The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 12, 1924, Page 1, Image 1

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Do you want to borrow , trade
or well? No matter how blj? or
small your wants may be yon will
llml that the Clarified ad i jCos
of .the Htatenmnn will utrte your
needs and serve them well. Tele
phone 23 of 583. T r '
The Statesman carried 49,000
lines or classified advertisements
during the month of July. This
is a. big. Increase over July of last
year. Clarified ads In The State,
man bring results.
Attorney Crowe Batters
Away at Evidence Obtain
ing Dangerous Admissions
From Defense Alienist
Posing and Rehearsing of
Leopold and Loeb By De
fense Held Possible
. CHICAGO. Auk. 11. (By the
Associated Press). Theories of
the phantasy life and functional
disorder, of endocrine glands
built up by the defense through
. -V. Tt U O VI, ,11
hert of Chtens'O. in ifa nles fnr
mitigation' of punishment of Rich
ard Loeb and, Nathan K. Leopold,
Jr., for kidnapping and slaying
young Robert Franks, was . at
tacked vieorouslv. bv the , state
loaay in me nearing Deiore juage
John R. Caverly.
iCrowe Batters Evidence
evidence developed by the de
fense! in its contention that the
youths were Influenced by childish
phantasies r which continued to
sway them as they developed into
manhood, Loeb dreaming of com
mitting the perfect crime and
'Leopold blindly following because
of a. "king-slave" dream that had
persisted for years, Robert E.
Crowe, state's attorney, forced
from Dr. Hulbert the admission
that it Was .possible 'the youths
had been rehearsed by attorneys
and doctors interested in building
their defense. , - '
Hammering no less relentlessly,
the prosecutor gained the admis
sion that the effect of the endoc
rine glands on forming and fixing
mentality is as yet a seriously
debated question in the , medical
profession. ; v ,
. Youths May Have Lied
The young mental pathologist
admitted that his conclusions
that both Loeb and Leopold were
mAtllolW a(V wava hflflflll JrYiof
ly on statements made to him by
Loeb and Leopold and that he
knew the two had lied to him in
some instances, mainly through
withholding information they
were asked to divulge.
He admitted there were gaps in
his report, which, if filled In with
the withheld information, might
hare influenced . him to conclu
sons different from those he
Attack on Girl Suggested
Leopold favored kidnapping and
; attacking a young girl before kill
ing her, rather than following
Loeb's plan of selecting a male
, child as their victim also was
brought out.; by Mr. Crowe on
cross examination. Dr. Hulbert
said that Leopold had told him
his preference of a girl victim was
- influenced by a phantasy in which
he had visioned German soldiers
attacking French girls.
Dr. Hulbert ' joined the three:
alienists who had preceded him
in the witness box In stating that
' Leopold, while intellectually per
fect, was of an emotional age of
below 12 years, but Mr. Crowe
got from him the statement:
Leopold Has Admission
i "Leopold has more emotion
than he says exists." j
' Mr.; Crowe , had asked the wit
ness. If, when Leopold was not
"posing" with his superior men-
tality on guard, he was not emo-
i tional. fit is poslble," Dr. Hul
bert replied when the prosecutor
asked him . It Leopold had not
? been "posing", throughout the
' various jail examinations while
portraying himself as unemotional
and the ready subject of phan-
- tasies. ' '- ' ,' :
Dr Hulbert added, however;
that Leopold's Jail posing only
magnified his defects, and that he
(Continued on pace 8.)
OREGON Fair Tuesday,-; ex
cept cloudy or foggy along
the coast continued warm;;
light westerly winds. . -.,
Maximum temperature, 92.
Minimum temperature, 52.
River. -2.4 stationary.
Rainfall, none. ,
Atracsphere. clear
Wind, south. '
Appointment Comes from President Through
War Department Oregon Man Takes Com
mand of Troops pjf Two States - Brigade
Headquarters to be Located in Oregon
; George AJ.White adjutant general of Oregon, last night
rereivwl teleirranhic advice from the war department of his
appointment by the president
line of the army, with assignment to command me ou in-,
fantry brigade, comprising the national guard troops of Ore
gon and Idaho. General White immediately wired his ac
ceptance, it was learned at National Guard headquarters,
took the oath of allegiance and today Will formally assume
command of I the 82d brigade as its permanent commander.
The appointment is effective until he reaches the age of 64
years.;; f'j - - A A , '
n The war , department telegram
District Forester Takes Dras
tic Measure to Prevent
Further Fires
PORTLAND. Aug. 11.
-The en-
tire Wallowa national forest in
Oregon and the watersheds of five
streams in Oregon and Washing
ton, were closed to the public to
day by order jpf George H.' Cecil,
district -forester. . Danger to the
forests today was about the same
as it has been!, for a week. Abont
50 fires were i started in the dis
trict Sunday night by lightning,
and all were thought to have been
put under control. Weather con
ditions were practically unchanged
alhough reports from the Colville
national forest in northwestern
Washington indicated ; dangerous
lack of humidity and high winds.
The area nearest to Portland
affected by the closing order is
the watershed of Barlow creek In
the Mt. Hood national forest. The
watershed of Ashland creek with
in the Crater fake national forest.
was closed, as wg a large acreage
in the watershed of the Walla
Walla river, in that portion of the
Umatilla national forest which ex
tends into Washington. Clear
water creek, I middle and south
forks of the Nooksoak creeks, in
Colville national forest, were also
closed. Seven national forests in
Oregon and lour: in Washington
now have regions closed to camp
ing, smoking er the use of match
es. . i
Portland Stands Close Sec-
ond in List of Cities in
; United States
SEATTLE, (Aug. 11. Seattle's
Infant death rate is lowest of all
cities in the United States having
a population of more' than 250,-
000, only 49 out of everv 1.000
babies born In Seattle in 1923
dying before thev became a venr
old. Dr. Paul I Turner, Seattle, di
rector of the tstate department of
health, told ceunty health officers
at the opening of a two day meet
ing here today. Portland, Ore.,
is next with a death ! rate of 53,
he stated, while Pittsbureh Is
highest with 98. ,
"Spokane, with an infant death
rate of but 48, is lowest among
eities having 1 a population over
100,000," said Dr. Turner. Among
cities in the next division. Berke
ley Hand Long Beach, Cal., with
ratings of OJ are lowest, while
Tacoma is next with a rating of
48. ii Among states. Washinston.
with an infant mortality rate of
50, Is lowest! and Oregon, next
with 51. Si
Aug, 11. Earle Sande, American
Jockey, who sustained a broken
leg in a race here last , "Wednes
day, is Improving rapidly." He
said today he was not suffering.
Everett .Haines, . who will ride
Epinard in all hia races In this
coiTtry, snivel here today. -
as a brigadier general of the
also stated that General White's
date of rank was set back in the
appointing order to July 23, 1923,
the date when his name was first
presented for line command by
Major General Charles G. Morton,
commanding the ninth corps area
with headquarters at San Fran
cisco. This action makes him the
senior national guard officer in
the northwest and of the 41st di
vision, of which the 8 2d brigade Is
part, It is the same division with
which General White went over
seas in. 1917. i i
Permanent, appointment of
General White assures . the loca
tion of brigade headquarters in
Oregon, It was said at guard
headquarters, and ; also insures
that the Oregon regiments will go
out in a single brigade formation
in command of an Oregon man in
event of war. In the last war the
Oregonians were commanded by a
Pennsylvanian and finally . scat
tered as replacement throughout
the army. 'V;
General White has been ad
jutant general of Oregon since
1915 and is a veteran of the Span
ish war, Mexican border service
and World war. He attracted na
tion-wide attention in 1917 when
he' organized the manpower of
Oregon for the World war and put
his state first in mobilization, war
census and operation of the draft.
When this work was completed he
applied for active service overseas
and spent 18 months with the
army in France, participating in
the Aisne-Marne and Argonne bat
tles. He was decorated by the
president of France with the or
der of the Legion of Honor. After
the armistice he was also promi
nent as; joint founder with Theo
dore Roosevelt of ' the American
legion, of which he became the
first national adjutant in France
He is 44 years of age, and prob
able the youngest ; brigade com
mander in the service.
The duties of General .White as
brigade commander will not con
flict with his duty or status as ad
jutant general of the state, it
was said. He will have a staff of
seven officers to appoint at brig
ade headquarters. .
, Renault Bests Madden ;
NE YORK, Aug. 11. Jack
Renault, Canadian,, heavyweight,
gave Bartley Madden a scientific
boxing lesson in a 15-round match
at the Queensboro A. C. in Long
Island City tonight, decisively de
feating; his opponent all. through
the route and cutting him up bad
ly about the face. ;
Leonard Defeats Moran
CLEVELAND, Aug. 11. Benny
Leonard, world's lightweight title-
holder,! defending his laurels for
the first time in 11 months, easily
defeated Pal Moran, New Orleans
challenger, in a 10-round, no-decision
contest tonight. A tabula
tion by the ringside experts gave
Leonard nine of the 10 rounds,
while the sixth went to Moran. ;
r S : ' ' 0.
SparkrStarts Fire '4
HOQUIAM. Wash., Aug. ll-rf-
S parks from a dry kiln plant ! Of
the National DLumber & Planing
mills started a fire tonight which
destroyed the mill and 8,000,000
feet of lumber, causing an est!
mated damage of $1,000,000 and
throwing 500 men out of work.
Jewels Stolen During Sleep
H. J. Kammell, San Francisco,
who with his family is living in
a tent 1 at Gyro camp, ; Queen's
park, reported to the police that
while he was sleeping last night
a thief stole his trousers In which
there .was $900 cash - and - $325
worth cf Jwfi, - - "
lied Conference Fin
ally Shakes Itself Down to
Military Withdrawal From
French; Authorize iviove in 1 1
Months Details Now in
I Conferences
LONDON, Aug. 11. (By the
Associated Press), The repara
tions conference has finally shak
en itself down to the basic ques
tion of .the Ruhr evacuation and
the leaders are attempting in pri
vate interviews to effect a settle
ment of this acute political prob
lent which really is not on the
agenda of the conference. M.
Herriot, the French premier, had
a long ' interview today with Dr.
Stresemann, the German foreign
minister. Chancellor Marx and
Dr. . Stresemann called on Mj
Theunis, the Belgian premier, and
the leading German delegates also
conferred with Ramsay MacDon
ald, the British prime minister.
Herriot Has Authority
i Although M. Herriot is sup
posed to have returned from Paris
with authority to agree to , the
Ruhr evacuation within 11 months
the question of when evacuation
will begin and the details of its
execution including the desire of
the French and Belgians to "Seep
their national, nn the , railwkVa
must be settled among the Frejachit ootii mtermitten banks of
Belgians, Euglisttand Germans
before the conference can pror
ceed in a definite way with the
program for instituting the Dawes
plan. ; j ; . . :'
Reports from all three com
mittees; of the conference have
been agreed to in principle but
the jurists are busy studying and
editing! the protocols, which are
not in final form.
; Optimism Rules Mrtt .
The (opinion now seems general
In conference circuits that the
outcome will be settled definitely
by Thursday or Friday, and. the
majority opinion is decidedly op
timistic respecting the results. .
The I "big fourteenth" met to
day to: receive the report of the
third committee which outlined
how Germany .will make payments
in kind. There was much argu
ment about the quantity of coal
and coke Germany shall deliver,
but ah agreement was reached
finally With the t understanding
that the matter shall be subject
to arbitration.
Voting Is Progressing
At a Merry
Statesman's Big Contest
The) special offer of a b or
delicious candies to each of the
winning candidates comes as a
pleasant surprise.
: The announcement that each of
the teh leading ladies would. In
addition to all the other houors
and pieasures, be awarded a box
of delicious Gray : Belle candy to
enjoy while on the trip to the
seashore has aroused much In
terest on the part of the contest
ants.' 'i
Stamped With Seal of Success
The! increasing number of votes
cast for the candidates stamps the
greatest seashore - vacation con
test ever conducted in Oregon, out
side of Portland, with the seal
of unqualified success. From all
parts of the territory candidates
have entered the race and are re
ceiving loyal support from, their
friends. This makes thecontest
a" uniformly fair .one, and ho can
didate1 has received enough votes
to give a lead that cannot be over
come.: - -.
r Another feature about The
Statesman contest that makes it
extremely popular and which lis
causing interest to spread, is that
all the ten ' grand prizes are of
equal value. ,.; 4 . "
The ten leading ladies at . the
close of the contest will be award
ed ten splendid seashore trip
prize's that are all equal in value
and when ' It is understood that
The Statesman vill pay all the
expenses of these they are doubly
desirable.- " --
- 1
prulser Raleigh Ordered to
r-r Find Gertrude j&sk and
Assist Vessel to Land at
Ice Damages Ship's Propel
I ler Planes May Find a
s New Base Today .
r REYKJAVIK, : Aug. 11. (By
The Associated Press.) Rear Ad
miral iMagruder 'today 2 flashed a
message from his flagship, the
Richmond, ordering the cruiser
Raleigh off the coast. of Green
land to endeavor to find the Dan
ish steamer Gertrude. Rask and
and'give,her all possible assistance
In making her way , through : the
ice fields ' toward Angmagsalik to
land the supplies she has aboard
for the American round-the-world
flier. ' i'v'i--'- :
t The order was sent when news
reached here ' that, the Gertrude
Rask, which v. had been drifting
about for more than a week from
amid floes and unable to reach
her destination at last had broken
out of the pack but was far south
of 'Angmagsalik.
The IcelandT -trawler Karl So-
lumndarson also is on her way to
pick up the Gertrude Rask, for
which she has "300 tons, of coal.
It is thuoght -the three vessels
win meet tomorrow.
The vRaleigh Sunday made her
way through Small broken fields
Of Mce 416jSi but, though the sea
fog along the east coasts of Green
land 'prevented the two recon
naissance planes on board the
cruiser from making a survey of
the coast line in an endeavor to
pick out a safe harbor for the
planes of Lieutenant-'Lowell H.
Smith and Erik Nelson to hop-of'!
from Reykjavik
In combing her way through the
ice, one of the propellors of ths
Raleigh was slightly damaged.
Later this afternoon the
Raleigh, which was about 60 miles
off the Greenland coast, stood out
beyond the ice floes to insure her
safety during the night. If the
fog holds off tomorrow it is prob
able that the two planes will be
able to take off and determine the
possibility of finding : a base for
the round-the-world aviators.
ROME, Aug. 11. (AP) Dar
ing anti-governmental demonstra
tions were ' held here Saturday
night and again last night by com
munists, i
Clip i in the
assures the candidates that no one
person will be able to secure such
larrn number of votes that
others will not be able to over
come the lead. The prizes offered
are liberal and the contst is young.
If you are a candidate and there
are others who have more votes
in the contest to date than you
may have, there is no cause for
disennrasrement. Remember that
one , new yearly subscription- en
titles you to . 1200 votes.
'The popular free voting contest
being conducted by The Statesman
Is the greatest proposition-of-a-like
nature ever opened to the
people of Salem. It is not alone
In the scope of territory over
which the voting extends, but in
the splendor and magnificance of
the prizes that are to be awarded
to the popular ladies selected by
the votes of The Statesman pa
trons, j
Votes Easily Secured
By the individual effort of some
of the candidates, large numbers
of votes are being received each
day, showing beyond contradiction
that It Is easy . for an energetic
candidate to carry on a successful
campaign. , ... 51
When sending in coupons kindly
cut thenrout as neatly as possible,
writing the name' plainly and pin
them ..together or enclose them in
an envelope,--
Miss Mabel Macy is running
first and Miss Violet Snyder sec
ond; in thej contest today, and lit
appears that their friends are de
termined to put . them ' over, for
two of the seashore trips, -
Local Automobile Dealers j Demand 5292,250
for Alleged Breach
; Tractor Agency - -
Business in Three Cities Claimed
A suit for $292,250 damages against Henry Ford & Son
and the ora Motor company
cuit, court by the Vick Brothers Motor company. Alleired
oreacn oi a contract which granted the Oregon sales agency
01 me t orason tractors to the
Abrogation ofthe contract for
the state sales agency made with
Vick Brothers by Henry Ford &
Son when the - latter firm was
merged with the Ford Motor com
pany of Detroit in 1919 deprived
the local - firm of its sales rights,
it is averred, and caused other
general damages amounting to the
sums named in the suit. Vick
Brothers were in local retail auto
mobile businesses in, Salem, Eu
gene and Medford prior to enter
ing into the agreement to handle
the Fordson agency. The loss of
these j businesses together with
-various sums spent to promote the
sale of the tractors is named as
the- basis for the claim of .dam
ages. ;
The contract was entered into
between Henry Ford & Son, manu
facturers of the Fordson tractor.
and Vick Brothers in 1918 and
granted to the local firm the ter-,
ritorial sales rights in Oregon for
the tractor,, the complaint says.
The contract was to run for a
minimum of 10 years. During
that period it was agreed that the
sales agency of the Henry Ford
& Son products should remain
separate from the sales agency of
the Ford Motor,, company. In
both 'OX . these respects, the con
tract was violated, according to
Vick Brothers, by the merging of
the two corporations and agencies
and the abrogation of the con
tract after Only one year's opera
tion. ;;
In" carrying out the stipula
tions; of the contract Vick Broth
ers claim they disposed of their
businesses in Salem, Eugene and
Medford and established bead
quarters in Portland. A building
for agency purposes was built in
Portland at-the ost of $75,000,
and-an agency service was "estab
lished throughout the state, at a
cost of $30,000. When the con
tract was abrogated these expen
ditures are said to have been prac
tically lost, and in addition the
income from their former busi
nesses amounting to $100,000
over i the period of: the term of
the contract was cut off. An
amount of farm machinery suit
able for sale with the tractor was
also left , on their hands.
Demands for reimbursement for
these losses and the loss of the
agency have been repeatedly re
fused by the Ford Motor com
pany, the complaint aserts,- and
the suit for $292,250 has been
found necessary by the local firm
to secure payment. i j
, Since the termination of their
contract the Vick Brothers have
engaged in another Salem retail
automobile enterprise.
Epworth League Institute
Closes at Falls City Aft
er Stirring Week
The Falls City Epworth league
institute elosed Sunday night
with ! a service in which a gospel
team; of six young j people of the
institute had charge, and which
resulted in 10 decisions for life
service, bringing the total of full
time life service decisions in home
and foreign fields f to 37, part
time service decisions to 50 and
first decisions for Christ to 43,
thus proving the largest number
of conversions that has been re
corded for many years in the in
stitute., -' ' - i
The total registration fpr the
week was 377, with over 500 on
the grounds, this being nearly
double the registration of; last
year. With the improvements
that are contemplated for next
year; it is fully expected that next
year's registration will 4 be 1 well
over BOO. ! ; - ;-5'S r4 I v:r ;
An outlay of $3000 or oTer Is
(Ccntrautd on pare T) .
, - .. i !
of Contract Involving
Loss' of Lucrative Retail
was filedjresterday in the cir
plaintiff is tjie cause for action.
Washington La Follette CluJ
CaJIs Convention to
Plan 3rd Ticket
SEATTLE;, -Aug. 11. Support
ers of the j'La Follette-Wheeler
clubf after $tormy all day confer
ence here today, issued a call for
a state convention to be held
Thursday night to "form a new
party to be known as the Progres
sive ; party, adopt a party slogan
and nominate seven presidential
electors." 1 -
After adjournment W. A. Gil
more, president of the King
county La Follette-Wheeler club.
who 'declined to sign a call for thu
progressive jparty convention, an
nounced another call would be is
suea soon to iorm another new
party jjnd that a.Male convention
wuoia De nexa septemoer w to
nominate a complete party ticket.
There no clash between
the progressive party, which will
have only (Candidates for presi
dential, electors, and the- new
party which' will have only candi
dates for state and congressional
offices," said "Gilmore. ' "Two
candidates tor state officers on
the farmer-labor ticket signed to
call f or the! progressive party con
clave." I
Five Hundred Pounds of it
Consumed at Meeting of
1 Vets Last-Night
One of the best attended mid
summer meetings of Capital post
No. j 9,' American legion, was
staged at,
night, with
McCornack hall last
more than 125 ex-serv
ice Imen present. ' Five hundred
pounds of ced watermelons were
consumed by members and guests.
It was announced that the mem
bership to date has reached 4 30.
George j Griffith, state com
mander, outlined the work of the
legion in the past, its accomplish
ments and J hopes for the future.
He was followed by Major Charles
GJedstedt, j whose vocal efforts
brought in" seven or eight new
members. .Clifton Irwin reported
that one-half of a proposed 30
piece military band for Salem had
been lined j up and asked for the
cooperation of the post in com
pleting the! quota.
Beginning Wednesday night,
and, continuing every Monday
and Wednesday night this month;
the ) post drum and bugle corps
will hold regular rehearsals at the
Clifford Brown warehouse in orj
derj to get j in shape' for the stater
wide drum1 corps contest to be
staged Tuesday, or American le
gion day, at the state fair, it was
announced ! by Dr. Carl Wonner,
who has charge. During Septerj
berj until the fair, the corps will
meet threej times a week. f
Following discussion of charges
against hospital, No. 77, in Port
land, Commander Gabrielson an
nounced he would appoint a com
mittee to draft resolutions 'en
dorsing the action of the Portland
post in demanding a thorough In
vestigation of disabled war .reter
ans now in the hospital. - ,
Entertainment for tho meeting
was furnished by .Biddy BinhiVp,
who rsceivfed . many plaudits. or
his solo and , clog dancing. Spe
cial music, was furnished by Mark
Renne, orchestra man at the
Grand theatre, assisted- by -two
others of his orchestra, . -
Democratic r6minee De
clares Republican Party
Has Shaken Public Ccnfi-
". dence to Foundation
Crowd Stands Thru Down
pour to Hear Program of
Former. Neighbor
Specific Charges Against, the
Hepnbliran . party
"Having exhibited deeper
and more .widespread corrup
tion than any that this gen
eration .of .Americans has
een called upon to. witness.
Complacency In the face of
that corruption and with ill 1
will towards the efforts of
honest: men to expose it.
"Gross favoritism to the
privileged and utter , disre
gard of the. unprivileged, v
"Indifference v to -t. world
peace and timidity in the con
duct of foreign affairs.
; DisorganIiatIon, - division
and incoherence."
W. Va., Aug. 11. (By The As
sociated Press) John W. Davis
oreiiing his campaign for the
presidency of the United States
tonight in a, veritable torrent of
rain, a rain that-boaked tho thous
auds of persons who had Journ
eyed from many-cities t a, witness
the formal, cerlnioniea. to Oi -tiiy
of his selection aj the standard
bearer of the democratic party.
Undaunted by the weather, Mr.
Davis stood under an umbrella
held by a friend and -'launched a
bitter attack upon the republican
public confidence to "''its very
foundation." And. the great
throng gathered tOm listen to his
speech, only a few St whom were
shelter from the elorm with news
papers or other non-waterproof
materials, stayed on despite the
rain. They listened to Mr. Davis
denounce the . republicans for
having "exhibited a deeper and
more widespread corruption than
any that this generation of Amer
ican .has been called upon to
witness." . ;
The supreme need of the time,
said the nominee, is to bring back
to the people confidence in the
government. ' S , ,
Having thus sounded the ral
lying cry of democracy's hosts in
the, battle ahead, Mr. Davis, with
vigor and force; presented the
program to which he pledged
himself If given the mandate of
the American people.
He promised as the chief feat
ures of this program an honest
impartial . and . just- government;
tax and tariff revision; farm aid;
cooperation "officially" with air
legitimate endeavors to lessen the
prospect for war; j economy ( in
government, conservation of all
of the nation's .natural resources
and strict enforcement of the pro
hibition as well as all other laws.
Salem Wants the Tourists
Kalem wants the tourists and is
going to provide a bettor place for
them next year.
. The brutal attack on our visit
ors by the Capital Journal Mon
day evening 'does not reflect the
sentiment of the ; sober-minded
citizenship of , this vit y. , , It Is so
entirely . uncalled for that th
criticism of it isj as general as its
circulation. V -' .
The - tourists : were Indignant
when' they1 read the editorial and
not without canne, v but , if . they
lived here they world know that
it was, the policy of. our evening
contemporary to 'attac k tho con
structive inoven of our boi.t citi
zens, to phy up the WTong. side
and in general give Its efforts u
destructive work r
Salem does not pay. any at ten
tioit' to .sncti flare-urs " and the
tourists would not either if .they
remained here long cuugu to take
lis nic.-jNure. Silem ' has enter
talneil tin of the best people- In
the t"iiiti-il Htutes nt lier aulo park
and wants to entertain more. They
will always be welcoiuc und we
hope to make their tay prolitahlo
aa well as pleasant hUn they arcs
here. We believe that if the tour
tots stay . several da In ' Salem
they will like our, country so well
they will want to stay with u? nl
ways. ' '