Newspaper Page Text
NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER. FRIDAYOUNE 29 ' 1906, Friday, June 29, 1906. IlELIVEBED BT CARRIERS HT TH CnT, 12 CENTS A WEEK, 60 CENTS A M0NT&, (3 FOB BIX MONTHS, 19 A I BAB. THH SAME TEEMS BX UAIU ' SlNviLB COPIES. 2 CENTS. JtU'l'lCJfl TO 8UBSCMIBKB """"" 11 you arc coins away, tor a snort or lone period, tli Journal and Courier will b tent to yon by mall without xtra charge. The address max 1m changed aa often as desired. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Earthing Suits Gamble-Desmond Co. Clearance Sale Chas. Monson Co. Cutlcura Soap Druggists'. Dividend Merchants National Bank. Fireworks J. B. Judson. Financial The N. H. Trust Co. Fish Wm. H. Wilson & Son. For Rent Houses F. AI. Ward. Furniture Repaired Chamberlain Co. Linens Mendel & Freedman. Notice Bureau of Compensation. poultry The R. H. Nesbit Co. Pianos Steinert's. Postum Grocers'. Pinkham's Compound Druggists'. Paxtine Druggists'. Poultry D. M. Woloh & Son. White Oxfords N. H. Shoe Co. Wedding Presents The Ford Co. Wanted Situation 292 Wallace St. WEATHER RECORD. Washington, D. C, June 28, 8 p. m. Forecast for Friday and Saturday For Eastern New York and New Eng land: Occasional showers Friday and Saturday; light to fresh southwest winds. Local Weather Report. New Haven. June 2S. a, m. p. iff. Xtuiuerature ?5 I8 Wlna Direction KE 8. Wind Velocity ., 6 " Vi eeipitatioa ' ' u H eather..., Ciear Ft C:0udy 21 la. Temoorature. .... s Jiax. Temperature.... 8'' I M. TARR. Local Forecaster, U. a Weather Bureau. Brief Mention. ' High, water to-day, 3:56 a. m. . The iMilfords will try conclusions with the strong Ifraugatuck team In Nauga tuck to-morrow afternoon. The New Haven Clock company has notified its employes of the semi-annual shut-down from June 30th to July 16th, for the purpose of repairs and taking stock. E. L. Clark was appointed as admin istrator In the probate court yesterday ,to settle the estate of the late Edwin M. Clark of Orange, who died recently. The estate Is a small one. An offer of one hundred shares of National Steel and Wire company pre ferred stock was made In the local market yesterday at forty-five dollars aha.. The stock is seven per cent. cumulative one. The Ontario and Western road's two per oent. dividend declaration, will add some ,582,000 to the New Haven road treasury, which controls some $29,160, 000 of the capital stock of the Ontario and Western road. The international officers of the, Ci garmakers and the Sigar-strippers un 'lons are in this city in conference. A meeting of the clgarmakers will be held at 2 p. m. this afternoon. Wopowage Ixidge, I. O. O. F., of Mil ford, has elected officers as follows: Noble grand. Dr. W. S. Putney; vice grand, J. Clarence McLean; secretary, B. G. Miles; treasurer, Sanford H. Hawkins; trustees, W. E. Durand, Henry C. Peck, William Goldsmith. DEGREES AT WESDEYAN iMlddletown, June 28. Wesleyan con ferred honorarby degrees as follows, at the university's commencement exer cises: Doctors of Divinity. (Rev.'.N. W. Clark '70, now in Rome; Rev. Arthur W. Burke, '86, superinten dent of the Brooklyn public schools; Hev. lAndrew Jackson Coultas' 80, Prov idence; Rev. John Galbraith '79, Rox Ibury, Mass.; Rev. Charles L. Godell, pastor of the Calvary church, New York; Rev. Thomas Hoadley Landon '52, Borden town, N. J.; Rev. Albert Julius Wast, '68, Cincinnati; Rev. Wil liam Douglas McKenzle, president of the Hartford theological seminary; Rev. Henry Clay Sheldon of Boston university; Rev. Charles M. Stewart, professor In the Garrett Biblical insti tute, Evanston, 111.; Rev. Alexander Hamilton Tuttle, '66, Summit, N- J. Doctors of Laws. Rev. Herbert W. Welch '87, president Ohio Wesleyan university; Arthur Sutherland '85, Judge at the supreme court at Rochester, N. Y.; Darius Bak er, Newport, R. .1-, judge of the super ior court of Rhode Island. Masters of Arts. 'Rev. Abram S. Cavanagh '85, Brook lyn, N. Y-; A. H. Clark of the Smith sonian Institute; Robert F. Raymond '81, New Bedford, Mass. 1 Doctors of Science. Dr. Charles Wardell Stiles '89, Wash ington; Edward Bennett Howe, of the national bureau of standards, Wash ington; Alfred C. True '73, of the ex periment station in the department of agriculture, Washington. "LAID A 3 MILL TAX. (Annual Meeting' of Alllngtown School District. The annual meeting of the Alllng town school district was held Wednes day evening in the Alllngtown school. The following school coVnmittee was elected for the ensuing year: John H., Docking, Charles W. Hoffman, both re-elections, and Anthony Kllng was elected in place of P. J' Lyons. J. C. Madden was elected clerk. His election was unanimous. - J. P. Forbes was elected assessor, and J. Frohlich and Max iHamm were elected auditors. Frank Thomas was elected treasurer In place of J- R. Renfrew. A 3 mill tax was laid, which is the same as last year. Authority was giv en the board of pay off some $2,000 of the indebtedness of the place. The to tal indebtedness has been $S,125. but will be reduced at least $2,000. if not it. ore. John H. Docking desired to retire this year, but the residents insisted upon his keeping up the good work he has accomplished during his past term. He has therefore consented to serve an oother term. OBITUARY XOTES. Funeral of Mm. Herbert Hit den. The taking away of Mrs. Rosette Cushman Shaw, wife of Herbert H. Hayden, whose funeral wa3 very large ly! attended from her' late residence, corner of Newhall and Starr streets, yesterday afternoon, has brought the slncerest regret to an unusually large circle of friends. Mrs. Hayden was born In Carver, eight miles from Plymouth, Mass., and possessed a brilliant mind and a supe rior education, and was a graduate of the Bridgewater State Normal school, and was formerly a teacher and for a long time principal of the Ferry street school in 'Fall River. Mrs. Hayden had resided in New Haven for a number of years; her recognized culture made her an unusually desirable and sought for tutor, and she prepared the sons and daughters of many prominent fam ilies for admission to high schools and colleges. Not only her educational at tainments, but that beauty of charac ter and sweetness of disposition was most appreciated not only by her pu pils, but by all who knew her. Her charities consisted, not only In giving, but , in seeking the poor and serving those who were in need, and her long illness was characterized by that pa tient resignation, that of a truly edify ing Christian. All that a loving care or the devotion of her family could do she received, and her husband, also her only son, Herbert Hayden, and? her two daughters, Mrs. William Crawford, of New York, and Miss Rose 'Hayden, of this city, .and her two brothers, Messrs, Samuel and Jesse Shaw, of Plymouth, Mass., have ' the sincerest sympathy of all who knew this truly good woman who has passed to her re ward, The Rev. Edgar C. Tullar, of the East Pearl Street M. E. church, con ducted, the funeral services and paid a merited and beautiful tribute to the de ceased, who was borne to her last rest ing place in Evergreen cemetery by Messrs. W. H. Mead, C. E. Bullis, Wal ter N. Davis, Ellsworth Scofield, Thomas J, Madden and Charles Bur nett, THE LATE MRS. EDWARD It. CLARK. x Mrs. Edward L. Clark passed to her rest Tuesday, June 28, after a brief ill ness, which came upon her while trav eling oh the Pacific coast. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon at the residence, 143 Bradley street, Rev. Ar temas J. Haynes of the United church officiating. Mrs. Clark was Mary Elizabeth Ken drick, daughter of the late Rufus and Hannah Chandler Kendrick. She was born in Boston, June 28, 1836. , Her early years were passed in the home of her birth, her father being well known in the business life of tho city. She was educated as a teacher, and for sev eral years followed that profession In Boston, New Hampshire and Spring field, 111. On December 24,1863, she was married to Edward L. Clark. In 1SS5 they removed to New Haven, where they have since resided. Soon after settling in this city Mr. and Mrs. Clark united with the North church, now the United. Mrs. Clark has been loyal to the church and de voted to its charitable interests. For many years she has been a member of the executive committee of the New Haven Orphan Asylum. She was not a woman to seek prominence in any sphere ac activity, being most retiring in disposition. In many quiet ways, however, she strengthened the charita ble and religious work of the church. She leaves a memory that Is fragrant with the association of gentle deeds of mercy. Few women are more beloved than was Mrs. Clark. There was a charm about her most difficult to de fine. It sprang chiefly out of her youth fulness of spirit; Cut of her deep sym pathy of nature, and out of an adap tability to other's needs and desires. This Is to say that the basis of Mrs. Clark's character was a rare unsel fishness. During her life she was at many times a great sufferer. These experiences chasened and refined her character, until there was about her an exquisite tenderness, which drew to her all with whom she came in con tact. A host of friends unite in ex pressions of sympathy for the bereaved family, Mrs. Clark has left a memory that will live in the lives of many as a constant benediction. FRANK B. S TO NEMAN. The news that Frank E. Stoneman, who was born and spent his youth ami early manhood here, was killed In an automobile accident in .Ohio Wednes day, Is a great shock to his many friends. Although he left New Haven about fifteen years ago, he had always considered it one of his life duties to return to his old home frequently and keep alive his early friendships of which ho was so proud. Mr. Stoneman was the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Stoneman of West Haven, and the brother of Mrs. F. A. Whiting of West Haven, Mrs. A. S. Lyhne of Bridgeport and William G. Stoneman of Columbus, O. At the age of thirty-nine he was called upon to depart this life, leaving a widow and a son. After leaving New Havn he made his home in Columbus, O., and became in terested in lead mines in Missouri, which he later proved to be the chief influence in developing, and which suc ceeded far beyond his fondest expecta tions. As a result of his efficient' ser- voces and being a large stockholder, he was elected president of the North American Lead company, whicti posi tion he held at the time of his death. Just after being assured of a brilliant future he was deprived of Its enjoy ment which he so well deserved. Mr. Stoneman was well liked by all who knew him, and his genial disposi tion always cheered those less fortu nate than himself. His loss Is deeply felt and deplored by his large circle of friends and family connections, who always regarded him with the highest esteem and affection, and who could beneficially appeal to him both for ad vice and aid. He was a man of kindly dignity, of great personal charm, of broad charity and everywhere genu ine. In every relation he manifested those qualities that bear with them the highest and most wholesome influences, and his seemingly untimely death is not alone a profound loss to his family and friends, but also to the interests with which he was so closely and help fully identified. WHALERS DEFEAT BLUES. TEN-IS SINa CAME PLATED BE FORE THE It ACES. Hartford Defeated by Vaterbuir, Nor wich by Bridgeport and Holyoke by Springfield Games In the Major Leagues. New London, June 28. The game be tween New London and New Haven to day was called at 12:55 o'clock to avoid conflict with the races. It resulted in a victory for New London by the score of 4 to 3 in ten innings. O'Rourke's error in the ninth permitted the tie and Ris ing, who had made three hits, including a home run, previously, drove in the winning run. Rising's home run was a clean drive over the center field fence. The score: New London. r. lb, p.o. a. e. Curtiss, 3b 0 0 2 2 0 Keane, 2b 1 0' 1 2 0 Finn, cf 0 0 4 0 0 Rising, If 1 4 2 0 0 O'Rourke, ss 2 1 1 1 1 Rankin, rf 0 0 1 0 0 Kennedy, lb 0 2 11 2 0 Refrange, c 0 0 5 0 1 Long, p 0 13 5 0 Totals i 8 30 12 2 New Haven, r. lb. p.o. a. e. Connell, rf 1 1 0 0 0 Fitzpatrick, 2b 0 0 2 1 0 Hannifin, ss 1 2 5 2 1 Burke, If 0 1 3 0 0 Hayward, 3b 0 0 2 3 0 Bunyan, lb 0 0 9 0 0 Sherwood, cf 1 ,2 3 0 0 Jope, c 0 0 5 1 0 WTade, p 0 0 0 3 1 Totals 3 6 29 10 2 Winning run scored with two out Score by innings: New London 0 10200000 14 New Haven 2 00000001 03 First base on errors New London 2, New Haven 1. Left oh bases New London 5, New Haven 9. Bases on balls-Off Long 4, off Wade 3. Hit by pitched ball Bunyan. Struck out By Long 2, by Wade 3. Passed ball Jope. Stolen bases Keane (2),. Rising, Fitz patrick, Hannifin, Burke, Bunyan. Two base hits Kennedy, Sherwood (2), Han nifin (2). Home run Rising. Sacrifice hits Rankin (2), Jope. Double play Wade, Hayward and Bunyan. Time of game One hour and thirty minutes. Umpire Hickey. WATERBURY 8, HARTFORD 5. Waterbury, June 28. Hartford was beaten by Waterbury here to-day in a one-sided game, Waterbury hitting Badgley in timely fashion, while the visitors could not hit Treat outside of the first inning.,. All of Hartford's er rors were costly, while Treat received almost perfect support. The feature of the game was the hitting and fielding of Walsh." The score by innings: : , R.H.D. Waterbury .;...0 1 0 0 2 1 1 3 -8 13 2 Hartford ..... ..2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 S 6 5 Batteries Treat and Thackera; Badg ley and Kritchel. 1 BRIDGEPORT 5, NORWICH 4. . Bridgeport, June 28. Bridgeport won from Norwich in a hair-raising contest to-day by the score of 5 to 4. The visit ors were one in the lead in the last inn ing, when Manager O'Rourke put In Beaumont to bat for Castle, and he opened the last half of the Inning with a hit. Odell advanced him with a sac rifice, Bertwhistle scored him with a three-bagger, and the score was tied. Ladd hit safe to right and Bertwhistle came in with the winning run. In the last inning Tighe put in Halllgan to pitch and withdrew Peloquin, who was very successful. The errors by the vis itors were deadly, but they outbatted the locals.. The feature of the game was the batting of Bertwhistle. The score by innings: i R.H.E. Bridgeport 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 2-5 7 2 Norwich 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0-4 12 3 Batteries Cornen and Harbtisch; Pel oquin, Halllgan and Bridges. SPRINGFIELD 8, HOLYOKE 7. Springfield, June 28. In a game that threatened the development of a riot during the last inning, Springfield to day defeated Holyoke, 8 to 7. Tommy Dowd and Izzy Hoffman were escorted from the field by policemen in the ninth on the orders of Umpire Kennedy. At that time Holyoke had come within one run of making a tie score, Schincel be ing declared out at home on a play that Holyoke claimed should have counted a run. O'Connor dropped a throw .home, but Schincel had not reached the plate on his slide and the Springfield catcher was able to pick up the ball and tag him. Springfield went after Dolan vi ciously in the eighth, scoring five runs on six hits, one a triple, and an error K,r Hariman. 1Tn to that time Holyoke looked a sure winner. Catches by Dowd and Flanagan were features. The score by innings: R.H.E. Springfield 10000025 8 10 4 Holyoke 0 0 0 1 9 4 0 0 Z-r 4 Batteries Frill, Hess and O'Connor; Dolan and Baerwald. National League. At Chicago .R.H.E. Cincinnati 0 0020000 02 7 1 Chicago 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 3. 2 Batteries Weimer and Livingston; Brown and Kling. At St. Louis R.H.E. St. Louis .....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 -3 7 1 Pittsburg ...... .0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01 5 2 Batteries Taylor and Grady; Leifleld and Peitz. At Boston R.H.E. New York 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 04 10 0 Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 02 4 5 Batteries Taylor and Bowerman; Dorner and O'Neill. At Philadelphia R.H.E. Philadelphia ...01013131 10 13 0 BrooUj-a O100QO000 1 7 6 19c Glassg'ow Linens, 12c The Popular Summer Fabric lURING these warm days every woman D wisnes to dress accomplish this, abric than these Glasserow Linens for maWncr cool and comfortable garments. It is as cool and dainty as white lawn, but has the strength of duck and will give excellent service. We have this fabric in all the popular shades, including navy, pink, champagne, light blue,, Yale and green, 36 inches wide, warranted fast colors, suitable lor mountain or sea-shore. The usual price is 19c a yard, but Batteries Duggleby and Dooin; Pas torius and Bergen. v , America League. At Cleveland (first game) R.H.E. Chicago ......i..O 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0-2 7 0 Clevelund 10000000 01 7 1 Batteries Altrock and Sullivan; Rhoades and Bemis. (Second game) 3.H.E. Cleveland 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 2 5 8 0 Chicago ..0 0000000 00 4 2 Batteries Joss and Clark; Patterson and Hart. At Washington R.H-E. Washington .... 2 0000101 -4 8 ,1 Philadelphia ....0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 02 13 I Batteries Smith and Wakefield; Waddell and Schreck. . i At New York R.H.E. New York ......1 1 0 0 0 0 0 6 7 12 0 Boston .0 000010304 9 1 Batteries Hogg and Klelnow; Har ris, Dineen, Young and Armbruster. At Detroit- R.H.E St. Louis ..0 1100003 0-5 12 1 Detroit .0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1-2 8 1 Batteries Jacobsen and Spencer; Eubanks and Warner. ' , IS NOW SUPT. PITMAN. He Succeeds Jarvls E. Kelsey at West Haven Postofflce. ( Postmaster James A. Howarth an nounced yesterday morning the ap pointment of Thomas G. Pitman of the local postofflce, succeeding Jarvls E. Kelsey, who recently resigned on ac count of ill health. The order Is efr fective July 1. Mr. Pitman has been employed in the local postofflce upwards of. twenty years. He has been a faithful and ef ficient clerk and his selection for pro motion has given general satisfaction among the employes in the postal ser vice. He is a resident of Blohm street,' West Haven, and has been a resident of the borough for many years. Y. M. C. A. MEET. Local Indoor Affair . to Open This t Evening. At the Y. M. C, A. gymnasium this evening the big city athletic meeting will be opened. It will continue also to morrow evening There are thirty-five entries in, repre senting fifteen events. Many of the con testants are among the best in the membership, and some good work is ex pected. O. D. Ha'hn is showing up well in his two-mile run practice, with Solveni a prospect for a close contest. W., H. Butcher, Clayton Wells, Ginsbauer and Bennett are all showing up well for new men in the pole vault, while in the shot put it is quite Impossible to tell to whom the honors will fall. Kennedy is show ing well, as is Hohan and Sweet. With the handicap Hoggin should make a good run for second place. One of the most interesting events of this' evening's programme is the match game of volley ball, for which the team representing the ministers' class has sent out a challenge to the business men's class. If this is accepted the game will be played at 8:30. It is ex pected that a large crowd will witness the meet. The medals are to be gold, silver and bronze. ANNUAL PICNIC Of the First Unlversalist Church at Double Beach. The annual picnic of the Church of the Messiah Sunday school and friends will be held to-morrow (Saturday) at Double Beach. The start will be at 7 o'clock from the old green at the cor ner of Church and Chapel streets. An interesting programme of games and sports in which some of the children and older scholars will take part. BARGE CAtPTAIN CUT. Thirteen Stitches Taken in (Arm of William Fox. William Fox, captain of the barge Roscoe Conkling, was cut twice on the left arm about 10 o'clock by some young man believed to be an Italian. The affair occurred on canal dock. The two cuts necessitated the taking of thirteen stitches. Fox returned to his barge after being fixed up. He HVes in New York. He is about thirty-five years of age. The assailant escaped, but the police are looking for him. as cool as possible. To we know of no hetter to keep up our clhc KNOCKED DOWN BY AUTO. Sadie Jacobovsky Hit While Running Across the Street While trying to cross in front of an automobile at the corner of Congress avenue and Lafayette street, Sadie Jacobovsky was knocked 'down by the machine which passed over her. She fell in under the auto in such a way that the wheels did not pass over her body. Officer Brown 'brought her into Notkins' drug store where she was tended by Dr. Cohen of 600 Congress avenue. From there she was later tak en to her home, 76 Lafayette street, in the automobile. She is eleven years old and Is a daughter of Isaac Jacobov sky, The number of the auto Is 1483C; Beatitto Tha Kind You Have Always Bougftt Bignatnro of The Hew Pepe Hartford IS HERE. Call, write or 'phone and requeat a . , demonstration. THE UNIVERSITY GARAGE St John 'and Olive Sts. The largest Auto Station in New England. Best equipped to buy " Store, , rent, repair or sell Automobiles. ' " TYPH ia-The Pope-Toledo, 85-40 Horeo C. S.JOHNSTON CO., Props. Agents for the Celebrated Pope Toledo and Pope Hartford Automobiles Pope Waverly Electrics, Also that wonderful MERCEDES CAR. Rich Wedding Silver For June Brides. Exquisite sterling silver gifts are found in abun ance in our cases. The pieces are so varied in size. ; shape and price, and are designed tor so many dif ferent purposes, that there is no difficulty in selecting ', something pleasino and ! appropriate for any bride. Visitors are welcome. MONSONS !i Jewelry Store 857-859 Chapel St. I Beautiful Pieces of Cut Glass ! T A. ! 1 XT j not iccciveu: ix evv n. Odd Pieces very showy everything m Dinner Ware, China, Cut Glass and Brie O Rflrt Tan O T? ni . n.. . . u;u'"H' - ocls, rancy Doulton Ware, etc. A. ouccohsop to jonn Brtffht ft Cau S Cannot fail accruing from a Gas Water Heater. It is not only convenleht.it i nooocoo-..- o LCim0rt-. ! obviates . .6auo ii win Kitcnen to Dathroom after the coal I r6S af .Ut- By its use' ater may be heated almost instantaneously at a minimum cost. It is so constructed that the accumulation of dirt which interfereswith the operation of manysuch heaters .s impossible. Every housewife who wishes to enjoy her Summer to the full should get one now. it costs little and saves much.; Gas Brass Water Heaters, $15 Ke?ea,,? 5 See THE GAS CO. Selecting Your Gifts in Jewelry You Look for the most desirable, anil ths best in quality, at a reasonable price. KIRBY Has the selection to suit every purBa. Here you can find suitable presents from tut)' cents to flvs hundred dol lars. ' Bracelets, Bead Necks, Brooches and Lockets have ths call this year. Kirby & Son. BS3 CHAPEL STREET. Wedding Gifts. Our stock of Silverware and Cut Glass contains such a variety of pieces, widely ranging in price, that we are prepared to suit all demands. WELLS & GUNDE.1 7S3 CHAPEL STREET. If You've About Made Up Your Mind To get a ring, or pin, or brooch, the prices we sell Fine and Beautiful Jew elry lor, ought to induce you to come here for it. A fine assortment of everything in this line from pretty waist sets and belt buckles, up to rich gem mounted pieces. ' J. H, G DURANT, Watchmaker and JFeweler. 71 CHURCH STREET. OPP. P. O, . .l n--T!sS it I- flW' WITS V tZ-"2,-j,. y ustrian Vac and pretty together with,& nates ana uisnes, Lamps F. WYLIE, HiSl unano St.root f I A FAIR JUDGE to m nvwvijg ci I v III 3 ij Tj M th.e Pa tea kettle Swordfish Week -AT New Haven's Greatest Market; - This week will be another great swardfish week at New Haven's Great est Pish Market. Swordfish ia espei cially -fine now may we have your or der to-day? SOFT SHELL CRABS. FRESH MACKBHEL, . LOBSTERS. SNAPFER BLUES." V ,( Wm. H, Wilson & Son. 24 Congress Avenue. Two rphoaea Two OMkikcS Bicycle Prices. Every wheel on our floor including our $25, $30, $3? and $40 models to be sold at This is a good deal less than they cost us, but-'wc must move them to make room for other goods. J. G. Cronan&Co, Heating and Plumbing Contractors. 6 CHURCH STREE T, Open Monday and Saturday Evening. CHAPEL STREET IT y-mm "I hear your boss expects to rais your salary this month." "So be sajs; tout he hasn't succeeded in raising all of last month's yet." Philadelphia Press. Young Husband "I told the governor I thought it would e wise if -we. start ed housekeeping at once." Toung We "Ai did he endorse the opinion?" Young Husband "Oh, yes, he endorsed the opinion all right." Town and Country. S M1SH v $19 I : .