East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, August 31, 1921, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

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r.. r,m Oretonlsn la Etr Orm ,
Th net press run of yesterday's Dally
.v',. 3,276
This papor II mauvosr or and audited
by, th Audit Bureau of Circulation.
ton's greatest newspaper and u a li
nt' force rives to the advertl o i
twice the guaranteed pld circulation. ;
la Pendleton and Umatilla eouaty of
any other newepaper.
VOL.83 -
1 f
NO. 9918
. .in iiuj 7, itSjmrnilU11Wj NJT.,...,;.!! .. I I ...u,,,,,,. , l-""!
: tyj S ' :
;4v ;r: 1 , , . ;
s 3 r
'Bloody Wednesday' Dawned j
With . All Berlin Awaiting
Outcome, of Demonstrations.
Chancellor Wirth is Heavily
Guarded Following Threats
of Assassination Ere Night.
BERLIN, Aug. SI (I. N. 8.) Tho
police are massed here for the expect
ed rioting ki connection with th mou
nter BocliilUt demonstration against
the monarchist and militarist activi
ties. .'...' '
The air of the city was electric with
expectancy and the strangest features
of the situation was that all the mem
bers of the cabinet had left tho city,
leaving no responsible government
heads in the event of serious disorders.
Pollen Patrol turrets
BERLIN, Aug. 81. (U. P.)
"Bloody Wcdnosduy" dawned with all
Berlin anxiously speculating whether
fresh bloodshed would result from the
demonstrations in which a hundred
thousand excited workers are taking
part. The police, In great numbers,
patrol the streets. Chancellor VVIrth
Is heavily gunrded following repeated
threats of his assassination before
nightfall. " '
FOUT WOllTrT, Texas. Ag. 3!.
Twelve yoars ugo. In Poland, Tony
Itergman, then thirteen, told Uosea
Oberhaut, eight, that some day he'd
send for her. The child fiancee prom
ised she'd wait. Tony kept his prom
ise. Uosea has arrived. Bhc's Mrs,
Tony Bergman now wife of an Am
crlciin World War veteran.
Notwithstanding be has a bullet in
his brain, thought to have been in
flicted by his own hand. Adolph An
derson, about !1 years old, was still
alive this afternoon shortly before
press time.
Anderson who bus been working
for l.ee Savcly, o prominent rancher
of Hutter Crook, 6 mllos west of Htan
ficld, was discovered this morning
shortly after 5 o'clock In one corner of
the bunkhouss by his employer. His
forehead had been pierced by a ...
calibre rifle bullet. Ho was fully
dressed, and the belief Is expressed
that bo shot himself after getting up
this morning. .
Coroner J. T. Tlrown was called to
the Savely homo early this morning,
and he brought Anderson back to
Pendleton where he was placed In the
Ht. Anthony hospital.
The young man Is said to have been
slightly ill during the past few days,
but he was able to keep up his work.
No reason Is-known why he should
have attempted his own life. His
futhcr and brothers and sisters are
thought to reside near Idaho Falls.
StTIsrX, Calif., Aug. 81. a. '
A lone bandit entered tho Southern
Paclflo depot last night, shot ticket
agont Crimes after O short pistol duel,
-ii h nit of tn and escaped.
" 1 1.U,...trlt
Grimes was badly wounaeu, a....v,B
ho may recover. He managed to call
for aid before he became unconscious.
Posses are out after tho bandit, or
whom Grimes obtained a good des
cription. XTRA
itnMKitrita. Aug. si. c. p.)
rr. It. M. Hrumflcld Vas formerly in
dicted for the murder of Pcnnls Rus
sell at 1:45 this aftornoon. He prob
ably will Plead lats today or tomor-
row and then the day of trial will be
HIs attorneys may fight for a
change of veil US.
Feeling her is running high.
i "'S '. $ I
On the left. cork. On tho right, I'nlsa word which is ono and one-half
times lighter than rorkt 1'ncle Sam Imports large quantities of Palsa wood
from South America for work that requires strength combined with buoyancy.
The bravery with which Miss Iluth
Hart, Pendleton girl, met her death on
the tS4mer Alaska, la. told In a letter!
received here by her sister, Mrs. G. W. j
Phelps, from O. W. Owen, one of the!
survivors of the wreclt who was with (
Miss Hurt when the boat went down, j
Following Is the letter, which contains ;
the first details of the death of Miss
Hurt received In Pendleton:
"When I first met ruth Hitrt she was j
In the water, as soon as the boat went
down. When I came to the surface
she asked me If I would help her Fct
her head up. I told her I would. She
was trying to float with her feet on lop
of the water. I got her head up and
told her to let her feet down. Just
then a lot of wreckage came from the
shlp; tho whole upper deck came orr
apd floated around us.
"I caught hold of a few boards with
each hand and drew them close to us
and we both held to them. After we
had floated for a while 1 asked her I
name and she told nic she was Ituth j
Hart, from Pendleton, Oregon. .
"Hhe whs hopeful all the time. . i-'he j
behaved nobly. She made no trouble
at all. Thorc was a man a short, dls-'
tanro from us taking on; he was,
screeching at Ihe tup of his voice. Miss I
A campaign of lectures will be cur
ried on In Umatilla county during the
next few months by a county sub-committee
on education of the Oregon
Hankers' association to make plain tot
! thn methods used by bankers
in transacting their business.
W. H. Bennett Is chairman of the
comni'tteo in Umatilla county, and as
rapidly as possiblo he Is perfecting a ,
enuntv-wlde oiKanization which will
hiive a renresentativo from ever
town and community.
Onnnnmiinn of the schools and of
civic organizations is being sought to
make tho campaign successful. Lec
tures will bo delivered by speakers
before the seventh and eighth grades
of the common schools and before
high schorl bodies to explain fully the
workings of banks.
"Hunkers realize that In the mind
of the public the business of banking
Is too much of a mystery," Mr. Hen-
nett said this morning. "That is the
reason tho stato association has made
the decision to hold this campaign."
What money really is. what wealth
Is. tho different kinds of money, the
workings of the federal reserve ss
tem and many other subjects will be
discussed. Any clubs which may be
Interested In banking questions will be
addressel If they so desire, It Is stated.
SEATTLE. Aug. 31. (U. P.) A
lone bandit, entering the reen Lake
'state Bank here, robbed the Institu-
ton 0f (4000 in bills, bound and gag-
ged the Janitor; locked the casual'
1 Uie vault and escaped,
. . v r i.weMi....- .if1 .
, 7. M f
Hart spoko up and said to him 'You
Just cut that out; this is no place for
that kfcdt wwlC'I
"We Were tosetmr several hours, it
reenied to me. We mult talking. I
don't know which of us went to sleep
first. I was picked up between three
and four o'clock in the morning. I
was unconscious when picked up.
They told me I had been on the Anyoz
about two hours when I woke. When
I got to the hospital I Inquired for
linth Hart.
"The. nurses tried to look her up.
They brought me one paper that had
her listed saved and another, lost.
Afterwards they heard she was at the
Vance hotel. When I got out of the
hospital 1 went to all the other hos-
pltals In town and then to the tele
giaph office and inquired if there
hud been any imiuiry about Ruth Hurt
of Pendleton. The operator said yes.
and save me a
from her uncle.
t copy of the messro
I was hoping to find
she was saved. Later,. I understood,
her body came to San Francisco.
"I do not think she, was in a life
boat. I think Rho stayed with the ship
until it went down. The crew did not
seem to understand how to get the
lifeboats off."
Consider now the iard lot of
these boys who wander far and
wide, looking for work, only to
dodge it perhaps when it , ap
pears. " Sometlj'ies Jinks Taylor " has
calls from farmers for' labor,
and if any of the kn!ghts of the
road who happen to be Incar
cerated look and talk as !f they
coi.lu and would give an account
,ot themselve on a ranch, "Sinks
,is always willing to give tiiem a
cha nee.
A farmer came in the first of
tho week Riui wanted tbiee.men.
Taylor didn't have thut , many
wlio gave any indications of
wanting to work, but there wis
one fellow he thought might do
very well; so he sent this chap
out. Imagine his surprise when
ho discovered that the vagrant
h mowed fifty cents from his
. now rmployer to buy. tobacco.
got one square moRl tit the farm
house, and then slipped back to
town, lie is now working for
the eil for 10 days for board
an, I inom
31. (U. P.) Fire which swept ti e
naval air Htatton. destroyed a .small
dirigible. No lives were hvjt, the of
fuel's unnounced.
BIDS S3 1 20.50 IX) It BRIDGE
PORTLAND, Aug. Slj (A. P.)
The bid of Parker and Bun field for
J3120.MI was the lowest for the con
crete bridge over Stage Gulch at Stan-
n field, Umatilla cocnty referred to the
highway engineers.
... ....Jr. 1 -4' . . M it
Regiment of Infantry, Machine
Gun Company and Reinforce
ments Wait at Camps.
Fire Was Returned and Attack
ing Party Was Driven Back
by Deputies Holding Sector.
L(K3A.. Aug. 31. (U. P.) Presi
dent Hurding has drawn up a procla
mation imposing martial law upon the
coul mine area of West Virginia, Sec
retary Weeks announced. He will is
sue this If the first proclamation fulls
to get a favorable effect upon the
I.ino Is Held Intact.
LOGA.V, Aug. 31. (U. P.) Sheriff
Chafins' forces, now numbering 1000,
equipped with rifles and machine
gu its. are holding the line Intact along
the ridge following the repulse of the
miners' attack at dawn today. Au
thorities believe the mlne"rs will make
another attempt to break through the
line guarding the ridge, carrying out
the'r threatened invasion of Mingo
county. Should the federal troops be
sent to the coal region, General ISand
holtz, who conducted the federal In
vestigation of the situation, will com
mand them. He will give the miners
until tomrrow to comply with Presi
dent Harding's proclamation urging
them to disperse to their homes before
troops will be sent, according to an
IK-puly HlH-iirT Is Killed.
. LCXJAX. W.. Va., Aug. 31.4-ttr. P.
John Gore, deputy sher.ff, was kill
ed when the miners and citizen forces
clashed near Blair. The miners
nhupvwl mi Iha mnunlnln fmm Hhiir
u. ...v - ,
but the Logan first line of defense re
pulsed them, according to a - report.
Colonel Eubank, commanding the ,
state forces, immediately appealed to
the governor for reinforcements. ,
.Move Toward lloonc County. , I
W. Va.. Aug. 31. j
(U. P.) Six hundred armed miners
are reported to be moving through
Marmot toward Boone county.
T......W. ir..Hil"i.u lHM4iniBt:iin
LOGAN, Aug. 31. (U. V.) Ignpr-i
ing President Hard.'ng's proclamation I
to disband the armed miners, are ad-1
vancing to nttack. Nine men have al-
ready been killed.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 31. (U. P.)
Federal troops are helng prepared to
Ftart for the West Virsinla coal fields
on an hours notice should the armed
miners fall to heed President Hard
ing's proclamation ordering them to
disperse. A regiment of Infantry and
a machine gun company are waiting at
Camp Dlx, N. J., and reinforcements
are ready at Camp Sherman, Ohio.
Reports -from the Mingo war area
indicate scattered fighting throughout
tho nicht, with forces of both miners
and defending citizenry, being aug
mented with fresh armed arrivals. Tho
seetlon Is reported to be on a war
basis, with every. available man on the
firing ltne and the women holding up
the ctvtl Industrial affairs, at home.
Piix-lniimtion siit bv Harding
Logan, W. Va., Aug. 31. (A. P.)
Border patrol on Blair mountain was
fired upon this morning by men from
the east slope. The fire was returned
and the attacking party was driven
back by the Logan county deputies
holding the sector.
Quiet is reported from the fronts
held by McDowell and the .Mingo
county forces. Airplanes today distri
buted throughout the district copies of
President Hardina s proclamation
commanding nil engaged in "Insurrec
tionary proeeed'ngs" to return home
before noon Thursday.
Pinna Is Scattered
LOGAN. W. V., Aug. 31. U. P.)
Scattered firing broke out shortly aft
er da wn between civilian patrols and
the aimed miners, on opposite sides
near Logan.
Citisens .reinforcements
were hurried to the front when the re-
port reached here. Battle planes soar-
ed Over the miners positions snowerniK
down copies of President Harding s ;
proclamation ordering them to dis- j
perse. Armed deputies and citizens:
wa i on a iuu -u mui-.- is i'" '"
first move the miners may make to
crops th ridire. They watch the four
vulnerable passes through the moon-1
tains. The seriousness of the situation
Is apparent, with disaster sure to fol-j
low a forward ' move on the miners!
-art. !' on mine offl-lals are report-
' , ' , .v.i. w ..lth
of President Hardlne's proclamation,
Thev will penetrate the miners' lines,
and give the proclamation to the lead -
ers of the armed Invasion.
PORTLAND. Aug. SI. (A. P.)
wi,i' lo i n in tl 1?
' ,
StHtOCK RF81GNS 'daily .to be fed. . P.) Greek troops in Asia .Minor have
PORTLAND, Au". 31. (l P.) SI. j The other day. Sirs, Sterner be'ng broken through the extreme left of the
S Shrock today announced his resig- absent, it called upon a neighboring '; Turkish nationalist army, which has
"nt'on as msnaeer of the Orenon woman. Jumping on her shoulder and lost its initiative of the last few days
Dairymen Cooperative League, effee- 'asking tn the robin tongue for its and the Greeks have crossed the Sak
live "September 1$. I dally ration. . . .JMhJ uri'1 ,'iv''1-
New Theatre is Modern and
Compares Well With Best
Buildings in Northwest.
Pendleton, with the opening of the
Rivoli. new Jl 10.000 theatre, will boast I
A playhouse which will acemmodato
the better class of road shows as well j
as moving pictures and the owners,
Greulich & Matlock, arc already book- i
ing road attractions for the coming
season. Among them are the Marcus ;
Show. With in lleolllfl. th Vn'nnn !
O'Xeill Co., and the play, "French
Leave." Others will be booked later.
The stage, 60 feet by 22 feet, will ac
commodate all siiows with the excep
tion of those with large, spectacular
scen'c effects. Five modern dressing
rooms, beneath the stage, will meet
the requirements of the companies
which play heie. There is space for a
JO-piece orchestra. All vaudeville will
! t:,vn at thv Vta, as in: rew tlu
ater is for road shows and moving pic
ture oniy.
Ditto I.-l Set.
Feptemb. r 10 has been tentatively
set as the date for the opening of the
Rivoli. and for the opening has been
booked 'The Old Nest," a Goldwyn
photonlay, which is one of the b:g
pictures of the season. The theatrical
reason will open September 6, with the
show "Ole. the Swede," and as the
IUvoll will not be completed, it will be
shown at the Alta.
The Itlvoli, which is rapidly nearlng
completion. Is most attractive and
modern and compares well with the
Seas Are Rough Past Few Days
and Little Hope is Felt That
Small Craft Remained Afloat
EUREKA, Aug. 31. (U. P.) A
close watch is being kept all along
the coast for the lifeboat containing
two officers and nine men from the
Canadian Importer, believed to have
foundered off the Northern California
coast. The lifeboat left the disabled
steamer August 20 and if still afloat
should reach the shore somewhere be-
tween Eureka and Marshficld. The
seas have been rough for the last few
jdayg and mariners hold little hope
that the small craft stayed afloat.
Se arching vessels have prnetical'v
abandoned their hope for finding th
freighter Importer with 33 men
aboard still afloat.
llo)e Not Vanished
VANCOUVER, B. C, Aug. 31. (A.
P.) Hope has not altoffether vanish
ed ut the offices of the Canadian gov
ernment merchant marine that the
Canadian Imported is still ' afloat.
There is a probability that the vessel
has drifted outside the area searched.
Vessels are urged to ko?p a lookout
for the s'.iip.
NOG ALES, Ariz., Aug. 31. (U. 1!
American cowboys ure assenibl ng'
hero under the leadership of two "old !
timers" of the plains, mobilizing with
a view to galloping across the inter
national bolder and bringing back the ,
seven raiders u ho murdered Post-I
master Pearson and wife ut
-i-... I ..
The plainsmen entered the Ruby dis
trict in pairs, so quietly that the secret
mobilization wirs almost completed be
fore it was discovered.
fiiiMdlne Explosion Causes Fire.
NEW YORK, Aug. 31. lA. P.)
The dirigible balloon, D-6, the largest
-,,n,-f flirr.,rt nf tliA T ! tvnn II n it kite' .
oanoon t. i . writ iii-oii i.,. i rii
a f're which ra7ed the' hangar at
iloekaway point, the naval air station
A gasoline explosion started the blaze.
ixmcTMi-.vr r.xPixTun toi.
ROSK11URO. Aug. 31. (A. P. )
iThe Brumtield indictment is expected ,
,by the officers today. His triui win
begin tomorrow.
( (
FRKMONT. O.. Aug. 31.-A robin.
which has taken up Its home with Mr.
nd Sirs. Joseph .sterner here, s as,
temperamental as the most tempera-;
: mental artist. While yet young it suf-1
!lrf1 " to one ll'S nl,J
jh'hivi linn, line i"i ' i
j She forcibly fed it bread and milk
and upon its reevcry the bird had
! grown to like its baby food and al-
though now entirely recovered, returns1
best theatre buildings in the North
west. Some of the features are a U,
000 Wurlitzer Hope-Jones pipe organ,
special ventilating and heating system,
rest rooms, adequate fire escapes,
comfortable chairs, etc.
Marble at Kntrance.
The entrance to the theatre, under
a copper colored marquee, has walls
of marble and the floor will be tiled.
The foyer, which is spacious, will be
carpeted with Brussels carpet, as will
all the aisles, the stairways and the
mezzanine floor. The walls of " the
foyer and mazzanine are finished in
burnt leather tones and hangings will
be of rose clored velour.
I m-yoii'i wie iojer is toe muni uuut,
I w hich will seat tlO people. Th the
atre chairs, leather .upholstered, to" he
l u.sed In the main floor and balcony, are
jof the n.ne spring, air cushion variety.
: and according to the management, are
the best procurable.
loiible Siairs l'id. ,
Leading from the foyer are two
stairways, one at left and one at right,
of the mcssanine floor. Here are .locat
ed the theatre office, and the women's
and lien's rest rooms. They are very
complete and are furnished with
wicker furniture, upholstered . in
French gray velour. Here also rose
I colored velour curtains will be used.
The balcony
built in tiers, is abovei"""'"" " " ----
thn mV7..r.:na fl.xn- n .1 Mitt nn f d fi 11
people. On either 'side, close to the
stage, are the loges, which will be di
vided Into four parts, each with a seat
ing capacity of eight. Rose velour
chairs will be used here. All loge.
seats have already been sold for the
opening night.
(Continued on pace O
If Strike is Favored Men Will
Wait Only for Sanction of
Grievance C o m m itteev
CLEVELAND, Aug. 31. (U. P.)
Ballots which the railroad men con
sider here, aak the union members
organizations to choose between a
strike and accepting the 13 1-2 per
cent wage increase. Members of five
big brotherhoods with headquarters
here are voting directly on the strike
question, the United Press learned.
Should the men vote to leave the ser
vice, '.hey will wait only for tho sanc
tion of the general grievance commit
tee before walking out, it is under
stood in union circles here.
work iti:Fi.iim:o to i.nginkkr
PORTI.AND, Aug. 31. (A. P.)
The highway commission awarded or
referred to the engineer with power
to act, million of dollars of contracts
for road or bridge work in 20 coun
ties, most of the work to be done dur
ing the winter west of Cascades. The
commission anonunced signs will be
placed on the highways within next
few months.
Mrs. Ixmis Ragains of Pilot Rock;
widow of the late Louis Ragains who
i met his death recently from a gun
Lki lfli,-trri hv JessA Brunn.
' . , , . . ,., . - ,prioiis
u'CU licit; iuoi . . - - - -
illness. Her death was due to a com
plication of diseases.
Mrs. Ragains, who was 36 years of
age, was born in Missouri, coming to
Pilot Rock when a small child, with
her parents. Sir. and ills. Thomas
Jaques. She is. survived by them, as
well as two daughters, Laura and Ha
zel; two brothers, Whirred and Dewey
of Pilot Rock, and three sis
ters, Mrs. James hitaker and Mrs.
Lon F.tter of Pilot Rock, and Mrs.
i,-u,-i Riinkln. nf Pullman. Washimr-
j Funeral services will be held tomor-
,row at .J:3ft p m from tne 1resby,
i , . ,,,.,, Th. i,!v wii he
. . . oinev remeterv. beside thut
lof Mr 1.ipiin!,t ,vho was buried there
'recently. Pall bearers will be nich
!anl Baker, Karl and Guy Rockwell.
jO. Jenkins. Arthur Gcinger and Rob
!ert Mule, all of whom were pall bear
iers at Mr. Ragains' funeral.
PORTLAND, Aug. 31. (A. P.)
Cattle and 1hrk are steady. Lambs
are 5t cents lower. Sheep are steady,
e.ist of the mountain lambs SS to $6.
50. Eggs are steady. Butter is firm.
. . . .
.... . . ' "i
Belfast is Reported to be in
r Flames; Republican . Army
' Prepares for-, Mobilization.
Night Was Marked by Stanv
pedes; Orangemen and Cath
olics Fought Hand to Hand.
BELFAST, Aug. 31. (IT. P.) Bel
fast is under military control and
crown forces are taking control ' of
the city, despite the truce, at the au-:
urociaimea.. jgnEmg'. xtntinw;i
''f fPj1"- 1'bere Is
total of T,
dead and 100 wounded the authorities
announced, '" -..?.
Kloting Breaks Out freti." ."
BELFAST, Aug. 31. U. V. The
terrific fighting is breaking out afresh.
Rioters ambushed and snot down,
shipyard workers on their ' way. fo
work, killing ' one and 'woundlrij
scores. Both sides are using rifles
and grenades. The military drew a
cordon around the fighting area. ' :
Belfast In Flames '' ' ; - ,
DUBLIN, Aug. 1. tU. H) Bel- !
fast is reported to be burning.-, Tho,-
reported killing bf Catholics lit' Bel-11
fait and the Sinn Fein-British diplo-:
matio deadlock brings Ireland again '
to a civil war verge. The Irish. re
publican army are preparing for in- ',
slant mobilization. . Quiet but rapid
preparations are being made for wr.
Men wanted by-the British uthO!-i;
Ities, whose arrest would ,irttmedlatclyi
foUViw. ttui.,mice's break, r flcding
for the secret tiinh Fein stronghold
in the hills. Sixty casualties are now
reported front the. Belfast rioting.
Strictest secrecy is maintained regard-
ing the time, the Dail Eireann's reply
to Uoyd George's latest note Waa dti- '
patched. . ; "o'-tt.
iiglit Ws Worst In History. V
LFAST. Aug. 31 (A. IM-Byf
mid-afternoon, with fighting still pro
ceeding in some of -the '-titty's iainj.. .
thoroughfares between the Ulster loy-.
alists and the Sinn Feiners the tolaljjy
death toll since Monday night hasjj '
reached 14. Scores have been woundTj
ed. Lord Mayor Coates early today ij .
made strong representations to Gen-
ieral Campbell, commanding the Brltj
iuh. trnnnn in I'tatar. for thn urntec. .
tion of citizens. The Ulster special!,
constabulary, nearly all former soldi- ! "
ers, were in action last night in tint ' i
Stanhope street. area. Snipers were,;
active, using field glasses. Iast night (
was declared to be. the worst tn ,thoy
city's history. ' ., . i-u
i ,
Xo Man's I-aiul. ' ' : 'i
BF.LFAST, Aug. 31. (I. N. 8.r
Exhaustion brought about a lull thlst
afternoon in the heavy fighting that
raged in the Catholic center of the
city, which had been virtually contin
uous tor three days and two nights.
The toll as canvassed at noon totaled '
11 killed and at least 70 wounded.
tLarge sections of Belfast .are. a rj,
man's land, where the populace, hov
ermg behind barred doors. Is ," panic V
stricken. Not even in , the bitterest
phases of the Sinn Fein-Ulster war-
fare was such an unrestrained play of "S
pulsions as marked the terror, which i
the people of Belfast have just expert- ;'
enced. The night was marked by . '
stampedes in which women were I
trampled," while the Orangemen and ,
Catholics fought bitter hand-to-hand j
struggles. - " ;
RERLLW Aug. 31. U. P.) Nearly
a quarter of a million workers arrived"
In Berlin to participate in the reiflon
strations. They fear trouble will start,
at the gigantic mass meeting sched-'
ulcd for this afternoon.
Reported by Slajor Lee SIoorhoUB.
Sla.tlmum 87.
Slaximum 83. ... , ..
Slinlmum 53. IT
Barometer 89.40. !""
,.i i
Tonight and
Thur, probably
rain; cooler j
S - f
j i