Newspaper Page Text
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect your PREMISES. We have a largo
STOCK of .;.
COPPERAS;! JcifLOllIBE of LIME, ' :
BROMO CHLOMIUM, GrlRONDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also GENUINE DALMATIAN
IS NOW OPEN
TERMS: $8.00 per
Never-failing Springs of coolest water charged with healing and
curative properties that have Mood the tost of more than sixty
years' continual use by the health-seekers, or those in search of rst
and recreation, aud the residents for miles arouud.
NO. l , "THE IRON SPRING1'
will build up the weak and debilitated, possesses properties that are
unexcelled as a tonic, and is considered a sure cure for Chills, Ague,
Etc., by the people of the neighborhood.
NO. 2, "THE MAGNESIA SPRING"
flows from the rocks in a steady stream, cold as ice water, and hun
dreds drinking all day from its basin fail to lower lhe water line.
This Spring is a certain cure for Dyspepsia, Kidney disorders and
: NO. 3, 'THE SULPHUR SPRING''
is a new one opened for the first time tins season, an 1 its waters bid
fair to rival the famous Blue Lick.
' Thee Springs are surrounded by grand mountain scenery. The
air is always pure and cool. Wo hot nights and no mosquitoes.
Write for Circular.
Pope Co., 111.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. P ATI Kit Jfc CO..
Cor.iV.uou.uuUi airuet I
""eniarc'sl It rum
fas. a. HMirii.
EUB1RT 4. IIITU.
Grand Central Store.
' : I DRY GOODS, .'
PAlHO - - ILL.
N. B. Thistlewood & Bro.
all A IN,
GRAIN SACKS and TWINE.
NO. 80 OHIO LEVEE,
Cairo ... - Illinois.
Cairo & St. Louis Packet.
Tbe palatial Anchor Line ateamer
Will eave Cairo evorv WatnrJav and Tuirt
lug at o'clock, kIvIuk Cairo a dally boat fur bt.
Kor particular a rati., etc.. am.lv in f,,i
Thoa. W. Shield., Ouneral Ageul, or Sol A. Silver,
Cairo Ac Jiiokmnri IJkt.
Toe line pariunifur and freight eteamer
T. N. KIMBUOUOI1, Mailer.
Leaves Cairo dallr except latnrdar at I o'clock
p.m. Arrive at Cairo dallr except Bunder at 3
74 OHIO LEVEE
and Cor. 8th & Wash. Ave.
FOR THE SEASON
week; ,$2.00 per day
J. E. LEMEN,
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice. Id una column, etirni cents per line for
flret and live cents pur line each aulueqnent Inaor
Inn. Kor one week, aucouta perlinu. For one
uonth.tiOcentl per Una
Notice Anchor Fire Co.
A meeting of the Anchor Fire company
is hereby called, to be held at the engine
house Thursday night, August 2d, tor the
purpose of electing officers ot tbe company
for the ensuiug year. Dennis Miscal,
Farm hands; wages $15.00 per month.
Apply to II. J. Dual & Sou, Charleston,
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth street. All
manocr of blacksraithing and wagon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work dono promptly. tf
Ice, Wood and Kindling.
.Northern Lake . Ice 50c. per 100 lbs.:
good, dry wood, sawed, II per cord, and
kindling $1 per load, at Jacob Klce's.
Leave orders at City Brewery. tf
For Sale or Trade.
A first-class property consisting of 3 acres.
garden, etc., a good dwelling-house, a store
house 70 feet deep, 2-story barn, ice house,
corn cribs, smoke-house, well, cistern, etc.,
atGieeutleld Lauding can be bought for
cash or I will exchange for Cairo property.
i menu uusiness. uoiueanu see me.
OSOtf John Tanner.
Huckien's Arnica Salve
The Rest Salve In the world for Cuts.
Bruised, Bores, Ulcers, Salt Uheura. Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilbluins,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to irivo Per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
4S cents pur box. For sale bv Barcluv
James Fleming, 243 Blue Island avenue,
Chicago, 111., says: "Rrowu's Iron Hitters
is the best thing I ever used for dyspep
Free oi Cost.
All pusons wishing to test tho merits of
a great remedy one that will positively
cure Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
Bronchitis, or any affection of tho Throat
and Liwrr aro requested to call at Bar
clay Bros' drug store and get a trial bot
tle of Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption free of cost, which will show you
what a regular dollar-sio bottle will do. (1)
Every house of the human race, ought to
have St. Jacobs Oil, tho pain-cure.
1 was severely alllictod for eleven years
with Hay Fever, after trvl mr nlmnut uverv.
thing without avail, I gave up all hopes of
oeing cured, when I purchased a bottlo of
r.iy i cream Halm. To my surprise, after
a lew applications, I was entirely relieved.
R. Watson Harris, Letter Carrier Newark,
one, b wuumu m anotnur column near
Speer's Vineyards, picking grapes from
which Bpner'g Port Grapo wine is made,
that is so highly esteemed by tho medical
profession, for the use of invalids, weakly
persous ana tue agea. soia oy druggists
OAIRO BULLETIN; WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 1, is?a.
The Daily Bulletin.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices in inaaa coinrana, ion centi par lino,
inch Insertion itnd whether marked or not, if calcu
lated to foward nny m&u't buetnoas lutereat are
always paid lor.
Mr. Charles Hardy is in the Infirmary,
down with rheumatism.
A largo party of Cairoites returned
from Dixon Springs Monday night.
The Conuquo band is attracting some
attention ugain. It is rapidly improving.
General C.W. Pavey, camo down yes
terday to look after the affairs of the inter
nal revenue office hero.
If the weather is favorable- we will
have another concert by Prof. Storer'sband,
at the Tenth street stand to-morrow night.
Andrew Lohr's Genuine Aromatic Bel
fast Ginger Ale, a pare pleasant and
wholesome temperance beverage, is now
sale on at the leading saloons. tf
A colored man died in tlio barncks
night before last, and yesterday his friends
were taking up a collection to meet the ex-(
penso of his interment.
.Mr. Washington Garin, formerly a
clerk on tho IIalliday& Phillips wharf
boat here, is now clerk on tho Hello Minni- j
tonka on a lake of the same name in Wis
Bunk checks made to order, bound in
books, $4.00 per thousand, at The Bum.ic
tin office. Perforating 25 to 50c, number
ing $1.00 per thousand extra. Linen or reg
ular folio paper. Call and see samples of
paper or checks. tf
Work on the city's levee was to have
begun Monday, but the weather was too
wet. The three foremen selected by the
street committee ate each to hire a certain
number of men and teams, and start in as
soon as weather will permit.
Wm. McC'lutchey, mate of the steam
er City of Vicksburg, wa9 taken to St.
Louis yesterday on tho steamer Ste. Gene
vieve, by his wife and son who camo down
after him. lie is in a much improved con
dition and will soon ho about again.
-In addition to the fine display of "sil
ver, gold aud precious stones1' in the win
dow of Jno. A. Miller's jewelry store, there
are a number of photographs of the beauti
ful scenery 'round about Dixon Springs
that are worth studying, tf
Two section hands of tho Iron Moun
tain road got into a fiery altercation at the
Mockler bouse yesterday, about noon, and
concluded by a hearty set-to at fists. Offi
cer McTigue came upon them, stopped the
fun and took the agressor off to jail to sober
Tho manager of the Texas and St.
Louis railway informed a Missouri Repub
lican reporter Monday that traics could be
run from one end of that lino to the other
before the end of tho week, as the bridge
over the Arkansas river would be completed
in a few days.
The passengct conductors on tho Wa
bash, St. Louis and Pacific aro being sus
pended from duty by the half dozen. The
alleged reason is stealing fares, one of the
more honest having said that from forty to
eighty per cent, of fares received bad been
appropriated by some of them.
Ex-Treasurer Polk, of Tennessee, be
ing refused a new trial, has appealed to the
supreme court and is now out on $45,000
bond, until December. If the court shall
decide against hiiu ho will have to pay
$300,540 fine and undertake twenty years
of hard labor for the state bo defrauded.
Miss Edwards, sister of Mr. Flowers,
of the firm of Johnson & Flowers, is in the
city on a visit. Monday night a pleasant
party was given in her honor at the resi
dence of Mrs. Stites, on Seventh street, at
which refreshments, music, dancing and
general enjoyment prevailed until a late
''Incipent abdomen ache" is what the
"humoroiH writer" of the Bloomiogton
Bulletin calls the Georgia watermelon, of
w hich about fifty carloads have been con
sumed in this city this season without just
ifying tho said writer's aversion to them.
That is to say, there has been no "abdomi
nal excitement" in this city, that may be
charged to the consumption of the "abdo
men achu" atorsaid.
Following copy: Proof-reader, excit
edly invading the editorial rooms "Look
here, Mr. Brains, hero is a paragraph that
speaks of 'parentless children.' You dou't
mean that, do you?" llrains-"Wcll, I
should Hay not 1 Just put it 'childless pa
rents.'" Proof-readr-uWhy, my dear
sir, bow cmi a patent be childless ir he's a
parent?" Braiiis-"Ureat snakes! that's a
fact! Look here, Mr. Proof-reader, just
make it 'childless couples,' and then you
aud I will go and have smuo lemonade, at
The modem printer must be satisfied
with about one-third of a price for his work
and then be must bo willing to do the work
over seven or eight times, ''just to sec how
it will look," for the generality of people do
not do not know how a thing will come out
in print, and of course want it "a littlo dif
ferent." He must bo willing to wait six
months for his pay, and then bke it out in
second-hand clothes-pins or last year's gar
den seeds. He must never be so bold as to
suggest that a little cash might not como
amiss, for people expect mm to work for
nothing and board himself, and yet always
bo cheerful and happy. Ho trust at all
times bo will to do this or that for a song,
or at least at a greatly reduced price, as "it
is for tho association, you know;" and must
throw in a puff gratis, also, if ho happens
to bo publishing a paper.
The committee having in charge the
selection of a uew council chamber has
been around in pursuit of its duty, and yes
terday it was understood that tho commit
tee had decided upon recommending to the
council that the old Bulletin building be
rented. The committee had also in site aud
uuder consideration tho building of Mr.
Louis Herbert, at tho corner of Tenth street
and Washington avenue. Either would be
ajgood building for the purposes intended,
excepting, perhaps, for police headquarters,
which ought to bo further down town.
The striking telegraphers certainly de-
serve great credit for the manner in which
they aro conducting tho strike, and this
credit they receive from the public every
where and insures them tho public sympa
thy and support. So far as heard from
there has not been a singlo act of violence
any where; quiet dignity is maintained by
the strikers in every part of the country
ami this more thau anything else satisfies
lookers-on that intense earnestness, a firm
conviction of right and a determination to
win underlies the strike. May they sue
Tho beer men, of St. Louis, having
brought to light an ancient statute of 1S57,
authorizing tho sale of beer and native
wines on Sunday, the brewers will fight it
out under this law if it takes seven yearn
It is barely possible that the question may
bo smuggled into the supreme court of the
Uuited States, as was done in the Kring
case. If this programme is carried out we
may get an interesting vote of the eight-by
seven tribunal on the Sunday question
The great railroad corporations violate the
Sabbath in the most shockiug manner.
County court will convenu again this
morning. During Monday's session it dis
posed of the Eighth street assessments,
rendering judgment for $17.50 per lot, which
is about $14 leas per lot than tho original
assessment and is two-thirds of the cost per
lot, after deducting what tho gravel would
cost if bought. This will be entirely satis
factory to all tho property holders. The
court also appointed commissioners as per
request of the city comptroller, to assess the
benefits of tho improvements ordered by
ordinances xo. 73 and 124. The court
will probably have little to do to-day.
A comparison of the assessment of
real estate and personal property in this
county, for the years 1882 and 1833, shows
tho following: The assessment of Cairo
city lots is $31,477 more this year than last;
that i Cairo city personal property is $24,
CO more; that of county lands is $16,073
more; that of county lots is $1,023 un.re;
that of county personal property is $2,852
less. Cairo city lands, valued at $102,912
in 1S82, were non est
in 1883 probably
all laid out in lots and railroad rights-of-
way. I ho total valuation of ad property
iu the county in 1832 was $2,130,107, or
$155,184 kss than it is this year, including
$15,000 as the Illinois Central railroad as
sessment, for this year, which was omitted
in a previous statement.
Intelligence is received that James
Carey, the informer in the Phoenix park
murder cases, was, shot dead Monday on
the steamership Melrose while she was be
tween Cape Town and Port Elizabeth. The
loed was committed by a fellow passenger
named O'Donnell. O'Donnell took pas
sage at London by tho steamship Kinfauus
Castle, which left Dartmouth on the 6th
for Cape Town, where she transferred her
paBsotigers who were destined to Port Eliza
beth, Natal, and other coast ports to the
steamship Melrose. Later advices about
the killing of Curey show that he was 6hot
while landing from the Melrose at Port
Elizabeth. O'Donnell, bis slayer, is in
custody. The government had taken spec
ial and expensive measures to protect Carey,
but it appears O'Donnell dogged Carey
from London. Both sailed on the steamer
Strikes are no new thing, nor are new
things necessarily striking. Cain's strike
was bad on both Abel and Cain. MarcoBoz-
zaris got up a strike among tho Greeks one
night and it was bad for the Turks, A
blacksmith once struck while the iron was
hot, aud tho people have been talking about
it ever since. When Mr. Sullivan goes on
a strike there is great enthusiasm in Boston.
George Washington and Thomas Jefferson
went on a strike and won in seven years. If
tho ice-cream parlors were to strike, it
would bo bad for the girls. No man ever
succeeded in astiike against his mother-in-
law. Some men strike when there is no
pie. Martin Luther got up a religious
strike and said people were fools who didn't
like women aud wine. A young poet won't
strike, though an editor has been known to
doit. A boy whose parents dou't striko
will uever amount to much.
Tho Sk fiord Memorial scheme is in
statu quo, and all on account of a man
named Cook, who lives in Brooklyn, New
Yol k, owns one of the lots intended for tho
site of tho building, is very unreasona
ble in his terms ami is stubborn in bis un
reasonableness. He demands $700 for Ids
littlo patch of ground when lots right oppo
site it can be had for $250. This informa
tion bo was induced to give after reputed
requests which brought no reply. A num
ber of letters offering to negotiate and come
to an understanding upon some sensiblo
bases have been eutiroly ignored by Mr,
mm Ho i no matter rests. The price
asked tor by Mr, Cook is an outrageous one
and shows plainly that ho is determined to
take undtio advantage ot the projectors of
the library building. Naturally Mrs. Saf
lord does not wish to Lo imposed upon and
uasinereioro already concluded to seek
another site entirely, for her tnaguiflcent
in.,:. .4...- Wl .
iiiniiumuii. more are several other sites
just as good as the one she had decided
upon, wncre no such obstacle as in this
case prevails. Mrs. Safford's determination
not to be imposed upon or bo balked in her
grand enterprise by a grasping, uon-reddont
owner of a little patch of land in the heart
of the city will bo a source of admiration
to tho Cairo public.
At a meeting of the school directors
on Saturday tho teachers elected for the
next school year at a previous meeting were
assigned to their rooms and departments
follows: Principal of high school build
ing, Miss Jennie Chase; assistant, Mrs. P.
A. Taylor; room No. 2, Miss Emma La
Crone; No. 3. Miss Jennio Stuart. nfV.n.
dalia;No. 4, Mr. Reed Green, of Cairo;
No. 5, Miss Ella Armstrong; No. 6, Miss
Arista Burton, of Carbondale. Thirteenth
street building, principal, Miss Nannie
McKee; assistant, Miss Lizzie Wood; room
No. 2, Miss Mollie Riley; No. 3. MissAnnia
Riley; No. 4, Miss Eva Shepard;. No. 5,
Miss Jennie' Schutter. Eleventh street
primary, .Miss Genevieve Cook, of Glauces
ter, Mass. Colored schools, principal. Mr.
S. U. Bailey; room No. 2, Miss Alice Dug-
gel; No. 3, Mrs. Belle J. Porter, of Paris,
III , No. 4, Miss Mary Daniels. But Mr.
Biiley has been selected principal of the
colored schools at Kansas City, Mo., at a
salary nf $125 per month; and it was un
derstood yesterday that he had accepted
the appointment and would send in bis res
ignation to tho board here at its next meet
ing. Later: Mr. Biiley sent his resigna
tion 1 1 Secretary Howley of the board, yes
terday afternoon. The board will therefore
b-j under the necessity of selecting a sub
stitute. The board has also yet to decide
upon a superintendent.
The people of Blooinington are con
tributing very liberally toward the fund to
bj used in tho erection of a suitable monu
ment to Litta. Over a thousand dollars is
already on hand. The Bci.lktin now
urges the managers of the enterprise to
follow the example of Mrs. A. B. Safford,
of this city. Here is what it says: "But
a better monument than a marble shaft
should be erected to Litta's memory; and
our people have now an opportunity lo erect
such a monument. The projectors of the
public library building, to bo erected at
the northeast corner of Washington and
Last streets, should unite with the Litta
monument committee, and together they
should labor to ubtain sufficient fundt to
make the library building a Litta memorial
building. At Cairo, a Mrs. Sitford is now
erecting, to the memory of her lamented
husband, a memorial building, which will
be (iedicated to tho public library of ttiat
city and contain a splendid lecture room.
As long as that building shall stund, those
who look at it, will be told by its marble
front, that it commemorates tho many vir
tues, the noble character and love of thfe
wife of A. B. Safford. Why may not the
citizens of Blooinington erect a memorial
building to the memory of Litta a build
ing iu which the library of the city may
find a home and in which there may bo lo
cated a music hall, in which tho opera and
the drama may have a suitable abiding
place. The library is a woman's library
was created by the women of Blonmington
aud by them is maiutiiued; the ground on
which tho library building is to be erected
is owned by a woman, who proposes to
make a gift of it; and why should not the
building to be erected be made a memorial
building to a woman whose genius has hon
ored Blooinington as much tis her womanly
goodness has digiried .human nature."
The high license law in this city seems
to have met with tacit approval from saloon
keepers generally, and those who may be
opposed to it have acted in marked contrast
to some of their contemporaries in other
cities, who made, in many casts, violent
protests against a raise. Tbe general satis
faction here is due doubtless to the fact
that the council had the good sense to ig
nore the political sop contained in the Harper-Gregg
bill, in the form of a $150 beer
license, and placed the price of a license
uniformly at $500. By doing this, unscru
pulous men were prevented from doing a
$500 business uuder a $150 license, and con
sequent jealousy, and spying and continued
dissentions wero prevented. The number
of saloons will be reduced next year no
doubt, but if we may judge from tho effects
of similar measures in other cities, it is not
likelythat the reduction will be so very great.
Tho uew liquor law in Ohio, for instance.
has not mado as great reduction iu the
number of saloons in Cincinnati as was ex
pected. There aro now 2,000 iu that city
which have taken out licenses under tho
new law, and of these 1,030 pay the $200
tee for stroug liquor, 302 pay the $100 fee
for beer and wine license, and 8 pay frac
tional fees. There are only 160 fewer sa
loons Iu tho city now than there were uuder
tho old law, In Hamilton county there aro
213 saloons under tho new law, a decrease
of only 87. The total amount realized from
tho salo of liconsos in the county is $400,
217, and this represents tho revenue which
tbo county receives from saloons under the
law. Before the Scott law went into effect
the number of saloons in Ohio was estim
ated at 16,000, which is nearly four times
the number in the statoof Missouri, and it
rv...b i .. .i
is rcasonablo, thereforo, to gay there ate
four gallons of liquor drank in that state
for every ono in this. Whilo tho license in
Cairo is moro than double what it Is in
Ohio, yet tho effect of the iucrease will
probably not bo felt any more hero than
was tho establishment of the license there.
It is likelythat while now wo have seventy,
odd saloons, we will have but forty next
year under tho $500 license. The seventy
odd saloons at present yield the city about
$11,000 per annum. Tho forty saloons at
$500 would yield $20,000. In other words,
next year twenty-two saloons would yield
as much revenue- to tho city as tho seventy
odd do this year. Those remaining would
generally bo of tho better class.though a few
of the most disreputable oues would also
manage to raise the $500 and continue their
objectionable existauco. Those remaining
will also do a much bettor busine8s,because
they will have much less competition of a
kind that U decidedly not the "life 0f
trade." This desirable and improved con
dition, it should be remarked, will not be
due to the enforcement of the act of tbe
Thirty-third legislature, but to the wisdom
of tho city council of Cairo which ignored
the most important features of that act and
defeated tho purposes of that legislature.
A Chicago Merchant's Experience.
After I had become aliuoht skin and
bone. wuh n(.jther Htrengtb, appetite nor
ambition loft, and the doctors couldn't
help m, two bottles Parker', Ginger Tonic
cured me completely. M. B. Westcott,
Lamp M'f r, Chicago.
Andy n Horse- Sp. culat.on.
In the wild meli e of that Mav veuin
there at Jericho, - w here w,- Ml moon
thiovps, them was no little confusion
as to the- rights of property. Seme
horses had lost their owners and some
owners had lost their horses. S, that,
by the timt! things grew quid again,
some, of t,hc boys had pi( k-. up horses
or Iwiiight theiu for it meie song. When
I came up witti tho rcpimcntl found
that Andy had just com-liHlcd h bargain
of this sort. He had bought, a sorrel
hors Tim animal was a great, un
gainly beast, built after iheGotnic stvlo
of architecture, and wo ilil have ma'dti
an admirable sign fur a f"ci.,tori! up
North, as a stilistiiutc fur "Oati wanted.
Inquire within." However, when I ar
rived, Andy had concluded the bargain,
and I had bought tim sorrel for ten dol
lars. "Why, Andy!" exclaimed I, "what in
the world do you want with a horse?
Going to join the cavalry?"
"Well," said Andy, smiling rather
sheepishly, "I (pok Inn) )v specula
Pin going to feed him up a lit-
"Glad to hear of it!" said I.
"Yes; I meat to feed him tip, and
then sell him to somebody, and double
my money on him, you see. You may
rido him on the march and carry our
traps. I guess tliecolonid will give you
permission. And you know that'll bo a
capital thing for you; for you're so sick
and weak that you're often left behind."
"Thank you, old boy," said I, with a
friendly shrug. "But," between joining
the general cavalcade of .coffee-cooler
on this old ban-bones and marching
afoot, I believe I'd prefer tho infantry.''
However, we tied a rope around tho
neck of "Bonaparte," as wo significant
ly called him, fastened him to a stake,
rubbed him down, lagged some oats
from Page, and, pulling sotnt) handful
of young grass for him, left him for tho
Early next morning, Andy rolled out
from under the blankets and went to
look after Bonaparte. I was buildmga
fire when hi; came back. It seemed to
me that he looked a little solemn.
"lluw'n Bony this morning, Andy?"
Andy whistled a b't, stuck his hands
into his pockets mounted a log, took of)
his cap, and said:
"Comrades and fellow-citizens: Lend
Hie your cars, mid be silent that yoq
hear. This is my first and lat specula
tion in horses. (' in diuil!"1 t'rvm
Harry M. AVi-rV Itc-UtUin of a
Hrummr.r boy," in 'f. Mcholm jut
1 Know Wlmreof I Speak,
For I have usod it extensively. I regard
Parker's Ginger Tonic a most excellent
remedy for kidney, lung ami stomach dis
orders. It invigorates without intoxicat
ing. J. Francis, Rdigio Philos. Journal,
1)6 and 138 Commer
( Cairo, Illinois.
DRY GOODS and NOTIONS,
a rail line or all the lat"t, ouweat colore
anl quality, aud beat manufacture.
Hod v BriiHMelo, Ttpcatrlea,
Ii Kiaitm, Oil
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing
Title IVparlmnnt ocrtiploa a full floor ami
la complete In all ruapecta. Uotrnla are
Guaranteed ot lateat style and boat nia
erlal. Bottom Prices aud First-clana Goods t
-Manufacturer and Doalor In
8lh Htruei, between Ooni'l t"" wveo.
CHOKIS BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMtJ.NITION.
Wei Baoaliod, All Ktndi ot Kova Mide.