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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1916)
OVER 4000 DAILY
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1916
PRICE TWO CENTS SSS
Captain Von Kleist. Superin
tendent of Chemical Com
4 I pany, Is One
POLICE SAY VON KLEIST
MADE FULL CONFESSION
Two Superintendents of Piers
Xew Vorli. April IS. Tour men with
German connections were in prison
here todav charged with bomb plotting
ugiinst the allies, in violation of neu
Thot are Captain Charles Yon Kleist,
ngod (17, superintendent of Cie New
Jersey Agricultural and Chemical com
Krnest Hooker, need "-, electrician on
the interned liner Kaiser Fredorich Der
Captiin Otto Wolpert, aged 44, super
intendent of the Atlas line piers 'of the
Captain Knno Hole, need 4!, super
intendent of the Hamburg-American
piers in Hoboken.
One of the prisoners in an alleged
confession named three men "higher
up" as being involved. These men,
the police, say, are i'rnnz Von L'inteleu,
indicted here on .1 conspiracy charge;
'upturn Vnluz Von Papon and Captain
i art Jloy ed, recalled attaches ot the
The police also claimed that Von
Kleist li.n made a full cnnlVssiou. The
liner Kaiser i'redrii'li Der Crosse was
said to have been used by the arrested
ii. en as a fire bomb factory. Hooker
is accused of manufacturing many
Von Kleist is charged With loading
''fire bombs" in his company's fat
lory. Wolpert is Alleged to lisive re
ceived completed bombs and Hode is
alleged to have assisted in distributing
tap infernal devices.
Lieutenant Hobert Pay, already tin
der arrest on bomb charges, is declared
to have furnished the clews which made
possible the apprehension of Von Kleist,
Undo, Wolpert and liecker. After r'i.v
was taken into cifstody, the police say
Von Kleist admits, the men involved
became cautious aad closed their fac
tory. ( eratin portions of Von Kleist 'a state
ment ,were withhold, as department of
justice agents expect to make more
rests, 'i he police credit m iny fires
in vessels of the allies to bombs made
by the prisoners.
Turner Man Lands
Good California Job
Oregon Agricultural College, Corvil
lis. April 111. (Special.) T. K. Me
ridian, id' Turner, has been appoint
ed assistant buttermaker for the lleber
reaniery company, of lleber, Califor
nia, and will leave 0. A. C. tins week
to take up his work there.
THE DUMB SPOKE
Pomona, Cal., April 1.1. Practically
dumb for a long time, Lillian Atkinson,
just before her death, recovered her
voice nnd sang two verses of "Nearer
My God to Thee," and repeated the
words of "Jesus I.over of My Soul."
She had been an iu valid for runny
ABE MARTIN J
j(c ifc 3C 5S 3C 3C SC 3fc SC 5S SC
Vi'ii never see any films o' th ' eilent
actors' salaries. Give most anybuddy
aeiigh rope tin they'll rope jou in.
I III I I I I I I I III I
btlHUUH III J
7 - 3?
I " " "
Splitting of China
Into Two Nations
Portland, Or., April 13. "The split
ting of China into two nations was con
siderably discussed before I left Hong
Kong," said lieorge E, Auderson,
United States consul general in China,
when shown United Press dispatches
from Shanghai telling of the secession
if another province.
"Some such result from the present
volution was expected," he said.
fter spending Wednesday oonfer
ing with Portl.ind merchants regarding
the foreign trade situation, and ex
changing data witll Ansel R. Clark, for
eign trade secretary under the depart
ment of commerce, Mr. Anderson left
last night for San Francisco, from
where he will go to Washington.
Mexicans at Parral Fire On
Americans Probably Car
Kl Taso, Texas. April 1.1.
General Obregon wired General
(lavira today that an American
soldier had been killed at Par-
ral. The American detachment
entered the city without por-
mission, said Obregon 's mes-
sage. The populace attempted to
repel them, the Americans re-
turned the fire. C'arranza sol-
diers restored order.
Obregon 's message said:
"The department under my
charge desiring to make "known
to the army the lamentable in-
eident occurring today in Parral
between the people and an Am-
erican force conducting the pur-
suit of Villa, communicated to
! you at this time in order that
you may make the facts knowu
to your subordinates, the public
and the press, sohat the true
facts of 'the incident may be
recognized by all.
"At 1 o'clock this afternoon
a force of Americans composed
of 150 entered Parral. The au-
thorities notifieu their com-
mander that they must leave
"The chief was disposed to
carry out the authorities' peti-
tion when the people organized
a manifestation protesting
against American troops who
He had penetrated the city with-
out permission or any authority.
"The civil authorities tried
to avoid a conflict but fric-
tion resulted in which one
American soldier was killed and
several inhabitants wounded.
"Mayor Jose Ilerrera nnd
constitutionalist General tlarcia.
Loznno and Hernandez with
some of their officers and troops
restored calm, avoiding the iriei-
dent taking larger proportions
than it did. The Americans re-
tired from the city. This is the
account received by the supreme
Washington, April 1H. Mam- were
killed on both sides in the fight be
tween American troops and Mexicans
at Parral, according to the Mexican em-
I linssy s iniinuiu'enient this afternoon.
Mexican Ambassador Anedondo this
I afternoon transmitted to Secretary of
State Lansing a communication from
jCnrranza with regard to the clash be
tween Americans and Mexieins at Par-
'ial saving there were many deaths on
Lot li sides.
i The Cnrrnnzn message said: "Call on
So. rotaiy Lansing and advise him the
""'"- "' -" uiiniM- ,iril"ll.
of the American commander in entering!
Parral without Ipermisrfion from the '
authorities, violating the order forbid
ling entrance of towns bv American
forces. Plense make use of any argu
ment you may deem advisable to put nn
end to the sitnition created by the
presence of American troops iu our ter-
The message suggested that more sim-
ilar incidents were imss'ible if nnv
.Tinerir.m soldiers remain in Mexico. " The folders shows in color the beau
Tim I'nrral clash occurred yesterdtiv. tics of Ten Mile lake mid another of
Consul Garcia at El Paso telegraphed ' the timbered country. Views are also
Arrodondo that severil were slain on given of the mile long bridge nt t'oos
both sides. I Hay, the waterfall near Marshfield and
Secretary of State Agnilar wiied Ar-' ,',nc on the I'mpipia river,
reilondo the substance of Obregon 's El
Paso message, nddiug that the constitu-i Washington, April 1.1. At a 25 mill
tioaalists checked the mob oulv bv a ! conference with Secretary Lansing
conlon of troopers ' ' todav, Mexican Ambassador Arredondo
"The Muxican 'government deplores I Prosente.l 1 General Carrnnza'. augges
ti,., n,.n,ir.,nnn i.7 i ..,., i ...... i n'tion thut American troop withdraw
effort to prevent, and it insisti upon
the American government withdrawing
li i,ni, ( mir ..;i in nr.i.i tolticcnt. Ho would not reveal whether
leave no room for ilteration of the good
ami cordial relations' which both conn-
tries desire to preserve," said tho mes
sage. "After the message Ajiuilrir sent
von." Carrnnza's communication said.
"Obregon received Gutierrez' report
informing him it had been imi'0sible
for the military
to check the mob
linst the Americans and theat Chihuahua City, it wns reported here
iimed until 7:1. n. .. many (today. Probably the delay is due to
deaths occurring on both sides."
By Csrl D. Croat
1 (Tnited Pre staff correspondent.)
WOULD HAVE CITY
Would Have Cities of
Class Permitted'to Handle
BLIND PIGGERS WOULD
BE PUT OUT OF BUSINESS
Fake Drug Stores Would Also
Be Compelled to Close
Seattle. Wash., April 1.1. Hi Gill,
mayor of Seattle, the largest dry city iu
the country today proposed, iu a re
markable iuterview, that the city of Se
attle go into the saloon business.
The mayor offers this utartling sug
gestion as the only effective means of
eliminating the illicit sale of liquor by
"I suggest.v he said, "that the imxt
session of the legislature bo asked to
enact a law permitting cities or thi
first class to take cnarge of the sah
of whiskey by physicians' prescriptions.
Druggists should be lorbidden to sell i
at nil. The city should establish sta
tions at widely distributed points in the
city sufficient to accommodute all
Such a law, the mayor declares' would
quickly put out of business drug stores
which have sprung up for the solg pur
pose of harvesting a fat profit off
Persons who want liquor would be
compelled to get it by the method pro
vided in the prohibition law, through
permits issued by the county auditor.
And the worst of the blind pigging
would bp- wiped out, t least, o far as
Seattle is concerned.
Mayor Gill has given the prohibition
enforcement problem considerable
Attorney Indorses Idea.
Prosecuting Attorney Alfred i.undin
today gave the mayor's idea his eui-
iihatic endorsement. He said he necs
no reason why it cannot bo carried
It is possible that the state republi
can convention, to be held at North
Yakima on May (I may be asked to
adopt resolutions favoring such a law
as the mavor advocates.
"There ui'e a lot of shyster doctors,"
Gill declared, "who will soil a whiskey
prescription to anyone. As long as Se
attle is afflicted with those fellows.
and with professional blind piggers,
we are going to have trouble enforcing
The mayor told of the frequent in
quint's he received for information as
to how the prohibition law is working
out in this city and state.
"I tell these people," he said, "that
what I enn see with niv own eyes that
prohibition lias been a wonderful thing
for Seattle. I know men who now keep
their families clothed and their grocery
bills paid who, in the days of the saloon,
never hud a nickel. I know that times
are better. I've seen enough to know
that I am now a 'dry' dry as and
I'm going to stay a 'dry.'
"There mnv be some soaks who still
go into the back room of drug Htorrs
I and guzzle booze, but your boy, and my
i boy, nren't doing it. There nrenfit any
I saloons for them to walk into. And if
I I have my way there aren't going to be
any saloon-drug slores either."
Coos Bay Folder
... .... - .
-m "liu "" V "" .
aV "V utt.-titioii bui.- th-
ot the branch road from Eugene to;
Marshfield, the Southern Pacific has ii.-.
uod an artistic folder showing scones
through whi"h the railroad passes.
This country is one of natural n'sour
ces and now that it can be reached L
railroad naturally believes it Kill nt
tract not only homcseekers, but tourist
travel as we
Alter the meeting Arredondo was re-
""' Ma' tiepartment was inclined to
"'""''nt, although he suggested Lninlng
had not yet had sufficient time to con
sider the matter.
Train is "Delayed."
Juarez. Mexico, April 1.1. A Mexican
Central train carrying supplies for the
American expedition fs hours overdue
natural causes. Fourteen carloads of
1 provision, bay and gasoline were ship
pod to Cssas Grsndes today over the
FOR SHOW 001
Evidence Tends to Show Ger
many Is Not Keeping Her
BERLIN SAYS WARSHIP
NOT SUSSEX TORPEDOED
French Government Claims to
Have Names of All On
Berlin, April 1,1. Germany's re
ply to the inquiries of the American
government regarding the steamers
Sussex, Manchester Kugincer, Kng
lishmaii, Berwiudvnle and Kagle
Point, signed by Gottlieb Von Jagow,
the German minister of foreign affairs,
has been fonvurdod to Washington by
The note denies that the Sussex was
attacked by a German submarine. The
investigation covering the Sussex case
says the note was extended to nil ac
tions undertaken on March 24 the
day of the Sussex incident i in the
channel between . Folkestone nnd
Dieppe. One steamer was Bunk, the
commander of the German submarine
reuching the definite conclusion that
it was a war vessel.
A sketch of this vessel, together
with protographic 'reproductions of a
picture of the Sussex printed iu the
London Duily Graphic, were inclosed
with the note, the difference in the two
craft being indicated.
The steamers Knglishmau nnd Eagle
Point were sunk by German submarines
after they had attempted to escape and
time was allowed yjitho--withdrawal
of those aboard. '
Tho steamer lierwindvale was pos
sibly sunk by a German submarine,
while definite details with- respect
to the Manchester Engineer nre lack
ing and there has been no suffieic"
basis for investigation of this particulai
By Robert J. Beuder.
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Washington, April Li The tables nre
clear for a "show down" on the sub
marine issue. Today the administration
is completing evidence tending to prove
Germany guilty of repeatedly violating
its assurances with regard to conduct
of the undersea campaign.
"The government will act now in a
mftnnor entirely satisfactory to the peo
ple," declared an intimate friend of
President Wilson today.
The fact that Germany admits at
tacking a vessel near where the channel
steamer Su.isex was damaged by an ex
plosion strengthens the administration's
position, it is held, ven though t It
kaiser said the ship his war craft tor
pedoed wus apparently not the Sussex.
The Ilerlin claim claim that Germany
never promised to trent freight steam
ers the same as liners is a large fuctor
iu the discussion. Secretary I.nnsing
believe that Germany could not legally
decline to include freighters in its ns
surnneos with regard to liners.
Proof of many solemn pledge vii''
tions since the I.irsitnnin was sunk i
extieetod to be included in the ndni'ni"
tralii'ii's answer to Kcl'manv. The Teu
ton disclniinos responsibility propose'
England Butts In.
By Ed L. Keen.
fCnited Press staff correspondent.)
London, April 1.1. British officials
todav professed to see in Germany V
latest note to America positive proot
that the channel stenmer Sussex was
torpedoed. They point out thut no oth
or vessel in the channel wns torpedoed
jiit the same time, that the Sussex was
damaged at .' : 50 p. in., mid that the
! kaiser 's replv to tinted States iiiquir
j ies admin u submarine attacked a vli i
in tl liniinol at .t:n.
At that time the Sussex wns south of
Dungeness buoys, iu mid-channel. The
German replv. sav the Hritish. fixer
that identical location as the spot where
a Hritish mine biver was nttacke.l nm1
destroyed by ii Teuton undcr-scn boat.
The Siwscx was making Hi knot
when the explosion occurred. T1
German reply said the vessel sunk was
goim; rt knots. The Sussex's entire for
ward ouurter wns torn away bv O'
blnst. the German reply sayn this hap
pened to the mine Inver.
No passenger saw the submarine. The
kaiser's note said the submarine win
submerge,! when it luuiii tio.i its toi
pedo lit the mine la, r.
Oulv in its description of the vessel
attacked due the reply fail to tally
with the Sussex. It was argued here
that the submarine commander in hunt
lly sketching n likeness of his victim
as he saw it through n periscope migli
easily have erred hs to details of it
.argued in I.
I ui iliscrepancv it
rnib,n. is not great enough
to offset other evidence mdicnting thai
the mine Inver Berlin admits n sul
marine torpedoed in the English channel
was none other than tho rmssengei
Concentrated Drive on Hill
304. But Assault Was
RUSHED TO THE FRONT
Kaiser Said To Be 111 From
Worry and Shock Caused
Paris, April 1.1. Germans launched
their first frontal attack on Hill .101
during the night, but it wus halted by
a curtain of fire, the war office an
nounced today. This bill Is one of the
keys to the northwest portal of Verdun.
Emerging from Mulancourt woods,
the Germans found themselves immedi
ately under a cross fire from French
cannons in a neighboring sector. Only
a few succeeded in leaving their own
trenches. Elsewhere, said the statement,
the night was calm.
French aviators reported the Ger
mans were marching heavy reinforce
ments to the Verdun front, apparently
for another heavy smash west of the
Mouse Some divisions were said to
linve been transferred from the Russian
Weather Stopped Attack.
Berlin, April 1.1. Weather prevented
renewal of infanttry attacks on Verdun
during the night, it wus officially an
nounced today. Atrillery was active
on both bnnks of the Mouse mid on the
Woevro plain. '
iSoutheast of Albeit the Germans
raided British trencnes, carrying away
17 prisoners. Northeast of loinpiegne
a French gas attack failed.
Kaiser Has Close Call
Geneva, April El It was reported to
dav that the kaiser had returned to
Potsdam on account of illness caused by
worry over the failure of the Verdun
offensive and the gront sacrifice of
A dispatch yesterday said the kaiser
narrowly escupod a shell which bul.it
near him, nnd that he was returning to
Potsdam to recover from the nervous
Two Britishers Sunk.
London, April 11. The Hritish stenm-
ers itobert Adanison, 2,y,su tons, ami
Angus, ll,til!l tons, have been torped 1
nnd sunk, it was stated today. The
crew of the former was landed. The
Angus, which was destroyed ill the
Mediterranean, was not armed.
After Standard Oil to
Make It Obey Law
Wnshin-'on, April El. The depart
ment of justice is planning a new disso
lution suit ag linst the Standard Oil
company, it was reported today, ineie-
I'oro it will not investigate the advance
in gasoline prices nt this time.
It was learned trom a high oliicial
that the department of justice will re
fuse to comply with Hie senate's do
maud for an investigation of gasoline
prices on the ground that such u move
would not be compatible with public in
The investigation has already shown
the supposed Standard Oil company di
solution to be ineffective, it was re
ported. The various companies tire
working iu harmony and control prices
iu most of the oil country.
French, Have Evidence.
Paris, April 13. The Preach govern
ment not only lias i.i iragmenrs or me,
torpedo which was launched at the
channel stenmer Sussex, but it also has
the names of all sailors on the attacking
(ionium submarine, it was officially
The information concerning the iden
tity of those aboard the submarine
which attacked the Sussex was obtained
from the crew of u I'-bont captured
In the past, the administration 's posi
tion has been not to consider arbitra
tion of questions iu which American
lives were concerned. Officials said
that Germany's suggestion of arbitra
tion had boon answered by President
Wilson's previous attitude.
The Sussex note has rcirlicd the
slute department, and experts there lire
busy deciphering Its code phriises.
President Wilson's coining reply was
characterized today as " iul'oi mation
for Germany" information concerning
which the administration "nail tending
lo prove Germniiy viol.ited its assuranc
es and what mnv bo expected if the
danger of recurring violations is not
removed. It wns expected the Ameri
tun reply would be ready next week.
Great Naval Battle
Today at Los Angeles
Log Angeles, Cal., April 13. Slip"!
ping silently away behind a screen of
dense snioko from the destroyer fleet,
tho United States submarines II I,
H-3, Mole out to meet the "enemy
fleet," iu torpedo maneuvers here to
The arrival of Admiral Winslow and
his staff to observe the maneuvers was
expected hourly. - ' '
The E. S. S.' Milwaukee and U. 8. a
Iris composed the enemy fleet, which
the oubniarines attempted to torpedo
from oehiiui a dense smoke flcreen from
tho destroyeds Paul Jones, Whipple,
Stewart and Perry. '
The "battle' "was being held off
Head Man's island.
This Is What He Calls State
ments of Taft. Worcester,
Oukluiid, Cal., April 13. Criticisms
of the democratic policy in the Philip
pines mado by Former President Taft,
Dean Worcester, former fecretsry of
the interior- in the Philippine govern
ment, and others, aro a "puck of
damned lines,'' according to W. Morgan
Sliustur, formerly au official aho in
tho Philippine service.
Sinister in an interview published
hero today admitted that before he left
the Islands a few weeks ago he vigor
ously assailed Taft and the others. Ho
admitted, according to tho interview,
the accuracy of this statement, attrib
uted to kim:
"I am going to toil the American
people thut the criticism and the
charges made against Governor Harri
son by Taft, Worcester, Miller and
Austin, are a pack of damned lies."
This statement, Sliuster acknowl
edged, was made in Manila. Ho said
today ho regretted tho vigor of liis
language, not knowing Lo would bo
quoted literall, but he did not amend
Sinister declared himself in favor of
the Philippine bill, as providing the
simplest solution of problem. Tho
Philippines, howover, ho said, wero not
yet actually ready for independence.
Shuster said he had gono to tho
islands for rest and to satisfy his own
interest in the people, for whom he
worked more than 17 years ago. He
denied that he had been sent to Manila
by the president or any other federal
Ho said that under Harrison's rule
tho islands are better governed and
the people more content than ever be
fore. Politics, he asserted, explained
most of the charges that had bcon
TODAY'S BALL SCORES
Washiiig'nn-New Ycsvk, postponed,
R. It. E.
Philadelphia - j
Itostoa H 11 0
Hav, Itich'i'-d-on and Meyers; Shore
ami Agnew. Peunock replaced Shore.
It. II. E.
Detroit , 11 10 1
( 'iiicngo " "
Dauss and Staaagi". Oanfoith ind
Sehalk. Dubiie replaced Ilauss, llolaad
replaced I inline
1 It. ILK.
St, Louis' 7 1
Cleveland " 11 ;l
Davenport and Hartley; Morton and
O'Xcill. Covalcski replaced Morion.
U. H. K.
'J II I
II 0 2
Tesreau and liarideu;
Hoston-Brooklyn, postponed, wet
Piltsbnrg I! !' I
St. Louis I I
Adams uii'l Schmidt: Meadows and
Rnvder. Salb'C replaced Meadows.
U. II. K.
Cliicngo 3 8 4
Cincinnati 3 13 3
Vaughn, I'l.kitid and Archer; Dale
and ( lark. I'ishcr replaced Packard.
Caplin Will Go Free
Los Angeles, Cal., April 13. "David
Ciiaplin will go free because the prose
cution will fail in their effort lo con
nect him wilh Mathow Schmidt," said
.Ml to I ogliian, opening ine inmoiis al
leged il.vn unite case here today. '
"I firmly expect to see ( 'apian go
free. He bus a strong case and the evi
dence does not support liny connection
between the defendant, and Schmidt,"
concluded the defense counsel.
Three witnesses were called during
I he morning session. T. S, lleiitly, fore
man, employed by the Times when it
was wrecked; Churles J. Ilaggerty, tho
father of one of the explosion victims,
and John H. Kremple, mi architect, who
nut If!., I t tliA .x.rittl riietiiin of tilA
Times building, prior to the diiistcr(
wnicu t'atut'u i ucuius.
Says Villa's Bandits Are Scat
tered and Villa's Power
OBJECT OF PURSUIT HAS
Mexicans Fire On American
Troops at Parral, But No
Son Antonio, Texas, April 13.
Carrnn.iatn soldiers and .Mex
ican citizens at I'nrral fired on
Amoricnn troops thcro, Consul
Letcher at Chihuahua City re
ported today, giving as his auth
ority Ocncrnl Gutierrez. There
were no casualties.
General Gutierrez has adopt
ed a complaining attitude,
Letcher reported, lie said be
had no bleu that the Americans
were so far 'south, aad expressed
surprise at their marching pow
ers. This was interpreted as
moaning that the Carransistus
had not intended to permit the
Americans to progress so far
into the interior.
One hundred nnd forty men,
believed to be part of Major
Tomkins' command, comprised
tho force which passed through
I'urral. They kept on roareh
ing, Letcher said, paying little
attentiou to firing.
Washington, April 1.1. In advance of
actual receipt of Provisional President
Venustiano Carranza's note demanding
withdrawal of Amoricnn troops from
Mexico, and before tho administration's
policy had been formulated, a high gov
ernment official hinted broadly to the
United Press todny that It was doubt
ful if this country would meet the
Secretary Lansing snid he had not re
ceived tho Mexican note, and declined
to divulgo what his policy toward it
Mexican Ambassador Arredondo de
clined to discuss the note. The Mexican
emlmsxy was said to bo translating the,
official text of the message. When this
is accomplished it will be takeu im
mediately to the state department.
Tho note was characterized rather as
a "request," asking for negotiations
looking toward withdrawal of Ameri
can troops, giving constitutionalists a
freo hand to contiiie the Villa chase.
Hccretnry Aguilar's note was deliver
ed to Ambassador Arrododo at 3 a. ru.
today. It is still being translatod, al
though the embassy is uncertain wheth
er to givo to Secretary Lansing in Kiig
lisli or in Spanish us it wu-s received.
Arredondo refused to discuss tho com
munication before delivering it to Lan
sing. Keeps President Home.
President Wilson lias cancelled his
proposed trip to New York next Sutur
day for tho purpose of addressing tho
Young Men's Democratic league.
The note relates that Lansing ex
pressed extreme regret at the situation
and Hint Ciirranza finally agreed troops
already in Mexico might remuin pend
ing completion of another agreement by
which the "first chief" was to give
them permission to operate in his coun
try. It iigaiu specified that the pro
posal Car rn ii7.ii made after tho Colum
bus raid did not give the permission
the United States requested.
America, said the note, assured Car
ranza tho expedition would confine its
operations to the solo object of appre
hending Villa. Carianzii now consid
ers that object tier niiiplishcd, therefore,
Mexico will not complete the proposed
second agreement for further opera
tions. Tho message reminds tho United
Slates further than the expedition hns
no b'L'iil standing and that the time lia
conic to consider its withdrawal.
(CoutiDU4 oa 1'ag Thru.)
rr.7 7n B
I . . inn Ta(.
Vtflllt t"L- '"' oreg
nn: I' air
10 RECALL ARMY