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Today fair and continued cold: tonorrow cloudy wttk slowly rials* temperature. Highest tssnparatura yesterday. M; low aat. 11 . . HERALD THE MORNING PAPER Rrtifa the freak hwl. It's Hka a tealc 1% the monrtas. It stays the home all day. THE HHRAU> pr'nts faaturaa of late root SO ovary men bar ot the fajallr NO. 4792 WASHINGTON. D. C.. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1919. ONE CENT 'k"w? = COAL STRIKE ENDS, MINERS ACCEPT PRESIDENT'S OFFER LAND GRAB HERE MEETS EARLY END Real Estate Titles Sound Is View of Secretary Lane In Refusing to Grant Ap plication for Survey Sought By "Buyers." > ACTION MADE OWNERS FEAR FOR PROPERTY Scheme Held "Impossible" By Real Estate Dealers Caused Trepidation De spite the Assurance It Would Not Go Through. Presentation 6f the alluring farce entitled "The National Capi tal Sold" or "One Dollar'an Acre," in three spasms, with the prin cipal scene in the office of the Commissioner of the General Land Office was peremptorily halted yesterday by Secretary of Interior Lane MfW Wrll l.iM. Sfwral week* ago a number of daring promoters discovered a law approved March 3, 1807, which would permit them to gain the proprietorship of all the land in the District of Columbia at St an acre simply by filing claims for it ill Just the same fashion as pioneers .a generation or two ago took up claims in the Western prairies. Only the members of the cast would have been favored in the new order of things for they de veloped their scheme rapidly snd (had bought the entire town out Loon after the trst parcels of choice Ki [>?rrr along 9 street and Penn sylvania aviwue ha<r t>?enenfrpWed for. '* 9sJ Titles V ????*. According to the authors of the srbeme. the present holders of Dis trict real estate of that period should have confirmed their tUle to their holdings by securing patents to their lands from the Commission er of the General aLnd Office. Their failure to do this, so these experts claim. invalidates in wholesale fashion Washington real estate titles. ? Also, their failure to i-ontlrm the title of property here in the Dis trict gave the promoters an oppor tunity to bask in a Utopian dream whereby they would be able to buy the National Capital at |1 an acre and register themselves as sole owners of a town of 400.000 popula tion. Owners Were laeas>. In the meantime legitimate horns owners and real estate operators have been a bit uneasy in regard to the plot of the promoters and so Secretary Lane yesterday deter mined that the audience?residents of Washington?had enjoyed sum cient merriment from the presenta tion of the farce and it was his duty rOVTIM'CD ON -PAUB TWO. AT WASHINGTON THEATERS National?"Flo-Flo." Shubert-Belasco ? "The Man Who Came Back." Sbubert-Garrick?"She Walk ed in Her Sleep." Poll's?"The Passing Show." Loew's Palace?Ethel Clay too in "More Deadly Than the Male." Crandall's Metropolitan ? Pauline Frederick in "The Loves of Letty." Moore's Rialto?Mary Pick ford in "Heart o' the Hills." Loew's Colombia?Miss Do lores Cassineili in "The Right to Lie." Cosmos ? Continuous vaude ville and pictures. Crandall's Knickerbocker ? Constance Binney in "Erst while Susan." B. F. Keith's?Vaudeville. Crandall's?Olive Thomas in "The Glorious Lady." Moore's Garden?"Male and Female." Moore's Strand?Frank Mayo in "The Brute Breaker." The Coliseum?Roller Skat ing. Gayety ? Burlesque; "Lew Kelly." Lyceum ? Burlesque; "The \ Lid Lifters." PARIS CHURCHES BAR WOMEN IN BOLD APPAREL Paris, Dec. 10.?The denuncia tion by Pope Benedict of Immod est dress and the subsequent warning by Cardinal Ammette, were followed today by the post ITig of the following notice on | the doors to many leading Paris ! churches: "Women wearing decollete dresses or gowns not reaching at least to the ankle are refused admission to this church. The sexton Is instructed to enforce this rule." The Anti-Jaxx Association has appealed to the French Academy to Insist upon the prohibition of the jasi orchestra masked ball scheduled at the opera for Feb ruary. The academy also is asked to forbid the "shimmy." one-step and fox trot. The as sociation has no objections to the ttftago and the maxixe. MEXICO TAKES FULL CONTROL OF OIL WELLS I Carranza Soldiers Halt ! American Drillers?C<x fiscate Tools. I | The Mexican government i* making I good it.1* scheme te nationalize the oil | industry. J Armed Mexican soldiers have | stopped American-owned companies I from drilling oil wells and have locked up their tools under govern-1 ment seal. This procedure on the part of the Carranza administration was brought to the attention of members of Con gress yesterday in a letter of pro test from twenty-one American com panies operating oil wells in Mexico. I The matter also was placed di rectly before President Wilson In a memorandum submitted by Chair man Payne, of the Shipping Board, who is represented as apprehensive over the effect of th? curtailment upon supplies of fuel oil for the American merchant marine. k At the same time Chairman Payne wrote to Secretary of State Ltansing. urgently pressing the importance of protecting the American supply of Mexican fuel oil from illegal inter ference by the Mexican government. The oil companies' protest was in serted in the Congressional Record by Representative Garner, Democrat, of Texas Representative Gould. Repub lican, of New York, issued a formal statement denouncing the action of Carranza and calling on the adminis tration for immediate steps to protect the interests of the United States. Fate of Reds j Awaits High ! Court Ruling Decision In Berkman and Goldman Case Expect ed Tomorrow. Whether or not the final efTort of Alexander Berkman and Emma Gold man. noted anarchists, to escape de portation will succeed is to be decided by the Supreme Court of the United States tomorrow. This indication was given by Chief Justice White yesterday, after Harry i Weinberger, counsel for the anarch ists, had presented a petition for a writ of error from the decision of Judge Mayer, of New York, refusing to grant writs of habeas corpus. Should the court decline to grant the writ of error, the government can proceed with deportation at once. Director General of Immigration Caminetti stated last night that if th? f court upholds the position of the gov | ernment, Berkman and Goldman will be on their way to Russia without | delay. ; Should the court decide in their favor, the two rudicals will be released on bail until Judge Mayer's decision is reviewed. Weinberger was allowed to file a type-written brief in the appeal, but hi8 request to orally argue the matter i was denied. Th^ government also was authorized to submit a brief setting forth its reasons for opposing the re lease of the anarchists on bail The government's brieV declared that "these two persons would be a men-1 ace to society through the disseminat ing of anarch^tic propaganda " Sir Wilbui Oder Near Death. Baltimore. Dec. 10.?Sir William Osier, regus professor of medicine at Oxford University, and formerly of the Johns Hopkins University, has taken a turn for the worse. He ts suffering from bronchial pneumonia. It was learned here tonight in a telegram to Dr Thomas B. Futcher ' from iMiy Osier. Bir William Is j 7* year* old. . " . ! National Conclave to Be Held in Windy City Coli . seum June 8. CONTEST IS ONE-SIDED Mrs. McCormick Among Those Who Make Key note Speeches. Chicago wu selected as the place for the Republican national conven tion by the national committee in session st the New Willard Hotel yesterday. The date set for the gathering next summer is June 8 and the delegates will meet In the Coliseum, which will be enlarged to seat 13.400. The contest was one-sided, the city by the lake winning over St. Louis by a vote of 44 to 9. Tha only other claimants for the honor i^were Asbury Park. N. J., and Cayenne, Wyo. San Krancisco withdrew its request and put in a bid for the convention of 1924. "Keynote" speeches preceded the award and for the first time In the ! history of national committee meet ings women figured in the oratory. Mrs. Medlll McCormick. wife of the Senator from Illinois, presented the case of the women voters with a lucidity and expre**ton which up held the best traditions of cam paign spell binders. Mrs. McCor mick's speech was sandwiched be tween those of Governor Sproul. of Pennsylvania, and Governor McKel vie. of Nebraska, at the public ses sion which preceded the executive meeting. Tmrmim. Go+. Sfcroul w'a.-< given fhr task ' of sounding the tocsin, which he did in no complimentary terms to the I present national administration. The centerpiece of the speech was ? "Americanism." with which he | charged the Democratic party of' having shown a considerable lax ness in the past. The youthful looking executive of. Nebraska proved to hi* hearer* that | oratory was not a lost art along the' I Platte. He spoke without manu-' [script and with all the art of the; j platform spell-binder. predicting; | Peace- prosperity and contentment: I under the hoped for Republican ad-I I ministration. The horny - handed sons of toil came in for a meed off praise. j The real entertainment was re-} CONTINUED ON PA,CiK TWO* BUY CUBA SUGAR, SENATOR URGES ? McNary Says Europe Will Grab 1920 Crop If U. S. Delays. 1 Warning that unless Immediate1 steps are taken to purchase the en-! tire Cuban sugar crop the United j States will be confronted with a more j serious shortage of sugar was made i in the Senate yesterday by Senator I McNary. He is author of the bill to extend the life of the Sugar Equalization Board and authorize the purchase of Cuban sugar. Senator McNary said that there are still 3,000.000 tons of Cuban sugar of the 1930 crop available for purchase and that unless quick action U taken by the United States the sugar will be sold to foreign interests, which already have bought up 750.0C0 tons. The United States Required 4,000,000 tons of the 191# crop, the Senator said, but gave one-half of it to Gieat Britain. France and Italy, thereby creating the present shortage The Louisiana Senators.Ran.tilell and1 Gay. contended such purchase would injure the Louisiana planter*, who are now enjoying a special zone price which enables them to get 17 cents -for cane sugar while the beet sugar of the West Is selling for 9 and 10 cents. Senator-Klrby, of Arkansas, scored the Louisiana interests which, be de clared. produce 100,000 pounds, or not rhore than one-fortieth of the entire. sugar crop of the United States. The Sugar Equalization Board has] 6n hand ample funds to make the purchases. Senator McNary' saH. as It has $5,000,000 left over as part of Its capital and tsi.?00,?0e left from prolits of last year. The board is a Dela ware corporation, the Senator said, of which PraaMent Wilson l.< presi dent and all the qa^itai stock stands ' ' CHA/?L?:S sS) VW/7-& Dansey Boy's Murder Denied Bu Man Held For Crime Charles S. White, Dahlia Farmer, Father of "Bunny" White, Child Playmate of Billy's, Claims Innocence of Any Wrong-Doing. Hammonton. X. J.. IMl. 10.?Denial by Charles 8. White that he was re sponsible f0> the death of l.ttle Billy Danaey, and the issuance of a warrant for the arrest of Mrn. Susan White, j the prisoner's sister-in-law, were I amonu todays developments in the Hammonton mystery. White's denial was made at Mays Landing through his counsel. G. K. | Bolte. He said: "I am absolutely innocent of causing the death of Billy Dansey. I didn't ' harm the boy. 1 never contemplated "harm.ng him. or >vett"fcurtthg his dog. j Theie was no leason for the detectives ' placing me under arrest, because there ' could be no evidence connecting me with Billy's death." Mr. Bolte went to Hammonton today and in making an investigation of the case on his own a? courit. Detectives Wilson and Xusbaum. who mresteJ White and Mis. Kditli Jones. hi* housekeeper, are also in Hammonton. together with Prosecutor (Jaskill. Th?* detectives visitej the Dansey home, but would not discuss their object. *lr?. White la III. Illness of Mrs. White, who Uvea in Hammonton. has prevented the seiv ing of the warrant issued for her ai iest, authorities say. Mrs. White, who is the wife of James L. White, brother of Charles >?. White, had previously said it would not sur prise her if she would be arrested as a material witness. Fingerprints and a mysterious mid night automobile ride are expected to figure conspicuously in the prosecution of the case. A speedy trial is promised by Prose cutor flask111. of Atlantic County. He said today he was prepared to call the December grand jury and ask for in dictments as soon as one or more ad ditional arrests on charges of acces sories after the fact are made. New Arrest* Expected. Additional arrests in the White household are expected, although Prosecutor tiaskill maintain* a strict silence as to the Identity of those still to be taken into custody. "They might as well arrest me and accuse me of being an accessory as Mrs. Jones," said the father of the man accused of murder. Kdward H. Whit*, chairman of the Law and Order Society of Hammonlon. Ihe organiza tion thai directed the Mearch for the missing boy for several days. "The detectives intimated to me that the boy was not killed outright, but was nursed in mv home after being wound ed- That could not have occurred without my knowledge." 'The action of the county authori ties in making these arrests." con tinued Mr. W*hite. "was based on the fact thai handwriting experts had satd that a letter of condolence, re ceived by Mrs. Dansey, and written by Mrs. Kdlth J oats. our house -keeper. was in the same handwrit ing as a letter received from New ark. V. J., shortly after the disap pearance of Billy Dansey on Octo I ber 8. This letter was signed *J. P.* rites l#etter. I "In it the writer said he had taken Billy in mistake for Bunny White, my grandson, and that he would soon have him west of the Missis sippi. where it would be useless for the combined detective agencies of the world to endeavor t?? apprehend him/' This letter and others received from Newark are believed by the authorities to have been written by some one in Hammonton and then taken to Newark and mailed. This Is the first intimation that the de tectives ronnected the prisoners j with Ihe writing of these letters. When Mr. White was asked how his son was connected with the I murder by the detactives he an swered: "They say they believe he threw something at the dog and hit Billy instead. They think a stone or dahlia cutter's knife was thrown." Telia 9on*a Arreat. Describing his son's arrest he said he himself was in Philadelphia at the time, and received a tele phone message from Detective Wil son to go to Atlantic City at once. H?- nut Wilson, he said, and asked him why his son had been arrested. According to Mr. White. Mr. Wilson replied: "We don't say your son Charles tnurdered Billy Dansey: but we have proof he injured the boy and then Mrs. Jones gave first - aid treatment, and the boy after ward died." Cussin', 'He-Man' Preacher Is Order He Must Fill The Rev. R. A. Basham Answers Miners' Call For "Drag-'Em-to-Glory" Minister v And Wants to Make Good. Miners of the copper campn at Athapupuskow l?ake County, North ern Manitoba, recently advertised for a "knock-'em-down-and-drag 'em-to-Glory" minister of the gos pel?a cussin'. card-playing: "he man" preacher, who "stuffs his pants in his hoots" and who. *hen fretted, "spits on his hand* nnd Kets rough." The Rev. I*. Arthur Basham, a young Presbyterian min ister of Columbus, Ohio, thinks he can All the bill and has answered the call. However, the Rev. Mr. Basham has tbese advantages: He former ly was a miner, later a prcacher In the Northern, wilds, and finally a world War veteran. He Is ac customed to the rough life?In fact, prefer* It to a soft, well-pa'd j<?b In some Eastern cit>. and In France, be admits, he even went so far as to play bridge for money. The advertisement that appealed to Mr. Baah%n, tm . part lead: Bash^n, "Wanted, a minister of the gospel, tor Ath-ipur uskow Camp. Must be a good poker player. No namby pamby dude preachers need apply." "I am not an adept poker player, but 1 can learn, jusf as I expect tho^e miners to learn my game," declnred Mr. Basham. "It is the only (all to preach that appeals to me. I'd rather ,be a Santa Claus ! ?o a bunch of miners in that Ca J r.adian copper camp than a minister to all the elders In Christendom. I do not think the church shall fall j to supply these fellows with a 'preacher, and the kind of preacher j cfiey want." Mr. Basham knows the need* of these men. having served a* a cir cuit-rider in Northern Manitoba be fore he went to France as a Y. M C. A. worker. Jfni. Ha-ham ex poet* in accompany her husband and help bis In his work. "No doubt they will have a ra'*" of deuces When they get us." Mr. Basham WILSON CHEERED . BY SETTLEMENT OF COAL STRIKE Intense gratification waa ?* pressed in official circle* here yes terday over the aetUeroent of the coal atrike. Thla announcement wan given out at the White Houae. ?The President la greatly ple*a ed at the net tlenient of the atrike. Frank Morrison. secretary of the . American Federation of I-abor j D8 id; "It ia gratifying to everyone." FUELLESS DAYS WITH HEATLESS! NIGHTS ARE HERE , _ ! D. C. Co-operates With t Spirit As Well As Letter Of Law. 'Active co-operation of Wasliing ton mcrchanta and other user; of electric lights for display. in con nection with the Fuel Administra tion's coal conservation order was evidenced last night, when Maj. 1 Pullman made a tour of inapectfon in the business district to deter-1 mine the attitude of electric light users here. "I hav> received assurance that the fuel order will be lived up to." i Maj. Pullman declared laat night. "A number of establishments used lights last night apparently under the Impression that the order did not go into effect until tomorrow night.' ??When they were made acquainted with the facts in the case, however, they were only too eager to assure I me they would co-operate with the I government." Maj. Pullman announced laat night I that under no condition should ar ! rests be made for violation of the conservation order. I "It a person wilfully violates the ?orde?." 'Maj. *MHman "^rciegr report of the violation giving the fac^ in the case, should be Immedi ajW forwarded to the major and ! superintendent for proper attention | by Federal authorities." All violations of the order will b' handled by the District attorney, to whom police reports of infractions of the government dictum will be made. FIND WOMAN DYING; POISON BY HER SIDE Mrs Margaret Mclnturff. aged ?. of 1?> Thirteenth street northwest, [is in a dying condition at Emergency Hospital from pojtoning. Mrs Mclnturff was found in the bedroom of her home by a neighbor yesterday morning. A bottle, emptied of acid, lay by the poisoned woman's side. Mrs. Mclnturff is the wife of George F Mclnturff. assistant chief of claim* and records, in the office of the au ditor for the War Department. COP'S ORDER ! WAS GREEK | TO THIS MAN j In the windows of a downtown dairy lunch the electric lights were blazing merrily in unconscious detlance of the government fuel conservation order., A hawk-eyed policeman paaaed by j ! the eating house, remembered tl.e j oniei. Mopped anil went in. ??Where's the proprietor?" he asked. A blight-eyed bundle of Greek nerves, wrapped in a white apron.; ' came forward. j | -Vou would like something to eatr'l i he milled I "No:" bellowed the bluecoat. "I've j come tuh tell yea to tur- all your electric lights half oft' ? govern j ment orders." 1 This statement seeped into the S restaurateur's mind in less than W I I minutes. "Ah! I see?save coal. Sure!" ? The policeman lingered while the proprietor left to fullll the mandate. Once the lights went out. Then they flared up again. Twice this perform ance was repeated. I Finally the Greek. willing large beads of perspiration from his fore t.ead. came to the policeman, with a look of despair in his eyes. "She no do." he wailrd. "No half way at all. She m"s' go out or stay up. Now wot?" SHOP EAKL* \OU\ THERE'S THE. KID' j<SE_T HtS PRESENT TfcDAY. For J DAVS LE*T TO JHOP IN ? Restrictions on Use Of Coal Will Stay For Several Weeks i Miners' Leaders Are Confi dent President Will Take Steps to Give Them In crease Over 14 Per Cent. ORDER SENT TO ALL UNIONS BY LEWIS Indianapolis. Ind.. Dec. 10?The coal strike is ended. , The proposal made by President Wilson for settlement of the strike was accepted by representatives of the miners here in session at 3:25 o'clock this afternoon. The miners accepted because "they have full confidence in the Presi dent of the United States" and be cause his proposal "leaves nothing in doubt so far as a plan of ad justment and the details thereof arc concerned" ( ?lUnrf l? In a statement issued by the min ers* officials they expressed a -pro found regard for his will and judg ment." and declared the President * , proposal provides a ??definite, con crete and practical method by which adequate consideration ?"d a proper adjustment of their claims for an in crease in wages and improved condi tions of employment may be brought about.'* The miners declared they "are ac ccptinit the Preaident at his word, feeling confident that he will appoilt* a tribunal composed of fair-minded men. who will give futl and complete recognition to the Justice of the mine workers* claims.*' Acting President Lewis, of the l/mtea Mine Workers, announced that leleatwphic orders would inunadiately b. .4*1 to (he 4.W miner*1 Wwala >ttir-'Uzhcwt the cwuntrv instructing the Miners to return to work at once. All official order carrying the s'ana 7*1 res of the miners- officials will fol low the teleeraphic instructions. A reconvened convention of the of rosnsi'BO "X Pans two Turn Down 100 For Jurors in Wong Killing Ziang Sung Wan Charged With Triple Murder, Appears Indifferent. i -How bitter and drawn out will be the light of Ziang Sung Wan. indicted for first degree murder in connection with the killing. January S> last, of Dr. Theodore T Wong, director of the Chinese educational Mission, and two other officials there, was displayed before Justice Gould yesterday. District Attorney 1 .askey and As sistant District Attorney Bolitha Laws were compelled to spend the entire day in examining 10" talesmen, only to lind that no o,lp of them was com petent to t ike the empty juror seat, which must he tilled before the trial can proceed. >un?mon SO More. As a conscquencc of the failure to obtain the twelfth juryman the clerk of the court has b#*en instruct ed to issue orders for fifty more taleamen to report this morning. One of the reasons for scores of prospective Jurymen having been turned down is that widespread publicity was given the murder of the three Chinamen when it oc curred at 2023 Kalorama road north west. last January. Without exception the talesmen are asked If they have read the news papers concerning the crime, and whether the accounts appearing in ' the various papers had made a deep COS TIM" Bll ON l'A,:K TBItl-K First Coal Released Will B< Rushed to Stricken Lo calities in West?Bliz. zard Causes Suffering. TRIBUNAL WILL BE NAMED SOW J Government restrictions on th, j?c of coal will have to remai effccl somf ?<nie even thougt coal s,rik? ended official* yesterday afternoon, it was a? nounced last night in a Ma.eme. from Walker D Hine., Direct. General of Railroad of "" 'wtpUn? of tha re.Went. proposal, by th, , " '?> Washington rcs rday from Indianapolis. It imm?. lately tft into motion all Kcder* machinery f?r the ?d of tJ<OM ^ "?? Of the country most badb cripple by the strike. ?????? AM to Wrmt. First aid will be given .he Ce? tml and ?r Wto,. tk, tWo n the nation which have felt the r?a Pinch of famine and suffering U the face of aero weather. Approximately ;.i.n<i?nn tons a roal held by the R.ilro?<, Adm,. ?stration ma* ordered released yea 'erday and will be ru,hed to territoriea wh-r, th- coal him are empty or nearly empty. Th. Railroad Administration mill retail lor its own ures about tons, which represents a ten day? supply. Cautioning the public to e -. the greatest economy |n the - coal until the supply returns ? mal. Mr. Hine* made plain L statement last night that rj . ^ tions which have been appttL J industry will he removed as aott ? practicable. He said: Will *?! tbalr RntHrtlna. ??Just as soon as practicable regit Istiong in connection with the us> of bituminous coal for power, ligh. and heat will be r-scinded or modi fled and the same is true of tha supplying of coal to necessary in dustrles. It will be necessary u observe conditions as the situation progresses before definite time cat be fixed for changing of these regu lations and orders." It was announced at the \Thtt< House last night that upon the re turn of Attorney General Palmei from Indianapolis, the Presldeir would appoint the tribunal he pro posed in his statemeat to the miners Out of all the developments tha came on the heels of the end of tha strike, however, the most strikini perhaps was the position of D? Harry A Garfield. Fuel Admintstra. tor. It is known that Dr. GarSeld hai no voica in the President's proposal: in fact, that he mas not even con sulted about It. although the Preal dent in the past relied on him to tha fullest extent so far as coal prob lems were concerned. It la aiaa known that the President's offer t? appoint a tribunal fixes the way fat a commission far different from tha suegested by Dr Garfield. Dr. Gar field's tribunal mas to have acted It simply an advisory capacity, wher* as the President's tribunal will ban direct supervision of wages an< prices. Tribunal Named >M1 The President's tribunal. mor? ovrr- will be composed equally a: representatives of the operator* miners and the public. *'? Hwrr on Sees*. Aawle from the details of the tur moil within the President's ofllcta family, though, a new figure ateppac on the scene yesterday at the Whiu House when Joseph P. Tumulty. 8e? retary to the President, announcst the end ?( the strike. He was J oh I J Keegan. commissioner of lb ooxtinisu on page two Civil Service Subscription. The Washington Sunday Herald will be sent to any part of the United States or its possessions (excepting the District of Columbia or towns where The Herald maintains a carrier service) starting with the issue of December 7 and continuing during the running of the "Civil Service Coaching Course*" for 50 cents, postage prepaid. USE THIS COUPON Enclosed find jo cents, for which send me The Sunday Herald, postage prepaid, starting with the issue of Decem ber 7 and continuing during the running of the "Civil Service Coaching Course." NAME STREET TOWN NoU: TV nile? rrfubltont of tV PortAfftr* [rahltoM th? Ww4lin 1r* Ihrimfti th* m?it <W1 -*conr1<Uw mai'tns |jnt'W?r ?? 'V rtt* V puttlra ?toll ? r in 1.W1I u tmtos tor drlim) iv MAil Iwm *?