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Exclusive Photos From Great War Front at W arsaw (Copyright, '•IS, by the Newspaper Enterpi <se Association.) (By Special Arrangement with *he Kurjer Polski, Leading Polish Paper of Warsaw > * $ * 4 \ 0» % »e \ "'sßl* ■' 1 *'.-V **r L a- j fJr L ■>* iH’j/'? S||K.4 S* * mmbL+A&> *j£. 1 W r / fa •>• wF "ftvir" v ' #r “ r r \gj3mr IslH — Wives and mother* of Polish soldiers malting to collest the soldier-pay of husbands and sons at the front at Warsaw headquarter*. They are destitute. An off-cer Investigate* each case and money and help is given In the proportion required. '. ;w German prisoners of war being carted into Warsaw under guard of Russian soldiers. I Polish Red Cross Hospital in Warsaw. The two patients in the foreground are Russian officers. The doctors and nurses are Polish. jßmi ~ '' ■ - Wreoked home of wealthy lardlord at Rokitno, eight miles from Warsaw. Picture was taken three days after dee ’ • pr ate uattie between Oerm«m»and Russians. TIES WIFE IN CELLAR. THEN TAKES POISON, FJQNNVILL.E, Mich , Jnn. T —Capt James Campbell, who lives near l. Douglas killed himself by taking four ' ounces of poison He had previously tied his wife In the cellar threatening her life and left her to prepare for her execution. Driven and« rate by ! fear, she was able to loosen heixel' and escape to a neighbor's home. ) number of men went to the house Within a few minutes and found k Campbell dead, with the poison bottle in his hand. SENATOR MIRTHA OPPOSES HELME L LANSIN’G. Mich, Jan 7 Sfa*e p Senator James A. Muitha . Democrat leader In the senate and chairman of the executive relations eommitiee of body, hi* conflimed the rumor current here that he would oppose the confirmation of the Democrat and food commissioner, Janies Melme. of Adrian. IMasrS XV. Marrta. ••lied Sintra rum. * ptiatf-r la Perl llurna. ka» •ml a [ Uit.« of rsslMmatn*n i" <• • *»<p Mr. Harris r»n at aa« and * * V ernuirnt 'oideer for mar > '•••’* u JuOa« Tuttle has n«t «>*•< !«!*-■ • f a# will appoint to all U * >*>.41.0 TALK “DRY” JUNKET FOR LEGISLATURE THIS YEAR I -AN BFN (J Mich, Jan 7 \ ‘'dry" 1< gfslntlvc junket thia acssion, )g tiic talk tomglit a nong several uietn •err. us i*o h hoUf-ce xtiij lotlav there v. rc nt '»?a-t two conferences licld In witicji the matlcr w.n tllsciissud. it i> under-*oo4l Dial in <».*<• the n’ dill junket trip to Mate institutions iv made, Lieut.-Gov. Dickinson U«-slre* i to iie u "dry” Qiio. in sonic in klhiic*.-. in i»a*-t scrHiotiH the junket trlpf. linvc been tjecldeilty “wet " I cdrrnl linig.- intttc <i<*< ldrit sgnln«t lit*- l\ rlii.xK Toasted « ore t 'lnke I «»., of Mat tie (/reek sfi'(:h . Wednesday, nt tiic a-vjiti Im re*t ain th« Quaker I <» t“ t'o. ft on. •«• ketlng goqds branded ns "toasted corn flakes Th. Judge t'eid that th. Kellogg -• .bipahv bit. rto -ight t.> prevent other Irianiifacfurers from using the phrase ag It is not te. hnical The Kellogg cotbpanv w ill t (he an j.p- I p. nl ffoni th** j dg» * >i. ixh.ti Sev eral other conc-rns ate afic.led tjy the de«d*l«>tl " lit » meeting of Hitnr Mari’* cstilnet. I htirsdnx, l< nt« |..a. 11.-oID ggrred j that st» r?,ttiiillte for anew Belle Isle hrtdg. should •<* Oort of the hud | v get tnif ve.tr eo that the u ..i g ( an **•- slartetl next September. i'.t N , l tim.ert N’. w York art Idle, t stul D \l l.rlnt k.-rttofT ebgtritvr f*.r B;* •- .ley. P.trjopts a Klapp. were present. Tenfgtt-. e Dlsl'A plan* w .»i. . j c»ts«e.l 1 lt\ i* Yh.b r»to.>d tli>*t .the proposed or idee Will p.-imtt opera tion of ,t,f. to Belle Lie n„\ ,*t I e»lltual* iu* bet). oinvtU at m* > *t. »>KS \RE GOAT; MAN COMPLAINS TO POLIC E AII. A N'T A, Jhli 7 Red roses end III* ir Mpiieal, to th<‘ appe’lfe of sn un yorg gt oh t have kicked up a uclgb. I'oriiood row which the police have bo« p called in to arbitrate 1 to- noth bud on the lawn of John ('unhingliaiii > nornf-, Tne goat, (he property or a neighbor, is supposed to browse in a nearby pasture; but. according to Cunningham, ihta is mere bWppositlon He complglng that the gi.ft’ ha* wandered off the farm and, Im* I by erltli <»n buds, lias wrought | havoc oh the ('unninghnm lawn. He declare* the goat Im* deVeldped an appetite for the flowers which results in th* maHtbatlon of six or *even ro*es ;t »in>. W Ithiti -ix year? (he vni«m an Red [ Cro. s lm-. expended approximately j $730,000, im b dlrig lit#* vahn of dollar ,*'»l ■ uppli# s in living to afford some i mea-.in of relief ini hundreds of thou i-mids of iuhahitentg .if rtie- Tamliie i region of central China To Cure a v.oid ic One Day T;tk. LAXATIVE ItltOMO QUININE I TaLfetr. Druggists refund money if it tail* to .tire K GROVE'S gig | nature is ou each box. 2Sc.—Adv. THE DETROIT TIMES. THURSDAY. JANUARY 7, 1915. BILL OF LADING ROW UNSETTLED \ etwel Owners and Grain Ship pers Fail to Reach Satisfac tory Agreement After an all day session spent in argulug the question ‘of limit Inn the i liability of vessel* for shortages in grain cargoes, the conference of the lepresentative* of the gram shipper* of the Lulled Stales and Cauada and the three associations of lake vessel owners, in the Hotel I‘outchsrlraln. Wednesday, adjourned without having lcached an agreement, the vessel own i ts determined to put in force at once anew bill of lading, providing that one ptn k in 1.000 bushels shall be the limit of the responsibility for any i ►■nun shortage on the part of the ves [eel*, and (he big majority of the ship i per* equally determined not to accept ;iits bill of lading I’resideut William Livingstone, of :b* Lake Carriers' association, said thut tin* three vessel owners' asaocia lions the Dominion Marine associa tion. the Lake lJnes association, and the Lake Carriers, had agreed that after Jan. 6 no vessel enrolled In their ast-ociations will accept a charter for the transportation of grain which does not include the new clause lim iting the responsibility for shortage, and that the vessel owner* had also agreed to give the grain shippers the benefit of any overages. Some of the shippers were very determined In their opposition to the new bill of lading, declaring that they would take the matter into court be fore submitting to it. Two subcommittees were appointed Wednesday afternoon, each faction be ing represented. The first report of the Joint committee at 4 o'clock, was a disagreement, and after more heat ed general dlaoueslon. the committee resumed Its conferences. Late Wed nesday night, the committee ad journed unable to reach a satisfac tory agreement, but it Is understood that It will reconvene within 30 days and attempt to adjust the differences between the vessel men end the grain shippers. SUBURBAN NEWS BIHJtI.NGUAM. Mr*. Hagel i* very 111 with pueumo ala. The Ladles’ guild of gt. James Epis copal cOuroh, held a meeting at tho home of Mrs George Fergloson Wed nesday afternoon. Mrs Ethel Hchattler and daughter, of Bloomfield Hills, are guest* Jr her part-nts, Mr. and .Vlr* Wilbur Harris Th« Ladles' Aid of the Methodist chur.-h will inset at the church Frldav afternoon. Mr*. Edward McHoUgh and daugh ter. Winifred, of Royal Oak, are spend ing a few days with Mr and Mr* Frank McHough. Mis C. li Latban entertained the Auction lirtdge club at her home on sio ui h Held -a ve. Morgan Kundall. of Detroit, is a f;ue*t of his parents. Mr and Mrs Jo ins Kundall. Mrs Zelpha Htmonson, of Mt Clem en* who ha* been upending a few week* with her son, AJlle Simonson, ha* returned home The ladl** of the Birmingham club will entertain the oOtr duo and the Auction Bridge club at the clubhouse this Thursday afternoon. , Mrs. Max ('lark and daughter of Ron tiar. are guests of her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. <#a> lord Simpson The Ladles Aid. of the Baptist church will meet with Mrs Irving Bai ley. Thursday afternoon. Jan 14 Mrs. Thomas Ward has gone to Sil veiwood. Mich., to visit hei daughter. Mrs. Hugh Hendricks. The Rebecca lodge will hold Its an nual installation of officers In its lodge rooms Thursday evening Refresh ments will be served. Mrs. Dr C. M. Itaynal* Is very ill. The I'hural society will give a can tata. “The Holy Night." In trie Method ist church this Thursday evening. Dick Well* I* visiting relatives at Pontiac. Mia* Nellie Greer, of Pontiac. >s a guest of her cousin. Miss Minnie Peck. Mrs Charles Shain. who has been very ill. is able to be out again A cottage pra>er meeting will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Hanna next Tuesday evening The Oddfellows' lodge will bold open Installation In their lodge rooms next Monday evening \VI % \ DOTTB. The M>'4tic Workers of the World lodge has postponed the regular meet ing until Thursday Jan 14. when there will be sn installation of officers and a banquet. • , Born to Mr and Mrs. Peter tfhalter, Eureka-ave., a daughter. . The Mothers’ Beneficiary society of the Baptist church will meet at the home of Mrs George Kun« Thursday afternoon Because of the illness of some of the oftb ers. the Installation of Wyandotte camp No. 52. Woodmen of the World, has been postponed for two weeks Michigan Alkali lodge No 1572. M. R A. will meet .it Kaul s hall to elect officers Thursduy evening Mrs Albert Jewell, of South Dakota who recently brought Ihe body of her husband to Sumpter township for In terment. ha* returned to her home. FORO. William Pasgo has left for England. Special Officer William C. Bemtner. of the D T. & 1., had Alexander Hlkor* ski and Walter Zrbowekl before Jus tics R»*attle. Wednesday, for simple lar. en> The former was fined |6 and the latter was released on suspended sentence. Miss Sarah Canning and nephew of Burt. Ont, are visiting Mrs. Daniel Houston _ KCORNB. Mr and Mrs Joseph Salllotte left last night for a three-months’ stay in Fl Just?ce Alexsnder J. Hoik will not baa candidate for re-election in fleorse township at the April election Badger Queen" owned by M C Bourassa won In the Ice race* here Tuesday from William Mexico* horse —,—» —— TP»ILA*TI. The Presbyterian Aid eo-'lety met Wednesday afternoon for the first social business meeting of the new year st th* home of Prof B W Pent. The Ypstlantf Study club met Wed* im ■day afternoon with Mrs. Geo. B Dunlap. The Ypetlantl Woman’s club met \J .-dnendav afternoon end celebrated ‘•Science nay ” The Baptist Aid society met Wed* heroinv afternoon at the home of Mrs. Nelson Freeman George Max 1* 111 with scarlet fever. Mrs Albert C"t»ke, of Forest-av*., Is \er> 111 The Pittsfield Ladle*’ Aid so. lety mei Thursday sot an all-day meeting with Mr and Mrs N C. Carpenter, of Pearl-si \1 y 4 Elisabeth Chtever Is In Tren ton where she was called by the Ill ness and a relative. Th** marriage of Miss Mabel Brooks, of ibis ■ Itv mltd Howard w. Chapin, ~f Del railt. will take place some time w It hit. toe near future The Westminster circle will meet yryi,la.t. afternoon tj the home of Mr*. Milton Webb, on Woodard*#t Berlval meetings are being held in (he l-’refi Methodist < hor«.h with Itev W B • *!rii«t end conducting nil nr- Y I* •' !• \ •AmMned meeting of !*t Luke * t.'idl* * \ui mo. let \ the Auxiliary and • ill hiptei will rro-et next • .Vlotidav aflettt*»on Hith Mrs Vera Mnrden -4 leer Revival sefvl.es ate being held merv ev *■ hlbg In' the Baptist . hut. h tvltii Be.. M II I'ettltt conducting the Mi* M*rr> Norton lias returned to WITH THE GERMAN ARMY Chance Shrapnel Shell Spouts Death Over Soldiers Sketch Artist Baldridge an Eyewitness of Tragic Moment; Sees Survivors March Doggedly On, Hardly Breaking Step. A CHANCE SHOT AND ITS EFFECT—By C. Ltßoy Baldridge. Near Roulere I met a column of German soldiers retiring from the trenches. Suddenly the English batteries In the district got their range and a shell burst, screaming. In front of us. The soldier in the foreground was a wounaea man who had sat down to rest. He was killed Instsntly by the shot. The men who were not hit trudged wearily on, hardly breaking step to avoid their fallen comrades, and showing not the slightest emotion. Prices Fluctuate With Heavy Arrivals Os Live Stock; Hogs Are Due for Rise BV //. H . MACK. Heavy arrivals of live stock con tinue lo come forward In all depart ments of tho trade and prices are fluctuating. 1-aat week western mar kets showed some Improvemeui, espe cially in the cattle division, the sup ply of prime Bteers was much lighter and values had begun to tend upv/ord. Ou Monday of this week, however. Chicago got a large run and other western markets made a similar show ing. The embargo agaipst the ship ping of feeding cattle from Chicago to interior points continues, much to the embarrassment of both feeders and live stock commission dealers who make the handling of feeding cat tle a specialty As time goea on. it becomes more and more apparent that prepa/ations for the production of beef cattle, for next summer's trade, are far. below what the needs of the case would sug gest The hide market is rising rap idly, the chief cause of the advance being the statistical scarcity of cattle In this country There is every re as >u to believe that cattle values will ad vance as soon as the country is reliev ed of the conditions which have re suited from the attempt on the pact of the United States government to Detroit, aft**! a visit In the city with relatives. ' Everett \V. Wlard ha* been spending the day In Detroit _ - News hit* come of the tdrth of a son to Mi and Mn. Raymond Kraemer, of Chicago. Mr* Kraetm-r win a popular teacher In the city »<noo1». Mrs M Roblnaon has returned from a visit In Flint. BI T ONE WAYNE MAN HEADS “BIG” COMMITTEE I Continued from I’sif One.! prohibition bills on two separate occa sions. once In the senate and once in the house, while Damon and Foster, the other members, art* well know’n as “drys” The liquor committee Is expected to play a prominent part during the pres ent session. , i Agricultural college—Powell, ”ood-| worth, Odell .. t . Agricultural intrrenti f-aul, * lini and Orofer. T Apportionment Morforu, iripp. Straight, s. ott, Williams Banks and corporations—-" ood, moi - | ford. Barnes! Damon and Hofma. Cities and village*—Taylor. Fltxgio bun and Oansser. . . j cia.m* and public accounts—Damon, Hanley and DeLand 1 College of Mines—Og* Powall and, ( * Constitutional amendments—-Foster, j Taylor, Powsll, Odell and Murtha. Counties and tow nsiilps—A\ alrer, Dgg and Roberts „ Education and public schools—Cov ert, Straight and Damon Elections —Corliss, Woodworth, > si dlsr Straight, Powsll. Executive business —Murtha, Hsrnss. McPhllllps, Williams and Orogsr. Federal relations —Paul, Hanlay and licßkilUpa , Finance • and appropriations— hcott, Walter. Powsll. DeLand and Covert Fisheries— Kelley, \\ ood worth, Orogsr and HHeendeaen. Forestry and stats lands— Hllseiw deg«*n. Roberts. HoTma, Oansser and Gaming Interests —Odell. Klalndegsr., Smith. Williams and Tripp "Geological survey—Vl alter, I aul and i Hofma. Odell and Mor- , f °lmmigration— Smith. Murtha and Da "industrial Homs for Girls—Morford, i (>■* and McPhllllps. - „ _ Industrial School for Boys Tripp Covert and Scott. _ , Insurance Fltxg bbon, laylor, Vt.il- Co rid,’i:?? Wood, llurtlm. Fltzatbbon and Foster. . Kalamazoo State heapltal—Robert*, La'bor interests'—Del.and, Ogg. Rob erts Barnss and Gansser Liquor traffic— Straight. Damon end la , r M nd DeLand. .... Michlaan (employment Institution for ,he Blind <»rogVt/Woo.l and Hll-ende **Mlohlgel» Farm Dolony for I’.pihp tlcs- Damon. Paul and roster. Michigan Homs and Training School | —Barnes. O.oaer and Mllsendegen , Michigan Reformatory \ erdler. Ilfl nsapT n tit) \N llilHfllf* Mllltar\ ..fTalrs Oansser,/ rilaglbbon "".Minina Interests -Williams, * T 'PI* J and Iftlssndegsn. Nswberv Stats ho*pltal-~Foet»*r. ra> • ,o Norrnal'cldleie DeLand. Hofma and *•hmil at Kalamaxoo —Mur* tha Striiieht and fnlell. Normal college **• * leasant Hanlet. Hofma and Ouqrer Normal school at Marquette—W ood worth. Kelley and DeLand Pontiac State hospital —\\ llllanis. Waltsr and Fltxglbbon Prliitin* Scott. Rarnsa and « orllsa. . Put lb buildings <»*•». Kelley ami Wood W orth 4 \a , , l Publh bsalth Hofma,' Morfotd ami < Railroads Taylor, Crtrllas. Williams, I Smith ami <*gk . , .... I | * on* and benevolent -.octettes I Kelley Planck and Orogst. * stamp out the foot and mouth disease. The southwestern cattle trade is re ported to be very active, many import ant d**als In stockers having already been made much earlier than usual and at higher prices than last year. With plenty of lamb* in sight for the time being, trade In iyutton and lamb is working on an easy basis, but future omens are not favorable to the continuance of low’ prices for long The sheep feeding barns around Chi cago and at nearby points are still empty and bid fair to remain so in definitely. unless the quarantine is speedily lifted from the district. Ma ture Bheep are scarce, indeed so scarce that the market is hardly quot able. It is hard to comprehend how the late winter and early spring de mand for heavy mutton is to be sup plied l*aml>a are moving freely, but the delay caused by the embargo has afforded ample time for lambs that were on feed to make heavy gains, and many of those coming are over weight. One of the strongest props under the current sheep aud lamb trade is the active demand for coarse wool and the prospect that fliva wool will soon follow suit. Felts are working higher because of the active demand for hides and wool. On the whole, the outlook for the sheep-breeding in- Roads and bridges—Covert. Me Phil lips and Paul. Rules and Joint rules—Straight, Scott and Corliss. Saline inteiests —Odell, Planck atiJ Verdler * School for Blind Planck, Paul and Dainon School for Deaf —Tripp, <>gg and De- Land. Soldiers’ Home—McPhllllps, Tripp and Murtha. State affairs- Woodworth, Hanley, Powell, Planck ami Odell. State library—Hilsendegen, Wood and Taylor State prison. Jaekson-»-Barne.«. Tay lor and Hanley. State prison, Marquette smith, Planck and Covert. State Public si bool—Gansser, Cor liss and Barnes. Tuberculosis sanatorium—Roberts, Kelley and Walter. Supplies and expenditures—Powell. Roberts and Woodworth. Taxation Kelley. Smith, Hanley, Tripp and Roberts. Traverse City State hospital—Covert. Hofma and Straight University of Michigan—Planck, Barnes and Foster. 11. A. BALLENOER. % free denial clinic **lll l*e established In tbe < lillilren's Free hospital. Sat urday, Jan. t* X'llt for a 10.000 hns been begun In cir cuit court against Kilnsrd Ford, of the Ford building, by George Picard, formerly employed as an engineer In the bas* ment or the building Pirnrd was crushed by a four-ton wrelght. '.vhbh dropped while.he was work ir g In the bottom of an elevator shaft DETROIT OIL. Haw linseed oil, 55c; boiled linseed. sfl< per gal In barrel lots. Keros* ne. tank-wagon nr Iron barrels: Diamond headlight, 6 7c; perfection, 7c; palaclne. 9 ic. crown gasoline, lie per gal. Christmas Ship Carries Hillsdale Girl’s Sweater to Exiled Belgian Maid HILLSDALE, Mich.. Jan. 7 Helen Spiegel, a Hillsdale high v<hool girl who donated a red sweater to the rargo of Rifts car ried by The Times Christmas ship to European war orphans, pined a note to the garment, expressing the wi**h that It might prove accept able. and signed with her name and address. She Is now In receipt of a letter from Frances R Kushton, of Betch worth. Surrey England, telling of the arrival of the sweater. The letter follows: "You tnay like to hear the fate Oi the red Jacket you sent by the Santa (iaua whip for the Belgian refugees. It arrived In this village today and It Is already In the pos session of a girl of 14, who Is moat grateful for It. She knows very little English and I doubt If nhe will have the courage to try to write you. She and her father and mother live In a village between Yptes and Lille, out of which they were turned at half an hour's nctlct, leaving with nothing hut the clothes of their hack, with a fvO-mile walk before them before »hev reached safely. "They are only three out of tens of thousands (n a similar or worse plight. I think we are all deter mined over here that when Oer many Is beaten, as she will he. l>onr little Belgium will have first pic k out of thtf basket when set tling da> comes. In the meantime, til! that happy day arrives we shall peg away and keep smiling Please accept my good wishes for a happy new year.” The letter was dated Deo. 22 dustry wus never brighter than at present, and anyone who wishes to embark in the business at no late day should not pet hi it the present oppor tunity to purchase some cheap foun dation stock to pass unimproved. Liberal receipts of hogs in all mar kets for the present holds in abeyance the bull movement which will surely make Its appearance before very long. Recently the speculative trade In pro visions has showed marked activity. Outsiders are taking a hand and tba situation is growing decidediy Intel* esting. The big packer operators are doing their best to hold down the lid on the rising investment demand tot provisions, and they will be success ful. no doubt, as long as heavy re* ceipts of hogs continue If the supply should suddenly shrink, however, they will lose coulrol of the situation and values will begin to rise The outlook for lard is regarded aa very strong by those best acquainted with the niurket demand for this com* modlty. aud predictions of a spring gain of fully 30 per cent over present prices are frequently heard. Lard 1A selling for 18 cents per pound In Ger* many, as the result of a disturbed condition of supply and demand. A, sharp gnin In prices paid for live hogs may be looked for during the next 3f days. THE STAGE Four big bill toppers will be offered r.ext week in t|»e Temple theater in Adelaide A Hughes, Mrs. Gene Hughes and players. Wllla Holt Wakefield and Charley Case. Adelaide is a famous dancer who lias scored both in Amer ica aml Europe, and in both vaudeville and big musical revues. She la aided by J. J. Hughes aud together they pre sent a series of classic and society dances Mrs. Gene Hughes will offer anew comedy of mirth and morals entitled. "Lady Gossip." Wllla Holt Wakefield, New York's brilliant so ciety entertainer, announce* this en gagement as her farewell to Detroit vaudeville, as she is to transfer her talents to the concert stage. That wag. Charley Case, is still talking about his "famous and brave” father —also hia brothers and sisters. Other numbers include Albert F. Hawthorne and Jack Inglia; Walter Shannon and Marie Annls; Roxy Laßocc.a; the Al pine Troupe, and the "movies. *' According to a calculation made by the International Geological Congress of Canada, (he available supply of coal still tmmined in the world is 7,397,- 000.000,000 tons, enough to last 1,000 years, even If the consumption con tinue-! to increase at the present rate. Telegrapher 38 Years, Retires. BKAINARD, Minn., Jan 7.—Thirty eight years ago a telegraph operator, David R Craig, of Brainerd. manager of the local branch of the Western Union company, has Just retired on a pension from the company. He worked In only two towns during his career, coming here in 1881 from Carlton, Pa. No More Pilos Simple Home Bemedy Easily Applied Give* Quick Belief—and Coot* Nothing to Try. Before ud After tk« First Trial. Pyramid Pile Remedy gives quick relief, stops Itching, bleeding or ~si trudlng piles, hemorrhoids and all rec tal Doubles, iu the privacy of your own home. a box at all druggists. A single box often cures, Free sam ple for trial With booklet, mailed free. Iu plain wrapper, on request to Pvra mld Drug Cos., RK, pyramid Bid., Matahall. Mich. AMUSEMENTS. Broadway Theatre, Jan. II Meflaer rM Ktenlna ANNA PAVLOWA A»*H IM lin pe rliil Hitulan Halkt. lk«W *• sale at Rrlaae (•», gj, ||.