fifty live pigeons and a lot of your friends and go down and settle this question, the loser to pay the expense bill." ... Accordingly on a day mentioned there gathered at the Dominguez club grounds an interested circle of friends. There were the Bannings, Captain, Judge and Hancock, Don Ricardo Trumbull and G. A. Burt, of Itata fame, and their lawyer, Judge Paige, of San Francisco, Dick and Will Lacy, C. 11. Ducommun, Jr., Ed ward Tufts and Mr. Lyon, the Schu macher boys, J. J. Melius, who acted as starter, young Elliot, Mr. Chad wick and several others. The presence of Bob Eckert, jealously guarding several hampers and cases of wet goods, testi fied that one important part of the Dro ceedings had been faithfully attended to. Judge Hopkins, of St. Louis, acted as judge, and the boys were to shoot at twenty-five birds each, thirty rods rise, Hurlingham rules. Both contestants were in good form, and the shooting was very pretty. For the first ten birds the contest was equal, and it was anybody's match. After this, however, Johnnies evil genius perched upon his gun and directed his aim, and Fred had it all his own way. At the end the score stood: Griffith, 19; Schumacher, 16. The vic tor received the congratulations of his friends, while Schumacher's partisans were so far from being convinced that another match was arranged to take place in the near future. YESTERDAY'S GAME. Phil Knell Pitched a Great Game -The Score. The baseball game was fairly well at tended yesterday afternoon. Those who came in expectation of seeing a close and exciting game were disappointed. It was worth the admission to see Phil Knell pitch. He was out of sight. The Tufts-Lyon team could not hit the cele brated South Paw. One after another fanned the air. He did riot pitch the entire game, but managed to retire with a record of sixteen strike outs. The Apollo club, with two or three changes, will be able to hold its own with any club in tbe state. Both Messrs. Ed wards and McKnight, the managers of this team, know their business, and when occaaion demands it they will un doubtedly reinforce their nine. Yester day's game was an exercise gallop for them. Morley's aggregation of stars were not in it after the third inning. The score follows: APOLLOS. AB. Bli. B. SB.P O. A. E. Goldie, 2b and p 5 1 1 O O O 2 McAleer,s.a * 1 1 2 0 O 1 Holliday, c.f 3 O 1 1 0 O 1 Dungan, c 5 1 4 114 2 0 Decker, lb 4 0 3 0 8 0 1 Knell, p 4 2 2 1" * O Long. 3b 4 2 0 0 0 1 1 Arnold, 1. f 3 2 0 0 0 0 0 Barclay, r.f 3 0 12 10 0 Total 35 913 723 5 6 TUFTS-LYON AUKS CO. AB. nil. It sit. P 0. A. E Hartley, c.f 5 0 0 0 2 1 0 Morley. lb 4 1 0 010 I 1 Am»t,2b 4 110 3 10 Leland, c 8 0 1 0 7 4 0 R. dmau, s,s 2 0 12 12 3 Youngwortb,3b 3 0 10 12 0 Graham, r.f 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 Moore,lf 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Tyler, p 4 0 0 0 0 1 1 Total 33 "i 5 224 12 5 SCOKE BY INNINGS, 1234.5678 Tufts-Lyon 0 0 0 1 0 4 0 o—s Apollos O 1 2 1 3 0 5 1--13 ♦Moore out for interfering with ball. SUMMARY. Base hits: Amet, Dungan. Bases on balls: Tyler, 10; Knell, 1; Goldie, 3. Left on bases: Lufts-Lyons Arms Co., 7; Apollos, 5. Struck out: By Knell, 10; Tyler, 3. Sacrifice hits: McAleer, 2; Knell, 1. Time of game: 2 hours. Umpire—Turner. Scorer—Calvin. Used in Millions of HoneJ —40 Years the Standard. SHOOTING STARS. Contest Yesterday Among the Turner Rifles. A Day of Sport and Jollity at Verdugo Park. The Scores Made and the Winners of Prizes. The Oround Was Dry, bat No One Suffered from that Canse—Some Good Shooting—Mayor Hazard's Price. The prize-shooting contest of the Turner Rifles, otherwise known as the sharpshcoting section of the Turnverein Germania, took place as announced yes terday, at Verdugo park, under the management of Captain Glass. The jolly marksmen with their families and the usual accompaniment of lunch-baskets and the essential national beverage, together with an orchestra boarded tbe 10 o'clock train at Downey-avenue bridge, and enjoyed a brisk ride in yesterday's refreshing morning air. The grove at Verdugo park was hardly at its best, for the ground through des siccation has been pulverized to dust, and the vegetation looks anxious for the autumn rains. Yet the genuine German jollity prevailed, and the gen eral informalityof affairs made every body feel happy. The younger people enjoyed themselves in the dancing pa vilion while the crack shots were con testing for the prizes, and tbe children were amusing themselves with games. The range obtainable at the park was unfortunately only a short one, the available shooting ground affording a distance only 100 yards. Still, range shooting was not the order of the day, and the distance made little difference. The principal contest was the "star-shooting," the problem in which consists of knocking off small glass disks placed at the ends of spokes radiating from a round metal target. Each contestant has a certain number of chances at one particular disk, and if he misses, his disk becomes common prop erty. The shooting in this instance was generally speaking most excellent, al though several of the apparently best shots were hardly more than flukes. After all the disks were shot off the metal target became the object of attack, the problem being to knock it off the pole to which it was attached. This seemed hardly a fair contest, for the target was finally shot away by the one who had made the poorest record, be cause tbe better shots bad already loosened the metal plate. That, how ever, was where the joke came in, for the gentleman referred to, Mr. Joseph Maier, simultaneously won the highest and the lowest prizes, the highest for knocking down the target, the lowest for making the worst score. Mayor Hazard once again appeared as a followei of this sport, and managed to carry off one of the best prizes. The result of the star shooting, which was only open to mem bers, was as follows: STAR BHOOTING. "King" shot—Joseph Maier, hunting coat. First prlße— Wundhammer, water set Second prize—T. Hanuiman, hunting knife. Third prize—H. T. Hazard, half dozen wine. Fourth prize—W. Quenther, silver spoons. Fifth prize—Chas. GoUmer, fancy cup. Sixth prize—L. Winter, water set. Seventh prize—Theodore Friese, fishing rod and creel. Eighth prize—Joseph Singer, gold cuff-but tons. Ninth priz3—K. Waldeck, hunting knife. Tenth prize—H. Mass, inkstand. Eleventh prize-J Hauerwaas, ii-keg powder. Twelfth priza— Conrad Jacoby, carving set. Thirteenth prize—E. Harris, silver cup. Fourteenth prize—Chris. Krempel, silver cup. Fifteenth prize-Josoph Mayer, vase«. A free-for-all sweepstakes with added prizes was then shot at the 100-yard target, bull's-eye ten inches in diame ter, in four bouts. Each bout allowed each contestant two shots with a possi bility of making fifty points. Of this the winners were: OPEN-FOR—ALL I'ftMZU CONTESTS. First bout—lst prize, Wundhammer, 45 points, care of beer: 2d prize, Hauerwaas; 42 points, sliver castor. Second bont—lst prize, H. T. Hazard, 44 points, box dears; 2d prize, Wundhammer, 44 points, cigar case. Third bout—lst prize, Maier, 47 points, cigar case; 2d prize, Wundhammer, 45 points, case of wine. Fourth bout—lst prize. Singer, 4tt points, hunting flass; 2d prize, Hauerwaas, 43 points, hunting hat. Tomorrow evening the Tnrner rifles will be presented by A. G. Rhein, the photographer, with a huge grouped pic ture of the members, most artistically arrangad, in a gilt frame. This testi monial to the Turnverein will probably ornament the wall of the library and reading room. U. S. SENATOR PFEFFER. A Reporter and a Granger Mistake Each Other. "Do you see that tall man with a long beard across the street?" was asked of a kindergarten reporter of a contemporary on Friday by a local politician. "No. Who is he? Some granger?" "That's Pfeffer, I think. Can't you tell by his beard?" Within the twinkling of an eye the scribe was after him with pencil aud notebook in band. To his eager ques tion, "Pardon, but are you Senator Pfeffer?" came the freezing reply, "No, young man, I ain't Senator Pfeffer, and I have heard of your kind before. You can't bunco me." The would-be interviewer had some what the appearance of a damp paper collar when he made his way to cover. President Cleveland and his young wife are happy in the present and look forward cheer fully to the future Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup is excellent for infants and adults. WE ARE headquarters for the best butter in the market. W. Chamberlain & Co, 213 South Broadway Paper that is absolutely water-proof has just been invented by a Parisian chemist. WORKING PEOPLE can take Simmons Liver Regulator without loss of time or dan ger from exposure. It takes the place of a doctor and costly prescriptions* and is therefore the medi cine to be kept in the* household to be given upon any indication of approach ing sickness. It contains no dangerous ingredients but is purely vegetable, gentle yet thorough in its action, and can be given with safety and the most satisfactory results to any person regardless of age. It has no equal. Try it. will be paid for a recipe enabling us to make Wolff's Acme Black ing at such a price that the retailer can profitably sell it at I oca bottle. At present the retail price is 20c. This offer is open until January ltu, 1893. For particulars address the undersigned. Acme Blacking is made of pure alcohol, ether liquid dressings are made of water. Water costs nothing. Alcohol is dear. Who can show us how to make it without alcohol so that we can make Acme Blacking as cheap as water dressing, or put it in fancy pack ages like many of th 3 water dressings, and then charge for the outside appearance in stead of charging for the contents of the bottle? WOLFF" & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia. PI K-RON is tna name of a paint of which a 25c. bottle ts enough to make six scratched and dulled cherry chairs look like newly finished ma hoganies. It will do many other remarkable things which no other paint can do. All retailers sell it. The Geleurated French (Sure, w to 7 cure d "APHRODITINE" SSSa f GUARANTEE JS/JRW to cure any form (C> *y of nervous disease) I if or an y disorder of S\ tho generative or- pans of either sex, whether from the excessive/ BEFORE use of stimulants, AFTER Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscre tion, over indulgence, <£c., such as Loss of Brain Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down Fains In the back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Lcurorrhcna, Diz liness, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo tency, which if neglected often lead to premature old age and insanity. Price $1.00 a box, 6 boxes for J5.00. Sent by mail on receipt of price" A WRITTEN oiiaraKtek Is given for every $5.00 order received, to refund the money if a Permanent cure is not effected. We bave thousandpof testimonials from old and youna of both mtnea. who have boen permanently cured by theu«9of Aphroditine. Circular free. Address THE APHRO MEDICINE CO. —SOLD BY— IT. M. SALE & SON, Druggists, Los Angeles, Cal MANHOOD RESTORED. f_mmm— "SANATIVO," the i&*ai3ra. Wonderful Spanish 23 gjfl Written Guarantee 7*7/** to cure ail Nervons Dis _ Wakefulness, Lost Man hood. Nervousness, Loa ... . 1,. Bitude, ull drains and BOTOre & After Use. i os « of power of the Photographed from life. Generative Organs, in — — mmjjmmmnmmm either sex. caused by overexertion, youthful indescrctions. or the excessive use of tobacco, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately lead to luflrmlty, Consumption and Insanity. Put up in convenient form to carry In the vest pocket Price II a packasc, or 6 for |S. With every (5 order wo give a written guarantee to cure or refund the money. Sent by mail to any address. Circular free. .Mention this paper. Address, MADRID CHEMICAL CO,, Branch Office for V. 8. A. 308 Dearborn Street, CHIC AGO. ILL. FOR SALE IN LOS ANGELES, CAL., BT H. Germain, Druggist, 123 So. Spring St. Baron Liebig The great chemist pronounced the well known Liebig Company's Extract of Beef, made of the lines t River Platte cattle, in finitely superior in flavor and quality to any made of cattle grown in Europe or elsewhere. He authorized the use of Bil _ <0, si the Bigmturt & _f of LIEBIG Extract COMPANY'S of Beef For Delicious Beef For Improved and Tea. Economic Cookery. AUCTION. Z. REED'S HARNESS STORE, 400 EAST FIRST STREET, Tuesday, Nov. 1 )th. at 10 A. M., COMPRISING Two sets draft harness, double; 8 sets Concord harness, double; 2 sets chain farm harness, double; 2 sets express harness, double; 2 sets express harness, single; 1 fine set breaking har ness; 1 set full rubber trimmed buggy harness, built for $125; 5 sets single harness, full rub ber; 10 sets single harness, ntckle trimmed: 6 California saddles; 1 English saddle, collars, hames, pads, nose bags, halters, riding bridles, whips, combs, brushes, sponges, etc. Kit har ness tools complete: all fixtures, show cases, hardware, harness oils. Also the building which stands on leased ground. Mr. Keed is desirous of quitting the business and will close out his entire stock, and respect fully tails the attention of the trade, livery men, rauobmeu and others to his fine stock. All the stock made by hand aud by Mr. Reed himself (no apprentice work), and every stitch guaranteed as represented. Sale will be positive—no reserve. MATLOCK A REED, Auctioneers. 11-4 7t A U CTIO N. Wednesday Morning, November 11th, at 10 o'clock, 232 W. FIRST ST., Watches, Jewelry, Diamonds, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, Guns, Pistols, Revolvers, Ammunition BASS BALL GOODS, ETC., ETC. iTThos. B. CLARK, I Xl-B4t AUCTIONEER. WAGNER'S KIMBERLEY, 125 S. SPRING ST., Manufacturing Jeweler and Silver Smitb. The largest and finest selected stock in Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, solid Silvor Ware, Ac, in Southern California. We make it our business this fall to sell good* at very low prices, especially in ladles', gents'and children's watches of any description, and at such low figures that it will surprise any one. We are bound to sell them, not at cost, but so close thtt no house in California can undersell us. We are the people to sell you goodi In this Hue Our reputation in the state for square dealing is known to the public for the last eleven years. Goods are never misrepresented; they are sold on their merits. We have the largest aud finest establishment fitted up in California. You will find anything from the jmallast article up to the finest In Diamonds. We carry the best In the market. Call In and see our prices before purchasing elsewhere, as we save you fully 25 per cent; also on Watches from 10 to 25 per cent. We oarry a large stock of the celebrated Howard Watches, for which we are headquarters; also fine im ported Hair Goods for ladle*. One glance at our goo is and prices will coavlnce you that this ia the store for to get your moneys worth. All the latest novelties in the market. We invite especially all our old customers; we are always ready to show goods and give you the prices. Square dealing is our motto. Come all and see us. 125 S. Spring St., Wagner's Kimberley. 10-11 -lyr CLIFFSIDE * NURSERY! EAST HIGHLANDS, CAL.. 35,000 ORANGE AND LEMON TREES I Grown in a location free from frost and absolutely Free from Insect Pests. One year-old buds, true to name, grown on four-year-old roots. These trees will bear tbe closest inspection and are high grade in every respect. Our variety consists of Seedlings, Mediterranean Sweets, Malta Bloods, Saint Michaels, Washington Navels, Lisbon Lemons. The Santa Fe Belt Line Railroad has a depot at crossing of Base Line, near the Nursery. Address BEN. FOWLER n-3 im Messina, San Bernardino Co., California. su^TO^Ba»««jMai«»iM.awwuii!iiJi« RUGS ! I I FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC. 1 CARPETS, In Elegant Variety and Choice Designs. ' | CURTAINS I CURTAINS ! I Selected from the Handsomest Patterns by the Best Makers. f| Tapestries and Hangings I I Charming: and Unique Styles and Colors. m FURNITURE! Of every kind and quality. Mattresses, Blankets, Comforts and Pillows. Ham- sj mocks and all kinds of Lawn and Porch Chairs. We have the largest newest _\ and beßt assorted stock and are prepared to name the VERY LOWEST PRICES. K| Los Angeles Furniture Co. I 351-353 N. MAIN ST., OPP. BAKER BLOCK, LOS ANGELES, CAL. | TROY LAUNDRY, Works, 571, 573 md 575 north Isii Strut. Telephone So. M MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRINB STREETS Shirt* aud Lawn Tennis SuiU and Tennis Shirts Neatly Dane.^ JUST RECEIVED, $3 Ib tho best made, and la sold / mm f Several New Stylos of tbe Latest Fashion everywhere. This is tlie orlg-/ & ■__ 9 inals3 Shoe. Beware of Iml- / * W tat ions. Positively none /JB tWW " I JAMES MEANS' mm \ U J. MEANS A CO., /J? m WLef**\ 41 Lincoln I $3, $4 and $5 Shoes. JAMES MEANS' $4 SHOE is neat and stylish. It fltx like a stocking, and REQUIRES NO " BREAKING IN," being perfectly easy the first time it is worn. It will satisfy the most fastidious. JAMES MEANS' $3 SHOE is absolutely the only shoe of the orloe that has ever been placed extensively on the market in which durability is considered before mere outward appearance. JAMES MEA.NB' S2 SHOE for Boys. JAMES MEANS' FARMER SHOE and JAMES MEANS' QUARTER EAGLE BOOTS FOR FARMERS are all staple lines that always give satisfaction. _ Boots and Shoes from our celebrated factory are sold by N. BENJAMIN, (Sole Agent for Los Angeles,) BOSTON SHOE STORE CORNER MAIN AND SECOND, LOB ANGELES. EXPERIENCED CHINESE PHYSICIANS, DRS. HORN Sc GOW, The Celebrated. Chinese Herb Doctors, Core all of the various diseases of the stomach, lungs, liver, blood, nerves, kidneys, bladder, consumption, rheumatism, asthma, catarrh and dizziness, private, chronic and complicated diseases. Those who desire to consult us in regard to their cases had better call at the office for an examination, but If impossible to visit the office personally, can write for a list of questions and circular, both ef which will be sent free of charge. Consultation free. Office hours: 8 to 12 a.m., 2to 5,0:30 to 9 p.m. Sundays, 9to 11 a.m., 1 to ! p.m. 10-29 6m UOHI MAIN BTBKKT, Kosau S and 3.