Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 6, 1920.
Petitioners Complained That
Money Was Spent Only
$20,000 IS SPENT
State Highway Board Makes
an Appeal For Its
Late this afternoon Judge 'Rowland
dissolved the district, Ernest Drake
was appointed trustee of 'property.
A motion to dissolve the Midway
Special Road District was heard today
in the County Court by Judge J. T.
The petitioners said that when the
bonds were voted it was understood
that the money was to be spent on
all the roads in the district. So far
thf monev has been scent only on the
.Midway gravel road. The petitioners
also say that they understood tnai a
tax of 10 cents an acre was to be
levied to pay the bonds but. instead,
the taxes have been much more than
thaL Over twenty thousand dollars
hate been spent in the district and
the petitioners say that the roads are
in no better condition now than they
were two years ago when the bunds
The Midway Special District was in
corporated under an act of the State
Legislature guaranteeing to spnd in
each district as mush money as they
raised by the bond Issue. An eigh
teen thousand dollar bond issue was
oted on November 5. 1917. The state
then gave the district an equal
amount and according to the petition
ers, this money was spent on the
That the dirt roads were neglected
is the main reason that the farmers
went the district dissolved. A ma
jority of the land owners are required
to sign the petition. Signatures rep
resenting 14,000 acres, of the 18,000
"in the district, have been obtained.
A letter from the State Highway
Commission was read by the county
clerk advising that the district be not
dis-ineorperated. The letter also ad
Aised the district that if they -would
raise another $5,000 for the road's and
would join the federal project they
would be given an additional $14,000.
- W. A. A. ELECTS DELEGATE J
Anna Maher to Represent 31. U. Worn
en Athletes Here March 19-20.
Miss Anna Maher was elected del
egate from the' Unlversitl Women's
.Athletic Association to the convention
of the Athletic Conference of Ameri
ca College Women at a meeting of
the association yesterday afternoon.
The convention will be" held in Co
lumbia. Miss Maher will represent the asso
ciation at the closed meetings. The
public will be invited to the open
meetings. The date of the convention
has been changed to March 19 and
Miss Helen Gath gave the members
of the association some pointers on
the conference. She told of the re
sponsibilities of the convention dele
gates and of the importance of every
member's ecquainting herself with the
previous workings of the conference.
A feature of the meeting was an
impromptu debate on the question,
"Resolved that membership in the as
sociation be on the po.int basis." The
judges reported in favor of the affirm
ative. Miss Reah Alper was given charge
of placing posters of each meeting.
It was announced that snapshot pic
tures for the Savitar were wanted.
MRS. POLLOCK BURIED TODAY
Pallbearers Fraternity and Sorority
Associates of Family.
The funeral of Mrs. Margaret N.
Pollock, who died yesterday morning,
was held at her home, 305 College
avenue, at 3 'o'clock this afternoon.
The Rev. T. W. Young of the First
Baptist Church and the Rev James D
Randolph of the Broadway Methodist
Church conducted the services.
The active pallbearers were: D. W.
Chittenden. Ray E. Miller, Harry Bar
lowe, Charles Bwn,.W. T. Angle,
Garrett Barnhart, and Tom Moore.
The honorary pallbearers were: Al
lene Richardson. Mildred (Henderson,
Mildred Minor, Jean Catron, Edythe
Cornelius, and Velma Barnes.
S. E. EVEKLY, 64, DIES
Uody Will Be Sent to Keytesville for
IS E. Everly. 64 years old, died to
day at his home 718 Missouri avenue.
He was a Confederate soldier The
body will be sent to Keytesville for
Mrs. Henrietta Barnes Dies.
Mrs. Henrietta Barnes died of pneu
monia at her home in Sturgeon, last
Tuesday morning; She was born In
Boone County May 17. 1861. She is
survived by three daughters. Misses
Lavonia. Estelle and Blanche Barnes;
two sisters, Mrs. T. H. Barnes and
Mrs. E. E. Pugh of near Sturgeon;
and three brothers.
For Columbia and Vlrrolty: Mostly
cloudy tonight aad Saturday, not much
chance In temperature, loweat tonight SS
rVr Missouri: Mostly cloudy tonight and
Saturday; not much change In temperature.
Shipper' Forecsut: Within a radius of
jui utiles of Columbia the lowest tempera
ture il urine the next 30 hours will he
iUout HO west; 20 north; 32 east, and 32
Not much change has occurred In the at
mospheric pressure distribution or state
of the wejtlier anywhere west of the Ap
pal irhl.in Mountains, overcast olies pre
Tilllna with only Iglht and scattered pre
cipitation. The North Atlantic coajct Is
dominated by quite -a severe storm, nhlch
is central Jimt off New York. It is the
ana ilisturlKincc that has been off the
South Atlantic coast for the post fen
ilnyx. At 7 n. art. this morning an off
shore gtile with heavy snow wa In prog
ress from Maryland to New England.
There is no severe cold in sight.
The Missouri highways ore oomenbat
xllpiery. Mostly cloudy weather will pre
vail during the next 38 hours, although
the nun may obow himself for a While
The hlghcflt temperature In Columbia
yestenlny was 37; and the lowest last
night was 38. Precipitation 000. A year
ngo Yesterday the highest temperature
was 30 and the lowest waa 30, Precipita
tion 0 00. Sun rose today 7:11 a. m. Snn
S:3fi p. m. Moon rises 8:34 p. m.
James A. Rees and Mrs. J.
W. Rice-Succumb to Dis
ease Here. -
Influenza and pneumonia has claim
ed two more persons in OolumWa.
James A. Rees died at his home,
1510 Mores boulevard, last night of
pneumonia following an attack cf in
fluenza. He is survived by a T..'dow,
eleien children and seven brothers
and sisters. -Mr. Rees was born at
Renick but has lived in Columbia with
his mother, Mrs. Ann Rees, during the
last thirty-four years. He was 47
Besides his wife, Mrs. Annie Rees,
there survive him his children, the
oldest of which, Eugene, is 27 years
old. Others are General Rees, who
came home. from Columbus, Miss., to
ibe at the funeral; Roy, Mrs. Charles
Timerman, 'Mis. Ben Cummings, J.
A. Rees, Jr., Albert, Howard, C. M.
Rees, Anna Barbara and Bertha May.
His two brothers, Thomas and Albert
are here. His sisters are Mrs. W. R.
Boswell, Mrs. W. E. Belden, Mrs. Rob
ert Walters, "Mrs. Prank Ballenger,
all of Columbia, and Mrs. Anna Wal
ters of Hamilton City, Cal. Mrs. Wal
ters will not come here for the funeral,--
Mrs-. Ann Rees of 1610 Mores
boulevard is his mother.
Six of Mr. Rees' near relatives in
Columbia have influenza or pneumo
nia and will not be able to attend the
burial in the Columbia Cemetery.
They are his wife and the five young
est children. Funeral services will
be held tomorrow at the home of Mr.
Rees' mother. The Rev. James D.
Randolph will preach the sermon.
Mrs. John AV. Rice of Cornning,
Ark., died of influenza at the home of
G. L. Rice, 307 Lynn "street, last night
She is survived by five children. Fu
neral services will be held tomorrow
afternoon at 1 o'clock at 307 Iynn
street. The body will be sent to Sil
ver Creek, Ark., for burial.
"The influenza epidemic in Colum
bia is still on the decline," said Dean
Guy L. Noyes this morning. "The
number admitted to Parker Memorial
Hospital now averages about five or
six a day."
Chu Ifsao, Meryl White, Glenola
Doud and Leslie Woods were admitted
to the hospital this morning. Chester
Robbins, jDayle Pike, Willis Murray,
Clarence Edwards, Marie Hardan,
Gertrude Stormont and Hugh P. Mulr
were discharged yesterday. Edward
Xortdurft, who is seriously ill with
pneumonia, is the only student in a
A. E. F. STILL IX EUROPE
Secretary Baler Reports 1300 TJ. S.
Soldiers on Foreign SoH.
By United Free.
.WASHINGTON, Feb. 6. Thirteen
thousand, six liundred U. S. troops are
still overseas: 600 in Siberia; 13,000
in Europe, Secretary Baker told the
House foreign affairs- committee to
day. He denied that American troops
were beseiged by, General Kolchak's
forces In Vladivostok.
GOVERNMENT TO AID KANSAS
Will Lend Hospital Facilities for
Fighting Influenza 'Epidemic
I5y United Tress.
wAcmvTrv n n fk r Th
Senate today passed a resolution au
thorizing the War Department to lend
to Kansas state authorities all avail
able army hospital facilities for use
in fighting the influenza epidemic.
Mines Revises "Final Word."
By United Psssa.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6. Railroad
Director Hlnes "final word" to rail
road workers' wage demand will be
revised and Drobably will he sub
mitted to the workers' representatives
Rleger Oat For Congress.
By United Frew.
ma vvrrtAL. Mo.. Feb. 6. Lieut-Col.
James E. Rieger of Klrksville has an
.... his randidacr for the Demo
cratic nomination for Congress in the
PEACE TREATY FIGHT
Lodge Expects Filibuster
When Debate on Pact
TO DELAY PASSAGE
Are Planning to Prevent
By United Press.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6. Republi
can bitter-enders in the Senate will
meet tomorrow to decide how best to
launch the attack by which they hope
lo again prevent ratification, of the
Ten senators favoring ratification
met yesterday to determine their
course when the treaty is called up
in the Senate at 11 o'clock, Monday
morning, hut they were unable to
Senator Lodge expects tho Irrecon
cilables to attend a filibuster Monday
whpn he moves to suspend the rules
and proceed with cousideratlon'of the
treaty. Under the rules senators can
la'U endlessly on this molior.
Some irreconcilables are" urging
that an ultimatum be sened on Sen
ator Lodge threatening to tie up" the
treaty, indefinitely, unless he agrees
that no effort will be made to limit
debate on the treaty itself.
French Agree With Grey on Treaty.
iPARIS. Feb. 6. J. J. Jusserand.
French ambassador to the United
States, has already carried out "pru
dently" instructions given him to ad
vise the American government that
France's attitude toward the Ameri
can senate's position on the Peace
Treaty is similar to that expressed by
Viscount Grey in his letter Jo the Lon
don Times, according to the Echo de
SEWER SYSTEM PLANS PROGRESS
Congestion Now In Vicinity of Can
puses Says, McCanstland.
Plans for the neV sewer system
are progressing as rapidlyNas could
be expected, according to E. J.. Mc
Caustland, who has charge of the
work. The new plan covers territory
beyond the present city limits and
makes allowance for the expansion of
the city in the next twenty yean.
"Congestion in-different partsoV the
city must be carefully considered. At
present the greatest congestion oc
curs in the vicinity of the University
campuses and the womens colleges,"
Dean McCaustland said this morning.
Great care must be taken in the
present enumeration of the popula
tion of the city, he believes, as the
future success of the sewer system
depends upon the present plans.
MRS. HARSHE TO THE THIRD
Columbian Will Attend Political ETent
at Excelsior Springs.
Mrs. W. E. Harshe will go to Excel
sior Springs tomorrow morning to at
tend the Democratic rally, at which
Alexander M. Dockery, assistant postmaster-general
and former governor
of Missouri, Joshua W. Alexander,
secretary of commerce, Champ Clark
and other prominent Democrats will
speak in the interests of Captain J. L.
Milligan, the Democratic candidate
Mrs. Harshe goes to Excelsior
Springs upon the invitation of Mrs. J.
W. McKnight, the state chairman of
Democratic women. Following the
meeting she will make a tour of the
Third District with Mrs. McKnight,
speaking and helping to organize the
women cf the district.
"HIGH PRICES NOT JUSTIFIED"
Statistician Says Causes Hare Ceased
4y United Press.
CHICAGO, Feb. 6. The constant in
crease in prices of commodities is en
tirely unjustified by the economic con
ditions, J. S. Carney, statistician for
A. O. Slaughter & Co., bankers, said
"The fundamental causes which
were instrumental "in creating high
prices have in many Instances ceased
to exist," Carney said. "Recent de
velopments, in fact, unmistakably
show a trend toward deflation in val
ues. MORE PAT TO ARMY AND NAVY
Officers to Get 10 Per Cent and En
listed Men SO Per Cent
Pay "Increases for officers and men
of the army, navy, marine corps, coast
guard and public health service aggre
gating 59 M: million dollars for the
next year are provided in a House
bill passed this week by the Senate
Commissioned officers will receive an
advance of 10 per cent, and enlisted
men above the rank of private will
receive an increase of 20 per cent.
Mrs. McHarg's Funeral Tomorrow.
The funeral of Mrs. Arch McHarg.
who died yesterday morning, will be
held at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning
at her home on North Eight street.
The Reverend R. B. Evans of Wilkes
Boulevard Methodist Church will con
duct the services
TIDAL BLIZZARD IS
Surface Lines Tied Up and
Suburbs Cut Off by
COAL MAY GIVE OUT
Damage on North Atlantic
Coast May Run Into Mil
lions of Dollars.
The Atlantic coast from New Eng
land to Virginia Is being swept by a
severe gale of wind, rain and snow.
New York and Boston were cut off
from many suburbs by failure of
New York surface and elevated car
lines were almost paralyzed. Street
traffic was demoralized.
New York is threatened with a se
rious coal shortage unless a way is
found to move in a normal supply.
Constant requests by wireless were
received from vessels at sea buffeted
by the gale asking for their compass
points. High tides on the coasts Jn-
proflRPf! tRp TriPTinnA ThA laraav pnne't
Land seas side resorts were heavily
damaged. .The damage is estimated
at more thai! $1,000,000.
The weather bureau predicts more
snow and little likelihood that the
storm will abate before Saturday.
Br United Frets.
NEW YORK, Feb. 6. Paralysis of
surface transportation in New York
was complete today. Suburban cities
were in many cases completely cut
off from New York and ferries were
operating with great risk in the
heavy ice flows in the Hudson River.
It was feared that another high tide
would be driven in before the bliz
zard which has been raging for the
last forty-eight hours ends, causing
evefc greater damage than that
caused by yesterday's tide.
The unusually high tides caused by
the storm have brought damage be
lieved to run into the millions of dol
lars along the whole North Atlantic
Fear of a coal shortage in the city
of New York today added to the ter
ror of the storm. Six vessels were
reported, caught fast In the ice.
By United Prest.
'nrAawrwriTnv Vph -fi -i-Th hli-
zard which is now gripping the east
ern states must be endured until Sat
urday night, officials at the United
States weather bureau said today. The
storm is expected to blow Itself into
the Atlantic Ocean Sunday morning.
No records have yet been broken
in spite of the heavy snows and se
vere cold reported at many points
along the coast.
A Liner Ashore.
By United Press.
wuw YnRK. Feb. 6. The shore
wireless station received a wireless
from the Old Dominion liner, Prin
cess Anne, with 104 passengers on
board, which Is ashore on Rockaway
Shoals, stating that she is gradually
filling with water and asking for tugs
to relieve the passengers. Tugs were
reported to have left the army base
at South Brooklyn to relieve the Prin
cess Anne before the wireless was
SIMS MAY ANSWER DANIELS
Is Glren Opportunity to Clear Himself
f T.aiM Admiral" Charges.
rif nutted Press.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. 6. Rear
Admiral William S. Sims will be glr
en a chance to clear himself of charg
es that he Is a "land admiral," mane
by Secretary Danjels in his testimony
before the Naval Affairs Subcommit
tee which is investigating naval dec
fhdirmon uTaIp. said todar that me
Iplanned to give Admiral Sims aa op
portunity to answer Daniels, wno ae
clared before the committee that Sims
had "Insulted the navy" when he de
clared that Its morale had toeea "shot
to pieces" by Inequalities In naval
TRADE RESUMPTION IMPOSSIBLE
Soviet Control Barrier to Foreign
Trade, Is Learned.
By United Press.
PARIS, Feb. 6. The Council of Am
bassadors has decided that resump
tion of trade with soviet Russia
through cooperative societies Is now
(practically impossible because of the
soviet government's control of the co
operatives. It was learned today.
The Allies' decision to resume trade
with Russia was announced by the old
Supreme Council several weeks ago,
but no definite steps were taken.
The council, at its meeting today,
did not take any acount upon Ger
many's attitude in protecting upon the
delivery of the German war guilty.
Student Heme.Beard to Meet
Luke Hart of St. Louis, W. J. Meyer
of Hannibal, "John Franken of Mar
shall and John Tehaji of Columbia,
who compose the committee of the
Knights of Columbus Student Home,
will hold a meeting here Saturday and
HIS FIRST FLOWERS
He was much younger than his
classmates In the University this
student who lay In a smooth,
white cot In Parker Memorial
Hospital. It's a long way from
Columbia to the home folks when
you're sick. More than one week
stretched out before his recovery
was in sight. Even a boy who
served in France would feel blue
under like circumstances.
"Flowers," said the smiling
nurse, offering him a long, slim
box. "Flowers?"' he queried in a
puzzled voice. "Why, they're the
first flowers I ever got in my life."
The box remained unopened until
he had wiped away a few tears.
Then he smiled at the names of
some of his classmates on (he
NO PANIC IN SIGHT, HE SAYS
Prof. II. G. Brown Discusses Present
No panic is in sight because of the
falling of the rate of exchange, for
since back In the 80's It has fluctuat
ed, but not so sharply, Is the opin
ion of Prof. H. G. Brown, chairman
of the department of economics. He
says there may be a crisis due to lack
of employment, but this is far from a
"The effect on prices will be the
outgrowth of Its effect on exportation
and Importation of goods and the ten
dency of the falling exchange will
be to discourage the exportation,"
said' Mr. Brown. Here is where the
high cost of living will be affected he
thinks, because goods will not be ex
nnrted to any marked degree and
home consumption must be depended
He gives as the reason ror tno ces
sation of exportation that the one, who
sells goods, say to England, gets his
pay with a London draft. The low-
.. ,. U r nmlnn llmft. the
er tne price ui me iu .
less money he gets and he cannot af
tA m p!I unless he raises his price.
If he raises his price the people at
the other end will not buy.
"On the other nana, sum ...
Brown, "this conuiuuu ,. o--our
importation of goods. We pay for
English goods largely with London
drafts These drafts are cheap and
we can buy goods cheaply." He thinks
a diminished exportation of goods may
somewhat mitigate the high cost of
living, but does not look for anything
to happen in the way oi suuuc. .
ductlons. "The most effective way to reduce
-h cost of living is a - sharpJ
the high cost of living s -,
.,ii in bank credit and Fed
eral Reserve notes, caused by higher
discount rates, but this might result
in a business depression." said Mr.
He believes the Ideal program to
prevent both inflation and contraction
would be the adoption of some scheme
for stabilizing the dollar such as Is
urged by Professor Irving Fisher.
This has been suggested In similar
form by Simon Newcomb, Alfred Rus
set Wallace, Aneurln Williams, M. P.
and Woodrow Wilson.
SCOUTS PLAN WORK F0R YEAR
W. A. Albrecht, Percy Werner and
Leonard Baseman Elected Master.
The Boy Scouts of Columbia reor-
i, --ana discussed plans for the
year at a meeting last night. Scout
..fo ehnsen were: W. A. Albrecht
for Troop 1, Percy Werner for Troop
- and Prof. Leonard Haseman and
Frank Belden, scout master and assist
ant, for Troop 4. Troops s"""
still without regular scout masters,
but will be supplied with substitutes
by Prof. 0. R. Johnson, scout commis
sioner, who will take charge of Troop
Twenty scouts were chosen to dis
tribute hand bills Saturday for the
tducattanai campaign. The Campflre
girls will cover West Mount and West
Wood with these' bills, leaving the
rest of the town to the scouts.
There are 122 Boy Scouts here. In
cluding the sixteen colored scouts In
Troop A. Professor Johnson says that
the boys are already looking forward
to the -,ummer camping trip and that
the recent spring-like weather has
made them anxious to get busy on
something. All the troops were rep
resented, but, due to the Influenza,
only twenty-five scouts were able to
E. 3. MEYERS DIES
St. Charles MaB Was Father of Boone
E. J. Meyers, 70 years old, died at
St. Charles, Mo, Tuesday. He was
the father of O. D. Meyers who lives
east of Columbia. Mr. Meyers re
ceived word of his father's illness
Tuesday His father died before he
could reach St. Charles. r
IRKTC8K RETAKEN BY CZECHS
Siberian CHy Falls Again Into Hands
By Catted Fresa.
LONDON, Feb. 6. Irktusk has been
retaken by the Czech forces In Si
beria, according to a dispatch to the
Dally Mall today.
W. A. Tarr UaaUe to Meet Classes.
W. A. Tarr of the geology depart
ment of the University Is unable to
meet his classes feecaase of influenza.
ALLIES AGAIN TO ASK
HOLLAND FOR KAISER
A Note to That Effect Is in
the Hands of British for
HE MAY BE EXILED
Cabinet Members Think Res
toration of German Mon
Br United Press.
LONDON. Feb. 6.The Allied re
Py -to the Dutch note, refusing
ditlon of the former kaiser, will be
a reappHcation of the original de!
mand that he be delivered to them
or trial, it was stated en good author
ity here today. w
JJ'"01! which as drafted in
fwi'l33 ee" submI"ed to Premier
Llojd George and the cabinet for their
The outstanding features or the A!
led communication, according to au
horitat hre officials. Is a rebutta, of
the Dutch legal arguments against
extradition. The note is said to con
ain Information and arguments as
to why extradition Is desirable and
The second section, it was intimat
ed, offers the alternative, should Hol-
w Me!rV SUbmIt ,0 "tradition,
that Holland must remove the former
kaiser to some place where it will
be impossible for him to return to
Members of the British cabinet and
the French government, it Is said, con
sider restoration of the monarchy in
Germany a possibility if the former
kaiser has the sufficient "backbone "
There 'is no threat of economic
blockade against Holland in the note
It was said. '
Surrender of Guilty Is Revenge.
y United Press.
LONDON, Feb. 6.-The Allied de
mand for the surrender of the Ger-
man alleged "war guilty" is an act
of revenge worse than that of Shy
lock. Gustave Noske. minister of de
fense in the Ebert government, la
quoted as saying in an interview 'ca
bled to the London Mall today.
"Surrender of the accused Germans'
is practically impossible," the corres
pondent quotes Noske as asaerfln?
- Even - lf heaccused men were"ai"
rcsiea, crowas or Germans would not
allow their train to cross the frontier.
I would not order them shot by our
Commenting on the Allied demands
to Germany for surrender of the war
criminals, British officials said that
it was the unanimous view point of
the Ailed leaders that force should be
used If necessary to force the surren
der of the Germans.
This was considered necessary, It
was said, because the demand offers
a real test of Germany's intention
toward observing the Versailles
treaty. The Allies consider It a prece
dent which will determine the future
German attitude toward the terms of
the pact. Surrender of the war guil
ty is necessary to uphold future In
ternational law in wars, it fas said.
TEACHERS MEET IN CENTRALIA
R. II. Emberson Goes io Discuss
Boys' and Girls' CInbs.
R. 51. Emberson, state Boys' and
Girls' Club leader, will gb to Centra- '
Ha tomorrow mornng to discuss. In
a' joint meeting of the teachers of Aud-
rain and Boone counties, the organ
ization of the Boys' and Girls' clubs.
The meeting was called in Centralla
to accommodate the teachers ia the
north of Boone County and the west
of Audrain County. The program will
iLclude the discussion of the organ
ization of the teachers, the improve
ment of the meal schools and the
Boys' and Girls' Club work.
The question of teachers' organiza
tions will be taken up. Charles'
E. Northcutt, county superintendent
of schools and E. M. Carter, sec
retary of the State Teachers' Associa
tion, will also attend the meeting. ;
NEAR-EAST RELIEF WORK BEGUN
Group Sstem Will Be Used In Co-'
' Iambw Campaign.
Local work in the nation-wide
Near-East Relief Campaign has begun:
The Boone County organization is
complete. The clerks of rural school
districts are clerks of the campaign.1
They have been asked to raise an av
erage of L25 per student
In Columbia the campaign will he
carried 'on by the group method andj
a committee of each group will be re-
8pouiuie lur lis ursamzuuuu. near
East Relief Day is next Sunday.
Amos Hicks Dies la St Loais.
Amos Hicks, for many years a resi
dent of Boone County, died of pneu
monia in St Louis Friday, January,
30. Mr. Hicks was 58 years old. He
is survived by three sons, Henry R.
Hicks, of Denver, J. W. and W. O."
Hicks o't St Louis; one daughter. Mat
tie D. McAllister of 5Iarshalltown, la.;',
two sisters, Mrs, Harriet Johnson of:
Kansas City and Mrs..Ju!Ja Curtis of,
Sturgeon; and one brother, Louisa
Schooling, of Sturgeon., .
. , ArtJ 5. Fv&2j