Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Ione proclaimer. (Ione, Or.) 1???-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1909)
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
Xnsxaasa to Tax and Tlmni Mnij
: Indicates Prosperity. .
Salon If ths business dona by th
departmsnts of the stats' tfrvsrumsnt,
aad th report! of thoss departments
way bs eoasidsrsd as barometers of the
.general prosperity of ths 'stats, then
the stats at lug It im a Tory flouriah
ing sonditioa. Chiof Clerk j K.
LoroU, of the Mtnkrj of statea jf
4m, states that U soms divisions the
work of that department has toernased
over 60 pot cut ia tho past year. After
' -deducting inaarane fee, which Kara
been paid to the lnsuranfis commis
sioner sines March 1, tho secretary of
wtats's offle has paid into the treasury
from October 1, 1908, t September 80,
1908. feea amounting to $63,334.58, as
compared to $03,052.06 from October 1,
11W7, to. September 1, 1008.
Automobile lieenaea issued for the
first six month . of 1900 reaehed the
total of 1064, aa eompared to MS for
the same period la the preceding year.
- Csah statement of the state treasurer
for the sine months ending September
80, 1009, shows a larger balance in the
common sehool fund than over-before
in the history of the state. The first
mortgage loans bow amount to 84,534,-
434.62: school district bonds, 8186,826:
erCfleates of Bale' of state lands, $548,
5H6.02; a total irreducible school fond
of $5,260,845.04. The agTloultural eol
lege fund amounts to $180,810.03, and
the university fond to $06,138.75,
total educational fund of more th
-5,500,000. There was an increase of
' first mortgage loans during September
of about $44,000.
The treasurer ' eash summary shows
ash ob band January 1, 1009, $898,
147.44: receipts, 82,302 ,514-86: trans-
-fers, $34,874.35; disbursements, $2,557,-
-482.73; eaah ob hand, September 80,
1009, $627,170,071 Ul, $331980.15.
PISH MOWOPOLT BBOKEJf.
interests of Sato X. Ik. Ham to Bo
old s Public Sale: .
Marsbfield The monopoly of the ieh
Ing rights held for so many years by
the interests or the late a. D. Home
'trill soon be broken, as the entire ee-
'tate.is to be sold at private sale this
month. After Mr. Home's death the
fisheries and1 cannery were closed, but
were opened for a short time this fall.
Ob account of the approaching sale, the
Bsberiee were dosed after 400 eases of
anned salmon had been shipped. Sinoe
they were eloeed, the Union Fisheries
oompany ia said to have made a heal
with seines which netted 1800 ish.
The gasoline schooner Oerald 0.,
which was formerly owned by the Home
owtate, has been sold, and has made her
, last trip to Bogoa river. She will be
takes to Astoria.
For over 30 years B. D. Ham con
trolled the ishing rights, owning both
aides of the river for II miles np frees
the bar. He had his own flab hatchery
and canning plant, and mads a fortune
out of the business. The people la the
Bogus rive valley assert thai It is the
maest fishing stream in the country.
. twoatten Make Ffllaga.
MarshBeld About 40 men have filed
homestead claims in townships 84 and
15, rangs 0. It was ansarveyed land,
the survey of which has been accepted,
and thoee who tied were persons who
bad squatted oa the land some years
ago. There was little opportunity for
aew homesteaders, for the reason that
sarin has beea Biased on all of the land
by the Norther Pacific and other large
interests. Those who file! for home
steads elsim that they have a squat
tor's right, and some declare they will
tahe the eases to eeurt to defend their
' Bosebarg All members of the Boee
Tmrg committee signed the contract for
eo net ruction of the Bossbnrg-to-Osos
Bay eleetrie railroad. Messrs. Knettser
aad Haas, of Portland, with whoa the
contract Is made, will build the lias.
They are expected hers ia a few days,
and will then post a boad in the sum
. of $100,000 for ee attraction of the road
withia two rears. Surveyors will be
pat into the field at sees.
Dcbass Teats Is Cm is an.
TJalversltv of Orvgom, Eugene With
Supcristeadeat A. M. Sanders, of Al
bany, president, aad Profess r B. X.
Doeoa, of the mathematical department
of the University of Oregon, ssrretsry,
ho Oregon High School Debating hmano
stares ea a prosperous ysar. The Isagoo
sow contains practically every font
year high school la tho state.
Albnr On of tho biggest sata
BHmts of ahosp swot made from She
Willamette valley was loaded at the
Albany depot. Approximately S500
sheep wars loaded, aad tho shipment
fillet $4 alsgls-eosk earn. A spoessl
traia will carry tho sans to Portlaad.
Tho asimak wore seUoated ha Uaa aad
Beaten eoaatsss by Wi D. Brews of
Oragwa City & A. ami f. I. Brvsa
lava aoid 140 aoroa of mnd sjemr WU
ssavillo so' Qisisi MeBrido. a saa of
Bam sens Casjtt JawUee MsBrtoo,
win plot has as easily hras
MatOKXMXS PICK BKBETBB
Oranbssxy Curtain Bxtenxlv Industry
on Oeos Bay.
Marsbfield During the season of har
vesting cranberries ea Coos bay, whioh
is bow coining to a sloes, employment
is furnished to many persona, Indians
and halfbreeds fere especially good- at
the work, and soma ire quits oxpsrt.
They gather at tho cranberry ranches
Lat -picking time and some from all parts
of the county.
On the William ' Frazurrp)aee, ob
North inlet, big buakhouses are pro J
vided for the pickers, and they furnish
their own meals. They are paid 50
cents a box for picking, aad some make
excellent wages. Ob some of tho
places patent pickers are used: 'Those
patent pickers consist of a box arrange
ment that opens and shots with teeth
in front. The bos Is elosed over a
bunch of berries sad by polling ton
device thb berries are removed from
the vines sad left iaeide the box. After
the picking the marsh is flooded snd
the loose berries which may have fallen
on the ground float on the water ado
are gathered up.
Mr. Frssier bought the ranch of the
late Mr. Mc Far land, who was the pio
neer cranberry man of the Pacific
coast. This is- his. first season on the
place, .but" he understands the businees,
as ho was formerly in the cranberry
-ommission business in another city.
Tho yield from the ranch this year will
be nearly 1000 boxes, and Mr. Frasier
will lesvs eonn for Portland to look
after the marketing of his crop. There
are aear Coo bay several other bear
ing marshes, besides new ones which
have been planted, and which will pro-
dace within a few years.
Buttons! Bank for Baadoa,
Washington The application of J.
W. Roberts, of Pierre, 8. DS, H. L.
Houston, A. Metfair, O. A. Trowbridge,
E. E. Oakes and F. E. Steams to organ
ise the First National bank of Bandoa,
Or., with $25,000 capital, has beea ap
proved by the controller of the cur
Thlrtsea afore Lawyers Lot In.
Salem Clerk Horeland, of the su
preme court, announced that the 18 ap
plicants for admission to the bar of
Oregoa, who took the examination last
week, passed a satisfactory examination
and all will be admitted.
State Bsisas Land Prlos.
Salcm At a meeting of the stats
land board it was decided to increase
ths price of indemnify selection lend
from $8.75 to $10 an acre. Tho state
still owns about 90,000 acres of this
class of land. The aew pries goes into
eneet at ones.
Wheat Track prices: Brsosttm, 98c:
club, 89sf rod Bussiam, 87e; valley,
91c; sfe, Sao; Tarkey red, 80s; forty
Marlsy Feed, $2fld( brewiag. 8270
to ns par ton.
Oats No. 1 white, tSTitOSfi per tea.
CeraWhole, $Ut efaeAsd, $8& per
Hay Timothy, Willamette valley.
$1417 per toaj Esstsra Oregoa, $1873)
19; aJfaKa, $14: alovor, $14: cheat. $18
14.50 grain hay, $14aili.
Batter City erosmery. extras, sot
fancy ontsras creamery, KHwaa per
pound; store, xz6i)24e. (Bottar pat
prices average par pound aadsr
regular batter prices.)
Oreiros, SSfoiMc per dosea;
Eastern, 88 (a 30c per doves.
Poultry Hens, 1414ttef springs,
14c j roosters. 910e; duehs, 153)16e:
geese, Ot&iOe; turkeys, 17I8o squabs.
bj.7mo)i per aosen.
Pork Fascy, 8(W)ts per pound. '
Veal Extra, 10(S10c per pound.
Fresh Praitopples, new, $1.85(3)
8-50 par box: pears, $10)1.75 Mr box:
peaches, 70e(S)$l per crate; cantaloupes,
$1(8)1.50 per crate; watermelons, lc per
pound; grapes, 7oet)$l.l0 per erate.
10(&)I5e per basket; eassbas, tlMUS0
per dosea; quinces, 1 (ft 1.85 par box;
cranberries, $9 par barrel; huekls ber
ries, 969104 per pound.
Potatoes Bavins; priest: Oreaoa. SO
taw nor saekt sweat potatoes. Ss par
Sack vstrtablee Tnrnlpe, 7S(8m1
par sock: carrots, $1 basts. $10: ruta
Mmsu. $1.85 per sack.
Onions New. $1 Af par sack.
Vegetables Oabbawe, Ifdl U aor
poana; eannnower, ooeihrfi per ewcea;
cdery,' f0)75e per doses; corn, $1(3)
l per -doses; egaplsat, $IJU per box;
oi"a"i wiM per sex;
is, 10s par psnad; hororradish, Gb
r doses j peppers, f(iroe per
. pampkhu, 1S)1Hsi radishes,
15e par dosea; apreata, t)9a per
pound; Bqoaeh, ,$t; torn St SOS, 0
Cattle Btsors, top aoaBtv. $4-25
4.85; fair to good, $4; eommoa, $SA0(S)
8.7S; cows, top, $S-85(93Afi fair to
good. $308.1$; ssmmsa to sssdlam.
SA0i.75; soivoa, top, iSM;
heavy, foJftd balls, a&tA5; stags,
Hgs Best, fair to anod.
JJ JJ7' MaaamHfideS CUast fast,
heap Top wot here, fioAAtfi: fair
to aaod, $8J0? TB. owes. 1U less os
H aradss; yeaittnas. bast. soa4.ia:
fair to good, $Jsa.75f spring kmba,
Wco lata) Wmsssotte vsltor. fta)
toe; Baotova Ongsa, SsaSsi mshshr,
Wtl TALKS WITH SPIBITS.
Bzalneiit Ohlness aWahrtar Attend Ss.
. ; boom tS Wsoaington, , .
' Washington, Oct. IS. Taking his
first nibble at the mysteries of spirit
ism last Sunday eight, Minister Wu
Ting Fang, tho best educated Chinaman
in ths world, returned to the "medi
ums" but night for a full bits. He
left ths "seance' shock full of lafor
mstioa from ths spirit world, for
through ths "medium1' he it supposed
to have consulted the spirts of the late
President MeKinley snd his own dead
mother. And the latter -talked ia real
Chinese language. t
Minister Ws doors t say he is a eon
vert to spiritualism. In fact, he tries
to avoid the subject entirely while talk
ing with- newspaper men. He admits,
however, that he is Interested, snd tost,
ho may attend other "seances" before
retiring-from his post ia.the atar fu
ture. His first axpeiieaos - oeesrred - last
Sunday night at a public meeting,
where anonymous Chinese spirits were
described to Dr. Wu by jr "tranee
medium," as hovering in ths distin
guished diplomat's immediate vicinity.
Dr. Wu exhibited great interest.
Last night he went again, this time
to a smaller seanoe at a private house.
Dr. Wu refused last night to discuss
his experieaoa-or impressions, snd sven
showed solicitude lest his presence at
the seance should be the subject of
newspaper mention. Ths -woman me
dium who officiated a different one
this time brought- to him messages
purporting to some from ths late Presi
dent MeKinley, who waa-aa intimate
friend of Dr. Wu, and also from the
minister's own mother. Tho latter was
the mere startling because, apparently,
delivered ia the Chinese .signage. .
Those messages are elalacd by the
spiritualists to be brought to the me
dium la trsBOs by the spirit of a 16-year-old
Americas Indian- girl, under
whoee "control" she speaks ia broken
English; yet ths conversation between
Dr. Wu and ths medium, whilo nrten
slbly under this "control," was some
what extensive, lasting fully five min
utes, and seemed to be is the Chinese
vernacular, question and answer, unin
telligible to tho auditors, passing back
and forth with considerable freedom.
There was every evidence that the dip
lomat perfectly understood ths com mo
il ieati on which apparently appeared to
come from ths spirit of Dr. Wq's own
mother. It was asserted thst the
medium and her "control" are both
absolutely ignoraat af ths Chinese laa-
. . .. .
WJAPAK MTJCH DIBTTJBBED.
Amsrlcatm and British to Build Ball
road la China.
Washington, Oct. 10. American and
British capitalists hsvs about completed
arrangements with tho Chinese govern
ment to build a railroad from Chin
Chow Fu through Mongolian territory
to Tsitsihar, a distance of about 400
mites. This fset seems to havs dis
turbed the equanimity of Japan.
Published reports from Pekin Indl
cste that Japan has given China notice
that it will maintain its right under
tho two treaties concluded last month
to be soasulted with respect to Mm
ehuriaa railways. Japan says U re
serves decisioa with regard to subse
Among- officials here It is retarded as
doubtful if Jspas will Vs permitted to
taterfsra, without obJfeewVn, in this or
other enterprises in China, or Man
eharla in which Americana are inter
ested. Ths fact that an objectios to
the eonstrnctioa or the proposed Chin
Chow Fu Tsitsihar mod Is hinted at by
Japaa Is regsrded hers as tending to
support allegations of monopolistic ia
elinatioas oa the part of Japan.
The proposed railroad tbroue-h Mob
golia will bs a boat 400 miles is 'length
to Tsitsihar, snd, If extended' on the
Amur, its total length will approximate
600 miles. The fact thst H will tap tns
Russian Trans-Siberian road at Tsitsi
har is thought to esrplata tho supposed
uneasiness of Japaa, and. inasmuch as
the Chinese Eastern and South Man-
churl an line, because of lta mors direct
route aad shorter distance to ths soath,
would be likely to b seems a strong
competitor to ths Utter road, whisk is
now controlled by J ipsa.
Government ofllclsls hers reward Ja
paa 's opposition to tho- Bsinmlstss
FskomoB lino as retarding ths develop
ment by China of a portion sf aor ter
ritory, and as la direct violations of ar
ticle 4 of ths treaty sf Portsmouth,
which states that "Japaa and Bassui
rseiprsoally sagags sot te obstraet any
general measures com men to slL or
steps which China may teas for the de
velopment sf eommsrea aad iadastry la
Ores Bertacra Sxhfhtt a Bffllaga.
Billlsga, Oct. 15-0. J. Byan, general
iadastrial agent af ths Ores Next hers,
has applied for space $ foot lang to
tee- exhibit hall of the latersatloaal
dry farming exposition which wiD be
held si Billings in eo so series with tho
fourth dry farming ssngrsns, October
TB-ra. Ths Great Northern is smeetod
to have one of the krgost eolfeetlve
exhibits af dry farmed oradaeto dia-
plsyod. tt will bs repress slativs of .the
crops that an boisg pre Jo sad aa tho
son irrigated laads along taw Uas of tho
Coelinsn, OaL, Cot, lsV A revert fa
eavrsat bora tesiabt that aha Standard
Oil esmpaay has parehassd alas of the
lending ail pveperltes af thie Sod the
Kara river oil fioU lar ssara thoa $
OOOjm. Tho price Stated to creator
thaa tho sum involved to aav suits at
NEWS FROM THE NATIONAL CAPITAL
WHOLB WOBLD TO TOAST. .
TsA Writes Beaumont for Portoto 7es-
Baa Francisco, Oct. 16. The toast
composed by President Taft,' which Will
bs drunk all over the world at ths hour
when the Portola festival spans here
next Tuesday, has been received by -the
committee ia charge of the .oelebratioa.
Ths toast fellows:
.''Since Portola looked through the
Golden Goto, Baa Francisco has twice
become the Imperial city of the Pacific
first by ths energy of a pioneer race
and steady growth into tho Western
metropolis: eeoono, arter complete oo
struetioB by the great flames and ia
ths faes of insursto us ta b is sbstaslss
by a regeneration so rapid aad com-
Slot as to bs ths wonder of the World,
lay her future growth bs as remark
able aa her past, and may her civic
righteousness and the individual hap-
f liness of her citixeus keep pace with
L' ' . . . ..... . '
Arrangements havs been made for
the drinkina of this toast ia all foreign
countries where Americans gather, and
by official and eivis organiastisns
throughout ths United States. With
ths drinking of ths toast ths sehool
children will arias and oh eai ths re
built city. Everywhere the drinking
of the to sat and the cheering of the
children will bs timed .to agree with
the hour of ths opening of the festival,
which begins at aooa (Pacific time).
October 19. :
IMMIGRANTS ABB HELD UP, .
Forced to Mortgage Homos to Purchase
Washington, Cot.- 14. "Thsse poor
people ob ths other side are mads by
ths steamship agents to mortgage their
property la order to procure their
tickets to corns here, Ths matter has
gone te such a length that it has been
taken np by the state department with
the Greek foreign department."
This statement was mads by Assist-
aat Commissioner-General of Immigra
tion Larned ia the course of the reeent
bearing of the representatives of newt-
pa pen, who urged the conserving of the
inunigraats' rights of appeal and the
placing of men representing ths various
nationalities that supply ths largs num
ber of immigrants ob ths special boards
Secretary MeUsrg asked questions te
bring out details.
"Is it not well known," he asked,
"thst this business is stlmplated by
steamship companies and tickets sold at
'The business doesnt exist among
the Christian people. I have no knowl
edge of it," replied Louis N. Hammer
ling, of counsel for the complainants.
"The immigrant finds that he has to
Siy 6 per' neat oa twice ths amount of
osey it should hsvs east for tickets,"
interjected Mr. Larned.
"Is not ths person with ths prepaid
ticket mors or less likely to become a
public charge!" continued Mr. Ms
"He k confronted with the debt
which Is usurious sad a groat burden
He Is confronted with two or throe
times the sormal sect of transportatioB,
though if he had paid his fare out af
hte owa pocket he eoald bay bis own
ticket at a normal cost."
' Appeals to Qrsad' Jury. -
Annapolis, Oct 19. It at said that
ths mother of young Lieuteaaat James
X. Sotton, Jr., of . Oregon, who met his
death at the Naval academy during a
fight with brother effleera, will lay
charges agalast certain sf tho msrine
officers before ths federal grand jury
At the second investigation of the
death of Lieutenant Button last Au
gust, Mrs. Sutton ehargod that her son
had beea murdered.
TJnele Sam to Print Postals.
Wsshisgtoa, Oct. 18. Press mana
fseturers will soon bs asked te farsleh
proposals for building presses to print
sboot 800,000,000 postal cards annually
at the government printing office. The
government printing office will not have
to begin printing thg cards before about
February 1, 1910. To avoid delay In
tarnfng out snougb cards to ksep the
poetofflrs depertment supplied at all
times, duplicate machinery wiD be ta
stalled. Postal BinalpU Brow.
Wsshlngtoa. Oct. II. The psresatage
of laerssss of postal receipts at Port
lead for September, as eompared to
September last year, was greater thaa
st any other poetoflcs In ths United
States exeopt Seattle aad Hew Haven.
Seattle's big increase was das to the
IkmaWeam Ordor Btoeto.
Washington, Oct. 14, The Very Bs.
Lawrsass L. Kearney, O. P., of Zahes
vlUs, O was yesterday for the fourth
tisns sleeted previaelal sf the Destln-
leaa orawr la the Unnofl exstaa, Tse
Vrw Bm. v. P O'Boorho. Ol of
this city, was stosted aoeias to tas ars-
Washingtea, Oat. 15v The AsMttoaa
legation at Baa Domingo has tele-
BTspbed tao state sosortmoat rant a
alight leeal aprlelag aoar Moats CheMI
aadsr ths kadership st? Oeaerale Ms-
srra and MoMm,
TZK 60LDIBBB ABB PAST,
AH Mam bert af Militia Must Harsaftet
Be Baal Jlghtent,
Washington, Oct. 19. January SI
next will be a critical date ia the Vie-
tory of the national guard, it was aa
Bouaesd today, for thereafter no portion
or the money appropriated by congress
for the support of ths militia oaa bo
paid to- any organisation that fails to
conform to the standards sf ths regular
Next year, for ths first time la Its
history, the militia, or so much of It as
remains under the caption, "Ths Na
tional Guard," will bs found a changed :
body, with the latest pattern of military '
rifles; clothed from head to foot 'in reg- -ular
amy gear; supplied with all reg-
ular equipment and with ranks flllsd :
te the requirements of the lav.-,
In Nevada, It is said, there h not a "
single company of the national guard '
able to establish a claim to a dollar of
ths -large appropriations mads by son
BB8T BXOmBBBJ LOST.
Competent Man Find Private Bator- ,
arlaaa Pay Better.
Wsshlngtes, Oct 18. Ths extensive
development of irrigation in thoi West
by large corporations during the past
few years is making It extremely dif
ficult for the United States rselamatloa
service to retain Its experienced engi
neers. Thoee engineers who havs eue
cessfully built big projects for ths gov
ernment, and demonstrated their com
pete ney to handle such undertaking.
eaa readily command salaries far la ex
cess of what they are paid by ths gov
ernmsnt - '
From tints to tints during ths past '
year very tempting offers have beea- .
made to a number of ths beet engineers
in ths reclamation service, and several.
havs beea unable to withstand ths lure V
of higher .salaries. Ths latest of them
to lesvs ths government service was Ira
W. MoConneU, the engineer who bad
charge of the construction of ths Gun
nison tunnel, In Golorndo, recently .
opened by Fresldsnt Taft Several
others hsvs gone before, and- It la
feared that still others will follow.
Market Id Bast Expands.
"Washington, Oct 19. Extensive pur
chases ia ths United States by members
of the honorary commercial commission .
of Japan of a large variety of manufac
tured articles which heretofore hsvs not
found a market ia tho Orient -cause
American trade experts to look for a
heavy Ineresss ia trade between ths
United States sad Japaa. Ia spite of
the fset that ths distinguished Japaness - ' '
visitors hsvs beea received hospitably
by every city they hsvs thus far visited.
it has beea appareat ia a number of
places thst ths real purpose of ths com
mission is coming to this country u not
HotBot agplst Doga.
Washington, Oct 19. Horses srs su
perseding dogs to ths transportation of ,
mails ia Alaska. A load of mall weigh
ing not lees then 8000 pounds is often
drawn over the frosea roads of Alaska
by ons horse attached to a sled. In a
chert time, tt was said today, the post ft':
office department expects to make an
nouncement of the awards of contracts
for ths transportation of malls la
Alaska for tks four years ' period from
July V1910, to July 80, 1914. .
Minister to China Is Deposed,
Washington, Oct 14. Charles B.-.
Crane, of Chiesgo, minister- to China,
today was practically deposed by a 1e
msnd from Secretary Kaox for his rss
ignstlos. Thus a new chspter ia Amer
icas diplomacy was written. A eltltom -chosen
with special regard for his 'quail- v
n cations for the poet was recalled bo
fore he had embarked from Saa Fran
cisco, and was discharged from hla high
office because of alleged tndistrsst dis
closures through the press. .
4845 Dessrt ta Ton Hosts. -
Portlsnd, Oct 15 That there WoV
beea 4845 desertion from ths United '
States army sines tho beginning of the '
yenr Is shown by circulars received by
United States Marshal Beod yesterday.
The army follows ths plaa of polls
departmsats ia Bombing the Uslsn for
deserters, snd sssds brosAeast a fall- .
face and profile view of every do sartor. -A
special (lis of ths army circulars hi - '
kept by Marsha Beod, th somber
stamped en the latest one received show
ing ths ranawaya from January 1, 1909,
to date exceed 4000. '
Taft WTU'Laars to Knox,
Prsacott, Arts., Oct 15-Presldent
Taft evinced great Interest today la th
press dispatches from Washington eon-
corning the Crane ease, bat gave sat no
statement regarding It th intimities '
boisg that there will be aa statement
from Mr. Taft at a ay tint. Secretary
Kaox k la full control of th state do-
Crtmewt, aid ft Is presumed that ha
i bees aathorised by the president to
seeopt Mr. Creas's tasigastl forth- , -
Rear Elaaaaah's Platot
Wasfctogtoa, Oct 15 Aesordlnff a
the twrised sshosnle, tho senate farrlga- '
ttoa oommittea, which will rssoasmbl -
at Denver November 1, win spead No--
vsmbsr 10 lasveertng the Kismets Ir-
rigattoa projeet sad iisteoisg to settlers
who hove sngroetions or oomplatats to
effsr. This wiU no th only stop tot
Oregoa. At least eevoa msmbers sf the
smlHSS will bs friunt
O. --- -J--. .! ;