Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 27, 1902, PART I, Page 4, Image 4

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William A. Day, Assistant to Attorney
X General Knox, Arriyei in Chicag-o.
Matter Placrd la Hand of District At
tornrr Ilrthra and Mrlhodi o(
the Packers to n Bob
Jrrt of Inqnlrf,
CHICAGO, April 2. Vllllam A. Day.
assistant to Attorney General Knox and
pedal counsel to the Interstate Commerce
commission, arrived In Chicago today to
confer with District Attorney 8. H. Bethea
relative to taking action against the lo
cal I r; beef trust.
Mr. Day said he did not bring with him
the application for an Injunction which the
attorney general has ordered filed against
the packing flrma of Armour at Co., Swift
and Company, Nelson Morris & Co., the G.
H. Hammond Tacking company, the Cudahy
Tacking company and the Schwarzschlld &
Sulzberger company.
Further he said no bills would be filed
by him today. The matter of the Investi
gation, he said, bad been placed entirely
lu the hands of District Attorney Bethea.
Attorney Day said:
I want to correct a mlnconceptlon of my
position In this cnne. 1 am here mtTrly
as the representative of Attorney General
Knox. Dimrlct Attorney Hethea Is to have
sole charuo of the prooecutlon. I have
no authority to direct his actions, but
merely to ronvey to him certain Induc
tions of hln superiors in Washington as
to the outline of the bills.
I also have brought Home additional evi
dence which 1 secured lu New York. This
will be sifted by him and will be used to
supplement his iiroof of the existence of n
rneut trust. I lo not think the bills will
be drawn hurriedly, for they must stand
the severest scrutiny of some of the best
corporation lawyers. ,
Care Will fie Taken.
For this reHBon enro must be taken to
withstand the assaults of a demurrer. I
have no authority to say anything con
cerning the evidence 1 have secured. It Is
suflirlent to state that the attorney gen
eral has approved of the proofs secured by
Mr. Hethea and myself and unless he was
certain ibe evidence was sufficient to sup
port the applications for Injunction under
the Sherman anti-trust law he would not
have ordered the prosecution started at
this time.
As soon as the bills are ready for filing
notice will - be sent to the defendants.
Thirty to fifty day will be allowed to file
answers or demurrers. It Is stated author
ttively that the center of the government's
action against the packers will be Chicago
and If any bills are to be Bled at New
York it will be later.
WASHINGTON, April 26. Second Vice
President J. A. Hoffman of the Retail
Butchers' and Meat Dealers' Association of
America, said today that tha officers of
that association will be called to Washing
ton to assist In any investigation the gov
ernment may desire to make In the beef
trust question. He said the attorney gen
eral cao get all the informaton aganst the
beef trust he wants without going beyond
the city.
"The beef trust," he said, "Is responsible
for the present almost prohibitive prices of
Nebraska will bare their annual session In
this city next Friday and Saturday, and
the local committees have all arrangement
In readiness. Between 200 and 600 of the
knlghta of the grip are expected to ba lo
attendance, a few having already arrived
here from other states to work this portion
of the territory the first few days of next
week and to ba on band tor the meeting.
In the evening of the first day a dance
and reception will be given at the Ancient
Order United Workmen hall. On Saturday
morning the members will again be en
gaged with the business of the organiza
tion, and on Saturday evening there will be
a band concert at the Ltederkranx ball
and garden.
The elegant and commodious rooms of
the lks and the privileges of the bowling
alleys and pool and billiard tables will be
free to all visiting United Commercial
Odd Fellows Celebrate.
TECUMSRH, Neb., April 26 (Special. )
The Odd Fellows of Tecumseh very fitting
ly observed the eighty-third anniversary of
the founding of the order. A big social
and banquet was held at the hall last
evening, in which the Odd Fellows. Re
bekahs and the members of tbelr families
participated. The speaker of tho evening
was Hon. A. H. Weir of Lincoln, and for
fully an hour be discoursed on the subject
of "Odd Fellowship" in a very entertain
ing and Instructive manner.
RED CLOUD. Neb., April 26. (Special.)
The Independent Order of Odd Fellows
of this city celebrated the eighty-third
anniversary of the order last evening. Pub
lic services were held In the opers house.
Hon. O. W. Norrls of McCook gave an ad
dress. After the services at the opera
house the members and their wives, with
the visitors from neighboring lodges, ad
journed to Potter's hall. Dancing and
other amusements occupied the time until
a late hour. The lodge here has now near
ly a hundred members and is In a very
flourishing condition.
BEATRICE, Neb.. April 26. (Special.)
The Odd Fellows of this city will observe
the eighty-third anniversary of the order
by attending special services held in Cen
tenary church Sunday, April 27. Rev. D.
L. Thomas will preach a sermon on Odd
Family Rnntnre fleanlta In Arrests.
BEATRICE, Neb., April 26. (Special.)
David Pahl, a prominent German resident
of West Beatrice, who was recently di
vorced from bis wife, was fined $1 and costs
In Judge Inman's court this morning for
n'snultlng his daughter, a young woman,
who swore out the complaint for or n h
ir's arrest. Immediately after the hear
ing Pahl had h's wife, Katherlne Pahl, and
his daughter arrested on a charge of steal
ing some of his household goods. Their
hearing was set for Monday.
O. A. R. and W. It. C. of Southwestern
Nebraska, Meet and Kama
WYMORE, Nob., April 26. (Special.)
At the regular encampment of the South
western Nebraska district of the G. A. R.
held in this city a few .days ago the fol
lowing officers were elected for the ensu
ing year) District commander, W. M. Tay
lor, Blue Springs; senior vice commander,
C. F. Steele, Falrbury; Junior vice com
mander, D. K. Calkins, Dlller; chaplain,
P. C. Johnson, Holmesvllle; medical di
rector. Dr. W. H. Johnson, Wymore; coun
cil of administration, J. W. Powant, Paw
nee City; E. A. Yountz, Falrbury; D. L.
McBrlde, Liberty; V. V. Roop, Blue
Springs; M. B. C. True, Tecumseh; C. B.
Jamea, Endlcott; John L. Dawson, Wy
more. The W. R. C. of the Southeastern district
met at the same time and the following
officers were elected: President, Miss o:ive
Ballard, Dlller; senior vice, Mrs. C. J.
Crawford, Wymore; treasurer, Mrs. R.
Dan, Beatrice; chaplain, Mr. Fisher, Ta
ble Rock; secretary, Mrs. E. Zook, Dlller;
executive board. Mrs. L. F. Taylor, Blue
Springs; Mrs. Calvin, Table Rock; Mrs.
Samuelson, Falls City; Mrs. Miller, Paw
nee City; Mrs. Buffln, Tecumseh.
Travelers to Meet at Grand Island.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. April 26. (Spe
cial.) The United Commercial Travelers of
Tramps Steal n Bonnet.
FAIRBURY, Neb., April 26. (Special.)
Three tramps were arrested yesterday
charged with stealing a hat from a milli
nery stcre and two of the fellows pleaded
guilty and received a Jail sentence. About
$50 worth of silk goods were stolen from
Sarbach's and $15 worth of goods from
Jenkins'. The latter was sold to a resi
dent for $3. The purchaser returned the
goods, but the thieves escaped with Mr.
Sarbach's property.
Will Survey Plattamonth Railway.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb.. April 26. (Spe
cial.) J. E. Riley and his corps of en
gineers were In the city enroute to the
western part of the county, where they
will resume the survey for the Plattsmouth
electric railway. The survey from Omaha
to Weeping Water has been practically
completed and they will now push the
work south as far as Nebraska City and
west to Lincoln.
Disease Changes Color.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb.. April 26. (Spa
clal.) Colonel G. C. Mayfleld la the owner
of a Poland-China brood sow, which, he
alleges, changed from black to white within
a few weeks. She took the cholera and
upon recovering her hair commenced t
turn white. She now has a fine litter of
pigs, but, unlike their mother, they are
as black as crows.
Nearly "evers Foot with As.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb.. April 26. (Spe
cial.) While James Clark, who resides
south of this city, was chopping wood
today his axe slipped and came nearly
severing bis foot from the anklo.
Silver Creek Principal Named.
SILVER CREEK, Neb., April 26. (Spe
cial.) The school board of this district
has elected Prof. Grundy of Louisville prin
cipal of the High school.
Tennessee Senator Display! Boiicitnda for
Filipinoi in Attack on Administration.
Hopes Philippines Will Have Better
Government Than tailed States
Had After war and Therefore
Offers Amendment.
WASHINGTON, April 26. Mr. Carmack
cf Tennessee, In the senste today, com
pleted the speech on the Philippine gov
ernment bill which he began yesterday.
He continued his exceedingly caustic criti
cism of the administration's policy and the
ultimate end to which It would lead, and
concluded by expressing the hope that the
administration would turn from the "bloody
gospel of the strenuous life" to the paths
of peace.
The earlier portion of the session waa de
voted to routine business.
Mr. Jones of Nevada, chairman of the
committee on contingent expenses, re
ported fsvorably the resolution of the com
mittee on relations with Cuba, providing
for an Investigation by that committee of
the alleged control of the Cuban sugar
crop and sugar lands In Cuba. Mr. Teller
of Colorado, who hsd introduced the reso
lution, said It was not what he wanted
entirely and was not what he thought ought
to be passed.
Teller Corrects Report.
Mr. Teller said that be desired to deny
that he had ever said that the Colorado
sugar producers were willing to have the
duty taken off sugar. He made this state
ment In view of such a remark having
been attributed to blm by a witness be
fore the ways and means committee. He
would not object to a reduction of the
duty on sugar, he said. If there also were
a proper reduction on other things. ,
The resolution was adopted without fur
ther comment.
Piatt Reports on Exclusion.
Mr. Piatt of Connecticut presented a
conference report upon the Chinese ex
clusion bill, asking that the senate dis
agree with the report and Insist upon a
further conference. He explained that the
only point of difference between the con.
ferees of the senate and the house was
that the house conferee asked the senate
conferees to eliminate from the substi
tute passed by the aenate that portion
which provides that the present Chinese
exclusion law be extended through the life
of the present treaty and remain In force
until another treaty snail nave oeen ue
Mr. Platt'a motion that the senate In
sist upon Its amendment and agree to
another conference waa agreed to. Messrs.
pitt niuinrham of Vermont and Clay of
Georgia were named aa conferees on the
part of the senate.
Bills were passed to authorize the Issue
of three duplicate . gold certificates for
$10,000 each to the collector of customs
of Hawaii In lieu of three .similar certifi
cates lost In the wreck of the steamer
Rio de Janeiro; to provide that the circuit
court of appeals of the Eighth Judicial
circuit shall hold at least one term of
court each year at Denver. Colo., or Chey
enne, Wyo.
Carmack Renews His Attack.
At the conclusion of morning business
Mr. Carmack resumed his speech on the
Philippine government bill, which he be
gan yesterday. By the terms of the pending
bill he said the Islands were for the
Filipinos, aa the pasture was for the
sheep they lived and browsed there In
order to raise wool for others to wear,
and mutton for others to eat.
"If the carpetbag government you
propose to establish In the Philippines,"
he cried, "Is not a thousand times better
than that which you established in your
after the civil war. Lord
God have mercy on the people of those
In the course of his remarks he called
attention to a report that an American
corporation which proposed to raise rub
ber trees In Mindanao had arranged with
the dattos for slavs labor and be had read
an amendment, which he proposed to offer,
prohibiting tho granting of any franchise
to persona or corporations which proposed
to employ slave labor. He asked Mr.
Lodge If the amendment would be agree
able to blm.
"I cannot speak for the committee,"
replied Mr. Lodge. "For myself It Is per
fectly agreeable "
He then gsv notice .of an amendment
.(!)$.$S8SS S 8$'$'
"r Cilia ha. rio;:
iJT, ' .i. aKT
Has been before the public for 50 years,
bringing good health to thousands of people
who had almost lost hope of ever getting well
again. It has therefore been thoroughly g
tested and found reliable. Then do not ex-
periment with unknown remedies when the
Bitters will cure you. 1
Stomach Bitters
NESS, also prevent CHILLS and FEVER and
Smithflt'ld, X. C.
Dear Sirs I have used your Hit
U'i'8 aud can truthfully my it its the
loxt nieditiiie I have ever ustnl for
chilis and fever.
New York, N. Y.
Dear Sirs I have used your Bit
ters and found It very beneficial while
suffering from malaria and general
debility. C P. IIUUHT.
he would offer to prevent the entry of the
Philippines aa states In the Union, and
asked for Mr. Lodge's opinion, but the
latter declined to reply, categorically say
ing he would answer In his own time In
his own way.
Mr. Dolllver of Iowa asked Mr. Carmack
to define his own opinion, having first In
veighed against holding the Islands In
"perpetual despotism," and being now so
licitous lest they be admitted as states.
' Sir. Carmack responded that his own
position was clear. While the carpetbag
gers and adventurers were plundering and
getting control of the Islands, he said what
the government provided In this bill would
be just what they wanted. When they
had everything they wanted Jie said they
would clamor for American marketa and
American statehood.
Mlsaoartan Opputri House Kitendinn
Thanks to Hay for His Mo
Klnlejr Knlotty.
WASHINGTON. April 26. The house to
day, after devoting an hour to the passage
of bills, by unanimous consent suspended
public business and for the remainder of
the afternoon listened to tributes to the
memory of the late Representatives Stokes
of South Carolina and the late Representa
tive Crump of Michigan.
Mr. Orosvenor asked unanimous consent
for the consideration of a Joint resolution
to extend the thanks of congress to Hon.
John Hay tor his oration on the occasion of
the memorial McKlnley services. Mr. De
Armond, Missouri, objected.
Bills were parsed to restore James G.
Field, assistant surgeon U. S. V., to the
active list; to apportion the terms of sen
ators elected at the first general election
In Hawaii; to extend for three years the
time within which the Omaha & Northern
railroad can construct a railroad across
the Omaha ana Winnebago Indian reserva
tion in Nebraska.
Those who spoke of the public services
of the late Mr. Stokes were Messrs.
Lever, Elliott, Scarborough, Johnson and
Talbert (South Carolina), May (Virginia),
DeArmond (Missouri), Jenkins (Wisconsin),
Williams (Mississippi), Wadsworth (New
York), Gilbert (Kentucky), Richardson
(Tenneeeue), Lamb (Virginia), Thomas
(North Carolina), and Candler (Missis
sippi). Eulogies were then begun on the
life, public character and services of the
late Representative Crump of Michigan.
Tho speakers were Messrs. Alpin, Ham
ilton, Bishop, W. A. Smith, H. C. Smith,
Gardner, and Corliss (Michigan).
Total Valne Reaches Over One and a
Half Million Dollars.
WASHINGTON, April 26. The census
report on agriculture In Iowa shows that
in 1900 there were in that state 228,622
farms valued at $1,497,554,790, of which
16 per cent represents the value of lands
and improvements other than buildings.
The value of farm Implements and ma
chinery wss $57,960,660 and of live stock
These values added to that of farms give
$1,834,454,546, a total value of farm prop
erty. The total value of farm products for
1899 was $365,411,628, a gain of 129 per cent
over 1889, and the gross farm Income was
De Armond Presents Joint Resolution
Chans-las- Terms of President
and Vice President.
WASHINGTON, April 26. Representative
De Armond of Missouri today Introduced a
Joint resolution proposing an amendment
to the constitution making the term of the
president and vice-president begin April 3
Instead of March 4. and flxlnv tho ismhiI
Thursday of January as the time for the or congress beginning with the
sixtieth ongreas.
Parker Granted tw Trial.
BUTTE, Neb., April 26. (Special Tele
gram.) District court adjourned Tuesday,
In the state against Parker, who shot hiB
father-in-law. Spencer, last fall, Parker
was round guilty but a new trial was
granted. E. O. Sears of Tekamah de
fended the accused and John A. Davles
and Tate of Omaha assisted the county at
torney. In the state against Pohl, who
shot and wounded a boy, Pohl was found
guilty of assault and battery and fined $100
and costs. Judge Harrington arrested a
couple of drunken cowpunchers who were
giving a wild west show on the street yes
terday. They pawned their saddles to pay
their fines and rode home bareback.
There waa a fine rain yesterday and crops
are booming.
Worthy of Consideration.
An editor's opinion Is always worthy of
consideration, for he la accustomed to giv
ing a matter due consideration before ex
pressing his ldeaa of it. David R. Forbes,
editor of the Sun, Quarryvllle, Pa., says:
The naxie Chamberlain la synonymous
with everything that Is good. Chamber-
aln's Cough Remedy I can particularly
endorse, having used it myself quits fre
quently with the beat results, whenever
bothered with a cold."
Indictments At. Tiled Against Seven Men
Charged with Conspiracy,
Dills Are Hetarned In Jnriae llnnne'a
Court as nesnlt of Allraril Cor
ruption In Transfer
CHICAGO, April 26. Indictments fnr
conspiracy In relation to the Jury bribing
scandal in the transfer warfare in Jus
tice Wood's court against the Union Trac
tion company were returned against seven
men today In Judge Dunne's court. Among
the more promjnent men against whom
true bills were voted are Patrick H. O'Don
ncll, public administrator and attorney In
the transfer case for the traction company,
and James T. Brady, his law partner.
Tho other men Indicted are: John O'Don
nell, brother to Patrick II. O Donnell and
especial agent In the traction cases: Sam
L. Lawrence, member of the Jury which de
cided a transfer suit In favor of the trac
tion company In three minutes; Herbert
Rothery, venireman, called for Jury serv
ice In Justice Wood's court and excused;
William Gallagher, promoter, and Cyrus S.
Simons, alleged "go-between" In the se
lection of Jurors.
Bills also were returned against the fol
lowing named men for co-conspiracy, al
though they are not named as defendants
and will only serve as state's witnesses:
Homer Michaels. Juror; W. F. Sheridan,
Juror; Clark Rolfe, W. R. C. Jones, consta
ble. The evidence on which State's Attorney
Deneen secured the indictments was first
brought to the notice of the Municipal
Voters' league by Herman Greene, who al
leged that Gallagher approached him with
a view to bribing a Jury. The Union ar
Consolidated Traction companies were to
be sued for not granting transfers Into the
suburb of Austin, as had been filed by an
other court. Over fiVe hundred suits were
Btarted, of which two have been tried and
decided in favor of the companies.
Greene's story told of several meetings
between the men who have been Indicted,
of pins stuck crosswise in the lapels of
the coats of the men to be selected by the
constable and of quick and corrupt verdicts.
Street Railway Kmployes Obtain Con
cessions to All Their Prin
cipal Demands.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 26. The strike
on the street railway system of the
United railroads, which went Into effect
last Sunday night, was officially declared
off tonight. Victory rests with the em
ployes, who are conceded all their principal
demands. The United Railroads have
granted an advance In wages, a ten-hour
day and in a measure recognized the car
men's union.
On the question of unionism the agree
ment provides that the company will main
tain such regulations as will enable full
attention to be given to all complaints to
be made directly by its employes will cause
prompt Investigation to be made of such
complatnU, and when It discovers the same
to be well founded will rectify any wrongs
found to exist. It will not, however, deal
In matters involving the management of
Its own affairs with other than its own
employes or committees thereof. The com
pany recognizes the right of every person
to beloug to or refuse to belong to a
labor union and It will discharge no em
ploye because of bis connection with such
a union.
The company agrees to pay a flat rate of
25 cents an hour or 23 cents an hour,
together with a bonus for long service as
the employes may elect. A rate of 30
cents per hour will be paid for overtime.
All runs are to be finished within fourteen
hours from the time of commencement.
The employes are to be allowed full liberty
when off duty. Traffic will resume In the
Lead Man Knocked Insensible and
Placed Between Ralls, but Train
Brushea Ilody Aside.
LEAD, S. D., April 26. (Special Tele
gram.) While going home last night from
his work J. R. Curnow, one of the foremen
of the Homestake mine, was assaulted by
three men, robbed, and placed on the rail
road track.
He had Just gained consciousness and
was attempting to rise when a passing
train pushed blm from the track. He was
cot badly hurt by the train, but the In
juries which be received from the hold-ups
are very painful.
The men who assaulted and robbed blm
were arrested and placed In the city Jail,
but during the night managed to make
their escape.
Curnow lost $120 and a gold watch and
Weather Forecast for Nebraska. Is
Fair and Warmer on
Bandar. .
WASHINGTON, April 26. The forecast:
For Nebraska and Kansas Fair and
warmer 8unday; Monday fair, variable
For Missouri, Indiana and Illinois Fair
and warmer Sunday; Monday increasing
loudlneas; fresh northwest winds, becom
ing variable.
For Iowa Fair and warmer Sunday; Mon
day fair; freth southwest winds.
For Nor'h Pakota and South Dakota-
Fair Sunday; warmer In east portion; Mon
day increasing cloudlr.ess; probably show
ers and cooler In rest portion; variable
For Montana tler.urally rdr Sunday and
Mondsy, except r-r'3bly showers In north
portion; west winds.
For Wyoming Showers Sunday, with
cooler In western portion; Monday fair;
west winds.
For Colorado Fair Sunday and Monday;
variable winds.
Local Ueeord.
OMAHA, April M Official rcord of tem
perature and precipitation compared wltn
th corresponding day ol the last three
1J. 1901. IMO 19
Maximum temperature... & Mi 7S si
Minimum temperature.... an of di rs
Mean temperature 48 H 70
Precipitation "0 U) .SO .22
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for this day and since March 1.
102: t
Normal temperature 6T
Deficiency for the day
Total excess since March 1 lbi
N'trmal precipitation - 12 inch
Excess for the day inch
Total preclpltstlon since March 1.. 1.47 Inch
Deficiency since March 1 1.67 inches
Deficiency for cor. period 19ol 119 Inch
Excess for cor. period If . Inch
L. A. WEfJM.
- Local wt OffiilaX
KMtredae for Booth Dakota Senator.
DEADWOOD. S. D., April 26. (Special
Telegram.) The republicans of Lawrence
county met In convention this afternoon In
this city and elected sixty-nine delegates
to represent the county In the republican
state convention, which is to be held to
Stoux Falls In June. The convention en
dorsed the candidacy of Kittredge for
United States senator, the national admin
istration, and Instructed the delegation to
the Sioux Falls convention to vote for the
nomination of Eben W. Martin and Charles
H. Burks for congressmen. Lawrence
county will have the largest delegation
In the state convention of any county in
the state. The instructions for Martin and
Burke meet with the unanimous approval
of the republicans of the Black Hills.
Honaehold Goods Probably- Will Ad
vance In Prlte to Offset Lum
ber and Wanes.
KANSAS CITY, April 26. Representa
tives of furniture manufacturers of Mis
souri, Kansas, Iowa and Minnesota met
here todav behind cloaed doors, presided
over by F. B. Brace of the St. Anthony
Table company of St. Paul and aucuseea
raising prices. J. L. Abernathy, local
manufacturer, aald
"We iri now ronfrnnf Ins ImDortant mat
ters. The lumbermen have increased prices
of wood and wages have advanced.
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if IlllAM S.BALDUFr,
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!.,rrr Dish.
Quart Barrels-Enough for 8, 40c
Pint Barrels-Enough for 4, 20c
1620 Farnam Street.
U not tha peer, but th superior
of foni en-made Qiampauics,
it. ..itu u auured. Its aroma ww
excelled. It hat becoma famous ba.
causa kt deserve U
GVJ87 & StOil!
Furniture Company
11.5-1117 Farnam Street
A large consignment of Sideboards,
Dressers, Chiffoniers, China Cases,
Dining Tables and GoCarts just receive
ed and ready for display Monday,
112.75, $15.50, $17.00, 122.00, $23.50, $26.00
and up.
$'.).7u, $11.00, $12.50, $15.50, $17.00, $20.00 and
$6.25, $7.75, 9.00 and up.
fl3.7j, $15.50, $18.00, $20.00 and $22.00
$6.00, $7.50, $8.25, $10.50. $12.00
$3.50, $4.00, $5.25 and $6.50.
Reclining Oo-Carts at $7.50, $8.00, $9.25,
$10.50, $12.50, $13.25, $14.50 and up.
Although the assortment is very
large and the prices extremely low on
them all, a first chance is always an ad
III5-III7 Farnam Street.
and Return
April 21 to 27
Three Trains DaJly
Only Lin
Running Through Trains
16 Hours Quicker
Than Any Lin
1324 Faxnsm St.
$v9v3i$v'SvHSvSv$vff vlivfSf vi)HvlvSvStiTlSv