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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1915)
VOL. LY-yO. 16,998. PORTLAND. OREods. TUESDAY. 31 AY 18. 1915. I'KIC E F I V E C EXTS.
" ' i ; i : i ; ;
HUMANITY FIRST IS
American Ideals Voiced
at Fleet Review.
NO ALIEN PROPERTY WANTED
Great Crowds Cheer Execu
tive at New York Display.
BATTLESHIPS PASS IN SHOW
Mr. Vilon Continually Uncovered,
Despite Drizzle, ns National Airs
ii ml Salulos Resound Speech
Defines America's Attitude.
NKW YORK, May 17. President Wil
son the man on whom the eyes of the
world are turned oecause of the in
ternational situation today relewed
the Atlantic fleet in the Hudson River
and at a luncheon tendered to him on
shore by the City of New York told a
distinguished fathering of Navy offi
cers. Army officers and civilians what
the country and Its Navy stood for.
The great battleships that lay In the
river, ho said, were "enginea to pro
mote the Interests of humanity."
"The inspiring- thing about America,"
the President asserted, "is that she
asks nothing for herself except what
she has a right to ask for humanity
itself. We want no nation's property;
we wish to question no nation's honor;
we wish to stand selfishly In the way
of the development of no nation. . . .
It is not pretension on our part to say
that we are privileged to stand for
what every nation would, like to stand
for and speaking for those things
which all humanity most desire."
America' Force l.rldenccd.
The spirit which brooded over the
river today, said the President, was
"just a solemn evidence that the force
of America is the force of mora prin
ciple, that there is not anything else
she loves and that there is not any
thing else for which she will contend."
The President took occasion In his
speech to pay tribute to (Secretary of
the Navy Daniels, who sat beeide him.
Although the day was damp and
chilly. with occasional downpours
of rain, tho weather abated in no way
the enthusiasm with which "ew York
greeted the head of the Nation. In the
forenoon he reviewed a land parade
of S000 sailors and marines from the
fleet's 16 battleships, and from the mo
ment he set foot on shore until after
the luncheon he returned to the May
flower to review the fleet, his progress
through the streets was a continuous
ovation, remarked upon by those who
accompanied him as the most enthusi
astic they had witnessed since the
President's inauguration. He was
plainly touched by the welcome ac-coi-ded
Patriotism In Kvldenre.
Everywhere the spirit of patriotism
wis in evidence. Marty men and
women seized every opportunity to tell
the President of their support in the
present International crisis. Thou
sands stood in the chill drizzle while
the brigade of sailors and marines
marched up Fifth avenue, and during
the afternoon, with a cold, damp wind
blowing across the Hudson, thousands
more thronged the slopes of Riverside
Drive and other vantage points to
watch the Mayflower as she passed up
the river between the grim gray linea
of war vessels.
The President's remarks at the
luncheon were greeted with tremendous
The President boarded his yacht for
the review at 3 o'clock, after a quick
trip from the Hotel Biltmore. where
the luncheon was held. A half hour
wa.s spent in receiving official visits
from the flag officers and captains of
the riect, and then the Mayflower got
undc way. The President, together
with Secretary of the Xavy Daniels,
Secretary Iane. Secretary Jtedftcld and
Acting Mayor McAneny. Mood on the
Mitpa Id Gala Array.
The fleet stretched ahead up the
river for four miles, each ship dressed
from stem to stern with pennants and
ensigns, the National colors fluttering
over the taffralls and mastheads. The
crows. In blue service uniform, the of
ficrrs in gold lace, manned the rails.
Am tho President's yacht, convoyed
by four destroyers, reached the flag
ship Wyoming the first in line, the
President's salute of 21 guns boomed
across the water and reverherated back
and forth between the Palisades and
New York's skyscrapers. Kach battle
ship as the Mayflower passed thun
dered a similar salute, S3S guns in all
President Wilson kept up a constant
trea.ni of questions to those about
Win. He asked about the. armament
and' crew of "each ship and often ex
pressed his pleasure.
The frequent playing of the National
nthem kept tne President's head
bare during most of the review. De
spite the mist he refused to keep his
"f have too much respect for the
fleet and the anthem," he remarked.
A miniature boat called "The Suf
frage" hanging on the Michigan, which
later appeared in tne water carnival
tonight, attracted the President's at
tention, but he only smiled.
The President remaineer aboard the
yacht after she had again cast anchor
(.ConUudrd on ra;o 2, Column 1.)
SWISS SOCIETY WOL'ID HAVK
EITKOPEAX STATES CMTEU.
Resolution Declares for Avoidance,
at End or War, of Annexation Con
trary to Wishes of Population.
BASISL, Switzerland, via London, May
17. The Swiss Peace Society at its
annual meeting today adopted the fol
lowing resolution, which It was de
clared should be considered when the
time comes to form a conclusion of
pea.ee in Europe:
"First The avoidance of any annex
ation or territorial changes which are
ill opposition to the interests and
wishes of a population. A guarantee
of religious liberty, free speech ami
equality before the law for the minor
ity. "Second The creation of a perma
nent organization. In which all Euro
pean states shall be equally repre
sented, for the purpose of safeguarding
the order, peace and safety of our por
tion of the earth.
"Third The development of an inter
national law organization by continual
The proponents of the second reso
lution hope to establish a kind of Kuro
pcan peoples' court, before which all
international questions may be dis
cussed and decided and wars avoided."
MAN AND SISTER TO MEET
Item Finds Woman's Ilrotlicr, Away
Si IT ears, and Unites Family.
ALBANY, Or., May 17. (Special.)
A brother and sister will be united
after a separation of 32 years, when
Clyde Harris, of Oswego, N. Y., who
is now in Albany, reaches Berkeley,
Mr. Harris is a native of Albany and
about a year ago his sister, Mrs. A.
N. Hines, came here to find him. An
item in a local newspaper at that time
telling of her search came to Mr.
Harris attention recently. He re
returned to Albany and here ascer
tained her address in Berkeley.
Mr. Harris was in Berkeley recently,
but did not know of the presence of
his sister there until he . reached Al
bany. AUSTON SCHOLARSHIP WON
Professor Jasper Jacob Stahl, of
Keed, Gets Harvard Award.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May 17. (Spe
cial.) Announcement was made by the
Harvard Corporation of Fellowship and
Scholastic Awards in the graduate
schools of Harvard today. One Port
land man qualified. Jasper Jacob
Stahl. assistant professor of the Ger
manic languages in Reed College, re
ceived an Auston scholarship. Mr. Stahl
will come to Cambridge in October and
take up advance study in German.
The scholarship is $500 and the term
of tenure one year with privilege of
renewal should tho holder desire and
should his work be satisfactory. Mr,
Stahl is a graduate of Bowdoin College.
COHEN MUST SERVE TIME
Supreme Court Ttofuscs to Jleopcn
Portland Attorney's Case.
TACOMA. Wash.. May 17. (Special.)
The United States Supreme Court has
affirmed Judge Cushman in the Max
Cohen case and refuses to reopen it.
according to word received here, which
means Cohen must serve his sentence.
Max Cohen was convicted a few
months ago in the Federal Court of
subornation of perjury. It was proved
that false testimony was procured by
him in connection with a white slave
prosecution, in which he appeared for
the defense. Cohen was sentenced to
serve a prison term at McNeill's Island,
where he Is now incarcerated.
CHIEF SEBASTIAN IS FREED
Indictments Ajrainst Los Angeles
Official Arc Dismissed.
LOS ANGKLKS, Cal.. May 17. The
two remaining indictments against
Charles IS. Sebastian, Mayoralty nomi
nee and Chief of Police, who was ac
quitted of an immorality charge In the
Superior Court Friday, were dismissed
this afternoon on motion of Thomas
Lee Woolwine, District Attorney.
Victoria Desparte. tho girl w-3 re
pudiated charges against Sebastian and
later was imprisoned on a charge of
perjury, was ordered released.
LONDON HAS CAR STRIKE
City Is Without Transportation, With
Virtually All 3ien L'ndcr Pledge.
I-ONDON. May 17. With the excep
tion of an occasional car, Ixmdon to
day is w ithout a streetcar service. Vir
tually 'all the drivers and conductors of
the London County Municipal Railway
Streetcar System are now out on strike.
They have taken a pledge not to re
turn to work until a permanent In
crease In pay and not merely a war
bonus Is granted.
PAIR WED 0N FAIR TRIP
Pliiladclphians Stop Off at Vancou
ver to Have Knot Tied.
VANCOUVER. Wash., May 3 7. (Spe
cial.) Charles llausler and Miss Re
glna Kalispl. of Philadelphia, slopped
off here today and were married by
W. S. T.. Derr.
They are on a trip to the Panama
Exposition, but their decision to mar
ry was arrived, at after they started.
GERMANY HOT TO
DELAY ITS REPLY
Indications Are Policy
Will Be Unchanged.
BERLIN CENSORSHIP BELATED
Lokal Anzieger Declares War
Must Go Along Present Lines.
AMERICAN VIEW AMAZES
Newspapers. Commenting on Presi
dent's Note Before Being l-'orbid-dcii
to Print Anything, Place
Alt Blame on Great Britain.
BERLIN, via London, May 17. The
American note to Germany has not
yet been officially given out. The
afternoon papers, however, print the
version of the document as telegraphed
here by the Havas Agency. With the
single exception of the Lokal Anzeiger.
all refrain from comment. The Lokal
"The German government certainly
will not delay long with the answer
requested and probably will reply that
In occupying itself with its 'sacred
duties' it is -not to be disturbed from
"That the American Government
should consider the Lusitania as a
harmless packet boat, without taking
notice of the fact that it was really an
auxiliary cruiser and an ammunition
steamer of the British navy appears
to us scarcely believable. But the
German answer to Washington will
make it comprehensible to Mr. Wilson,
in language as rolite as It will be clear,
that we must conduct the war as we
are conducting it and can conduct it
with a clear conscience."
The Taglische Rundschau, comment
ing on the reports that the Lusitania
Incident has caused a "growing In
sight" in America, says:
"This insight probably will lead to
the discovery that England really is
the guilty party because it took ammu
nition on board a passenger steamer in
contravention of the American laws."
After quoting the statute, which it
argues covers this point, the Taglis
che Rundschau concludes:
"According to the American laws, the
Captain of the Lusitania ought to go
A confidential note to the e'ditors of
the newspapers, which reached them
too late, says that nothing regarding
the American note may be printed for
the time being.
ANSWER EXPECTED THIS WEEK
Germany Gives No Hint to Ambassa
dor as to Nature of Reply.
WASHINGTON. May 17. Germany is
iConcluued on Pane 3. Column 1.1
5sKpsUf A m&M0 Rinnan
' ?-yst ZS . . -se
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS (
Tb IV -rattier.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, 06.-
ciesreea; minimum, 51.8 degrees.
TODAY'S Showers, south to v. est winds.
Berlin newspapers indicate Germany will
refuse to change war policy. Fa ye 1.
Auatio-Germaas crof River tran and Ilusaia
admits serious reversal. Page J.
British capture more German trenches.
Swiss Feace Society plans to make present
war the last. Page 1.
King of Greece seriously ill. Page S.
Fighting- renewed In Lisbon ; new President
is shot. Page 1.
Booth -Kelly land ruling affirmed by Su
preme Court. Page Z.
Mot ions to clisinLss Kiggs bank suits are
Coaxt cities win water rate, and Spokane
back-haul plan is forbidden. Page J.
Two utTra-i.ns ejected after forcing way
Into hotel where President Wilson
Congressional Vnion fr Woman Suffrage
suggests ha I lot as remedy for industrial
unrevi. Page T.
Happy llosan sucoumbs to pneumonia: fu
neral -will be h-Md today. Paa-e 10.
Portland fans mourn passing of Happy
Hogan. vPage 10.
Portland Interscholastic I.easue athletes
look forward to their annual meet week
from Friday. Pago Jo.
' Commercial and Marine.
Portland firm is lowest bidder for Govern
ment oats ciwitnu-t. Page
Wheat rises rapidly at Chicago on news
of crop damage. Page 15.
Stock speculation halts pending receipt of
Germany reply. Page 15.
Livestock prices strong and advancing
Portland stockyards. Page 15.
Norwegian line decides definitely to m-ake
Portland port of call. Page 12.
Intercoast trade increase draws inactive
shi;. Page 12.
Port band and YU-lntty.
Sixteen file for city offices. Page 9.
Mrs. Hamilton, held for kidnaping grand
son, appeals to Judge Stevenson. Page .
Co.st of applj'lna: water meter system esti
mated at $96.S.k annually. Page It.
Miss EthI n Miller quits rare for Queen
and Miss Sybil Baker still leads. Page 7.
Rollicking comedy at Empress. Page 7.
Pantages bill supplies plenty of laughs.
Governors of Colorado and Utah strong for
state.-' rights. Page 11.
Weather report, data and forecast. Page 15.
DIET ELECTS PRESIDENT
Japanese Legislators Choose Baron
Shimada to Lead House.
TOKIO, May 17. Saburo Shimada, the
parliamentarian, known as the Wen
dell Phillips of Japan, waa elected
president of the house when the Diet
convened today. He has been con
nected with the Dootshi-Kai. Prince
Katsura's party. In 1911 he visited
the United States and for his country
took a prominent part in the agitation
against the California land ownership
Baron Shimada, in 1314. while leader
of the opposition in the Diet, urged
the rejection of the measure provid
ing for naval Increases on the ground
that they were, likely to arouse sus
picion in the United States and that
they were aimed against that country.
FRENCH TRADE CUT IN TWO
Fifty Fcr Cent Decrease Is Caused
by European War.
WASHINGTON. May 17. The for
eign trade, of France has decreased
almost 50 per cent since the war be
gan, according? to statistics received
today from the American Consul-General
During the first four months of 1915
the total foreign commerce amounted
to $597,346,773. against $1,009,890,835
for the same months last year.
Imports were $420,665,116. against
$583.665. 923 and exports were $176,
6S1.6.57. against $426,526,912.
BRITISH TAKE MORE
Front of Two Miles Is
Pushed Further in.
1000 PRISONERS ARE TAKEN
Kaiser's Guns Annihilate Own
Force in Crossfire.
FIERCE BATTLE CONTINUES
IVencli Report Kiicmy Has Evacu
ated Positions on West Vscr Hank,
and Gains in Ailly Wood Arc
Scored Also by Allies.
LONDON. May 17. Field Marshal Sir
John French, commander-in-chief of the
British expeditionary forces in France,
today sent a report to the War De
partment here as follows:
"The first army has gained further
successes south of Richebourg L'Avoue
and all the German trenches on a front
of two miles were captured.
"Several bodies of Germans today
surrendered voluntarily to our troops.
One of these bodies, while trying to
surrender, was caught by German ar
tillery fire and practically annihilated.
fSO Prisoners Tteneh Rear.
"The exact number of prisoners has
not yet been ascertained, but 550 have
been cleared to the lines of communica
The official communication issued by
the French War Office tonight fol
lows: "In an engagement at Ville-Sur-Tourbe
the French took 400 prisoners,
and in an attack at the Ailly wood
carried several German works and cap
tured 250 prisoners.
"In Belgium the enemy, threatened
by our successful attacks of the pre
ceding days, with a complete envelop
ment, evacuated last night the posi
tions which he had occupied to the weit
of the Yeer Canal. We hare, on our
part; maintained ail our gains on the
Fighting In Continued.
"To the north of La Rassee tho
British troops, who were strongly
counter-attacked during tho night of
Sunday-Monday, are victoriously con
tinuing the fighting. Today they car
ried several German trenches and in
flicted on the enemy very heavy losses.
"One contingent of several hundred
Germans, caught between the fire of
the British machine guns and that of
their own artillery, was almost entirely
exterminated under the crossfire. Our
allies have taken 1000 prisoners and
some machine guns.
"To the north of Arras a thick mist
ha prevailed all day. preventing any
important action on either side. Never
theless the struggle continues actively,
on tlie slopes ot I-orctte especially.
There we have repulsed all the German
SNOW AND COLD
WAVE HIT EAST
FREEZING TEMPEKATl RES 1JK
PORTKD OVKlt WIDE AKKA.
Heavy Frosts Rule In Middle West.
Mercury Drops to -0 Degrees
Below Seasonal Aicrajc.
WASHINGTON. Mav 17. Abnormally
coli weather prevailed tonight through
out the entire country except In the
Gulf states, with temperatures 20 de
grees below the seasonal average in
the upper lake region and the !a
kotas. Know fell In tit. Paul and other
parts of Minnesota and West Virginia.
Reports to the weather bureau told
of tho disturbances, one accompanied
by heavy frostu in Nebraska, Minne
sota and parts of Iowa and Wisconsin,
and tlie other attended by rains over
the Northern states cast of the Mis
sissippi, which were said to be re
sponsible .for the unsettled condition
and low temperatures.
The Kastern storm was said to be
passing into the Atlantic and the one
in the West to be moving eastward.
Frost warnings were issued tor.ig.it
for many sections.
REGENT EXPLAINS STAND
Judge (smith, of Itaker, Declares
Governor Mistakes Attitude.
BAKER, Or.. May 17. (Special.)
That Governor Withycombe Is mistaken
in bis conception of Judge William
Smith's attitude In regard to holding
his office as member of the regency
board of the University of Oregon, was
the declaration today by Judge Smith
after receiving a letter from the Gov
ernor. The letter said that Judge
Smith U entitled to hold office until
his successor, Henry Mc Kinney, has
been confirmed by the State Senate and
that if he "persisted" in keeping the
position there was nothing to hinder
him from so doing.
"The Governor has mistaken my
stand," said Judge Smith. "I am not
'persisting' as he intimates. I merely
wanted to know the real status of the
LIBERTY BELL DUE JULY 15
Portland and Salem Are to Sec Itelic
on Same Day.
PHILADELPHIA. May 17. Saturday.
July 17, will be Liberty Bell day hi
the Panama-Pacific Exposition. The
rclie will leae FhilHdslphla July 5.
It will arrive in San Francisco July 1.
Several stops will be made along the
way. Omaha and Lincoln will be reached
July 9, Denver July in. Salt Luke July
11. Boise July 12, Spokane July 13. Se
attle and Olympia July 1 I. Portland and
Salem July 15. Sacramento July 16.
The Liberty Bell will reach Port
land at 6 A. M. and will be sidetracked
here for six hours so that all who wish
may have the opportunity of viewing
It. It will leave here for Salem on the
Southern Pacific at noon.
Ambassador tlntlirlc Culls on llrjan.
WASHINGTON. May 17. Ambassador
Guthrie, home from Tokio on leave,
conferred briefly today with Secretary
Bryan and other .slate Department of
ficials. Mondays War Moves
VICTORIES in th west for the
allies and a continuation of the
Austro-German drive of the Russians
In the east are chronicled in tlie latest
official reports of the various war
Two miles of German trenches cap
tured by the British first army In the
region of Richebourg L'Avoue, the tak
ing of a large number of German pris
oners and the annihilation of one Ger
man contingent numbering several
hundred men by their own artillery
fire, are recorded by Field Marshal Sir
John French and the Taris War Office
In announcing further success for the
British arms in France, a short dis
tance north of La Bassee.
German positions, according to Paris,
have been taken in the Ailly Wood, and
German attacks near Bcrry-au-Bao and
on the outskirts of the forest of I
Prctre were arrested by the fire of the
French, while to the west of the Yser
Canal, in Belgium. German positions
have been evacuated owing to threat
ened enveloping movements.
The Austrians In Central Galicia as
sert that they have advanced toward
the upper Dncister and occupied 1 ro
hobycz, 40 miles southwest of Lrmberg.
The final decision of Italy as to
whether she will enter into the war is
.lill being withheld. An announcement
of her purpose is expected with tlie
convening of Parliament next Thurs
day. Revolutionists again are attacking
Lisbon, aided by the warships which
are bombarding the city. More than
100 persons have been killed. An at
tempt has been made to assassinate
Joao Chagas. who was shot four tirm-fl
by Senator Frcitas. Gendarmes shot
and killed Freitas.
The Berlin newspapers have pub
lished a news agency version of the
American note to Germany. Tlie Lokal
Anseiger says Germany's reply prob
ably will be that she is occupied with
her "sacred duties" and is not to be
disturbed from any Hide.
President Wilson at a luncheon in
New York in connection with ins re
view of the battleship riect, probably
had the r.olc to Germany in mind when
"T'c inspiring thing about America
is that ill asks nothing tor herself
except what she has a riht to ask for
LISBON AGAIN TORN;
PRESIDENT IS SLAIN
Fighting Is Renewed in
WARSHIPS BOMBARDING CITY
Assailant of New Executive
Is Himself Killed.
100 ARE REPORTED SLAIN
Many of Dead Are Spaniard- and
Men-of-War of Madrid tiovcrn
nu iit i:-a li Svcne of Revo
PARIS, London, May 17. loac
Chagas, proclaimed president of tlie
Portuguese Cabinet at Lisbon yester
day by tlie re vol u t ion is ts. was shot and
killed today, Hnii lichling In the streets
of the capital has bven resinned, more
than 100 persons being killed, accord
ing to dispatches reaching here. War
ships aie at;ain bombHrding the city.
President Cliagas ws shot four times
while on a train at Untrocanicnto by
Senator Frietas who was Immediately
killed. One report has it that a pas
sotiRer killed the President's assailant.
while another says Senator Frieias w as
shot to deatii by genda.rmcs.
panih Wainhipa at I.Ubon.
Many of the persons kill.-d in the
latest fighting were ianiiii'Us. says a
dispatch from Madrid.
The Spanish warships Kspana and
Rio de la Pata and a Spanish torpedo
boat have reached Lisbon to protect
A dispatch to the Havas Agency from.
Lisbon says the project for the revo
lution In Portugal was forme,) three
dais after the const it tition rant March
of tne cabinet of General l'lmeuta
Dr. Alvaro Castro, the correspondent
beys, took charge of the military ar
rangements. Antonio Mnriu Sllva un
dertook to organize, the ejvillans and
Captain Leotte Reo. of the navy,
agreed to command the navel forces.
Cabinet nrnliDKIoaa Offered.
The Lisbon newspapers say. accord
ing to the Havas correspondent In the
Portugese capital, that General Pi
menta Castro, the president of the
cabinet, dei hired that w In n ihc revolu
tion movement broke out. he offered
ttie collective resignation of the min
istry to President 1c ArrtaRO. It is
added thnt General Cattro assured
the new cabinet of his loyalty.
Two hundred persons killed and l
wounded are the reported ri'sults of
the hchting. Most of the killed and
wounded belonged to the republican
uua i d.
Admiral lt I'rUonrr.
Admiral Javier Bi'ito has b..cn im
prisoned on a charge of h.iving ordered
tho submarine I..-pa dalle to sink liie
boats bombarding Lisbon.
An official proclamation Issued hy the
Cabinet after ita first meeting In the
Hotel De Ville, reads:
"Tlie new ministry, representing pub
lic opinion, congratulates the popula
tion and the army and the navy on the
noble way in which they fultllled their
duties in the difficult crisis from which
we have just emerged. The ministry
Invites all citizens to resume their
work and occupation in respect of the
Itiotern re V araed.
"If hy chance rioters should disturb
thi peace they will he sjuilty of hit;h
treason and they will be punished to
the full extent of the law."
The Muitdo, of LisLon. says that the
revolutionary committee, not wisbinaT
to create difficulties, but lather to avoid
them, has come to the conclusion that
Inasmuch as Senor Arrlaca, President
of the republic, respected the revolu
tionary movement, he will be continued
in office, conforming absolutely to con
stitutional law, until the expiration of
his term, October S, next.
FIRE ABOARD SHIP IS OUT
Steamer Cliiio Maru Is Reported
Safe I rani ToUlo.
TOKIO. May 1. A wirele.-a dispatch
received early today says that the fire
on boHrd the fteamer rhij'0 Maru,
whieb brok out Sunday, has been ex
tinguisherl. It was conriued to a small
section of cotton rareo.
The first news tront the fire was re
ceived from the Pa el IS; Mail steamer
Mongolia, which said that she had re
ceived h wireless call for help from Die
Chlyo Maru. While hurrying to th as
sistance ot the Chiyo Maru the Mon
golia received "word that the hie waa
TURKS REPORT VICTORY
l-.nemj Attack Said to Hate Been
Rep'tilsed and l."O0 Men Killed.
BERLIN, via Loivlon, May 17. A
wireless dispatch from ConMant inople
"The general staff in the Dardanelles
reports that near Arilurnu. on the. J."th.
three enemy battalions attacked our
npht wing teveral tunc. They were
diien hack Into their main pnt. liiins
and lost some lien mn and much ma
terial. "Three :.ints fioni our h.iticiies hit
British ci ulcers."