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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OKE.
TUESDAY, APRIL 30. 1918.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
ia use for over oyer 39 years, has borne the signature of
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good " ftre but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
; What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric,
Drops and Soothing Syrups. It Is pleasant It contains
neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its
age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years ft has
teen in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency,
Wind Colic and Diarrhoea ; allaying Feverisbness arising
therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids
the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural dees
MM- "-. J 1 W an' v .a.m.-
j.ao vuuarcu-s ranacea me motner's itlena.
mwum CASTORIA always
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
HINDENBURG IS HELD
(Continued from page one)
the 'surrounding plains. The German
politkuui want Ypres, because they
luvs. the absurd idea that It occupa
tion will .have a moral effort on the
aliies- Hindeuburg is nady to sacri
fica hi Jftgiou for this double pur
pose. There Is reason to believe that ad
ditional Austrian howitzer aro in
aHion. Oaa hell. .high explosive and
Jong distance .projectiles aro raining
on the frouvt and back area The vil
IflRO of riatre (two miles northwest of
Motercn) is in flames.
London, April 30. The German
linve .boon completely halted in their
Good teeth enter into
every business and soc
ial appeal; they are the
first point noted when
you face a stranger. I
Teeth insufficient in
number or inefficient in
quality affect . appear
ance, mar speech and
render thorough and
complete mastication of
food difficult or impos
sible. Diseased gums, con
and lack of cleanliness
impair digestion, con
tribbute to lowered
vitality and weaken
power to resist disease.
Care of the teeth is an
investment in the per
sonal assets of appear
ance, comfort, health
and use of these valu
able organs. They are
among the best servants
of the body, yet the
most neglected, and
the least appreciated
and has been made ander his per
snnal snnervfelon cinrA ifa hfinnr
tiC Allow bo one to deceive Tott in this.
despemto attaick on a wide front in
FUuidws, designed to force tho evacu
ation otf Ypre.
Field Marshal Haig 'a report today
said that the northern buttle front is
"ooniiparntiA'oly quint," followipg the
"heavy repulse inrflictod on tho enemy
yeaterdiary and Inst nigfat," showing
that the enemy has been exhausted by
'the terrific pace and enormous casual
ties. I Not oni'y has he been tf'opppd, Haig
suid, but t.he Frouch auaressfully coun
ter attacked near Locro, restoring all
I their positions,
j la Pieardy, the British puffhed the
, Genitalis back slightly east of Villors-
"The whole village of Locre remains
in .tho hands of tho French," Haig an
f'Kmt of Villers-Bretonneux, wo ad;
Good dentistry, and
habits of care and clean
liness are services' and
duties accessible to all
who appreciate their
value to self and the
agreeable effect they
produce upon others.
The secret of success '
is the science of service.
My organization, per
fected by 26 years
study, reflection and ex
perience, is based upon
recognition of and ad
herence to this belief.
licensed, s u c c e s s' f ul
dentists comprise the
personnel of my organ
ization. Painless Parker Sys
tem of painless, stand
ardized dentistry is the
conducted offices is the
answer. Can you beat
Hours S to C Closed Sundays
STATE AND COMMERCIAL STS.
Nineteen oflces located as follows: Saa
Francisco (2), Oakland, Stockton, San
Diego, Santa Crux, Log Angeles, Frs
o, Sakarafleld, Sacramento and Bib
Jo, Calif.; Portland, Baler and
(no. Ore.; Taooma and Belli nghain,
Was.; Brooklyn, N. Y. (2 New
York City, H. T.
i'lans are rapidly maturing for tie
May Day breakfast to be held on the
Willamette campus, Saturday, May the
fourth. This event ,wh'u.h has become
one of the nioet popular and attract
ive feature of college eonrmeneenient
activities, will conform in spirit and
loiter to the present edits . of food
conservation, and at the same time up
hold past standards cf ' delegability
and vs'Sety as regards the breakfast
menu. The tTble will be arranged on
the cppinpus near Lausanne hall, where
s ii- will eotiimeiii-e at six and eon
I'hi u; til nine. Waffle irons are le
iug 'sKaed in rea-litr s for preserv
ii' te ritil reputation of former
y.ua and will be supplemented by the
Diecuits or eouege iamea coonrry, iuu
other tomtiing tid-bits premised by
the eonuutlee of fair cooks.
New members admitted to the
Daughters of tho American Resolu
tion at tho regu'ar meeting last Sat
urday were Miiss Eliza eJan and Miss
Helen Wood. The hos"es for the after
noon wa Miaa Margaret Robertson. In
teresting features of the program
wre talks by Mrs. Kusscil lamn ann
Mrs. Seymour Jones on "Practical
gifta to tho boys in the trenche9."
Mrs. Caitlin, as supervising head of the
Imi'tting department of the Bed Cross,
urged that the zealous workers knit
ewer artietea to be sent as individual
gifts to the boj-e, but onentrate thir
energies- instead on general knifcaog
for tho Red Cross.
The members of St. Agnes Guild of
St. Paul's Episcopal church were de
JifchtfuHy chtrtainc4 la night by
Miss Bnilv Griftin- and Miss Margaret
Power. The evening was ibueily pass
ed with Red Cross work, dainty re-.
freahanents being served later.
; Mrs. John Hughes and Mrs. Klla
Yunnir of Portland, who. have been the
guests the past week of Mrs. Hughes'
daughter, Mrs. A. N. Buh, are now vis
iitiag at the home of Frank Hughes of
Salem, a eon of Mrs. Hughes.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Clancey of 339
North Liberty street, are entertaining
Mrs. Frank Dayton of Portland, as
their guest for a few days.
Mis. J. S. Whitoford, field secre
tary of the general Board of Missions
of the Kpiseopal) church, for the dio
vanecd our lino slightly.
"Tho northern battle front, follow
!n 4i,n httniw taiiuIra intlfrcted on the
enemy yesterday and last night, is
"SucKesBfiil i'rencn coniuer aiis
i iwinpiohiborhood cf Locre yester-
dB.y' afternoon end evening 4rove tho
..nJ.v ft-nrn tliA i.miiiiiilr of tho
l'V .. v". .
ground whKh, he had gamed in the
morning. A number ot prisoners wern
Vloleut Artillery Hr
Pari.. Anril 30. Violent artillery
fire wa reported today by the French
war office on tooth, sides of the Avre
;n tv. Kninn ri'tnr and south of the
Oise. Patrols 'brought in fifteen prison
German attacks fuiled on toe right
ban of the Meusa (voraua seccor;
and in upper Alsace. Enemy prisoners
wero taken there.
Paris', April 30. The long range
bombardment of Taris was continued
: (Continued from pftge one)
,1 i anA Paul Milinknff
UllULT UfcViiw ,,,
wore iu Petrograd. These four wcr,o iden
tified with the Kerensky regime.
Authorities agree, in view of Joseph
Shnplen 's dispatch to 1he Vnifced Press
regarding iroiHRy a ttiu uijn m
rt i ,Ln, riji.M.an
gumzd a nuasiuii hiiu, mai
would bo greatly interested in stirring
up trouble in Petrograd possibly going
so far as to back the monarchists. Th
Vaiser may even hav a finget In the
Tlc presence of allied ropresea.tives
b I lie HI wt'uw inrrnnu i'iuo v
reecut reports that Tretsky was "com-
lug arouua 10 ino siue oi h"j
which is tho most favorable news from
Russia iu a long time.
Peace Not Approved.
Stockholm, April 30. "The counter
rnvnlntion" in Peftocrad has proaonae-
ed the Bwst Litovsk peace pact "un
acceptable" and has demanded a new
treaty by which Esthonia will remain
Aftonbladt. Tfhich declares it learned
this from l'inuish sources.
Capture of VIborg.
Copeiiliacn, April 30, Whito guards
in the capture of Viborg, killed or took
prisoner nearly (WOO red guards who
attempted to break through the Hnes
according to a dispatch received from
Otkr red guard forces are reported
fleeing in western C'orvalu and western
Viborg is the capital of a rinnish pro
vince, situated on the Bay of Viborg,
7 miles northwest of Petrograd.
Famine in Cracow
Copenhagen, April 30, A food famine
iu Cracow is causing the mo, serious
riots, the Vorwaerts declares.
Keports that Jews are hoarding food
nmiH..-u in mobs plundering stores and
killiug scwral vittcus who attempted
to calm tin' m.
No one is allowed on the streets aftet
sevea o'clock in the evening.
Cracow i a ciy in Galicia and for
aierly was the capital of Poland. It ha(
a population of about 100,000.
Germans Near Babastopol.
Zurich, April 30. The Germans art
cese ef Oregan, arrived Sunday from
Portland for la few-days stay in Sa-
Um. the a guert at the Y. W. C. A.
j Mrs. Hal D. Partoa ha returned
from a tea days' stay in Portland,
' whero ehe visited her mother, Mrs. L-
A. Tidiooniibe, who has been seriously
Mr P. E. Chafer was hostess at a
ploarona little "300" party Friday
aft"rnon when she entertained iufor
;mally with three tables of cards.
The Wc man's Home Missionary M
'iety of tho First Me'hodist church
iwill meet tonight at the residence of
Mr. and Mra. J. II. Baker, 545 Court
street. It is tho annual mite box open
ing and following the business of the
evening, a social fciour will be enjoyed.
Mrs. E. Cool Pat ton and daughter,
Miss Ludla Patton. were week end
visitors in Portland, wten they were
the guests of Mrs. Patton 's sister,
Mrs. A. W. Regner.
Mrs. Ibraa B. Martin of Portland is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Ralph Glover,
at her .home, 1694 Court street.
Miss Grace Tohnan was hostess for
the members of the La Area club last
night t her home, 1334, Forry street.
Mrs. C C. Siniera and small daugh
ter, Maxine, of Portland wore week
end guests of Mrs. Cal F. Patton at
uer Jiome on rxaw siivn.
Mm- Robert Eakin, Jr., of La
Grande ,who has been spending the
past week in Baleia as the guest of
Mrs. B. Eakin, at aer residence on
State street, will return home tomor
row. A five hundred party whs given at
St- Joeoph'a hall to aight for the
purpose of raising funds towards a
service flag for the church. A silver
offering was taken and a satisfaictory
sum of eleven dollars realized. Mrs-
A. A. Miiekile, Mrs. T. K. Ford and
Mrs. Frank Davey were in charge of
For Burning Eczema
Greasy ealves and ointments should not
be applied if good clear skin is wanted.
From any drawn st tor ix, or si.oo tor
extra large size, get a bottle of temo.
When applied as directed it effectively
removes eczema, quickly stops itching, and
heals skin troubles, also sores, burns.
woundsand chafing. It penetrates, cleanses
and soothes. Zemo is a clean, dependable
and inexpensive, penetrating, antiseptic
liquid. Try it as we believe nothing you
have ever used is aseffeciive and satisfying.
The E. W. Ron Co., Cleveland, O.
forty miles from Sebostopol, the Vienna
Keichpost announced today.
Bebastopol is an important Black sea
port on the southwestern tip of the
Crimean peninsula, 200 miles southeast
' People Unemployed.
London, April 30. The Petrograd cor
respondent of the Taris Journal reports
in an undated dispatch,, that 30,000 un
employed persons aro thronging the
streets of the Russian capi.aL
Jump from Bed
in Morning and
Drink Hot Water
Tells why everyone should drink
hot water each marnlng
Why i men and woman, half the
time .fooling nervous, despondent, wor
ried; Bcane days headachy, dull and
unstrung; some days really incapaci
tated by iUneas.
If we all would pratilce inside bath
ing", what a gratifying change would
take place. Instead of thousands of
half sick, anaemic-looking souls with
pasty, muddy complexions we should
see crowd of happy, healthy, rosy
cheeked people everywhere. The rea
son is that the human system does not
rid itwlf each day of all the waste
which it akvumuhites under our pres
ent modo of living. For every ounce
of food and drink taken into the sys
tem scanty an ounce of waste material
must be carried out, else it ferments
and fctima ptomaine-like poiwns which
are absorbed into the blood.
Just as jwresary as it is to clean
the. avhes from the furnace each day,
before the tire will burn bright and
hot, so we uut eavh woruiug clear
the iu--(lo organs ef the previous days
fr'tumulntioa cf indigestible waste and
body- toxins. Men and women, whether
fiek or well, are advised to drink
ca:h morning, before breakfast, a glass
Of real tot water with a teaspoonful
of Jirofstwio phoA)iha'e in it, as a harm
less means of washing out of the stom
ach, liver, kidneys and bowels the in
digestible material, weste, sour bile
an I toxins; thus cleansing, sweeten
ing and purifying the entire alimen
tary ranafcollore put'ing more food
info the storoach.
Million!! ot people who had their turn
at constipation, feilious attacks, aeid
stomach, nervous days and sleepless
nights have become real cranks about
the morning inside bath. A quarter
pound cf limestone phoephsto will not
.vt much at the drug store, but is
sufficient to demonstrate to anyone,
its cleansing, sweetening and freshen
ing effect upon the system.
Colonel Booacvclt aeedat wony
about going into a dry state, says the
P.-IM because every time he docs so
he takes his punch with him.
LYTLE WINS CASE
Many Other Decisions Handed
Down by Supreme Court
On Appeal Today
The supreme court, handed down an
opinion this miming modifying the
judgment of Circuit Jud;e Galloway in
the ease cf Charles A. Lytle and wife
against B. F. Rump, executor of the
last will and testament of Mary A.
Ramp, deceased. The opinion was by
The suit of Judge Galloway's court
was brought by Charles A. Lytle and
wife aiainst the executor of the estate
j of Mary A. Ramp for the cancellation
of a note and mortgage for $ I,w0. In
the lower court judgment was given
Charles A. Lytle and the note and
mortgage ordered cancelled. The ex
ecutor a; pealed to the Supreme court.
The evidence showed that Charles A.
Lytle is a nephew of Mary A. Bamp
and that she entered into a contract
with him by which he and. his wife
were to care for Mrs. Ramp who was a
helpless invalid. And in order that
they might live near her, ' she gave
them a lot adjoining her home, Capital
and M.irion streets, and according to
Mr. Lytb also gave him money to
build the house.
The value of the lot and house was
estimated at $1,800 and a mortgage and
note for this amount was given, Mrs
Ramp A3 evidence that the money had
been advanced. Mr. Lytle claimed
that this sum was given him in con
sideration of the care given Mrs. Ramp.
The exfeutor of the estate claimed
that Mrs. Ramp had sold Lytle the lot
for $500 and advanced money to build
the hou.e and that the mortgage repre
sents this money.
The supreme court held that verbal
contracts such as entered into by Mrs.
Ramp and her nephew were enforce
able. That the testimony established
the fact of the giving of the lot but
not of the gift of the money for build
ing the limine. The court then held
that Mr. Lytle was entitled to the
lot valued at $500 and that he should
be given credit for this amount on hid
$1,800 note and mortgnge. . The opin
ion was concurred in by Chief Justice
McBride and Justices Burnett and
Other opinions handed down today
are as follows:
L. H. Tvrner, et al. vs. Jt'.n H. Har-
tog and Willamette Valley Irrigated
Land Company, appellants; appealed
from Marion; suit to reform three
leases on ground of mutual mistakes;
opinion by Justice Bean; judgment of
Circuit Juage (jral!i;way moditied.
Lillio Vett, appellant vs. Oregon Sur
ety Casualty Company; appealed
irom Multnomah; action to recover up
on insurance policy; opinion by. Chief
Justice AlcBride; Circuit Judge Kav-
Ida H. Ogden, et. al., appellant, vs.
Emaline Jand Hoffman, administratrix
of eetate of George Thomas Hoffman,
deceased; appealed from Chtsop;-mo
tion to dismiss appeal allowed; opinion
by Chief Justice McBride.
E. E. Haines vs. The First National
Bank of Roseburg appellant; appealed
from Douglas; action to recover deposit
of $2,000 alleged to belong to plaintiff;
opinion by Justice Burnett; Circuit
Judge Hamilton reversed and case re
Alice Scales, appellant vs. First State
Hank; appealed from Multnomah; ac
tion to recover price of supplies pur
chased by contractor alleged to have
been agent of bank; opinion by Jus
tice Harris; Circuit Judge Gantenbcin
G. W. Kcnney vs. T. Mi Hurlburt, et.
alt, defendants and R. L. Sabin, appel
lant; ' appealed from Multnomah; suit
to foreclose chattel mortgage on fix
tures and stock of merchandise of
Pulfer Mercantile Company; opinion by
Justice Bean; Circuit Judge Morrow
A. B. Manley, et al., appellants vs.
City of Marshfield, et al.; appealed
from Coos; suit to enjoin -city of
Marshticld from euforcing liens for
improvement of Fourth street; opin
ion by Justice MeCamant; judgment
of Circuit Judge Coke modified.
George Gress, et al., appellants vs.
Paul Wes?inger, et al.; appealed from
Multnomah; suit to redeem contract for
sale of land; opinion by Justice Moore;
Circuit Judge Gatens reversed.
Celia M. Kewe, appellant vs. Daniel
E. Freeman, et. alM appealed from Col
umbia; suit to set aside deed to 634
acres of land near 8cappooso executed
by Bridget M. Freeman to Daniel E.
Freeman; opinion by Justice Mc
eamant; Circuit Judge Eakin affirmed.
.BACK TO WALL
(Continued from page one)
not call on Austria unless the need was
treat. That need has been hum oh . gu.i
jby tho huge German losses in the Teuton
Tho aspects of th great struggle have
been changed within the last two of
three days. The' channel ports are no
longer in imminent danger, American ex
ports believe. There is a chance that
Yprs can be hold.
Used al a curative
agent far al externa
skin trouble. Conceals
and reduces unnatural
color. Ideal for collecting
Stmt JOe. far Trial Sim
TOUXT. HOPKINS SON, KewTatk
Most Old People
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin
is a combinationof .simpJeLlaxa-
tive herbs with pepsin, gentle in action,
and especially adapted as a remedy for
elderly people, women and children. It
is the standard family remedy in count
less homes. Sold by druggists every
where for 50 cts. and $1.00 two sizes.
A trial bottle can
charge, by writing to
457 Washington St.,
(Continued from rago one)
wired Rogers on April 25. asking for k al! Mju61'f
such u inquiry but that he received efttt AaM cvel s1" ehal'ge'
no reply and so far a ho could ascer- ly when ho never has taken the tro
tain Rogers did not communUute his t0 (aii Qn- me and knowg absohife-
telegnun tot the convention.
Creel s letter tollows:
"April 29, 1918.
"Mr. Frank P. Glass,
"The Birmingham News,
My dear Mr. Glass: The following
telegram was sent by me on the even
nig or April la
u,ml.-n pr. i,.rT..o N-.
paper Publishers associate. Waldorf-
Astoria hotel, New York. Have just
read reixrt of your speech criticising
publicity policy of government. I as-
sume your absolute sincerity, but feel
uo eritucisin ean bo constructive when
la(vl n.l lioorcv oi.rl n.-.ron,iol
.mininn In th tnipnu lor,rn f.
r,i-;nna.. t .M a
BA.no Wo,ln,,ntnn oitho hk mt,
mitltee, or your entire membership, for
a wMUaiik discission of these
mutual proUems. Vke full iufor-
nation as to every actiniy-jW;llu 18 UUD "
committeo on public information and
wiill welcome advice, suggestion and press the viie and deaires of the ea-coqpeilatian-
In view of your criticism teorial room, with which the govern
given publicly as the head of a great m!Ilt w oaicerned,. but . representt th
cirganizaition I feel sirongly that your business control. Th body of the press
acceptance is compelled by fairness as which deals with the news , itself j
well as the naituonal interests.' ... without natiomal wrgunizaition nn4 a-iiy
"It does not appear this telegram attempt to seleet' f roim it vast peir
waa communicated either to tho dl 'nnet would involve an unfair
ractors of the association or to tho ''rimination. at the very outset,
delegates, nor have I rereaved any re- "1 beg you tr believe that H is not
ply from Mr. Rogers himself. 1 am ""ty a" injurtice tbat I am seeking to
wriita to you as the newly elected have remedied. It is a great and neeea
presidciJE t. the American Newspaper T k that I am trySng to protect.
Publishers association for the mlaTiters tie American Newspaper Publish
involved aire of too trreat inwortanie era-ossociaition can delr me in any
ta bo dismissed as a mere convention
"Vhen Mr. Eogers aceuses me of
disloyalty, I am not greatly disturbed,
for I feel that the devotion of a life
time will - weigh against any single,
reckless, uusupjiorted statement made
in prejudice and partisanship. When
Mr. Kogers attfli?k my cciuLpetency,
however, the personal element disop-
pears, for not only does he assail the
entire educational work that tho Cora-
miittee on puiblia information is doing
in the United States and in every oth
er country in the world, but he im
pugns the niotdves and merits of thou-,
stands of patriotiie men and women wh
have given themselves wholeheartedly
and uoselfiscjry to this brauch of the
"Three thousand historians are at
our eall in the prearat:on of pamphlet
matter, virtually every writer of prom
inence as giving time to the work of
tho commission, the division of adver
tising energies of every great adver
tising expeit in the United States;
tnere are I'lose to aQ.000 speakers in
the Four Minute men; the war eon
feences of theistalte aro under our su
pervision; men and women of all na-
tuxnaldties go from coast to coast at
our bidding; tho famous artists of the
United Statea are banded torwther for
the pnoductAm of our posters; the mo
tion picture industry has been niobili
isted aiml ia giving us ungrudging sup
port woinouit tnount of financial re
turn, and iu every capital ia the world
mere are men and women serving with
courage and intelligence.
l an readily understand how the
Germans might insist that our efforts
What Does L J. SBIPSON Stand For ?
For Americanism, first and foremost.
For Republican principles.
For patriotic support of nation's war activities.
For the development of Oregon's vast resources, and the
encouragement of agriculture.
For good roads.
For rigid law enforcement.
for nation wide prohibition tnd women's suffrage.
For patriotic co-operation between employer and employee.
For national, universal eight-hour day, excepting agriculture.
For better working and living conditions for the thousands
of workers and laborers tl roughout the state.
For the greatest possible moral, social and economic ad
vancement of all citizens of tho state
For an efficient state educational system.
For a clean, impartial, businesslike administration.
i olieies backed by twenty years of practice,"
lour kind of a man for Governor" is
. L. J. SIMPSON
. , . . (Republican)
iaid Ad. issued by "Simpson for Governor League,"
411 Soiling Bldg., Portland, Oregon. '
be obtained, free cf
Dr. W. B. Caldwell,
I was worthless and that these thous
j amis wore laboring vainly and even
disloyally, but it 5 amazing, ; indeed,
ly nothing of the work of this com
mittee, its uti ii s brwl its plans.
"I insist that the American News
paper Publishers association ia com
pelled by every dictate of patriotism!
prove or dUprovo the charges that
Mr. liogoia made as its president. As
stated in my telegram, I shaJl be glad
to receive any cttnuuitt-ee, no matter
what ir, e, wteomw tie tulle
VMs Hffvcstngaticiu and bo confi-
tent am 1 that I permit you and eva
llre you to x impose it of men who
hav llfea that 'ork
uuuo """r" . y .
"I have lOUg fcjli th
adviSOTV COjnmltteO made U
truiv reitn-eseuitaltive of the prese oi
the United Stitc8 but I think you Will
aSeo with mo that such a solection to
Ammcan Newspaper Publishers asso-
tielTamf f -tySrl&V .ttW-wnti .
manner," orpv. .w..t me what larg-
or efficiency can be seitrtiTen,. 4tu
duty, r Aall be glad to', receive "tm '
ccnimititee at any time. , .
"UKORG-E CREEL, Ohainiiian. "
Instead of making the disloyalists
kiss tho flag why not crack them n
the head and give them the lash SO that
nicy mignt see siars ana ieei senpes.
, five miniature
packages of famous
given you to prom that you every
woman can ha "complexion charm
that doesn't disnrper at dawn of a new
day." IfcMt iift Dm mr mttati.
Secure yours today before supply
runs out. Send or bring dime to help
pay CObt of container.
SIBS. IBENB SCOTT
125 N. High St.
VntftMr at Hrt i la
' ' it