Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGUft SATURDAY, JULY 27 1895.
Boston Dental Parlors
318 Brady Street,
To Intnvlnce onralvei li the rnblic of
thit vicinity we will, nnm farther no
tice. EXTRACT TEETH FREE
We make a specialty of the Painless Ei
traction of Teeth acd ALONE ess I he
wonderful local Anesthetic EXCULSIOU
which hat no bad effect upon (he heart.
We aUo use Nitrons Oxide, Chloroform
or Ether, if desired. Wc do a!! kln5s of
high-clan Dentietry, tnakln; a specialty
of the Correction of Irregularities of the
Teeth aid GOLD CROWN and BRIDGE
WOIIK. All work guaranteed. Lady
See Our Prices.
fiet of Teeth .
Open 8 a. m.
. SOcenuand up
fl and np
to 8:30 p.
,ome ana see ns. e can save yoo tnony
ot Sundays for extracting from S to 10 a.
Boston Dental Parlors
Over Winccke's Tailor shop.
818 Brady atrect - - - - DAVENPORT, IA.
Also all kinds of repair
ing done on fur goods
1605 Second A"enue,
Gloves and Furs
Made to Order.
, SOLO ONLY IM 2 L.B. PACKAGES.
VITALITY and ENERGY
DePEND UPON THB FOOD YOU EAT. j
I Bl-Q d V ALL GROCEKC
wafitoa fit arytMng From a Fko
Silk Eaadkarchlcf to a Circus Ttnt.
Lac Carta!::, a Specialty,
No. 1724 Third Ave.
A. M- PARKER
Telephone No. 1214.
; iseovnr. imi mm.
Knu. .vw nava or ottr SO,
1 Idlc .mm Mr. Inrimrfttca thM
nr lcwaref I It fit . !Ubm
pcr. m. ff-r uox. or trtdU vox SI. Seat
vwavJed la plaJn mtmppKr. nana m
f'unp f iv aartlei.lar&
Said ky Hat VUcmeyer and T. D. Thomas.
COST TO RUN A SHIP.
THE BIG ST. LOUIS REQUIRES $80,000
FOR THE ROUND TRIP,
sne Boras Slo.OOO Worth of Coal The
Bit For Breakage Is No Small Affair.
Salaries of Officers and alea Aro Small,
bat Soma of Them Get Largo Fees.
The cost of rnnninz a bio- ocean array
hound to Enrope and back reaches into
tne thousands. A transatlantic Mner ia
reallya floating hotel, and everything
on ooant is conducted on the same scale
of lavishnes that is fonnd in a fashion
able Fifth avenne hotel.
Clement A. Griscom. Jr., son of the
president of the line controlling the St.
Louis, agreed to give some figures to a
World reporter covering the expense of
her voyage to England and back. He
figured fur come time and then said that
the expenses of the round trip cf
steamer lik-o tho St. Louis average be
twecn $00,000 and 80,000, according to
ihe voyage between tho two ports
takes a mile more than seven days.
making the daily cost of operating in
the busy season something like to. 600.
No single individual on the St Louis
gets a largo salary. The captain heads
the list, getting about 15,000 a year.
Captains on smaller passenger steamers
only receive fa.000 a year. The chief
officer of a ship liko the St Louis gets
f 1,500, and tho bulk of the heavy work
reany lulls ou his shoulders. The sec
ond officer's pay ranges from $900 to
f 1,200, according to the size of the 6hin,
while tho third and fourth officers only
get from 000 to f'JOO. All of those
men have to perforin duties of a re
sponsible kind, and as there are no bo
nuses nttaclid to their work it can be
neon that they arc not overpaid.
Tho crov of tho St Louis numbers
410 men. Two hundred of these are in
the engineer's department, and all of
them aro directly undor tho authority
of the chief. Tho steward's department
is tho next largest, nnmboring 170 in
all. The sailors, including the deck offi
ccrs, number but 40.
Tho engineer s department it tho
most expensive on tho chip, owing to
tho immense coal bills. The St Louis
burns more than 800 tons a day, or
about 4,500 tons the round trip. This
nieaus an e-penditure of $15,000 alone.
The malaria of tho men, the engineering
supplies, ni'.-lndiug tho thousand and
one things i ceded for the vast machin
pry of a great ship, will require an ex
peudituro or $0,000 every round trip.
The chief engineer draws $3,000 a
year, and his immediate assistants re
ceive l,G0O. $1,200 and $1,000 resnec
tively. The stokers or firemen average
about $30 a month, and tho furnaces of
the St. Louis require 180 of them work
ing in different shifts.
Tho purser, who is a most important
person on board, does not get much in
the way of salary, as the company in
fixing his pay figured on the farce
bonuses no receives for changing money
and performing tho little services which
the wealthy traveler docs not hesitate to
pay for liberally. His salary is only $1.
000 a year, bat he makes another $3,000
in fees and sometimes considerably
The ship's surgeon only receives $900
year for the same reason. He is
brought in contact with numerous real
and fancied invalids of the wealthy
class, and although no ono is compelled
to ice mm tow rail to do so. and a big.
popular ship like the St Louis Is worth
to him at least $3,000 to $4,000 a year.
Tho steward s department is one of
tho costliest on tho ship. The provisions
lor a round trip cost in the neighborhood
or Eiz.uou, and the salaries of tho stow
ard s men amount to $3,000 moro. The
Ktcwards are tho least paid of anv on
tho ship, for tho reason that in the fees
of tho passengers they collect a consider
able sum annually. All tho pay they
get is $20 a month, but they take in $40
a month in tips. Tho seasick man and
woman aro alwiays willing to give their
last cent lor 6ome little service.
wi - - m . . . .
luui'iuei steward receives f 1.500 a
year and also comes in for bis share of
the tips, as it is within his cower to
placo many delicacies in the way of the
Tho chief cook is a irreat man on the
snip, almost as great as the captain, and
in ail makes $3,000 a year out of his job.
i.ne breakage and wear and tear on
tho ship and its furniture are very heavy.
requiring on expenditure in incidentals
of about $3,000 each round trip. There
are couuness tilings to be replaced, and
a comparatively little thina- like the
washing of the ship's linen means an ex
penditure big enough to support a man
for a year in the lap of luxury.
Hore are une odd facts about the St
Louis : i here aro fully 1,000 .tons of
piping of various kinds in the shin. The
condensers will pump up at least 80.-
000,000 ga'lons of cool water a day
Tho furnace will consume no less than
7,500,000 cubio feet of air an hour. The
boiler tubes if placed in a straight line,
would stretch nearly 10 miles and tha
condenser tabes more than 23 miles.
The total number of separate pieces of
steel in tho main structure of the ship is
not less than 40,000, and the total num
ber of cubic feet of timber used in the
construction is more than 100,000. The
total number of rivets is not far from
1,850.000. New York World.
A SasBlcloos Till.
In Chicago "The scoundrel addressed
letter to me "John Smith. B. A..' "
exclaimed the city father wrathfully.
"What ol it?"
"What of it? What doe 'B. A. stand
Bachelor of arts. He thought yon
were a college graduate. "
"Oh, that's it. is it? I thought it
meant 'boodle alderman.'" Chicago
It Seems She Did.
"I think I'll lay low," said tho hen.
And shortly afterward there v.as a
loud cackling heard in Farmer B;lbr'
cellar. Chicago Tribune.
TOLD ABOUT TOWN.
Female's Swindling Opera.
-The Barber's mistake.
Strangers remaining in the waiting
room ol a city depot pending con
oections by which to reach their re
IpectiTe destinations contributed
financial assistance to an apparently
distressed yet boid-laeed Jut:
Creature who approached them with
a piiuui tale of hardship such as
would move the sympathies of the
average haman for a considerable
length of time recently, until the
ticket agent became acquainted with
the swindling stories related by the
girl. Her operations were then or.
dered to cease, less she would be
treated to a police court rehearsal
The girl, while of a diminutive na
ture a material essential in her
business nevertheless has but a few
summers to pass through until she
will have attained her majority
She resides in the upper end of the
city, and it is not of necessity that
she follows the life of a beggar for
sustenance. On the street she is
neat appearing; entering the depot
her countenance immediately told of
sorrow and distress. Her uiakc-u
was shabby for want of addi
tional replenishment. Approacbin
a stranger fcr she was always care
ful that it was no one else with
tears ready to flow, she would unfold
her tale of woe. Oae of her pleas
was in this strain:
nease give me a pennv or more
if yon can spare it. No; I have n
home. My father is in a hospital,
mother is dead, and I am trying to
get enough money to get to my aunt
She lives in New York (or somewhere
else, just as she happened to like).
Ana then 1 am so hungry, too. 1
cue had stones of a different n
ture, and the sineerity with which
she related them succeeded almost
every time in touching not only the
heart but the purse of the traveler.
lac money would be squandered for
fruit, candy and the like.
One night she told her troubles to
the wrong person, for it ended her
oeggmg in that place anyway. He
was a traveling man, and undoubt
edly suspicious of her story, cross
Questioned the girl until she became
saucy. The agent overheard the
proceedings, and gave the two
fronted female to understand what
was what. She has not put in an
Watched HU Movements.
The barber's wife took occasion to
keep tab on his maneuvers Sunday
evening, when he departed. from the
household domain with an air that
seemed to create the impression in
her opinion that he might forget his
coanuoiai responsibilities and fall
into the companionship of the fel
lows ana go on a carouse, lie .was
stationed in the doorway of a store,
putting a cigar and making jolly
wiiq younger acquaintances,
white form dodged behind
door on the opposite side of
the street. The spinach-remover be
came suspicious, lie cast his search
lights in that direction and observed
attentively. At frequent intervals a
neau would bob around tho corner of
the door. Probably some fair damsel
was having a little flirtation with
him, he pondered. But nay. He was
confident that it was his better half
shadowing him. To remove any
doubt he concluded to saunter down
one side of the thoroughfare and up
tne oiner ana investigate.
Nearing the darkened doorway the
suspense was anything but pleasant
if it was wifey her suspicions of his
inning inclinations would be well
founded; if some one else well that
would be different. With his eves
glistening, ana shivering like a south'
erner in Iceland, he peered into the
doorway from tho center of the walk
only to receive a pleasant salutation
I rom, bis wife! &he took him by the
inside wing and started homeward
proud of her Hackshaw proclivities
and a little better posted concerning
hubby's weakness. But he there
was no nse in showing? any evidence
of displeasure the best way out of it
was to rate the medicine and saw
South: Heights. July 27 Miss
Anna Sbeibner, Of Chicago, is here
to spend her vacation with friends,
Miss Alma Peterson, of Clinton, is
visiting at the home of her cousin.
John Cars ten son.
Mrs. Julia Bo 11 man left a few days
ago on a visit to her granddaughter
airs. c. i.ewis. near Ueneseo.
Miss Ida Bewen, who has been
visiting in Chicago for the last few
weeks, returned Thursday eyening.
sne was accompanied by her niece.
Little Ethel fiercer, while slaving
arouna a cart lnursday evening got
her hand canght in one of the
wheels. The injury, though painful,
was not serious.
The Irene D. brought down eight
strings of logs.
The Mountain Belle came down
with eight strings of lumber.
The Pilot and Verne Swain eame
down, and th Pauline, Irene D., Pilot
and Verne Swain went up. -
The stage of the water at the Rock
Island bridge at noon was 2.60 and
rising; the temperature,' 78.
Bbenmatlsm Cared u a Day.
"Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and
neuralgia radically cures in one to
three days. Its action upon the sys
tem is remarkable and mysterious.
It removes at once the cause and the
disease immediately disappears. The
first dose greatly benefits 75 cents.
Sold by Otto Grotjan, druggist. Bock
isiana, ana li. Scbiegel & Son., 220
W. Sec end stress. Davenoort.
THE AD.SIGX PAINTER
ONt OF THEM RELATES CHAPTERS
FROM HIS EXPERIENCE.
now ate managed to Advertise on the
..Malls of Fort Snmter Wkeo the Bees
Objected Let Farmer Blow His Steam
OT The Obliging Steamboatman.
Tr experience of a siga painter at
Fort snmter makes a diverting story
"You see, I got a darky to take me
over froui Charleston ic one of those lit
tie boats tuat they taildown there closer
to the wind than anything 1 ever saw
tefore The fort was auoccr.pied except
cy an eld soldier, who showed a:e
over the place .'Haveadrmk eurpcral?
said I to him after awhile. No objoo
tious.' said he. aad we walked aud talk
ed a little further. 'Pretty lonesome
here. ch. sergeant?' 'Very, indeed.' au
swered the old duck, warming to me as
l brevetted htm a grade higher every
two or inree minurcs.
"'Ah.' said I, 'it's a tough old biz.
rne army, am t it, lieutenant ?' 'Faith,
and it is, neon me life.' said he.
"Well. I brought my flask out agai
and pressed it upon him 'JTow, leak
here, captain.' said I, 'you don't mlud
me painting a sign around the old fort,
do you? ' Is ot a bit, my son. Paint as
much as ye plaze,' he answered quite
wiiiingiy, ana away i went to work,
finishing the lettering before suudown.
"That little business nearly got me
into trouble, and 1 lsft Charleston in
harry. Nearly as bad was the time I was
painting on a beehive. I was walking
along the railway track with my pots
ana brushes and saw the hivo, which
was in Al position, bound to bo seen by
everybody in the trams. . I stole up to it
and slathf d on the paint, taking care
not to make mnch noise. Bnz-z-zl Ona
little fellow camo to look at me. tbeu,
another, then another and then a score
or more all at ouce. They didu't seem
to object ia fact, seemed to admire the
richness cf the coloring but ia slinging
my leg over tne top or tho lilvo I upset
my caa of turpentine, and not one bee
in the crowd would . listen to a word of
reason. I was laid up for a week or two
after that, but I can t be quiet long.
ain't in ins to be still. I'm an out and
out Yankee, and it warms my heart to
be chT with the paints, and it ain't in
cumbeut upou me now. "
He added this with a complacent aud
pregnant glance at his massive watch
chain and jeweled sleeve buttons, which'
indicated no littlo prosperity.
hen anybody gets his back up at
me, i just let him blow bis steam off,
and then I talk to him," he continued
uown in juaryiana one day 1 was
paintiug a fence, and a fellow working
m a ncia near by hollered out : 'Hi I Git
away from that yar fence I I let on not
to hear him. 'You git now I' tho old
man thouteal once more, but I dabbed
and dabbed away as industriously as
ever. 'Yen won't, won't yer?' saM fie.
and then h6 cahie for me with a pitch
fork in In; hands. Folks in Maryland
are generally pretty much in earnest
when they aro laad, but I didn't move
an Incli. He d have lifted rae like
piece of toast if I had. and instead of a
toast it would have been a roast for ma
I looked as mild and innoeent as I
could, shaped ont the letters and held
my head back now and then as if to
study the effect. 'Don't von like it?'
said I as he got up to ma Well, he met
me witn some high seasoned exposru
latious; but. as I told you. I never in
terfere with a man when he's blowing
off steam; it isn't safe. . Tho pitchfork
am uot loot salubrious, but I held to
my work, and as I was finishing it he
began to cool off and at the same time
to take an iuterest ia the simi 'Got a
family?" said I 'Yes.' said ha Young
uns. too. maybe i es. said he again
'well, now,' said I. 'ain't von ashamed
or ygursclf to let yonr temper pet the
better or yon in this wav? Think of th
bad effect ou your children Cut I'll
paint it ont. 'No. leave it on. stranger;
like it. he answered, and we went
over tc the bouse together, which prove
that when a man s blowing off it's best
not to sit on the safety valve.
I went np the Mississippi with old
Captaia leathers iu the Natchez, with
nor smokestacks painted crimson to
signify that they would be burued red
hot before she would be passed, and at
the first landing 1 set tc work im all the
rocks. The old captain was immensely
tickled wjtli the idea. 'Look at the
darned ankl' he cried to the nassen
gers. 'How long before yon start, cap?"
snouted j. -we'll wait till you got
through,' ho answered, and ho did tho
6auie thing at every other landing. But
tne newspapers have made such an ont
cry ngamst tne desecration or uatnre, as
they call it. that a law forbidding it
has been passed in some of the states,
and, on the whole, rock painting is dis
couraged oy our patrons, who think it
spoils the sale of their articles "Chi
Fulfilled la Time.
He stood dazzled with tho brleht
light that had broken in apon him.
I nnnerstand why we call feet"
He jumped to cue side to avoid a
It was tho year 1900. and he was tha
only man on earth who still refused to
ride a wheel New York World.
Hard Coal Market. .
Hard coal is cheaoer now than it
has been for many years,- and this is
the best time to lay in your winter's
supply.' Call on E. GFrazer for
rock bottom cash prices. Telephone
1133. , r 1 .
are expressions . frequently heard
about cures affected bv Clinic Kidney
Cure. Do not fail to try this irreat
remedy for any kidney trouble.
Sold at M. F. Bahnsen's drug store.
Children Cry for
Leaf lard at Schroeder's.
Turtle soup at Albert's saloon.
1616 feecond avenue, tonight.
Rudolph Schaum has returned
from an extended visit to the east.
Bev. F. W. Mcrrell has gone to the I
Black Hills for a 7-weeks so
Free danee at Thomas Van Hecke's I
tonight, corner Fourth street and
ja nne building lot on Second ave.
nue in desirable neighborhood fori
sale, by George F. Both.
Mercer county's annual leathers1
institute will be held, at Aledo four
days beginning July 29. '
tr. ti. aobrbeck. xl Moline. was
elected president of the Illinois Phar
maceutical association, which closed
its 16th annual session at Peoria yes-
For first-class dvelhsr. scouring and
chemical cleaning, see William
uiaschke, steam dyer and oleaner.
formerly of Chicago, at 1412 Fourth
The new management of the
Club" saloon invites all friends to
participate in the grand opening
luncn idis evening, wnen a manaoun
orchestra will b) present to enliven
Tonight the meeting is to be held
at the Moline Att rooms to consider
a form of action with reference to tho
location of the new Western Insane
hospital. Bock Island is invited to
be represented at the meeting.
Contractor King returned to Omi
ha last evening, after having sub-let
tne contract for the brick work on
the postollice bailding to Huev &
Co., of Moline. in the afternoon. He
will- be here again next week, by
which time ne expects to nave every.
thing in readiness for operation.
contractor rung is constructing a
. . ...
similar building in Kansas.
24 Burrill Snell to Ira H. Buffutn.
i of lots 7 and 8, block 65, Andalu
sia. 1 100.
Mary E. Walker, et al, to Mary
Cox. part lot 13, SC. 19. le. $1.
John bchaefer. Jr.. to Eliza Moore.
lots 2. 3 and 6. and part lot 5. orig.
inai town oi fori isyron, wj lot 17.
Belcher b Sigs worth's add., outlet
18, assessor's plat of 25, 19, le, and
patt lot 1, Belcher ft Sigsworth's
aaa., rort Byron, si.
John Schafer, Jr., to R. C. Sim.
nion, part lot 1 , Belcher & Sigsworth's
aaa., i on uyron. 91.
a n n sr . . a.
rnza uevore, et al, to John Scha
fer, Jr., lots 2, 3 and 6. and part lot 6.
original town of Port Byron, part lots
1 ana it, jscicner as Sigsworth's add..
Port Byron, lot 18, assessor's plat of
io, i9. le, f 1.
cnaries Atkinson by executor, to
aura L. Ainsworth. lots 1 and 2.
and e lot 3, Atkinson's First add..
Mary Aldav to William Aid a v. lot
1. block 1. Aldav'a Third add.. Mo
line, f 100.
fcliza M. Brooks et al to J. A. Ar.
nell. lot 6, block 2. Brooks1 Fourth
add.. Rock Island. $625.
Mary Aldav to Theodore Faust, lot
O t.l A 1 A ma .
o, uiock 1, Aiaay s intra aaa., Mo
Peter Littig to Josephine Ciolins.
lot 1, ana part lot 2. block 19. Spen
cer & Case's add.. Rock Island, $1.
t. A. 1'ierce to Mary E. Moriran.
par ouuoi u, sw 20, i, le, $zZo.
25 L. II. Guyor and A. II. Guyer
to board of education of the city of
Kock Island, n 200 feet of block 2.
Guycr's Third add.. Rock Island,
Catherine Lee to Mary McGinler.
lot 16. block 3. M. Schnell's add..
Kocfc island. $1.
Eddie W. Noah to Daniel B. Noah.
s zo acres, sej, nej. 17, 18. 2e, $1,000.
En rywaere We Us
We find some one who has been
cured by Hood's Sarsanarilla. and
people on all hands are praising this
great medicine for what it has done
for them and their friends. Taken
in time Hood's Sarsaparilla prevents
serious uiness or seeping the blood
pnre and all the organs in a healthy
condition. It is the great blood pur
Hood's Tills become tho favorite
cathartic with everyone who tries
them 25 eents per box.
Boa ten Boxcars loo.
Aug. 19 to 24 the C. R. I. 4 P.
railway will sell round trio tickets
to Boston via all routes at single
A? W a .
tare, rersonaiiy conducted excur
sion train through to" Boston will
leave the tri-cities Saturday, Aug.
24. Ketarn tickets will be honored
until Oct. 6 on any one of the six fast
express trains running daily between
Chicago and the tri-cities. For fall
information call-at any C. R. I. & P.
ticket office, or address
Joiisr Sebastian, ti. P. A..
L. M. Allk.v, Genl Agent.
Take the Big Foar Boat to tha Kalghts
Boston. Mass.. Ang. 25-31 one
fare for the round trip magnificent
sleeping car service, elegant dining
cars tickets good going Aug. 1 to
25th. good returning until Sept. 10.
with privilege of extension until
For full narticnlars call on tha
gen of the Big Four ronte, or- ad-
urCSS V. 11. JaLarKTlir.
Gen'l Pass. 4 Ticket Agt.
E. O. McCobmick.
Pass. Traffic Mgr.. Cincinnati.
Tmb Abo us. 10c a week, deli Tared
every evening at your door.
If so you can get one at W. S. Hol
brook's, 10?, 10 and 107 East Second
Street, Davenporr, .
This week for
W. jS. HOLBROOK,
103, 105 and 107 East Second
Favorite Gas Stoves,
Ohio Ice Cream Freezers,
The Prince Lawn Mower.
All of the above are the best of makes.
If you are interested call and see them.
Prices never were lower.- Everyone
Corner Third Ave. and Twentieth St
AO KMT FOB
A Bicycle repaired with
neatness and dispatch.
218 Market Square.
rrnpeaals lav II eating;.
Healed Dionasaie will ha mmind iu ..ml
of (hesoantr clerk of Bock Island conau. Ill .
la care of W. A. Johnson, chairman of the ballfl.
Inf eamarlttso. tot ncatlng aad T.atllaOac n
.coart hoe now n the coarse of erection.
A U bus moat be received by I p. m A of . I. IMS.
Bids are aaksd for oe both direct an? Indirect
i'1 wiinooi me aatomaue rein
rises csabesaea at thaadlMnrn s iuiu
snpnlntendsntaf constriction. Bosk hlans.in!
pedBcationssHStbesabmiUed with each pro
BoseldeerlMn the nteni fall. Ac-rtisXl
F. A. lo bksoi. ChalfsmsL
J. O. Bnrrroir, Secretar.
w-f-Qr", J a nds lism,
ll.Stisiu, . r.M SnraaT, -
nue rinncn, w. . CatST.
fdfTH5 S'fnmT "JeSed: V
Rock Island, 111.
CURES GOUT. RHEUMATISM
m ono people CURED. arABAaraaB abae
Intelv toe bent on earth.
Testimonial! free. Hlltilr endorsed rijdoo
tora. Uefer to Hon. Iteary Varse, ex-surer at
UocklelanS. Write Vud.
SWANSON KUBCMATIC OCRK CO.
107 Deatkora Bt., chlcafe.
t. I. TksBal ill SinalD. nihsr. Stmts.
BIG FOUR ROUTE,
To Letve Peoria. lit,
Tuesday, Aue. O,
At the following Exceedingly Pop
Niagara Falls $ 7.&o
Put-in-Bay 6 .60
Lake Chautauqua 7.00
Thousand Islands..... 12.60
Oar patrons know the excel lent nall J at ttese
s rearm Sons via the "Bis Foar," which Is the
aataral roam to the Falls via Batata. Elegant
wsgner Sleeping Car accoatatodatlrnt will be
provided for all Solid Trains of Parlor Cars
and Coaches ran tnroofh wuhoat change.
Far full particulars call at onee on
C. S.' La Follbttb,
Agent "Dig Four,"
224 South Adams jSt.. Peoria, 111.
E. O. MoCormJck.
D. B. Martin, Pass. TraBe Mgr.
, Gen'l Pass. 4 T'k't Agt.
. .. ed liiian lim ii in. Inhaa,
mil Ilia Millie It Ti-d Secatt erf .11 SnaMsssT flBiflB"
Aft sW1 ealav. an amssC