Newspaper Page Text
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51 Fifitieth Year-No. 190. OGDEN CITY7 UTAH SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 25719207" PRICE FIVE CENTS I
I CLUES FOUND IN TRUNK MYSTERY
L v V V V V V V V ?
I ITERS LIKELY
1 10 RESULT li
I ' IDENHION
if a New York Express Man Fui
fj-f rushes Police With Valu-
d NAME OF LE ROY IS
I FIG U R: MG I J MYSTERY '
Detroit Police Get Busy Upon
Receiving Phone Mes
sage From N. Y.
I NEW YORK, July 24. Clues ob-
flBM tainod today from handwriting con-
mPI tained in a series of letterr which
kjflbJ passed between Ictroi1 and N (W York
jHI ure expected to reveal the Identity of
JHI the woman whose mutilated body was
HhI found In a trunk here yesterday, po-
'flRfl lice Investigating the case announced
'iSpSil letters were produced by An-
gSR! drew J. Branlc, ;i local expressman
fl Branlc .lso lold officials ol two South
'JL'M Americans foi whom he stored a trunk
l; gVS in l'JlS, and one of whom later order-
' "M ed the trunk shipped to E. Leroy, care
pTs of the Y. It. C. A. in Detroit The
J name of Leroy is that ol the person
, i .-j,,. 1 1 1 i us having occupied an .
m Uiii. muni at Number 1"". liurper street.
Jm la. Detroit, i lie nddresa on the trunk In
mtL. " i
Iti pW LETTER FROM Dl IROIT.
K TlTe li 1 I tO v. 1
hB police attarhc-l Importance was one
wOisH I received by Branlc June 11 from a
'ftikmm F msn ln Detroit It was signed h. A
H K 'I'aluin. aii'J oid'ieiJ him to Ret a
TE f trunk sent from there June 10. lit
HE L ii;ui lu locale the trunk, but was not
''"rosS ablo to find It.
HB It was last January. I'.rnnh tuld the
BS pr' police, that he received ihe letter fi-
B3 recting the trunk be senl to E
Si huiulA I Itlri',- as Ihe 'I'.tlUlM I'M
j iPSB ,,ul was signed O. J- Woods, the nunc
iMiS which the expressman said was used
KatfV t by one of the two South Americana
WRITING BJ HILAR
'i ( These men. according to Branii
'''hLsB were known to him first :s A J Fer-
V-jjBM nandez and Joseph Vane.. Branlc
mmkBn received a letter from Fernandez ln
- J'etrolt n December. 1919, and In Julj
kJKJ 1919, was asked to get a Hunk and
HjmH until W'ooas wanted
.ffcfcK f trunk was or.P i .1 : . nt
JnHffl Throtighoni all oi the correspon-
i&Xfill d nee With A. A. Tatum, O J. W oods
matfH and B. Leroy. Branlc declared, the
BHk liandw t iling was the same
ii i EIOIT runt E HI sv.
HH DETROIT, Mich. July 24 The
KHCCs ttunk in which the body of an unl-
HSjHSj dcntlflod woman was found in New
SCCCSf York was received by Detroit police
jKCCCJ I this evening. Shortly after its arrival
kKCCj detectives assigned to the case hur-
T&J tied out n what ihej said wai
KCCCS lead. They refused to divulge its lin-
HCCH port. It Is understood thai (he new
KiS clue came from New York In a long
telephone co Ion be-
li Mb,, tween Detroit und New York pollct
The belief that the murdered o-
SBjjjajHMj might have been Katherine Dan,
HSSSb 20 years old. Canonsburg. Psnn., girl,
I V HajH 1
HSaRlH ' today stated that relatives of tho Dan!
at i had received letters from her w i it -
RndBj ten aftei June 18. The trunk was
tpM ahlpped from Detroit June 10.
BRITISH GIVE FACTS
ON INSULT TO FLAG
f' jlB WASHINGTON, July 24 At the re-
JK quest of ihr- Liern,uda auth&ritles, th
jr Britlth embassy authorized the follow
'iiHft stalomcnt today relative to the re-
SBv, cent alleged to American
flag at Hamilton, Bermuda
: "Recent accounts of alleged insuli
ii ihe American lag al Bermuda have
I mm. been greatly exaggerated, the facts
j Wmt being as follows.
'TJwo drunken -.'ailors began to low
V U r an American fla which was flying
al a hotel In Hamilton, but when Col
,J onel Outcrbridge of (he United SI tea
I Twenty-third ntf,ntry remonstrated
;- ; with them, they desisted and left the
I tlag flj Ing.
1M "They were subsequently arrested
l for drunkenness and their actionfl
' - . Ill were severely censured by the magi:.
trate, who fined them and handed
' m IK them ovei to the naval escort for dls
-H ciplinary action."
MEX. ENVOY TO BRITAIN
f SAYS TRIP WAS SUCCESS
SWJlB LONDON. July 24. Felix F Pala-
r" ; ' , jB Vlclnl, Mexican envoy to Oreat Britain.
Y i France, Belgium and Italy, will have
fLsH mm llCTt 'or raris Sunday. He believes
. JH his mission h is bc n isful and
expressed confidence today that dipio-
agV math- relations between his country
v'ill ancl (-'rca'- Britain would be resumed
MASKED BANDIT j
NEAR YOSEMITE 1
FRESNO, Calif . July 24 A
masked banriit armed 'with a
nfle robbed four automobile I
stages en route to Yosemite na
tional park about 1 o'clock to
'day and obtained $250 in
money, according to ? special
dispatch to die Fresno Rcpub- j
iican from Merced, Calif.
The bandit, who wore a srr.t
I of blue overalls, a miner's shirt I
1 and a white handkerchief for a
mask, stood on a bank overlook
ing the road and at the point of
the rifle compelled one of the j
stage passengers to alight and
pass a hat among the other pas
sengers Each was ordered to
empty his pockets The robber
declined watches and jewels.
-PUCE Tfl NOTIFY
Fair Grounds Favored Over
Nominee's Home Because
; DAYTON. Ohio, July 24 A change
in the place for notification of Govern
tw Cos of his nomination for the presi
;dency by the Democrats was taken up
today by the governor with local Inter
ests. The event may be transferred
'from the candidate's home, Trall3 End,
I five miles outside of Dayton, to the
Montgomery county fair grounds on
the edge ol the ;; Facilities for the
crowds expected August 7 for the noli
fication ceremonies werr the moving
factors in the pioposed change The
fair grounds, besides a grandstand
sealing seeral thousand, haw street
car BervlceMacklng at Trail's End. Thi
.governor also doubts whether the na
tional ampithealre at Trails End
would enable all visitors to hear him A
local arrangements committee is work
ling out details, ?nd after further .uii
Ferehcee with Governor Cox. definite
announcement is expected early nox:
Tho governor today was unable to;
conclude conference With party lead
iers on campaign affairs, but subject
I to occasional arrivals, will begin wcrit
I next Monday on his acceptance speech.;
'Among Trail's End callers today vera
Edward N. Hurley, of Chicago, formei
;chairman or the United States ship 1
ping board, and Henrv L Doherty. of
New York, public utilities and oil op -l
i era l or.
Shipping and Industrial affairs, Oov-
ernor Cox aaid, were discussed with
, Mr Hurley. Data for tho campaign,
the governor said, had been secured
from Mr Hurley, v ho also told him
l that the Democratic situation in Illi- j
inois had improved greatly since the
I Sail Eraucisco convention. Favorable
I reports on conditions in Kentucky
were also received by the governor to
day Crom Senator Beckham, who said:
"1 told the governor that a sweeping
victory In Kentucky was assured. He
promised to maKo several speeches ln i
th" state during the campaign '
ONE WESTERN TRIP
Governor Cox said he was consider
Ing his itinerary frequently and thar i
it now appeared probable that in
Would make only one western trip
spending most ot September in thai
t.-ri Itorj . .mi r touring the central and
eastern States miring August, while!
Franklin 1 Roosevelt, vice presldeu !
tial candidate -a n the west. The gov
ernor said that in October he probabl)
would deliver some addresses In south
ern slates and the remainder In ih
central and astern territory. He said
be plans little personal work in Ohio
In between his visitors today Gov
ernor Cox went back to tho soil" for
a few hours, looking over livestock
and other interests on his forms, which
he has been compelled to neglect. To
morrow he plans to spend quiet h at
tending church and resting. He also
was expecting visits with Senator
Pomerene of Ohio and J. V. Gerard
jof New York, fcimer ambassador to
Declines to Express an Opin
ion About Case of Eugene
i FOR GENEROUS AMNESTY'
Publisher Calls on Candidate
and Expresses Pleasure
MAI'ION. Ohio. Juiy 2-1 Although
I declaring for "generous amnesty for
political prisoners, 1 Senator Harding
declined today to express an opinion i
1 regarding tho case of ESugene Debs,
the Socialist nominee for president.'
who Is serving In the Atlanta peni
! tentlary on conviction of attempting
I to obstruct the draft.
The Republican nominee outlined'
his position in ;x reply to p p. Chris-1
I tensen, presidential candidate of tile!
I Farmer-Labor party, who recently
I telegraphed both Senator Harding andi
I Governor Cox asking that they use,
their Influence to secure executive
clemency for Debs.
"I have jour telegram relating to'
the release from prison Eugene V.
I Debs.' Senuloi" Harding wired "I
li lleve as heartily as you do in free
dom of thought and speei h and press
within tho limitations which guaran-'
t i our liberties, and I can well be-i
lleve we differ little about ihe abuse.-,
of that freedom when the republic is
GENEROUS M 1 sTY.
"I believe In generous amnesty for,
j political prisoners, but this broad pol-i
Icj loc.? not justify a hasty disposi
t tlon of any case before it la consld-j
I ered on Its merits. It is not for me
'now to review a particular case, and!
It Is impossible to utter an opinion
Without such review."
The reply to Mr Chflstensen was'
in. id. In a general clean-up of accum
ulated correspondence which occupied,
Senator Harding's attention all day.j
jA large part of his task was acknovvl-l
edgment of the many messages he luus
received congratulating him on his ac-1
ceptnnce speech. He declared him
self well pleased by ihn response giv
en his speech throughout tho country.!
making particular mention of the
statement by Senator Johnson of Cali
fornia, a former leader of the Pro-1
gresslve party and a prominent figure
among Ike senate Irrocoiu llables In,
the league of nations fight.
Among the few callers during tho
day was former Senator Young, pub-'
llshor of the Des Moines Capital, who
Issued a statement afterward declar
ing that If the P.epubllc.vn partv could i
not elect Harding It could not elect
I am greatly pleased with Senator!
Harding's speech of acceptance," said
the statement, being a newspaper'
man be had the Intuition as regards i
what the publi. had in mind Nobody!
but a newspaperman could have
nought of making that summarv of
his Creed, This was bold and m.inlv.
Ho met every Issue faco to face.'
Late In the afternoon the senator
went with .Mr:- Harding and some
li b nds for a long automobile ride.
K. OF C. GIVE BIG FUND
TO EDUCATE SOLDIERS
KEY YORK, July 2-1 The Knights I
of Columbus have donated $137. 380 to I
the war department to aid In financing'
ihe department s education and recre-'
atlon work ln camps. Wllllom O. Mc-I
Glnley, supreme secretary of the or
ganization, announced tonight. The;
gift represented the Knights share of'
$2,500,000 given to the war depart-1
ment by organisations which partici
pated In the united driv e In Nov ember
In 19 IS for such welfare work for
which there was no appropriation by1
DRY' CANDIDATE WILL BE
NOTIFIED ON AUGUST 11 ,
LINCOLN, Neb.. July 24 Aaron S.
Watkinn, prohibition nominee for the,
presidency will be officially notified of
his nomination August 11 at his home
at Germuntovvn, Ohio. This was de
cided at the final meeting of the na
tional committee here,
CITY BUYS GAS PLANT;
OMAHA RATES JUMP
OMAHA. Neb. July 24. Rates for
gas following purchase of the plant
by the city today were Increased from
$1.26 a thousand feet to $1.35. The
net rate for prompt pavment will bo!
$1 25 Instead of Jl 15.
FORT SMITH. Arkansas. July 24.
It u iv vi,nt..(i ti,.r.- carlv tonight that I
lh Park Spring hotel at Ronton vllle. j
Ark. one of the largest resort hotels
In the slate had been destroyed by
I FANCY PRICE IS J
I PAID FOR DIRT
IN SPUD SACKS
I CHICAGO, July 24. In a re
i port made public, Director R. J.
Poole of the city bureau of
ioocb, state? that consumers
iro paying two cents a pound
; on potatoes for the .dirt found I
in each sack
, Investigation1, he says, show
; ed that befoie reaching a wagon
peddler, potatoes had passed
through the hands of five
1 brokers, with each one making i
, a profit of thirty-five cents a
hundred pounds. Bags contain
ing 18, 25 and 25 pounds of dirt
were opened by his investiga-,
There was no way of deter
mining whether the dirt was
placed there purposely or wo
the result of the soil clinging to
the tubers when sacked.
OF SERIES SET
Heavy Seas Cause Postpone
ment 0i Yesterday's Con
test; Many Disappointed
SANDY HOOK. N. J., July 2-1 Pos
session of the sloop America's fa
mous yachting trophy still lump in ihe
balance tonight, the fifth and deciding
race of the 1)20 regatta between De
fender Resolute and the British chal
lenger Shamrock IV having been
called off today in Ihe fp.ee of a 25-nule
southwester The final race will b3
held Monday If weather permits.
Today's postponement came as a bit
ter surprise to a great holiday crowd
that had gono OiU to the mark at Am
brose channel lightship aboard every
conceivablbe typo of craft. But the
skippers of the shapely racers obvious
ly considered that discretion was tho
better part of vulor. for neither lost
and time in signalling "No" in re
sponse to an inquiry from the com
mil tee boat whether there was any
objection to a postponement
IN HEAVY SEA
Both sloops ht.d worked their way
out through the heavy sea under lif;ht
sails. They were bobbing about like
chips and were heeled over by the
wind unlil their let decks were awash
when the postponement signal sent
them scurrying back to shelter.
Veteran yachtinen thought the rival
skippers might haye taken a chance on
the twenty-five mile wind but lor the
fact that weather forecasts for the aft
ernoon promised sharp squalls which
might have worked Irreparable harm
to one or both of the contenders.
OLD RACE RECALLED
They pointed out that In 1S93 Vigi
lant and Valkyrie raced through a 25
mlle northeaster, although Valkyrie
carried away four spinnakers as fas',
as she could set them.
Today's was the second postpone
ment because of heavy weather in the
history of contests for the America's
cup The first was In 1903 when
Shamrock 111 objected to racing ln a
Reliance was willing to make the
All other postponements have been
duo to lack of wind
Monday's race will be run over the
course that had been set for today
fifteen-mile beat to windward and a
fifteen mile run before the wind.
In tho five actual starts to dale, ono
of which ended In "no race" because of
Insufficient breeze to take either con
t Elder around the course in sLx hours.
Resolute has shown a marked supe
riority In windward work.
She had taken a commanding lead
ln the fifteen mile windward beat of
tho first race Thursday, Jul 1G; when
an accident to her rigging forced her
to concede Shamrock's victory The
second meet last Saturday, ended in
"no race" and Shamrock IV's second
victory was won last Tuesday over a
triangular courso on which Resolute
was robbed of a windward leg by a
tdilft in the winds. In the third race,
(Continued ou l'ago Seven.) I
U. S. AIDS POLES
Administration Conceals Huge
Transaction Salt Lake Can
didate i ells Harding
DANIELS REFUSES TO
GIVE FACTS, HE SAYS
Christensen Gives Figures and
Amounts in Telegram Urg
SALT LAKE. July 24 Parley P.
' Christensen. Farmer-Labor candidate
' for president, tonight disclosed what
I ho said were 'secret relations" be-
tween the United States and Poland
whereby many millions of dollar.-,
worth of war material had been de
livered to Poland This material, h
Said, was delivered to Poland for use
against the Russian soviet govern
ment, ln exchange for long-term Po
lish notes hearing ii per cent inter
est. The statements were made by Mr.
I On Istcnsen In a telegiam to Senator
I llrfldihg. Republican presidential
j nominee, calling on him to 'emplo
your powerful position to acquaint the
i ountry with the immensely grave
iu.sulllitie,s to America of a contain
I atlon of tho administration's Polinh
. Russian policy He was encouraged
I to make the request, ho said, by a
I statement recently printed ln a .sew
I York newspaper, quoting the senator
i as saying, "It 'is no buslnsaS of ours
what form of government the Russian
T! l.l.t.R W K HAKlUNt.
Tho telegram. In part, follows:
You are undoubtedly aware that
the administration has concealed from
the people the facts of the Ifflltti
I financial loans to Poland and knovvl
I edge of Its delivery of huge war
I .-tores to the Polish armies. If you
aro not, 1 cum inform you lhat tho
war department has provided the
armies carrvlng ou an offensive war
fare ug.ilnst Russia with -LbOU freight
cars 8,5QO;000 pounds of corned beef,
I 5,ouo.uuo pounds of oleomargarine
I and I53.000.oijo worth of miscellan-
eous military equipment The
navy department has likewise deliv
ered to Poland large quantities of
in iterials for use In the Polish attack
on Russia, Insolent refusal by Secre
tary Daniels to divulge a word or fact
have greeted requests f.r Information
as to these transactions
'The Polish legation at Washington
has audaciously demanded a state
ment of American moral support ol
the Polish position, and the exten
sion of furihei credits Is imminent.
according to the dlspatehs
Ml ST m;i TROOPS.
In Ihe event of a general European
Imperialist alliance behind Poland
I and against the Russian government,
this republic, involved as It already
la and more dc-epls Involved as the
'administration obviously Intends It to
! be in the fate of the Polish Imperial
ist adventure mu.-i needs faco the
I question of transporting an American
I arm) to bo slaughtered in a merciless
land insane eastern European conflict
, If you mean what you said
I about the right of tho Russian people
i to choose their own government. I
' would ask vou to exert your publli. in-
i fluence, as l will exert my own. to
I compel the administration to reveal
i the full extent of its financial rela-
lions with the government of Poland
, and to reply to lhat government's de
j mand for an expression of an Amerl-
can moral support with a statement
j Ini Itlng the Poles and all other bcl-
hgercnts asking our sympathy to re
j turn to their proper boundaries and
I calling upon them to restore ut once
the peace of Europe."
DEPUTY SHERIFFS ON
TRAIL OF MURDERER
MISSOULA, Mont., July 24 Deputy
sheriffs today were pursuing N . J.
Perkins, farmer employed In the In
dian service, wanted for the shooting
of Major Theodoro Slmrpe, agent, ln
charge of the Flathead Indian reser
vation, according to reports received
here. Sharps was shot at Ravalli.
Mont,, today and died one hour later.
Missoula police were advised that af
i r the Shooting Perkins defied resi
dents of tho town and later left In I
MINERS ASK REVISION
OF PRESENT WAGE SCALE
DES MOINES. Ia., July 24. A for-
mal request for a. Joint conference to
consider revision of the wage scale for
bituminous miners in Iowa Is contain-1
ed In a letter written tod by J C.
Lewis, president of district 13. United
Mine Workers' Of America to D. C.
Cushing president of the Iowa Coal
operators association. 1
pRINCE VICTOR NAPO
LEON', new head of the Na
poleon family, v lm is heir to the i
ten million dollar estate of the j
late Empress Eugenie at Kara- '
borough. England. The lower j
picture is of his wife.
W V v. . J
( ' - '
After Three Nights of Rioting
City Prepares for Possible
BELFAST. July 2 1 i By thf Asso
ciated Press.) Belfast spent this Sat
urday night, which was considered the
i moat critical one in tho present crisis,
'in inquests on the victims of three
nights of rioting. In burying her dead
ami, in some afiected districts. In pre
! paring for another night of disorder
I The funerals of six of the victims
passed wiihout untoward vent This
I was due to the common sense attitude
I of all concerned. While crowds turn
ed out. there was no display of flags
j oi other emblems and the police and
military kept discreetly in the back
STKJEl Ts I IM.li.
From the residences of the victims
to Milltown cemetery, the streets were
imed with people ami the atmosphere
jwas charged with tension, but Uu-
spark which might set the city ablaze
.:i.s not forthcoming! Local branches
'of the Toiled Irish league and the
; Irish Nationalists veterans a&sociallens
tcok i prominent jiai t
The funeral ol Mrs. Noade. only
woman victim, wus marked by the
pttendance of a hundred women, while
la couple of hundred young men cs
c oite.l the procession.
inquests on eleven of the victims
produced no new details and were ad
journed without verdicts.
I'LAt.s DI8P1 t ED.
Virtually every house and shop In
the section which suffered most se
verely from the stone throwers and
looters prominently displayed Union
jucks as evidence of the occupants'
loyalty. Kven St Michael's ehapel,
which Wajl attacked Thursday night,
lud flaqs draped over the gatts behind
which ttood soldiers with fixed bayo
nets, In a few side streets where Catho
lics are predominant, no flugs were
flying hut the streets were protected
bv the military who had thrown big
wire entanglements across them to
prevent the rival parties from coming
to close quarters. ln other streets
children were found gathering Stones
Into heaps as ammunition fur their
elders should the anticipated clash
occur There Is hardly u saloon In
tact and those which escaped tho loot
ers show- signs "Sold out" so that In
this district the authorities havs not
much trouble to fear
troops opi. ri hi:.
BELFAST, Jul) 24 Sniping was re
sumed in the Kashmir street area at
3 o'clock this morning, one men be
ing wounded Many arrests have been
made and further news from tho dls
turbances in the Newl ornai da road dis
trict shows a lotnl of ten wounded by
a volley fired f.otu an armored car
to disperse a crov. d which refused lo
(Continued ou page eight.) 1
TO RAPID FLIGH1
Several Policemen and Troop- I
ers Injured in Quelling
BECAUSE OF TROUBLE
Ringleaders Scream Long Aft
er They Are Locked Up in
BEDFORD. NEW YORK,
July 4. Inmates of the state
i reformatory for women en
I gaged in a serious race riot
I to-day which started in the t
laundry and quicldy spread to
all cottages at the institution.
Hot flat irons used by the
negro girls during the fight in
1 the laundry, forced their op
ponents to flee, but the battle
was renewed on the lawn
whdn scores of white inmates
joined the fray. The laundry
About 1 50 girls took part. j
The negroes were out number- j
ed five to one but they held
off their opponents with j
knives and flat irons. The
disturbance was quelled by
state troopers and Bedford I
Three Girls Escape fl
Th ree girls escaped from I
j the reformatory to-night. A 11
fourth, who escaped during
the riot, was caught at Mount
! Kisco and brought back here.
Several policemen and
troopers were injured slightly
while quelling the disturbance.
One was bitten by a girl.
About a dozen girls were cut
and bruised. The ringleaders
of the riot and about seventy
participants were locked in
the prison building where thev
continued screaming and
shouting for some time.
Miss Florence Jones, super
intendent, resigned to-night
as a result of the trouble.
Rev. Thomas Kelley, former
chaplain, assisted the police in
'quieting the rioters.
"Some of the girls got the
impression they could do just
ias they pleased," said Rev.
Kelley. "One girl said they
could get away with murder."
BOLSHEVIKI THREATEN TO
OVERRUN ALL EUROPE
j BUDAPEST, Job- 22. (By the As-
, sedated Press) "A new earlhkuake H
1 In the form of Bolshevik Invasion is H
threatening Europe," Count Paul H
l'eiekj said In the national assembly B
I w hich was convened today to hear H
thi statement of the new government 1
I of which the count is premier. "The H
j red offensive, the boycott and Bella 1
' Kun's est ape Indicate the red's scheme H
to overrun Europe. VVo hold the Au- H
Btrlan government responsible for the
boycott and also for the escape of the
I commissaries H
"Hungary regards herself as tho
fortress of the west against the Bus-
Islans, If Poland is doomed to fall. J
the number of Christian democrac:-
will be defended by tho Magyars. We
I want peace With our neighbors and are
'therefore accepting gratefully France's i
loffer to act as Intermediary
"If the territorial clauses of the
j peace treaty were revived." continued
'tho premier, "there would be a chance
jof economic agreemnt lading to the
reconstruction of eastern Europe."
ITAIT NS ATTACKED
LONDON, July 14. Insurgent Al-
banians numbering about 4.000 attack
ed the Itjilians yesterday on a front
of ten kilometers between Clakoolnert
and the Castle of Canlna but were
driven back by counter-attacks,' ac
cording to a semi-official statement a-s
reported by Router's correspondent at
Home. The Albanian casualties Includ
ed seventy dead.
COMPLETED SHIP LAUNCHED
GLOUCESTER. X. J , July 24. The
12.600 ton combination passenger and
cargo carrier, James Otis was launch- LWM
Kiclovvlsp at the Puscy and Jones -9M
j shipyard today. The vessel is fully j