The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, July 18, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Famous Seattle Mayor Writing
:, Book" and' Attending to .City's
Affairs, i Preventing Trip ,
Voice and Manner of Speaking
;Not in Keeping With Message
' She Brings and Many Leave.
, .-' Gladstone Park, Willamette Valley
Chautauqua, ' July 18.- OI - Hanson ,
Seattle's famous mayor, ; 'will. 'not ad
' dress a ' Chautauqua audience, tori
according to his reply to-an Invita
tion to speak, he la too busy with his
"new book on the recent tlaSor trou-
htM'tH kta AftV -with miinUtnal
. affairs. Hs was asked to appear
8unday afternoon. -;:' !.-'i t i
" Fair weather and a splnd4 program
drew a crowd;-of cioee to tfiOOO, -people
Thursday afternoon and : an equally
, larre audience la the eveniiur. The Re-
"cltali Artists rave the afternoon prelude,
which proved one of the finest programs
'of the reason. The -artists comprise
- Miss Marie Chapman, an accomplished
young- violinist,! who grave several enjoy-
- able solos; Robert Millard, a flutist of
exceptional ability, ' and Lowell Fatton,
. pianist and accompanist of first rank.
They won repeated encores with then
" evening- program. ,
Miss Elais Mae Gordon.- who specialises
- in three types, the negro, the child and
the Italian, pleased ehr audience. Her
r Interpretation of the negro campmeetlng:
" songs was most realistic. rf .
. Mary Adel Hayes, vocalist received an
ovation from the larg-est week-night
crowd, responding- to encore after en-
- core. She shared honors with her ac
' compantsts, the Recital Artists.
. While she brought a great message
concerning- the "United States at the
.Peace Conference," Miss Ida M. Tar-
belt's voice and manner" of speech did
not havsathe -, magnetism to hold the
audience, which . had i sat through the
lengthy musical , program, and before
.she was half through more than one
third bad quietly passed out St the huge
..' auditorium. .
- Miss Tar be 11 gave' a plain statement 'of
deliberations of the peace conference, in
troducing her address with the remark
that the president of the United States
. was the outstanding figure of the entire
i every time he addressed the body his
: ' V"MrcKimJie oTty Merit OfIw 1 V j
Last Day of the Qreat Sale
Housewares Of All Kinds
Be sure to come today for the Efficiency House-
; hold Section, Eighth Floor, is offering a variety of ,
household utilities at savings you will regret "missing.
Here Are a Few "of the Savings You'll Find: "
Duplex Forks for
7 Lifting Jars at 30c "
An appliance for lifting Jars
from hot . water.
O. & T. Silver Polish
. at 17c
It contains no acid to injure
the finest-silver.
'8-lnch Jardinieres
'. for 89c '
Conventional designs. .v ..
-lnch Jardinieres
- V, at 69c
Soft green and brown tones. '
"Quality?9 Brand
Aluminum Oven Pans
at $1J9S
Double Aluminum
. Roaster, Special $3.15
9-Piece Earthen Sets
at $1.19
Genuine Weller ware.
Hi Lo Clothes Dryers
, for 68c
; 2-Quart Double '
Boilers $T.79
Of good weight sheet alumi
num. . ' ; .
- Aluminum Sink
Three-cornered style.
i x Aluminum Sets :
This cooking set includes
s - quart' aluminum kettle.
with, cover. 3-quart puddlni
pan and S-quart perforated
pan tor steaminar.
Very spe-
cUUly priced. 12.11.
remarks were given, more attention than
those of any other representative.
She was tendered 'a reception by the
Pennsylvania! club and the . Portland
Woman's club at. the symposium hour,
attended by several ; hundred women,
and at fo'clock was the guest of honor
at a picnic dinner conducted by the
dubs -
, Today's program is every whit : as
strong aa that of Thursday. Cimera's
Crecho-Slovak band appears in two pro
grams, while tonight Mme. Cafarelli
will be featured aa; a-soloist u.iis
4 tOO, - baseball. . Klrkpatriek's vs. Os
wego, S, symposium, "My Experience as
a Legislator." ... Mrs. Alexander Thomp
son. - 7 :30 a grand -concert, b), -. Bo
hemian folk songs, Mme. Cafarelli,' as
sisted : by Czecho-SIovak band,
.-.-v Satsrdsy Morning's Program.
8-10, physical culture, Professor H. T.
Smith i - -11, children' Chautauqua,
Miss, Julia Hunter ; 9-10, home demon
stratum class; 10. Sunday school teach
er's training class, "The Sunday School
That Wins"; 10, Bible' hour. Rev. W. B.
Hinspn; IV forum hour, State O. A, R.,
J. D. Stevens and Judge C O. Burton.
-;';;",- - i I Afteraeoal - -!- V-
1:30. prelude, The Regnler; lecture,
.Misunderstood Mexico," W. I Mellin
ger ; 4, baseball," two highest percentage
teams ; symposium, Portland Grade
Teachers association,:- Miss Jessie Mc
Gregor, Miss Julia Spooner, Miss Ida B.
ManVy. -. . ! ' - -' -.- .,
j . .? --.-.' ;..s;,:-'jEvealsgVji:iM '
?'7iJff prelude. The Regniers i lecture,
roTears In'.Hell": and Back With a
SmBe," Private ,Peat. r ;-;.'.
' - - i' i .. I' J m i .'-.; ?
i Kew Yorkv July 1 i. The following
Oregon men j were iamong the arrivals
here fronts overseas Thursday: .Albert
cl u Kewgard, Portland t Howard F.
Hasan, ; Albany ; ' Walter IB. Smith, Crab
tree; Lester' M. Zinnerle Woodburn J
Floyd I Mack,' Oresham ; ; Sergeant
Onas 8. . Olson. Sherwood : James E.
Furlong, Portland y. Clarence C , Watts,
Madras s Junius , W. Jarvts. Portland ;
Lieutenant-Colonel - Lewis - Foerster,
Portland ; Captain Rudolph W. Ruster
holz. Portland ; Captain Seymour - S.
-Skiff. Portland ; Lieutenant Victor F.
Hied em or. La Grande; casual. Sergeant
Max B. Bergsvlk, Portland; 43. A. Her
ring, Corbett; Sergeant Maynard H.
Harris, Portland; Sergeant McKlnley
Kane, Madras ; Sergeant Theodore J.
Langton, Newberg ; Sergeant . Joe W.
Tibbetts, Portland ; Captain J. W. Finn,
MoCoy ; Kmeat W. Conn all, Newbridge ;
Jan .S. Joilema, 1 Portland ; Robert V.
Owen, CorvalUa
J. Walter Johnson
Wins First Prize
J. Walter i Johnson, window display
man for the Ira F. Powers Furniture
company, has been awarded first prize
for best window decorations covering the
entire year, according', to the judgment
of the International Association of Dis
play Men, now in session in 'the East.
The prise was awarded for the third
consecutive year and the judging was
made from photographs of displays sub
mitted by window "decorators from all
over the country. 1 f . -
Granite Kettles,
I Special 49c
Good quality gray enamel pre
serving kettles.
Basement Brooms,
Brooms for use In basements,
garages or. barns. v
Round Dish Drainers -.
at 89c
-Heavy re-tinned wire dish
drainers with center cup for
cutlery. " .
Square Dish Drainers,
Special 15c "
Medium heavy drainers, good
roomy size. , ; "
Dust bane Compound,
-' Special 5c
Sweeping compound that is
very specially reduced limit &
cans to customer. None- sent
- O. and deliverer only with
other gooda
Wood Rolling Pins,
Special 15c
Polished ; tins made of hard
-wood with revolving handlea;
100 Aladdin 12-Qt. Pre
servinsc Kettles $2.45'
Heavy Aladdin aluminum pre
serving kettles in lS-quar? sixe.
Steel Edge Dust Pans v
at 35c
Edge will not buckle or warp.
Always lies flat on ground.
Long Handle Dust Pans
r at 25c
A really sanitary dust pan. ;'
Strong Enameled Dust '
Pans at 15c
-"5,a,ck onameL Are well made
and durable.
Rotary Mincing Knives
at 75c
foJ slfdJng lettuce,
parsley and for cutting noodles.
- .8-Cup Aluminum
Percolators $1.95 -
3ood weight aluminum perco- i
lators ; with wood handles and !'
tea pot spout. . -r , -,
White Enamel Combinet
Sets $1.79
Regulation sise either for
- !' hospital utte. Has
fit-in cover. baU handle and
heavy-white enameled.
If American Government Fails to
Recognize : Ireland Yictory of ;.
Allies fails,' He Asserts.
- Ban Francisco, July 18.-f. P,)-
Ireland today stand as "the test' of
democracy," Seclarod Eamonn Da
Valera, "president of the Irish repub
lic," who arrived here Thursday
night. . ' . '
De Valera asserted in a Gaelic speech
to assembled Irish Americans ; ln the
St. Francis hotel lobby Thursday night
if . the American government-: failed in
recognizing Ireland, democracy wasva
"Ireland is the test of democracy," he
declared. ' nf the - American government
falls to recognise It, then democracy has
failed throughout the world ; then might,
not right, iwould prevaltT, : I
About 20,000 gathered at the foot of
Market street to welcome the Sinn Fein
president as be left the ferry building.
The cheering crowd broke through the
protecting" guard of discharged Ameri
can Soldiers to clasp the hand of De
.Valera. ! -- -L"f- '
Good wishes were shouted at him from
all sides mostly in the Gaelic language.
The De Valera party Will not extend
its trip to other Paciflo coast cities. It
was learned today. The party plans to
leave Monday for, New .York,.' probably
stopping at Butte. Mont. The party is
going back to hold an important con
ference In the eastern metropolis.
After perfecting arrangements In Kew
York De Valera will again start on a
more systematic tour of the United
States, the itinerary of which is now
being planned. -' ; .
Tonight at a mass meeting two citi
sens of the Irish republic will give ad
dresses in Gaelic One address will be
from Lieut. Michael Aliman of the Dub
lin volunteers, who played a prominent
part in the Easter week uprising, and
the other by Miss Kathleen O'Brennan,
sister-in-law of Eamonn Ceanay, one of
the signatories of the 191S declaration
of independence, who with the other
signatories was shot by the British for
his part,:--;i--'-'--'--:-; ,:'.'. .
. De Valera will : address the dtlsens
of San Francisco tonight at the civio
auditorium, He will be preceded by
Father Augustine, who was with the
signers -of the Independence declaration
when they died.
Would Foreclose Mortgage
Oregon City, : July i 14.0. C. Tocum
has brought suit - ih v the circuit court
against Louis .F. Pridemore and wife
et al to recover judgment on two prom
issory notes for $2000 and $8000 and for
foreclosure of "mortgage upon a tract
of land, given as security for payment
of the notea
Class Mixing Bowl
f Sets
Five bowls to a set, rang
ing in slis from S to a inchea
These can be used as beating
or mtxlnar bowls as well as
lor serving salads' or fruits.
No. 8 Nickel Plated '
Teakettles $1.98
All copper, kettles, nickel
No. 8 Lisk Wash
Boilers $1.98 r
Heavy tirr plate wash boilers
with metallic bottom, fit-in cover
-. and hook handlea A else that
is popular for canning frulta
Kennedy Moth Proof i
Bags at 7c i ' v-1
-For storing your winter clothes
away from dust and moths dur
ing the summer months. .
Butcher Knives -
cn Sale at 75c
All well known brands of cut
leryUniversal, Villsge' Black-
smith. Jordan AAA and Robeson
. Aluminum Omelet
Pans at $1.95
All pure aluminum pans to be
used for - omelets or as double
. frying pans. , ? T ... ..
Nickel Coffee Pots
- at $1.39 ;
8 and- 4 quart coffee pots cull
copper. nickel plated. The
Sweeney ware.
Zan Brooms $1.00 s )
A regular parlor broom of
green -corn with four stitch inrs.
metal and velvet cap. VEKT
SPECIAL. '-,f -;; i.
Genuine Dover Beaters
for 12c : x
' These are -real1? Dover heat
hers that have been In use in the
best kitchens for years.
Safe Left Open by -"
Mistake Is Worry
Cause for Police
i. Officer. C Vincent, had visions of a
postofflce robbery being staged on his
beat this morning when he - walked by
Station C, at East Thirty-ninth and Bel
mont streets, and noticed the safe door
open.- . He tried-; all the doors and -windows
of the building and being unable
to gain an entrance where he;'Uuught
thieves had crawled through 'he called
police -headquarters. - Motorcycle Offi
cers Wright and Rockwell hurried to: the
scene to find that they also could i not
gain entrance, v After several hours'
search -Vincent - learned that the - man
In charge of the substation lived across
the street and . the safe had been ,left
open by mistake.- . - :
(Cofitinned XVom Page dnl
sioners signed it in the final, official
term he submitted it to the senate. ' , ,
wourto block ; actiox :;: 3 "4.
At the same time it was pointed but
to the president by Senators McCumber,
Colt and Kelson' in a friendly way that
they believed that If the senatorial! op
position to the League of National for
instance, was permitted to express itself
as to how the United States, In their
judgment, was to be committed to ( the
league covenant, especially with regard
to domestic questions, ny concerted ef
fort to block the early ratification of the
treaty 'would bo overcome. 'S: r, 1 k
The president was also Informed by his
senatorial visitors that Out and out op
position to the entering of the United
estates Into the League of Nations Would
most likely be limited to Senators Borah
of Idaho, Sherman of Illinois. Polndexiter
of Washington, Fall of New Mexico and
Johnson of California, Republicans, and
Reed of Mlasouri, Democrat., although
there was a possibility of senators like
Knox - of : Pennsylvania, Brandegee iof-
Connecticut and McCormick of Illinois
"holding out to the' laBt." . f,
The Republican senators who wers to
see the president today were McNary 0
Oregon, an uncompromising '- advocate
of the present treaty without amendment
or reservation ; Ken yon of Iowa, a Pro
gressive . Republican, whose independ
ent views were expressed when he re
cently criticised old guard Republicans
like Smoot of Utah and -Warren of Wy
oming because of the reduction of the
appropriation for the vocational rehabili
tation of maimed - American - soldiers
which caused -the president to veto the
sundry civil bill ; Capper of Kansas and
Kellogg of Minnesota, who are both for
the league covenant with the minor In
terpretations discussed with the presi
dent yesterday by McCuinber, Colt and
Nelson, y : r - - -
The president's conferenees today were
to be the last, at: his invitation, unUl
next Tuesday, It was stated at the White
House. The presldentplanned a day of
comparative rest J Jtoinorrow, and on
Monday he will have ropen house" for
senators and , representatives who may
wish to calL On the following day the
"Invited conferences" will be resumed,
it was stated. -:- .;. 4 ;-..- . - -.
It was distinctly understood by Mc
Cumber, : Colt and Nelson,- however, ac
cording to tha4nfjormation they com
municated to other Republican senators
today, that the president was unalter
ably opposed to the treaty being inter
preted in any way that could be con
strued as textual : amendments - or as
"reservations" such . as certain of the
more radical Republican senators still
claim they will be able to fall back -on,
or else , prevent the ratification' of the
treaty, although they, admit they no
longer hope to muster. the .majority nec
essary to change Its text, or strip the
flea guo covenant or any part from It.
The ; Opposition senators, however.
might be . permitted to describe
the suggested explanatory of Interpreta
tive clauses bf the proposed resolution
of the ratification as interpretations, it
was stated, provided the. language em
ployed In framing them could not be
construed as nullifying any of the text.
or as being offensive to the nations
other ahan the United States . which
signed the document, or as throwing any
part, section or article open to inter
pretation, survey or other action on the
part of Pie league council. -
II L-: lZ3f
An Alaska Story
Who is the mysterious masked
motorcycle man?
I Tomorrow H. B. Warner in
SV f.W
Those Dependent oh Water Traf-
fic: Being Forced Into Idle
j ness irt New York .
' New York,.JTuly J.S. (I. N. S.)
Industries ; dependent upon marine
traffic are gradually- being ' forced
thto idleness by the etrike of Atlantic
coast marina workers. Strike lead
ers predicted today ! that a million
men t will: b affected if the conflict
with the shipping companies la pro
longed. r I 4 "
There was no evidence of any break
In : the deadlock today, though O. H.
Brown, secretary : of ; ; the - Seamen's
union, said he thought! the strike might
be settled within 24 hours. He based
bis assertion on reports that four Nor
wegian: and two Swedish lines had
agreed to grant the eight hour day and
Increased -pay demanded by the strikers,
and he . said be believed other compa
nies would follow, t -.
v Andrew Furuseth, international pres
ident of the Seamen's -union, said there
was no settlement, in sight, and he be
lieved the strike had resolved itself into
a finish fight. i
.: The ? congestion T on the. piers and In
warehouses of - the shipping companies
Is- becoming dally more acute. 1 ;
' It was suggested today that ; if the
strike continues it may be necessary to
lay an embargo on freight received for
shipment by boat from New York. " i
Silas Blake Axtell, attorney for the
marine unions, said today that a sym
pathetlo strike - of Pacific coast and
Great Lakes seamen was not Improb
able. - . i
V'ClevcUnd, Ohio, July 18. (I. N. S.)
Union-sailors on the Great Lakes to
day were actively backing up the strike
which has practically tied up . Atlantic
coast Shipping. ; v ' -"'-
They are refusing to sign on: United
States shipping board 1 vessels for fur
ther i than Montreal. According to O.
L. Martin, union organizer for the
Great - Lakes, several vessels are tied
up at, Montreal because the sailors re
fused to take them further. -
So' far only, ships built' for the United
States shipping board on the lakes are
affected. ; Union officials declined to
say today whether they would go fur
ther injhelr support of the strike than
they have done to dat.T r
Boston, July j 18. CL N. S.) Com
plete paralysis - of the elevated, sub
way and street car -service In Boston
and Its suburbs) continued today.
The strike - of 7800 union employes
of the Boston Elevated Railway com
pany entered its second &ay with both
sides deadlocked over the ' selection of
a third member of a local arbitration
board to take up the car men's wage
demands. v --- -t -'-'':' ' ;.-.
A. committee : of strikers and repre
sentatives of the board of five public
trustees of the road met at Governor
CoolidgeZs office- today - hv an effort to
organise - an arbitration, agency a3
ceptable to both sldea 1
Two Men Aiested '
Accused of Stealing
ji; Motorcycle Here
Sheriff Chrlsman of The Dalles ar
rested Harry Tyler and another man
Thursday wanted here on a charge of
stealing a motorcycle belonging to C.
L. Perkins,- of 1038 V4 Belmont street, ac
cording to information received by , the
detective bureau f rom i The Dalles. In
spector . B. F. Smith left this morning
te return the -men to Portland. The
motorcycle Is said to have been taken
April Z9. -
. - Inspector Smith returned Elbert Mark
ley, 20. to Vancouver Thursday, whom
he arrested On a charge of larceny pre
ferred by J. A. Adams of Vancouver.
Markley, who il- a soldier. Is alleged
to have stolen Adams' machine about
three weeks ago. The license number
had been changed. , l : ,
LEE at ,
"The Man Who Turned White"
Many Grass Fires
Occur in the City
During Hot Spell
Kleven grass fires occurred within the
city limits during the 24 hours . from
Wednesday midnight to Thursday mid
night. -according to records at the fire
marshal's off ice.
Two of the fires became quits serious
so that the fire department had to throw
water on them. - The location of the
fires follow: Sullivan's gulch, near Bast
Twelfth street, two houses threatened ;
east -end of - Broadway bridge, children
set ' grass on fire to warm themselves
after swimming, surrounding property
threatened ; Twenty-ninth and Hassalo
streets ; foot of Oregon street ; Lombard
and Wall, streets : Mnlram and Overlook
streets ; Sixty-ninth and Hassalo streets ;
Seventeenth and . Upshur streets i Port
land boulevard and Omaha street : Grand
avenue and Haig street t ; and - Twenty
first, and Hancock streets. Fire Mar
shal Grenfelrhas issued an order to all
captains in the fire department not to
issue any more bonfire permits until the
fall rains set in.
Body Found in River
ldentiiied as. That
;.0f Oregon City -Man
1 AfoUeh PtC fisimmA nf Hair rtMwk
Deputy Coroner Goetech. has positively
luinunea u, ooay touna in tne Willam
ette river Wednesday as that of Ivar
Naslund of routs 2. Oregon Pltv Kit.
lund was 44 years old. He was married,
alt of his relatives living in Sweden ex
cept a brother residing in-some part of
. .
Kaalund owned a 40-acre timber tract
back of Oreron CTtv and t nr,un
largo amount of cut wood is on the place.
.o aisappearea aDout February r L
Swanson -believes Naslund was either a
victim of accidental drowning or foul
play. The coroner has asked Valdemar
LidelL Swedish vice consul, to arrange
for the man's burial and to locate the
brother, that the Dronertv mle-ht he ifia.
fppeed of. v
Dnifiken Autoist Is '
i Given Fine of $100
Ten days In jail and a 8100 fine was
the penalty imposed upon Frank Tavellt
Of 1438 Division street, who was found
guilty by Municipal 'Judge Rossman of
driving his automobile while 1 Intoxi
cated early this morning. Officers GeU
and Kelsey, who made the arrest re
port that TavelU failed to make the
turn - at Grand avenue - and Morrison
street and dashed - Into a Sunnyside
streetcar, tearing the step off. A block
farther he is said to have run Into the
automobile of Alfred Malborg of the
CHf ford hotel and to have badly dam
aged his machine. Tavelli. is 28 years
of age. . ....
t Assessing Nearly , Finished
Oregon City. July If. PracUcally all
the listing of the assessable : property
of Clackamas county has been completed
by-County Assessor W. W. Everharfs
field denutiea. with th .tmtiMah m
A- Morand of Boring, who has the larg-
w waritory ana is now working In the
Mount Hood district, which , has been
"mbo untu recently.
1 ' - 1 1 1
At 11 A. M.
the Fiin
First Showing
of Chaplin's".
Newest Three
Million PolUr
Full of New
- ' , . - .-- -- --
Several ? Homes Entered, Accord
fng to Reports Filed . With :
. , ; Police Authorities. - '
' While T. D.' Honeyman of the Honey
man ; Hardwarw company , left his auto
mobUS f standing k at 165 Tenth street
for a short time Thursday, a thief stole
his two automobile VobesC according to
a report made to the -detevUcev bureau,
v Another thief sheaked the rooms of
Mrs. R. F. McCaVnpbell. 108 Eden Holm
apartments. Thursdsy, afternoon while
she was resting and stole 814 In cash. -
The home of Mra Robert B. Stone,
1071 Front street. . and Frank Tolly, 419
and Tweedledum
The thstinaU iiuistuif that TuxtdUdum is .
net Twudltdt is tkt btnt and marrtw tf
' 4f.; William Jxme. , .
Why choosa. this .flour .or those shoes, this tire or '
'that cigarette? . ,
. When will it be all standardized . into the dreary
monotony ,of the; one and ' only v accepted brand in
Never! , let us hope. Never as long as people
enjoy the distinction of some individuality and free
dom of choice. -,-'--; I
- - , , .t a (
.Therein lies" the opportunity of the second brand,
and the . third, and the fourth
:: For rib sooner has the first brand succeeded in
establishing -undisputed and dominating leadership
than the perversity oP human nature, seeking an
opportunity of choice, creates the real chance for the
contender. s .7 : - .
Advertising lists the contenders.,
-.j. . .... .
1 Advertising space in the Btttterich puUlcsttnt )
. is fir tele h eortdlud advertising agencies.
7 - ButterickPev5Vr
The "Delineator
Everybody's Magazine
' Tme ieltort the year, ek
7 r'
Webster street, were broken i, -. 1
day .by thieves ; who stole a wonuut's
coat, gold ring, razor and fi from the
former place and wearing apparel from
the latter place. ' -
The garage of John Van Zandt. SS3
Thirty-first . street, north, was broken
Into during the night and a tire and
case stolen, ' ;
. George Hall of 402V4 Third street re-ported-:
his room entered and robbed of
a camera, two watches and 8 IS In cah.
Mr W. D. Sommers of 892V4 Belmont
street reports 813 and a ring stolen from .
her apartment, entrance having been
gamed with a pass key. -
Thieves also stole a bicycle belonrin?
to William Teuschman, 25 North I'm
street, a watch from the coat of HaVry
Trask of 1188 Kaet Gllnan street while
at work at the Northwest Steel plant and
clothing from the room of Harry Dever
all. 21 Irving. hotel.
While a picnic was being enjoyed by
a group of friends in Columbia park
Thursday, someone stole the lunchbaeket
Of Mary F. James of, 812 Kaet Ankeny
street, also making away with about 13
pieces of valuable silverware. -
A single davit which launches a boat
from a ship with a si ng and auto
matically releases it as it reaches the
water has been invented by an EAgllHh
man. .v
Si :-; ;