I 1 . . 1 : J -. . . . ...... '-. " t- - -. . -t - - , - 1 ., ,. - -A i . r-, -' ... . -.!,......., .. . - - .a mm i SEVENTYVFIETR YEAR I SALEM; OREGON; SATURDAY MORNING; JANUARY 23, 1926 4 " PRICE PIV Hail Cecil V ere Musical Sunshine Counts j As Brook's ltizen ; : Says, John Philipv Sousa REFUSE TE1IS ABET GHEK Mainly Dae to InHuencc of One Halt, Town Nine Miles North Greatest Band Master America Ever .produced Leans Back in His Chair, Following the Concert, and Talks Freely fcr Statesman Readers , ui ouitrui a iKes on in ew Liie and Activity Through I. Growth of Celery Industry i ; 1M ZERO WEATHER i HITS lIIDIVEST Askbauffh mmum FUi FOR I OfiAFT DENIED StronrC 4 V. . n n.u-m ' ' . severe uoia wave : is riov , w ing East ami South; At i fantic Cities Shiver MERCURY FALLING; FAST I Soatb Dakota City Registers 20 ) Below; Sixteen States Are 1 ia Tbroet of Severe 1 ! , Cold Blast i ! CHICAGO; Jan. 22. (Br As sociated ' PreBS. ) From the -filoc- leg east to Ohio and- from i Sai- iatchewaa to tha Gulf of MftiicQ. tha' country . Is shlTering'; under k cold mtre. Tonight the' mercorpr win stay below the zero mark, bttt weather- forecasters promise! tle beginning of relief ! tomorrow morning-. The cold area Is cree- tag east and south, and the entire Atlantic seaboard Will next leU tl Huron, S- D was the coldest snot lv:. the United States i laslt night with a temperatnre of 26 below; xeroc The Twlnj piUe re ported' the season's coldest nlgfajt of the year-with 17 below. 1 : In Chicago the mercury dropped to 5 below, : - ';: ; r. ". v: ! i Freezing temperatures 'were re ported from as far soaih as El Paso, Texas, today; and they will advance over the other gulf anil southern states tonight, forecast say. Sixteen states, are In for be-Iqw-sero weather, tonight and! nu merous others will watch the fnef--cury hover around the sro mark or little above. j ' ; LMttlesnow or'windUis predicted over the greater portion of the af- -f acted' area, but storm ! iwarninga have. been issued for the region of the freat Zakea; y 11 One death was reported in Chicago-today as a result of the1 colli and there were numerous appeals to local welfare agencies for cloth ing and fuel. - ' j r-, j 'NEW YORK. Jan. 22. (By A sociated - Press.) The Cold wave caused the death of one! man to- day In Perth Amboy, NJ 2., vhilo la New York two men were tkkeb f to hospitals after they ! had i cot ) lapsed In the street. ; ?The weather" bureauj tonight predicted a steadily falliftar met cury throughout New- York, New Jersey and the New England states with no relief in sight until Sun day. ; . , I 7 Snow flurries ushered in! the cold wave early today, In paris of! the northeast-region; orchards were badding? yesterday and a few robins had returned. jj;M i Temperatures plunged! precipi tately, 20 to 25 degrees downward during the day.; In New: York the mercury -dropped 25 degrees j be tween midnight and 1 o'clock; this afternoon.-. -; ' .. ! ! " ; The wind reached a velocity of 6f miles In New York city during the early afternoon. The snow was no more, than a flurry in jNeV York city but was heavier through New England, varying from 1 Inches around Boston to 5 inches at.Eaatport, Me. : - j... XHELD FOR BAD CHECKS BAD EYE DICK WALSH IS LODGED IN COUNTY JAIIi . -.;':. Harold Leroy Walsh, 30, known I to his former companions in the 1 Oregon EUte - Prison- as Bid Eye Dick," wa , arrested ! late Thursday evenlngt and was placed .-, lat the county. Jail yesterday! as la ' result of his alleged bad check T operations In the vicinity ofj Jet- tenon. Turner, .-Aumsyllle aid 1 Stayton. Hla home, he says. jls In , i Marshfleli He waived ,prell9M nary hearing la the justice. Bap was not' set. . - s f " 1 1 A l Walsh waa arrested lav a ca believed to be stolen and the pos session of which be could' not ex plain. He Is said-to- have cashed a check for f 1950 In Jeff erson. j The signature of Ben j Fu4tojx, j well known Turner man j was - wis 'used.-' ' 1 I Jf He has a- long . prison ' record, V -first lnnAiHnr at tha nnnltentiarT ( ( here In January; IS 20. He) was sent up from Portland ; on a bw-" 1 year sentence! of assault! and rob bery while armed with a dangfr ous weapon. Before' that '-hi had served a sentence In-thelWas'hl4g-' ton state -reformatoryi J In Sfp-t-;ber; 1922, he was ratoled from . turrr i later from Rch'rburj; as-a By EBa j - 'In the Thursday issue of The Statesman, featuring, the development of, the celery industry in the territory adjacent to Salrn the Several thousand Statesman readers learned something- more than that Brooks was a leading- shipping point on the southern Pacific railway: i I t ; It learned that this little town, nine miles north of Salem, has taken' on: new life and activity never before known in the 70 years of it's existence, largely through the influence of One PAROLE BOARD SYSTEM COMES UP FOR ATTACK DISTRICT ATTORNEYS FAVOR ABOLITION OF BOARD Operation Are Said to Give Rise to Speculation With ( Punishment PORTLAND, Jan. 22. (By As soclated Press.) Abolition of the state parole board, or a rigid re striction by law of its functions and powers, was recommended to day in resolutions adopted by the district attorneys' association, of Oregon at the closing; session of its annual meeting here. The resolation. set forth that the operations of the state parole) board, since its establishment have , given rise to a condition where la w violators specu) ate with the certainty of punishment The system of granting paroles which has been followed by the state parole board, the resolution states, permits law violators In: great numbers of instances to re ceive double consideration of all: extenuating, and . mitigating cir-i cumstancesi : ! First, from; the trial court 'at the time of passing of sentence;: second, from the parole board on ex-parte presentations of the same mtigating circumstances and ' con-j ditlons urged before the trial The district attorneys held fur ther that a! double system of pa-i roles exists In the present law 4 bench, paroles and parbles by the state parole board, making the proper panishment of law viola tors doubly uncertain. The constitutional powers of the government, it was held, are sufficient to cover all causes oil justifiable leniency after committ-j men oy tne trial court, and lor that reason the state parole board was held to be unnecessary and! not satisfactory. j The association recommended that the power to suspend first sentence from the bench be re tained by Judges, , ! ; Officers were elected' as follows President, 'John L. Foote, Column bia county; vice president, W. Ti Miller, Josephine county; secre-f tary-treasurerj C. W." Barrick, Tilj lamook county; executive coiai mittee, Staaleyr Myers, lultnomah county; . Livy Stlpp, (5lackama$ county, and Newton C. Cheney Jackson county. Tne association went on record In favor of a court of appeals of limited jurisdiction subordinate to the supreme court; because of the increasing' volume of appeals from the circuit' courts. POLICE i CHIEF IS SUED SEIZURES I OF ARMS BRINGS ACTION: BY ATTORNEY I SEATTLE,. Jan.; 22. (By As sociated 'Press.) Warren Hardy; Seattle attorney todajr made good bis threatj of Wednesday to sue Chief of Police Severyns for $22,1 835, the valued Hardy placed on arms and j ammunition seised In S raid Saturday night. ' s Lee Waite, at liberty on bond pending appeal; on a holdup con viction and George Woodhull were arrested in the raid, pot released when Hardy : claimed; ownership. $ Hardy charged in his compaint that the arms were known to po lice to have been in bis borne since November 10 and were seized without writ. FIRST HOP COMPUETED- LAS P ALMAS, Canary Islands, Jan. 22. (API Tha Spanish seaplane De Plus, Ultra has suc cessfully completed the first part of Its journey from Spain to South Americalanding on the waters to the harbor here at 3 o'clock this afternoon the " time, - almost to the minute, at which it was eS pected. ' f rj ; ; j . ; TRIPLETS WEIGH 31 POUNDS .j;-'; -v:-rLvtf;'; . ( i CLAREMORP.: Okla.. Jan. 22. Mrs. J. D. Sullivan, wife of-a farmer, . is the mother of triplets born; a few- days ago? weighing ja total of 31 funds. Two gifl babies weighed 11 . nounds esch -and !a hhT bey '.wHtrhed 0 ionnf.i '--The babi v'i are growins nicely ays the McMann In that way, as far as I know, he doesn't live up to his name at all. He does write verse; mighty good stuff, too, but he leaves out the suicide and similar unprofitable ways of spending one's evenings. And he paints pictures; Wonder ful pictures that might well be termed painted 'poems; Also he can make thecamera talkL (Now I don't want anybody to grab that expression. I just thought it up and it isn't often I think;, of any thing these days but my rheuma tism). Well, he does the- most wonderful things in the way of photographs. The. people; In them seem, not only, to talk, but, walk as well.' His colored photographs of flowers call the very ; bees in from the fields, seeking honey. Some of them exhibited at the re cent state fair elicited much favor able comment from competent critics. Also, he Is the Brooks corre spondent for the Oregonian, and gave , to the world the- first news that the president was to have Lake Labish celery f or Thanksgiv ing. Occasionally he contributes to Icoal papers,' and be has in preparation some articles -for a magazine of national circulation. featuring the various industries of the Brooks , (or Salem) 4 district, to be illustrated with some of his own photographs, and it; is quite possible that the next issue of the United States department of agri culture y ear book . wiU contain; some' of his"pietures. " -" All this he does in addition to spending the hours from 8 a. m. to ft p. m. as agent for the S. P. railway at Brooks, and; looking' after -the needs of his family, which' consists of a mother, wife and three children, with a very large circle of friends to whom he plays the part of "big brother." At Christmas time, through the influence of this young man, the Hoot Owls of Portland save me a radio set, aitnougn mat is not why I write this. I liked him; even before that now !there is I no limit. ? BANKING GAIN SHOWN SAN FRANCISCO, Jan- .22. (By Associated .Press;)-? The fed eral reserve bank of San- Fran cisco in ' its .ajsauai. .report made public today-, announced that it began the - neqp year, with total cash reserves of $285,819,302 and total resources of 443.83T,730. Both show substantial ' increases over 1924. -' ' '" 'A . ' a uiTtiiiiiiiar a m "tw jl mr t i mt t " Operators Shatter Hope of : Anthracite Settlement by Refusing Pfan HIGH HOPES ARE DASHED Coal Mine Operators Declare Plan Accepted, by "Miners Fails , to Meet Any Require ments of Situation PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 22. (By Associated Press.) Another effort to end thej long drawn out coal strike was shattered today. This time, it Was the anthra cite operators, who refused, o go along after the mine workers had consented to go Into another con ference to consider a plan of set tlement as a basis for . negotia tions. All through the hard coal re gions. Which have been suffering from progressive paralysis of busi ness during the fong suspension. the joyous ; report tnat a settle ment' was about to be reached swept like wild-fire only to have the high hopes if all concerned dashed by the declaration of th? mine owners that the peace plan was not acceptable. The new plan was offered by the Scranton Timts. ! The invitation of newspaper to Major W. W. In gliss, chairman of the operators' negotiating committee, to" com ment 'on the proposition brought response from ; him which was construed by mine workers and, others as favorable to a renewal of negotiations. President John! L. Lewis of the United Mine Workers, in a letter to E. J. Lynett, publisher of the Times, made public today, ex pressed his willingness to re-enter joint negotiations at the earliest possible moment.. The statement given out-by the press represen tative of the operators to counter act the false report follows: "Regarding reports that the an thracite operators had accepted a strike settlement plan proposed by E. J. Lynett of the Scranton Times the Philadelphia office of the an thracite operators conference states that Mr. Lynett's plan did not meet ahy requirements of the situaton and had; not been accept ed by Mr. ' Ingliss or the opera-J tors. . FALL CAUSES DEATH SPOKANE, Jan. 22. (By As sociated Press.) As a result of injuries sustained when he slip ped on an Icy pavement here last week,. John Russler, 61, a baker, died here today. At first it was thought that Mr. Russler was, not seriously hurt, but intestinal com plications caused his death. GREAT CAEiSARTSv GHOST! Navy Department Appropri ation Measure Is Stripped By House Action FURTHER CUTS EXPECTED Open Bread Between House Com mittees on Naval Affairs Causes Legislative Sea to Foam WASHINGTON, Jan. 22. (By Associated Press.) The navy de partment appropriation bill en countered ' a choppy sea in the house today, and was stripped by points of order of sections carry ing approximately $9,000,000 for new aircraft construction during the next fiscal year. Those steering its legislative course were unable to guide the measure to port before adjourn ment and tomorrow face a vote on an amendment to eliminate anoth er section to provide $300,000 for the navy to contract with the air craft - development corporation backed by Ford interests for an all metal airship. v The legislative sea was Churned up by an open breach between the two house commit tees charged with the handling of naval affairs. Chairman Butler fo the naval committee charging the appropriations naval subcommit- ( Continued on page 5) COURT DEBATE BITTER MOVE MADE FOR, CLOTURE; MAY REACH AGREEMENT WASHINGTON, Jan. 22. (By Associated Press.) The long threatened move for a cloture on the world court was made tonight in the senate. It was followed by a bitter debate of an hour, with signs at the end that some sort of an unanimous consent agree ment to limit debate without 're sort to cloture, might yet be reached. Bearing the signature of 43 senators- 4 from each side of the aisle the petition for cloture was presented by Senator Lenroot, republican,, Wisconsin, leader of the pro-Court forces. Under the rules it must lay over for one cal endar day, so in no event can a vote- on it be had until next Mon day. Administration leaders declar ed they could muster at least 72 votes for cloture, which upon its adoption would limit each senator lo one hour in the court debate. This, number is more than the nec essary two thirds majority to in voke the limitation rule. s3 The greatest band master America,eer produced settled back into his hotel room chair, unfastened one .button for the sake of ease, and smiled as your own uncle might. One more concert was over. The armory had been pack ed. He seemed pleased as he said: "Every night a different audience. I never tire of appear ing before them, and the funny thing is that all people of all countries cheer to some of the' strains, that have lightened the footsteps of many a weary doughboy.' . tie taiKed, not as Lieutenant Commander, John Philip SPECIAL COUNCIL MEET TO IGNORE LAW TANGLE "WHO IS CITY ATTORNEY?" DOES NOT WORRY BODY Conflict Between City and State House Wiring Laws Given as Reason What's a little legal tilt between council members? Apparently not much, for a special meeting of the council iras been called by Mayor J. B. Giesy for Monday night. The meeting is to be held in the council chambers at 7:30 "sharp." Is the matter of the legal right of Fred A. Williams to hold his office as city attorney, or the claims of Chria Kowits to be con sidered at this meeting? No, says the mayor. "If there is any petty technical ity standing between Williams and his right to be city attorney," de clared Mayor Giesy, "we will at tend to the matter at the next regular meeting of the council." Fred WUliams seems not to con sider the two weeks salary an issue demanding a fight. It is un likely he will force the collection of two weeks salary through the courts. It is just as unlikely that Kowitz will do so. The meeting called Monday night i.by-Mayor Giesy Is merely for the purpose Of conferring with electrical experts. All ' electrical contractors in the city have been asked and urged to attend the meeting. There is, it seems, a conflict be tween the city ordinance regulat ing the wiring of houses, and the state law. It is merely the pur pose of the meeting Monday night to draw up an ordinance for the city that will be in accord with the state law. As for the city attorney ques tion like the rear license plate on a nauto, it seems to be a back number. SALEM DEBATE WINNER WOODBURN HIGH SCHOOL DE FEATED BY BOTH SIDES Salem high school debaters scored a double victory Friday evening when they wou two victor ies over Wodburn in a dual de bate. The score was 2 to 1 at both schools. The-question read; resolved htat the child labor amendment to the federal consti-J tution should be adopted. In the debate held in the high schol auditorium here, the .Wood burn team upheld the affirmative. In Woodburn, the Saiem team af firmed the question. Harold Tomliason and Gaynell Beckett participated for Salem at the local debate, with Margaret Pro and Winston Williams debat ing for Salem 1 in- Woodburn, The Woodburn team here was Betty Balllio and Feme Tweedid ?- The Salem hlghschool won six points in the debate and Wodburn received two t&wards participat ing in the state championship corn test. ' " ' Drs. E. B. Mittleman. W. It Dreesen and Roy M. Lockenour, all of 4he Oregon v Agricultural college, were the judges. , Homer Richards" acted as chairman of the evening. Orlando" Hornsby5' la" the debate coach for Salenr high. " The next' debate; will probably be -held. here I on February 12. Salem meeting the winner of the two other triangular "cnotests. MURDER QUEST- FUTILE MYSTERY IS ENDED WITH FIXIUXK1JF ltTDrlXDY: . .. . SEATTLE, Jan. S 2 . -( By As sociated ! Press.) -Finding the victim's body abruptly- ended a murder mystery i which. . started promisingly here v today.'. ; fl- ' f Three automobile loadc of offi cers, including prosecutor ;E wing Colvin, his assistant, Robert Mac Farlane," sheriff Matt Starwich, deputy coroner W. J. Jones, - six deputy sheriff s. and ; two; trusty bloodhounds rushed to a small Iraildlag t just north f of Seattle's city -limits where - matted gray ha!r,- blood -and. number '"dis charged cartridgQS were strewn. The : blood hou n ds' led the ffl rrr to- a. well. : -A depuly-was- low ned. He brought np the victim, t'i-asc t tuijr rfi, ' '"LlJ.l Sousa, that man- whose music has circled the world. Rather he spoke, with tl.e complete ease and formality of some kindly, good n&tured relative. "Which of your marches brings the quickest response?" ' "I don't know" he replied. "Many would say the Stars and Stripes Forever. The first ver sion for piano was written in 1896, just after I landed from Europe. Throughout the voyage I had been pacing .the deck, with the Stars and Stripes in my heart. I was homesick. I wanted Amer ica again. Gradually it developed. "Where do songs like that come frpm? I don't know. One must bo inspired, I suppose. No, 1 fci.ow that. You cannot write mu tlc until you have thought It all out, and then it goes on jpaper ensily,. and fairly fast. "The Star sand Stripes fcs lived because of its war- associations, now, I suppose. But when I heard It first in form of music rather than just as a feeling within me, it had the appeal. That wa hack In 1896. The spirit of sunshine In music always calls forth a -genuine reaction from listeners. "We went around the world in 39lti, 1911-and 1912. - Love of that type of music, 1 we found; does not appeal .to- one. people alone, i X give the same .cert whereever I go, wherever I am, and the rythm" and -a. sunshine takes.: :' ' : j, - "What would you counfj the great war marches, other j than your own?" . 'Over There, would be; one. George Cohen is clever. ; The march primarily features :the trumpet. But the combination Of words, with tremendous dramatic appeal, and his rythm, made it the favorite it was. I shan't forget a sailor I saw singing that. i. HIS action was dramatic and; the. mel ody compelling," '? J . j -Sousa should, know; To idate 212 compositions- have appeared under . his name. Forty-five of them might easily be rated among the most moving selection - of their' type. -, Mr. Sousa was born in Wash ington, D. C. ; r ' "I drank in patriotism even as I took nourishment," he laughing ly phrased it. I ; - Throughout the war period," bands under his leadership were prima -factors': in riasing funds for liberty Bonds. The famous band batallion, 350- strong, was per haps the greatest ' musical i organ ization of the type -ever -formed, while bands, playing; his pieces; made - roads shorter and boots' lighter for millions of "American fighters. . . . . - Mr. Sousa was mustered out of service- In '1920; -having , made his official contribution.' He leads a civilian, organization now.' 1 4 "You know," he concluded with a sly- twinkle, "This life appeals to- me with something of : the gambling:. Instinctf Always a new audienee. Usually eager. I en joy it all, probably more " than those who sit out in front. , In' the : background the - question, will 1 make money, or villi lose? ' IpERS1 i Wl.t SPEAJf CHAMBER OKtICIAIS AVILL ':fr TAJUK- AT LU CRIX-V . , - .; Members attending- the Monday: lunt-heon of 'the'chamber of com merce wUl have - the-. opportaaity of hear lag t'the men-' they-' have elected to office for- 1926. J The officers, of, the club are to be ho speakers - on . the- program, at .the Monday luncheon. ?; : A ,' .. . i, '- Each 5 will have , the- chance ; to tell what he thinks should bo do'ne by the chamber apd for the cham ber during the '.coming' year. ; George II. Grabenhorst, presU dent of the chamber, will be prin cipal speaker of f the--occasion. The other officers to speak are W.' K rBnrns, vice president; U.: Si Page. secretary; Ross iC. Miles,- trcasu ref ;, U. - G. Holt, social, "departs mentj -OttoAis tartroanv; civic' de partraentf George F. Vick, . agricultural.-, department;. .Div E E. Fisher legislative department; 11. O. White, king blng of the rherri ana; I. M Dnuirijtn. )r 5t-nt f the Salem BujJTj-.rj-w" lcaTU'W I Rfcspectafcfe Citizens Who Violate Prohibitiori Laws i, i Are Condemned SARGENT GIVESl VIEWS BamUtry, ; Murder anl . Bribery; ; Flourish Because People Are Paying Criminally i : Inclined f ; - V NEW YORK, Jan. 22 ( By As sociated Press. ) Attorfaey Gener al Sargent has studied! the rela--tionship of prhibitionand crime waves, ; and reached the conclu-. sion that there is logic in the posi tion of, the1 person who, paid a. bribe by respectable citizens for breaking the liquor jaws, con tinues with a career ofjerime.- In his first public discussion of prohi bition enforcement since taking . Charge of the department of Jus ticei Mr. Sargent asked the mem bers of the New York? State Bar association tonight whither "it is any wonder that banditry, mur der, bribery and corruption flour-' ish," when decent citizens con-' stantly are paying the? criminally? inclined to take the risk of vlolat-, lag other laws. if- : r The- 18th amendment and the, Volstead act. he said.jare settled laws of the land and must be en forced and he urged the lawyers to j give thought to -the problem how neforcement may! be accoaw plished. The attorney general add ed that he would no be drawn ; into a dlacuesion -of. other "phases! of the question, inasmuch as con-t gress had acted on the whole mat ter, but desired to. Ulk over the situation, "with a vleiv to solving the enforcement problem by tlnd-' Ing the real root of the trouble. s V f His division had nothing to do with offenses against the law com mitted 'from motives of Jealousy, anger, revenge, passion and ill will toward society, he continued, since every citizen had come to regard, it as-a duty -to aid in the detec tion and punishment lot such of fenders and in correcting the con-" ditions which make them offend ers: ' r "But no- one engages- in the liquor traffic from' any such mo-: tive." he - declared, i- ?'I3very per--son who sells liquor does it solely and only, because someone will pay I price high , enough to make a profit sufficient to offset the chance of detection, conviction' and punishment. , Tdl put it dif ferently, every such I Sale Is the direct result of the offer and pay ment by the purchaser; of a bribe to commit' the offense. Is' there any escape -from this! as a logical conclusion? -.'- , "Now why do otherwise re spectable citizens, engage in such bribery?. . Because, they say, the' , law Interferes with their personal- ; liberty, In that they f have an in- -berent right to drinlc whiskey or any- other liquor if they choose... That is nobody's business ' but. , their own-whether i they -shall or shklt not injure themselves; and therefore 'no one may decide for them whether the Use of " liquor , is or is not injurious I "Whther the polic of invokingr .and exercising-the power ia this particular mater-when and as It has i been ; sxerclsed' fwaa wise or unwise is no longer open- to dia- -csssiooC It has been done. ..It is, an accomplished fact; . Not only 1s the law settled, but Jo all appear ances, if we can Judge of -the-minds of the people i by- the votes of "their r representatives in con gress the determination that it shall remain settled and be obeyed is hardening day by "day. ."Now what - is the portion of the-community who would prefer a definite policy, ajdifferent law, going to do about Jt? When I ask-, this question I refer to that portion of the-substantial,' self re- ' specting. decent eitlzenry who iry all other. things. are: law abiding: the citizenry who In all other mat ters and'indeed. in; many things Ctatisucd on rf 7.) IT1 D0NT SEEU RIGHT .WHATSTHE MATTER WITH I THJ-J UUS; GETS REPLY I ' - 1 - j (Though this contribution i3 printed without signature, iden tity; of the writeria known.). i . She "This - fa better than Uhat old bus dorirsfon' Twelfth "street - ; - I y ; I "Why, what the Matter 'with the bus?" I v-E!je ''Oh, I don't know." Z'f I ."Isn't It ha tjr than the treet car?" . .. .. .!5,She I hhould fly not." :iI-'That- seems jstranre.' It makes no no's, its. seats tr imore comfortable, fend it dc-:i't -throw yoa about." r i She ."That 2...:;' ?; I a! '; -'JveF-roJ it y t : ! n't Eecri rl .1 - ' '