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Constant Temperature mji. Dyaamitr — Powder Cap, - Foie - Wire KELV1NATOR Blutinr Machines and SoppBee l j w. H. pjitegnat Company AlTAMO IRON WORKS 1 Brownsville, Texas Bromietina — Corpoa Chrletl : __ See *BtoB*° **" Bonilo, f THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR—No. 114 BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 25, 1928 SIXTEEN PAGES TODAY 5c A COPY. OVER IN MATAMOROS there arc Rijns of the times in Mexico. Sixth street, the principal thor oughfare connecting the bridges ^dth the plaza, is closed. In addition to being closed. >t i* rather torn up. And it is being torn up for « very progressive reason. That reason being that Matamoros is paving Sixth street from the Na tional Lines track to the plaza, a distance of about half a mile. Sixth street is the principal thor ourfare between the plaza and the international bridges. It has bean liberally graveled in past years, but soon gets “rutty." Enterprising citizens and inter ests made up a fund and w-ill pay I “cash on the barrel head" for the improvement. • • • IN MATAMOROS there arc many enterprising citisens. Long ago Matamoros would have Had numerous improvements the city is doing without were it possible to find a market for bonds. But that way is closed, because of i the general condition of the country. However, the work being done Here and there, by public subscrip ‘ lion, indicates what the Mexican c *y could and would do were the nation's credit as it should he. Monterrey is a wonderful! w.'l paved city. So are Torreon, Duran go, Aguascalientes, Tampico, ban Luis Potosi and others. And it is not easy for them to f’nance such undertakings. • • • RL'TH ALEXANDER SHANNON of Donna writes an interesting and entertaining column in the Mercedes News. In the last issue Mrs. Shannon T-emsrks that one thing is missing in this national campaigr, that thing being the “Hughes Special.' That special was a train of parlor cars manned by a group of New York society and club women seek ing to elect Hughes over Wilson, back in 1916. They went into the West, and, Mrs. Shannon says, “western women have a wav of their own in making up their minds, and they resented the invasion of Mrs. Oliver H. P. Belmont et al " By which, it is assumed. Mrs. Shannon expresses herself as being convinced that the women did the voting for the men in 191**- ^ asn t it in 1919 that woman suffrage be came law ? ft ft • IIj did YOU tun* in on * speaker last night? Didn't find it necessary to do very !f much tuning to find one, did >ou?^ I Anywhere on the dial, between I and 10 o’clock, a politi-al speech. I Republican, democrat, or what F have you? And how? | A1 Smith, in Boston Arena, the [ chief radio attraction for the «\« Lning. and lesser lights, but Import ftftnnt ones, anywhere else on the dial. R And politics from here on out ■ until and including the evening of ■ November 5, when it'll probably be la regular Tower of Babel up on th» [ radio wars*. • ft ft THE PALM is a fitting plant Tor this section. But the advantage a- <1 beauty of shade trees should not be i overlooked. There are plenty of shade trees that do well in this climate. Among Lphem the ash. the tepcgua.o and [several othera. Note some of those wonderful [ trees along the Olmito lake banks. \ isitors from other climes are I charmed by the palms. But when they remain here for some time they begin to miss the big shide trees . ‘hack home.” For that reason there should be [ »hade trees, and plenty of them, rut them in the parks. Transplant rood , »iied ones, if necessary. I Palms need not he overlooked. J There should be plenty of them. But let's not forget that shade is much I wanted. I ft • ft | THE \ ALLEY has an exhibit at I ho South Texas Industrial Lxposi ion at Houston this week. G. C. Richardson of Brownsville 1 j,iS ,-one to Houston to attend the J exhibit. Later other Valley ch: m I her of commerce men will rue tune I ia attendance. Richardson returning. [ The managers of the exposition I ,nticirat© that It will be visited by K neirlv half a million persons. I Last year there were some .TOO. I m And interest is growing, they I BOARD OF ARMY EN31NEE Sat I Washington issue an order calling I for survey of proposed ship channel I from Brownsville to Brazos Santiago I I ^J-he work will he done under j I fcnijervision of Major I ox, district I engineer at Galveston, ft And *incc there a,rca,ly are bar I engineers at Toint Isabel, it is I turned the work will be started ft. titbout delay. I The charnel may hove its turning ft g), to the cast of El .Tardin. or ■ may be somewhere el c in tbat ft iuh- Hs terminus will be dw H *^Continued from rage one.; A EXECUTION SET EARLY FRIDAY; READY TO DIE Encouraging Message Sent to Mother In Austin By Slayer to Die In Chair AUSTIN. Oct. 26.—0P»—W. P.j Thursman. banker of Decatur and a I relative of Bob Silver, Fort Worth ! youth sentenced to electrocution i early Fridav for a fatal holdup, went I into conference with Governor i Moody early this afternoon in an | other plea for the young man's life. Thurman was accompanied to the governor's office hy State Railroad I Commissioner C. V. Terrell, whose i home also is in Decatur. a h | governor said hefore the eo» i ference that he has no right to say i whether newspapermen ran he ad j mitted to the execution. HUNTSVILLE. Texas. Oct. 25.— .*»> — Bob Silver is still hopeful that his life will be saved. He telegraphed his mother, Mr*. Mary Louise Silver, at Austin, an en couraging telegram to this effect ■ today. At the prison, however, and , l almost in the same breath as his hopeful statement, he said that. >f necessary, he is ready to die. Silver also said that just before he stepped into the electric chair, unless Governor Moody interferes be will have a statement to make. When asked for details of the state ment he continued that it would "ex press my faith in God and that I be lieve my *ins forgiven. It also will be a farewell to the world " Prison Chanlain W. K. Miller standing by Silver when the latter made his declaration, cautioned the sentenced man to "put faith in prayer.” Silver spent a restless night. Plans for the execution continue! to go forward. Warden F. F. Har- j rell called Governor Moody’s office I at 10 o'clock this morning and sail preparations would be continued un- I less interrupted by executive clem ency either in the form of another' reprieve or commutation. He ex-! pects to have final word from the governor by 4 p. m. Silver was convicted of the rob bery and murder of a Fort Worth I theater cashier. MISTAKE IN LAW MAY SAVE SILVER AUSTIN, ct. 25.—(/Pi—1 he law limiting those who may attend a prison execution might be construed as forbidding that Bob Silver. Fort Worth hold-up convict, be present at the electrocution *ct for him earlv Friday at Huntsville, it developed here today. The law names who may attend and say.; “none oth< r." No reference is made to the condeOmned man. On (Continued on page fourteen) WOULD PLANT FEWER TREES ~ I 70 to Acre Is About Twice Too Many, Says Lochrie Seventy trees to the acre. the ^ number usually planted in the V'al | ley, is too many by half, according ! to Cieo. R. Lochrie, real estate dealer 1 of Raymondville. Planting of 150 to the acre, as is planned by a man at Laredo, would be foolish, he believes. Mr. Lochric writes The Herald as follows: I rote in today s paper, under “Our Valley.” an item regarding a man at Laredo planting grapefruit at tho rate of 150 trees per acre and your comment that we in the Valley plant only 70 per acre. Now 70 trees to the acre *eems to be the custom Some are planting mora than that number but very few are planting less. I The man at Laredo plants four ; times too many and the arerago rlantcr in Xalley ts planting | two times as many trees per a <* j as h« should. You can go into any . orchard in the Valley that has been out as many ns 8 or 10 years and you I will find the limbs interlocking and in many instance* the owners have had to cut off the lower branches to get through with their trucks and spraying machinery. In my own grove of 53 1-” acres which I planted in the Edinburg dis trict I have planted .ir 35 trees t to the acre, or 35x55. This looks like an awful distance the first three or four years but time will convince the most skeptical that 35 feet is close enough and I believe 10 years hence the larger plantings will be 40 feet. Oranges, of course can be planted much closer than grapefruit. Too many people aie in- , clined to base their distance of planting bv the sizes the trees have attained in California. VVe can not do that here in the Valley as our soil is not to be compared with the unfertile sa 'dy soils of both Califor nia and Florida. The nature of the growth of grape fruit is more of a bush than an up right growing tree and all of the first quality fruit is grown on the lower limbs. Why not encourage those limbs to exterd rather than to force them up. If our trees will grow together in 10 years what will be the result in 100 years. Let us look to the future. Don’t be force* to cut half cf your trees out before th*v have attained a good bearing age • PROTESTS Arrested in Little Rock. Ark., for distributing atheist literature, t harles Smith, president of the American Association for the Ad vancement of Atheism, went on a hunger strike in protest against the Arkansas law. Today is his eichth day of fast. STUDENT GONE FROM HONE 2 WEEKS FOUND California Youth Is Gagged, Beaten and Left On Porch At! Home of Fiancee OAKLAND, Cal.. Oct. 25. -iA»>— Craig Lewis. 23, University of Cali fornia student, who has been mys teriously missing *=ince Oct. 8. was found hound and gagged last night on the porch of his fiancee’s home. He showed signs of rough treatment, in cluding a welt on the - do of his head. Police said he was to dazed to give a coherent account of what had happened to him. Lewis' fiancee, M .« June Cochran found the student when she opened the door to learn the cause of a noise. She said she found him with his hands tied, a gage in his mouth and his shirt in tatters. “They got me.” the girl sa»d Lewis muttered. "I got away hut they got me again. They hit me. 1 was given plenty." Lewis is the son of R. L. Lewis, oil operator at Huntington Beach. Calif. Polire were unable to construct anv theory about hi> disappearance and return. MEN MISSING FROM SHIP AGROUND FOUND .MONTREAL. Oct. 25.—iT—A ‘di gram received today bv Furness ithy &• Co.. Ltd., said that a’! of the crew of the steamer C'airntorc ashore near Cane Whittle, in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, had been ac counted for. The telegram filrd at Wolfe Cnv<\ Que., said that the mate's boat, with 22 men aboard, had landed there. LINDY HAS KILLED FIRST DEER. REPORT EAGLE TASS. Texas. Oct. 25.- Pi — A dispatch ro the Eagle Pass Daily Guide from the Hal Mangum ranch 1 in Mexico, where i olonel ( harlcs A. Lindbergh went for a rest a;rd a hunt, said the flier killed his first deer yesterday, three hour* after his arrival. 2 < OM It 18 Cl I II RLOt GH AUSTIN. Tex.. Oct. 25.— P>—O. R Hill and Marshall Glover, inmates of the state penitentiary, were granted a ten-day furlough each by Gover nor Moody todarp In each instance the leave was given to permit a visit to the bedside of a sick mother. FIRST MIXED CAR OF TRUCK SHIPPED OUT (Special to The Herald) MERCEDES. Oct. 25.—The first car of mixed vegetables for the present season today is rolling to Philadelphia having been shipped from here last night by express. The car was loaded by the Mer cedes Vegetable Co. and contained 350 crates of egg plant and 50 crates of peppers. The growers received 80 cents per crate for the egg plant and 50 cents per crate for the peppers. The outlook for the vegetable season is unusually bright, ac cording to officers of the com pany, who say they expect prices to he good throughout the season. < e Fliers Seek East-West Record CAPT. COLLYER PILOTING SHIP FOR H. TUCKER Craft Which Left N. Y. Wednesday Sighted Passing Albuquer que at 9 A. M. ALBLQLERQl'E. N. >L. Oct. 25.—<fl»i—An airplane believed to be the Yankee Hoodie paused over Albuquerque at 9:10 a. m.. today. It flew about 500 feel above the city. NEW YORK. Oct. 25.—..•T—The l.ockhecd-Vega monoplane Yankee Doodle, holder of the west to cast transcontinental non-stop record, was presumably speeding westward today in an attempt to set a new non-stop record from New York to Los An geles. ('apt. C. B. D. Collyer, who with John Henry Mcars holds the round the world record, was at the con trols and buck in the passenger's seat was Harry Tucker, owner of the plane and a passenger on the plane’s three other transcontinental flights. The little cigar shaped. white winged plane roared down the trans Atlantic runway at Roosevelt Field yesterday and took the air after u run of 1,700 feet at 1:16:35 p. m. She was loaded with 530 gallons of gaso line, enough for a 21-hour flight, a bag of apples and two canteens of water. Heading back over the same course Col. Art Goebel took when he piloted the plane to a transcontinental rec ord of 18 hours and 58 minutes from Los Angeles to Curtiss Field. Collyer and Tucker expected to reach Mine Field. Los Angeles, about noon to day. They did not expect to beat the (Continued on page fourteen! ABDUCTED COP SEES CAPTORS HOLD UP AUTO Gets In Car to Take . Drivers to Jail; Has Pistol Taken But Is Unharmed LANCASTER. Pa.. Ort. 2i.~ Pi Kidnaped in an automobile by two men and a woman whom he was es corting to a police station and forced to witness the holdup o( another au tomobile State Patrolman Robert Troup of York today reported to his headquarters here that he had been left by his abductors outside of Bal timore. unharmed but relieved of his revolver. Troup and another officer were one of seven pairs of state highway pa trol officers operating on the Lin coln highway east of Lancaster last night in a campaign to enforce the state regulations regarding head lights. They stopped a machine containing two men and a woman and found that none of the occupants had a drivers* ! license. Troup then entered the machine, and. preceded by the other highway patrolman on a motorcycle, was pro ceeding toward the police station at Lancaster. The officer on the motor cycle looked around later to discover that the automobile had disappeared. Three hours later, and about 35 miles from the place where the car in which Troup was riding disappear ed. an automobile driven by William Cameron, 18. accompanied by Miss Adrienne Fite, both of Penn Hill, Pa., was held up by the accopants of an other machine. One of the«e. bran dishing a revolver, and accompanied by a man in uniform robbed Cam eron and ordered him and his com panion out of their car. When Cam eron remarked that it was strange he was being held up when an officer was present the roFber said, “that's all right. 1 am holding him up toe. and this is his gun.’ UNCONV IN CING * * * STICKUP NOVICE * * * GIVEN REBUKES CHICAGO. Oct. 25.—b«n—Emit Dcscouropez is disgusted with the l-andit business. Victims, he found last night, lack a fitting sense of cooperation, with a ten [ dency even to downright rudeness. He got a gun and pointed it at Frank Patching. Mr. Pasching. in no mood for it, upbraided Descou ronez and then chased him half a dozen blocks until Dcscouronez lost himself In Lincoln park. It was about this time that Des rouronez decided men were 'an un fortunate choice for amateur rob* | hers, so he selected to rob Miss Henrietta Walker. He pointed the pistol and gave the regulation “hands up" com mand. ’ Miss Walker looked at Dcscouronez and broke forth in laughter. She laughed and laughed and laughed. Dcscouronez was moved to complain. “You're being held up,-’ ha told her. Whereupon M. s Walker laughed some more. A policeman tame up to see what the laughter was about. That's the end of the story. HOOVER’S CRY r HiT BY SMITH Dem Nominee in Talk At Boston Charges Opponent Is Using Meaningless Words BOSTON. Oct. 25.—'.T—Govern or Alfred K. Smith and hi* partv left Boston at 10:31 a. m., today for New York City. They will stop off at a number of cities en route. BOSTON. Oct. 25.—■ V —Alfred E. Smith has opened hi< final drive for the presidency by hitting back at Herbert Hoover, who. he declares, has described the democratic theory of public ownership and public de velopment as “state socialism” and ' at the same time used words “to conceal rather than convey mean ing.” Before a shouting audience that packed every foot of the Boston Arena la«t night, the democratic presidential nominee took issue with i the utterances of his rival on the questions of water power, farm re lief and prohihition and declared the time had come when the need of the nation was leadership. Todav. the nominee turned h * face toward New York, where he will arrive lonr after nightfall after •tops at niarkstonc and Providence, R. I.. Waterhury, Derby. Shelton. New Haven, Bridgeport and Sou*h Norwalk. Conn. Greets Three Crowd The governor’s overnight stav in Boston was almost one of contin i nus shouting—-cveept for the time spent in sleep. From the moment be arrived until after be retired to his room at a hotel after the night’s speech, he was the center of a cheer ing crowd which 900 police were unable to hold. His address at the Arena climaxed a full program and was made only after the nominee had stopped en route at Mechanics and Symphony haHs to greet for a few minutes crowds unable to jam into the other structure. He was introduced to the gather ing. which filled every one of the 10.(100 or more scats and packed all available space in the aisles and cor ners. by Mrs. Francis Wilson Sayre, daughter of Woodrow Wilson, and tears came to hi* eyes when she re ferred to him as the man of whom her father cnee had said: Attack* Homer “I believe he feels in an unusual degree the impulse* and compulsions j of the nation's and the world' af fairs.” After wiping his eyes, (he stand ard bearer of the party Wilson twice led to victory thanked the daughter of the last demcorat to sit in the White House for her introduction, and took as the text of his address a quotation from Herbert Hoover’s acceptance speech. " ‘We shall use words t« roijvev (Continued on page two.) AID FAMILY OF MAN SHOT BY OFFICERS Dallas Police Collect Fund For Children Of W. P. Fletcher, Slain In Gun Fight DALLAS. Tex.. Oct. 25.—(/Ph-One of their number in a hospital with a bullet wound in his arm as a result of a cun battle yesterday with W. P. Fletcher, who was shot to death, j member* of the police department to day started collecting a fund for Fletcher’* widow and two children. The children. Jack, K. and Mary Puth. 3. need clothing and tbotfl, po lice said, and Mrs. Fletcher needs money for food. DAI.LAF. Oct. 2.».—i#v- a grand jury investigation was scheduled for today into the slaying by police yes terday of W. P. Fletcher. 49. in a pistol battle, after Fletcher had wounded a policeman who sought to question him. Police went to the Fletcher home upon a report that he was threaten ing his wife. Fletcher, an eight year old daughter in his arms and his I small son beside him. drew his pistol and opened fire on the officers. I wounding A. A. hey, policeman, in i the arm. Fletcher then fled into a wooded | section near his home where a squad of police cornered and shot it out with him. The fugitive fell with a bullet through his head and several other wounds. Police sav that Fletcher seemed to want to die and that he rhouted. ‘‘You'll never take me alive." Fletcher was under a liquor indictment at the time of the shooting. LOS FRESNOS Train Hits Auto At Grade Crossing In Center of Town LOS FRESNOS. Oct. 25.—William Sander*. 53. I.o* Fresno* carprnter. was seriously injured at 7:30 o'elo:< Thursday morning when a Southern Pacific freight train struck an auto mobile in which he was riding ns it stalled on a crossing in the heart of this city. A Thompson ambulance wa- callel and rushed the injured man to the \ alley Kaptist hospital in Harlingen, where it was said tint he would probably recover. He *uff"red severe hodv brui***s. broken ribs and possibly internal in juries, according to l>r. C. Let-»• rich, attending physician. MAN ON MEXICAN GUN BOAT IS HELD AS SPY VERA ( RLZ. Mcx., Oct. 25.— < V, The strange antic* of a man who | hoarded the Anahuac, flagship of the Mexican bathe fleet, from a small boat, picked up a pair of binoculars and without further ado scanned the horizon, led to his arrest. Code writ ing wa* found in his pocket and he was detained under suspicion of be ing a rebel spy. International Goodwill Visits Made by Schools A two-day interchange of inter national courtesies between the Brownsville and Matamoros public schools began Thursday when two groups of American school children crossed the Rio Grande and at tended a special program arranged for them by Matamoros students. Visits between the institutions were arranged by school heads as part of a goodwill week being staged by the Matamoros public schools. Better relations and under standing between the two countries are the object of the event. Members of the 5th and *tb grades made the trip in a school e bus leaving at t> and 10:30 o'clock Thursday morning. They visited all the schools and aided by an interpreter, were guests at a special program. Members of corresponding grades were to rome across from Mata moros Thursday afternoon and visit school classes. Friday the Mexican group ror* responding to the local high school it to visit schools and will bo guests at the Brownsvillc-Donna football contest. The visits were srranged by ?*upt. O W r.ntke of this nty and Prof, tmilio C. Caballero of MiUmorti. i Boy Witness In Liquor Case And His Dad Killed ABILENE, Tex., Oct. 25.——Officers of West Texas counties, assisted by posses of citizens, were search ing today for Bill Fritz, charged with murder lor the slav ing of Dudley W. Hamilton and his son Earle, 17, at their home near Rochester last night. A murder charge was filed against Fritz at Haskell today by District Attorney Clyde Grissom. The fugitve was under indictment in a liquor case in Haskell county in which Earle Hamilton was a state wit ness. Mrs. Hamilton said Fritz called at the Hamilton home last night, getting the father and son out of hod. to demand that the son leave the country before the liquor case came ot trial next Monday. After a conversation in which the elder Hamilton said his son would not !ea\e. a pistol w as shoved against BAD WEATHER] HOLDSUP ZEP Eckener Hopes To Be Able to Start On U. S. Hop Today LAKEHURST. N. J., Oct. 2b *»» - Rallied by adverse winds and un favorable weather reports from start ling the Graf Zepplin on her mid west tour last night. Pr. Hugo EcW ener today hoped the start could h» made this evening. The postponement was made when the weather bureau reported low pres sure arc over the middlewest which Dr. Kckcncr felt was sure to mean low clouds and low- visibility, making it difficult for those on the ground to get a good view of the Zeppelin as she sailed overhead. Poor visibility, he said, would defeat the purpose of the flight, which is to show the Zeppelin to the people of the middle west. A 2ft mile an hour wind at the hangar, which would have made haz ardous any attempt to remove the hig dirigible from her quarters also in fluenced the Zeppelin's commander i in his decision. The passengers, included Rear Ad miral Moffett. Lieut. Commander Hugh V. Willey of the dirigible Los Angeles and many other represent atives of the government as well a; private individuals were visibly dis appointed at the delay. SINCLAIR MAKES BOND NEW YORK. Oct. 25.—<.4*. —'The' Sinclair Consolidated Oil corporation concluded an arrangement with Ar thur W. Cutten of Chicago and asso ciates at a meeting of the hoard of directors today whereby the Cutten interests will acquire a substantial merest of the corporation's common stock. It was announced that Mr. t'uttrn will be elected to the hoard of directors at the next meeting. U TO \VRE< K KILLS STUDENT TUCSON1. Ari*.. Oct. 25.—/T>—F. Garry Nash. a student at the Univer sity of Arixona was killed here last night in an automobile accident. Nash recently entered the university here as n transfer student from the Uni versity of Wisconsin. (Dudley Hamilton a breast, and he fell dead when a shot was fired. Mrs. Hamilton said. The hoy then fled, his mother said, and was shot twice, one bullet atrlk* in* him in the shoulder and another in the leg as he attempted to run into the house through a rear door. He difd before a doctor could h» summoned. The assailant fled in an automo bile and had not been caught at noon today. Record* showed that Frit* had been indicted for liquor law viola tion* on several occasion* and fe* theft, care* against him dating aa far back a* 1920. Utility Officers Arrive in Valley SAN BENITO, Oct. 2.V J. C, Ken. itedy, president of the C entral Power & Light company in Texas, and E. R. Neixwanker. manager of the south west Texas properties of the Centra! Power A- Light company with head quarters in San Antonio, arived in thi* city Thursday morning to at tend the formal opening of the new' filtration and water plant recently constructed heir. The formal opening of the plant, will be held a* R o'clock Thursday night. WILKINS STARTS OUT TO EXPLORE ANTARCTIC — - - MONTEVIDEO. Uruguay. Oct. 25.— ! i T»—Sir George Hubert Wilkins to day was sailing «outh on the whaler Hektoria for a new conquest of pola* regions by airplane. The Australian airman and explorer, who last sum mer startled the world by flying across north polar regions from Alas ka to Spitsbergen, was headed fop Deception Island There be will es tablish a base for exploration bv air of large space* of the Antarctic. WEATHER [ For Brownsville and the Valley: Fair and somewhat warmer tonight; Friday partly cloudy with moderate temperature. Eight to moderate northeast to southeast wind* on tbo we*t coast. For East Texas: Fair and snmw what warmer tonight; Friday partly cloudy. Light to moderate easterlj to southerlv winds on the roast. RIVER FORECAST The river will remain practical!! stationary at and above Rio Grand* • itv. and continue to fall very alow ly from Mission down during tie rext few days. Hood Present 24-Hr. 24-Hr. Slag* Siag* Chig. Ram Eagle Pass .. 1R 3.3 0,1 .on I.a redo . 27 -0.2 O.n .00 Rio Grande .. 21 R.t o n .on Mission .22 «.4 0.0 no San Benito .. 23 inn -0.1 .on Brownsville . 18 fi.l o.R .00 TIDE TABLE High and low tide at Point Isabel tomorrow, under normal meteorologi cal conditions: High. 1:45 a. m.; 1 ;33 p. m. Low .a. 7:45 p. m. MISCELLANEOUS DATA. Sunset todav . 5:54 Sunrise tomorrow . *;!55 A *