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.J J THURSDAY, JUNE 15., 1882. THE MILLHEIM JOURNAL Iv |Hi'ilWilvfiv Thursday. in Muswer'sßulld i*. corner of Main and Pcnn streets at $1 00 PER ANNUM, IN ADVANCE Or 11 25 If not iniiU hi advance. JDTTirns/.YC RATES. 1 1 me. S rtio. r> ino. "I year. 1i inre.... I*l o* #2 no | *3no Iftno | oo '•. column... 1 ano 400 1 •> no |looo | 15 oo Scotoma... 1 sou s x> i 12no | 20001 35 on \ column. ..1 8W 12no 1 20 no 1 3500 | 60 00 <"toe Inch makes a square. Administrators and Kxeeuiors' Notices t2-50. Transient ad tmtlmwitl md locals 10 cents par line for ■ M insertion and 5 cents per line for each an diUo-m! insertion. JM\ Work done on short police. DEIHMiER & DIM I LEER, Kdttors and Proprietors. ttrtlinftTSdMl Directory. Evangelical. R*rs PC Wci'tsmwr atul J D Shortest Preach'* Krv. J. li SlK>rtcss willtproach next Sunday mora tag. Sunday School, l r. M. —I>. L. Zerby, Supt. Mi*v: mury Society meets on the second Mon day evening of each month. Mothodist. Jim Fttrimn Adams Preacher-in-charse. Breaching next Snuday evening, un lay School at 1H I*. M.—Joliu Kimport, Supt. Reformed. Rer. Xwinpti A. Yearick\ Pastor. ITrtching iu Aarensburg next SunUayJmorn ir.py German. United Brethren. Rev. S\ innon, Lutheran. R* t. JohiTo n'in*on. Pastor. I'~cn l ir quarterly review of the Sunday S ■h.vU kssjhsin the morning. All arc invited 1 nlrvs* Mite Society meets on the first Mon day evening of each month. United Sunday School. Meets at 9 x. m ll. K. I-use, Supt. Loiis & Society Directory. M ".h im Lodtre. No. I. O. O. F. meets in h<-\. h u:. ftmnstreet, every Sat unlayevening. 11- '.ca I'opriv Meeting every Thursday on or before th> full moon of each month. C W. Uakt*a>. Sec. W. L. Biugut, N. G. , F: Tidenee Grange. No. 217 P. of H.. meets in Ale w i dor * block on the second Saturday of* • a !(month at P.. r. m.. and on the fourth Sa tu .iv f each m>atli at IS r. m. I*. L.Zeub\. >cc. T.G. Ehb ian,Master. TV Millheitn P. & 1.. Association meets in tT TVna Mreet school house on the evening of Cite *-.-> nd Monday of each month. A. W at.TKJt, Sec. B. O. Ieiningkr, Prest. Tbe Millheim Cornet Rand meets in the j Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings. < , T B. Hartaian. Sec. John K reamer. Pres't. I Democratic State Convention. The delegates from the several sena t rial and representative districts will meet at Harrisburgin the Opera House on Wednesday, June 2Slli, 1882, at 12 o'clock, noon, of that day, in Slate Convention to nominate a candidate for a candidate for Judge of tjf S ipreme Court; a candidate for cretauy of Interna! Affairs; a candi date for Congressman-at-Large; aud to . n>: ler rules for the future govern ment of the Democratic parly of the * State. J. K. BOGEKT, Chairman. Independent Moyements in Huntingdon. lIrvnHGDOX, June B.—lt has just become known here that a meeting of 1 u dependents was held at this place "on M today evening last, at which the c;iairmaQ of the regular Republican county comnitee presided, and at which one-half of those present were members of the committee, including one of the secretaries. It was resolved tb it the Independents of the county organise with tlie present committee as a basis and that it be continued during the eusueing year. A committee of sevtn w.is appointed to draft a declara tion of principles and to report at the next meeting. Clare that they will not go outside of the party, but will nominate a ticket in accoi dance with the party usages and compel the Stalwarts to support it or to become the kickers. The most prominent names men tioned for the democratic noiniru - lion for Governor are Ccn. W. S. Hancock, Judge Trunkey, Ex- Fenator John G. ITnll, Senator S. P. Wolverton, Hon. Win. If- llop ki ns, Him. R. E. Managhan and Hon. Wm. //. Pattison. Chninnan Bogart has issued his call to the Democratic State Con vention to meet at Ilarrisburg on Tuesday the 28th inst J. A. Cas smova and P. A. Musser, are the • delegate® for Centre county. None better could have been selected. Judge Mayer, of this district and Judge Cummin, of Williamsport, rc mentioned as probable candi date? for Supreme Judge. Either on? would be entirely acceptable. The election in Oregon seems to have gone Republican l>y a very small majority. The Independent wave has not readied the Pacifta coast. It is thought that congress will adjonrn about tho 10th of July. KX-BEXATOR WALLACE'S VIEWS. The Independent Movement Spora dic and the Democracy's Chances Good. PITTSBURG, JUNK G. Ex-Senator William A. Wallace was asked to-day what he thought of the Tnd*q>°ndent movement. "I think," •\ 1 he, "that the movement will be sporadic tand not general. In many Democratic counties there are but com paratively few Independents and the pressure of the Federal Government's power will lay the heavy hand on these people and on election day there will be fewer of them than there are now. In the strong Republican counties, where the majority are conscious of their own power, thereis a determination to stand up for themselves. As tlc Independ ent movement is now ollicered it is ul tra Republican and has not the slight est particle of sympathy with the Dem ocrats and they should have none for the ticket. The pivotal points about which little is now known are Pitts burg and Philadelphia. Of one thing the Democrats may he certain, and that is the Stalwart Federal adminis tration regards the result in Pennsylva nia as the key-note and turning-point of the compaign of 1884. The adminis tration intends to strain every nerve. The business men's scare, which was effective in ISBO, and will be used again and it will be said that if Pennsylvania is lost in the fall the Republicans will lose the Presidency in 1884. This be ing the case, it is the duty of the Dem ocratic party to put such men at tho head of the ticket as will bring out every voter and close up all party divi sions or they will be left in the race. If there is wisdom among tlio Demo crats now and in 1884 our success is l>e yond a doubt. The strong Independ ent vote will bo in the northern tier of counties, which were lost to the Demo crats by the Wilmofc proviso in 1884." The Hanging of Guiteau. General Crocker, warden of the prison in which Guiteau is confined, has upwaids of two hundred sajipli cations from correspondents to wit ness the execution. No thinks not more than six will bo admitted, who be representatives of the associated press and the local papers. He will probably decide that question next week. There is a disposition iu certain quarters to insist upon the law I eing strictly carried out and upon making the execution a much needed pattern of pi i vac v. The Camp-out at Lewistown. The camp ot the National Guard of Pennsylvania at Lewistown is looked forward to with mu3h pleasure by the command. The whole guard of the state will be present and there will be a generous rivalry between the three brigades to excel each other. The commands will go into camp on Satur day, August 6, and will remain until the following Saturday. Each man will receive $7.50 pay and his rations, and will have a pleasant ride to the m )un tain regions of Pennsylvania. The camp will be oue of instruction and no elforts will be spared to teacli the oll'i cers aud men the duties of soldiers in active service. A Democratic Opinion. From the Philadelphia Times' Washington correspondence. Your correspondent talked to-day with a number of democrats politicians other than those of the Pennsylvania delegation. A very general interest is felt in the result of the convention's work on the 2Sth and there is but one expression of sentiment. Judge Trunk ey is believed to be the Moses who will lead the party into the promised land of victory, if he only can be induced to make the canyass. "The time is ripe for democratic success," said one gen tleman, "and if onr Pensylvania breth ren will for once merge their prejudices and their favoritism into one common cause, we will not only sweep the state, but we will make its governor the next presidential nominee, and if that gen tleman should be Judge Trunkey he will be the strongest candidate we could possibly select." A Boss Gets Rampant. Hon. George Lear, who presided over the Stalwart republican state convention, refuses co call the con vention together again, to nominate a candidal? for Congrcssman-at- Large, vice Mr. Marshall, who de clines. In writing to Chairman Cooper on the subject, Mr. Lear gives Senator Cameron the follow ing pointed compliment: "If Senator Cameron's absorbing in terest had not brought liirn to Penn sylvania to attend the Farmers' club, or if, when here, he had confined his attention exclusively to his bucolic pursuits, the republican ticket would stand several thousands of votes better to-day. He did just what the independ ents would like hini to repeat every week.. His very expression, his whole tone and manner, showed that he re garded this campaign as his property, and the result of this contest as his vic tory or defeat. At this conference he was met by some of the most solid and intelligent men of Philadelphia, and after hearing their various views of the situation, it is reported that he sprang from the chair and with clenched fists aud stamping feet declared: 'No, I don't agree with any of you. This thing must be fought out under the Ilarrisburg ticket;' and also, l lf I go down it will be with flying colors.' If he did not agiee with any of them their suggestion must have looked to a com promise, a new convention, or some thing different from the Ilarrisburg ticket. This kind of bluster hud ura vado requires restraint and the con ference onght to have adjourned him until he got cured of the toothache. WASHINGTON LETTER. WASHINGTON ,T>. C., June 12th, 1882. After a protracted discussiou, run ning through several weeks and fur nishing gome rather peculiar incidents, the Army bill got through- the /Senate with a compulsory retirement clause attached requiring all officers to be re tired at the age of 01 years. No excep tion is made in behalf of the. General 01 lieutenant General, though there was an amusing contest lietwijeu those who wished to accept the former ami those-who ih-;iv. t!i" latter omitted from the operation of the bill. The friends of General Sherman, or those most active in the endeavor to except him from retirement, were not willing to take General Sheridan into partner ship in the matter, and so tho two in terests nianoeuvered at cross purpose all through the pendency of the meas ure. It was easy enough to pass an a niendmeiit excepting General Sherman and then to top of it one in favor of Lieutenant General Sheridan, but when tho clause came up as a whole those who voted for the first amendment would come forward and kill both rather than allow it to pass in that shape. Few people realize what an immense institution the IT. S. Patent Ollice is getting to be and how enotmously its business is increasing. Probably half the people of the country are interested one way or another, in patents. There were issued for the week ending June 0, 450 patents—the largest number ever issued in a single week. The number of applications filed from January 1 to June 1,1882, is 15,220, an increase of 2,307 over last year. The receipts of the office for the same j>eriod were $128,805.05, an increase over same months last year of $04,622,55. At the same rate for the remaining seven months of the year the total receipts for 1882 will 1 e very close to a million of dollars, and largely in excess ot the expenses of the office. In view of tiiesc facts and figure* it would seem proper for Congress to take some step towards a reduction of the Gavernnient fees, thus reducing the oo.t to an inventor of procuring a patent. It certainly could not have been the intention of the framers of our patent laws that the Government should make a profit off of the inventive genius of tho country. If such an idea was ever entertained, it is wrong and should be corrected. That the proper management of an office do ing such a business as this requires a Commissioner of clear head and execu tive ability will be readily seen, and it is universally agreed that the present Commissioner, Mr. Marble, is such a man. Sentiment here is quite unanimous that it is time for Mr. lteed, the coun sel for Guitenu, -to cease his useless efforts to arrest the execution of the mandate of justice on that horrible criminal. Not euly here but through out the whole country there will be a general feeling of relief when tho day has come and gone on which Guiteau is to expiate his crime. It may be that Mr. Heed's course is not prompted by any desire for notoriety,but that is the only result that can accrue from it. Efforts have been on foot here for sev eral days to secure signatures to peti tions for the consignment of Guiteau to tlie Insane Asylum , but not one j arson in a hundred who has been approached has affixed his name. The morbid-mind ed people who are interesting them selves m this direction contemplating sending their petitions to the principal cities for signatures, hut it is scarcely possible any more signatures can be obtained in other cities than Washing ton. The report that Guiteau is grow ing crazy and likely to become raving mad before tlie day of execution, a e untrue. Undoubtedly his rank coward ice will develop itself as the time ap proaches, but he has such unbounded conceit and such large hope that he will not believe until the last moment that something will turn up to save his neck. SPOT. ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT— Receipts and Expenditures of Mill, hcim Borough School District, Centre County, Pa., for the year.ending, Junt ~jth 1882. RECEIPTS. Gross amount of Tu\ Duplicate for School purposes $150.59 Deduct abatements 5.33 " exonerations, deficiencies and errors 5.3,8 10.71 Total tax receipts 4t>9 8H Cash from former Treasurer 254.14 Tuition from adjoining districts 57.28 State ap •ropriatioii ll<>/>7 , From other scources 8.00 ' Total receipts $>73.87 EXPENDITURES. Paid Teachers salaries $105.00 " Fuel 41.25 " Repair? 123.23 " Salary of Secretary 25.00 " " Treasurer and Col'r 12.29 " " Miscell tncous exp.. 20.45 Balance in the treasury $248.65 W. li. W RISER, President. Attest: A. WALTER. Secretary. We the undersigned. Auditors of Millh -im boro' Centre County, having carefully examin ed the above accounts of the Treasurer, find them correct to the best of our knowledge aml belief. J. R. BAIK, ) R. O. DKIMVOKH \ Auditors. J. 11. B HART MAN ) I June 6th 1882. ORPHANS COURT SALE.—By virtue of an order issued by tbo Orphans Court of Centre county, t lie subscribers, ad mi nistrutors of the estate of Adam Zerby, late of Peun township, deceased, will offer at public sale 011 the premises, 011 Saturd ay Aug. sth, 1882, the following described real estate, viz: , No 1. A messuage, tenement ana tract of land in Pen 11 township bounded on the North by lands of Geo. W. Mo ver and Jacob Gent zel, on the east by lands of Gentzel Brothers, 011 the South by lauds of Nccse & .Mitchell, widow Krater ct al, aud on the west by lands of Thomas Gent zel and Daniel Smith's heirs— containing about 72 acres more or less, of which 10 acres are cleared and in a good state ot cultivation, the balance well timbered with wftfte pine and hemlock. Thereon erected two good dwelling houses, barn and II necessary out buildings, saw mill and orchard of choice fruit No 2. A tract of timber land in Gregg town ship, bounded on the north bv lands of L. & T.R, R. &J. B. Heckmun, east by lands of Da vid Smith and Charles Snyder, south by lands of F. F. Jamison and Charles Madura, and west by lands of Peter A. Confer, containing 20 acres more or less. Terms: 0110 third of purchase money to lie paid on day of sale, one third in 011 c year there alter,aud one third in two years all with in terest and to be secured by bond and mort gage 011 the premises- H. T. ZEKBT, D. L. ZERBY, Administrators. A DMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.— Letters °tad ministration on the estate of John Ketner, late of Haines township, deceased, hav ing been granted to the subscriber, all persons knowing themselves indebted to said estate are hereby requested to make immediate payment, and those having claims to present them duly authenticated for settlement. JACOB KETNER, Tr . . Administrator. Haines twp., May lltli, 1882. (it All persons having unsettled accounts with decedent are hereby requested to present them for settlement at his late residence on Saturday, May 27th, insL *>t JACOB KETNER. Lcwistai M Tyrone Bailrai Time Telle. LEAVK N\ EhTWARD. 1 8 5 7 A.M. A. M. I\ M. r. >r. I. M Montandon 7 or 9.40 2.05 ft.oo 7.5 ft Lewishurg HI Oft 2.2(1 Fair <■ round 7 .In 10.1:1 2.2 ft Weill 7.10 10.27 2.:i5 V'cksbtirg .7.45 10.3 ft '2.40 Mifllliiburg B.W>ar 11.00 ar 2.55 io. 3 oft Mlllinont f1.02 3,'A l aurel ton 8.33 3.40 Wlker Hurt 8.57 4.oft Cherry Hmi......9,15 4.2 ft Fowler o.3ft 4.17 Coluiin 9.48 ft. 00 Spring Mllls nr 10.15 ar. ft.3o LEAVK EASTWARD. 2 4 O R 10 A. M. P. M. Spring Mills 5.50 1 50 Onburn ft 1H 2.20 Kow ler ft. 28 2.31 Cherry Run fi.4B 2.6 ft Wlker Hun...... * 7.oft 3.15 (.nurelton 7.30 3.40 Mil lino nt 7.40 3.52 A. M. Mlfflluburg 8.00 11.4 ft 4.lft P. M. / Vleksburc 12.10 ' 4.32 Weill 820 12.17 4.38 Fair (Jiouiul A. M. 8.30 12.33 4.4* P.M. l.ewlsburg ft. 3ft 8.45 12.50 5.10 7.30 Montandon ar. ft.45ar.9.00ar 1.0.5nr.5.20ar 7.40 Nos. 1 gnd 2 connect ut Montandon with Krle Mall West; 3 and 4 with Sea Shore Express Fast.; ft and ft with Pay Express and Niagara Express West; 7 and 8 with Fast Line West; 0 and 10 with WHliauisport Accommodation East. w Official Announcement. Change of Time ou_Phila. & Erie R. R. JUNE 5. 1882. Sea Shore Express leaves Montandon at 9.07 A. M., stooping at Intermediate station*, ar riving at ilarrTshurg 11.4' i A. M., Philadelphia 3.20 r. M., New York ft 25 I*. M., making close connection at l'hlladelphia for uli sea shore points. /><!/ Express leaves Montandon at 1.30 p. M., stopping at principal stations, arriving at Ilar rblaug 3.55 p. M.. Philadelphia 7 3ft P. M.. New York 10.3 ft p. M., Baltimore 7.30 P. M., Wash ington 8.47 P. M. Parlor Car through to Phil adelphia. M'illiamsitort Accommodation lea via,; Men. tandon at 7.48 p. M., stopping ut Inlet mediate stat ions, arriving at llarnsburg 10.25, Philaocl pliia2.sft A.. M . New York ft.ls A. M. Sleeping ear accommodations can he secured on this train ut ltarrislmrg tor I'hiladelptiia and New York. Philadelphia passenger* can remain in sleeper undisturbed until 7 A. M. Erie Mail and Fast Line East will l>e consult, dated into one train, lea\ tug Montandon at 1.3 A. M., stopping at principal stations, arming ut llarrishurg 4.05 A. M.. Philadelphia 7 20 A. M„ New York 10.25 A. M., Haiti more 7.10 A. M. Washington 0.02 A. M. Through sleeping cars will lie run on this train to Philadelphia, Balti lnolifand Washington. WESTWARD. Erie Mail leaves Montandon ut fi.52 A. M., for Erie and intermediate points, Caiiundalgua and Intermediate points. Niagara Express leaves Montandon at 2.00 P. M„ for Kane and intermediate points, C'an andaigua and intermediate points. Eist Line leaves Montandon at 5.50 P. M., for la>ck tlaven amClnterinediate points, Wat kius and Intermediate points. MILLHEIM i MARBLE WORKS, . Proprietors. THE OLD, RELI ABLE PLACE. Summer Announcement in Six Points; Ist. We have"been in tlie business at Millhcim for many years and thoroughly undcrstaudjt in all its branches and details. 2nd We arc progressive and have made our Marble Works one of the most successful mechan ical establishments in Centre county. 3rd. We keep'a full and complete stock on hand at all times and constantly add new designs and styles. 4th. Wc buy our stock in large quantities direct from the quarries and have special rat es of freight—and give our customers the benefit of this system. sth. Wc fill our orders and per form our contracts to the let ter and our patrons are al ways satisfied. Oth. We can not be undersold by any establishment in the in terior ot the state. Job Work AT THE Journal ©fficcl NEW PRESS AND NEW TYPE! Wo are now prepared to do all kinds of JOB work in a neat and taste ful manner and at great ly reduced prices. Posters, Hand Bills, Circulars, Pamphlets, Programmes, Letter Headings, Bill Headings, Statement Headings Envelopes, Blanks, Cards, Labels, Tickets, Shipping Tags, &c., \ v printed at short notice. OFFICE ON MAIN STREET,. Millheim, Pa. | .SLATE! | Tho celebrated Washington Vein of ROOFING SLATES for Hoofs. Sic., from the famous SLATE OUAH UIBB OK HLATINTON, LEU lOH CO., I'ENNA. Can Now Be Bought AT THE MOST REASONABLE RATES of the undersigned who is a practical Slate Roofer of many years cx|oiicace. Those in want of Slate and Hooting dono can secure it At The Lowest Rates. ♦ m re-roofed at the lowe-t rates wlth"Ut tlie assistance of other mechanics. Foi prices and terms call on or write to the under signed at H. K. WHITMANS RESIDENCE Broadway Street, near P. A E. Depot MILTON, PA. DUAN NEFF, Agent CUT THIS OUT! A MAKR B sls H §4O TFHL We have slorcs in 1. CHIes, from which our agents obtain their supplies quickly. < >ur Factories and Principal Of fices are at Erie, Pa. Send for our Vrw fatalogue and terms to agent*. Addrens M. N, LOVELL ESTABLISHED IN 1865, HOWARD A. ;S\OW, SOLICITOR Of AMERICAN AND FOREIGN 4 r PATENTS, SUCCESSOR TO GILMOUE, SMITH & £O., ASD CHIPMAN, LLOSMER & CO. WASKI.H'TOX I). C. % Patents procured ujon the plan that was or ginated and successfully practiccd'by the above named firm. Pamphlet of sixty pages <eut upon receipt of stump. PATENTS We continue to art as Solicitors for Patents. Caveats, Trade Marks. Copyrights, etc., for the United State*. ( anuria, t üba, England, France, Germany, etc. Wo have had thirty-five years' experience. patentsovnmea tnmugn us are noticed m thescr- ENTinc AMERICAN. This large and splendid illus trated weekly paper. $3.20 a year,shows the Progress of Science, is very Interesting, and has an enormous circulation. Address MUNN & CO., Talent Solici tors, Tub's, of SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, 37 Turk Row. MvrVortt. Hand book about Talents free. IT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT J. It Smith & Co's MAMMOTH SUPPLY DEPOT, NO?. 113 & 114 FRON7 STK, ZMZILTOItT, IPA.. We are now ofTeringJthe largest stock and greatest variety of Furniture, House Furnishing Goods, &c, in the State. PItU ES BEYOXD COMPETITION, consisting in part of Rick aa Furniture All the latest Designs iu Walnut, Oak, Cherry, Mahogany and Ebony. We niakca Specialty in Parlor Suits, and will "sell them lower tnan any Party in the state. Prices ranging FROM s£) TO ®SOO. If you contemplate buying a PIANO, ORGAN OR SEWING MACHINE, It will pay you to write us for prices. We also carry ala rge Une of extra Super, Body and Tan* esty Brussels Carpets. A Good Brussels Carpet at 70 cts. per yard. Our stock of Plain. Out and Engravad Table Glass-ware, Plain and Decorated French China, Silver Plated-ware, Lamps and Chandeliers, &c. Is well worth your inspection. Onr sates exceed those of any House in our line In the state LOW PRICES DO IT. We extend an Invitation to you to visit us and will take pleasure in showiug you through oat various Departments. ItiITCHELL, LEWIS & CO., Racine, Wli., Manufacturers of F+lßJft; f JTJ FREIGHT ¥W*fG OJfS. Also Three-Spring and Four-Spring Wagons, and Side-Spring Buggies. The MITCHELL WAGON is Monarch of the Road; only the very best stock used in its Con struction and made by the best wagon mechanics tn the world. The Spring Wagon and Buggy De partment is entirely separate from the Farm Wagon shops. *And for the manufacture of this cutis c-f w otk wc have facilities unsurpassed. Send for Catalogue and Illustrated Price List. MITCHELL, LEWIS & CO., Racine, Wife. READERS! When in wnnt of a pair of Boots, Shoos or Rubbers send to ZECA-MIF'S in Lock Haven and yon can get them as low as in Fhiladelpia or v Now York. If they don't suit you you can return them and get your % money back. First rato goods at low prices i 3 my motto. JACOB KAMP. To Country dealers, I will sell at wholesale pri ces, freight added. 30 DAYS'TRIALFREE! We send free on 30 days' trial CP. DYE'S ELECTEO-VOLTAIC BEITS And other MOIOOttVIIMMToMI'N suffer ing FIOM NERVOUS DEBiLrry, I.OST VITALITT and KF NUKED TROt'BLV Also for RHKULF ATIBM, EivKuand KIDNEY TROUBLES. and many other diseases. S|eedy cures guaranteed. illustrated Pamphlet free. Address VOLTAIC BELT CO., Marshall, Mich. A. SIMON & SONS, WHOLESALE A RETAIL GROCERS, keep the largest stock in the city. 1 143 MAIN STREET, LOCK HAVEN. GO TO ~ SIMON BROTHERS, THE BOSS CLOTIIIERS for your Clothing. 45 MAIN STREET, LOCK HAVEN.