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THE SUNDAY HERALD. SUNDAY, TULY 13. 1S90.
OUR SCARCE AMUSEMENTS.
Tfli: IlliVIVAIi OF GILUKUT AND SUr
JilVAN'S AVOIIKS AT ALAUGH'S.
"l'nUciico" Is tho Next on the Tist for This
Wcok Tlio Audiences Continue Largo
Yhnt tho Thentrlcnl rcoplc arc Doing
and Plnnnlng for Next Season.
"Pinafore" appealed last week for n remnant
of its old-time popularity at Albaugh's. Many
people turned out to extend a cordial greeting
to their resurrected friend, butnlnsl the Lamont
Opera Company, through whose instrumentality
the rejuvenation was to have occurred, mado
sad havoc with its respected memory, and last
night laid away the mutilated fragments or the
week's work with what must have been a nang
of remorse at so wanton a desecration. Alter
the success which has attended most of the com
pany's productions here this summer it was nat
ural to expect that the familiar music and lines
of "Pinafore" would bo Riven with something
reminiscent of the best presentations during
its popular run some years ago. But such ex
pectations wcro blasted. The rendition during
the week showed the poorest work on the vrholo
of any yet done by the Lamont Opera Company.
It is unnecessary to detail the numerous diver
gences from a standard production. Suffice it to
say that they were legion and but few members
of the cast can claim exemption from a share of
the responsibility attached to so indifferent a
performance. Next week it is expected a more
successful attempt may be recorded.
Another Gilbert ami Sullivan Opera.
The revival of the best operas of the Gilbert
and Sullivan series will be continued at Al
baugh's, probably for the remainder of the sum
mer season. The attendances last week to wit
ness "Pinafore" were large, except on the two
excessively warm cvenincs. Although "Pina
fore" created a jrreater fvwre and became more
widely popular than did "Patience," the latter
is really the more artistic, dainty, and clever
work. It will be the bill for this week at Al
bauch's, and will be mounted in cood style,
ancTought to bring out more strougly than did
"Pinafore" the talents of the Lamont Com
pany. Louis Do Lango will appear as Jiun-
iliornc and Mr. Llovd Wilson as Grosvcnor, his
rival poet. Georce Broderick's big voice will
be heard with pleasure in Col. Calverly's num
bers. Alex. Clark will bo the Major, and lloss
David the Duke. Miss Lamont ought to make
a pretty Patience, while Miss Ilauley will no
doubt give us an original Lady Angela. Ma
bella will of course be the Lady Jane.
NOTKS OF THE STAGE.
Francis Wilson is booked
ia Chicago for two
years ahead. ;
Kose Coghlan has gone to Europe for a lot of
new costumes. ,
Philadelphia will have twenty theatres in lull
blast in September. ,
Pauline L'Allcmand will head an English
opera company next season.
Mine. Fursch-Madi contemplates a return to
this country next season.
After being closed for over 1.S00 years a llttlo
theatre at Pompeii is to be reopened.
Blanche Chapman is prima donna of the New
York Opera Company, now playing In Texas.
Adele Aus der Ohe is passing the summer in
Germany. She will return to this country in the
Subscribe for The Sunday Herald 20c. per
month, delivered at yourresidence early Sunday
Charles T.Vincent has just completed a society
play for Lizzie Evans, which he has entitled "A
Bertie Ricci has recovered from her recent
severe indisposition, and will resume comic
opera in September.
According to Manager Hinrichs excessive
cigarette smoking was the cause of the fatal ill
ness of Alonzo Stoddard, the baritone.
Fay Templet on is not near so pretty as she was
when she lett America. Elaborate French din
ners are not conducive to good health.
"Out of Sight" Is the American title that has
been given to the English play in which Frank
E. McNish and Lee Lamar are to appear next
Nellie McHenry, who is said to have mado a
great "go" of "Lady Peggy" in San Francisco,
has still another new play, called "My Best
Ben Woolf, the well-known dramatic writer ol
Boston, has written a new opera called "Fau
vette." It will be produced at the Hub on Mon
The New York World prize play. "Tho Mer
chant," has been bought by T. B. MacDonough
and II. C. Kennedy, who will put it on the road
Verdi is now venerable, but enjoys robust
health at Geneva. He says "Othello" 13 not his
last opera, but will not Indicate the character of
his next venture.
"La Mascotte," the greatest success of Audran,
is now Hearing its lifteeu hundredth performance
in Paris. This probably beats the record of any
other opera ever written.
Edward J. Swartz, city editor ol tho Philadel
phia lh'cntnu Telegraph, has written a new com
edy, which ho calls "The Clipper," and It will bo
put on tho road next season.
Minnie Palmer arrived in New York from Eu
rope early last week. In addition to her now
play, she is going to try her luck in a now comic
opera which she has purchased.
Adam Itzel, the young Baltimore orchestral
leader, who is well-known in Washington, hav
ing wielded the baton at Albaugh'e. has written
the score of a comic opera called "Salanla and
It appears to bo settled that Jeannlo Winston
will play male paitswith Margaret Mather tho
pomlngseason. This may prove a sufficient nov
nlty to draw the crowd for awhile, but it can
haidly prove a success In tho long run.
Tho one hundredth performance ol "Beau
Brummel," ut the Madison Square Theatre, in
August, will be celebrated by the distribution us
. souvenirs ol bookb with illustrations of Mr.
Hichard Munsileltl and hecues in the play.
Tho Paris cot respondent of tho Boston Home
Journal hays ol PlaiiquettoVRip Van Winklo"
that tho musio is oeautiful and that there is
hardly a dull lino in the opera. It has been tho
success ol the season at the Folios Dramatiques.
Sophie I3yro will present a graud spectacular
production of "Joan of Arc" at the Amphiou
Theatre. Brooklyn, September b. This, wo aro
told, will bo tho grandest production in tho an
nals of tho stage, with the best musical effects of
the great masters.
I)r, E. S. ltheem, late proprietor of tho now de
funct illustrated paper the Zoimyer, and who has
been connected with The Sunday Herald for a
j'carorto, has been appointed Washington cor
respondent lor tho California Illustrated Jfoild,
a dramatic and sporting paper that has a largo
circulation on the Pacific Slope. Dr. Hhocm will
malto a brilliant correspondent, as ho makes a
success of everything he undertakes.
Wilton Lnckayc.ot this city, has been engaged
to play tho tltlo rule in the highly successful
comedy, "Dr. Bill," which is expected to run all
next boason at tho Now York Madison Square
Garden Theatre. "Dr. Hill" madeonoof the big
gest hits of recent years in London.
Desplto tho Interstate Commerce law, it is
assorted that over a hundred combinations will
toko tho road out of Now York next season.
And a very largo percentage of them will tako
tho road not tho samo road, though, into Now
York boToro tho season Is six weoks oiu.
Miss Annio Lewis, tho clever and nretty llttlo
Washington actress, who was last season with
Hallcu and Hart in "Later On," is summering in
tho mountains of Virginia, in Rappahannock
County. Miss Lowis has-n number of offers for
tho coming season, but Is yet undecided in regard
to her engagement.
Mr. Joseph Levy, who lias been Lawrence Bar
rett's right-hand man for so many years, Is tak
ing a much needed rest at Larchtuont Manor,
Westchester County, N. Y. Mr. Levy continues
as business manager for the Booth-Barrett com
bination for tho coming season, and no bettor
man could bo found to till the position.
Now Orleans has a musical prodigy ns Is a
prodigy. It is a rival of Joseph Hoffmann in the
person of a ton-year-old colored boy of small
sizo and no education, who plays the piano
wonderfully well after six months' tuition. He
interprets selections from Beethoven, Chopin,
and Liszt with accuracy, grace, and spirit, it is
At the Apollo Theatre in Buenos Ayres an in
novation has been introduced which is certainly
a now thing: tho price of admission is divided
into thrco parts: the spectator who enters tho
theatre at the beginning of the performance
pays the entire fee. whilo he pays only two
thirds If he comes In during tho second act,
and one-third from tho third act on.
New York will have live wholly new theatres
next season Hammerstein's Murray Hill The
atre, on Forty-second street: Ed Harrlgan's now
house, on Thirty-fifth street; the Columbus, on
West One Hundred and Twenty-tlfth street;
Herrmann's Gaiety, which was Dockstadcr's old
theatre, bu. which the Professor has made en
tirely new, and the new Madison Square Garden
Thentrc. Brooklyn will have two new theatres.
The "U.S. Mall" will beuin its season at the
Chestnut-street Theatre. Philadelphia, Septem
ber 1, with a cast including tho live well-known
comedians, Frank David, Sam Heed, Ed J. Con
nelly, Billy Robinson, and Ed Herron, and Miss
Georgie Parker, Mis3 Maggie Fielding, Miss Belle
Lynn, Master Harry Lynn, Miss Marie Bockel,
and Miss Virginia Ross. "U. S. Mail" is a very
clever skit, full of catching melodies and special
tics. Tho profits of tho "Passion Play" this year are
oxpectod to reach a quarter of a million dollars,
which will be distributed among tho actors. In
1BS0 the profits were one hundred and fifty thou
sand dollars. Many Inhabitants of the village of
Oberammergau think that this should be the
last performance. Last winter the great cross
which from time immemorial crowned tho sum
mit of Kubel was blown down in a storm, and
there was a superstition that when the cross fell
the "Paslon Play" should cease. The cross was
replaced by an iron one.
Karl Szabo, the famous Hungarian actor, who
died recently in Pestb, had such a remarkable
memory that atter listening to a speech or a
sermon attentively ho would repeat it word for
word. He passed hours in Parliament listening
to the debates and would mimic tho speakers in
the cvoning, when he was sure of a crowd of
politicians in the theatre who wanted a little fun
at each other's expense. Only a few days before
his death ho made a wager with a fellow-motor
that he would memorize the whole of Scribe's
"Glass of Water" in a night. He began the study
at 11 o'clock, finished it at 5:30 A. M., took a nop,
met his friend, and recited the whole play.
PENSION OFFICE NOTES.
There is such a thing as going backward for
improvements. The following serves as an il
lustration: Up to July 4, 1SG4, decla rations
for original pensions could be executed before
any officer authorized to administer oaths for
general purposes On the above date a law
was passed requiring that original declarations
must be executed before a court of record, or
some officer having custody of its seal. Con
gress has now passed a law, approved July 1,
ls'JU, wnicu virtually reunacts a law ttiat was
repealed twenty-six years ago. This law might
properly have been entitled, "Looking Back
ward." The law of July 1, 1890, referred to,
authorizes any officer who has the authority to
administer oaths for general purposes to exe
cute declarations, and if such officer bas a seal
the certificate of the clerk of the court or pro
thonotary is not required. If, howover, the
officer has no seal, it will be necessary to fur
nish a certificate of his official character, which
certificate must bo attached to each paper
filed. The fact that the officer has a general
certificate on file iu the Pension Bureau is not
sufficient. It Is understood that tho Pension
Bureau holds that the law Is not retroactive; in
other words, all declarations for original pen
sions filed prior to July 1, 1890, must have been
executed before a court of record, or be
amended by a new declaration conforming
with the recent law.
Gen. Kautn is to be commended for the
promptness in which he issued copies of the
new pension law. Three days after its approval
he had prepared and priuted a pamphlet of in
ntiuctions containing a copy of the law and all
forms necessary for applications. The claim
ants and attornoys have, however, been equally
a6 prompt in respoudlue;. Each day adds a
number of thousand to the large number already
on file. Up to the present time it is estimated
that there are about 35,000 on file. It will be
some lima before the present force will be able
even to jacket, record, and acknowledge tho
receipt of these claims. Tho forms for the
jackets and records are in tho hands of tho Pub
lic Pi inter, who is doing his utmost to push the
work. It will be useless for claimants under
tho new law to expect any communication
from tho Peusion Office in regard to their claims
for some weeks. After tho office gets fairly at
woik on tins ciass ot claims tuey win bo dis
posed of much moro rapidly than claims under
other laws. Commissioner Raum has recom
mended an increase of tho clerical force, which,
it is believed, Congress will soon grant.
Tho weather during the past week has caused
thocleiks to figure ud their cash account and
compare it with the number of days' leave that
they have to their credit. Somo found more
leave than dollars, others more dollars than
There wore more peusion claims adjudicated
dining the past fiscal year than any other pre
vious yoar in tho history of the office. This
speaks well for Gen. Raum's administration.
"Who ih tlio lioiirtlblo mail? Tho man who
udvurllbuH In Tho Sunday Horald. ISocuuho
It ih tho tuubt thoroughly road Huudiiy
papov In tho District of Columbia.
Moro Dyspepsia in JOnIiind than Hisro
From tho Herald of Health.
Doctors say that Americans rush too much
and cat too fast, but when they are asked for
figures llioy can't show 'cm. On tho contrary,
tho KnglUh, who never rush, and who cat as
though they had all day to a meal, suffer with
dyspepsia 25 per cent, moro than Americans,
aud tho average ago at which business men die
is G per cent, below tho hustling Yankee.
Hourlch's Extra Palo Later. Ask for it.
BOOKS AM AUTHORS.
"A Son of Issachar." by Elbrldgo S. Brooks,
published by Putnam's Sons, as its sub-titlo
implies, is a romance of tho days of Messlas.
The son ot Issachar is tho son of the widow of
Naln, and the story opens first with his cruel
death by order of Herod, followed by his resur
rection to ltfo by tho Messiah. Tho plot is sug
gested by a few words of tho preface. "To bo a
partisan to-da, to bo a doubter to-morrow, has
been tho life story of mauy a follower of tho
truth. Even ho whom a Christ recalls to life
may, through lack of understanding, prove re
creant to tho dlviuo Impulso that has re
awakened him; oven ho whom a Messlas raised
from tho dead may have bcou tho loudest In tho
rabblo to cry, 'Crucify I Crucify !' " Such is
the tenor of tho llfo of tho 6on of Issachar,
who from a lowly camel dtivcr has come to bo
a disciple of the Christ, and who afterward,
from a lack of faitli and understanding, allows
himself to waver until he becomes joined with
tho rank of his persecutors. There arc sev
eral powerful scenes iu tho book, notably
that of Christ beforo Pilate, followed by tho
sccno Impassioned by the rcmorso of Judas, tho
betrayer. Parts of the romance are powerfully
written, and tho book throughout retains, pos
sibly throuch its associations, more of tho
reader's interest than is usually given. Somo
minor faults are found in tho composition of
the book, first among which is tho frequent
habit the writer Indulges in of using modern
provincialisms In his explanations and descrip
tions, making them totally out of harmony with
tho conversations of tho characters, which, to
suit the times, are moro of the archaic. Thus
"But they reckoned without their host" makes
a discord when introduced in tho scene of strife
between Herodias and tho woman she sup
plants. The book Is full of instances of this
kind, and they greatly mar the excellence of a
style which would otherwise bo exceptionally
pleasiug. It is for sale by Robert Bcall.
"Me and Chummy," by Coyne Fletcher, has
been on tho market a week, and has already
proven a success as to sales. Miss Fletcher,
hitherto, has confined her literary efforts to
plays, tho names ot which decorato her title
page. She has choson for tho central thought
of her story the unhackneyed theme, "The New
South," and she handles it with vigor and in
terest. "Mo" and "Chummy" aro by no means
thrt mftcf tnlrtnnr nlinrnpfnra In t.lin hnnl "ATm"
is DIxey, and she is rather frivolous and stagey,
aud talks much slang, as do other characters in
tho story. "Chummy" is a passable dogIe;
but when Miss Fletcher treats upon "The New
South" she gives the reader good character
sketching in depicting John Campbell's rugged
nature. Dixie'6 father, who is "poor white
trash," with a pedigree; Col. Delacy, who es
tablishes The Regenerator, aud Gen. Herbert,
represents the old rCgimo as a candidate for
Congress, whilo Isabel stands out nobly as a
representative of the modern womau with a lit
erary turn. The author shows an intimate ac
quaintance with Southern habits of thought,
aud her old "mammy" talks genuine dialect
in her speech of protection. The book is very
well gotten up, good paper, clear type, and a
catching title-page. It will, no doubt, have a
deservedly wide popularity, aud bring its
author's name to tbe front as one of the prom
ising writers ot the South. Published by the
Sterling Publishing Company, of Washington,
D. C. For sale at all the book stores.
One of the latest of those interesting 10
inances which the chronicles of early literature
occasionally furnish us is a translation from tho
Geiman o Joseph Victor von SchelTel, bearing
the title "Ekkehard: A Tale of the Tenth Cen
tury." Tho writer, realizing tho priceless
value of that mass of literaturo burled away in
the vaults of ancient German monasteries aud
castles, in searching therein has found the
chronicles written during tho tenth century by
Ekkehard the 3'ounger, of the Monastery of St.
Gall. They deal with tho most pleasant period
of the history of Southwest Germany, at a time
when oue can study the beginnings of Church
and State, of a burgher society still rather bar
barous, and of a feudal spirit, harmless then,
but destined later on to be so inimical to all pro
gress; at a time at which the fine arts begin to
bud; when eminent minds begin to rlso above
the multitude; when unsatisfied delight in
poetry springs up in the desert of learning, and
a fondness for national themes begins to mani
fcstitself. The story is interesting and well
told. Gottsbergcr & Co., Now York,, 2 vols.
For sale at Brentano's.
The January and April issues of tho Papers
of the American Historical Association, issued
quarterly, have been received. The January
number contains the secretary's report, deliv
ered at the sixth annual meeting, held in
Washington December 2S to 81, 18S9. The 10
port embraces, besides an account of the work
done, a thorough resume of tho papers read
and addresses delivered before tho association.
Tho inaugural address of President Charles
Kendall Adams, LL.D., is given in full. Tho
tltlo, "Recent Historical Work in tho colleges
and Universities of Europe and America," is I
suggestive of the fields upon which ho touched I
exhaustively. Andrew D. White, ex-presldont j
of Cornell University, contributes a paper ot 1
great Interest entitled "A Catcehism of tho
Revolutionary Reaction." Tho April number ,
is devoted entirely to a paper by Dr. G. Brown
Goodo on "Tho Origin of tho National Scientific I
aud Educational Institutions of tho United J
States." The volumes aro sent by Robert
"Historic Homes of Washington Its Noted
Men aud Women," by Mary S. Loekwood, is
one of tho choicest volumes over published on
tho ever-Iuteiestiug themo, tho personalities of
great men and women. Mre. Loekwood wields
a ready pen. Her stylo is bright and tho de
scription is enlivened by many a sally of Inci
dent or anecdote. Tho book is finely Illus
trated and would bo a welcome addition to tho
hook table 01 shelves of any library. It is a
subscription book, and can lie had in cloth or
K:urnions 10 Kail imoic
Tho B. & O. R. It. Co. will sell cheap excur
sion tickets to Baltimore from all stations on its
lines between Wilmington, Dol.. Staunton, Ya.,
and Oakland, Mil., lncluslvo, on Tuesday, Thurs
day, aud Saturday of each week until August 5.
Tickets will bo valid going on all trains on day
of sale and valid returning on all trains until
following day, lncluslvo.
Heurich'a Extra Palo Lager. Ask for It.
We are preparing for stock
taking July 31, by weeding out
all strictly summer goods.
We do not propose to carry
over a piece of light-weight
goods, or a single summer
weight garment, if a price will
It is a saying that "there is
always somebody to buy any
thing if the price be low
enough." We propose to make
our prices low enough to sell
all oi our summer stock. It
I will be to your interest to look
throusrh our offerings.
(Successor to R. H. Taylor,)
033 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE
When your house gets out
of repair you fix it up. When
your shoes begin to wear out
you have them half-soled and
heeled. Then why not have
your suit cleaned, rebound,
pressed, new buttons put on,
and otherwise fixed up ? It
may save buying a new one.
I do all kinds of proper bush
eling, in addition to fine Tailor
ing. G. WARFIELD SIMPSON,
Expert in Trousers, cor. 0th and G streets N. W.
RATCLIFFE, DARR & CO., Aucts.,
9-0 Pennsylvania Avenuo Northwest.
REGULAR SALE OF
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920 Pennsylvania Avonno N. W.,
TUESDAY MORNING, July 15,
Beginning at 10 o'clock, to which wo in
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no wrm-EiaT? display.
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commended by physicians and sold by drug-
SlstB utorywuero. J. J'eriu, BUcuuaBor
rou), i'luruiaeieu, Paris. ,
Successor to RIDER & ADDISON,
Paper, Blank Books,
037 IiOulsluna Avonuo.
Wm. H. IcSCnew,
BEST SUMMER GOODS.
CALIFORNIA ORANGE CIDER,
Aromatic Ginger Ale, Lemon Soda,
Sarsaparilla, Tonic Beer, and
Cider, in Bottles.
S0DA& MINERAL WATERS
FRUIT SYRUPS, ETC.,
SAMUEL 0. PALMER,
nTPnTX v "" iiainiicii ouuiiimai.
1324 TWENTY-NINTH ST. N.W.
tVSK FOR THEM.
A IiBAUGH'SGKAND OPERA HOUSE.
Coinntencing Monday, July 14,
THE ILAMONT OPEKA CO.,
Under the Management of Mr. Nathaniel Roth.
In Gilbert and Sullivan's Esthetic Opera,
GENERAL ADMISSION, 25c.
Reserved Seats, - 50c. and 75c.
Neweokt Pirates of Penzance.
THE NATIONAL RIFLES
Will give tho second of its series of Excur
On the steamer Charles Macalester. on WEDNES
DAY EVENING, July 10, 1S!)0.
Eoat leaves wharf at 0:30 sharp.
Tickets, 50 cents, to bo had ol members or at
the boat. Jyl3-ltll
SECOND SELECT MOONLIGHT EXCUR
SION Washington Light Infantry Corps to Marshall
Hall. TUESDAY EVENING, July 13, 1890, on the
Steamer Charles Macalester. Tickets, 50 cents,
for sale by members and at boat. Music by Na
tional Guard Band. Boat leaves at 0:30 P. 31.
LADIES! LADIES!! LADIES!!!
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ing and Pressing. Straw and Felt Hats Altered
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to. 1 009 G STREET NORTHWEST. mr2i-ly
INSURE IN THE
American Accident Indemnity
Association of Now York.
$5,000 Insurance for 12 per Year.
Homo Office, 517, 518, and MP Tcmplo Court,
II. B. BOLTON, District Agent,
ja5-tf." Room 21, Atlantic Building.
LATEST STYLES AND LOWEST RATES.
Artists' and Architects' Supplies,
501 NINTH STREET.
ulO-tfC BRANCH, 1733 PENNA. AVE.
mi tub iini.v fmnw
liiui vv inn iiiui viivuu)
1U1K JtWlSHllGlLUKGltH AVOMUO.i
will reopen MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2. It af
fords every facility lor acquiring u thorough
and llnlshcd education. No elrorts aro spared to
advanco tho pupils In music and art. Tho musi
cal department comprises theory aud technics,
aud embraces piano, harp, violin, guitar, and
LanKiiasres, general vocal nud drawing, and
fauoy work free. Be8-ly5
PURE CALIFORNIA WINES
OP RARE QUALITY AT
010 and 018 FIFTH STREET N. W.
TELEPHONE NO. 31-3.
ALL WINES RECEIVED DIRECT FROM THE
Our stock comprises
OLD SONOMA PORT,
OLD CLARET, OLD HOCK,
jc8-lml3 OLD RUSLING, etc.
ton. J uly 11. 18
OF STATE. AVASHING-
11, 1890. Sealed proposals will bo
received at tho Department of
Stato until 12 w.
of tho 4th day nl August, 1890, to furnish said
Department with stationery and miscellaneous
articles lor tho year ending Juno 30, 1890, in tic
cordanco with n sehedulo ot articles which will
bo supplied to persons nntl linns proposing to
bid. Tho right to reject auyandall bids, or to
aecopt any portion of any bid, or amend tho
quantity given of uny artlclo in thofcchoduio, is
reserved. Eaoh bidder will bo required to fur
nish with his bid n bond, with two studies, In
tho sum of S',000, as a guarantee of a faithful
performauco of tho contract which may bo
awarded him. All samples submitted should bo
loft at tho "Stationery-Room" of tho Depart
J) N odvauci . l'nrtioulara and ftainplo caso
nT k-nXT eb. womeanwiiaiwoBoy. htond.
aAllAItl. ard filly erwure Co., Itooton, Maim.