The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 07, 1931, Page 1, Image 1

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    THE ,WEATHER
: CSoody today and fiaaday,
-occasional rai; Max. ;
Temp. THdsj C Mla.S9, 4
river S feet, rain .02 inch, .
cloady, aoathweat wtad. . .'?
iWM sruUee'-oar-car-'.;'
irtei service. If youx paper,
doe not arrive by"c): 80,i i
; call 9101 'and copy ; wilT I
'hi delivered at once, viv j
5 v . ;
- -. .-
.EimiTY.VlKST YEAR
1
Salcfl Oregon Satnrday Morning, November 7 "19311i!!ii
No. 193
y noi (i a n m rum n ,a kp,
i vvk I j I I 11 v; ? 1 m v MM: u m e .a il I ft l-
iW LM.v'S A V-ll'-y -A V-l. Xj "v "Ok V-A t:V ' JF-J JT1 I ML 7
r
J! ORE PUT
Place .Kick That Goes- True
Beats Willamette Team
In Annual Classic "
Each Eleven 5 Clicks . Once;
Bearcats Hold Edge
On Total rYardage
; By RALPH . CURTIS
i The difference between one try-fof-point
tht sailed straight and
trae between the foal posts and
another -that missed, by inebes.
gave Pacific university's hard
fighting football team its first vic
tory In three years over Willam
ette's Bearcats, and cut down Wil
lamette's prospects In the North
west , conference to an outside
chance for a three-way champion
ship tie. Pacific won the annual
encounter 7 to 8, each team scor
ing a touchdown.
Strictly according to tradition,
the game was a grimly fought bat
tle, with. two well coached for
ward walls smashing each other
fiercely on every play. Because of
a steady drizzle of rain which at
times became really a downpour,
the contest was fought out on the
ground and not In the air as it
might have been otherwise. But
It -was not lacking In thrills.
The teams were as evenly
matched as the score indicates.
Each offense "clicked" but once
and throughout the remainder of
the game isolated long gains were
made occasionally but always
went for naught, frequently be
cause of fumbles.
Injuries Have Part
Stm. Deciding Game
The Injuries which prevented
Willamette's first string backfleld
from starting the game, may be
considered to have proven disas
trous, as the second string com
bination which played throughout
ti tint Myriad . was unable to
solve Pacific! raxzle-dazzle -and
the visitors marched to a touch
down on reverses, fake 'reverses
and triple passes, with Holland,
Crlchfleld and Wela!wtearing off
long gains.' " - ,
pacific's : one sustained drive
carried it to the six-Inch line with
a first down, and Holland carried
the ball over on a reverse. Cr itch
field place kicked for the point
that spelled victory.
Injuries and all. the Bearcat
first string backfield entered the
game In the second period and
started a goal ward march that
ended with loss of the ball on
Pacific's six-yard line.
Taking the klckoff at the open
ing of the third period, Willam
ette staged one of the most Im
pressive naarches ever witnessed
in a game as closely contested as
this one. The Bearcats carried the
ball without a break from their
own 10-yard line to a touchdown,
.V' hd nni.
one ncMu . ' I
Erickson Dashes
For Touchdown
In the second quarter threat
Williams and Johnson had shared
tall carrying honors with Erlck-
ed on Interference and Erlckson
did - nearly , all of the galloping.
From the 22-yard line he dashed
off left tackle with Williams a
: (Turn to page 3, eol. 7)
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Not.
(AP) Thaddeus H. Caraway,
forceful Ualted States senator and
democrat of the first rank, died
uddenlr tonight lat i hospital
t Jar n nospuai
here. Death was caused by closing
ot arterie. which Jeed the muscles
of the heart, ' . .
. The senator underwent an oper-
atlon October 39 and his recovery
appeared certain. - ' At no time was
only a few minutes hl udden
complaint of -lTUnlMTV
room
-. , 7 n rind
on the call of the -
hand i asleeo in death.
. The r farmer haff v no r better
friend In congress than VFIghting
,Thad.'V He wa raised on a farm
and had few advantages, but hi
determination and resourceful-
- wmi tttm mm : a farm
to the" senate where his tlgnx
with local affairs had girded him
with strength for greater batUea.
Heavy Rainfall
? Floods
' V ..r,fn wbieV started
late yesterday afternoon eontin-
a . !!vi. Iv. .- vnins -
5 "l!rr.WMttTn; Aon
TiAwntown drainage
Jor itreeU prored ; Inadequate in
! ...h.tAnM were
"'-.r'rtriin.
were forced after 1 tho football
rame to Uke circuitous routes on
r-.i .f.t. tn avnit the water
which had iMCttmnlated - during
sne-ciHY
CULLED SI1P
ha evenlns; downfall.- -
Exceptional Exhib its
Noted at Cork Show
Conducted
North Howell's Third Annual Display Featured
By Agricultural "Products and Work
Done by Community People
'" - -
XTORTH HOWELL, Nov. 6
jLl-hall has been transformed
paradise, with excellent exhibits for the third annual corn
show neatly arranged In every
The displays, including
boys' corn, needlework, flowers,
were , all ia place snortiy. alter
nogn Friday, and tonight scores
gathered for the chicken dinner.
admired the exhibits and listened
to the evening's program. The'
show will be held Saturday, with
the grand climax to come that
night when special attendance
prizes will be announced.' The
products will be auctioned off
late In the evening, this always
proving an Interesting time.
In the boys 4-H Corn club con
test, first prize was awarded to
Harold Dunn, second to Robert
Drake and third to John Coom
ler. In the open class for corn,
first went to A. T. Cliae, second
to George Cline and third to M.
A. ' Dunn.
Judging was not completed to
night. Judges are Mrs. Percy
Brown and Mrs. Minnie Keene of
Silverton and D. D. Hill of Ore
gon State r college. Hill gave a
talk at the program tonight on
corn raising. Other events on
the program Included tour novel
ty songs by Lucile Waltraan,
Doria Rickard, Lois Coomler,
Myrtle Kurree and Celia Jeffer
son, school girls of the commun
ity. Mrs. Ida Peterson, teacher,
directed the group, and Alice
Dunn was accompanist.
. Bob Drake gave a reading, and
a group of students from Oregon
State college gave Interesting
numbers.
A delegation from the Salem
chamber of commerce last night
attended the fair.
The Empire Holding company.
with headquarters in Portland,
yesterday voluntarily surrendered
its permit to dispose of f 5,000,
009 worth of stock In the state of
Oregon.
The corporation was granted a
stock selling permit two years ago
and was to have formed the hold
ing corporation through which
subsidiary companies of fire, life,
indemnity and automobile insur
ance were to have been chartered.
O. P. Coshow, ex-member of the
state supreme court. Is president
of the company, while Sam A.
I Kozer. ex-secretanr of state, is
conneeted with its operation.!
Decision to surrender Its permit
to sell stock followed a conference
between officials of the company
and James Mott. state corporation
collections of $174,000 have been
made.
The permit to sell stock was is
sued by Mark D. McCalllster, ex
state corporation commissioner.
Mott declared that plans for re
organization of the Empire Hold
ing company were being consiaer
ed by his office.-
Bridge Creek to
Open School as
; Pupils Move in
W Rridre Creek school, after
t..inoinAii for two years bo
- BO cnI,dren ot
a !n tne district, will
waoo r age in ,ccordlng
. Mr, Fnlkerson. county su-
JdwiL
1$ ot school age
0o;;pof hlgb iChooI age have
d0"-M-ty has been named
- jJg strict -and ; the
1 nolnted from me ran as oi n
IKi. . n.. . .tin are reaidinf
hoard
there. The district lies about XI
miles above Silverton and is next
above the Hullt district. As well
as school children, no women had
lived there during the two years.
mvd)Women Are
; Injured in Car
Collision Here
Vn. R. W. Tiylor, 13, 455
iPurrv street. - and Miss :. Doris
nrtffen' 31. r route seven, ; last
ntrnt were taken by Golden Mi-
I balance to Salem General hosnl-
tal whert wey were treated for
lM.. nA hrnises received In an
romobil. collision at SIO North
I Canltol street. Mrs. Taylor later
was able to leave the hospital.
I ' i The collision resulted when F
lrTirner. 1131 Norths CapltO
street, turned his car In front of
another; driven by R W Taylor,
I the latter reported to the police.
Mr. Taylor claimed Mr, Turner
WILLI ORGIK
EMPIRE COMPAW
.did not nave me g i wa.
by Grange
The North Howell grange
into a "veritable farmers
available inch of free snace.
grains, and vegetables. 4-H
canned fruits and. candies,
AMrttMAiin ... uii.jm. ..... I
viiyiuanj was neu ; was
Recollection of man
Once his Keeper
With the arrival here yesterday
of
COD" Hendricks, for manr I
years an employe of the Al O
Barnes circus, it developed that
TUSkO who ha - hM th trnnt
page as lonz as a first-lau mnr.
aerer, has another name. That
name is Ned.
Hendricks went to see the 10-
;r,VV;i r.rr'rf..:""
erf th m finw k. m. XZJL
i t ' ,7T
7:"7Z .L V.,",l"urvc" ."
"- I
phant recognized his original cog
omen and gave his former keeper
noa of approval.
"Elephants never forret their
names," Henancts said. He then
traced the history of the new pos
session of Harry Plant from the
time the M. L. Clarke shows
bought him, through the days he
was the property of the Barnes'
circus, 'then of Rlngllnr Brothers
and finally of Al Painter who ac
quired the elephant from the eir-
cus at Sedro Woo ley. Wash. In one
of the transacts Tusko or Ned, as
the elephant used to be called,
brought 150.000, Hendricks de
clared.
Harry Plant and Hendricks
soon went into conference and an
nounced late Friday that next
spring they would, take Tusko on
a tour of the state fcr exhibition I
TUSKO 101 HERE
BY ASSUMED NAME
purposes. In the meanwhile Tus-la felony but wnen me nour oi
ko will be exhibited at th utatatn. m. arrived, Justice . Miller B.
fairerounds for m. nominal eharsre.
The men busied themselves yes- I
terd&v flTine- nn TnsVn' rmt. I
shed quarters preparatory to re
ceiving visitors.
Tusko's advertising posters
were being prepared last night
with the catch line: "Is Tusko a
killer?" prominently displayed.
Hendricks answered the question
himself yesterday by a positive
denial that Tusko was vicious or
a killer. Hendricks claims Tusko
will eat peanuts from a specta
tor's hand just as any ordinary
circus elephant will do.
Sheriff Bower yesterday receiv
ed a telegram from a Los Angeles
party offering $500 for Tusko. He
made no reply since Tusko had
been legally sold to Plant at the I thieu became frightened and no
sale held Thnrsdav morning at I titled police and the arrest of
the state fairgrounds.
Grangers
f .... k
TV
l
1 1 ,
X
'. . . . r.L
7 out a candy booth?! center,
. . . . . ,r
committee. Mrs. Helen Wlesner and Mrs. Jessie Coomler; center row, l- A. Unnn Lou wieener,
and W. II. Stevena, chairman agricultural coinmltteef top row, QUs WIesnert Uahlo Drake' And E.
PICK OFFICERS
Mrs. Mabel Lockwood, of
Local Chapter, to be ,
Next President
Mps A A- Lee Mrs. EriXOn
Also Honored; aid. to
Veterans Planned
The fourth biennial state con
vention for the American War
Mothers of Salem came to a close
at the Masonic temple Friday af
ternoon at 4 o'clock.
Representatives from the tour
chapters of the state had been
here for the two day session
which convened Thursday morn
ing. Two outof state guests.
Mrs. Chamberlain, president or
the Vancouver ehapter and Mrs
Bloom from the same . chapter.
were present for the business ses
sions Friday.
Election of officers and the in
stallation of these was the most
important event Friday. These
new oiiicers are jam. juaoei tioca-
wooa oi btuem. iinwmoui, jui
Lockwood was opposed by Mrs.
Anna Penney of Portland,- Other
officers are Mrs. A. A. Lee of Sa
lem, tint vice president; r.
Belle Duncan, Waverly Heights,
Portland, second vice president;
Mrs. Bertha Dickson, Albany,
third vice resident: Mrs. Emma
Fields. Portland, fourth vice pre-
Isident: Mrs. Anna Penney, Port-
land, recording wcretary; Mrs
nrwa. TT.r Pnrtl.nrf treaS-
vwwa ww e "f
urer; Mrs. O. D. Austin, Albany.
custodian of records; Mrs. Fred
iErlxon. Salem, chaplain: Mrs.
Margaret Eubanks, Portland, his
torian,, and Mrs. Anna Beeson, Al
banv. auditor.
A beautiful memorial service
(Turn to page 8, coL 2)
DEFE
APPEAR FOB TRIAL
Yesterday- was the time set for
the appearance of Lizzie Timme
in justice court to answer to
charges of threatening to commit
Hayden found no Lizzie appear-
ing before him. It developed that
the nrisoner wno was arresieu
October 30, had been taken quite
sick Monday and on the advice
of her doctor. District Attorney
Carson had released her from the
county Jail upon her own recog
nizance pending her recovery.
Her ball had been set last week
by Justice Hayden at $1000 and
she had failed to furnish It.
Hayden yesterday postponed
the case until next Friday, No-
vember 13.
The prisoner Is alleged to have
threatened to kill Jeanette Mat
thleu. going to the latter's apart
ment to deliver personally her
murderous ultimatum. Miss Mat-
1 Mrs. Tlmme followed.
NDANT DOESN'T
of North Howell Conduct Notable Fair
.
- rrr. 1.x.
SMBibers ox Uie graage wno beipea
.v.
" ' -i i4 T"- - C -
l OflCouhiy Dies:
JACOB SIEGMUND
CALLED? DEATH
Father of County Judge
Near Century Mark;
Services Sunday
STAYTON. Nov. Jacob Sieg
mund. who would have been 99
years old Armistice day, died
shortly after midnight Friday
morning at the family nome in
the Fern Ridge section above
here. Little hope has been held
for his recovery from an attack
of pneumonia, .suffered last week.
Funeral services will be held
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock at
the Weddle mortuary at Stayton,
Rev. W. C. Kantner of Salem of
ficiating. Interment will be in the
Lone Oak cemetery near Turner
Fifty-six years a resident of
Marlon county, this venerable old
gentleman was born In the Rhine
providence of Germany, Nov. li
1932.
. He came to the United States
with his parents in 1841, locat
ing In Wisconsin. He remained at
home until his marriage and
about 1874, he and his family
came to Oregon, where they lived
in Portland for one year, and
then came to Lfarion county.
Here he purchased the old Da
vid Peebler donation claim, and
here he has since resided. This
claim had been filed on about
1852 and a log building stood on
the place. There were 320 acres
in this claim, which for the most
part was covered with brush and
timber. Clearing this meant many
years of hard labor, but he per
sisted until two-thirds of the land
was cleared. Meantime he had
added an adjoining tract of S3 8
acres, making a total of 858. For
many years more than 500 acres
has been under cultivation, for
the most part in wheat. For many
years Mr. Siegmund maintained
his own threshing outfit In later.
years purchasing a combine, one
of the few in the Willamette val
ley.
. (Turn to page 3. col. 3)
am ....i i.fl.M : i.
who uw xrngneaus nrM, u
xtmm m a n... u . a
JAPAN FORCES
DRIVE CHINESE
1 R 0 111 1 0 SIT 1 0 f 1
Three day Battle Ends in
Complete Rout; - Heavy
Casualties Told-
General Man Disobeyed by
Some of Troops, Said
Cause of Clashes
1 TOKYO. Not. ' f APIThe-
three-day battle of NonnI river-
ended today with the Japanese
army in control of that part of
northwestern Manchuria and the
Chinese Heilnngklanc province
army in night.
Japanene losses Included 130
killed. No estimate of Chinese cas
ualties was available here, press
dispatches said they apparently
were large.
The nettle was concluded by ar-
rival of Japanese reinforcements
which swept the Chinese out of
their hillside positions around the
town of Tashing, six miles north
of the bridge, and sent them scur
rying northward in disorderly re
treat.
Strafing by Japanese bomb
ing planes so hastened their panic-filled
flight that the Chinese
rear guard passed a village three
miles north of Tashing only an
hour after the end of the battle.
The fighting developed from
Japanese efforts to plaee a mili
tary guard la the Nonnl region as
protection for a Japanese crew as
signed to repair a railroad bridge
across the river near the town of
Yipuchi.
Soldiers of General Man Chan-
Shan had dynamited the bridge
during their successful warfare
against forces of the rebel General
Chang Hal-Peng.
Official Japanese reports today
indicated the stubborn battle was
not caused by General Mah. Meet
ing In Tsltslhar beforehand with
Japanese crvil and military repre
sentatives he agreed to let the
repair work proceed. But part of
his army .compromising troops of
the absent provincial governor.
Wan Fu-Lln, disregarded General
Mah's orders to permit Japanese
guards to take over the bridge,
and opened fire on foggy Wednes
day morning who na Japanese re
connaissance party crossed the
river.
Realty Board to
Advertise Lures
Of Salem Region
Believing the time opportune
for seeking new residents for Sa
lem and vicinity, members of the
Salem Realty board last night met
at the ehamber of commerce to
plan for undertaking advertising
the advantages of living in this
region. The realtors were optlmts-
tie over the prospects and report-
ed their business to be on the In-
crease after the big slump.
Residents of southern Califor
nla and the eastern states are be
coming steadily more Interested
in Oregon. The realtors were of
the opinion these regions present
a fertile field for Oregon and Sa
lem advertising.
5.
5
- f i
i It.. jit.. k .ijtii.
iin pona aaa pin ex us nam
in rnt.. .t,.i... Myummin
Daisy Bump, master oi me grangw,
A, TlTiecneiv : .
Will
rawfEnyoys:
: Toky
Vote
o
Lincoln Beats
Washington in
Upset Contestl
i PORTLAND. Ore., Nov.
(AP) Lincoln high school sur
prised the dopesters here tonight
by defeating Washington high. 7
10 v, in a rootbau game played on
a muddy field.
Lincoln scored in the first quar
ter. They advanced the ball from
the Washington 41-yard line to
within 3 yards of the goal in five
piays. Two more plunges pushed
It across.
Ray Kasper, Washington end.
was kicked in the head during the
game. He was taken to a hospi-
tal where It was reported he prob-
ably
had suffered a fractured
skull.
GENERAL HELP FOB
Industrial Workers to be!
Asked to Contribute
One Day's pay
To lend further effectiveness
to the work of the Community
Service committee In relieving
distress amonr the unemployed.
Douglas McKay.
ehalrman. has
called a meeting tor some time
next week of the heads of all In- I
d us tries in the city. At that time
he will ask them to consider a
plan suggested by W. Q. Allen,
manager of Hunt Brothers can
nery, or naving permanent em
ployes of the Industries contribute
one day's wages each month to
ward the fund for the Jobless.
The plan was broached to Hen
ry R. Crawford, president of the
chamber of commerce, and he
with McKay and other members
of the service committee direc
tors decided the Idea might
prove to be an excellent means of
furthering the work of supplying
the necessities of life to men now
out of work. Manager'Allen made
It clear that he did not propose
to request only full-time employes
to take up the scheme, If heads
of the other Industries also would
agree.
Of the present situation In Sa
lem, McKay declared, "While our
big problem Is to furnish some
sort of emergency employment,
It is also a problem to secure
funds for giving relief where
there are actual cases of distress
and this will cost quite a sum.
I If all employes, managers and
I others who have Jobs cooperate in
this movement, it will mean plen-
ty of money, forthcoming without
placing the burden in an erron
eous manner."
Money obtained nnder this plan
will be handled under responsi
ble management and will be spent
in the service for which it is glv-
vui vt mm jnvn. a mui smvvb
L
While no definite word was re
ceived by the Mutual Savings
Loan association here yesterday of
the reslgnationof the Portland di
rectors who represented the Pru
dential Ban corporation on the
board. A. A. Leo. secretary, stated
I that ' as soon as the formalities
were completed respecting the
change a new board of local men
would he formed.
"We.dld not have a single ap
plication for withdrawal. Mr. Lee
stated. "Instead numerous people
xnreaaed satisfaction that the
company waa now to he divorced
xrom me roiuuv
Jamea w. Mott. eorsorauon
MnmiirfoBir. has ordered me
severance of connection between
the local savings and loan associa
tion and the Prudential eaneor-
poration. holding company.
Student Council
Vacancies Filled
By Appointment
O InrMntltloa Of ' " the . high
school classes on . me nuuea
eonhdl again I complete as me
mmH a pnncioai sto n
bis aonroval.to three
names submitted to hint by the
nBfirn. The three new i repre -
senUtivee, who . earlier , in the
year were nonunaiea . bui uuie
it win in th election, are Dan
MoCarty, senior 1 1 Reld . Hansen,
lantAr. and Walter Cline. SOPho -
more. v - - - vs-v r
- ill lUlf U till
council were ereated by.the re -
noval of three members for s
btti itoit aocietv, affiliation
1 "Y" ' ,
1 rftd , not : anticipate an further
irouoiee uom
leounciL
JOBLESS
MUTUA
WILL
DBKD0AHD
mm
17,
i
Protest Measure now
Talked; Council to
i Meet Soon
Effort to Conciliate
Japan to be Tried
First, Belief
By P. I. LIPSEY. Jr.
GENEVA, Nov. (AP) Th
possibility of a concerted with
drawal of diplomatic representa
tives from Tokyo as the aext
move In the Sino-Japanese' con
flict was considered by League of
Ntlons leaders tqalght In Utn-
nlng for the next meeting off the
council in Paris on November 10.
The legal section of the- sec
retariat, under orders from Sec
retary General Sir Eric Drmse
mond. studied Article 15 of tA
League covenant to determine
whether the member pari sua
could be asked to remove tketr
ambassadors and ministers in the
event that Japan continues te re
ject measures of arbitration. This
article deals with sanctions f
military and economic nature to
be Invoked against an aggressor
nation. :
Economic Boycott
Also Considered
It Is understood that this? ex
amination also envisages tfe
practicability of levying an eco
nomic boycott against Japan.
When the council reassembles a
three-fold program will He before
it, according to League authort-
ties.
First, a supreme effort will fee.
made to induce Japan to adept
conciliatory attitude toward
China and restore the status quo
In Manchuria in accordance with
the League s recommendaUoaew 1
Failing that, the next proposal
would be a declaration calllaa-
for all ; members and probably all
Kellogg pact signatories to re
move their envoys.
The latter could be voted valiA.
ly without Japan's approval for
It would be only a recommenda
tion. Officials believe it weald
have a tremendous moral effect.
It probably would be prefaced by
a condemnation of the Japanese
as a violator of the covenant and,
tne pact of Paris.
UST MUTE TAX
ITS
Stacks of unopened envelepa
in the i sheriff's office yestenfay
were awaiting attention of depwty
tax collectors who were so crowds
ed by last-minute taxpayers Ko
vember S the incoming mail
could not be attended to. Tax
Collector Frank Wrightman said
yesterday it would be 'seven!
days before the' mall eould be
opened and official tax receipt
sent to the taxpayers. All caV
lecctlons postmarked on or bettors
November 5 will not be penarlseeT
oy me addition ot interest.
charges.
Some late taxpayers appeared
at tho courthouse yesterday teV
complete their payments on tme
1339 levy but as a whole the
crowd I was materially reduce
from the usual last-minute realv -of
the day before.
The! largest . check receive
Thursday was one tor 330,111
which represented the last half
payment of the Pacific Telcph
and Telegraph company for Ks
Ion county this year. H. C. QsS
11ns, district manager, made tl
payment. r
SOCIETY I1EL0 DEC!
Thirty members oi the Marieat-
Polk-Tamhflt DenUl society kal
night attended the regular meet
ing at the Marion hotel and hear
a lecture on anaesthesia gives by
Dr. Lester Parker of New York.
A dinner and short business meet
ing preceded the lecture. , . ,
Out-of-town members present;
i were Dr. xWUecarver of MeUteft-
mile, "Dr. a I. Foster an Dr.
i Mark 'Hartar or nanaa. Dr. mrf
I Valen ot Newberc and Dr. SC. Jk
I Butler of Independence. -
1 , a t the next meetinsr here. Se
I eember 4, nominations for new e-
i ncers win be nuae ut. i b
I Schmidt of Salem now la presWeal
I and Dr. C. Ward Davis of S&Haa,
1 secretary... . " - - . .
. Going to the southern - part ot.
PAYNE
MM OF DEMI!
I (B BLi. vu mm wuwium wui( r
Dr. H.: a Epley of saiem. wno if t
I nfesldent Of: the uregon ee
a. I Dental: association, will 'leave t
iri""",? TTtv TiTiiTi inTiwtii
I rroun iwlll talk in, the imporuaa
tt."-.-"
organUaUons on dental aubjecta.
X s.