The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 14, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 14, 1935
Page 4
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TBS TRIBtNB Pitted Dates, pkg. ...15c Shredded Wheat, 2 for 25c McGraws'Food Store VOTED FOR CONTROL. X'uion Township Howard County K.-ivors Holding Down Production. Union township Howard cuun- ty borderiHj: Tipton county on the north of .Wildcat township IKIS cast its vote on wheat control and announcement was made by County Agent H. C. Strangland that the vote favored continued control of the production. Liberty township of this county holds its the Sharpsville school building tonight to Lawrence of Arabia Seriously Hurt in Accident WitL- His Motorcycle. MAY NOT RECOVER (I'.y t'nitoil Pri'ss). Wool, Kngland, May 14.—Col. T. K. Lawrence, the "Lawrence of Arabia" who led the Arab revolt SCHLATER SERVICES. take a vote on t.'ie matter of <'i>n-, u ,,. aiu .. t Turkey in the world war, trol and all fanners of thatji., v ,j e spjratel.v injured in Wool township are askvd to attend ilie lu jiUary hospital todav. iiii-s:iii!i. Prairie' township holds lior meeting Thursday ni.^ht at the 1'rairie school. consolidated Moved to Limn. spi He suffered injuries from which his friends feared he could no: recover when on his racing motorcycle he crashed into a bicycle ridden liy Albert Hargreavcs, la. It was believed that his -let; and skull YvYre fractured, and specialists wire consulted in an ef- C. J. Pnsoy. Nickel Plate lirake- lur , ,,, di-iermino his condition, man. was in Tipton Tuesday Seeking seclusion as he had morning and l"il lieiv with his done ever since the world war, wife antl tv.-o i-hililrei) for their JT.,;.«T<-|]C he is still called that new home in Lima. Mr. 1'osey was j th:iii;:ii his change of name to transferred, there about a month ishaw was made legal by deed poll uzn from Frankfort and while'— on ! t is ivtin-meiit from the air finding, n house in I.inja, Mrs. i force tonic a motorcycle and rode I'o.-ey and cliildivii went to the; across country to Moroton, a fjuiot home of her parents, Mr. a.nd' S;imersi l.-hire town at whose .Mrs. Charles .Manship in Atlanta | noriji end. on the way to Turners and one of tin; children completed I Puddle, he took a cottage and his year's studies in thy Atlanta school. Found Stolen IJallcrics. Funeral of Crash Victim Attended by JIany Friends. Funeral services for Mrs. Caroline Schlater, wife of Henry Schlater, who was killed in an accident at the intersection of Roads 28 and 31 Sunday noon, were held at the Lutheran church Tuesday afternoon and attended by a large number of persons. During the time the body lay in state at the Leatherman funeral home many friends called to view the body of this long time and well loved resident. Although born in Dearborn county, Mrs. Schlater, whose maiden name jwas aroline Doversberger, had spent most of her life in Tipton county. Rev. Theo. Sehwan conducted the services at the church following which the body was placed in the Tipton mausoleum. George Doversberger and Mrs.! l'ete r Weismiiler of this county are brother and sister of the de- Ceased. Mrs. Schlater died in Elwood about an hour after being admitted to the hospital and the tragic death was investigated by the .Madison county coroner. A PLEBIGI E Nearly 2,000,000 Registered Voters Decide on Independence. A PEACEFUL ELECTION KLOVl'KK SALE. Sale- Here Saturday For Beat-lit of Blind. Manila, P. I., May 14.—Ballots and orderly voting, replaced native Bolos and bloody revolution today as voters culminated a half century of effort with overwhelming approval of a 10-year ndependence plan j at a constitutional plebiscite. Returns from tlie city of Manila and 14 island provinces tonight showed the ' Filipinos to have approved the proposed commonwealth government's constitution by a margin of more than 35 to 1. I 1 J I ' •' .!' " SfrNT VERY BUSY. , Money I 'actor)' of . Uncle Sam Is Working Overtime. 1 Several nights a;.'ci two batteries were stolen from 'the C'lip- IKK-k I'nal I'ompauy truck which .-taried lo write. Jit- is an (.• on motor r;.( in;,-, and specializes in speed j mi !ii'itorhoat.s and motorcycles.! wa< sp. edin.u from Itoviiiirton j Camp towards home, a mile dis- iant. yesterday when he- struck a hicyi'lr viddeu by a 15-year-old was parked mi .Vurili Imlrpi.'ii- f boy named Iliirsreaves. employe donee street, and Monday ih'-y,"!' a bmcher and son of a privaiu were fmtm> hiddi-:i under an ul-.l, in th- tr.nk corp-;. lopr on Ash sir. and a small "S ;iio!i!; the i-oa-d. fin- muslirimms tlie. IiattfHrs. c-t. Fred Colenuin! Han:ivav,-'s was unhnrniod cx- i- wi-re walkisi;;. copt for shock. Lawrence was kei-piii:: a Icoknul i bri)ir.:hi in tlie hospital here. anil tUi- hoy spi'.-d Thi.-y v.-eiv ;a!;>'ii. the faun- nielli tlii.-v, ~ s-tnle a tire lioiii Sipiire K. I". Kic-e. anil a ,iii.'ii-; orator from Merlo ilub;u-!;. j It appeared that Lawrence sac- ritii'i-d hi;;..Mil" to save yoiins Har- SV' avi-.-. in ki.epinK with his rep«- ia:ii::i. IK- seemed to have sn-eived bis raring molorrycli; so that, it barelv gra::i-d tM bicycle. Italian Trciup*. IV<->liVteriaii \oiicc. The American Brotherhood for the blind will sponsor a drive for funds Saturday May IS, staging their annual flower sale at this time. The Tiptou "Flower Sale" committee, Mrs. G. G. Davis, Mrs. H. V. Morris, Mrs. C. B. Stemen, Hev. H. Pcarcy, Hev. C. A. Wade, .Mrs. Sam Matthews, and Mary Margaret Hash, have established headquarters in the Tipton public library, and the flowers will be sold by a group of school children. Prizes for those selling the most flowers will be given as follows: First, two $1 bills, given by "A Friend ot the Blind"; second, $1 in merchandise, J. C. Penney company; third, costume bracelet, Foster Jewelry and Optical company; and fourth, a pretty purse, Bryan Brothers. In addition to these prizes Managers Nick I'aikos and Jimmy Ackron of the Diana and Ritz theaters have K->::ie. May 1 1.—Iiiily d patched mnl'MixaLioii imtices yi tei'tlay |;i .-n!dier:i of Ihf class 1B12. number.'!!" l-'i'i.ron. a ::< The Women's Missionary soci-! ufji-ly of the Flr.-'t Presbyterian j v-i church will meet Wednesday aft-; (By Unltc-d (Press). Manila. P. I., May 14.—Nearly 2,000.000 registered Filipino voters went to the polls today to cast ballots in a plebiscite culminating nearly a half century of agitation, peaceful planning, and bloody insurrection for Philippines independence. Vigilant authorities patrolled all roads leading from Manila and watched for first sijjns of violence iu strategic island towns and villages to prevent recurrence of Sakdalista uprising^. Despite tho largjo number of persons .casting ballots, the election began without disorder. It was estimated approximately 200,000 of the island's 1,000,000 eligible women would- exercise their opportunity to vote for the first time in history. Overwhelming endorsement of tho proposed! Philippines .•.•nnsti- tution was anticipated. Approval of the constitution, drawn by tho Philippines legislature and approved by Presid'-m Roosevelt as provided in the Tyd- ings-McDunic .act of the Vnited States congress, will be followed by election of oflicials to guide given show passes which will be awarded to children securing atj ( ,~ 0 is | anrt . s through th- 10-year least two dollars for their flowers. s.pnl;e>!iiaii ciiin:-' ICthi-i frnoon with Mrs. Harvey Miti-h-j opia's "evidi-nt uilitude of bus-jell at her home, 22S West Adams : I. V. Scholarships. tility." -*-• 'Wayne Cuy Al)p<>iiitcd. Washiiifin!:. May 11. —Harry Lvnn I'ievson of Detroit. Mich.. i street. Mrs. E. T. Abendroth will bo tho assisting hostess. Mrs. H. II. Warm 1 will review the book, "Martin Luther." All ladies of the church are: and Wayne Coy of Indianapolis | cordially invited to be present,! •were appointed suite works prog-; and to take a guest. j ress administrators for Michigan * * I llltmininglon. May It.—;Wednesday, May 15, is the final day for tho receipt of applications for comity scholarships to Indiana university. Applications, which must come through the local commonwealth period preceding final and complete ( independence from the United States. Although considerable opposition has developed against the 10-year plan, it is| scattered and unorganized and w;js not expected to be powerful enough to affect the plebiscite materially. Principal opposition developed among members oi the minority school principals, should be in the I Sakdalista, a left j wing group and Indiana, rc.-pc.-ciively. yesterday by Harry L. Hopkins, works oJ-'ress administrator. Sweet Baby Girl. hands of tho I. U. committee on scholarships not later than next Wednesday. Light Voting. No name has yet been given the fi-pound baby daughter born Saturday evening at 11:30 o'clock to Mr. and Mrs. George Thomas, east of Atlanta. At (be Diana. of light balloting and -little oppo- This is the tenth child in thej sition appeared today as Filipinos home, and she is welcomed by voted at heavily guarded polls on | » VP brothers and four sisters 1 , ratification of a ten-year com-) Iiotl > Mrs - Thomas and her monwealih Kovi-rnmont fo oper- daughter are getting along nicely. ate until final independence from tlio -t'niled States. *<-o v. .. Clerks Condurt .Sail-. Kiblc (juotalion. The sacrifice:; of Clerks are being honored this week in stores of tlie Great At- ; , U'.ntic i- Pacific Tea Company. The broken sport; a broUi.n and con-1clerks assitined the responsibility trite heart,-O God, thou wilt not despise.—I'sulm 51:17. Good barn paints at $1.39 gallon at Rexall Drug Store. c-vi Tribune Want Ads Pay. of studying their customers' needs and assisted in planning the clerk's week 'sale, which is the biggest A. & P. has ever attempted, it was said. The clerks in the local A. &. P. I store are participating. Anklets, Sizes 4 to I0y 2 , 15c, I9c and 25c LANE'S Phone 182. 130 E.'Jefferson AAAAA to BEE i 95 EXXA JETTICKS — 90 America's Smartest Walking Hhoes. KIT-WAY SHOE STORE jsrorth Side Square — Tipton Donkey baseball 8 p. m., Tuesday and Wednesday nights. City Park. ' c-191 Elks 1/odgc. Regular meeting of the Elks Lodge Wednesday evening at 8:00 o'clock. Members are asked to be present. Visitors • welcome. JOHN ROSEBERRY, E., R. FRANK RECOBS, 8eo*7. A man who kills another in defense of a woman serves a sentence for manslaughter and when on parole vows he is through with women forever, is the central male character in Dasheill Hammett's gripping drama, "Woman in the Dark," next week's attraction at the Diana Theater Wednesday and Thursday. John Bradley is the man who claims women "spell nothing but trouble." Barely out of jail, he faces a situation almost identical with that which sent him there. A woman—one whom ho has never seen before, a woman out of the dark—appeals to his chivalry to protect her. Should he wash his hands of the whole matter or again risk his freedom, this time his very life, in an effort to help her? The author of "The Thin Man" once more develops a highly dramatic situation for all it is worth. headed by Benigno. Ramos, now a fugitive in Japan. SlilW IXTLiYTIOX. •-Congratulations Sent. (By TJnlteil PrcssV Vatican City. May 14.—Pope Plus today sent letters to Bishops Vincent Wehrle, of Bismark, N. Dak., and Joseph F. Busch, of St. Cloud, Minn., congratulating them on the 25th anniversary ot their consecration. NOTICE. Members of f the, Tipton County Medlar,Society<-w}ll n P l be! (in their offices Thursdays, , a! " and eyflnjngs. One'in' Johnson Suys the (iovrrnnu'iit Will Be- Forced to Print Money. N'civ York, .-May 14. — Con. Hugh -S. Johnson, former NRA administrator, declares today that i government fun j'cost so much that it can not be paid for except by printing money] which "means ruin, and we are on the verge of something lik« that now." "I think it ;is fa;ir to charge," Johnson says in a magazine article, "that we simply have done nothing to relieve the three most obvious, threatening and effective causes of our i continued distress — cost of government, taxes and debt. On jthoj contrary J we have moved iii almost every instance to aggravate and increase them. * | j "The alternative: is the money magic of Father Coughlin and others* the effsct doubtless erase an earthquake tion." of which will all debt. But it will erase it aiter the manner of and i a conflagra- He advocated es ct tablishment, by if necessary, of overnors and as- Ideration mua t be for-' Interstate comp a congress of serted that con: given to the n whole debt structure of the nation. Georgia Atlanta, May 27 years, Georg prohibition time by popular -- of the to Vote. - Legally dry will decide the question* for |hej flrst rite lomtirtoi, ' Philadelphia, May 14. — Business is getting up a full head of steam iii its money boiler, , the United SJtates mint; Tfie stream supply—small coins that keep the wheels of trade rolling—ihas been piling up with a steady, speed, which convinces the nation's money-makers that business j Is better. ; Pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, and half dollars have been pouring but into the coffers of business [ at the fastest seasonal rate since the black days of 1923. To ketjp pace with the demand, the mint i has increased its coining force from one to .three shifts, and reccjntly added Sundays to the working week. Three hundred and fifty, men and women Have been giv-jen new jobs supplying the country with money. Every jtinie a shift changes,; 1,000,000 jicw coins iare ready ' for circulation— Z, 000,000 daily. This is only the Philadelphia 'mother Imint's" output, and the same thins is happening in .tho •«maller mints at Denver and San Francisco. Why tlio increased demand? "The sales tax in some states may account for some of the demand foij pennies, and the chain- dime letters we've been hearing so much| about may have an effect on the call for 10-cont pieces," said Edwin H. Dressel. Philadelphia mint superintendent, •'but thejgreatest part of the increase we must a?snme is caused by better business conditions "People don't hoard coins like pennies, [nickels, dimes, quarters, and half] dollars. And the only other plate the demand can cbnit- Band Marches to Illinois _State Capitol to Demand INTEND TO REMAIN (By United Press). Springlield, I'll., May 14. — Leaders of 350,000 destitute families who have led two "hunger marches" to the state capital today ordered state-wide demonstrations against the closing of relief stations. Meanwhile the legislature lacking sufficient votes to pass relief proposals, postponed action until the week end here. from is business, for counter transactions." ovcr-the- INW.VNS HOMK I-'RIDAY. Indianapolis Ball Club Will Opc-n M'ith Xifilit Giiinc. Indianapolis. May 14. — The hard-fighting Indianapolis Indians H" the Ajnerican Association ar^ to retiini to Terry stadium next Friday to formally open night lascball in Hoosierdom for the 1U35 season following a strenn- uis road! trip which carried the club to six cities in the circuit. On Friday night, which will ?ie 'ladies' night" as well as t Informal opening p£ after dusk Jaseball, jthe Tribe opens an at- lome stand which will extend until May 3:0. The Kansas City nines who iroku even with the Uedskins on their recent visit trt the Missouri metropolis afford the opposition Friday 'night and n-]ll be hero for three days with another night. Same on Saturday night followed by a double-header- on Sunday. of Baby. Indianapolis Mr. and .Mrs. Ira Trout have returned to their home in Arcadia ifter speeding the week end: in where they w-ere called by ! the death of their granddaughter,: Donna Jean Porter, age 12 days,! whose death o-:cnrr«d Saturdayjin the Coleman hospital at Indianapolis. The little one was born April 29, the ojily child of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Porter of. Indianapolis, and was not strong from the first. Funeral services were conducted Monday morning, With burial in Indianapolis. The mother, who was formerly Miss TlirJiiw Trout of Arcadia, is reported |to be getting along ! as well as possible. Taken to Hospital. tomorrow. Decision to substitute the demonstrations for a new march on the statehouse came as the vanguard of the'hunger marchers— mostly from poverty-stricken coal mining regions downstate—mobilized. (I'.y TJniti-il Press). Sprinsfield, HI., May 14. — A new army of destitute relief clients streamed over highways of the Illinois -coal country toward Mr. and Mrs. • James Hires of Nevada, were the -Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. Maude Clifton. : John A. Monroe of Oilman, 111., an old friend and school mate of L. R. VanHorn, came Friday for several- days' visit at the Van Horn home. Sunday Mr. and Mrs. VanHorn and ' guest visited Mrs. William Reynolds of Elwood. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Mennen and children of Lafayette, spen't Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Bryan. Harold Bryan accompanied them home for a week's visit. . Mrs. Burl Parrfsh of near Tipton, was the Sunday afternoon guest of Mrs. Clara Nading. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Parrish have postponed their trip to California until next fall. Mr. aud Mrs. S. S. Edwards visited their ' daughter Catherine Margaret at Bloomington Sunday and attended a Mother's Day banquet at the Alpha sorority house. W. H. Dean- of Anderson spent Carl Trimble and son Carlton and Miss Jessica Dennis visited Karl Dennis at Sf. John's hospital at Anderson Sunday They found him improving in a satisfactory manner from an appendicitis operation. .Rev. and Mrs. J T. Frost had for their over night guests Sunday night the former's brother, Ray Frost and wife, and Mr. and Mrs. George Dempsey of Marion, Ky. Thej- returned home Monday. Mr. and 3Irs. Bert Clevenger, at the Pocahontas Lodge parlors. Saturday evening' There iraa a: large attendance and Mr. and: Mrs; crouch received many beautiful and useful gifts, all of whlrft : were: much appreciated. Harol<£ Pickett, of Union, .O., ; who tl*;'*^ soloist, sang several numbers.* Other social features were the capital today with-the avowodj Kenneth Parrish and family of intention of compelling the sen-j Marion. ant j Claude Parrish and cral assembly to end a threat of (family were the Sunday guests of starvation for 1.200,000 persons. Mr> ' aml Mrs . George Parrish. Leaders of the Illinois' Work-, Mrs. Sarah Bailey of Indianapolis, who is assisting with the care ers' Alliance threatened that 5,000 men and women will "starve on the statehonse steps"-u^til the assembly acts to restore relief facilities to the state. The vanguard of the marchers arrived as the legislators convened after a week end recess to ballot again on. the proposed increase in the state sales tax rate which would furnish funds to end of her sister. Mrs. Davis of Te- tersburK, was the Sunday afternoon guest of Mrs. Sardis Francis. Mr. and Mrs. Otto McN'ew and daughter Ellen visited Mr. and Mrs. Elmer McNew at Kokomo Sunday. Miss McXew will sing ,-U a banquet at the Francis hotel next Monday evening. While tho crisis. Executives of the. 111! nois emergency relief administration announced that the last in Kokomo she was rehearsing. Herbert Plummor and sons | Phillip and Merrill visited Mrs. available funds have been spent! jPlummer at Indianapolis Sunday. and its clients, except in Cook county (Chicago) and a few down-state communities, thrown ntirely on private charity. Regular disbursements of relief funds were halted Slay 1 by refusal of Relief Administrator Harry Hopkins to release federal funds to Illinois until the state provided its monthly quota of $3,000,000. The federal agency normally contributes $9,000,000 a month to the state. The proposed sales tax amendment would raise approximately the necessary sum for the state's share but is opposed By Republican members of the legislature and a few Democrats. Gov. Henry Homer probably; will attempt again tomorrow to |The latter has been undergoing X-ray examinations at the Methodist hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dean entertained Mr. and Mrs. Omer Dean at Sunday dinner. John Hobbs of Elwood, Is spending several days with his aunt'and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Null. ." Harold Pickett of Union, 0.. accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Clar- enco Crouch home from Conuers- villo Saturday for a week end visit with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Crouch. Miss' Mildred Nichols of Kokomo, has been visiting the past week with her sister, Mrs. Jesse Blessiug 'and family. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Nichols of Kokomo, also muster the majority, lacking in^vero Sunday guests at'the Bless- threo previous roll calls, to enact the increase as emergency legislation. The "hunger" marchers converging on the capital today obviously wpre of a different mood than the amiable demonstrators who thronged Springfield twice last weeli and dispersed with oniy an impromptu parade or two to mark their presence. Gerry Allard, central state chairman of the Workqrs' Alliance, said _the marchers planned to model their tactics after the bonus marchers on Washington. Monday evening:the man ambulance took Miss Helen Martin, daughter ot Mrs. Bertha D. Martin of North; West .street to the Metl odist hospital for treatment and- operation. Miss Martin had a wisdom tooth re- "We're hero to stay,"' he said. We'll let the legislators watch us as the lawmakers of Minnesota and Iowa watched cows—starving on the statehouse lawn." Unemployed men at Kankakee Leather- stormed a relief station for food recently moved and an infection started which has filled her system iWth poison ajnd her condition ported as serious. : Maj. Cohen Dies. J Atlanti, Ga,, May 14.—Maj. John 3. Cohen, 65 years |old, preslden and editor 1 of thej Atlanta Journal, vice chairman of the Den ocratlc national comtnltr tee and 'ormer United 1 States ken- ator, died here last!'night attej- an /extended lilhetBJ v yesterday and demanded court action to release funds held for emergency cases. ~" I Hare Baby Daughter. fng home. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Trimble had for their Sunday guests Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Kichcreek and family of Pt. Isabel and Russell Richcreek and family of Muncie. Tl'anda .Summe of Burkett, is ;i guest at the home of Rev. and Mrs. J. T. Frost. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Crouch, who were recently married, were the guests of honor at a prettily appointed miscellaneous shower ^jMri.and Mrs, Robert •,Arnold arg the parents of a fine babj daughter born early : Tuesday •morning at the home of the mother's parents Mr. and Mrs. Arthar F. Phares north bl Tipton.. Tha little'miss is the first'child in the home and she and the mother are doing nicely. '.'. Mrs'. Arnolds prior to her marriage': was Miss Mary Phares and for several years was a clerk at the Boston Store. Thti father is a son 1 ot being &4nr* grandelind. ft U ... yourself: ill this niood very oft^n you tetter have yotir i eyes examined. STBAIK IBS joyed. A delicious luncheon was served. The May meeting of the W. F. M. s. of the Methodist church will be held at the home of Mrs. Ray ' , Hutto Wednesday afternoon. All ', \ members are urged to : be present. : ! Dr. and Mrs. B. V. Chance, Mr. $ and Mrs. J. W. Johnson and chil- i dren Gail and Betty of Indiana- : polis, Mr. and Mrs. Noble Engleman, Claude Parrish iand Paul j Wetzel, all attended veterans' hospital day at Marion Sunday. They . also witnessed the American Le- • gion parade. j The Friend Makers class of Hie \ Hazel Dell Sunday school was eife'S tertained at a. bountiful pitch-in- dinner Sunday at the country i home of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Tolle. Pearl Morrison is the teacher of the class. Those present at the happy meeting were: Garnet Fields, Dorothy and Mildred Tolle, Mary Clouser, Alice Morrison, Alta Jarvis, Afton Bogne, ' Leona Cyphers, Kathryn and Martha Tolle, Bud Kinder, Harley and Edgar Tolle, Hubert and Herbert Jarvis, Elza and Wilda Morrison, Ora Stansbury,. James. McCorkle and Clyde, Ensley. A ' group picture was taten~ ! In the 1 afternoon, and a general good time was enjoyed by all. Mrs. Mary Bichcreek is ill at the home of her daughter, Mia. Carl Trimble. She is suffering with: neuralgia and other troubles. _ Miss Delight Miller of Muncle, aud Robert Currie of Indianapolis, visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Currie. i Sterling Grpcery Richelieu Pumpkin, "7-; No, 2 can ......... • V 430 Walnut St. Phone 284. Be Sure and Try DePasse's Old-Fashioned Potato Bread DePasse Bakery Southeast Granite Company TOMBSTONES Xcw Designs - New gfi 068 3. H. COPPOCK, Satemian I Phone S471. Tlfrton, In4;||

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