Newspaper Page Text
tern -s -
THE ABGTTS. TUESDAY. JTXLY 31. 1900.
n x " r J ?!?
McCASKRIX & McCASKELX,
Attorneys at Law.
Rock Island and Milan. Rock Nand office
over Krell A Math's store. Mllaa office on
h. c. cosscti..
B. D. OOSIILLT.
CONNELLY & CONNELLY,
Attorneys at Law.
Money loaned. Office over Thorn a' drug
tore, corner of Second avenue and Beven-
JACKSON & HURST.
. Attorneys at Law.
Office in Rock bland National Bank Building
tH. 1 LCDOLPH. HOBCBT. B. BtTSOUiS
LUDOLPH & REYNOLDS,
A ttorney s at La w.
Money to loan. General legal business. No
tary public. 170b Second avenue, uaiora
U.KWtCMV," - C.UWiLXItS,
SWEENEY & WALKER.
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Office In Beogston block.
O. J. SBAKL. C B. MiMUU.
State's Attorney. : :
SEARLE & MARSHALL,
Attorney at Law.
Transact a general legal business.
McENlKY & McENIRY,
Attorneys at Law.
Loan money on gocd ser-urlty: make collec
tion. Reference. Mitchell A Lynde, bankers.
Office. Mitchell A Lytde building.
JOHN K. SCOTT,
City attorney of Rock Island.
Mitchell Lynde building.
F. H. FIRST, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Phone 4 on 1307. Office. 328 Twentieth
street. Office hours: 10 to 13 a m.; 2 to 4 and
7 to 8 p.m. Sundsy, 8:30 to 9:30 a. m;1.3uto
DR. CORA EMERY REED.
Special auction to diseases of women and
children, also diseases of e,e. ear, nose and
throat. Office bourn -9:3o to 12 a. m.. 1 to 4 p
m. 321 Six eentb street. Hock Island.
J. H BUBK HART. M. I)
MKS. HA DA M. BTJRKHAKT. kf. D.
DRS. BURKHART & BURKHART,
Office Treroann block. Office hours R to 12 a.
m.. I to Sand 7 to W p. rm. i'hone Nev Rock
Island, 111. Night calls answered from office.
C. T. FOSTER, M. D.
Physician and Surzeon.
Office between Third and Fourth avenues on
Twentieth street. Office hours, v to 11 a. m ,
1 to 4 p. m. and 7 to v p lu. Night calls from
DR. S. II. MILLER,
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist.
All diseases of horses and cattle treated on
aporoTed principle. Surgical operations per
formed la a scientific manner. Doss treated.
All call promptly Attended to. Residence.
II '0 Fourth avenue. Telephone 40S3. Office
and Infirmary. 1615-1017 Fourth avenue,
M sucker's stable), opposite No. 1 tire house.
DR. H. EMMET STEEN,
Specialist and expert In tbe treatment of
servt-un. private and ail chronic diseases of
men and women.
Hours: 10 to li S to 4, 6 to 8. Sundays 10 to
IS. Harrison and Second streets, opposite
new Boston store.
DR. M. A. HOLLLNGSWORTH.
Office, Harper House Pharmacy,
calls phone 4301.
DR. A. L. THOMPSON.
Psycho Magnetic. Healer.
Chronlo diseases. Functional disorders, all
nervous and mental troubles can oe ouied
Hours V to IS: 1:30 to 6 and 7 SO to 0 30. 1907
Fourttt avenue, between Nineteenth and
DR. H. G. TRENT,
Office Hours: 9 to 12: 1 to 5. Y. M. C. A.
DR. C. W. GRAFTON,
Rooms ovar the Roton Shoe Store.
Office hours from to 12 a. m. aad 1 to 6 p. m
J. T. TAYLOR.
Office hours 8 30 to 13 a. m . 1 30 to t0 p. m
t1H aichtoenth street. Opposite Union office
DRACK & KERNS.
Architects and Superintendents.
Skinner Block. Second Boor.
HENRY GAEWE, Prop.
Cut Flowers and Designs of all Kinds.
City store, 1907 Seoond ayanne. Telephone
VJho have the
Despondency in women
Is a mental condition
directly traceable to some
distinctly femala III,
Well women don't have
the blues, but compara
tively few people under
stand that the right medi
cine will drive them away.
Lydia E. Pinkhsm's Vegetable Compound
overcomes the blues, be
cause it Is the safeguard
of woman's health.
It regulates the entire
female organism as
nothing else doesm When
the dragging sensation
and the backache go, the
blues will go alsom
Read the letters from
women appearing in tms
paper women wno nave
tried It ana Know, mere
are a million such women
Is No Longer an Incurable Dis
Why Neglect Yourself and Permit This
Loathsome and Danarerons Afflic
tion to Fasten Itself t'pon Ton.
If jou have Dryness of the Nose
and throat, a constant hacking and
coughing, enlarged tonsils, dropping
of mucus, stopping up ot the nose,
fullness and noises in the head,
mouth-breathing, oflensive breath; if
you are pale, weak, losing tlesh. and
have a tendency to uAPas or
CONSUMPTION do not let it increase
from day to iay.
Consult the German-Enslish Spe
cialists and receive assurance of a
6peedv and permanent cure
Catarrhal Detfness. Bronchitis, Ca
tarrh of the Throat, Stomach, Bow
els. Liver, Ki liiey and Bladder treated
by the Berliu system used exclusively
by these Eminent Specialists.
The remedies and methods em
ployed are new and are the result of
study and researcn during many
years of hospital, private and special
practice. They are without excep
tion the only successful ones before
the medical profession today.
By means sf costly appliances found
nowhere else west of Chicago, the
doctors are enabled to bring healing
agents directly to the diseased parts,
thereby producing cures in cases that
have tried all other means and failed.
Tbe best physicians frankly admit
that this is the only way of perma
nently curing Catarrh and Catarrhal
Their Electro-Chemic System in
combination with medicine is proving
successfol in all cases of Nervous De
bility. Defective Memory, Mental De
lusions. Sleeplessness, Threatened
WOMEN suffering from nervous
ness, palpitation of the heart, flatu
lency, or any disease peculiar to their
sex should call on tbe Specialists and
get an opinion en their case free of
Consultation and Examination
Der Bamokrat Building
205 W. Third Street, Davenport.
Hours 9 to II a. iru, S to 4 and 7 to 8 p. as.
Sncdsys S to 12 a. m.
Join? Volk & Co.,
Guilders : : :
also x Axrrr a ctckks or
Sash, Dovrs, Blinds and Mouldings;
Venoer.xi and Hard Wood Floor
ing; of All Kinds.
Single aad Doable Strength Window
Ghs. PclisheJ Plate, Beveled
Flute and An GUac-
11-329 EIGHTEENTH STREET,
SHE IS A DEPUTY UNITED STATES
MARSHAL IN HAWAII.
TratalSLs; Factory Ctrls Hew to Wear
o Shirt Waist I p to Dslc Dressing;
A Clever Woman'! Sememe A Hero
ine of tbe Revolution.
Miss Llllie J. Ray, daughter of Dan-
lei A. Ray. recently made United States
marshal of Hawaii, has been appointed
deputy marshal to her father.
i Miss Ray has for the pact year or
two been in . tbe pension bureau at
Washington. She had previously serv
ed under her father in the land depart
ment, of which he was chief. Mr. Ray.
however, gave up that position to be
come private secretary to Senator Cul
I Miss Ray was born In Bloomington,
Ills and was educated at the Normal
'college at Normal. She taught school
LTT T.TB J. EAT.
for several years in Springfield and
finally became postmistress for the
senate in the state legislature. That
was in 1SS0. She has lived in Wash
ington 6 lace obtaining her first ap
Her mother was a Miss Thila R. Sut
ton of Norfolk, but aside from the
Washington home her Immediate fam
ily live in Oak Park, where her father
still has his vote.
The value of the new position Is said
to be about $1,500 a year, the appoint
ment Ix'ing for six years. Mr. Itay will
receive $2,500 annually as marshal, but
there are allowances. Miss Ray is
about 35 years of age.
TrninlnK Factory Girls.
One branch of work for girls Is not
overcrowded, and the wages are not
becoming less. That is employment as
machine operators, and because of this
opportunity the alliance employment
bureau, of which Miss Virginia Pott is
president and in the management of
which other prominent women are in
terested, has started a school for oper
ators at the Friendly Aid House, in
East Thirty-fourtn street, which will
last eight weeks of the dull summer
season. The training the girls will get
here will stand them instead of long
experience and help them to advance
much more rapidly toward the pro
ficiency that commands good wages.
In all the large factories where girls
ere employed nowadays the machines
are run by steam or electricity, so that
girls may begin this kind of work with
safety at a much earlier age than when
the machines had to be run by foot
Beginning with the simplest form of
plain stitching the course of instruc
tion Includes double seaming, gather
ing, putting in headings, tucking, fine
banding and all the kinds of work re
quired in making underclothing, shirt
waists, neckwear and other articles
which require women's work.
Miss Leonora O'Reilly, the resident
worker of Asacoy House, Brooklyn,
will be in charge of the work. The
hours will le from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.,
with an hour at noon for luncheon.
The girls bring their own lunch and
have a pleasant room set apart In
which to eat it. A gas range is at their
disposal, so that they can have tea,
coffee or anything of that sort that
they may wish to add to what they
bring from home.
- The fee for the course Is only the
nominal sum of 50 cents, and all ma
terials are supplied by the committee.
While the main purpose of the in
struction Is to prepare girls for work
In the factories, it affords an excellent
opportunity for girls who wish merely
to do the sewing for their own families.
The alliance employment bureau will
be able to piace all girls who wish em
ployment as soon cs the fall trade
opens that Is, If. they show in the
summer any aptitude for the work.
Until they get the speed required in
the big factories the wages will be
small, but Just as soon that is at
tained the training that they have re
ceived will insure their advance. A
good operator seldom is out f work.
New York Press.
now to Wear a Sblrt Waist.
To look trim in her shirt waist seems
to be an impossibility to the average
summer girL Apparently she goes on
the principle that because the waist Is
loose it requires no attention beyond
putting on and buttoning. Nothing
could be further from the fact. Care
ful adjustment is necessary to give the
good fitting, well put together appear
ance. Large safety pins or white beaded
pins three inches long should be re
garded as complemental of every shirt
waist. Use three or perhaps four of
these, preferably the white beaded
ones. Having put on and buttoned a
khlrt waist, first pin the back down to
the corsets below the waist line.
Pull the shirt well down before ad
justing the pin. This improves the fit
and reveals the curve of the back, one
ef the prettiest of feminine lines. Next
see that the fronts of the- waist from
the underarm seam to the gathers are
smooth on the figure; then pin each
side securely down to the corset on a
line with the back. This done, the
dress skirt may be put on and that fas
tened in the back to the skirt with tbe
fourth pin. About the waist then goes
the blt, and the arrangement is com
plete. Shirts are sometimes made with a
gathering string which pulls from the
back of the waist, tying in front, and
these are worn by a number of deluded
women who fancy that because they
tie a string about the waist they are
getting a trig effect. On the contrary,
of all shirts this style is most "sloppy."
The gathers spread unbecomingly, pull
up out of place, and after an hour of
wearing the whole waist has the ap
pearance of trying to wrest itself from
Some women have eyes sewed on the
backs of their shirts, with correspond
ing hooks on the dress skirt. This, as
far as it goes, is recommended for trlg
ness, but is disastrous to the shirt, for
the weight of the skirt is often too
great a strain. Moreover, the eyes fre
quently tear the fabric In the wash
and never fail to fust, leaving two bad
Shirt waists wrinkled In front and
back, pulling up from the belt and
generally askew, are more commonly
seen than is necessary. There is no
reason why they should not fit as well
as the body of a tailor gown. But it
does not all lie with the shirtmaker.
The woman must do her part. He will
fit the thing well, but Is defrauded of
bones to guarantee its perfect shape.
So the woman, if she be trig, shapes it
herself. And thi8 She does by pulling
it in close all around to her figure and
firmlv fusteiiinrr It to her eorsets with
three long white headed plus.
I'p to Date Dreaalnsr.
The "little nothings" which go to
make up a fashionable attire nowadays
far exceed the cost of the dress ma
terial and in fact seem to be a more
distinguishing feature than the style
of garment. After all, what style of
gown is not de rigueur at the moment?
There are full skirts or tight skirts,
with panels or without, trimmed
lengthwise or crosswise, and every
kind of waist Is likewise given the up
to date touch with some of the thou
sand and one accessories now in vogue.
Among these trinkets are necklaces of
diamonds, coral, gold or pearl beads,
pendants, clasps, buckles and buttons,
all of the jeweled order.
The tendency In dress is to copy pic
turesque effects of earlier days, and
there are a few artistic results, but the
character and the life of the American
girl do not warrant the "clinging vine"
Fichus which depend for their grace
upon the manner of draping are the
height of the mode and suit youthful
figures, giving that broadening touch
at the shoulders which Is becoming to
English women in general. These
fichus may be In Marie Antoinette j
style or a la Montcspan or a la Pompa- j
dour or, in fact, so arranged as the in-'
dividual fancy thinks best. The new
est are exquisitely hand embroidered
on the finest lawn or cambric, faintly
butter colored, u0 pnnie are shaped In
a rounded piece without any frills,
ready for placing on tbe shoulders, and
knotting In front.
Those of us who have ancient chests
dowered with relics of ancestresses
gowns would do well to institute a
hunt, for the dames of the last century
were noted for the beauty of their
fichus, and the present day embroider
ies cannot exceed the olden ones. As
a natural accompaniment snort eioow
sleeves appear on the newest foulards
and muslins, with full elbow ruffles. '
These are far more likely to be worn
by good dressers than the much talked
of and written about sleeve of the fif
ties, which Is rather quaint than pret
ty, though there Is a charm about It for
tea gowns and wrappers. Brooklyn
A Clever Woman's Scheme. I
With the present overcrowding of al- '
most every vocation credit is due to
any one who can strike out success
fully into new and original lines of
business. A bright little woman in a ,
New England town has hit upon a !
novel and Ingenious way of making
Her plan is to buy some house which
is dilapidated and out of repair, but In
a good locality, uuere is usuany noi-
much trouble In finding such a house
or in purchasing it at a bargain. Then
her tastes come Into play, devising re
pairs and Improvements to the place.
putting in a pretty window here, some
ornamental tile or wood work there, &
cozy corner somewhere inside, a hand
some touch to the hallway to give
first impressions" and In one way
and another transforming an old run
down house to an attractive modern
.....it : I
She f mulshes the house and lives
there for a time, while her Ideas are ;
being earrleU into effect. She renders j
the place as attractive as possible in-,
side and out, not at all because sue
means to stay there but simply for
selling purposes. That is her specula- i
Uon. Once ner work is completed uer to compute how many miles are cov
houae finds her a ready purchaser. t.re1 a day Dy u,e housewife in the
owing to the taste displayed. She gen- ; preparation of the meals, in washing
erally sells the whole honse outright. dishes snd in her general work.
furnished and all. at a handsome profit, i
Then she searches out another house An ,8 going the rounds
under similar conditions and does the fajlcatlve of the extraordinary simplie
thing over again, say. the Atlanta Coo- Jty of Queen victoria's way of looking
stltution. , , lat things. "I have been told." said her
Wring in the bouses as she does dnr-majest nbat Iord Kttchener ls a
tag the impairing period, she considers man hater; but x CM
...runuw. iirrionumria.;,. jt fig b, hag aiwars fcecn
tion for tarte and good Judgment In j treme,r nice to me -such
matters Is a valuable aid in her j
ccsmess. ne is a manipulator ot old I
Louses and they are transformed under I
A Berslse af Ik Revalatlem.
Deborah Sampsoiv who enlisted In
the Continental arm as Robert Short
leff. was one cf the most dashing and
brave of fighters for tbe cause of lib
erty. She enlisted in a Massachusetts
regiment and served three years be
fore it was known that the brave sol
dier was a woman. "She was taken
111 In Philadelphia," says a writer in
The l adies' Home Journal, "and the
hospital nurse had pronounced her
dead, but a slight gurgling attracted
the doctor's attention. He placed his
hand over her heart and, finding, to
his surprise, an Inner waistcoat tightly
compressing her rireast, ripped it open
She was immediately removed to the
matron s apartments, where every
thing was done for her comfort. The
commanding officer, -upon learning that
his aid was a woman,- granted her an
honorable discbarge and presented her
with a letter from Washington com
mending her services. The humble
' soldier stood before him with shinin
eyes filled with tears and thanked him
many times, begging him to ask that
her fellow soldiers le told and that he
ask them to tell him if she had done
aught that was unbecoming a woman.
This was done, and her comrades and
officers declared their respect for her
was unbounded. Upon her honorable
discharge from the army she returned
I to her mother's home, striving to es
cape the calumny which followed her
singular career. After General Wash
ington became president ' he wrote a
mot cordial letter to Mrs. Gannett
(Deborah Sampson, she having mar
ried in the meantime), inviting 'Robert
Shurtleff to visit him. She accepted
and was treated with the greatest hon
crs by the president and residents of
' Woolen Dresses For Worklnflr Girls.
I According to a report made by Hufus
Fleming. United States consul at Edin-
I burgh, the progressive displacement of
I cotton goods by woolens for women's
wear has become a matter of much im
portance to dealers in these classes of
goods. This change, which has been
going on for some years, was acceler
ated last November by the rise in the
prices of cottons, compensating the rise
in woolens, which began about a year
ago. Amoug wholesale merchants In
these lines there is a difference of opin
ion us to how far the substitution will
go and how long it will last, but there
Is agreement that "the public taste is
Working women and girls in all pur
suits have been showing a strong pref
erence for woolen dresses, apparently
because they are thereby saved the
trouble of washing the garments or the
expense of havlug them washed. In
this climate woolen dresses and other
garments of woolen goods are seldom
too warm, even in summer, and the
neatness of a laundered dress is a sec
ondary consideration with the majori
ty. Wholesale dealers in dry goods
believe that in Scotland and In north
ern Europe generally the preference
among working women for wooleu
dresses has become a permanent con
dition which the trade must recognize.
Are There Too Many Clubs f
In her annual address Mrs. P. L.
Sherman, the retiring president of the
Chicago Woman's club, gave utterance
to a statement likely to be indorsed by
many club women. "Oh," she said,
"for a brilliant inspiration for some
thing for a substitute for essays which
form so prominent a part of our pro
grammes! The Ideas are good, but the
form of presentation is monotonous."
She considered thjt this avalanche of
essays, which now overwhelms the
world of women's clubs, Is lessening
the attendance. Another cause, too,
for the same result she put In this
way: "I fear the club pendulum has
swung too far and that too many wo
men belong to too many clubs. I do
not say that too many women belong
to clubs. There are sigus, however,
that the reaction has commenced and
that we are seriously considering pro
tecting ourselves against club dissipa
tion." Harper's Bazar.
The famous flower girl of Paris who
Invariably presented Emperor Napo
leon III with a bouquet after the Grand
Prix Is Just dead. Her real name was
She was the recognized flower girl of
the Jockey club; also sold flowers at
the doors of the Cafe Anglais when
that establishment was at the height
of its fame. She was always to be
found in the paddock at Longchamps
on great race days.
Neck dressing for summer appeals
more to comfort than it has for several
seasons. The stiff linen collar has giv
en place In a large measure to soft dra
peries of silk, la w it or lace. The em
broidered reefer is a favorite tie. being
two yards long and nine Inches wide,
having the ends ornamented with em
broidery or appliques of lace. This tie
Is long enough to encircle tbe throat
"How many steps does a housewife
fate in a dayr Is the problem a body
cf jjew York women are attempting
to solve. w It is estimated that 2.GOO
Btep8 make a mile, and the proposition
Fruit lemonade ls very good. Uakc
a rich lemonade in the first place, then
add to it the Juice of a pint of straw
berries and the Juice of a few oranges.
Add a little-of the fruit and a cup of
I.'.'.,""..""" ''" '.!-' 111 ".. '. 1 J t.J,mamm'' l'l:ll"?Llml!,.J''wl
similating tiicTood and Regula
ting thcStamachsaDd.Davs'els of
tiess and Rest.ContaIns neither
OpmmlMorphine nor Mineral.
Not Narc otic.
7riiff iJlt -
A perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion. Sour Stomach. Diarrhoea.
QSS and LOSS OF SLEER
Yac Simile Signature of
EXACT COPY OT WHAPPEH.
A. D. HUESING, Wholesale
11: ESsHj2)F.mE, Bottt mm Beers
W ,SA Refreshing
f Sits SSSft Beverage to
JimM rf the weary
e Hv:AV Fy J J t - i.ilir-t ' :baJ tllTHi American I
i '3l iS m"f3 0 3 COMPAMV.
Rock Ial&xid. 111.
Incorporated Under the
Oar Personal Collateral Ob Real Estate Security.
J. M. Buford, President.
John Crubautrh. Vice President.
P. Ureenawait, Cashier.
Begaa business July S, 1890. and occupied
a. - comer oi Aincoeu
NOBBY SPRING SUITING.
All the very latest novelties in spring suiting will be
found now. on display at Gus Englin's. Spring suits
fl 8, 20, 22 and $25 and upward. Call and examine
John h. paridon.
Shop419 Rvmt.nth Ht
Sweeney & Walker, Attorneys
State of IlilnoiH. t
Rock Island County- t
In the Circuit Court in Chancery. Partition.
General No 4717.
Jacob Woir. t-llza Wolf. Henrietta Lowe,
Cba'les WWf. Lena Wolf. Philip Woif. Theo
dore Wolf . Mary Wolf. Lenauurllnff-Cbsrles
UurllDir and George Kadie rn. Katherlne
Tretchler and Georsre Tretchier.
Notice la hereby Kiveu that b virtue of a
decree of said Court, entered tn the above en
titled eauHe, on the Twenty-Unit day of
June. A. U. . 15O0. I nbi.ll. on fjatu'day. the
Fourth day of Aatnist. a. l. l'e. at the hourof
twoo clock In tbe afternoon, at the e8t1oorof
the Court House, in the City of Hnek Inland. In
said coucty of Ho-K Ltlanrl. mm directed try said
decree e lat public auction to thehibeot and
best bidder, that certain parcel of land,
situate In tbe County of Bock Island acd
btate of Illinois, k&own and described as fol
1 be West naif (S) of tbe North Fast qtj arter
of Section number Twenty-Two (Zi) la Town
ship number Sixteen (14;. North Ranee oosaher
Four (4 West of the Fourth Prineipal Me
Terms of Sale-. The above described pre
mises w U De sold for at least one third (H in
csv,b on tbe day of sale and tbe balance In one
airfl two years secured by note and Baortxage
upon the prea.lea sold with sis per eent an
f ated at Rock ICand, Illinois, this Srd day
ef July, A. D , ifeiO.
- Kl-WI S K. PilKEITtB.
Useter In Chancery. Hock Ilaid County. III.
s wax? XT at Wautxa, Complaisant' .Solici
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
THI OCNTAUR COMPANY. NCVa VCRN CfTV.
Dealer, Rock Island. 111.
Four Per Cent Paid on
H. B. Cable,
H. P. Hull,
K. W. Burst,
J. M. liuford
Jo tin vols.
Jackson and Hum
1SOS Reeond Ave
BBNRT A. PA Sir ON
Notice of PobUoatlonv Chancery
State of Illinois,
County of Kock Island.
In the circuit court, September term.
Mary J. Melvln vs. George L. Melvin. In chan
Affidavit of the non-residence of Gcorre
L. Melvln. the defendant sbove named. fc;v
Ing been filed In the office of the clerk of a!d
circuit court of Rock Ihland couotv. no
tice is hereby given to the said non-rcnident
defendant, that the complainant ha tiled l.er
bill of coropwulLt In said court on the chancery
side thereof, on tbe lllb dy of July (.A. 1.
IviO. and tbat a fcumtnono thereupon ut-unl out
of said rourt aifslast said defend ut. returna
ble on the 17th day of September A. U.
as Is by law required.
Now, therefore, unless you, the said George
1 Melvln. shall persona-iy be and appear before
the said circuit court of Uoett folaod county, on
in brat day of the next terra thereof, to tie
hoiden at tbe court house in the rlty of Kock
Wand. In said county, on the 1 7th day of Sep
tecrioer A. li. iVO. aov. p'ead. answerer demur
lo the said complainant's bill of complaint,
tbe same and tbe matters snd things therein
charged and stated will betaken as confessed,
and a decree entered against you acoordlng to
tbe prayer of saiJ bill.
In tesiimory whereof, I have hereunto set
my hand aad affixed the a4 of sold co ;rt. at
my office la Kocs Island, this 17tb day of July,
A. LI. 1X0. Gimk;s W. "amiii.m. Clerk.
SBaUI.C A HllUUtLU
July 17, A. IX li00.