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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1915)
NEED OF OFFICERS
FOR MM 15 SEEN
SING AT VANCOUVER
GRAND MARSHAL FOR VANCOUVER CELEBRATION.
and West Park
and West Park
Military Experts Hope Con
gress Will Act Promptly
to Remedy Defect.
Portland and Clark County
People Flock to Concert,
' . Part of Celebration.
TUTS MORNING OREGOXIAX. 3IOXDAT, JXTLTZ i!. 1015.
. ; . f
A. F. FLEGEL IS ORATOR
Ad Club Quartet and Hartridge G.
' Whipp Are Heard Great Parade
and Other Features Are
Scheduled for Today.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. July 4. (Spe
cial.) Far more successful and enjoy
able than the Fourth of July committee
had dared hope was the sacred concert
and communitq sing-, held at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon in the city park
liere. Several thousand persons from
Vancouver. Clarke County and Port
land Joined in the programme.
John H. Elwell, who has organized
choirs of different churches in the city,
which took a prominent part in the
ringing-, presided. Hartridge G. Whlpp,
the well-known singer of Portland, led
the singing- and his wife played the
The closing selection, sextet from
"Lucia," was sung by the Portland Ad
Club quartet and Mrs. W. K. Wilson
and Mrs. R. D. Johnson, sisters, and
was enthusiastically applauded.
Patriotic Airs Suf.
Among other selections sung by the
vast gathering were "America," "My
Old Kentucky Home." "Battle Hymn of
the Republic." "Love's Old Sweet Song"
and "The Star-Spangled Banner."
The Portland Ad Club quartet proved
popular and responded with several en
cores. A. F. Flegel, of Portland, introduced
by Rev. R. H. Sawyer, Christian, de
livered an eloquent Fourth of July ora
tion, recalling the events leading up to
the Declaration of Independence and the
Rev. H. S. Templeton pronounced the
benediction. Rev. W. T. Randolph led
Celebration Ends Today.
, The weather was pleasant through
out, and indications are that ti will con
tinue for the grand celebration to oc
cupy all of tomorrow, and to end with
dancing on the street opposite the city
The great military and civil parade
will be held at 10:30 A. M. It will
etart from Tenth street and proceed
to Washington street, then down Wash
lntgon to Third, East to Main and up
Main to Tenth and Eleventh streets..
Lieutenant-Colonel David J. Baker,
Jr.. in command of the Twenty-first In
fantry, and of "Vancouver Barracks, is
to have full charge of the parade as
grand marshal. Colonel Baker is a
veteran of the Spanish-American War,
the American Relief Expedition to
Ciitu, the Philippine Insurrection, and
Indian campaigns. He has enough
medals to cover his greast if he wore
Everything possible Is being done by
Colonel Baker to make the joint cele
bration by Vancouver and Vancouver
Barracks a huge success, 'He said that
there never has been a Fourth of July
that should have been celebrated with
more patriotinsm than this one.
Goddess to Be In Auto.
In addition to the troops marching,
led bythe Twenty-first Infantry band,
there, will be three divisions, includ
ing fraternal and civic organizations,
business floats decorated, the Goddess
of Liberty car, carrying Miss Columbia,
and decorated automobiles. Liberal
purses have been hung up by the com
mittee. After exercises in the City Park, fol
lowing the big parade, the military
athletic meet and tournament will be
held in Vancouver Barracks on the
athletic field, where no admission will
be charged. Even frandstand seats
have been provided for several thous
and. Ample transportation facilities be
tween Portland and Vancouver have
been provided by the Portland Rail.
way. Light & Power Company, and the
erry will operate across the river
every 25 minutes during the day. There
will be many special trains run from
Portland to Hayden Island.
Aeroplan Plane Flights Doe.
At the Clarke County fair grounds
Fred De Kor. an aviator, is scheduled
to make a number of flights and races,
loop-the-loop. tango, and race with
automobile and motorcycle.
There was an immense crowd at the
street dancing at Fifth and Main
streets last night, and it is expected
an even greater crowd will be at
tracted tomorrow night, when prizes
will be awarded to the best waltzers
and dancers. The pavement on Eighth
street, on the north eide of the city
park, will be waxed, and the Twenty
first Infantry band will furnish the
Vancouver has extended an invita
tion to all the residents of Clarke
County and to Portland to join with
lier in celebration. Many smaller
towns held their celebrations yester
day so that those who desire could
come to Vancouver Monday.
CELEBRATIOX EUGEXHTS BEST
Many Churches Plan to Have Floats
or Cars in Parade,Today.
EUGENE. Or.. July 4 (Special.)
Eugene churches are taking an active
part in the Independence day celebra
tion in Eugene this year. In addition
to a union patriotic service, held in the
Christian Church tonight, man of the
religious organizations plan to have
floats and motorcars in the parade to
Eugene's celebration Is Scheduled to
be the most extensive in the history of
the city. It is financed by the mer
chants. There will be many motorcars
In the parade, and one dealer proposes
to have more than 100 sold by him in
Eugene this year in line.
A motorcycle speed contest Is to be
the afternoon event. Aquatic sports
also will be held.
Eugene business houses will close at
5IAXY LIXX TOWXS CELEBRATE
XTalscy and Crabtree Events Held
and Other Affairs Are Today.
ALBANY, Or., July 4. (Special.)
Two Linn County, cities. Halsey and
Crabtree, celebrated the Nation's birth,
day yesterday. At both there were
large crowds. The celebration "at Crab
Tree was under the auspices of the
There will be several celebrations In
different parts of the county tomor
row, all of which will be in the form
of picnic gatherings, except at Sweet
Home, where other events will take
The Ash Swale and Brownsville
granges will have a celebration In
Troutman's Grove, between Shedds and
Brownsville, and a group of grange?
near this city will hold a celebration.
' - ' ' .
i -:' . . .
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. i - " :
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J i - ' - jj j- I
COLONEL DAVID J. BAKER.
in the Hulburt Grove, seven miles south
Albany's only celebration will be a
picnic in Chautauqua Park.
PARADE SCAPPOOSE FEAT CUE
Music and Sports Also Contribute to
SCAPPOOSE, Or., July 4. (Special.)
With hundreds of persona present
from many nearby cities, 6cappoose
elaborately celebrated Independence
day Saturday in the Watts Timbers.
The celebration began with a parade
of beautifully decorated floats and was
followed by a musical programme. In
which National airs by a vast chorus
and the Warren band were features.
The oration was delivered by the Rev.
C. H. Johnson.
Following a cafeteria luncheon pre
pared by the women of the town, drills,
folk dances and a long programme of
sporting contests were given, a ball
game between Scappoose and Houlton
ending the events.
Visitors Crowd Pe Ell.
CENTRA LI A, Waslu. July 4. (Spe-
with visitors for the July Fourth cele-j
bration. J. E. Murray, a Chehalis at
torney, was orator of the day and the
programme included a ball game be
teween Pe Ell and Doty, parade, hose
cart race, barbecue and sports of all
kinds. The festivities closed with a
big dance. The celebration also
marked the completion of the new Pe
Ell water system, the water supply be
ing turned on Friday.
3000 at Sheridan Celebration.
SHERIDAN. Or., July 4. (Special.)
The celebration here Saturday closed
with three dances and a musical con
cert by the Ad Club Quartette of Port
land. The weather was ideal and 3000
persons were present. Dr. Frank Love
land, pastor of the First Methodist
Church of Portland, delivered the ad
dress of the day. The Moose band, of
McMinnville, furnished the music In
the ball game between the Sheridan
and McMinnville clubs for a purse of
100. McMinnville won 10 to -. Bat
teries for McMinnville, Jackson and
McBride; for Sheridan. Murphy and
Bartholomew. George Grayson. of
BIRD COLLECTIONS SOUGHT
C. W. Furlong, Known at Pendleton,
to Go to West Africa.
PENDLETON, Or.. July 4. (Special.)
Charles Wellington Furlong, F. K. G.
S., noted writer, lecturer and scientist,
who was one of the prominent visitors
at the Pendleton Roundup last year,
has written to friends here that her will
be unable to come back for the 1915
Roundup, as he will be in West Africa
with a scientific exploring expedition
as ethnologist. The expedition is in the
interests of the museum of . compara
tive zoology, of the Peabody Museum,
Harvard University, and a special ef
fort will be made to secure a collection
of birds. The explorers hope also to
find the remaining descendants of the
Guanches. an ancient tribe that inhab
ited the Canary Islands before either
Moors or Spaniards.
CABARET "TAPS" SOUNDED
Philadelphia Liquor Men Deter
mined to Stop Dancing in Cafes.
PHILADELPHIA. June 27 Proprie
tors of all Hotels and restaurants with
dancing and cabarets permitted where
liquor is sold backed down when finally
told by the allied liquor interests that
their edict and ultimatum was no
"bluff." As a result the word was
passed around to all patrons before
the closing hour that the "Home. Sweet
Home" waltz was really "taps" for the
terpsichorean part of the entertainment,
and the last song and dance number
spelled "curtain" on the cabaret. The
liquor interests had given their three
days' warning, and the other night it
was announced officially that from now
on they meant business.
Judge Patterson's statement that
"the law is quite clear it affects rich
and poor, high and low" also struck
the cabaret and dancehall proprietors
like a 42-centimeter shell.
A monster meeting of all the retail
liquor rialr of Philadelphia, the rep-
A Social. Fraternal. Beneficial So
ciety for men and women. Four
plans'of insurance based upon ade
quate rates, and backed by a sur
plus of nearly one mlllioa dollars.
20 lodges in Portland. Over 11. Ceo
members In Oregon. Let us tell
you about it. Phone Main 1220
C. L. M'KENNA.
S21 Beck. Bide I'ortlaad. Or.
resentatives of every bewery. distillery
and bottling concern, together with all
officials of the state and city liquor
organizations, will be held soon.
Every retail dealer or saloonkeeper
in the city (and there are 2000 of them)
is expected to attend this meeting. The
"death blow" to the cabaret and to
hotel, cafe and restaurant dancing
where liquor is sold will be sounded
for good and all at this meeting. The
newly appointed "tribunal" of the al
lied liquor interests will be present at
this meeting and they will be Instructed
thoroughly Just what they shall do In
the cases of any who violate the rul
ings made by Judges Patterson and
Staake on the Brooks high license law.
"The warning has gone forth and
there will be no backing down." said
Neil Bonner, president of the National
Liquor Dealers' Association. "We have
acted fair and we expect all cabarets,
dance-rooms and other illegal enter
tainment features where liquor Is sold
to close down for good and alL They
all will close, have no misunderstand
ing on that score. If any violations
occur, the matter will be brought Im
mediately to the attention of our
"tribunal" and then taken to the Court
of Quarter Sessions. We will insist on
the law being obeyed to the fullest
meaning of the wording."
Toppenlsh Man Drowned.
TOPPENISH, Wash., July 4. (Spe
cial.) C F. Merrifleld. a stock and
fruit buyer of thia place, was drowned
In the Yakima River today, three miles
from Toppenlsh. while bathing. He
leaves a widow and one child, who
are visiting in Seattle.
DOUBLE NUMBER REQUIRED
- ToppenUh Crops Look Good.
TOPPENISH. Wh, July 4. (Spe
cial.) Crop prospects of every kind
are good in this vicinity, except for
an apparent shortage of apples, espa-
ciallyon old trees.
Suggestion of ex-Preslitent Taft In
dorsed Value of Trained Lead
ers Illustrated by Germany
In European War.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, July 5. In Army circles the
h&pe is strong that Congress, looking
to increasing the efficiency of the
Army, will maka provision for a ma
terially larger staff of trained officers,
some for the regular service and others
for the reserve. This end can beac
complished either by carrying out the
suggestion of ex-President Taft. by es
tablishing a second military academy
in the West, or by substantially en
larging the present academy at West
"In the event tha fnited States
should be Involved In war with a great
power." said an officer -on duty in
Washington, "our Army would be han
dicapped In two ways by the lack of
trained officers and by lack of am
munition. We would labor under other
handicaps." he admitted, "but these
would be the two weak spots. German
success, such as has thus far been
achieved. In my opinion, has been due
more to the adequacy of competent of
ficers than to any other one cause.
Tralae Officers Prove Wartk.
"The Germans had an inexhaustible
supply of men trained to command
troops. There were the officers al
ready In the regular service those who
had given their lives to the army and
in the reserve were many times more
officers, all of them trained and com
petent to step In and take tha places of
thoxe killed or wounded.
"Germany even had enough officers
to spare, some for service with the
Austrian troops, and under German
commanders the Austriamt. during the
later months of the war. have made
their most creditable showing. Not
only that loojt at the Turks. Under
their own commanders there Is no
doubt they would have been driven
from European territory long ago by
the allied forces, but under command
of German officers they have been
able to withstand the attacks of tha
allies at the Dardanelles, and military
men are disposed to attribute this suc
cessful resistance largely to competent
I altrd ftatea Army Larkias;.
The United States Army, on the
other hand." continued thla officer, la
woefully lacking in trained and com
petent commanders, or would be If the
Nation were suddenly plunged Into war
and were forced to raise large bodies
of troops. We havo enough officers
for our present Army. It Is true, but
the regular Army la a small part of the
Army we would require In the event
of war with a big and powerful na
tion, and the bulk of the fighting
would have to be done by volunteera.
"Officers are not made in a day: It
takes yean to educate a man to com
mand troops and to Instruct him in the
art of warfare. True, there are mllttlu
officers who could be called on. but
there are not enough of them to go
around. Where would the United
States turn. If It should suddenly face
the necessity of raising an army ade
quate to cope with a mighty foe? It
Is much easier to Instruct volunteers
if their Instructors are thoroughly fa
miliar with their subject than If the
Affords the men and women of Portland a rare
opportunity -to supply their clothes needs with
late styles and fine qualities at the minimum of
cost. Come Tuesday and make your selections
from the wonderful values we are offering'. The
following price reductions will prevail:
S20.00 Suits at $15.00
23.00 Suits at $1S 50
S30-00 Suits at '..$22.50
$35.00 Suits at $26.50
$40.00 Suits at. $29.50
' Special Straw and Panama Hats
$2.00 Hats at
$3.00 Hats at
$4.00 Hats at...
S5.00 Hats at $3.50
$6.00 Hats at $4.25
$7.00 Hats at ; $5.00
Extra Special Ladies Suits and
$23.00 and $30.00 Values $15.00
$35.00 and S40.00 Values S20.00
$40.00 and S50.00 Values S27.50
$33.00 and $60.00 Values $32.50
One lot of $1 Ties at 55
Ladies' Waists Silk and Lingerie
$3.75 Waists at $2.50
$5.00 Waists at $3 50
$6.50 Waists at S i. 75
$7.50 Waists at $5.00
$9.00 Waists at $5.75
Special Men's Fine Shirts
$1.00 Shirts at S5o
S1.50 Shirts at SI. 15
$2.00 Shirts at S1.45
$5.00 and $6.00 Silk Shirts. . .$3 G5
Special Men's Fine Neckwear
50c Ties at 10
$1.00 Ties at v 75cr
$1.50 and $2.00 Ties at S1.15
$2.50 Ties at $1.35
$3.00 and $3.50 Ties at $1.S5
Odd Lots Ladies Suits
Values $25 to $35. Your QET
choice while they last . pO.OO
No. 2 Odd lot Ladies' Fine Suits,
values $30.00 to SoO.OO
A Sale of Merit Terms of This Sale Strictly Cash
and West Park
and West Park
officers themselves are untrained, and
It is a much shorter task to equip a
niun to fight In the ranks than to
equip one to command troops.
"Army officers are not so tnuctt con
cerned aa to whera the United states
trains men to become army officers as
they are concerned over having this
necessity recognised by Congress, and
dealt with promptly. It Is tha general
opinion among officers of the regular
Armr that tha West Point Academy
should turn out at least twice aa many
officers each year as It Is turning out
now. or else that another military
academy shouM be established, aa pro
poned by Mr. Taft. somewhere In the
The officer voicing the opinions
quoted would not consent to the owe
of his name, because of the ditfavur
with which the Wsr Irpartineni looks
on interviews by Army officers not
sanctioned ly the Secretary of War.
Hia vlewa. taowaver. tf t-elleve.l were
fairly representative of the vlewe of
most officers of the service.
LATE BERRIES HIGH PRICED
I'pper Hood River Kanrhrrw 'W til
Ship Fruit I'nlii Jul IS.
HOOP RIVER. Or. July 4. i Spe
cial O. I. Stone and ltrhy Marktey.
who hare th rno.t remote berry
ranches in ihf Hood ltiver district. ti
continue ta niaikrt fiult until July li.
ilr. Stone, who markrt 2 rratra
th.s con from tvo a-re. of vaunt;
plant, saya hla fruit brian to I. loom
the nrt frk la .May. It --. nt rain
canned a new arowth. and blooms now
make the fields white.
Mr. Markiry will ship lf0 crate, of
fruit this year. lUrvrMmn their fruit
when main crop is off the markrt.
and tnrrau.e of the excellent quality
Rivet, by the hiuh altitude, thr.e lynch
ers receive ei-rllent nrices.
Kr.di... chain tparaim lars. .nouch l.
h.nti.w -rMr rarAri frmm U., 11 In.i.l.rit in
H-Miril liritt.li wt(. r un!oaJ-r. ui.sl
N FOR TOU
Mountain, River and Beach Resorts
Where To Take a Short Trip Out of Portland
Herewith is a list of short trips in and about Portland. If you are in doubt about any point, or the trip
you have heard about is not mentioned here, call at the Information Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
or phone them Bell Phone, Broadway 520 or Automatic, A G091. Information will gladly be given. Lit
erature of interesting ' points furnished Time- Card3, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The Orego
nian asks the names and addresses of tourists for publication. Enclose your business card with names of
your party to Summer Resort Dept., The Oregoruan, Portland.
IVaabtastoa St- at Testa.
Best Food Served at
Lowest Possible Cost
Amid Homelike Surroundings
SISATI.IU CAPACITY 4S
The as.a (the Caavy Lslaa af tha
weaO Over 60 acres of priceleaa
rosea In full bloom, with every form
of entertainment and accommoda
tion for tourists. orchestral and
band concerts, prima donna, and mu
sical comedy company every after
noon and niKbt In tne open-air thea
ter Performances all free. Admis
sion to park 10 cents. Keached by ex
press special Oaks trains (fara t
cents!, from First and Alder; or by
launch (10 cents), from alorrison
Stockyard, aad Pac-klaa: Plaa
Treated on Columbia Slough. Take
"L" cars. Second and Washington,
transfer at KM Una;" worth avenue to
Kenton car. Fare 10 cents, time 4i
minutes. Visitors admitted dally
except Sunday. Return may ba
made via SL Johns car.
Frelsht and Fa
STEAMERS TO TUB DALI-ES
and Way Laadiaca.
Leaves Portland dally at T A. M
cept Sunday s&d atooday. Sunday as
curslona to Cascade 1-ocaa isavs
Leaves Portland Tuesday. Thursday
and Saturday at 8:3o A. M.
Sunday Cascade Locks eseersto fl.ee
tare ta 'ibe Uallra aad retara iz.ee
Make reservatlona for stock aoa
1LOER-KTREET DOCK. PORTLASI)
rnooea Mala (14. A SIM.
Call Flrva and Alder or TrafOt
Marshall 5100. A 6131.
S. B, L. A P. Co.'
MOl'KT HOOD RESORTS.
Claad Cap laa ta a delightful re
treat. C0OO feet abova sea levai. on
a sheltered spur of the vary moan,
tain Itself, and la located Just at tha
upper edge of timber line.
The trip to the Inn usually la mad
by rail to Hood River and thence by
stage. Tba round-trip rata. Includ
ing all traveling expenses, la S1Z.60.
bervlce begins July 1 and continues
to September 11.
Electric car line to Borln. S
miles; automotlle to Welch's. Rho
dodendron and Tawney'a. round trip
from I'ortland. f,.Ti. gim aa abova
with horse stag all tha way. S.7(.
Welch's, astassnins aad Taw.
aer'a are located on the south aids of
tha mountain. Automobile from
I'ortland to either resort, round trip,
MrCroskle's MOl'XT HOOD AC TO
STAUK. three ataaea dally leave
llawthorae t,arair, 44.1 Ilawthorae .
A venae. I'hoae laat Ml
rKHOIOI:NIK- MOTEL '
47 Millea aa Msuat Mwad Aula lUas.
Tba (matt mountain rsort id or
bob. uai.y rai.a .ir iii m ao4
up. fr;cial rtp to lamiilas Cor ine
hummer months. ul; aortas, laa a
UnmiL croquet. Iin.t flahlna aad
hunting grounds. Our oaa dairy, poul
try ancl gartf.n irm-k. s:ictrlc fisnt.
t.lrpnon. Kor dally aalo sias,
lh,na Main in.'.n. bast 1 or K. U.
Lmll t'rmasetli. I'ratv. ttosn
Parks Washington Fark. bead of
Washington street, with small too
snd aviary. Take any car west on
Washington street excepting Six
teenth: fara t cents. Celebrated
statue. "Coming of the White also,"
also -Sacajewea." Kxctlltnt view
of tba city.
Katarada, Caaader. Ball Ru cars
leava First and Alder every four
hours, dally and Sunday, every hour
aa far as Uresbam. Good points for
HUtrraat Drive A hillside motor
drive of unsurpassed beauty. About
on hour's drive. Beat time lust at
sunset, but most beautiful vlaw of
city and mountains at all Umea,
COLt MBIA HI LK HIGUMAt,
A acenlc drive of rara beauty,
built alona tha south shore of tha
Columbia River, a distance of mora
than 40 miles from Portland. A
cries of remarkable waterfalls,
rurired peaks and deep canyons are
among tba attractlona,
Pealaaala Park Saakesi Csrifsa
A city park and well worth a trip.
Take St Johns or Kenton car.
Improve every idle hour
en route with a good
Get your favorite
Appreciate our quick service
All n.rk rial.hed by S a'claek
tha Stay received).
Ours is the larg
est Photo Supply
House on the Pa
D i s t r ibutors of
Films and Cameras.
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
.otli.rk Ui.K. Mrr at . fart.
IfcJ A-.SC3 !
OtdfrtH rort In tb Mount flood
dl-irir-t Gx"l ir. airy tunrilont,
tirtltDt culsln. boat in. fiabintt.
hfmck rtutne. etc tvai $2 $T
dt). (lt pf
ela-fa'a r. O.. Qrf gw.
SOL DUC HOT SPRINGS
the greatest health and pleasure
resort on tha Pacific Coast. In tha
heart of tha Olympic iiountalns.
open for the season For full
Tha Maaager. Sal Dae. Wash.
Tba J. IC GIU Co Booksellers.
Stationers and Complete
3 Acres at Itaaea.
TODAY'S KRKE I'RIK.R tMSUl
Ziam P. M. AND huSO p.
lias t ob Trvahadaara la "T K..
f rase t tea.- Oaka' llawallaaa. Mile.
Tri Iriaui ll.aaa. llaarlal.
Aaaaaeaaeata lor AIL.
Shaw Kra-e. Adaalaaloa ta Park
lc. Uxprvma Cars, Klrat aad Aider.
Be. Laaackea. Msrrlass Brldse. lac
Safety at All Tlaaea,
Mt. Hood Auto Line
calls and delivers to any part of
city, day or nlarht. to Mount Hood
resorts. Kcund trip, ti; Govern
ment Camp 17.60. .
Pbeaea. Mala 331. ar A Z23L.
AN Di.il SON BHOi
oif-r tt famili o ftnmtnt th
attractlona of a if ul cunt 1 7
Hummer homt. !1l'iatrtd iJook li
V r C. W . J. Hfc.CK.fc: HlJ. WbI
TAWVEm SalOrXTAIM HOME.
ra-raarlx MaaJdiac'a Ht4.
!dal TMt. HnttMnt. tthint. ramp
In a ri 1. tdd; hortta. bom
rook'.ni, :-.. $3 jr ca. 110 t
m -k Sunday chicken dinnar. ?4Wl
lraa ndpodnt btsnaa.owa lor
Ihoaa who prefer tbam
r. H- Tawwry. Proa Hrkh'i P.OOr.
51 T. UOOD ALTO STAGES
ra: r to Ml Hood roaorta a A M
Hound trip vio- 4.'amp $?
hril rticai tor cad and riimb
lr. rt lbfjrmuoo. rtMrUwei
and u kta at
roi tiuh k hrrn a n.nRu. iu.
IS Xd lc Maia A JU
Kjc Irviastoo urtt. tu( la.