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u THE WEAfBER FINAL Washington, Dec, 31. Rain and warmer tonight ', Wednesday rain, colder by afternoon. tkmpkimtijrk'at wot noun JP- and "-Vr fg 9 10 11 12T i a 3 132 j 35 140 41 144 45 45 41 THE EVENING TELEGRAPH i&i VOL. V. NO. 92 Published Dally Kxcfpt Sumliiy, .Subscription Prloo: (1 a Year by Mall. Copyrights 1018, liy l'ubllo I,editer Company PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1918 Lntcretl aa Stna rimm Matter at tht Postnfflce at Philadelphia fnder the Ail f March 8. 1870 Pa.. PIUCE TWO CENTS PROBE OF BOMB OUTRAGES BECOMES NATION-WIDE; 8000 KNOWN DISLOYALISTS BEING INVESTIGATED; ARREST MADE HERE; HOME RESERVES CALLED OUT 5? Mf w, "0W I I f I r t is I- bt m.h. evi b Lis CORTELYOUPUTS FORCE WORKING TO HELP SEARCH Infernal Machine Found on Doorstep of Man Pronri i nent in 'City PHONE CALL TO MILLS IS VERY MYSTERIOUS Suspect in Custody Held Close Prisoner and Not Per mitted Visitors TNT WAS EXPLOSIVE Homes of Justice von Moscli V.iskcr, Trigg and Police Super intendent Damaged The Investigation of last night's bomb outrages becamo natlon-wldo In Its scope, thin afternoon, when Acting Superintendent of Pollco Mills re ceived a lUt of'&QOO men whose loyalty is under suspicion. These men formerly were employed at shipyards and munition plants here. They are now living In all parts off tho country. In last night's outrages, Infernal ma chines, filled with TNT, were sot off at tho homes of Acting Superinten dent of Pollco Mills, 1139 North Korty. first street; Supremo Court Justice Robert von .Moschzlsker, 2101 De Lancey street and Ernest T. Trigg, , president of tho Chamber of Com merce,, at Sixty-fourth street and Chut;cji roaaTOvcrbrook. Numerous Homes Damaged Damage also, was done, (o tho garage at the home of Municipal Court Judge . .. 7-. i:-.j?r ;r ! rSSMST Gr.Ti dence. v Numerous other liomss were slightly damaged. No ono was killed and only ono person- was hurt, Mrs. Wllllant Gray Knowlos, wife of the Municipal Court Judgo who lives at 2102 Do Lancey street. Her Injury Is trifling. The Navy Intelligent Bureau and the shipping board supplied tho lists ' of 8000 names which will form the basts for tho nation-wide Investigation. v Many of tho men listed are known to the Federal agents as dangerous characters, discharged from their Jobs 'In war-work factories because they were suspected of complicity in plots to set flro to munition works. Natlon-wldo Search Others are known members of vari ous red radical organizations. Pollco agents and Federal olllcers all over the country will be asked to run down "possible clues furnished by the lists. The police suspect that last night's explosions may have been part of a natlon-wldo attempt to start a reign of terror In this country. ' There were various other Important developments during the afternoon, as follows: Tho first arrest whs made, that of a man said to be hlgUyln the I. W. W. 1' ii"1 laeniuy is wunueiu. xiie wun is Ki being nuestloncd. It Is said tho ques- I V tlontng has had significant results. Other arrests are expected quickly. ) Ilomb Found on Doorstep j Aunouncemen was made of the finding of 'a bomb on the doorstep of a prominent Philadelphia!), whose name the police refuse to reveal. The bomb was turned over to United States ordnance experts. Acting Superintendent Mills calls out BOO Homo Defense Reserves In nlaln clothes, to guard the churches, fc1 tho financial district, and the homes of I y .v.a.1 -Vvrirn wpm nrnmlnellt in T.lhnrlv ...V.. ,.. A... 4 ....... ... j, .,, loan work. Provisions made to guard, tlie homes of officers of the arpiy und navy, against whom Mills' thinks attacks may next be directed. Receipt of mysterious telephone call by the acting superintendent. The voice at tho other end of the wire Ha Id! "Well, ypu got yours," and the caller rang off. List of Holshevllil Suspects Entrance of James T. Cortelyou, chief postal inspector here, Into the investigation. He hag a list of 1200 Ttolshevlkl suspects. The whole strength of his organization Is en ' , listed on the sldo of the police. A, rumor war current today, based I on a statement of one, of the highest, "city officials', that attacks had been ' planned On the homes of Mayor Smith, (Vt Qlenslde, und E. T, Stotesbury, but were frustrated. Chief Cortelyou de- Photographs of the iluinuge wroUght by lust night's bomb ex plosions appear on (he buck puge. Among the residences of prominent men vi6iled last niglit by terrorists wa9 fourth street and Church road, Ovorbrook,, The above etching shows some uamageu me garage Houses Damaged in Terrorists' Campaign Homes of many prominent cltl-, zens were damaged by the bomb ex plosions. In Do Lancey street, from Twenty-first to Twenty-second street, few houses escaped. Tho homes of the following were among those damaged: Justice Robert Von Mosihzlsker, of the State Supremo Court, 2101 Do Lancey street. William B. Mills, Acting Super intendent of Police, 1139 North Forty;llrst street. Ernest T. Trigg, president Cham ber of Commerce, C400 Church road. Judge James K. Gorman, of the Municipal Court, 6401 Overbrook avenue. Joseph T. Bailey, 2100 De Lancey street. Thomas Reutli, 2103 De Lancey Btreet. Mrs. C..V. Zeigler, 2104 De Lan cey street, Judgo William tiruy Knowles, 2102 De Lancey street. Miss Anne II. Smith, 210C Do Lancey street. Tho Rov. und Mrs. Alexander MucColl, 2108 Do Lancey street. Mr. Charles J. Riddle, 2110 De Lancey street. Dr. K, M. Pcnrce, 2114 De Lancey street. " Mrs. 0. W. Duune, 2110 De Lan cey street. Miss Grace L. Hoffman, 2218 Do Lancey street. Roland R. Foulk'e, 2120 De Lancey street. .Airs. Murray Shipley, 2128 De Lancey street. Church of St. Saveur, Twenty second and De Lancey streets. Dr. Robert Norwood, 6407 Church road. William T. Pelrson, 6403 Church road. nled this afternoon that he had known of these Impending attacks, as also was rlimored, 'or had helped frustrate them, Ir. Stotesbury paid a visit to Mayor Smith's office, where i.e was informed b)' the Mayor of stops taken to protect the financier's life and propeity. Search CityvHall for Bombs' Another visitor at the Mayor's office was J. II. Derry, superintendent of1 City Hall. Ho told the Mayor that the hall had been searched for bombs and assurod the city's executive that the big building was safe. The guards, at the hall and men Contlnutd on I"ie Two, Column Three J, V. McCoy Gets Stitc Position James 1 McCoy, a newspaper man of this city, will be secretary to the new State Commlnsloner of Health, Dr. Ud ward Martin. It became known today. Mr. McCoy was formerly associated with the tutorial staff of the Kvehjno Iuu. wo IiKiKism. Hq 1st now field publicity representative of the Council of National Defense, 1 n BOMB EXPLOSION DAMAGE TO HOME OF ERNEST aiine resiuence, oi municipal i.oiu-1 MATTRESS SAVES WIM JUDGE. Mrs. von MbscTiziskcr Has Narrow .Escape From In jury by Flying Shrapnel HOME BADLY DAMAGED Penetrating two lloors, and tlio top and bottom of a bookcase, a piece of i shrapnel from tho bomb exploded at the home of Justice yon Moschzlsker Im bedded Itself In the mattress of the bed on which Mrs. von Moschzlslter was sleeping. It in believed the heavy mat- I tress saved her from serious Injury. ' The explosion caused considerable damage at the von Moschzlslter home. I 2101 De Laneey street. The vestibule was blown out, windows in the Iiouho I were shattered and bricks were torn out of the front wall. DIsHes and bric-a-brao were knocked ! on the floor and the furniture wiA Bcratclicd. While tho glass coerlng valuable paintings were broken,-the pic tures were unharmed. Only one por trait, that of the Justice's mother, was scratched. Von MamliiUktrs Were Alarrp "I and my wlfo were asleep on the second floor." mild Justice Von Mosch zlsker. "Vj'o had retired early about 10 o'clock. My four-weeks-old son. Michael, and daughters, Kate, fixe years old, and liertlin, three years, all were asleep on tho third floor In the rear of oUr home. Our two maids, the cools and the nurse, were asleep on the fourth floor, when at 11? 15 p. m. I was awak ened by a tremendous explosion. "I did not go to the tioublo of dress ing, as I thought it was only.tt manhole explosion, but my maid banged on the door and told me to get dressed. I hur riedly put on my trousers and went downstairs. The house was full of smoke, broken glass, pictures shukeu from tho wall, tables aud'chalrs upset, china brokep Many of the pictures damaged were of much value, Also piany costly vases and other objects of art were ruined. "When I got to the front door I found many persons gathered there. I noticed that the pavement hi front of my homo was strewn with anarchistic circulars, probably 100 of them. Door lllown to HpllntrrH "Then I noticed the vestibule door was blown to splinters. Slugs from ,the bomb had penetrtited through the dining room door-and walls fifty feet away, causing a great damage In this apartment. "I held the crowd back until the police came and picked up the circulars. After that I went upstairs and to bed. There Continued on 1'ate Two, Column One SEEK BOLSHEVIK AGITATOR American Protective Lcugue on Trail of Bomb Outrage Suspect The American Protective League late this afternoon furnished the police with the name of a Bolshevik agitator who Is believed to know something about lost night's bomb outrages. One of the agents of tho league learned that for two days a foreigner has been, making speeches throughout tho olty. urging that the Government be overthrown here us It has been In Russia, The police haVe the agitator's name and know where they can lay their hands on him. It Is likely that he will be arrested immediately, . 1 the home of Ernest T. Trigg, president of tho injury done to the house. The judge James K. Gorman, 6401 Uvcrbrook OMIT SUPER-STATE FRQM BRITISH pLAN OF NATIONS LEAGUE England Stands for International Court, With Executive Power Economic - Pressure Must Be Weapon By CLINTON W. GILBERT stun Carreminnilriit uf tlii. Ki oiling l'uMla I.fiIkit With (lie Pence Drlf chHoii 111 Kurope By Special Cable Vopvrtoltt, 1918, hu J'tihllo hciloer Co. London, Dec. 31. Manchester, the ancient home of Biitish Liberalism, tho'ugh just swept by the coalition, furnished the most impressive evidence of public support for President Wilson in England. Three times tho immense crowds turned ou to welcome him, on hi3 uv-' rival at night, on his setting out' for tho celebrution in the morning and upon his leaving in the afternoon, the last time in the rain. , At the Free Trade Hall ho spoke to the biggest public audience he has faced in Europp. When ho spoke of the part service should pluy in the future world, when he said thero cpuld be no right except that based on duty, when he said there must be machinery to stop troubles between peo ples while thoy ware little und before they had a chance to grow big, his words evoked the typical British "Hear! Ileal'!" as fervent us the Amens at an old-fushioncd prayer meeting. The demand for a league of nations is as passionate heie as a religious crusade. President Wilson touches u deep moral sentiment In England which, chastened by the war, lespomls more strongly thun Amer ica. No government could fail to support the league of nations at Paris and then face sentiment at home. All parties here are for the league ex cept n small fringe of irreconcilable Tories. Lord Robert a. Crusader It is possible to say with the utmost confidence thatY.loyd Geoige is sincerely for the league and for what he calls a just peace, not a punitive peace for Gel many. Balfour, also, in spite of his moro conservative past, is. favorable. Lord Robert Cecil is a ppsitlve crusader for the idea and will probably bring to Paris a more completely worked out plan for n league than anything brought from America. Tho English do not conceive tho league as many Wilson supporters in America do, that is as a super-State, possessing a navy and aimy, corre sponding among tho nations of world to somewhat the position of our Fed eral Government among tho American States. Even C. P. Scott, editor of tho Manchester Guardian, the gteatest Liberal newspaper in tho world and an ardent supporter of the league, for whom President Wilson sent at once on his nrrival at Manchester and probably tho only private citizen in England with whom he sought an in terview,' regards the idea of an International super-Stato as Impractical. This is interesting as showing tho advanced Liberal viow of the league. The only forces the leaguo should employ, Scott thinks, would bo the mili tary forces of the individual powers making up tho league. Its most ef fective weapon, he thinks, would bo economic pressure, but this again to be carried on by the individual powers making up tho league. Apparently Lord Cecil's Idea is tho prevailing idea ir. England. Tho league, according to this plan, would have a great international court and perhaps to some extent a legislature possessing executive functions only in limited inter national areas like the Dardanelles. England Delighted at Co-operation England is delighted over Wilson's visit as evidence of co-operation between tho Anglo-Saxon powers, She wants America's friendship and cannol do too much to show her appreciation' of America and her desiro for n mutual understanding. President Wilson's trip horo and England's re- Continued aa !'( Jfsur, Column Xwo T. TRIGG of the Chamber of Commerce, bomb placed at the Trigg Ik at Sixtj- lotitc also avenue, adjacent ENEMY-OWNED INSURANCE STOCK SEIZED NEW YORK. Dec. 31. The lnige3t seizure of rueiuy-owncd insurance stock to dnte wns made today when the Enemy Alien rioperty Custodian took possession of apiiioxlmntply SSOO.OOO of the resources of the Cologne Rclnsuiance Company, n Ooiiinn owned concern with offices here. The sccmitles wci tumrt'. in after specific demand lincl been mnde for them. FIVE KILLED WHEN POLES FIRE ON REDS WARSAW. Dec. 20. (Delayed) Syinpnthizeis with tho Bolshevikl inmched to the Hotel Biuhl In Wnisaw today and demanded the lelense of six Bolbhevik nneiits. Polish ttoops filed into tlie ciowd, nftcr seveinl soldieis had been wounded by the mob, and five peisons weie killed nnd n number of othcis wounded. SHIP FROM U- S- STRANDS OFF FRENCH COAST LONDON, Dec. 31. The Biltlsh stenmei Meiida. fiom Bnltimoie December G, Is stiamlcd off Polntc tlu Touquet on the Fiench coast south of Boulogne. Although they lepou tho ves&el Is not damaged, the crew has been obliged to abandon her owing to the heavy weather. JAPAN"S PEACE POLICY THE "OPEN DOOR" IN EAST NEW YORK, Dec. 31. Pence and the "open door" in tho Par East will be the keynote of Japan's policy at the Peace Confience, accoidlng to Baion Nobakl Mnklno, member of the Japanese peace commission, who nijpd heie today with other members on their way to Paris. QBnity. including secrc tniies nnd other attaches, minibeicd tWfity-foui. nnd came ncross the ccntinent fiom San Fianclsco on n special train provided by the United States Government. ALLIES WILL SEND FOOD TO GERMAN AUSTRIA VIENNA, Dec. 31. Tho inter-Allied food commissioners at Beine have infoimed Austiln repiesentntivts that the Allies will immediately piovide 4000 tons of wheat for German Austiia. The Allied and Ameiican joint commission is coming to Vienna to negotiate for further supplies, it was reported. , - BATOUM OCCUPIED BY BRITISH ' CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. 31. Allied foices jlow control ihc Black Sen' coasl tmd the BritflP'n'Hvetfoceuiiicd Batoum " wVich is connected by hipe line with the pll center of Baku on the Casuin Sen, accoidlng to nn nnuounccmpiit inndo herp. PROTECTIVE BODY ANNOUNCES RAID Leagiit- Plans AS "holesale City Hunt for Law Break- its Tonight . ,,,,,,.. PIIirr cm. re WAKMNGTOTliKKOMSTS'Alkn CHILI- hPLAIvS -- The Dual raid of the Arneilwm J'io leUlve League, which has been oideitd to disband, will lake pluce tonight. Asrlsted hy agents of the Department of Juktlce and mnrlnc Intelligence oper atives of (,'olonel Ilutili, the league, mem bers will sweep the clt In search forl'i,. ,le .axv Department. ifi uDuueKKeis uuu, IHM nui nut leusl. bomb throw els. This announcement was made this afternoon by Krunk IT Uusklll. uctlng chief of the Philadelphia division of the league "We wish to forewarn all saloonheep- em bootleggeis, hotel und cafe owners that the lovehy tonight niukt not gu beyond the law. Theie will not he uny lehiMitlou legal ding tho ule of liquor to men hi uniform. Offenders will be vigorous piusecuteil," he said. "Furthermore. 1 have also Instiucied the Piotecttve League men to keep their eats open for any conversation ubout Bolshevism and bomb-throwing. Peihons U'ltli (.ilutili.lr.itu.lnni.lmr tiiii!m tmu ...lilt have their bundles examined, for we don't intend to permit any terrorUt to i and marine corps mint be protected from Blddle, Colonel William W. Harts and hurl a destructive instrument among thes"olul pitfalls, und If the city uuthoil- ... i.-jitii Henhom Hocrotnev ivre. Now Year eclebrutors " ties cannot give the needed protection ;"'H ''UllU ,,eul,nm- "ecretary to Mrs. He stated that vlrtuallj eveiy section ""en the navy must furnish It. even If llon. of the city us well as the central dls-! ' buve to close up caloons and houses Olhei'ri who tiuveled on the 'presl trlct would be swept u the opeiatlves. of 111 fam and put our men on eveij cor- uentlat train to Dover were Colonel Appeals will be made to have the I ncr and at eveiy doorway " siocum T BnH... WriX .! Philadelphia brum I, continue In ex- I ,. Come. Hack j e TT. """ M r'Sht Und latenco because of tho danger fiom ,. .... ,,,. nwuert u. tloovei. orredTsbatJ'Kebiuiy '"" Utn I - outlaw XrtoXWSlto Safety """' " r orueieii to uisbanu reuiunij i, Wilson todav '"led on uulmated conversation to the latV.dn?K "" to d"" " "'uttel' '"t moment, President Wilson Having JXart r? wS,X to call Mts. WUso.i'h attention to th the Philadelphia body be permllfl to j '' o'pXaUSSl ''" the trulu waa pulling out Jn? ne'JrviIU, 7e" t-a" f!v. despite tho protest.' lol : the Xavy The presidential train reached "Dover In the past the league has been active In tiaclng and obliterating HolahevlU, Revolutionary 'lub und X W, W. ac tivities, according to Mr. Oukklll. He was greatl) incensed b) the bombing thnt took place last night "There are foreigners - bcouudrels from otner lunus who once lived in ffiurtTnf&Jiti'X Lit h.nrt.- h. Ii. r their own lunds," he t.ald "The action of these men In blowing Continued on 1'sta Two, Column Haven A Review of the Year in the Stock Market J 1 evlevv of the year's operations in the stock, bond nnd commodity markets of the principal trade cen ters will be found on pages 13 and 13 of this Issue , iDANIELSWARNS ROBINSON ON VICE Navy Head Says He'll Keep City Clean if Superintend- t'l Doesn't PlilKulelnlila must be kept five of vlcu u""uent uim .Mrs. Wilson bade fare I under the ieglm.1 of Caiituln James Hob. vell to King George, Queen Mary and llnson, who will return uh superintendent Prim-ess Mary In the waiting-room 'of polke tomouow or Thursday, else ai"' then took their leave of Premier 1 blueJiicl.ctB and marines will he Klu- LIod Ueorge, Andrew Bonar Iaw. Honed at oeo Htreet corner In the 'lly , . , . , .,.,..,,,,, ' Informed today that t'uilalii ltobln- HO" WIlM l" brt elnstuted tomorrow us I '"""' "f l" ?,Uc ueimilineiit here, I Hecretaiy Daniels In Washington this afternoon said that "Philadelphia must he kel't morallj clwan and free from i vice tiaps for the, men of thn nu) and mui hie lorps. ' , If Juines liobluxon does not Keep It ko when ho goes back as superintendent of police." he added, "then the na. will place bluejackets mid marines on every corner to keep It to, If necessary 1'iiiuuieiiuiiu miiy, oi ruuihe. mivu I whom It pleases as Uh chief of police. and the morals of Philadelphia, uk far as I tho people go. arlhelrowii concern "he "Philadelphia may, of com he. have tltn ItrinlA f-n , continued. "Hut the men of the nuvy 1 iivi'iu miin. I Lieutenant Colonel U. U. Hutch law-1 (enforcing officer of the navy for Phlla- delplilu, has been persistent in ins op- position to Hoblnson's return with uu- thorlty to direct activities ugalnst vice. As a result of his l-rotestii the l.npres- son has prevailed tlm 'Is phase of '" uf A"' U..eH.r.eude;,t Mills, who has been acting superlnten- dent during Hoblnson's absence. u" Ill Vliarsr 01 vu When Hoblnson left the Police Depart ment to'tuke a commission In tho army he did not have charge o( vice, robbery , and murder casts, all these being under the control of the Assistant Superintend ent. Director Wilson's announcement to day again places them under Hoblnson's supervision. Director Wilson all along has been understood to favor restoring Hoblnson i to full power, but he refused until to day to give a direct answer to reports circulated In City Hull that Inter vice oases may be 'turned over to Mills under pie nominal control of Bohlnaon, WILSON GOES BACK TO PARIS FROM BRITAIN Presidential Party Sailed From Dover at 11:20 This Morning ENGLAND'S RULERS WAVE FAREWELLS King George and Queen Mary Accompany Americans to Station WILL HURRY TO ITALY U. S. Executive Wjll Arrive at the Italian Capital on Friday liy the Associated I'rcss Ignition. Dec. 31. President and , Mrs. Wllbon left Victoria station at :18 o'clock this morning on a special "ruin en route to France. Tho presidential party sailed from Dover for Culals at 11:20 o'clock this morning.. King Ueorge and Queen Mary and tho Duke of Connaught accompanied X iKi.1 ir. im ... . , -w3. wiiBon to the station. 1 Premier Lloyd George was on tho plat- AM form 'and saw tho )ir.ljni .i .i' ifi , wlfo depurt. Tho Scots Guards formed tho guard of honor and tho band of ,ine Irish Guards played. $ I Among thoso who wero u the sta- 5-VI tlon Weri Genorol aii- Tviiiir. r .-- ,'JM ......Mill Ai, AVUJ-., crtson. VIco Admiral . w. H. .oinlliW Mom'i W. Davis, tho Amerlfan AmhZS?"': Jswllor, und'Eddy Reading. Mrs. Wilson? ajk tnuucu wiin yueen Mary and shook hands with all present as the train' pulled out, tho King nnd Queen wav-' lug their handkerchiefs and tho band playing us it left the station. fronds Cheers Ayilsoii. It was a dark and rainy morning, but crowds lined tho streets' from Buckingham Palace to the station and cheeied.ns tho procession passed. Pres ident Wilson and King George were In the first carriage ; Mrn. Wilson, Queen Murv and Princess Mary In tho second, and members of the President's party and couit otnclals wero In tho three other carriages. Mrs. Wilson's urn melta wus ruined, on account of the ruin, but she nodded and smiled to the ciuwds nt the station. Mr' wllBOn ""d Kins Qeorgo In- .,, 10 BUurd wl)IIe the ,)an(1 pluyed tho "Star-Spangled Banner." "ril Hubert Cecil and Sir Krlo Oeddca, who were ul tho station. Am On, .on Mm-.. ...,,1 M..., fif. AH viueeu .muij and Mrs. Wilson, followed bj Pi esldent Wilson nnd King cjeorge, left the wulting-ioom on their . . ... ; uu ,0 t,le 10ul "-'n. which was beautifully decoiated With flowers, tilt bund pluyed ''Over-There." The guests on tIlB atrorm upphiuded enthusl- . . w asllcully Accompanied to Dover .,. ., ,.,,. ,,. ' llu "' nlm -urB- Wilson en rout .w wu.c. nvin .miu xit-rsciien, eir Charles Cuat. John W. Davis, Vic A,i,i,., u- u ui... t . .. A'""al . H. Sims. Hoar Admiral to Dover were I.oid Iferschell, Sir Caiy T. (Iruyhon, Major General John ul 11 u ljuliv, uuu i 11 ue i in to was iqm , haatalnB the learner Brighton.. ... . " ,.,,.:,"' - " .......vu.iV.j. un, the cross-channel trip, The morning was cold and raw, with , UPp caBt wind yylilpnlng tho Chan, iLLin. Z the eroding was likely to be aVugh one. Notwlthstandlng the unfavor- nine weaiuer conuiiioiis, nowever, OotH President Wilson and Mrs. Wilson re. Continued on Pan Four. Column Two, THE WEATHE11VANE Alast tain and warmer tonight, Xt is plain JVie OW Tear 1 thotelnp bom sorrow, But though the Hew year toill coi ill with the rain 'Twill ba coWffr ond brighter lomptrow, jfi -4 y rl ! 51 'J 'M ;i ft" " r . O "