Given a non-empty tree with root R, and with weight W​i​​ assigned to each tree node T​i​​. The weight of a path from R to L is defined to be the sum of the weights of all the nodes along the path from R to any leaf node L.
Now given any weighted tree, you are supposed to find all the paths with their weights equal to a given number. For example, let’s consider the tree showed in the following figure: for each node, the upper number is the node ID which is a two-digit number, and the lower number is the weight of that node. Suppose that the given number is 24, then there exists 4 different paths which have the same given weight: {10 5 2 7}, {10 4 10}, {10 3 3 6 2} and {10 3 3 6 2}, which correspond to the red edges in the figure.

#### Input Specification:

Each input file contains one test case. Each case starts with a line containing 0<N≤100, the number of nodes in a tree, M (<N), the number of non-leaf nodes, and 0<S<2^​30​​, the given weight number. The next line contains N positive numbers where W​i(<1000) corresponds to the tree node T​i​​. Then M lines follow, each in the format:

where ID is a two-digit number representing a given non-leaf node, K is the number of its children, followed by a sequence of two-digit ID’s of its children. For the sake of simplicity, let us fix the root ID to be 00.

#### Output Specification:

For each test case, print all the paths with weight S in non-increasing order. Each path occupies a line with printed weights from the root to the leaf in order. All the numbers must be separated by a space with no extra space at the end of the line.
Note: sequence {A​1​​,A​2​​,⋯,A​n​​} is said to be greater than sequence {B1
​​,B​2​​,⋯,B​m​​} if there exists 1≤k<min{n,m} such that A​i​​=B​i​​ for i=1,⋯,k, and A​k+1​​>B​k+1​​.