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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1923)
! , -r- ;
I J la'
? WE SEES ' a
j DF SITUflTI!
Invaders Are Alarmed at
Catastrophic Fall in Ger
man Mark Temper of
People is feared.
I . FIST FIGHT pOLLOVS
ttIy Attempts to Arrange
! Compromise Between
Paris and Berlin ; f
' LONDON. Jan. 1 8. The Times
correspondent at Essen attributes
tba change In the French plans
to the r fact ; that France berseil
Is alarmed at the catastrophic
fill of the mark, -with its- sequel
ot enormous rise in prices and
declares that this economic dis
aster, is"; producing . an , . angry
temper on the part tf the popu
lace directed solely against the
Fiench. ; , , ' ' ! .
He declares that the temper
ct the people tonight Is worse
than . at any moment since the
occupation, though fortunately
there have .? been no untoward
Incidents. l. V''V j , t- -
PARIS. Jan. jl8(By f The
Associated Press.) After nat
is said to hare been the wildest
rioting in : the j history: of the
Fronrh - narliment dnrlnff ; which
&3 deputies j engaged la a free
for" all fist light oa; the Hoor.
the chamber of deputies this eve
n!t tar a Tote of 371 te 14S.
decided to suspend the. jarlimen
tary immunity of Marce Cachto,
the communist' member.' J
A commission of the chamber
which inTestlgated charges that
Caehln M recently had : been - en-
aged In communistic , actiTitles
! Ki the deputy's parllmentary
. ' x musitv be lifted to permit : prose
cution of Cahcln by the govern
meal on a charge of conspiracy
against the security of the state
la connection with plans to call
s a general strike in the J Ruhr
and In French cities in protest
ajralnst i France's -selxure of the
'Ruhr, .-v . .' V - -;-1 7 , -
Esveral deputies, notably rad-
, itals, , during the debate express
ly el disapproval of the govenr
i bent's action. . They declared
j that M. Cachin was: being perse
It cuted "for his ' options and 7 that
, ' the eTidence adduced by the gov
II eminent had not established the
1 ciime alleged. - If .
V ' - ?, Epithets Hurled :. I ' ;
This aroused the fury 61. ;the
'-jnssbers of the rijght, H'--r
Leon DDaudet ' was consplcu-
,,: ' Mi In " hn.llnv .nllhfttl I fiCTOSS
v iue cnamoer. xne jiemwn
tae left replied in kind ana oe-
the deTil's utoo" on their
desk lids; Francois, Arago,-rice
. f M lL . M X X. VXA
awing, naa to suspena ue
ting lor a time. When it was
? I k ' grew worse and finally the eom-
taunists rose In a ' body ,and.
bowlSn oter the ushers,' at
tempted to storm the president
ial , desk, The members of tne
right led by Princer Joachim Jdu
rat, flew to the rescue. When
the two bodies met fists flew,
'Eyes' were Slackened and ? lips
and Arit vr awnllpn ' In ;" the
i h mela. ' Hr. Aram itnni. ftt hlS
ii place ' abore the tumult, finally
1 ertfering the sitting - suspended
j r i strain bat the battle went on
-4 s ; W . - . ' ' T
several minutes unui
; , fP iercementa of mheri h were
I troueht nn and succeeded in
i rarunehthe belllrerenU and fore
1 ! -it. it z them Into the labor.'
them into the lobby.
. After the exeltement had sub
i:3e4 ,thei sitting , was ' resumed
(Continued on page 6)
OREGON: Friday, rain.'
. ;,' '' (Thursday)
- raximam temperature, 49.
Minimum temperature, 41
Hirer, 11.6; rising.
Atmosphere, partly cloudy.
The anti-sectariari garb bill will come out of the educa
tion committee of the: senate with a majority- and minority
report, .the ma jbrity members
DUl.py striking out the penalty of fine and imprisonment im
posed upon teachers ana the minority favoring allowing the.
penalty , to remain, i t V f.
. The amendment was moved by Senator Garland, and
with him stood Dunn, Edwards and" Brown. The minority is
Clark,' Kiepper'and'Todze. Tooze, however favored striking
out the imprisonment penalty, but unable to persuade" the
committee to his way of thinking sided with the minority.
This was a surprse to some of the members. r ; v ;
Senator Garland declared that-a penalty 'Should not be
imposed upon innocent teachers, but rather upon directors or
church authorities responsible for, teachers who might wear
the garb. -,'' J : : - : -; :. I -; J ! '", :
' -- The divided report on this measure, is expected to pre
cipitate a hot debate on the subject today. . . "
Popular Movid Actor Die$ in
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 18. Wal
lace Reldi hero of romantic film.
plays, lost his life In fighting to
orercome the drug Jiabit, the end
coming this afternoon at a sani
tarium at Hollywctod where he had
been under treatment for nore
than a month. He had ben un
eonscious vlor nearly two days,
during , all of which his wife.,
Dorothy Darenport, was at his
bedside. ' j ; ; . ;. ' '
j " Ijoees 00 Popnda t
1 The direct cause of death, ac
cording to Mr. Reid's physician.
Dr. O. S. Herbert, was congestion
of the lungs a,nd, kidneys, which
resnlted from the actor's collapse
when he endeavored to break off
the use of narcotics.
Reid. who was six feet tall,
and whose normal weight was
185 pounds, lost 60 pounds before
the end came Up to about a
week ago r relatives ' said he was
I Improving land would be able to
resume wui& u ia
Famous Players Lasky corpora
tion by July, at the latest,
'..s'r C CkmrspBomp.-.to) Xaust". :-- '
"I'm winning the .fight, .mam
ma," was the InVarlabie greeting
te his wife? when she called on
him. Mrs. Reid said her hus
band "contracted he" 4rug habit
during an illness nearly two years
ago. He was working on a pic
ture early in November when he
suddenly collapsed. He was ad
vised to : take a long rest, and
started on 'a mountain trip with
Mrs. Reid, Teddy Hays, his train
er, and H. H. Fuller. On his re
turn to Los Angeles bis condition
showing, no, Improvement, he went
to the sanitarium! Shortly before
(Continued on page 2)
Narcotic Dealers Suspected
of Shooting Negro After
He Dug Own Grave -
CALEXICO,. Cal., Jan. 18.
Mexican police and Lower " Cali
fornia authorities - announced to
night they were close to an ar
rest in the' case of Roy Gibson,
negro American citizen, who dug
his grave and then was shot to
death In It, Just across the bor
der from here early today.
Persons Implicated In narcotic
smuggling activities on the bor
der were among those underdose
surveillance today, it being the
theory of the authorities that
Gibson's slaying was an outgrowth
of the arrest here last week, ot
Joe Vidal and two others aifd.the
seizure of narcotics i jslned at
$30,000. Gibson, the police said,
probably was' executed by the iar
cotic smugglers In the belief that
he had helped the authorities In
this raid. ; v
favoring amendment of the
John P. Robertson Passes on
After Fifty-Two Years
of Residence Here
John P. Robertson, an old and
.- . - ' A
rnursaay evening aner an
of only three days. The funeral
services will be held . Saturday
morning at 1(X o'clock from; the
Hlgdon parlors'; Interment will be
in ".the Odd Fellows. cemetery.
- Cams Here in 1870 '"J
That Is a cold, rcolorless story
of the end of one of the best
known men of Salem.. ' He came
here In 1870 and for more than
half a century has been known as
a man of courage, of integrity, of
far-seeing public enterprise and
vision.' He advocated prohibi
tion and woman suffrage K and
other reforms that are today com
monplaces, back in the days when
they were considered dangerous
to American freedom. 1 He ' lived
to see Salem grow out of .the
muddy . village days into a city
beautiful and good. To see ,the
West f gridironed with rallrojads
and thickly set with happy homes.
'Fought for Development :
Mr. Robertson fought for this
development. He served for more
than three years in the Union ar
my. He was born in 1838 In! In
diana. After the war he moved
to Iowa where he took ' up Itbe
study of law, and he was married
in 1866. His wife, who had been
Miss Henrietta Harl, died here In
Salem in 1916. They had ,th,ree
children, Dr. Charles H. Robert
son, Mrs. Mildred, Brooks, county
recorder, and Miss Mabet Robert
son, a teacher In the Salem
schools. " There are several grand
children and great grand-children.
-THE BIOGRAPHY OF A CEDAR TREE"
By a Pioneer's Daughter ; '
if During the reign of King David, his good friend Hiram
was king of Tyre and Sidon. t " , r,
" When David laid down his kingly reign and his son Soi
oman ruled in his stead, Solomon made a league with his
father's friend Hiram for cedars from Mt. Lebanon fo build
the great Temple and his own palace, paying .Hiram a yearly
rental of twenty thousand measures of ; wheat ajid twenty
measures of pure oil, to allow ten thousand of his (Solo
mon's) jnen to cut the cedara from Lebanon each month, in
company with a like number of Hiram's men. V
The men of Sidpn were noted, for their abffityasjujmber-
meiL ;-.'! ' : ' - ' " :
These great trejes were felled and then hauled down the
mountain to the sea and from there floated to the site of
Solomon's Temple. : " ""
A seed from bnc of these trees found its way from the
Holy Land to America; and was duly sprouted. v V
; About thirty years ago the little sproutling was planted
by Dr. J. A, Richardson on the parking of his property at , the
corner of Church and Chemeketa streets, now the Ijome cf
Dr. B. L. Steeves. --V--
The little tree, the only one like it in the whole north
west, so far as known,1 grew in beauty and stature until this
year of 1923, it reached its majority and brought forth a
great-crop of cones. .'J K " ;
These have disintegrated and flown to the far winds.
The thick carpet of broken cones that fell to the pavement
has been washed to the sewer by the heavy rahi3 and there
by carried far down the Willamette by the recent flood,
where in a few years a new kind of tree will spring, up, to
the wonder of .the farmers living along the way, as even ,the
oldest inhabitant will not remember of ever having seen any
trees like them in the whole country.
All the while the sturdy cedar on Chemeketa street, Sa
lem, Oregon, will smile knowingly and whisper through the
wmdi, -Bless "you, my.childreat" V ' y" -.-
WHEN CASE :
GOES TO JURY,
IS STILL OUT
At Late Hour Last Night np
Verdict Had Been Reachr
ed Decision is Expected
Early Today. ,
TRIAL MOST TALKED
OF ONE; IN YEARS
Judge Completes Instruc-t
tions at T :30 Warren
Calm Throughout v
DALLAS, Or., Jan. 18. (Spe
cial to The (Statesman.,) With
reports current around Tthe court
house that the Warren jury were
"not getting along j very . well,"
the probability of a verdict be
ing reached at 10:45, tonlghV was
Slight. - 'K. ' - ; , ' ' '
. Judge 11. H. Beit was expected
to go home for the night within
a. sboct time' and if a decision
is reached it would,
be a sealed
DALLAS, Or.,, Jan, 18. (Spe
cial to The Statesman. )wnen
at 2 o'clock this afternoon Judge!
H. H. Belt comnleted his in-
at ructions to the jury : and the
12 men who sat upon the case
iof the state of Oregon vs. pnu-
jlip Warren filed out to th& Jury
room thore ended the most tai
murder trial which has
taken place in Polk county in
many years. --- v ..r
'-. "Crowds Attend ' '
Crowds filled the courtroom
to capacity during taking of test
imony and hung on each' bit of
evidence with a tenseness which
bpsDoke ' their interest . In , the
case. All day Tuesday and Wed
r.esday the spectators stayed in
the room, many standing aDoui
the doors-and crowding In the
corridors to get a glimpse of the
drama being enacted there and
to hear the actors utter the
fragments of the lines which in
their entirety were to form the
basis of th decision as to
whether Phillip Warren's life
must die .because he shot Glenn
Price, federal prohibition officer
The; - same ' crowd was there
early this morning to hear Wal
ter L. Tooze. Jr., special prose
cutor, rise Into flights of ora
tory as he built up: Into a con
nected narrative the bits of ievl-
dence which had been offered
bv the state and to demand in
the name of the slain ' man that
the iunr brine in the verdict
which would mean death to t&-
ren. v They were there, to hear
Ofcar Hayter quietly present the
defendant's case to the sober
countenanced 'men sitting . there
in judgement on the life of the
(Continued on page 5)
Fouc Xear k Vniyersity Course
"Idl Criminology Advocated -;
' by, Seattle Man
PORTLAND, ORE.. Jan."-18.
Establishment of courses In crim
inology In Universities to train
policemen was recommended : by
L. S. May, of Seattle, president of
the Northwest Association oi
Sheriff and Police in addressing
the annual convention of the or-
ganizatioa which opened here "to
day. 5 According to May there
is at present time an organized
propaganda of law defiance such
as has never existed In the coun
try and co-operation of the press,
the - nubile and . universities is
needed to combat It . '
It Is said that . it takes four
years s tb, make ' a policeman," he
said,: ''and if we are to fight ef
fectively the organized activities
of the criminal element, we must
have men trained for the work. -
VOTE ON BILLS
r BE KILLED
Senator Taylor Wants Action
on Eleven Appropria- .
i tions Withdrawn
The favorable vote of the joint
ways and neans committee on
eleven appropriations, which , on
Monday night were ordered draft
ed into approved bills, probably
w'ljl be 'reconsidered and .rescind
ed. This as a result of a fiery
one-minute speech by Senator
Henry. Taylor, of Pendleton at the
committee session last night.!
Senator Taylor declared that
the committee, has "started out
in .horse-race fashion' and done
things it ought not to have, done."
mous vote ordere the bills draft
ed and approved Senator Tay
lor movjd- that the . action
be withdrawn.' His motion did
not go to a vote, but is expected
to Monday night. '
Senator LaFollett sided with
Taylor, declaring that in voting
the appropriations the committee
bad Increased taxes S 12,009.
The committee may allow the
bills to be drawn and have them
further considered bef or they
are introduced. . The appropria
tions coTered the governor's of
fice, secretary . of state's office,
state treasury, attorney general,
state emer gency j board expenses,
appropriation for 'printing records
of the Grand Army of the. Re
public, fund for the apprehension
of fugitives from justice, Cham
poeg memorial park, McLoughlin
home, election expenses and fund,
for printing the records of con
ventions of the United Spanish
war veterans. .
JURY FINDS JOHN ;
NiViM NOT GUILTY
Verdict Is Returned - After
' Prolonged Deliberation
' of Twenty Hours .
-After being but for 20 hours,
the Jury in the case of the state,
against: John inman returned a
veraict or "not guilty." ine.
jurors received . the case at 2 : 30
Wednesday afternoon and did not
make heir report untl 10:50
the following morning. . Inman.
was charged with assault with a,'
dangerous weapon. v !
" The jury was given three forms,
of verdicts which might be re
turned, either finding the defend
ant guilty ot the crime ot assault,
with a dangerous, weapon: of as
sault without being armed with
a dangerous . weapon, or guilty
as charged In the Indictment.' In
place of all these verdicts the
jury returned a verdict of "not
v Mrs. .Inman who left her-home
in the company of Charles Witty
is said to have returned , and Is
now living with her husband a
Salem. Charles Witty completely
disappeared ; and ; could - not be
found to appear as a witness
against Inman. , ,
Judge ? Instructs Separate
Verdict for Each of : De
fendantsMust Be Guilty
. or Innocent. - . !
"MURDER OR NOTHING"
JUDGE HARTWELL SAYS
Varying Reports Say Ten to
Two for Conviction, Sev
en to Five Against
MARION, III., Jan. 18. I By
The . Associated Tress. ) The
Jury of Williamson county farm
ers, .Into v whose" hands the ;Iate
of ' five men charged with , the
murder, of Howard Hoffman,-one
of the victims of the Herrin
riots, was given shortly before
noon today continued-their .de
liberations tonight without ' being
abie'vto arrive at any verdict.
One report ' during the' after
noon was that 1 the) jurors stood
10 to 2 for conviction. Another
pla'ced s the count at 7, to 5 . tor
ccquittal. No. grounds could be
found for either rumor. ; '
Require Separate Verdict
Under the: instructions given
by Judge D. T. Hartwell, the
jury will return separate verdict
for each of the defendants and
may find one guilty and anotner
innocent. At the 'same time the
jury will fix .the . punishment, if
any; ranging, from ydeathlo r 14
years . imprisonment. ' t T . '
"It's murder or nothing."
Judge Hartwell said after the
jury had retired and he had re
fused to give ' any instructions
regarding a manslaughter verdict
which would carry only a sen
tence of one year In prison. He
also refused to give any instruct
ions regarding self ' defense, ex
treme provocation or justifiable
In his .instructions Judge
Hartwell , outlined : the" law re
garding reasonable doubt, aiding
and abetting conspiracy, and .'de
clared that the jurors should not
go outside the evidence to obtain
doubts. He gave no instructions
regarding the libl evidence "of
fered by the defense but did re
fer in one paragraph to the mine
union. ."; . .
Jury Locked; tTp Vi ,
"The jury T is Instructed that
under, the Jaw. of Ulinoia It ,1s
unlawful for a person to mine
coal without being a" member .of
the United Mine .Workers and
should any persons be assaulted
or killed for no other reason
than that they, were mining' coal
without belonging to the Union
Mine Workers such assault or
killing cannot be justified, on the
ground that they were mining
coal without belonging to tne
Union Mine Workers", he said.
The court also held that If
the evidence showed the defend
ants took . the prisoners- from th$
mine as a conspiracy which re
sulted in .murder, they were as
guilty as though they had take
part in the killing, even if they
were actually miles from the
scene at the time- of the slay
in gs. -, :. '-y
At 9:30 o'clock tonight:. Judge
Hartwell announced that he .bad
ordered the Jurors' locked up. fqr
the night and left his ' office for
hie home. He said he would, .be
ready to receive a verdict at
9 o'clock, tomorrow morningli
the jury reached any decision.
Election Board Bill
' Withdrawn by Blowers
Representative Blowers of Hood
River has adopted a philosophical
attitude . toward the fate of at
least one of his bills in' the house.
' Blowers Introduced a bill call
ing for the repeal Of the double
ccuntlpg board at elections. : ,Tbe
bill, was referred to the7 commit
tee on reylsloh ' of laws. January
10. Wednesday Blowers appealed
(o the speaker to hasten a report
on the fate of his bill and yester
day, when W report" was 1 made.
Blowers withdrew hhiU
1 am doijig this.!' said Blow
ers, "for .the' good and, sufficient
reason that I know-the biH will;
not pass. '-; ; " -
There will be no direct appropriation by the state l:b
lature for the relief of fire-stricken Astoria. '
This became a virtual certainty at a tumultous rnectir -of
the joint ways and means committee last night in execu
tive session following a public hearing given Astoria off iciah,
Portland citizens and members of the legislative relief com
mittee. The ;tumultl arose not so much over a question cf
appropriating money as over some alternative method cf
extending aid, for early in the meeting it became apparent
that the committee is almost a unit against the ?500,000 ex
propriation proposed in a pending bill. Although the com
mittee voted unanimously a sentiment in favor of extendir
aid in some way, two members of the senate side, Taylor ai: J
LaFoflette, made it plain that they were not pledging them
selves as favoring an expenditure of money in any manner.'
The attitude taken Jay the committee was a surprise in
asmuch as it followed immediately after the public hearin
where the cause of Astoria was" presented by a group cf
speakers Jed by "James Mott, member of the legislature from
Astoria, and city attorney at that pla;e, who presented arguments-for
the appropriation in one of the most master! v
speeches ever heard in the
strength of his talk was made by a number 6f veteran lei
lators and by other persons who sat-in the 'public hear!.: :
chamber. . . c,-. -.--X! '-' '-' . ' ' " '
Rogers V. B. Clark, Motion
.- Picture Director Linked ;
With Dancer's Death
LOS ANGELES. ' Cal.. Jan. 18
Rogers V. B. Clark, motion
picture director, talked freely
with " newspapermen and willing
ly" posed for photograpers- as . he
waited in Jail "here for ' the 'ar-.
rival of San Diego ' officers to
take him to ' that city on suspi
cion of ..murder In connection
with .; the ,' death, of Fritzl ' Mann,
whose , almost nude body was
fcund on the beach near .Torrey
Pines last Monday.
Clark who admits that he was
a former friend ' of the : dead.
dancer, was arrested today at the
request of the San Diego police.
Bloodstains found on the ' cush
ions and floor 'of his automo
bile, and the removal of - one
number1 " from the rear - license
plate 'resulted in his being book
ed on a .charge of. suspicion ot
murder. . " '
j)etectivc8 assigned; .tbrthe . case
made a. thorough . search bt
Clark's room In a fashionable
hotel shortly after he was arrest
ed 'but failed to '.find any .let
ters' or pictures' of Miss". Minn.
Information was obtained' by
detectives today that Clark ,had
consulted a firm of attorneys
early f this ; nforning .and t,old
them. he. expected "to be arrested.
With, the arrest at Ix)s Angeles
" (Continued on page 5)
NOT TO ClUffi
Number 45. Between Turner
L rancf pacific Highway, Xo
- Remain as Before 4 :
' After carefully considering tthe
pr.os and cons as to the changing
of boundary lines in road district
number 45. 'between Turner and
the Pacific Highway, the county
court yesterday decided that' no
change was Justified at the pres
ent time.- The decision marks the
end of a controversy which .nas
been warmly contested Jty resi
dents of this road district for , the
past wetek or twp. " ,:.
About .forty residents headed
by George Morris presented! a
petition demonstrating against
the present boundary line. - 'Ah
equal number, headed by John
McKinney and W. F, Wrighk,- fa
vored the present lines. -
Changes In road districts pusv
ber 11, 12, 7,' 17, 65, 27 and ,5$.
all of a minor nature,' were fayqH
ed. Objections filed to changlBg
boundartps. In Toad strict '.f-ot-;
ber 51 were sustained. f -
state house. Comment on-t!.o
The ways and means commit' 3
retired Into executive e . . : : -.
session" with the apparent L;t. :i
tionof. taking some action on th-9
Astoria bUL This was forestai: 1
at the outset by Senator Ifeary J.
Taylor of Pendleton who covf I
that-the committee adjourn wrail
7:30 o'clock next Monday n! t.
; Vlt .the rest of you are as tire I
as I am you ' want to ad;'; ,
.too' he said. "As for mys If I
don't propose to be rushed o?i V
Astoria matter or anything
We, started . off In a terse r:n
here the first nlstt and lilds . ,
things that we should cot Lro
done. We took some actioa t ;
I think should be withdrawn."
V.Taylor Against Ilashir ,
: Representative Xrowucll n:.
an impassioned plea for Ait.-...,
mentioning Jitat in his district i
Multnomah county the-feeling c'
sympathy is strong for the t'atsi
city. ,-V:"--i 7- .
This brought Taylor again t!
his foet. " '
BrowneU says he repres e -' a
quite a, district in MultDOL iL
county, said Taylor. "I repre
sent & small district myself -
three counties in eastern Oregon,
and I know what the people th ;ra
want. If he wants , to force tLU
Issue to a vote tonight I i.r o vr
very well what my vote will La.
1 don't propose to be rushed."
- Caution Advixxl
"It Is quite apparent to ne,"
replleod Brownell, "that the i: fi
lature is not going to vote Astcria
this gift, but Just the same, I
-move that wo vote on tins u'-H to
night." ;,' ' . .
Senator Strayer. stayed this. In
ferring ta a telegram that til
been read in the public hearing
from United States Senator Stan
field, urging state action, Straytr
declared that he was not stara
pedod by a telegram from Senator
'Things' at Washington mora
slowly,! said Strayer. who coun
seled that the committee defer ac
tion until the first "of the comln
week. "If act tonight we may
do ourselves and Astoria irrepar
able wrong. : It has been intimat
ed at the public hearing tiat
there may be an alternative tro-
posal, and I cannot vote intelli
gently on this tonight, for I have
n't had time to think it over."
. . : Hurd Wants Action
- ri think e. very th Ing tic a
speakers said tonight was tr ."
said Senator La Follett, "but tl y
did not increase my eympathy c- j
bit, for I have been deeply
pathetic toward Astoria e,ver tiz :a
I heard of the fire. Bat tow caa.
we help them when we, havea't
Repretfentatlye Throne w aj
against an immediate' vols.
. "Let's think it over,", he ga!i. ,
"so when this bill is turned dawn
we may know what alternative to
take." . - - :
. Representative Ilurd of T:z-'.i3
spoke at length ia favor ct re'.::!
measures, declaring that if it
provs impossible Jto paa th3 ap
propriation bill, then some c : :. . r
means must be taken by tUs
Islature. ' J .
7 '-Bfany Sosestions KiaJe
"I have brought. out what I de
sired when I made my net!: - to
vote," Brownell interpose:. 'I
am not now able to say ia tat s " i
I favor. I do not think tlo s;
proprlation :is the thin ' r ' ,
among men are not .;kirj
(Continued ca Z)