Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY, JUNE 13,
THE TBATEtEHiV fcrt'iUi-.
fim-iWfm r'lfth venne ana Thmj
first street, rre
Ooancil tSinao JS. Miancno- (
ta DY Express 1
Kansas City Day Express. .
Omaha Express .. .........
Omaha and Denver Vesti- I
Kansas City I.leiited . ...
Stuart-Roc Island Express
ft. Paul and Miniieapdi
Kansas C'iiv and St. ! -
Denver, Col"rnlrt Sprni;;-! I
1 :05 am
t :45 am
7 :6 im
4.45 amj 3:20 am
4:50 am!ll;15 pm
5:40 pm ): am
6:15 am! 9:05 pm
lj:15 am," :iu piu
11:4." am 3:50 pm
"Daily. tOoni; east. iuoniw.s;.
-I-rFLIN(TON ROCTK-C, B. Q. RAIL
H w; Depot First avtr.no and Sixteenth SI.
M.J. Vouuk, agent.
Bt. Ion' Express......
Bt. Ixal S-ipress
9t Ptl 3xi.re
, 7 :40 pm
.' 6:t0 pm
. : 9 :0 pro
. 7:55 am
CHICAGO. Mll.WAUB.HiB; at ox. riii Miw
way Racine & Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
a venn e, a. u. r . iuii.v.
TRAINS. Liiti. Abbiv.
Hail and Express 7:00 am 6 2Jpm
8U Paul Express.... 4:4Jptn 11:45 am
Ft. Accommodation 7:45 art oQIppi
ROCK ISLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY DB
pot First avenue and Twentieth atreet. F.
H. Rockwell, Agent.
5&eAccommod.tlon....:. 9:10am; W p
ARLINGTON, CEDAR RAPIDS & NORTH
ern railway, depot foot of Brady street.Dav
enport. J.E.Ha'nneiian, Oen.T'k't & Pass.Anent.
Pavenport Trains. Leave. Arrive.
Passenger :! I'm K0:4am
Freight. hi -.00 am bl 1:15 pm
Leave West Davenport. -
West. Liberty Train t North. ,;Sou'h.
PassenwT j b7:95m ;bl0:pm
al0:3 ) pm I a4 50.m
" 6 45 am
prelKht bl :15 pm bS:00am
; b9:15pm bl :15pm
-w bl 1 :50um
nilr hliillv excent Sunday.
ttoing South and east
ktOST DTBBCT ROUTS TO TH1
East. South and Southeast.
" " Fast M'l. Express
Lv. Rock Island 8:0ram 8:30 pm
At. Orion 8:45 am 8:04 pm
Cambridge 9:08 am 3:27 pm
ealya 9 :36 am 8 :57 pm
Wyoming 10:11am 4:S8 pm
rMnceville 10 :S0 am 4 :55 pm
Peoria 11:15am 5:40pm
Bloomington ' 1:15 pm 9:15 pm
Sprlngfleld 8:40 pm 10:0pm
Jacksonville 4 0C pm 12 -05 n't
Decatnr 19:50pm 10:00pm
Danville 8:50 pm 19:10 am
Indianapolis 6:55pm 8:35am
Torre Uaate I 7:10 pm 10:00 am
Bvansville 1:20 am 7:S5am
Bt. Lonis 17:30 pm 7:40 an:
Olncinnatt 11:00 pm 7:10 n't
Lw. Peoria 110:10 am, 3:50 pm
Ar. Rock Island I 1:95 pm; 7:05 pm
Accommodation trains leave Rock Island at
0:00 a. m. and 6.20 p. m ; arrive at Peoria 8 :50 p .
n. and 1 :15 a. m. Leave Peojia 8:00 a. m. and
7 :15 p. m ; arrive Rock Island 4 :00 p. m. and 1 :95
All trains ron dally except Sunday.
All passenger trains arrive and depart Dnion
Free Chair cr on Fast Express between Rock
lalond and Peoria, bth directions.
Through tickets to all points; baggage caecked
through to destination.
I Accom, Accom.
L. Rock Island . I 9.10 am 4.00 pm
Arr. Reynold.... 10 an am 5.0Bpm
Cablo 11.00am 5.40pm
Lv. Cable 6.2" am 19.50 pm
Ar. Reynold- 7.00 am 1.45 pm
" Bock Island "7.5 am1 3.00 pa
H. B. SUDLOW,
-r.' Tct. A?f t
Great Rock Island Route
TO THE UAST. -
Best Dining Car Service in the World.
Tin- Kock Island is formnst in
adopting tiny ml v:mtii";(! calculated
to improve spevd imd give that lux
ury, safety and comfort that popular
patronage demands. Its equipment
is thoroughly complete with vesti
lulel trains. manlticent tliniri";
cars, sleepers and chair coaches, all
the most clejjant, and of recently im
Faithful and capable management
and polite, honest service from em
ployes are important items. They
are'a double duty to the company
and to travelers and it is sometimes
a task diflicult of accomplishment.
Passengers on this line will find little
cause for complaint on that ground.
The Great Hock Island Route runs all
regular trains to Englewood subur
ban station, close to World's Fair
grounds, and you can save time and
trouble by getting off at that point
and avoid the crowd in the city.
For full particulars as to tickets,
maps, rates, apply to any coupon
ticket ollice in the United States,
Canada or Mexico, or address:
Gen'l TW. & Pass. Agt., Chicago, III.
E. St John, GenTMgr. Chicago, III.
TIIAT MAKES GOOD DLOOD
Will completely change the blood In yonr system
in three months' time, and send new, rich biood
coursing through your veins. 11 you feel exhausted
and nervous, are getting thin and all run down,
Ullmore's Aromatic Wine, which Is a tonic and not
a beverage, will restore yon to health and strength.
Mothers, use It for your daughters. It Is the best
regulator and corrector for all ailments peculiar to
woman. It enriches the blood and gives lasting
strength. It Is guaranteed to cure Diarrhoea, Dys
entery, and all Summer Complaints, and keep the
Bold by all druggists for $1 per bottler
THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.
Promptly and perma
nently cures all forms of
Nervous Weakness, Krais
sions. Spermatorrhea, Im
potency and all effects of
abase or excesses; been
prescribed over 35 years
in thoasands of cases; is
thA nnlv roltMbltt anil hnn-
Ucf ore and After, est medicine known; ask
drnggi?ts for Wood's rHOSPHODtKE: if he offers
some worthless medicine in place of this, leave
his dishonet store, enclose price in letter and
we will send you by return mail. Price one package
$1: six. $5: one will please, eix will cure; pam
phlet in plain scaled envelope, a stamps; address
WOOD CHEMICAL CO.,
. 131 Woodward avenue. Detreit Mich.
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Mitchell
A. Lynde'e new block.
JACKSON ii KTBST,
TTORSEY8 AT LAW. Office in Rock Isia
fl-Nationa: Bank Building, Rork Island. Ill
i. ewaasET. o. t. wAtairi'
ATTOHNEYS AND COUNSELLORS A7 LA
TOfflcc in Bengston's block, Roca Island, 111.
McENIRY & tfcEMRY,
TTORSKT'K AT LaW Loan coocjoc goo.
A security, make collections. Reference. MitcL
Lyndc. hankers. Office in Postofflce bloci.
S. W. OI5ELL,
TTORNEY AT LAW Formerly of Port Byron,
and during the pat two years with the drm of
Irownine & Entriken at Moline, ha now opened
m office in the .Auditorium building, room 5, at
C. i. Skarle. S. W. Skablb.
SEARLE 6c SEARLE.
I TTORSErS mil Counsellor at Law and So
Alicltors In Chancer: office Buford'a block,
R, M. PEARCE,
boom 33 In Mitchell A Lynde'e new block .
DR. J. E. HAWTHORNE,
Teeth extracted without pain by the new
No 1716 Second avenne. over Krell at Math's.
DRS. BICKEL &SCHOEMAKER
Mitchell & Lynde's Block. Rooms 89-81
Edwahd L. Ham ati. Clark U. Bqford.
HAMMATT & BUFORD.
ARCHITECTS, Rock Island, 111. Office Room
41, Mitchell Jb Lyndc building.
GEO. P. STAUDTJHAR.
Plans and superintendence for all'class ol
Minis 53 and 55. Mitchell & Lynde bnilding
DR. AS AY.
Physician and Surgeon,
1131 Tin no Avk. ,
Telephone 127n. U.k k Island. 111.
Office Hours: 10 a. m. to 12 m., 1 to 3 p. m. and
J. R. llollowbush, M, D. Geo, E. Barth, M. D.
DRS. BARTH & HOLLOWBUSH,
PHYSICIANB AND SURGKONS,
Office 40ard st. Telephone 105
KesidunceTSiaistst. ' 1188
Dr. Barth Dr. Uollowbush-
W to 10 a, xn. 10 to 12 a. m,
1 to and 7 to B p.m. I a to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m.
DR. CHAS. M. ROEINSON
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Office McCullongh Building, 194 W. 3d St.
Honrs : 8 to 11 am: 1 to 4 cm.
J. F. Mtbbs, M. D. Gbo. W. Wheiuu,;m. D.
DRS. MYERS & WHEELER,
BrXCI ALTTES !
Surtrry and llnaiesi of Women
Office over Krell & Math's. Telephone 1148.
orricE nouns :
DB. XTCBS. I DB.WHEEI.EB. '
0 to 12 a.m. I 8 to 10 a.m.
to 5 acd 7 to 9 p. m. 1 1 to 8 and 7 to V p. m
lee. telephone 12U0. Res. telephone, 11U0.
Alar-txivus success, .
Laaaa PasrAN CasartnrA.
Dr.KLINE B GREAT
fr OZTIRATN & Nbrvf Disxasbs. O'y tnr'
litre jtrr j . . ' . . . - , . r r --r .
INF ALL1BLK if taken u directed. A htt after
first li.ty's ure. Treatise and 5a trial bottle frto
1-it :iienis. tc-y i"v'K ct.t-.-......-w
, tvcl S?nl nam-. 1 . O. ana exprc artclress ol
i'-tetl tc lK.KL.lNl.olt Arch St..vhtladrlphia.Pa-
YARNS OF A TIME WHEN THE ERIE
WAS A SINGLE TRACK LINE.
Tbe First Use or trie Telegraph In the Run
ning; of Railway Trains What a "Snake
Spiker" Was How the Itellrope Came
to lie Vsed Sounding Wheels.
"Charley Miuot had his little tussle with
one of his engineers about running a train
on telegraph signals along In 1851," said a
veteran railroad engineer recently. "The
Erie was a single track then of course, and
the magnetic telegraph, as it was called in
those days, was a new and in many re
spects an untried thing. The Erie had put
up a line along its road as had other rail
roads, but the telegraph had never yet been
applied by any road to the running of
trains. Engineers and conductors ran their
trains according to schedule, and if it was
dewn on the schedule that they were to lie
at a certain place or spot on a biding or turn
out until another train, running in an oppo
site direction met and passed them, there
they would lie if the other train did not put
in an appearance for a week. This resulted
In great delays in the traffic of tbe road,
and soon after the putting up of the tele
graph line Superintendent Minot'madeup
his mind that by its use that evil could be
done away with and the whole existing sys
tem of railroad transportation be revolu
tionized. "He was timid,tbougbabout making the
venture, but one day he happened to be on
a train bound for Elmira, which was the
terminus of the road then. This was in
the summer of 1850. Big Ben Sholes was
the engineer. 'When they got to Turner's
station they found that the train from the
west which was to meet and pass them
there was half a day late. That was the
opportunity for Charley, and he made up
his mind to settle the question of running
trains on telegraphic order right there and
then. He tent a message to the agent at
Port Jervis notifying him that the train
would leave Turner's and run to Port J ervis
on the time of the lelated east bound train.
The engineer refused point blank to pull
out on a track over which a train coming
toward him had the right of way, although
that train could by no possibility get onto
that track in the meantime.
"Such a proceeding was unheard of, ami
be wouldn't let his train take the risk.
Thereupon the superintendent discharged
him on the spot and ran the engine him
self not only to Port Jervis, but to Xar
rowsburg, 35 miles farther on the journey,
where the overdue train was met and passed.
The passengers thus escaped hours of de
lay, and from that time the telegraph order
on railroads not only in this country but
everywhere where there are railroads be
came the rule, and the science of railroad
ing was advanced a quarter of a century at
"Speaking of 'snake heads, there's some
thing the present time railroader or rail
road traveler knows nothing about. One
of the most important employees of a rail
road in the old days was the "snake spiker.'
When the rails were 6imply iron straps
spiked to wooden stringers, tbe straps in
time worked loose, and the ends where t hey
were joined together curled up and looked
like a big snake with its head raised a few
inches from the ground, llcnce the name,
and the snake spiker was a trusted man
who had a certain section of t rack which
he was detailed to patrol, with a sledge
hammer and a leather bag with new spikes
in it 6lung by a strap over his shoulder. He
was to keep a sharp lookout for snake
heads, for they were dangerous things for a
train to come in contact with, and wben he
found one, spike it down flat to the stringer
again. The safety of life and property on
railroads depended in a great measure on
the vigilance of tbe snake spike. And it
was over such rails as those that tbe boys
of the old days had the nerve to push their
engines a mile a minute.
"Then there's the bellrope and the sound
ing of car wheels with a hanrmer when a
train stops at a station. It was funny how
the use of tbe bell rope originated. The
introduction of car wheel inspection was
the result of a catast rophe the first really
terrible railroad accident in tbe country.
"The pioneer conductor of the Erie rail
way was Poppy Ayers, and be ran on the
toad when its whole working length was
between Picrmont and Turner's, and there
was good room for doubt whether it would
ever get any farther. Nobody ever both
ered about buying a ticket in those days,
but paid his fare to the conductor. Once in
awhile tbe conductor found it desirable to
eject some would be deadhead passenger
while between stations, bnt as there was no
means of letting the engineer know about
it except by sending a brakemau forward,
and as he generally had to climb over a lot
of freight and produce cbts before he could
attract the attention of the engineer it fre
quently happened that the train reached
the refractory passenger's station Ix-fore it
could lie stopped. Poppy Ayers lost a good
many fares in this way, and he grit tired of
such unprofitable railroading. So he hit
upon a plan to do away with future trouble
on that score.
"One day he tied a btick of wotxl to one
end of a long rope, hung the stick on the
locomotive, where the engineer could see it,
and carried the rope back over the cars to
the rear car and made the end fast there.
His idea was to pull the rope and agitate
the stick of wood when he wanted the engi
neer to stop the train. In those days the
engineer considered himself the man who
was supreme on the train, and this partic
ular engineer resented this plan of Poppy
Ayers' as making him subordinate to the
conductor, and he chucked the stick of
wood overboard the first time it was put in
use and went on with his train. When they
got to Turner's, Poppy Ayers pitched in
and gave the engineer the worst kind of a
licking, put the stick of wood back on the
engine, and it worked to a charm. This led
to the introduction of the bell rope on rail
"Soon after the Erie was finished to
iliddletown in the first regular
pleasure excursion ever run on the road
started from Middletown for the Elysian
fields,' the famous old time pleasure ground
near Hoboken. The excursion was got up
by Professor McGregor of the Middletown
academy. The train was filled with pas
sengers. The wheels on railroad cars were
then made with cast iron spokes after a
plan devised by Ross Winaus. One of these
wheels broke while the train was running
at a high rate of speed, aud several of the
cars were thrown down a high embank
ment near SeamansviUe. Several of the
excursionists were killed, one being a bride
who, with her husband, was making the
excursion her wedding trip, and a number
were badly hurt, some fatally. That was
the first casualty of the kind in tbe history
of railroads. It was discovered that the
wheel that broke had been cracked for
some time. From that accident the now
'universal rule of sounding car wheels with
a hammer at stated points came to be
adopted, a rule that has saved many lives
and much property. The accident also led
ito the abandoning of the spoked wheels
and the introduction of the present style of
car wheels." New York Sun.
Who Was Doing the Calling.
William came to see the small boy's sis
ter oftener than anybody else, but George
and one or two others appeared between
times. Several evenings asfo the small boy
came in alxmt 0 o'clock, and meeting his
older brother in the hall asked who was in
"I don't know," he said; "some young
man. I heard his voice, but didn't see
"What are they doing in there?"
"Oh, billing and cooing, 1 presume."
"I guess not," retorted the loy. "They
may lie Georging and cooing, or something
like that, but no billing. I met Bill on the
street as I came in, looking as black as a
load of coal." Detroit Free Press.
It Should b in Every House.
J. Ii. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Sharps
bur";, Pa., says he will not be with
out Dr. Kind's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs ami ('olds, that
it cured his wife who was threatened
with pneumonia after an attack of
"La Grippe," when various other
remedies and several physicians had
doni her no ;ood. Robert Barber, of
Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr. King's
New Discovery has done him more
good than anything he has ever used
for lung trouble. Nothing like it.
Free trial bottles at Hartz & Ull
nicyor's drug store. Large bottles
50 cents and $1.
This remedy is becoming so well
known and so popular as to need no
special mention. All who have used
Electric Bitters sing the same song
of praise. A purer medicine does
not exist anil it is guaranteed to do
all that is claimed. Electric Bitters
will cure all diseases of the liver and
kidneys, will remove pimples, boils,
salt rheum and other affections
caused by impure blood. Will drive
malaria from the system and prevent
as well as cure all malarial fevers.
For cure of headache, constipation
and indigestion try Electric Bitters
Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or
money refunded Price 50 cts. and
sfl.OO per bottle at Hartz & Ulle
niycr. BITKLENS ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum
Fever sores, tetter, chapped hands,
chilblains, corns, and all skin erup,
tions, and positively cures piles or
no pay required. It is guaranteed
to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by Hartz & Ullemeyer
When Baby was sick, wo paw tier castorla.
When ehe was a Child, she cried for Cantoris,
When she became she cltinp to Cantoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
Children Cry for
Lane's Family Medicine moves the
bowels each day. Most people need
Chiidre-i Cry for
Coughing leads to consumption.
Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough
ChUdret; Cry for
If you were offered a large sum of money
for getting together an unusual collection
of natural history specimens, it would pay
you big to charter a vessel and head direct
r j w
-Cy 1 it mmmrn
1- II 1 I I" CV1
II 1 II. 111.1a "r
is and will ever be the
ftniit Triflria. Ttncbflclie.
Poinc In tio iirlf Ctipst ntld
Joints, Neuralgia, Sprains, &c.
Before yon need to Day, ODtain
the valuable bookt "Guide to Health,"with
endorsements ot prominent pnyiioiana.
A Ii I B V S '
F. AD. RICHTER & CO..
17 Warren Str.
Prize Medals Awarded I
European Houses) Bndolstadt, London,
Vienna, x rague ,koiteruiu. uiicu,
Hnrombere, Konstein. Leipsio.
25 & 60 Cts. a bottle, For Sale by
ECSST VCS T.0SEBIT3
nd other flrm'ulsr-,
Washes everything from a fne
fiilk handkerchief to a circtis
tent; Lace curtains a epecialty.
No. 1724 THIRD AVE.
A. M. & L.-J. PARKER,
Telephone No. 1214
I B llnlikt ur.sr.lut.if
I Unlike unsalable
leaves no Sediment on the bottom of tha c
City 'Bus and Express Line.
Telephone Kock Island or Harper notels for 'bus or pj.,.
wagon and you will receive prompt attention.
TIM3ERLAKE & SPENCER, prop8
makes no difference what kind. Using
greasy and inferior soaps is one road
to premature decay sore hands
sore hearts clothes never clean.
Not so when
is used. Cheerfully proceeds the
labor of wash-day with health and
long: fe assured. Hands all right
hearts light clothes pure and white
as a Greenland snowdrift.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago.
Dusty Diamond Tar Soap. "'K"!"!?
Lame BacK, xc
DR. SANDER'S ELECTRIC BELT
With Electromagnetic SUSPENSORY
maiet i'airmi ica improvement i
W1J1 curf without rrMMitoine ail yukmem resulting from
vor-tnjuitioti of brain mrve foroet: exceftpesor Indts
cretlon, as nerou(t debility, pleeplwnuaa, languor,
rheumatism, kidney, liver aud bladder cntnplaiiitft,
lame 1 tack, lumbago, ftcuttioa, all ffmah eompiaintH,
vHieral ill health, etc. This eleetric tte,lt contains
foafcTful In pr-orrairnts over all other. Oirrent la
fnptaiitly felt by wearer or wo forfeit 5,000. irO, and
will cure all of the aKve dipeaaea or no pay. Thou
sands hare leen cured tv this marvelous invent ion
alter all other r-medte failed, and we frive hundreds
of testimonials in this and every other state.
Our I'awerftal Iwprwd ELECTRIC M SPKASfl RT, the
Keateet 11 ever offered wenlc men, f RFE wltfc all
If. Hewitt, and YlarvTMu Mrearth tit ARATEK!la 60 ta
fHldrn &end for lllus'd famphlvt, mailed. sealed, Creo
- SANDEN ELECTRIC CO..
Ao. 169 l.a Nttlle t., 1H1CAUO, ILL
Wholesale Dealer and Importer of
Wines and Liquors.
1616 nn.l 1618 Thinl Av
3 to Q DAYS.
M YAM ARfim I ITT rilDL" KtftCkN
W!IL NOT CAUSE
STRICTURE. ASK FOR
C XCI PAIN, NO STA-N.
AT in osvcETr,.
i. ti.cr.- una i'eorLu
T H THOMAS Sol" Acent
T. H THOMAS.
nn PrP7rfTinl ovawnw vlrt trm w tx
1 CL.KAN. natCTA!. PRrvPKT STRlCTl'l
tj-nrr .oyO!EKHC'-A nA fil.rFT tn o KoC
.rir, n'KK vr : rroOHRna:. cr ..rfi.
tH-'dt-; TiisTH. - .hTA
.-- . . (T
House Raising and Moving-
Kaisinp brick liuildinjrs especially
Address E- A- ROUNDS.
1515 Seventh Avenue, Box 121,
Indigestible & Cocoes
(BEST AND COES FARTHEST -
A. D. HUESING.
tiepretenle. amoce other t!mp......,i
iioti Fire Insnrance Uompatlt? hefoc '
Koyal In.nranceCompacy, of Entr ir
Wecheeter Fire In. Company of N V
Baflalo Overman Ine.Co., Buffalo. V y'
Hocheiter German Ius. Co., Hocb'eer s v
Cltizene Ins . Co.. of Pmsbnrsh, Pa '
Snn Fire OfBce. London.
Union Ins. Co., of California.
Security Int. Co.. New Haven, Cor e.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Oo., Mi wijtec
9erman rire Ins. Co., of Peoria, I,;,
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Ave
ROCK ISLAND. ILL
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HAYES & CLEAVELAND
Representing over 40 Million Dolly;
of Cash aseeU
Fire, Life, Tornado.
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room 21, Mitchell! Lvn Vr bj
riock Island, Ills.
JrT-Secure usr ratee; they will iLtirt-i y
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Com;-iL.t
Losses Promptly Fail
Rate as low as any reliable company on aiM.
Yonr Patronage is solicited.
Broadway, Cor. Prince St., New Yrk C::y.
Refitted and renovated under new r.si.a.'ccv.
on tbe European plan.
Koom rates 51 a day and npwsrii .
Restaurant equal to the beet iu tLc city s! c:
Btrevt cars from all R. K. statinr? tz.1 (Usr
boat and ferry landinc pass the il.nir.
MILDKETII & ALLEN'. P','!.
Corin-r CxtMm-Grove Avenue " -' v
Mreet. Duly five minutes fr-im W'u:: :
t'.ilicrinr Dinin Knora. Elcvi't l :
Now Opiii. Kates Moderate J'-' 7
W. N. Peloi ;
LABOR. TIME, MONET
Use it your own way.
It is the bett Soap made
For W asliing Machiue use.
WARNOCK & RALSTOfi.
. .. c. rwCAGO
Cor. Michigan Ae.no "on " ABOl6.
THOTOW lnJ 1 Tl.Jn
Eteg.rt,r.proobuild nS Pfi iVEK! ' H
Send! Of prospec'-Lt V. M. X
....mtu INSTRUCTION- wa-