Newspaper Page Text
THO* .T. ADAMS. PBOPRIETOR. MAY 30,1894. _^^??j?~
Charleston has now 23 feet of
water at her bar.
Female frogs have no voice.
Only the males can sing.
A Palestine firm is bottling River
Jordan water for churches.
Mr. G. S. Hall, of McCormick,
was killed by lightning Saturday.
Other mer/s sins are be
fore our eyes, our own behind our
There were snow falls at Murphy,
N. C., and Knoxville, Tenn., last
The next convention of South
ern Baptists will be held iu Au
Gen. Phil Cook, of Georgia, died
suddenly last Sunday, athis home
The tail end of a cyclone struck
Augusta, Ga., last Friday, and blew
down several houses.
Terrible earthquakes have oc
curred iu Venezuela, and whole
cities are swallowed up.
Engineers are in the field sur
veying a new railroad between
Charleston and Augusta.
A horse in Washington is 23
hands . high and weighs 1,70C
pounds. He is not grown yet.
Prof. John C. Kilgo, of Wofford,
has been elected President of Mill
sap College, at Jackson, Miss.
There were twenty-four negro
delegates in the Populist conven
tion in session last week in Atlanta,
Ga., and they were given seats
among the whites.
Every town and city in the State
is filled with bar-rooms, but not
the first arrest has been made.
The prohibitionists are satisfied)
it seems, with breaking up the dis
; pensaries. .
-^^TTr^TnarT-m-Andereon county j
went to call on a young lady one
night last week. The young lady
was not at home, and the old man
charged him one dollar for the
The Methodist Conferenoe
adopted resolutions forbidding
ministers to sign petitions or
bonds for saloonists and from
renting property to be used for the
eale of intoxicants.
Great floods swept over Pennsyl
vania last Saturday, and the ill
fated town of Johnstown was agn in
inundated. The people were arous
ed at night by the ringingof 'tells,
to find the whole place flooded.
Several of our South Carolina
towns are now trying to dodge be
hind the prohibition law by issu
ing license to sell beer and wines.
Of course the saloons will add all
manner of intoxicants. Everyday
the beauties of prohibition are
made more manifest.
A wholesale liquor house has
offered to take every gallon of
whiskey the State has at cost. But
Gov. Tillman says it is not for
sale. He will doubtless reopen the
dispensaries the first of August,
and by that time the people will
have enough of prohibition.
The mysterious increase in the
size of sardines that has puzzled
so many lovers of that variety of
fish is accounted for by the dis
covery that menhaden are often
transformed inro sardines by the
simple process of sealing them up
in the tin cans bearing the proper
C. C, Scott, a negro who once
lived in Spartanburg, is publish
ing a paper called the Journal of
Progress, at Sumter, in this Stats.
In a recent issue Scott says : "Our
prediction is that the feeling of
bitterness between the two ele
ments of the whites will increase
with the years, till, driven to des
peiation, the better element will
be forced to appeal to the negro
for help. The negro will respond."
GREEN BAY, Ela., May 23.-Silas
Gilfillian, a young merchant, blew
his brains out on the front steps of
his house yesterday. He was en
gaged to marry Miss Lewis, who is
ill and was reported dead. The
girl was not dead, but heard of the
suicide and is dying from the
GOV. TILLMAN'S POSITION.
HE DEFINES HIS CANDI
DACY FOR UNITED
HE OPPOSES THE SUB-TREASURY.
His Excellency Answers the Alli
ance Queries Propounded
Can he no Mistake
as to His stand.
COLUMBIA, May 16-The Regis
ter to-day prints the following:
On April 12, Governor Tillman
received a letter from Hon. Thomas
P. Mitchell, chairman of the
executive committee of the
Farmers Allianoe, enclosing the
following questions, which he had
been ordered by the Alliance to
propound to all candidates for
office in the gift of the people of
"First. Will you diseuss the
Alliance demands in the coming
campaign paticularly those re
lating to the finances of the coun
try, and defend them against the
enemies of our order.
"Second. Will you pledge
loyalty to the demands of the
National Farmers Alliance and
Industrial Union above loyalty to
party caucus and vote against any
and all candidates who decline lo
commit themselves to this extent?'
To this letter Governor Tillman
repli e. I as follows:
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 28, 1894. |
Hon. Thomas P. Mitchell, Wood
ward, S. C.
Dear Sir: In reply to your letter
of April IS, I desire to say:
I will discuss the principles and
policy of the Alliance in tba
coming campaign and make my
self clearly understood.
I am? a candidate for United
States Senator, and if elected will
vote on all questions as my con
science and judgment dictate. But
as I shall not, if elected Senator,
represent myself but the people, I
would at all times obey the In
structions of the party in the State
to which I belong as set forth in
B. R. TILLMAN.
Yesterday Governor Tillman re
ceived the following letter from
WOODWARD, S. C., May 15, 1894.
Hon.B. R. Tillman, Columbia,
MyD?arSir: Your letter in
reply to the questions on tho de
mands of the Alliance was duly
received, and as I do not think
you made your position aa clear as
you might have done and possibly
not as clear as you intended to do,
I respectfully submit them again
for your consideration. I ara sure
you are with us in this matter
and I hope you will come right out
and say so. I can assure you, with
my knowledge of the sentiments
of the Alliance and those in
sympathy with the Alliance, this
course on your part will cement
them together in one solid phalanx
for your election to the Uuited
State Senate and we will roll up
s neb a majority for you that Gen
eral Butler will not know he was
in tho race. Hoping to hoar from
you by return mail favorably in
regard to this matter, I am, sir,
Th os. P. MITCHELL,
Chairman Executive Committee.
To the above he replied as fol
Columbia, S. C. May 15, 1894.
Hon. Thos. P. Mitchell, Woodward
My Dear Sir: Your letter of
yesterday received. As you ask for
a prompt reply, I answer at once.
Having been the recognized leader
of the Reform party or faction in
the State since its organization in
April, 188G, and having been very
pronounced and outspoken in my
speech at St. Louis last October,
more recently in my interview of
April 9th ult, I did not go into
details in ?.nswering your letter of
April 18th beeause I thought it
entirely unnecessary. I had no
thought of keeping any opinons
or policy I holy on public questions
hidden-as I am not a straddler
or dodger in politics or anything
I will, therefore, answer as
clearly as I know how, in order
satisfy all who may care to kn
how I stand.
The financial policy advoca
by the Alliance embraces th
1. The abolition of natioi
banks, and the issue of pa]
money direct by the United Sta
2. The free coinage of silver
the ratio of 16 to 1.
3. The increase of the c
culating mediums, gold, silv
and legal tender greenbacks, to
least $50 per captiaof populatic
These fundamental ideas
demands are accompanied by t
scheme for a government syste
of banking, incorporating the su
treasury ideaaud the lending
money to the people at a low ra
To the three propositions s
forth above lean and do give n
earnest support and will strive,
alected Senator, to see them i
corporated inte law and becorj
the fixed policy of our gover
I also can advocate and fight fi
all the other demands except th;
I doubt the wisdom or practic
bility of the government ownii
and running all railroads, telegrep
and telephone lines. I will tal
occasion during the campaign 1
discuss all these matters full;
The one essential point on wbic
I differ with the Alliance is th
lending of money to the peopli
I could easily dodge behind th
"or something better," if so mindec
but my self-respect and my dut
to the people who have show
such love and trust in my leadei
ship will not allow me to qui bbl
or shirk, whatever consequence
may follow this avowal. I woul
be unworthy of the honors the,
have conferred upon me in th
past and of all trust whatever if
did not come out boldly and tel
them the truth. This is the mor
obligatory on rae now because I an
,se_ekingJo enter notional . politice
In 1892 I did not oppose the in
corporation of the Ocal a platforn
in the State Democratic platforn
in May because I saw there wai
danger of our hotheaded Alliance
men splitting off into a third partj
-the fatal blunder which caused
Mr. Cleveland's nomination anc
well nigh destroyed the alliance ir.
all the other Southern Slates
Had our example in South Caro
lina been followed in the othei
Southern States Alliance tdeas
would be predominant ones in all
the South to-day and our national
administration would not be con
trolled by allied mugwumps and
Republicans and traitors. I am
differently situated now, being a
candidate for the U. S. Senate
and honesty compels that every
one who votes forme shall know
how I stand. I am unalterably
opposed to the national government
lending anybody money. The
alliance ie not consistent when it
demands the abolition of national
banks on the ground that the
system is unjust and robs the peo
ple (in all of which I concur) for
the benefit of a privileged f3\v and
then turns around and asks that
the government lend money to the
farmer under a similar system on
the same terms. It is a transfer
of a special privilege which should
never have been granted to any
body, from the banks to the holders
of cotton, wheat, tte, and cannot
be defended because two wrongs
never make one right. But with
out going further into the argu
ment, which can be amply dis
cussed this summer, I must re
mind you that in spite of all our
efforts to restore silver to ils place
the money power has succeeded in
its long cherished purpose 'of
demonetizing it. This was ac
complished through the unwise
leadership of those Southern Al
liancemen who left the silver
Democrats at the critical time to
organize the third party and en
abled Cleveland's henchmen to
divide many Southern delegations
and control others BO that he got
the nomination in spite of his re
cord on silver. Now, as South
Carolina set her sisters a wise ex
ample in 1892, it is incumbent on
her to repeat it in 1894. It is time
to be formulating the platform
marshalling tho people for 1890.
Abating not one jot or ti ttl ? of the
demands which can go into the
country in the hopes of carrying
the next Presidential election, we
must eliminato all radical and im
practicable schemes and appeal to
the good sense and entightencd
self-interest of the great American
people. Too many issues will on
confuse and divide us and we ca
not afford to palter about lendi
money on cotton and whe
when we ?ave not been able
prevent the Lombard and Wi
street combination from accoi
plishing the enslavement of tl
masses b}* the demonetization
silver, and the banking syste
which enables those thieves
control the circulating medium
will. Let us give battle to tl
enemies of liberty and prospcri'
among the masses under the fu
of "free silver, more greenbacl
and gold-all legal tender and a
receivable for any and all due
private and public," and we hai
some chance of winning. Lea^
methods, of -distribution an
banking alone to be settled aft<
we win the fight on those issue
Now, as to voting against cauci
control, I can readily ano willing]
promise to sustain this policy an
vote on the lines I have indicate
without regard to any caucus. Th
North-eastern Democrats have sr
us an example on that line, whic
will be sufficient excuse for &.
time. The Senate Democrati
caucus has made concessions t
local interests which have destro)
ed what little there was of "tarn
reform" in the Wilson bill. Th
goldbug Democrats of the Hous
rei'used to caucus on the repeal c
the Sherman law last summe]
Eastern Democrats and Repubb
cans aljke ignore party lines am
caucuses when their interests ar
at stake. It is time we of th
South and Wast should do like
wise. The caucus was a goc<
thing as lougas 1!. served to roi
those sections; it becomes obsolet
when justice is sought to b
obtained through its agency.
dear sir, in conclusion, I hope '.
have made my position clea:
enough at last. If it shall unit
and cement the Alliance
support I shall be glad, bi
I shall not complain ?
cheerfully leave the matt
?lection in "the h'aT?cTs' ?f vt
citizens. If honored 1
suffrages I will in the fi
in the past, stand by the
and interests with all the power ol
mind and heart which I maj
possess. If they choose to retire
me to private life, I will as 'cheer
fully abide their will.
B. R. TILLMAN.
DKLKON, TEXAS! July 23,1891,
Messrs. Lippman Bros., Savannah,
Gi:NTS-I've used nearly four
bottles of P. P. P. I was afflicted
from the crown 01 my head to the
soles of my feet. Your P. P. P.
has cured difficulty of breathing
and smothering, palpitation of the
heart, and relieved me of all pain ;
one nostrils was closed for ten
years, now I can breathe through
I have not slept on either side
for two years, in fact,dreaded to see
night come, now I sleep soundly
in any position all night.
I am 59 years old, but expect
soon to be able to take hold of the
plow handles : I feel proud I was
lucky enough to get P. P. P., and
I heartily recommend ii to my
friends) and the public generally.
THE STATE OK TEXAS, )
County of Comanche. )
Before the undersigned authority
on this day, personally appeared
A. M. Ramsey, who after being
duly sworth, says on oath that the
foregoing statement made by him
relative to thc virtue ]of P. P.
medicine is true.
A. M. RAESEY.
Sworn to and subscribed before
me this, August 4th, 1891.
J. M. LAMBERT, N. P.,
Comanche Co., Texas.
Tliey Want Naines.
The Russell Art Publishing Co,,
of 6-2S Arch St, Philadelphia,
desire the names and address of a
few people in every town who are
interested in works of art, and to
secure them they oiler to send free
"Cupid Guides tho Boat," a
superbly executed water color
picture, size 10 x 13 inches, suita
ble for framing, and sixteen other
pictures about same size, in colors,
to any one sending them at once
the names and address of ten per
sons (admirers of fine pictures)
together with six two-cent stamps
to covor expense nf mailing, etc.
The regular price of these pictures
is $1.00, but they eau all be secured
free by any person forwarding <1??
tho names and address promptly.
Dante passed most of his life as
an exile from the only cit}' in
which he cared to live.
A CRUEL BLOW TO CLEMSON.
THE COSTLY AND HAND
SOME MAIN BUILDING
GALLANT WORK OF THE CADETS.
Inadequate Means to Fight the
a Thief, a Match !-Loss
Thc Columbia State.
CALHOUN, S. C., May 22.-Fire
was discovered this morning at
about 4:30 o'clock in the main
building of Clemson College, in
th!e cellar. This was the fatal ino
ment, but the long roll beat and
soon every cadet was up on the ?
grounds, some with buckets, others
with the hose, waiting for orders
to move. Soon the hose was at
tached to the hydrant and the
command given to carry it into
the building where the fire was,
brit after going as far as the length
of the hose would allow, it was
discovered that more hose was
nejeded, and that water was not to
beihad in sufficient quantity to do
any good. This was the fatal mo
ment, for should the hose had been
long enough and water in sufficient
quantity this awful calamity, in
stilad of being a ?eality, would
have been in name only. Those
with the buckets had no place
wB?re they could get water 111
sufficient quantities to bc of any
service. The only places available
were the small faucets where the
cadets get drinking water, making
it .'impossible to get water in this
There was some delnv in o-^Hino
xu ouuu ueuiuiiu uviuuui mai am
building was lost, and after some
confusion, work was begun to re
move the furnishings of the build
ings. A few books were saved and
all of Prof. Welch's physical lab
oratory apparatus. The carpets of
the two societies were saved, with
a few things from the museum.
By this time the chapel was In
coming in danger, as the flames
were already leaping high. Seeing
that if the chapel was lost the bar
racks necessarily would follow,
every one seemed determined to
stand firm at this point against
the gulping enemy and to resist
almost to death his destructive ad
vances. They were successful.
They conquered the dreadful mas
ter. They made him bite the dust.
Let praise and honor bc ascribed
to-these young men for their bcro
ism, for tho exposure of their
bodies, even their lives, to the an
gry flames in defense of Clemson
College against this consuming
enemy attacking her thus in her
The main building was soon
burned down, leaving only the
shell of the once magnificent
structure. The chapel, barracks,
chemical laboratory, experimental
station and mechanical halls still
remain uninjured, c mscquently
the faculty has decided to go on
with their recitations just as usual,
using the above mentioned places
as-far as possible and building
temporary recitation rooms whore
they are needed. The board will
meet Friday, the 25th inst., and
decide upon what action will be
taken, but it is certain that the re
citations and work will continue
just as lu retoforc.
The whole building was insured
for only .$20,000, nothing of course
like its real value.
The cause of the fire is not
definitely known, though many
theories are offered to account for
it. Some think that as the museum
contained much loose, dry matter,
such as paper, straw, etc., it is
probable that a rat carried a match
into some of it and consequently
the fire; others suppose that PU in
cendiary caused the whole affair,
while others still hold that it is
highly probable that as there were
some brandy peaches in the mu
seum and as some of these had dis
appeared at other times that some
one went into the museum for the
purpose of getting some last night1
and as it was very dark they struck
a match to see their way and when
they had seen, threw it down re
gardless of where it might fall, of
what it might burn and of what
the result mightbe.
Visitors are coming iu from
every place near enough and seem
stricken with horror at the dread
ful calamity-at the mass of ruins
which only a few hours ago stood
in magnificent grandeur overlook
ing tho old homestead of John C.
Calhoun, inspiring each cadet with
that lofty spirit which animated
his whole life.
The Nineteenth Century.
An English girl travelling with
out her mother or old friend may
be safe, but she is looked at a little
askance by well-bred people, as I
have constantly noticed. Why?
Because it is assumed that, having
had the usual English educaiion,
she is either not lit to take entire
charge of herself, or-it is too late
An American girl travelling
alone is not looked at askance;
people may not quite knov? why,
but they recognize the custom of
the country. The truth is, in
America, where education, like
most other things, is ahead of us,
girls are capable of taking care of
themselves, and they habitually
do so take care. In most girls'
schools, so I am informed, there
are physiological classes held for
tho wise and decent instruction of
the girls in the main responsibili
ties pertaining to physical life.
When the girl is about fourteen or
fifti en, the parent* is applied to.
"Do you wish your daughter to at
tend these classes this term?" The
mother replies, "Yes," or she re
nlies, "No, my daughter is young
edge of the world in a grave, decent,
open, and honorable manner,
which enabb s her to recognize a
pitfall when it comes, and saves
her from at any rate bluudering
The early Christians for a long
time actually despised patriotism;
they not only saw and felt that on
thisearlh they had no abiding city,
but they claimed to owe their alle
giance to a higher power. This
was a notion that prevailed until
the growth of national sea ti rn ant
became strong enough to make a
Christian a patriot as well. Mac
chiavelli, who had a lively appre
ciation, of the pagan virtues, was
one of the first writers of renown
to exalt patriotism to a high place
among the virtues. In his eyes,
all was fair in war, if not in love,
and he- openly declared his ad
miration for those who loved their
country better than the safelv of
Patriotism was, in short, an old
world virtue which at the time of
the Renaissancewas dragged out of
its recess and refurnished for the
use of the modern world. Eclipsed
for a season, it has shone as bright
again as evei it did in Greece or
Rome. Many a citizen has since
been cast in the mold of Aristides
or of Regulus. But it is curious
to observe that when national sen
timent was weak, there was in
some respect? a greater sense pf
the brotherhood of man than there
Amid all its wars and turmoil,
Europe made a nearer approach to
solidarity and union. Christianity
was a great welding force. The
dreams of a universal church were
in some slight degree realized, and
the Holy Roman Empire was a
stupendous fact which formed a
cementing bond between many
President Cleveland's Cancer.
It has been rumored that he has
it. If he would take a course of
Batan ic Blood Balm, the best
blood purifier and building up
remedy in the world, he would
soon be well. It will not disap
point. Price $1.00 per largo bottle
For salo by druggists. Use it'for
blood and skin dibeases, rheuma
tism, catarrah etc.
Byron was club-footed, and the
fact was a source of constant
misery to him all his life.
TO REBUILD CLEMSON.
GOVERNOR TILLMAN TALKS
ABOUT THE COLLEGE'S
EXERCISES WILL BE CONTINUED
If Tents Have to he Used as
Class Rooms-The Out
look for the Future.
Other Matters of
The Columbia State.
As announced in the dispatches
to The State yesterday, there is.
going to be no interruption in the
educational work at Clemson Col
lege. It is true that the college
has suffered a heavy blow by the
destruction of the main building,
but those in charge declare that
they will not allow this calamity
which has befallen the institution
to interrupt in any way the good
work which is being done. For
tunately the summer season is
near at hand and permits of such
a course being pursued.
Yesterday Governor Tillman re
turned to the city from Rock Hill,
and being the most prominent
member, of the board of trustees
he was naturally asked for infor
mation about the future of the
college. The Governor said that
he had received notice of the burn
ing while at breakfast in Rock
Hill on Tuesday morning and was
very much grieved thereat. He
said positively that the State would
go to work to rebuild the burned
main building at once and carry
the work as far along as the money
in the hands of the trustees would
permit. He said : "I will say this
much as a member nf tho u--1
~_ vue insurance
money, and that was but a Bmall
drop in the bucket. They could,
however, he said, by stopping the
fitting up of the mechanical de
partment make use of the money
now being devoted to this depart
From what can be learned here,
the blame for there not being more
insurance upon the building rests
upon u majority of the members
of the board of trustees. It is
said by those who ought to know
that Governor Tillman endeavored,
when the insurance was placed, .to
get the board to insure the build
ing for its full value. Some of the
other members however, thought
that consideiing the apparent
small risk the amount carried was
sufficient. Thus is the insurance
feature of the fire explained.
Nothing further has been heard
from Clemson in regard to the fire
Ox Hie present status, but the board
of trustees has been called to meet
at the college on Thursday evening,
and they will doubtless make a full
investigation and all arrangements
for the carrying out of the plans
suggested by Governor Tillman.
Halley's comet is coming. But
it is as yet very far off, some two or
three thousand millions of miles.
Professor Servis writes to the New
York Sun :
"It passed across the sky twelve
years before the birth of Christ. It
passed again when Nero was
Empero?; again when the |first of
the Automnes had just begun his
pacific reign; again when the
Goths were preparing to attack
Rome, and yet again in the days
of Diocletian, the advancing Huns
beheld its transit in the year 373 ;
sud it was blazing in the sky when
their Great King Attila was de
feated at Chalons in 451,"
It appeared since then in A. D.
530, in 60S, in 6S4, 7G0., 837, 912
and 989. Again in 1066, 1145.1623,
1301, 1378, 1456, 1531, 1607,1692.
It is coming'again and has been
According to thc regularity
heretofore observed it will not ap
pear until 1907 to 1910.
Emerson's Estimate of Poe.
It is pertinent to say that there
is no record or floating rumor that
Emerson ever met, or sought- to
meet, his ovrn brilliant counts
man, Edgar Allan Poe, or that he
ever spoke or wrote a word about
the strange poems, tales, and es
says, and the still stranger history
of that gifted but unfortunate
Once an intimate friend ven
tured to put a question to him
about Poe. Whom do you mean?"
asked Emerson, with au astonish
ed stare, and on the name being
repeated with extreme distinct
ness, "Ah, the jingle man'' re
turned Emerson, with a contemptu
ous reference to the "refrain,0" in
Poe's sad lyrics.
An Effective Speech.
Harper's Magazine for June.
At a meeting of the Temperance
Union, held in a small Pennsyl
vania city sometime since, the at
tendance consisted wholly of
white people, with one exception
the pastor of the African M. E.
Church. He was a full-blooded
negro, as black as the absence of
light. The colored brother was re
quested to address the meeting;
and rising in his place, he gazed,
around upon his exclusively white
audience solemnly. Then he said,
"Brethren and sisters, I feel ex
actly like a huckleberry in a bowl
It was the most effective speech
of the session,
Surely a Mistake.
Harper's Magazine for June.
Poor Mike was very ill-almost
as ill as he was short, and what
that meant those who know him
can best say, for physically he was
hardly more than a dwarf.
The doctor wa3 called in. and
after investigation, informed Mrs.
Mike that her husband was suffer
ing from actinomycosis, a name
which appeared to strike terror to
thc soul of the anxious woman.
"Act ?hwat?" said nh*
J.TXI3C11CS ui iue orear.
Nero had bulging eyes and was
very near sighted.
De Foe had more than one dose
of Newgato and the pillory. .
Spencer, the poet, suffered the
extremes of poverty and neglect.
Cowper was all his days over
shadowed by the gloom of insanity.
Julius Cosar had weak digestion
and was subject to epileptic fits.
Cervantes was always poor and
constantly annoyed by his credi
Milton was blind in his old age
and cften lacked in comforts of
Peter the Great was half crazy
most of his life, through drink
Le Sage was poor all his life.
In old age he was dependent on
Mohammed was an epileptic,
and his visions were those of a
Gibbon had the gout? He be
came so stout that ho could not
Bacon was avaricious, and his
greed for money finally led to his
Tasso was miserably poor most
of his days. His miseries finally
drore him mad,
Seldon was once commitetd to
prison for his attacks on tho divine
right of kings. *
Palestrina lived in extreme
poverty most of his days, and
finally died in great want.
Charlemagne had au ulcer in his
leg that gave him much annoyance
for many years.
Johnson was near-sighted and
his face much disfigured by scars
resulting from scrotula.
Coke was quarelsome, and pas
sed his life in almost continued
war with his associates.
Don't forget that Ramsey &
Bland deal in hard ware and farm
mplements. They defy competi-i
tion. Their store is calculated to
please all tastes._
The Sand Bar Ferry is to be sold
at Aiken C. H., June 4th.
This is the season of the year
when the farmers' mind stubbornly
contemplates the purchase of
farming imptements, and otho
necessities in the hardware line,
As usual Ramsey & Bland have
prepared to meet every demand
along that line. Visit their store
before laying in your supply.