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BULLFROGS FROM MISSOURI.
GKORGE I.IVKKMORK, LKK HEAD AND HARRY RODGERS, friend* of Waller Ba<ui(urd, secretary to Speaker Clark, and their catcb of elKkteen-lnch Miaaourl croaker*. LEADS IN METAL PRODUCT AND HAS BIGGEST FROGS Basis for Wallace Bassford's Pride in State of Missouri, Whence He Came. It is doubtful whether Wallace Bass tord, who is secretary to Speaker Clark. Is prouder of his native Missouri because It is the leading community in the produc tion of metals, as shown by a recent governm-nt bulletin, or because it is the only state in the world where the bull frogs grow to be the size of young lambs. "We've got 'em in Missouri as big as that said Mr. Bassford, holding out his hands so that they would indicate the size of a turkey. "Show me," said The Star man who was listening. "All right." said Bassford, "Missouri Is the show me state, and the bullfrog state, too. Look at that photograph." What the Picture Shows. The picture shows three of the leading frog hunters of Joplin, Mo., which is in the southwest corner of the state, in an extremely rich country, where the men grow six feet tall and the bullfrogs six feet long?or eighteen inches long to be exact. The photograph, reproduced here, shows George Livermore, Lee Head and Harry Rodgers. who went out with an acetylene. l;imp and caught frogs of enormous size and weight. Lee Head and Wallace Bassford were school chums in Missouri several years ago. .Some of the frogs strung out on the line are exactly eighteen inches long from tip to tip. Their First Meeting of Season. The health and heredity and mothers' club departments of the Woman's Chris tian Temperance L'nion of the District of Columbia have arranged to hold their first public meeting of the season tomor-, row afternoon at 2 o'clock in the W. C. T. I", parlors, '>22 ?th street northwest. Dr. M. .Louise Strobel is scheduled to speak on '"The Prevention of Disease." ~ Hot-Water Heating Installed in Your House ON CREDIT. No cash down. Easy pay ments. Ask us for free estimate of cost. if' Detroit Heating Co., | No. 703 15th St?_ Second Floor. Main 7368 .1 ! 1 | Neckties to Match the Color of Your Soul Paul Poiret, the eminent dress designer, says that men should chcos> > neckties to mat?h the color of ?v _ir souls. Perhaps some men would have diffi j culty In choosing the right color? I ,-but 'f they consult the advertising columns of their live daily newspa pers like The Star, they will find guides to an infinite variety of j neckwear. Men's styles are becom j ing. each year, a more and more 1m ( portant factor. Makers and dealers i study them more closely. There is more news to tell. And that makes ! the men's advertising more interest ing and more important to the read |j ers. Live men keep posted on the adver tising in their papers because It pays ?them to do so. Better Than Wealth is perfect health; but to en joy good health it is neces sary first to get rid of the minor ailments caused by de fective or irregular action of the stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels?ailments which ? spoil life, dull pleasure, and make all sufferers feel tired or good for nothing. Beecham's PiMs (The Largest Sale of Any Medicine io tiie Worldi have proved themselves to be the best corrective or pre ventive of these troubles. They insure better feelings and those who rely upon them spon find themselves so brisk and strong they are bet ter able to work and enjoy life. For that reason alone, Beecham's Pills are The Favorite Family Medicine Sold everywhere. In hoxe*. 10c, 25c. Direction* with every box show the way to good health. t MERCHANTS VII ANT ! BEITtR LIGHTING (Appeal Made for Improved Facilities on Squares in Business Section. Asserting that the heart of the city has been left more or less lightless. while other sections have been dealt with generously in the matter of light ing. representatives of the Retail Mer chants' Association appeared before the District Commissioners today and re quested that steps be immediately taken to provide the section between 7th and 15th streets and Pennsylvania and New York avenues with increased illumination. The electrical department already has worked out the general features of a new lighting system for this section, but it is planned not to begin installa tion of the improvement until the de partment has had opportunity to study the results of a new tyne of arc lamp to be placed on Pennsylvania avenue between Peace monument and the Treasury. It is this prospective delay which the Retail Merchants' Association objects to. Headed by George Topham, chairman, a committee of the association, composed of Frank R Jelleff. Charles G. Stott, Sidney West and Charles J. Columbus, secretary, made it plain to the Commissioners this morning; that business men in the section north of Pennsylvania avenue want more light with the least possible delay. Submits a Report. Mr. Topham presented a report adopted by the board of governors of the asso ciation which stated that the tax paid on F street and G street property is far in advance of that paid on real estate in other sections where much better light ing has been provided. It is declared that there is but little use in storekeepers lighting their windows if the thorough fares are dimly lighted. Letters from Dr. Randolph H. MeKim, pastor of the Church of the Epiphany, at 14th and G streets, and Mgr. Wil ! liam T. Russell, rector of St. Patrick s i Church. 10th and G streets, favoring better lighting for the section referred to, were read by Secretary Columbus. A letter from E. C. Graham, a member of the committee, who was unable to attend the hearing, also was read. Early Decision Expected. The Commissioners, it is expected, will make an early announcement as to whether the original plans of the i electrical department will be adhered '( to or immediate provision made for in creasing the illumination of the buei 1 ness area between the limits mentioned. 1 Work on the installation of 1,600-can dlepower lamps on Pennsylvania ave i nue will be started within a few days, i and probably will be completed by Christmas. Walter C. Allen, electrical engineer of the District, expects to have the new lights on Pennsylvania avenue turned on New Year eve. PLAN FOR PEACE MUSEUM TO COST MANY MILLIONS Foundation Proposed in Connection With Anglo-American Centen nial Celebration. NEW YORK, November 18.?The Eng : lish government was requested yester day by a subcommittee of the Ameri can committee for the celebration of the one-hundredth anniversary of peace among English-speaking peoples to reconsider its determination not to participate in the Panama-Pacitic ex position in 1915. The request was sent through the British committee of peace celebration. The subcommittee received for con sideration a report recommending that the peace centennial be signalized by incorporating an "association for the establishment and maintenance for the people of the city of New York of mu seums of peaceful arts" modeled on in stitutions in Paris, Berlin and Vienna. Here prime exhibits would be boused together with booke and periodicals. The estimated cost of the project is from $^0,000,000 to $30,000,000, with several million dollars a year for main tenance expenses. It was announced that funds for the foundations of the proposed museum to consist of twenty buildings had already been pledged in large part by American citizens. The names of the donors are not to be made public until after incorporationarticles have been tiled at Albany. TERMS OF PAROLE VIOLATED. Robert B. Carter Brought Back to Capital From Baltimore. Robert B. Carter, 'giving ^his address as 1730 North Charles street, Baltimore, was arrested in that city fhfs morning and brought here on an attachment is sued from Police Court. The young man,' who is a civil engineer, was arrested in this city some time ago and charged with having passeft worthless checks. When his case was tried in Police Court he was sentenced ard paroled. It is now charged - that he violated the terms of his parole. He will be taken to court tomorrow. Poisoned Baby Hay Die. Walter F. Turner, seventeen months old. who was taken from his home at 419 10th street northeast, to Casualty Hospital Sunday night suffering from poison, accidentally he took, Is in a crit ical condition. It was stated at Cas ualty Hospital today there is but slight hope for his recovery. 1 TASK FOE THEIR MEMOEY. Parcel Post Puts Additional Bur* den on Post Office Clerks. Clerks who will be assigned to the duty of receiving parcels offered for mailing at post offices during the holiday rush, under the new plan which permits the acceptance of the parcels with money to pay the cost.of their postage, instead of with stamps attached, will be required to memorize the names of the presiden tial post offices at least which are located in the first and second parcel post zones. First Assistant Postmaster ? General Roper in giving this direction states it 13 done for the purpose of expediting the handling of parcels and the computation of the postage rates, as well as to pre vent congestion at the post office win dows. POMOLOQCAL SOCIETY BEGINS ITS SESSIONS Orchardists Discuss Fruit Growing and Other Problems. The American Pomological Society held the first of a series of meetings, at which subjects of interest to the growers and lovers of fruit will be dis cussed, this morning at the National* Museum. Practical orchardists and nur serymen will give practical talks on their experience in fruit growing and cultivation during the week. The meeting this morning was held in the main lecture hall of the museum, and was called to order by L. A. Good man of Kansas City, president of the Pomological Society. About 200 mem bers of the society were present. Ad dresses of welcome were made by Wil liam F. Gudo of this city and W. A. Taylor, chief of the bureau of plant in dustry, who represented Secretary Houston of the Agricultural * Depart ment, who was unable to be present, as expected. Responses were made by G. L. Tabor of Florida and W. T. Macoun of Canada and other members of the society. Subjects Discussed. The subjects discussed this morning To Subscribers: Subscribers to The Star who are served by the route boys will confer a favor by promptly reporting to The Star office, either in person, by telephone or by mail, any negligence on the part of the route boys. The Store that Sells Wooltex, Kayser Silk Hosiery, Centemeri Gloves. 1216 F Street New Suits and Coats In the Wooltex Thanksgiving Sale Are attracting many buyers. The Wooltex guarantee for two seasons' satisfactory wear is something hundreds of women in sist upon having when they purchase a suit or coat, and the op portunity of securing the latest models at special prices is ex traordinary. WnnltAv at t91 *50 Choice of a dozen models, velvet and wooltex suits ai button trimmed in fancy cheviot eponge and diagonal cheviots in navy, black, delft blue, Copenhagen blue, taupe, wine, plum and mahogany. Wnnlfav Ciiifo 9t <9Q Cft The new spade backs are featured, wooltex OUltS at ajgo round backs and tailored models ?extreme cutaways, blouse models fastening high, with plush collars In fancy stripe and pebbled eponge, wool faille, diagonal worsteds and bedford cords in navy, black, wine, taupe, brown, plum and royal blue. WrtrkltQuits at CA Beautiful Broadcloth Suits will be ?OOltCX OU1LS at found at this price, also wool crepes, mistral eponge and wool bengalines?in green, taupe, prune, wine, leather, navy, delft blue and black with such style features as kimono sleeves, plush and fur collars; short front cutaways and "L.e Trotteur" styles. WinUr fnnU at *19 If) Zibelines, Ch inch 11 las, Astrakhan VYinier voais ai ?15.0U Cloths. Boucles and Cheviots?ex treme and round cutaways, kimono and set-in sleeves, navy blue, black, brown, taupe, gray and Copenhagen blue. p i ?04 CA Style features include yoke and panel backs, ki V^OatS al mono and raglan sleeves, big, high-buttoning storm collars, dressy velvet and plush collars?materials are wool plushes, velours, zibelines, duvetyn and astrakhan cloth?all shades. p-.f- af *OQ en Velvets, plush and fur trimmed?here Winter V^Oalo at are beautiful dress coats as well as models more adapted to general wear, but all in the most luxurious materials and full satin lined. There are cut velours, wool plushes, silky zibelines, duvetyn and cut chinchillas?in navy, black, Copen hagen blue, wine, leather, brown and taupe. Thanksgiving Sale of Blouses Silk, Lace and Voile, $2.00 to $25.00. FAIL AND WINTER RESORTS. NORTH CAROLINA. FALL AND WINTER RESORTS. NORTH CAROLINA. in^fiure>fn NORTH CAROLINA THE CENTER OF WINTER OUT OF DOOR LIFE IN THE MIDDLE SOUTH THE CAROLINA Opens Nov. 20th But guests are accommodated previous to this date, The finest GOLF COURSES in the South. 1,200 miles of connecting automobile roads; 40,000 acre Shooting Preserve, with good guides and dogs, fine livery of Saddle Horses, Fox Hunting, Tennis, Trap Shooting, Model Dairy. Frequent Tournaments in all Sports. Through Pullman Service from New York Start8 November 19th No Consumptives Received at Pinehurst. FVLL IS FORMATION ON REQUEST. GENERAL OFFICE, Pinehurst, N. C. LEONARD TUFTS, Boston, Mass* ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. November at Atlantic City The days are Ideal for outdoor life, crisp, fait air and warm sunshine the day long. Golf on one of the finest lS-hole courses in the east. The Leading Houses Will furnish fnll information, rates, etc.,. on application. I Seaside Houae Hotel >Dennla The Shelbume Galen Hall Hotel Strand The Holmhurat Hotel St. Charlea The Pcaahnrat Hotel Chelaea Marlborough Blenheim Reached in 4 boars from Washington via Penna. R. R. or Baltimore Sc Ohio R. R. Berkshire Inn vLw^op7<io from Boardwalk. $10.00 to $17.50 weekly; |2.00 up daily. Capacity, a00. Elevator; private baths, or rooms with ruuulug water. J. E. DICKINSON. ATLANTIC crrr. N. J. HOTEL DENNIS Facing the sea and overlooking the famona Boardwalk. Everr room connected with prlrata bath or having hot and cold running water. Capacity, 800. WALTER J. BUZBY. "Ask Mr. Foster," 503 14th st. n.w. REHOBOTH BEACH. DEL THE BELHAVEN REHOBOTH BEACH. DELAWARE. Nearest ocean resort to Washington. Open ALL year. Write for leaflet de3* WERNERSVILLE, PA. ?GALEN HALL" r*-WERXCRSVlLLE.PA. Oar grind, aew atone building with its daiaty tarntahiage and aoperior tabic is an ideal place lor food people lor the Autumn sad wiatan reduced rates during that period. Hydrietic tail other Batha lor Pleaeave oe Health io our beautilully fitted department. Reaidcat pbyaiciaa. Goll and Tennis. HARPERS FERRY. W. TJL HILL TOP HOUSE. Now ready to accommodate gneats the eattre season. Rooms with private bath. Scenery oa* equaled. Former patrons speak for table. Rates. >10 to $15 per week. T. S. LOVETT. BRACKETT HOUSE?MOUNTAIN AIR, PURE water, homelike; our own jrarden, chickens and cows. $1.80 per day. $7 to *0 per week. Mrs. C. NEWCOMER. ; i r were "Some of the Problems the Practi cal Orchardist Must Meet," by 8, E Pulton of Weet Virginia, and "The Straw berry's Place in Our Prult Industry," by W. F. Allen, jr.. of Maryland. Mr. Fulton went Into details as to the spraying, cul tivation, fertilizing of orchards and spoke of the question or marketing the crops and the methods of securing and holding labor for the orchards. Mr. Allen gave an outline of the strawberry's history and culture and of Its Importance among the American fruits. Discussions of these subjects followed and questions were asked and answered in order to bring out points for the information of those pres ent. Other subjects regarding the cost of production of fruit and the mainte nance of profit-bearing trees were to have been spoken on, but those to whom the subjects were assigned were unable to be present and they will be taken up later. John Barrett Speaks. At the afternoon session the growing and handling of apples in all its phases were discussed by experts from different states, and ohn Barrett, director general of the Pan-American Union, spoke on "Latin America?a Land of Pomological and General Opportunity." Program for Tonight. At the session tonight "W. M. Scott, pathologist, is to lecture on "The Control of Orchard Insects and Diseases," and W. B. Lefflngwell of California will speak on the "Pomological Possibilities of the Pacific Coast." Both these lectures will be Illustrated with lantern slides and ad mission to them will be by card. Meetings will be held daily until Sat urday next. In connection with the meet ing of the Pomological Society the North ern Nut Growers' Association also held sessions in the museum, at which many subjects of interest to American nut growers were discussed. The exhibition of nuts and fruits, dis played in the main hall in the basement of the museum, is attracting much at tention. ? MR. BRYAN IS TO TALK ON "THE PEOPLE'S RULE" Secretary of State Scheduled to Ad< drees the Popular Government League. William Jennlnfs Bryan, Secretary of State, Is announced to address the morn ing session of the National Popular Gov ernment League conference, to be held In this city December & The conference Is non-partisan, and among other speaker* will be Senator Clapp of Mlanwta. Sen ator Polndexter of Washington. Prof. Lewis J. Johnson of Harvard University and Senator Hollls of New Hampshire. Secretary Bryan will speak on "The People's Rule." The league. It Is said, will maintain a bureau of information on all popular government measures, will furnish scientific standards of these meas ures and will he a militant force In pro moting their adoption throughout the country. A bureau for the distribution of literature Is already established. The conference, it la expected, will be attended by many men of all political faiths, and every State Direct Legisla tion League will be represented, as well as other organisations approving popular government principles. Black?Tan?Lace and Blucher Substantial, well made and exceptionally pleasing in style. One of our "Nature Shape"?styles with Com fort?lasts. An understudy of the Banister Shoes that sell for 6.50 and 7.00. ARTHUR BURT CO., 1343 F Sir William Van Horn HI. MONTREAL, Novembir 1*.?81 r Wil liam Van Hofn. former prMid^ni ?.f the Canadian Pacific railvay, who wmp taken suddenly 111 In Toronto. Ikm night, reached hi* home here todn\ Hi? nacretary ctaid he much b?"ttci Recovered from Lung: Trouble?Now Insured Insurance companies will not accept isr r?ne affected with Tain* Trouble. When yon \ know a dan who baa been aflM<~t<*d and who' later ha* been Insured. aurh actlou in^an* ( ?.Lat th?> policyholder mtwt t? In t v<-ry ?"od t ?tat* cf health. Case* have lw?-n repom-d f when Lung Sufferer*, after takine K*ktnan'? Alterative. a remedy for Throat and l.nnw } Troahlea, ha<o auccessfully (Missed the raedt ) eal teat of insurance companies. Kind thin,1 icaaa:? 1 237 Dean St.. Brooklyn, X. T. i "Oentlemen: About a year and a half ago T noticed that try health wax rapidly fail - 1 'In*. I wai troubled with night sweats. a / , severe congh an<> waa very weak: having in i .fact, absolutely no ambition whatever Ahn? this tiBe I consulted a phys < tan. who told i 'me my lung* were affected. N t satisfied I / iwant to another doctor, who. after examin ing tne. wild that I was In the first stage* * of Long Tronble. At thla point I started to ) take Brkman's Alterative. Tbt\ nlrht sweats ? ?topped almost immediately, my .mtigli N> came looter and gradually disappeared. My r weight lc now 142 pounds, and my physician ) bat pronounced me perfectly sound - which, v togatber with the fact that I have .lust lieen accepted by two different Innumnc* com ' pan lea for Insurance, tnakca me anre of my ) enttro recovery by Eokinan's A Iterative.*? k (Affidavit). W. K. OKE. ( (Above abbreviated; more on request). i Bckman's Alterative has he<-n proven by i many yaart' test to ba most efflcaclou* for wren Throat and Lens Affections. Bron chltis. Bronchial Astiiina. Stubtoru Colds and In apbnlldlng the system. Contains no narcatlca. poisons or habit forming drags. Sold by O'Donnell's Drug St. re aud tea.lini; i druggist*. Write the tV-kmsn laboratory. Philadelphia. Fa., ft* booklet telling of re coveries and additional evidence. 1 :t!??t???i!i?!M?H!8H!nmnMm?mmtnimmnnm!mMi!!iiiMHnmnm[innHinminiumiimi H1IHHIIII!""" IIMITT^ A. LISNER. Hours: 8:30 to 6 P.M. G STREET. Love Presents Your Handiwork. You?a woman?would be affectionately remembered bv the woman you have a real affection for. What better Christ mas present than that of your own handiwork? Which brings you to our Art Needlework Department. A thousand and one suggestions here?only four hints below: 1 tl for Fine Nainsook Corset 11 "7 Covers, stamped for French embroidery work. tor Kimono Nightgowns, stamped in newly attrac tive designs. ^<fV* tor Flnest Stamped Linen Guest Towels and Pillow cases. 50c for 20x54 inch Tan Linen Scarfs and 45-inch Center pieces stamped for cross-stitch. 178 Cloth Suits. All the Latest Styles. 0 Souvenirs All $25 Values. 124 Cloth Coats. All the Latest Styles. Values?the word is here used without exaggeration?these garments are $25.00 value from every viewpoint. Styles latest, tailoring superior and materials reliable?the combination creating real values, absent in the gar ments the result of the designers' mistake or the maker's stupidity or cupid ity. Regular patrons will appreciate the difference between a conglomera tion and the offering of nearly 200 of the Palais Royal's regular stock of $25.00 Suits and Coats at $16.50. These are "Opening" Souvenirs for to morrow only. ' Another Souvenir?10 Per Cent Discount All dresses and all furs at one-tenth less-than the price mark indicates. Dresses are here from the demurest to the extreme, as pictured, at various prices from $15 to $65. Fur Sets are $15 to $85 and Fur Coats $39 to $175. Make a selection tomorrow and see that one-tenth is deducted from the amount of your purchase. A small deposit only necessary?if selected for later delivery. ' Eveitog Silks,* 1.45 to $T. 50 -Positively Worth from $6 to $15 Yard. Worth these prices?or would the leading modistes be such valued patrons? One bought over $200 worth of these silks yesterday?and many individual sales were $50 and over. Explanation?The leading firm of New York,4 supplying the tailors and dressmakers who cater solely to the elite, having supplied its trade, ends its season with one grand disposal. It means for tomorrow the beginning of a distribution that will be remembered for a lifetime in Washington. For the coming weddings and other high func tions?what better than these Parisian Novelty Silks and French Velvets and Plushes? See G Street Window?then to Second Floor. With the necessary trimmings, inclosed in at tractive box, what better Christmas presents? $39.50~Sample Sills- $8 5 The Values Are from $75.00 to $125.00. ? In touch with the leading importers of New York?these Suits, like the silks, are sent to create "Opening" Souvenirs par excellence. Suitable for the opera, theater, bridge parties, teas, afternoon dances and receptions. Witness these three-piece models of imported duvetyn, velvet and broad cloth, with skirt in tunic effect, waist of exquisite lace and hip-length coat in keeping with the skirt. Two superb models in black and myrtle green, fully worth $125.00, for only $85.00. At $39.50, worth $75.00, are Suits with coats in various lengths from the bolero reaching to the waist line to the hip lengths, poems in wistaria, myrtle green, Copenhagen, navy and royal blues, brown and black. One-of-a-kind?an exclusive style is assured. TheFlrst Floor Clhirnstinnias Bazaar "Opening" Soyvenars Read the List of the Regular and the Complimentary Prices Made as Souvenirs. No Room for Descriptions?Be Assured That Each Is the Last-moment in Style. $2.50 Gloves, $1.94. Fownes' lft-button Length. $1 Gloves, 82c. 2-clasp Kid, etc. $1.50 Gloves, $1.35. '?Palais Royal" Kid. $3.00 Bags, $1.98. German Silver Mesh. $3.25 Bags, $2.50. Moire SilK, Colors. $3.50 Bags, $2.89. Real Morocco Leather. $7.50 Bags, $5.50. Imported Ve'vet Bags. $5 Umbrellas, $3.98. Note the Handles. 50c Jewelry, 17c. Samples: All Kinds. $1 Ornaments, 25c. Samples?for Hair. Soli $3 Links, $2. )lld Gold Buttons. $1 Pins, 50c. Qo^d Scarf pins. $5 Sets, $3.98 Comb. Brush. Mirn rror. $1 Articles, 50c. Jewel Cases, etc. $2.50 Mirrors, $1.50. With Florentine Frames. $10 Umbrellas, $4.95. With Imported Handles. $2.50 Clocks, $1. With Warranted Works. $3.00 Clocks, $2.25. Imported French Clocks. 39c Baskets, 21c. Sewing Baskets. Fitted. $1.50 Pens, 89c. Warranted Fountain Pens. 25c Cards, 10c. Correspondence Cards: box. 50c Stationery, 25c. In Holly Cabinet. $1.25 Handkerchiefs, 75c. ? in Case. $10 Raincoats, $8.45. Women's C raven ette Coats. $1 Handkerchiefs, 89c. 6 In Box. 69c Handkerchiefs, 50c. 8 in Box. $11 Sets, $7.96. Huff and Scarf. $5 Ruffs, $3.98. Of Ostrich Feathers. $1.00 Sets, 75c. Velvet Collar. Cuffs. 50c Neckwear, 25c. Samples: all Styles $2 Bibles, $1.00. Name In Gold. $1 Sets, 89c. Of Psrls'an Tvo?-y Canary, $1.98. Cage, 9?c / The Brass Cage fitted with perches and cups. The Canary, from the Hartz Mountains, the hardiest and sweetest of all singers. Go to Basement Floor and pick out any ?anary?yours for only $1.98. Candy, 10c and 25c lib. For Children?Simple, but pure, candy at only ioc pound. For Adults?Fifty kinds of chocolates at 25c pound. Fresh daily?and guaranteed as good as any sold at 40c pound. Basement Floor?4 Elevators. A. Lisner. THE GREATER PALAIS ROYAL G Street. tlu?i????in?iin?niiniiiiin???rinii?iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii??i??iiiiiiiMmiii?iiiiiiiiiiii>iiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMi?Mi?iB?w?wiimBBawwiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimn