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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1909)
VOL. XXTIII. NO. 29. PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 18, 1909. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
1 ; i i . . . . m- I ..... . . . - nr- IwiTmo nnirr c r r m I rn nnn inniif rnn
TO RENEW CREDIT
(J0NS0LE LA PEARL
SOCIETY IN CLASH
IN TARIFF FIGHT
TWO COLUMN'S OF WATER EX
TEND FAR INTO CLOVDS.
COUNT DE CASTKT.LAXE SAYS
SHOWMAN DISMISSES SUIT FOR
HE WILIi WED AGAIN.
WIXXIXG WIFE'S LOVE
mnmi inn Pfin mil -t-i ii hi rw n 1 1 n n r n u m ul'v u- i i i ii ii i m iiiii 1 1 1 wu rn.ru .rr i h n i iiu
dum hao oonr.mc. ia a ly h h m 1 "uihl o vpiuuu k n mi hks iir "L'ri-" rrr' Hrr r n
IIMIIIL LL.nUL.IIU Ul ()h r UHtliUN LUAb w -
Conferees Agree That
Duties Be Cut.
WILL SLASH RAW MATERIALS
Many Congressmen Give in
Adhesion to Revision.
HAS VOTES TO CARRY POINT
rhanm of Sentiment Comes
Senate on Free Haw Materials.
Coneesslons Made on Phil
ippine Free Cigars.
roam taft wrs-s ox tariff.
Iron or FT.. bow 40 cents per
Hide. TH par cent, now 15 per
Oil Tree wrw coontsrvBjItns; datr.
CosJ 15 cents per ton, now 67
I -umber 41.25 per thousand1 on
rough, now fl.50 under Senate
amendment; Fenats rates on finished,
which are material redactions.
Philippines Free Importation of
lno.000.000 dears Instead of 70.000.
000 as la Senate amendment.
WASHINGTON, July 17. President
Taft will win his fight for free raw ma
terials or reduced duties. Nearly every
member of the tariff conference com
mittee conceded this today. The indi
cations are that when the new tariff bill
becomes a law the rates on the articles
which the president desired to come in
free will be as follows:
Iron ore. free (present rate 40 cents
Oil, free (now protected by counter
Hides. 7H per cent ad valorem (pres
ent rate 15 per cent).
Coal. 45 cents per ton (present rate C7
Lumber, probably $1.IS on ronrt,
with Senate rates on finished. This
would be a material reduction through
out the lumber schedule.
Congressmen Join Taft Forces.
When the conferees transferred to the
President's shoulders the responsibility
of putting the foregoing raw materials
on the free list, it was not believed he
would meet with success In swinging
Congressmen and Senators into line.
For several days, however, members
of Congress have been going to the
White House, and not a few of them
came away convinced that the President
was right In insisting on lower duties,
it was also acknowledged that any re
duction in rates on these articles would
amount to an Administration triumph.
Found Taft Could Get Votes.
In effect, the President was told by
the conferees that. If iron ore, oil. coal,
hides or lumber were put on the free
list or the rates reduced below the fig
ures adopted by the Senate, be would
-have to get the votes."
It was recognized that It would be
impossible to put hides, lumber and
coal on the free list If the conference
report "was to be adopted by the Senate.
Neither was It believed the rates on
these articles ooold be reduced.
That a change of sentiment had taken
place In the. Senate In the matter of free
Iron era and free oil was a matter of
common gosaip about the Capitol today.
It wast stated lust aa confidently that the
5 per cent ad valorem rate on hides be
out to half, although some opponents of
free hide ana still hopeful of getting a
duty of per cem.
Coal at 45 cents a ton ft was declared,
would )im ntlstsotsrr to every section
exoept Wyoming, which fear the Im
portation of cheap Canadian coal.
Wina on Philippine Tariff, Too.
The President win wm another decided
victory In the Philippines free trade prop-
Concluded en Pmjra X
' Cssma Osnt af That, Dwa Tn S
Tells Friends "Confidentially" That
He Will Soon Marry Miss
Marjorle Gould. J
PARIS. July 17. (Special.) Incredible
as the story may seem, it is believed to
day among certain well-informed people
that Count Bonl de Castellane has been
re-establishing his credit around Paris
bv reDeating confidentially" that he is
shortly to marry Miss Marjorle Gould
daughter of George Gould, when his
finances would be fixed up to the satis
faction of ail concerned- Preposterous
as such a story would appear, it is be
lieved. at the Pro-Catelau, the fashion
able adjunct of the Cafe de Paris in th
Bols de Boulogne, where Count Bonl hai
been lately giving entertainments rival
ling those of Frederic Townsend Martin,
When asked if Count Borrt , paid his
bills, the Maltre d'hotel of Catelau re
plied, "No," but says he had no fear of
giving him all the credit he wanted since
Castellane was to marry Miss Gould.
The only condition that lends the
slightest possible color to such an ' as
sumption is the fact that Mrs. George
Gould and Miss Gould have been seen
among the guests at Count Boni's enter
tainments. Mrs. Gould's friends say
that she never had any particularly un
kindly feeling toward the. former hus
band of Majorie's sunt, Anna.
HANSEN READY FOR ARCTIC
Will Study Ocean Currents Which
Affect Norway's Climate.
CHRISTIANA. Norway, July 17. (Spe
cial.) Dr. Fridtjof Nansen is ready to
start on a new expedition into Arctic
waters in his private yacht Veslemoy,
which has been furnished with ice-sheath
lng and otherwise specially equipped for
He will continue his oceanographlc In
vestigations, paying special attention to
currents and the warmth of the water at
the surface and at great depth. These
currents, it has been proved, have a de
cided effect on the climate and fisheries
Dr. Nansen's trip will extend to Iceland
and Greenland, and will continue through
out the Summer and Fall.
BOLT FROM CLEAR SKY
Lightning Strikes In Vancouver With
Crash Like Artillery Shot.
VANCOUVER, B. C, July 17. (Special.)
At 3) minutes to 2 this afternoon, with
the sun shining and but a few black
clouds In the sky, a thunderbolt, sound
ing like a crash of artillery, shot out of
black cloud and struck within a few
feet of two hotels here.
In both instances leaden pipes on the
hotels were melted like wax and the en
tire electrical equipment of both put out
of commission. There was also minor
damage. Four huge transformers of the
British Columbia Electric Railway Com
pany were also rendered useless, entail
ing a damage of tiOOO. A bolt of this sort
is the first recalled in Vancouver history.
WAR ON IMMORAL SHOWS
Catholic Societies Send Protest to
CINCINNATI, ' July 17. Federated
Catholic Societies of Hammond County,
with the approval of Archbishop Moel
ler, have started a crusade against im
proper theatrical shows in Cincinnati.
An effort will be made to make the
A letter of protest against immoral
shows has been sent to Belasco, Shu
be rt. Savage and Klaw & Erlanger, in
LION LEAPS TO BLEACHERS
Causes Panic Among Crowd, but
Ioes No Injury.
EL. PASO. Tex., July 17. Escaping
from a huge cage tn the center of the
bull-ring, Nero, an African Hon that re
fused to fight, bounded up among the
bleachers and created a frightful panic
among hundreds of persons assembled to
witness the lion -bull fight In honor of a
fiesta at Chihuahua yesterday.
The lion harmed no one, but the panic
resulted in several injuries.
HARRY MURPHY'S LITTLE SUNDAY
Tha 1-lttle Fellew, as Tiul
Will Exploit Subject in
EXCESS PAYMENTS OF $15,000
After Receipting in Full for
DID NOT PROSECUTE CASES
Paid $27,500 in Seven Months,
Which Tawney Considers Too
Much Will Be Cut Off
tTncle Sam's Payroll.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash-
ngton. July 17. That Francis J. Heney
has been not only overpaid, but im
properly paid, for his services as prose
cutor of Government land-fraud cases
will be charged on the floor of the
House of Representatives on Monday by
Chairman Tawney, of the appropria
tions commitee, and probably by other
members as well.
As a result of considerable probing
Into Mr. Heney's financial relations
with the Department of Justice, Mr.
Tawney learns that after several pay
ments had been made to Mr. Heney for
his services in connection with the
Hyde-Benson "and Binger Hermann
cases, he was. on March 2, 1908, paid a
balance of $8000 on account of those
particular prosecutions, and in acknowl
edging receipt of this amount Mr. He
ney used this language:
"In full payment for services in the
cases of Hyde-Benson and Binger Her
Yet, on July 6 following, the records
of the department show that Mr. Heney
was paid an additional 10,000 "'on ac
count of services in Hyde-Benson and
Binger Hermann cases," and again on
January 21, 1909, was paid an addi
tional $5000 "on account of services in
the case of Binger Hermann." This
additional $15,000. in Mr. Tawney's
opinion, was nothing short of a present
from the Government. Mr. Tawney
holds to tho opinion that Mr. Heney
was paid all too liberally in the Benson-Hyde
and Hermann cases, aside
from this $15,000 donation, for it is of
record that Mr. Heney failed to prose
cute either case.
One other fact to be brought out Is
that Mr. Heney, on account of service
rendered between December 2, 1905, and
June 30, 1906, was paid $27,500. This,
Mr. Tawney maintains, is a much larger
fee than was Justified by the work done.
It Is the universal opinion of those
most interested in this matter that Mr.
Heney will not draw further compensa
tion out of the Federal Treasury. He
has received no payments from the Gov
ernment since this Administration
BUTTERFLIES FOR HATPINS
Children of Palouse Paid Five Cents
for Each Insect They Capture.
SPOKANE. Wash., July 17. (Special.)
A new enterprise in which the youth of
Palouse, Wash., ranging from five to 12
years of age. are engaging, is catching
butterflies. The insects are delivered to
M. 'Halladay at a confectionery store.
where they are chloroformed and sent
to the Modern Art and Plating Company,
of Spokane, to be metallized and made
Five cents each is paid, and dozens of
little people are to be seen with their
nets scouring the hills about town.
HARRIMAN MUCH BETTER
Wizard Takes Long Walks and Ex
pects Visit From Children.
GASTIEN, Austria, July 17. E. H.
Harriman's health is much improved. lie
takes long walks daily.
His children, who are now on their way
to Join their father, are expected to reach
W. TL T. Makes a Kolae Like a
' i r "
Drops Divorce Case and With
Money Reunited Couple Will
CHICAGO, July 17. (Special.) Ten
thousand dollars In currency, paid across
the table in a lawyer's office. It was an
nounced' today, was the condition ac
cepted by James H. LaPearl. showman,
to dismiss a $50,000 suit against Adrian
C. Honor, brother of Mrs. Potter Palmer,
in which it was alleged the defendant
alienated the affections of Mrs. LaPearL
By a. strange provision of the settle
ment, LaPearl, in accepting settlement.
had to agree to dismiss the divorce suit
which he had filed at the same time that
he entered the alienation action. It is
said that the testimony in both cases
would have been identical.
LaPearl and his wife, reunited, are on
a trip aboard a lake liner for a week
now, and when they return they will
Invest the money received from the
Honore coffers In a brand-new circus,
which will be managed by LaPearl and
In which his wife will be a. star per
former. INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY Maximum temperature, 65.8
Degrees; minimum 52.7 degrees.
TODAY Probably showers; westerly winds.
Count Bonl says he will marry George Gould'a
uHugmer ana inereoy revives credit, sec
tion 1, page 1.
Prince Ito explains Japan's policy towards
wtinr, oection i, page z.
Taft victor In light for tariff reduction; many
OongreeBmen pledge votes. Section 1.
Interior Department awards Krlbn and Smith
i,wv acres or curry County timber land.
Section I. page 7.
Tawney will charge that Heney has been over
paid. Section 1. page 1.
Examiner closes small San FrancEtKo bank
and teller commits suicide. Section 1
Elks start for home after day of final frolic
Section 1. page 3.
Honors pays La Pearl $10,000 to withdraw
alienation suit. Section 1. page 1.
Orvllle Wright makes successful flight. Sec
tion l, page o.
Escaped Siberian convicts arrive at Cordova,
AiasKa. beet ion 1, page 2.
McKees Rocks irtrikere organise for struggle.
Dciion i, page o.
J. J. Hill discusses tariff and wheat prices.
section a, page 4.
Coa-t League scores : Portland 1, Sacramento
X; ban Francisco 2, ernon 1; Oakland 2,
Los Angeles 0. Section 1. page 11.
Frayne knock out Young Corbett in eight
rounos. (section , page 4.
Johnson fails to meet Jeffries1 and Jpffrtes says
ne wlu post rorreit Dei ore sailing lor Eu
rope. Section 1, page 11.
Nort h western League scores : Portland 6.
Tacoma 2; Aberdeen 5, Vancouver 0;
Spokane 1, Seattle 11. Section 1. page 11.
Annual field trials for dogs to be held in
balom in October. Section 3, page 11.
Riverside Driving Club announces events
added, to card. Section 4, page 4.
McCredle plans to ginger up both teams.
bee Lion 4. page 5.
Fight fans surprised at Papke's poor show
ing, beet ion 4. page a.
National Association calls down Lucas for
luring away Intermountaln League play
ers. Section 1, page 11.
Pacific North. west.
Murgatroyd murder trial results In acquit
tal at St. Helens. Section 1. page 6.
Campers folding tents at Gladstone Park;
Chautauqua closes today. Section 1,
Seattle expects 5000 people from Oregon on
Portland day at A.-Y.-P. Section 1,
Willamette farmers to ship green prunes to
Eastern market. Section L page 7.
Total registration in land lottery now 5ft,-
000. Section l, page l.
Commercial and Marina.
Outlook for Oregon prune crop Is good.
prices uncertain. Section 3, page 11.
Wheat weakens under favorable reports In
harvest regions. Section 3. page 11.
Union Pacific and United States Steel actlvi
in New York. Section 3. page 11.
Major J. F. Mclndoe. U. S. Engineers, In
spects Government work at Yaquina Bay.
Section 3, page 10.
Portland and Vicinity.
Main not yet cleared of suspicion In Brack
ette case. Section 1, page 8.
Man drowned when steamer Hustler runs
down launch. Section, Page
At least 2000 will go from here to attend
Seattle exposition Portland Day. Sec
tion 3.. page 10.
Tourists from East have troubles over rail
tickets. Section 3, page 12.
Senator Bourne writes letter that arouses
Chamber of Commerce. Section 1.
Hill believed ready to invade Central Ore
gon with railroads. Section 2. page 12.
Long manenvers test endurance of soldiers
In camp at Clackamas. Section 2. page 12.
Water Board believes new pipe line unneces
sary at present. Section 3. pag-e 7.
Poorfarm controversy comes up in County
Court. Section 1. page
Consumers' League will carry on week!
campaign. Section 3. page 12.
Mrs. Woodcock says East lacks gumption.
Section 4, page 1.
Portland dramatic news of past week. Sec
tion 4, page 2.
Portland resorters Increase in number at
beaches. Section 3, page S.
rc.li. atranri(f nim rjunn meet in? audience
almost to frensy. Section 3. page 12.
A Jadl rial Caartwme fa Jassco
Parties on Same Night
FABULOUS PRICES FOR MUSIC
Mrs. Mackay and Mrs. Palmer
Stir London's Wonder.
ARE TOO CLOSE NEIGHBORS
Strains of Mrs. Palmer's High'
Priced Orchestra Drown Voices
of Mrs. Mackay's Costly
. Singers In Next House.
LONDON, July 17. (Special.) It was
particularly unlucky that Mrs. John W
Mackay and Mrs. Potter Palmer chose
the same date for the elaborate parties
they gave this week. Their residences
on Carlton House Terrace adjoin, and, be
cause of this proximity, certain features
of Mrs. Potter Palmer's entertainment
marred the enjoyment of Mrs. Mackay's
Mrs. Mackay's friends intimate that she
was first to select the date. At any rate,
the coincidence was the climax of the
rivalry among all the American hostesses
here. They have been vying in the mag
nificence of their entertainments and in
engaging' the highest-priced artists to
amuse their guests.
Pay Fortunes to Entertain.
Lady Cooper, sister of the late
James Henry Smith, paid $9000 to her
singers. At ' Dorchester House, from
the Whitelaw Relds Mme. Nordica got
$2500, and McCormick J1250. The Relds
made an offer to Mme. Tetrazzini, but
she had been engaged previously by the
Bassoons. The artists who whiled away
the evening for Mrs. Mackay's guests
received 110,000. Two thousand five
hundred dollars was paid to Jan Kube
It remained for Mrs. Potter Palmer
to bring over the two famous Russian
dancers who are creating a furore in
Paris, In addition to the Russians who
are dancing at the Coliseum here. Their
emoluments and those of the singers
amounted to 12,O00; a temporary exten
sion to her house cost Mrs! Palmer $4000,
and flowers $2000.
Orchestra Drowns Singing.
Unluckily, Mrs. Mackay's concert-room
looks out on the terrace where Mrs. Pal
mer's Russian dancers performed in a
large marquee. The lively strains of
Mrs. Palmer's orchestra almost drowned
the voices of Mrs. Mackay's singers. So
the concert-room windows had to be
closed; the heat in the room became al
most unbearable, and the women glowed
until if must be said the complexions of
Mrs. Palmer's gueBts became wildly en
thusiastic over the dancers, particularly
Mme. Paviona, who, they vowed. Is the
most alluring performer ever seen. They
applauded her thunderously; even closed
windows could not hush their applause,
which, as it happened, was loudest when
Mme. Nordica was singing to Mrs. Mac
Applause at Wrong Time.
The noise had a most irritating effect on
the songstress, who is accustomed to ap
plause only when her song ends, and on
her auditors, who wished to enjoy her
Mrs. Palmer, conscious of her tri
umph, wore a gown of deep red silk;
its bodice was a mass of gold embroid
ery. She wore a beautiful . new orna
ment In her hair, "a spray of diamonds
and ivy leaves so large that it covered
the crown of her hair. Sprays of Ivy
leaves were looped around her bodice. .
The marquee and the stage, which
was very large, to give ample room to
the dancers, were beautifully decorated
with lilies, roses and pink geraniums.
CURRENT THINGS AND
"WHO WAISTS TO BE CONSISTENT?3! quotation
Wanla Brlns; the Era af Brotaerty
Love by Ivllllnr; Off Kverraaa Hot
AmeUc fVtti His.
Coming Together, They Burst Sea
Suddenly Rises and Steamer
Is Tossed on Wares.
ASTORIA, Or., July 17. (Special.)
Captain Robert- Jones, of the little steam
er Hoo-Hoo. which arrived this evening
from Tillamook, reports sighting a water
spout off the coast thi3 morning. In
fact there were two spouts, and both
broke- together, causing a heavy down
pour of water and a rough sea.
The Hoo-Hoo left Tillamook at 10
o'clock this morning, crossing out over
a rough bar. Outside the wind was blow
ing fresh from the southwest, with a
choppy sea running.
At 11:45, when three miles north of Fal
con Rock, Captain Jones sighted a huge
waterspout that extended far into the
clouds above, about 15 miles to the west
northwest of him. The spout was travel
ing toward the shore at a rate of about
10 miles an hour, and close behind it was
a smaller one.
The sun was shining brightly 'where the
steamer was, and Captain Jones could see
Tillamook Rock plainly, but about 20 min
utes after he sighted the spouts they ap
peared to draw together and then burst.
A heavy downpour of water practically
In streams followed, and for 15 minutes
Tillamook Rock was completely 6hut out
of view. Soon after, the sea suddenly
rose, and for several minutes the little
steamer was tossed about by the huge
waves. Captain Jones says the sight was
the prettiest one he ever saw.
EDUCATOR DINES ON DOG
Professor Haddon, of Cambridge,
Guest of Igorrotes at Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash.; July 17. (Special.)
Professor A. C. Haddon, reader in eth
nology in the Cambridge University, Eng
land, dined upon dog this morning with
a dozen Igorrotes as messmates. The
canine banquet took place in the Igorrote
village on the Pay Streak, and, saving
the presence of Professor Haddon and a
half dozen of the students of the Uni
versity of Washington, who have been in
attendance upon - his Summer lectures,
was an exclusively Igorrote affair. Pro
fessor Haddon did , not eat much of the
dog, but says he liked what he did eat.
This morning, having made many notes
in his book, the professor brought In a
dog, and he brought with it his students.
The feast was pulled off while the peda
gogue and his pupils made more notes.
STATE OFFICIALS IN RIOT
Fan Calls Player Vile N'ame, and
General Mix-lTp Follows.
GUTHRIE. Okla., July 17. A. riot
was narrowly averted during the
nrne-ress of the Ollthrle-El Reno West
ern Association ball srame here today
when an uncomplimentary name flung
at a player by a fan started a Daitie
that involved state officials.
Amone those who took part in the
hostilities were State Auditor Trapp,
Assistant Secretary of State Meyer ana
Herbert House, secretary of the state
Republican committee. Policemen
topped the trouble before anyone was
SHOOTS AT AUSTRIAN HEIR
Hunter Narrowly Misses Him Says
He Was Shooting at Bears.
LONDON, July 17. A dispatch to a
London news bureau from Vienna says
that, while the Toyal train was carrying
Archduke Franx Ferdinand of Austria
back from Roumania, four shots were
fired at the royal compartment, one of
which narrowly missed the Archduke.
A local landowner who was carrying a
gun was arrested. He said that he was
merely shooting at bears and did not
know that he had hit the train.
DEPRIVED OF ALL TITLES
Penalty Spanish Prince Incurs by
Marrying Without King's Consent.
MADRID, July 17. The Infante Al
fonso, of Bourbon -Orleans, has been de
prived of his title and stripped of his
Spanish honors and decorations on ac
count of his marriage July 15 at Co-
burg, Germany, to Princess Beatrice,
of Saxe-Coburg, without royal consent.
la tke Hasaxina Tells Haw t
Make Little Baataeaa Became Bis;
...a. m .....
Rush of Applicants Is
ONE IN TEN IS A WOMAN
Many Men Look Upon It as a
NOTARIES POOL RECEIPTS
Nothing Comes of Threatened Troa
ble at Coeur d'Alene At Mis
soula, Offices Agree Hereafter
to Remain Closed at Night.
SPOKANE, Wash., July! 17. Th
number of applications for reservation
lands today was somewhat smaller than
on the preceding days, not only here,
but in Coeur d'Alene, Missoula and
Kalispell. In Spokane, about 5500 ap
plications were filed; in Coeur d'Alene,
5500; In Missoula, 2300, and Kalispell,
The total for three days .n Spokane
and Coeur d'Alene is a little over
23,000 each. The crowds 'at the hotels
are easing off and it appears that many
persons who have come West to file are
passing through to Seattle to see tn
exposition first and are planning to ap
ply on their way back.
At Coeur d'Alene, where serloui
trouble among the notaries was threat
ening, an agreement has been reached
whereby all will get together, banish
competition and pool receipts.
Notaries here say that about one oul
of every 10 applicants is a woman, in
almost all cases from the East seeking
a home in the West. Many of the men
who apply look upon it as a huge
gamble. The women, however, are In
earnest. Wisconsin, Minnesota, Illi
nois and Iowa are the outside states
most largely represented.
The grand total for three days of
registration is about 56,000.
TOTAJj AT MISSOULA IS 900 0
Notaries Public Offices Will Here
after Close at Night.
MISSOULA, Mont., July 17. Registra
tion for lands in the Flathead reservation
for the day as shown by the report of
the local land office, was 2274. This
makes a grand total of more than 9000
since registration opened.
Pressure brought to bear by the Cham
ber of Commerce forced the notaries pub
lic engaged in registration work to agree
tonight to close their offices at night.
Instead of keeping open all night as most
of them have been doing. The hours
henceforth will be from 7 A. M. to 8 P. M.
ARMY SPORT LINE OF DUTY
War Depurtment Rules Man Killed
in Contest Is Killed on Duty.
w'aSHINGTON, July 17. Again the
War Department has passed Judgment
that a soldier whose death resulted
from an accident while engaged In an .
athletic contest encouraged by the offi
cers was in line of duty.
The contest which called forth this
decision was known as a "battle roy
al," and took place in the post gym
nasium at Fort Michael, Alaska, last
CONVERTED, PAYS TAXES
Sanfred Sanderson, of Portland,
Sends Poll Tax to Astoria.
ASTORIA, July 17. (Special.) Last
evening Fred Brown, the local poll tax
collector, was given a great surprise by
the receipt of a letter from Sanfred San
derson, of Portland, with a remittance of
$18 for six years' road poll tax.
The letter stated that the writer had re
cently become a Christian, and he desired
to pay up all his back taxes.
Author ef Sew Tnaaaxax Paaapalets
aa Haw a Be Cheerful.
...... . .. ..M.M.-.MAUI