Cannot be Beater THE Q) 'NEPTUNE Fountain Pens- M AND THR I BRITISH' o Stylo Pens. JEr.t Absolutely Reliable. CD Best British Make PRICKS FROM g-« 1/6 up to 10/6 I Z 14 Carat Gold Nibs. j CI:) We stock them. r-f Call and see one. R. Mills & Sons J HERALD OFFICE, RHOS. HOW to Bhhm a PARUFSTIM out interfering with il JPHMU* aftardimm. Toition by Correspondesce for FMnoMM y pply, xtajnped tddresa, Anrtm, «, IotanHtBiMiigi, lam Temple, London. mfTlTALot BMPIRB i'AGSAXT of tONDOK. M HOatBU. 100 WSBL.H5. a»d PrNr>RIJt8. Jt»c-«!,ti»o»uce of ttir Tupeant on accnast »t the tfcati. ni Km. Maj- 8&7 tile lale II. ieJr, Mr. T. G. Halee, »f Brory- imne, tea ilutracM Messrs. W. and R. FRKKM.VN to RKLf, by A» «TI-'I», wiOwmt t»arrr«t at ALWtllXiE'S, 8t. Martins-lane, <m» WIUWK-r>AT M»t js, the abort property, wliick KU »■ »-<t l«f ttp of lb* Paroant. Tfce knu wmrsac kaefct, h'inc*rt, charters, »n<2 tonwsw fcereee, an from l&.» to l«.l, and eitr>Riely writ clMr-es. Tfc» adiln sad tH-idles, by j»rion» makers, »T« all e*re- fuH.r twiruW* ofr bum is# and polo, and many quite Bew. to i \mrmr tann*M. HIST THE THING FOR THE WHITSUNTIDE HOLIDAYS. fHat as (ketch in Burnt, Black, ml all leading' colour* (trimmrd to match coft.nmrn jf d^mred) gf wilh foldrd O,iff on, three Spray* ft of Roses mid F< iliaf! or Oriental HL Silk Square if preferred. 3/9 :MILIE ET C I E (Fran Paris), 165, BRICGATE, LEEDS. ft of Roses swid F< iliaf! or Oriental HL Silk Square if preferred. U. (.xtra. (Boll. and Po.age) 319 EMILIE ET C I E (Fran Paris), 165, BRICGATE, LEEDS. lap lMk OHlMt flf Lnriw and Continental ?uU«h «hMi« to prihM toe Latest in Millinery Modes at the tomd, ywiiWe fricn. EWAIbM Sknto, Umtotlim given a war. Write r*ar- »ARTBD. JI0SNTS for the mast raarreUoiifi momej- mmkiuf itoe efcrad.—Oswald Curd Co., Accriagton. SAKATOtUl'M FOR CONt8UM>tivkS.—Mm only, «0a. pw malt.—D«m» He-atl. Ho-M'oTtti. York*. HOftRRT Bi.ROAISS.-WiM' Sntmlrm Block CRoh. Jl mew KfeoacM^wyar Rtockin p. Three pairs 2/6, worth Wtmium-lbreeL—Joseph Park. BXLMTABO EJOHTS complete. latest hand painted white Ope*jaO MkutMr—Koltn* Mareb-lane, Prcgton. cna FMZE-WINpiima 80 utions. «iso. Ffi. "Answer* D<iui>W,™ Tit-Hits Dittoes, Ac., Ac., by »«*«*! winner or £ 180 in Answer* April 2nd. Full yntiratara. wrtii Two Prize gollititifix. for Is. and stamped —Omsk. Wall, 6, Wharfdale-ioad. Kind's OrtM, Idmtimm. Mtmiiaa pap^r. I NOW HEADY. fcMRrS<: BY OK. A. T. SCHOFIELD. Auall erown 8w, I/- net. IFiotocsMter trosrtte say. A nin^ularly wise and ..ble buok." WOM-P Am Sodeir C-stalovm of New Thought PnyeMt mm* Occult PubUcMtioms, 11114 Rider's MInd &Ad( 8.dy Hamdbottks. i; w- JtJDlla At SON, Ltd., 1S4, AWersgate Street, I I/mdfm. R.C. FOCT.TRY FARM, STOCK, AI-PLIAXCBS. O XSMl *t-T*n. iiood residettoft. encloned grouMds. Jy Keot &i*. — Howard, Kennerleieh Bwlwr. Daninmkii'o. ) QMKDUiV'X Awaarh* Our« for Ir*.lige#tio», DTspepma, O filwaBiafeMa. Triiu treatmeut, send 2 -for 6/<»'Ma.-wage Oatft, eiwrjT.i-.KfnC S ,art- Ijottlos of Kmhi-ooatio*, special ¡ SfasMg* ApuJiaaet. and raluable Diet and Magaage Piua- pbleta.—IX. Bttrrp-rcad. tendon. S.B. R1 A.Parraikt — f*a,vinzrrceivej in locality. V tiNWitohte.is, weekl.?.—Kfci'.jr.n, u^rrr-road. Dulwich "IE SOSSCX GROUt49 OATS, 8/f fr cwU SUSSEX PATTGKIN0 MEAL, I/- per cv*. 1IT FEES, per cvt. Cash vltk •rtfer. qgTjMffi m mm. etmm. ICUa, MATraBLD. 8U8S>X. A1JU AT.—Firwt-ctiuw Tobacconist's and Hairdras. nf Bujssnnca. Best residential part Bri^ht^n 9p>f ih"»t mwisim Ship st., Bricht^ riTTKACSR—TImc tafaUihle renwiy is CAKBOLOXD. BOwus tosto»to**»n« Mltof aad |»«rmaB«nt cure. Past hw, to~-€Att»OIXtfP CO BKUAITf, I I IMT" 11 WATKKIVOOF Htvit Polish. CJr*nA Prix Gold Milal. Bupphtti, to thtyafr B^toae, Belifium. Twotiin onc black, f ws hUI m. J4CH 3 Pitts ■aan » gaaaedr of :1"1 _ndi< } Indi '«rt«a« and Li OollttptalMt. Ii you *uffer 4 y on ifMS uo eás: Atauipa, wh».-u wo Will f,),- ward I'm.'? jam"d fur trial 71 I swr Mtor* post. 2eL °o ^a- —' -^C- «v ^SlXtTK Vlj»Si«*l -58»*y SbM -Beff* Costime I>nigth« tjsriiil nitM, K|8-—tt< SriM-road, for &I wmt y, •«*< fwv-sttStr •••! j r~l k. ado* ••irc^ssfiU 'IHinir r»e»*aa.—Ha*s««r. U. bto». • MUBf IkmSlgltm pKntmm/i tmr tash.- 14 IPig. B..f 1WMM »(B—» k^t<tofciWi Wall; UmOm. NORM M jhwjfy tow^f[ towWL toTB»wJ>y|»»nr syfc jL st rrM HWM # Otogat w*sS»*a jXMiMVi, ir. mjLmnvs T,AXB, LOIRDON. X>0<3- 8ALB. #av nn>AT, 1st APRir^ THRU •'clock, MKSSRf. U W. Mni. &. AN will h..ld an Auction «f upwo. rds of FI]Pff MCF tXXSa and other Breeds. Igatne& mrited WfeMsrtoMt9Mk March. CataJerue forwarded.
EPITOME OF NEWS. At Bridlington a fishing coble foundered, but the crew were saved. Birmingham Electric Lighting Committee has set aside £ 10,000 in relief of the rates. The Emperor Francis Joseph has arrived in Budapest for a stay of several weeks. Mr. J. W. Brown, a prominent Matlock agriculturist, has been found shot dead at his resideii ce After running from his house to the life- boat house at Sunderland, a lifeboatman named John Henry Davidson fell down and immedi- ately expired. Through services of electric tramwav-cars are now running between Aldgate and Ilford and Aldgate and The Green Man, Levtonstone. and Aldgate and The Green Man, Leytonstone. Mr. Robert Mcllroy, K.C., has been ap- pointed Recorder of Belfast and county-court judge and chairman of the Quarter Sessions for "the county of Antrim Bearing a passport made out in the name of "Godfrey Henry Lees, aged fifty-seven, born at Nottingham," a body has been found by shrimpers 011 the coast near Calais. After the death of a woman who was in receipt of 5s. a week from the Bangor Guardians, ;n old stocking containing X199 16s. 6d. was found in her house. Mr. and Mrs Laurence Irving, after a successful season in New York, will begim a. short provincial tour in Birmingham on August Bank Holiday. The new twenty-seven knot ocean going de- stroyer Harpy, which bums coal fuel, at her official four-hour full-speed trial near the Map- lins exceeded her contract speed. Amos Peel and John Dugan, who were arrested on suspicion of being connected with the murder of Mr. John Massey, an aged farmer, at Dalbury on April 25, have been com- mitted for trial at Derby. It is proposed to celebrate the eentoiuirv of Thackeray next year at Calcutta, where the novelist was born on July 18. 1811, and whore he lived until seveni years of age. His f'atlu-r was in the Civil Service of the East India Corn- pany. After considerable discussion the Tottenham Education Committee have decided to provide eighteen sewing machines for the girls in Tot- tenham schools, at an estimated cost of £ 05. At two schools the teachers have already supplied machines out of their own pockets. Irish emigrants to the number of 730 sailed from Queenstown for Boston on the Cunard liner Saxonia. Thie is a record number, and nearly doubles that which sailed the previous Wednesday. With "The Bystander is published this week a fully illustrated "iinpm-fsion of the life and character of the late Kin-g Edward, in which he is variously considered as King, statesman, traveller, sportsman, and-oman. A carved wood snuffbox, mounted with a chased silver top, formerly the property of Sir Walter Scott, has been sold for six guineas at Christie's. Mrs. Julia V. Chilton, a middle-aged woman, committed suicide at Indianapolis because she had made a mistake in giving a return to the census enumerator. A protest was raised at a meeting of the East Prestom (Sussex) Guardians against members of the Board sitting as magistrates when the Guardians were prosecutors. A woman at the Highgate Police-court charged her husband with cruelty because he had caught her round the wai.st and "squeezed her till she could hardly breathe." The Rev. James Dixon. vicar of Willesden, in appealing in his parish magazine for funds to carry on the work of a poor parish, mentions that he has mortgaged his life assurances to the fullest extenit. M:is8 Pauline Chase did not arrive in New York until five o'clock in the evening of the day she was to attend the Actors' Fair Fund in the afternoon and evening. She then sailed for England after having been in America only six- te«B hours. Report." are current in Danish Court, circles that Queen Alexandra will in the beginning of .June go to Denmark with her sister, the Em- press Marie, to make a long stay at the Villa Hvidore. Mr. George Henry Faber, formerly Liberal M.P. for Boston (Lines.) 1906-9, has left estate valued at ZIII,283 gross, with net personalty £ 10-2,270. Fined for gambling at Acton, a defendant said lie did not know what "piteh and toas was. The Magistrate How old are you? De- fendant Fifty. Only XI,200 of the f2,000 necessary to carry on the Woolwich Arsenal Football Club It as been subscribed, and unless the requisite amount of capital is forthcoming the potmibilities are that the club will cease to exist. Mr. Richard Mason, one of the oldest practis- ing solicitors of Surrey, has just died in h)8 seventy-eighth year. The death is announced, at Cawsand, of Sir George Seymour Vesey Fitzgerald, a former political aide-de-camp to the Secretary of State for India. Speaking at a conference of jftuhicipal and county engineers on town planning, Mr. T. H. Mewson said that whilst the English private garden was extremely pretty, our public parks were perhaps the most disreputable in Europe. Lord Crewe has been petitioned by the Gib- raltar Chamber of Commerce for an extension of the command of Sir Frederick Forestier- Walker, the Governor, "on account of his know- ledge of Gibraltar, his impartiality, and his judgment." I Riots have broken out at Yuen-chow, China, i and the China Inland Mission hu been de- stroyed. There are German but no English, missionaries at Yuen-chow. Climbing over the railings on Lambeth Bridge, Frederick Leopold Carpen, aged 74, an old-age pensioner; of Monkton-«treet, Kenning- ton, jumped into the water, and although he was quickly rescued died a few minutes later. At the Licensed Victuallers' Defence Leagae meeting at Darlington, the president suggested I: that licensed house* should be closed from an hour before to an hour after the actual inter- f ment of King Edward, adding that the matter I would doubtless lie decided by the various local authorities. Orders have been given by the Cunard Line. for a liner of an entirely new type of oomrbmed passenger and cargo steamer, which will lie of 18,000 tons displacement, with turbine engines J developing a great speed aud will be, primarily, j for the Liverpool and Boston trade. i London County Council elementary schools J are to be closed on May 20, the day of the late j King's funeral, and as necessitous children could not legally be fed in that case the Local Govern- ment Board is to be asked to sanction the ex- penditure under tÀltJLooal Authorities' Expenow Act.
¡ OUR LONDON LETTER. I j \From Our Special Correspondent.] j A vote to determine who is the best-loved woman in the Empire would have resulted, at any time during the past forty years, in a great majority for Queen Alexandra, whose sorrow has called forth world-wide sym- pathy. The Queen-Mother, it is announced, will go into retirement after the funeral, at Sandrivigham, which was made over to her I Majesty as a dower-house by King Edward some years ago. Queen Alexandra has a great love for the Norfolk home where she j has spent so many happy years, and the I tenantry and the' villagers simply worship C' 1. her. It is not expected, however, that her retirement will be a very lengthy one. She wil) find solace in good works, and will con- tinue to act her noble role as a Queen of charity. Not for many years has the title of Queen- Mother, by which Queen Alexandra will now be known, been borne bv the widow of an English King. William the Fourth's consort became Queen-Dowager, and the wives of all four Georges pre-deceased their husbands. There has therefore been no Queen-Mother since Stuart times. Henrietta Maria, widow of the First Charles, and mother of the Second, was the last Queen-Mother. For a previous instance we must go back to Queen Elizabeth Woodville, widow of Edward the Fourth, and mother of the infant King who was murdered, with his brother, in the Tower. The shops are doing an enorrrrous business in mourning, but, in spite of that fact, trade wiil suffer greatly in consequence of the Kind's death. Much of the stock previously purchased will now be wasted, as there will be nobody purchasing spring and summer finery this year; and one mourning outfit will not make up to the drapers and the dressmakers for the loss of orders for half a. dozen pretty hats and frocks. And they are sot the only people who will suffer from the disaster which has overtaken the London season. Many functions, which would have meant the spending of a lot of money, have been abandoned altogether, while others are postponed. There will, of course, be little or no entertaining during the period of mourn- ing, and the great army of people who look to the London season as to a time of harvest will Buffer serious loss, and, in some cases, hardship. The total loss to trade in various ways will amount to a very big figure indeed. i The great Japan-British Exhibition has been opened, and the White City is once again ready to receive its multitude of visitors from every land. Owing to the shadow of national mourning under which it took place, the opening ceremony was, of course, deprived of the brilliance which would other- wise have characterised it, but there was a very large attendance of the public, and it may be takem for granted that the White City will be a very popular place of resort during the next few months. The Exhibition i/s certainly one of the most interesting and attractive ever seen in London. It is excep- tionally strong on both the educational and the amusement side. No exhibition is ever really complete on the opening day, and those who visit it during the early weeks of the season will find a good deal to interest them in watching the clever Japanese work- men putting in the finishing touches. No doubt, as always, the amusement side will be very popular, and here there are maniy things novel to Western ideas. There will be Japanese theatres, Japanese wrestlers, Japanese tea-houses, and Japa11e.se music and dancing. Not the least interesting of the novelties will be the, real geisha, girls, not the stage ones. When one crowned head visits this country it is mi anxious time for the secret service j meu at Scotland Yard, for day and night they must be ever on the watch. But when j seven kings are to be guarded in addition to royalty from here, there, and everywhere it would be small wonder if Scotland Yard were oppressed with the heavy burden of ite re- sponsibility The work has to be done quietly, swiftly, and certainly. No point must be left unattended by the special staff of men, all of whom are acquainted with the mysterious and dark underworld of London —the haunts of anarchists where deadly plots originate. See that small, insignificant-look- ing man moving here and there among the crowd? He is 80 little like the accepted idea of the detective that no one suspects his iden- tity. He is, nevertheless, the head of that force which guards our visitors. All the Anarchists in Lmadon are known to him. Full descriptions of them arc catalogued in the ledgers at the "Yard"—they are marked JIV\II. in fact. There are some women, too, on whom a watchful eye is kept. So perfect are the arrwigemente, however. and so con- stant the guard, that there is little fear of the deadly plots getting any further than the plot stage. Those people who had anticipated seeing the wonderful "Chantecler in London this season are doomed to disappointment. It had been arranged for Rostand's remarkable farmyard drama to be given at Drury Lane, and the preliminaries were well advanced for a start to be made in June. The French pro- moters of the enterprise, however, came to the conclusion that its success would be en- dangered by the mourning for King Edward, which will certainly affect all new dramatic productions im London this year. As the ex- penses of putting on "Chantecler" must be exceedingly heavy, they hava decided that the risk is too great to be run. In the cir- cumstances Mr. Arthur Collins, though greatly disappointed, has not offered any opposition, and the agreement has been can- celled by mutual consent. It is possible that London may see this poem in* poultry next Yftr, bat it is not very likely. It seems to be generally accepted that there will not now be a General Blec-tiiin this year. The death of the Sovereign ha.0 changed the outlook considerably, amdi already political work in the constituencies! is suspended. As nothing was further than a General Election from the wishes of indi- vidual members of all parties in the House, so ite postponement to a more distant day is a relief. The delay before the battle will allow them to make fuller preparations; and to repair to some extent the inroads which the last election made in the party fuiitis. A General Election just now is quite nD- thinkable. The monarchical issue would cer- tainly be brought in, and that, at, such a time as this, with a new Monarch on the Throne, is something to be avoided. A good deal has been heard of a trace between the parties, and the cessation of the conflict between Lords and Commons nntil Bed session. Definite information on this point will no doubt be forthcoming shortly. A. E. M.
LYING IN STATE. THE KING'S BODY REMOVED. In the presence of the King, the Queen, the Queen-Mother, Princess Victoria, the Duke of Con naught, the Empress Marie of Russia, and the King of Denmark, tJae body of the late. King was, on Saturday evening, moved from the death chamber to the Throne Room. It had been arranged to move the body two days before, but in deference to Queen Alexandra's wishes, who in her intense grief desireci that the body should remain as long as possible in the room in which death took place, the removal was delayed until Saturday evening. A party of some forty of the 1st Grenadier Guards, who were to act as the bearer party, and the men of the King's Company, forming the "watch," marched to the palace. Presently, in sight of a huge crowd, the members of the bearer party, all bare-headed, marched in quick time to the entrance to the quadrangle, and then, breaking into slow time. crossed the enclosure almost noiselessly and passed into the palace and up to the death chamber. Here all was in readiness, and the bearers were formed into parties, dividing between them the honour and duty of carrying the burdem to the Throne Room. Those not actually engnged in the carry- ing at the outset walked in the rear with bowed heads, awaiting the signal to relieve their comrades, who in turn took rip their position in the rear. There was no further religious service, and the removal was carried out with the utmost privacy in the presence of the stricken Queen-Mother and the meftibers of the, Royal family. The corridors and apartments were cleared in advance of all not actually eoTi- cerned in the removal ceremony, and were kept clear. On reaching the Throne Room the soldiers reverently placed the coffin upon a purple draped catafalque in front of an altar., which had been erected ini thesp usually occu- pied by the Throne Chair. tJpori this altay were candles and choice white flowers. A magnificent pall covered the King's coffin, a,nd upon this was placed the insignia of the dead Monarch, and after the Royal relatives had bowed in prayer and withdrawn from the chamber all was ready for the lyiixg-in- state till the removal to Westminster Hall. Meantime the men forming the watch marched smartly from the guard room to the gateway leading to the quadrangle with rifles at the slope. On passing within the gateway they changed to slow steps, and re- versed arms, carrying their rifles as thong-h I el taking part in a funeral procession. When the watch had crossed to that entrance to the Palace nearest the Throne Room the officer in command told off five of their Tíunlher- four men and a corporal-to proceed to the apartment where the King's remains re- posed. A man was posted at each corner of the catafalque, where they, with the cor- poral, standing at one side of the bier. were ordered to "rest on arms reversed." For this purpose the muzzle of the rifle is placed downwards, and the soldier crosses his hands on the butt and stands; with bowed head remaining almost statue-like in this position till silently relieved. With chaogeB at stated periods, the vigil thus commenced was continued throughout the entire period of the private lying-in-state.
FALLING CHIMNEY STACK. An alarming accident occurred in St. James's-street, Piccadilly, on Monday morn- ing. Some men were engaged on a partially demolished building, preparing to erect a stand to provide accommodation tor spec- tators of the King's funeral procession, wiien a chimney stack collapsed, and cra.shed on to a platform containing the office of the clerk of works. Eight men working beneath the platform were struck by debris and injured, while one was buried beneath a mass of bricks and timber. He was extricated with difficulty, and with three of the more seriously injured of his companions was removed to hospital. The erection of the stand had not been couwneneed, when the shore supporting tho chimney stack, that had been left standings from a demolished building, was accidentally displaced.
PARACHUTE ADVENTURE. Brazell Davies, a miner who for fifteen vears has worked at Llandobie collieries, made a successful parachute descent at Car- marthen on Whit-Monday last year, and re- peated the performance last evening. When at a great altitude and within the sight, of thousands oi spectators is Carm*i, then Park, he dropped from one- of Spencer Brothers' balloons, and his experience was of a thrilling character. The crowd were terri- fied because the umbrella, did not opojn for some moments. Davies stated that it seemed to tilt on one side. and h became nervoua, but it soon became taut, and he glided to the ground in safety.
Mary Lady Gunning, widow of Sir Cxf-ti-rgr Gunning, Bart., has died at her residence, Lieut.-Colonel A. C. Painter, R.E., from shock following an accident on May 1. when slIP. slipped while coming downstairs and fractumed her thigh. Lady Gunning was 81 years of age. A splendidly-equipped ambulance has been purchased with the money given by the Cxsm* to the poor of Cowee.
I RHOS HERALD COUPON INSURANCE TICKET. Ipplscafole only within United Kingdom, Specialty re-insured with the Gental Aceidest Fire and Life Awwoz,ot Corporation Limited Chief Offices-GeneralBuildings, Perth, Scotland. ondon f 9-so King- st, Cheapside, E.C.. Offices: I 13 Fall Mall, S.W. P. Nores Miller., J.P., Gent Manager, Co wiiem, on bebalf of the proprietors, Notioe of Olaitng under tfcua following conditions mutt be sent witirfxi seven days of accident. AfAA ONE HUNDRED POUNDS will b« £ >XUU paid to the next of kin of any person wmmmmmmmmm no is fcjlled by an accident to the •Mtfaeager trsan m which the deceased was travelling as a ticket- boagftog or paying passenger, or who shall have teas fetafiy injosed thereby, should death result within one aaietader weei-h after such accident. Provid-, ed that the person so killed or injured had npon his or her person this page, with his or her usual signatnae, written prior to the accident, in the epace pnoVfclad below, which, together with the giving of notioe within seven days to the above Onw*aik»,i»«h« meeetoe of this oontraot. IntoIns«WBioec«ityapplies te persons over 14 •ndtmder 66 years of sge, and holds good for the 50 perscn own recover candor one Coupon Tiokefe respect of the same rtak. 8Vftat4W# .A.I. I. I.. This Oewpoe mast, uot Oe out out., but left. intaot in the Bhof BeøW 8IJ tW, being dated, forms the only evnewe of bamavency. GENERAL Accident Fire and Life Assurance Corporation, LIMITED. Chief Offices Ge«eraS Buildings, Perth Loodoa 0M)Ce&z-g and eo King street, Chaapside, E.C; 13 Pall Mall, S.W i 59—6» Chanoe«y Lane, London, W.C. :1 Liveffioot OMc&i-S Castle street FIRE, LIFE, ACciDENT [ecssfpriiswrg' PutiORal Accident. (All Acei4ents wd all Sickness without Medi. lamination) Burglary, Driving Accidents, Motor Otor E I* I Liability, Fklefky guarantee. Monthly Payment Department, ,All Sickness and all Accident Policy. Premiums from 114 rnonthly -+- AGENTS WANTED Apply, C. E. Stmifa, <i Castle St., Live", peoL LOCAL PICTURE POST CABBS. A golmdld 'selection at Rhos A District Picture Post Card&, can fere sees& M the Herald Offlogo, t ,r- BBNPITHIAJST QQEB v MASSYD0 (Tretitt. L Mows, filyi caawyd gftft Mr |«m«0 Sauvajp,) I'w cocl ya Swyd&lm'f HaraSd. Pris joi, ty MOURNING CARDS. W. have a beautiful .selection of a* ttebtfft designs, and zark ocacaite afl bows, notwe R MILLS a Smm, Rjkos. ..v_ g. I-sp tlp-to-datf priiytipg 11M, you r.,r. at lee* [ierald OUI(3to,