The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio on October 20, 1936 · Page 4
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The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio · Page 4

Massillon, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 20, 1936
Page 4
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EIGHT" TIIF. KVKXTXC TXnKPKXDKXT. MASSILLOX OHIO TUESDAY. OCTOBERJO.J935_ , J 1 ! j , ! ( ; I ' I Y" ' INDEPENDENT ILLINI MAY SURPRISE WILDCATS SATURDAY __ .... i Bob Zuppke About Due To Pull One of His Famous! Upsets; Dye Benched as Ohio State Drills New Backfield GIANT SCREW BALL ACE VOTED MOST VALUABLE RAY ZEH IS STAR By EARL HILLIGAN ! CHICAGO, Oct. 20.— UP)—" Wily Bob" Zuppke usually! manages to bob up with one gridiron surprise each season—and; next Saturday's battle between his Illini and Northwestern may j be the spot. ! Northwestern, winner of three straight games will take the, field against Illinois at Champaign a heavy favorite—and therein; lies danger for the Wildcats and their Western conference title! hopes. Illinois won against Depaul and Washington university; of St. Louis and then was soundly trimmed by Southern Cal'for-. nia. Saturday the Illini played Iowa to a scoreless tie and when, Northwestern's 18 to 7 victory over the Hawkeyes is recalled, the ; Wildcats look much too powerful for Illinois Saturday. | mini Has Stout Defense : But Illinois which took a light drill yesterday, has improved steadily.; Showing little on offense. Zuppke's eleven has developed a stubborn defense j built both around starters and a capable lot of reserves. Northwestern, which ran through signals Monday, should win out but Coach Lynn Waldorf's club probably mil know it has been in a scrap. ; <U Ohio State a new backfield of Joe Williams. Bettridpe. Kabealo and ; McDonald worked out in preparation for Indiana, where Coach Bo Me- •• Millin Bought a replacement for Bill Dileo at guard. Dileo suffered a leg • bTiury Saturday aeainst Nebraska and will be out for about 10 days. Corby ; Da^is! fuCck, who ^ been on the injured list, probably will play against , the Buckeyes. CLEVELAND, Oct. 20 (K"i— Carl Owen Hubbell, the lanky left bander who hails from Meeker, Okla., but does his pitching for the New York Giants, today brought New York a monopoly on baseball's "most valuable player" award for 1936 to follow up the "subway" world series. Hubbell was unanimously chosen as the most valuable player in the National league. Lou Gehrig, iron man first baseman of the Yankees, was named the Ameri- can league's most valuable performer last week. At the same time the southpaw "screw ball" ace, hailed during the .season as the Giants' "one man pitching staff," became the second player in National league history to win the award twice. In 1933. when the Giants also won the pennant largely because of Hubbsll's flinging, "King Carl" was named as the most valuable player. Roger Hornsby, now manager of the St. Louis Browns, received the award, when it was made by the league, on two occasions. He was named in 1925 as a member of the St. Louis Cardinals, and in 1929 with the Chicago Cub-. The 33-year-old Hubbell had only one serious rival in the voting, by a committee representing the Baseball Writers' Association of America. That was Jerome Herman "Dizzy" Dean of the Cardinals, the only other pitcher ever to take the award. Hubbell was the unanimous first choice of the six writers who cast their votes while Dean was named second five times and third once. Two members of ths committee of eight made no selections. Counting on the basis of 10 points for a first-place vote, nine for second, etc., Hubbell received 60 points and Dean 53. Third place in the voting went to Billy Herman of the Cubs with .37; fourth to Joe Medwick of the Cards with 30, fifth to Paul Wa- ner of Pittsburgh with 29, and sixth to Mel Ott of the. Giants with 28. The voting followed closely the performances of the players as shown in the season's pitching and tatting records. Hubbell, although he took a drubbing from the Yankees on his second world, series appearance, chalked up 26 victories against 6 defeats for .813 average, winning 16 in succession. Dean, who appeared in 51 games, wen 24 and lost 13. Troy's Grid Towers Rise Southern California Regains Power—Davis Is Star Quarterback Jones' System Needs By BILL BRAUCHER Centra] Press Sports Editor The Purdue squad "sang the blues" •with Bill Verpane, end. and Fred Stalcup, veteran halfback, injured so severely that they probably will not see service against Minnesota. At Mineapolis, the Gophers sat through a chalk talk and reported no serious injuries in their Michigan conquest. Coach Harry Stuhldreher gave his Wisonsin Badgers a day off in view of an open date Saturday, as did Coach Clark Shaughnessy at Chicago. Michigan. Trithout a victory in three starts, began preparation 1'or the Columbia battle Saturday with a long offensive drill with emphasis on passing. At South Bend, Ind., Notre Dame drilled on fundamentals. Coach Elmer Layden pointing out mistakes he hoped would not be made next Saturday against Pittsburgh. The "blues" prevailed at Iowa, where Coach Ossie Solem put his Hawkeyes through a skull session. There was a spirit of dejection noticeable as a result of the scoreless tie with Illinois. The Hawks' chances for a Big Ten victory appear dim as they must face Indiana, Minne- sota and Purdue after Saturday's open date. No Caravan To Alliance Every Man for Himself j Policy Adopted by Boosters Men's Leather Sole WORK SHOES $1.98 SIFFS Family Shoe Store 20 Lincoln Way, E. TOPCOATS With plenty of. style andj still the best guaranteej against the penetrating fall] weather. $20.00 $22.50 $24.75 The Meek-Segner Co. Ask About Our Payment Plan ON TIRES You'll Like It CITY TIRE & REPAIR CO. Phone 4847 148 Charles Ave., SW. PURCHASE YOUR TIRES ON OTJR TERM PAYMENT PLAN Fearing a caravan would reach from Massillon to Alliance and wouid i delay the tail-enders from getting to : the game in time for the kickoff, the! Booster club adopted an "every man ; for himself" policy for Friday night's invasion of Alliance. The club had talked of having all autos assemble at a given point and parade to Alliance, but due to the intense interest in the game which will attract two or three thousand Massil-1 Ion fans on a good evening, it wasj feared that organization of a caravan would so congest the highway that many would be late in arriving for I the game. j Accordingly it will be every man for i ! himself Friday evening, and you can I ! bet that cars will be roaring up Lin: coin Way, E. hill at all hours. | Game Attracting Great Interest Not since 1932 has a MassiUon- ; Alliance game attracted so much at! tention. That year a light Massillon | team, outweighed 15 pounds to the i man went to Alliance with an unde- ; fcated record and took a 30-6 trim- 1 ming before a capacity crowd. j A terrific jam took place at the gates that night when the Alliance j ; management failed to anticipate such, a crowd. There will be no such con- i gestion this year. All gates will be open, 12 of them, and fans will be received as rapidly as they arrive. Tickets for the game are now on sale at Rider's. The Alliance management has given Massillon a block of seats between the 40-yard lines on the east side of the field. Coach Brown told the Booster club last night that he expects a hard game at Alliance Friday and that Alliance has the heaviest team Massillon will face all season. Brown will speak this evening at a i dinner meeting of the Brotherhood of Faith Lutheran church. Glass Leads Scoring j Bob Glass took over the scoring] leadership in the N. E. O. Big Six Fri- i day when he carried the ball across the New Castle goal. Glass, Byelene and Edgar Herring rank one, two, three in the league, while Ries, of Barberton is fourth. • Massillon ball carriers are not mak-! ing a fight out of it, however, for it] is no singular honor to lead the league in scoring. It is only attained through the efforts of the other 10 members of the scorer's team. Following are the standings . of teams in the Big Six and the names of players and points each has! scored: w. L. T. Pts. o.p. Pet. Massillun * n o 23 s 7 HHIO < Alliance 401 !tt) 2n IftfW Xiles Mi-Klnley .... 3 2 0 3K 3D finij ; Ktnuhers 221 30 3." 501 Barberton 1 1 Z 57 r,2 Son ' Kaloin oso r, S7 ooo NEW YORK, Oct. 20—Troy's razed football towers are being rebuilt. Gridiron enemies who, during the last few years left not a stone upon a stone in their assaults upon Southern California's football temple, are discovering the Trojan's are tough again. Coach Howard Jones hasn't quite restored the football structure to what it was three or four years ago, but a grand start has been made. You'll know more about this when you read the scores of the U. S. C-Stanford feame Oct. 24. and the U. S. C..Washington tussle two weeks later. Jones Has His Man Led by Dave Davis, a quarterback of the Warburton type, the Trojans easily defeated their first two Pacific conference rivals, Oregon and Oregon State, and came east to administer a sound football lesson to University of Illinois, running up around 100 points in the first three games. Davis seems to be the quarterback the Jones system demands, a system which makes the halfbacks Mockers for a speedy quarterback. Understudies to Davis are Ambrose Schindler of San Diego and Orville Mathews of Oklahoma, Davis is an elusive 165-pounder, Mathews is a trifle lighter, and while Schindler packs 175 pounds ]ie lugs it around like' lightning. Splendid replacements for nearly every position came up this year from the freshman squad of 1935, but many of the seniors have come to life under stress of competition and are playing unbeatable football. In the Illinois game, Gene jHibbs was smothering the enemy punter before he could pull back his foot. With Hibbs at left end and Chuck Williams at the opposite flank, the team has two experienced and capable footballers. With Davis' slingshot arm and Hibbs' capacity for pulling in passes, the machine is a scoring threat from any point inside the 50-yard stripe. Soph Backs In Profusion There are no fewer than a dozen sophomore backs crying for regular places on the team. Jimmy Jones has looked fine in every appearance this year. Newcomers Cove Dunn. Lyman Russell, Boyd Morgan and Ralph DAVE. DA VIS Quarterback O'Dell add to the threat of returning Trojan power. Dunn and Russell, especially, have shown battering ability. Dunn is a 195- pounder and Russell tops him by about three pounds. Angelo Pec- cianti and Don Keller can take any backfield position to which they are assigned. In the Illinois game Coach Jones started Beatty and Duboski at the halves. There are so many backs of ability that the team could play four full games in an afternoon without exhausting its backfield reserves. The backs are operating behind a hard-charging line remi- niscent of the harassing' herds of other days. • Captain Gilbert Kuhn in center, and he may be one of . the All-American linemen this year from the Pacific. Kuhn is an iron horse in there, with tremendous energy, a tiger on offense. Guards and tackles are plenti- ful and good. Trojan tackles have been only fair since the days of Ernie Smith and Ray Brown, but in Don McNeil and Ray George the team has two men of the big, aggressive type. Seiko and Norton also are fine tackles. This Week's Games FRIDAY NIGHT—Ma.-fiillon \Vnshinpr- ton at Vlli.-iri.'p, SnlPiii at TSVJlsville. SAT1-HI 'AY AFTKKXOOX—Ktrutlierf at .Xilcs, Parlii-i'ton at Akron Central. Last Week's Scores Allinnee 27. Cleveland Glenville 14: Massillon IT, -\'"\v Castle (Ta.) 0; N'ilps McKinl".v If', Ynurcslnwn Rnyen 13' YonnKstovvn South S, Struthcrs 6; rolcstinc 27, K.ilein n. Last Year's Scores Massillon 27, Alliance n: Xilcs 15. Ktnith?rs n: Salem P,. \Vellsville 0: Bar- hcrton-Akron Central di'l not play. in Individual Scoring Ga. T. EP. Pts. illass, llas>illor. ................ 5 Ili-rrinc. .Massillon .............. 5 F.yelcne, Massilion ............ 5 Ripe, Barhorton ................. •' Ciilloiii. .Mnfsilifm ............. •' rotlapr..', ................ a Boliehk-k. Ptnitliers .......... S Gridiron Leaders To Meet Minnesota and Purdue, Two of Nation's Strongest Teams, Will Be Opponents This Week Huffman. Alliance .Sina, Alliance 0. Anderson, MasPill Moclvic, Stnilhers NEW YORK, Oct. 20.— (/?)— A half dozen of the football teams listed as the first 20 in the national ranking as it now stands by the votes of football experts in a nation-wide poll come together this week to decide their respective merits. Oddly enough these three pairs are figured as closely matched according to their point totals in the Associated Press poll. Minnesota, almost unanimous choice of the 35 sports writers for first place, meets Purdue, No. ,. . 5, on the list: Notre Dame and Pittsburgh, seventh and ninth respectively. 37 | come together as do St. Mary's of California and Fordham, rajiked Nos. 12 i As an added attraction two out- ;» | and 16. i DALTON HIGH CANCELS GAME (By The Associated Press) Coach Francis A. Schmidt again is juggling the backfield of his Ohio State juggernaut in an effort to make it more potent. ! standing eastern teams which barely i Tippy Dye lost his quarterback "Jumping Joe" Williams Is Shifted to Quarterback Post r SPARK PLUGS NEED CLEANING. TOO THE SAVING ON GAS ALONE more than pays for a SPARK PLUG CLEANING Clean or new plugs can save 1 gallon of gas ' in 10. Plug cleaning costs only 5c a piug—by the AC Method. And it's easy to get plugs cleaned because there are Registered AC Cleaning Stations everywhere. Stop in today! SIGN ->• -5 C Each • LOOK FOR THIS Spark Plvgs C/eonec/- * SPARK PLUG CLEANING STATION cH*j FIGHTS LAST NIGHT (Ry The Associalcil Prc^s.) CHl'JAGO — Pat Robertson, 12S, New York, outpointed Edwin \Val- inK, 12S, Detroit (S). TOKOXTO — M".x Bacr, 21214, Livorn'orf Oil., kiifckcrl out Dutch \Vynior. l.Sliy,. Kt. Louis (2). AVAHHIXGTOX—.limmv J-eto. H5, Hartford, Conn., outpointed Johnny Jnciek, 111, Pl'ilnUfliphia (10). .MIL\V.\I;KKK—George Black. l.'T, Mil«;i-.jk,r. knnckrfT out Paul Fir- vone, 101, riuvMaml (5). n.\YT<>\—Bfi'lriy Kr.nx. IS.". Dayton, l<nnrl,otl out Joe Ivelchcl, 1ST, <~\{".< -l.-inii IS). ITrTM'i'IK'JH—Billy Conn, Inti'i, Piti^iKirsh. outpointed Charley \V'-ivi'. K'-. Brooklyn (In). XK\\ Voi'.lv — BAliy CriMinovn, Ui'i. .Mi-xico. stopped Stumpy Jncoli-- i:!7i;, Richmond. Vn., (S). SVlllTK PLAINS, X. Y.—Boh P:i.«- tor. ISTVi, Xc'v York, knocked out Louis I.ejingc, 1SS 1 ,'., Vatcrson, X. J.. <:!). HOI.YOKE, Mass.—Knvr-rio Turl- ello, 111',-i. Italy, outpointed Kranltic Cimiuo, MOVi. X'fiw York (10). JIIA.VU, Fla.—Tony Monin, MO, Tampa, Fin., .and Joiinny Demi, 1.1S, Kannapolis. X. O., drew <!>). NEWARK, X. .1.—Freddie (Red) Cochrane, 130, Elizabeth, X. J., out- pointed Pete Mascin, "HI 1 /,, Now York (8). PL.MXPIRLD, X. .T.—F.illy Nelson, 1M. Puerto Hico, outpointed Hahih Vnn.-i, IHT'.i, Asbury Park, N. J., (S). ton. The Flyers have been a "jinx" outfit for Cincinnati although meeting them seldom in recent campaigns. | At the opposite end of the state. _ ___ __ 4 /t¥ J ri-'¥T-« w ¥-v Cleveland, both Western Reserve and UP DACK.rllliLiL/' Baldwm - Wallace took things easy. As a reward for their triumph over Baldwin-Wallace, the Red Cats had a day off. Only the Jackets' second eleven v;as required to' drill, as this week is an open date. Reserve meets Dr. Clarence Spears' Toledo Rockets. Brightens Miami Hopes Miami university went through a light scrimmage as Coach Wilton warned against overconfidence from winning four straight games. The' Redskins, who play-Ohio U. Saturday, were cheered by the return of Tobert Breitenstein, halfback, who was injured in the season opener. Coach George Gauthier moved Leo Walker of Akron, sophomore half- post in yesterday's workout to "Jumping Joe" Williams, who moved there from half. The shift added 1 failed .to "make" the first 20 clash when Princeton tackles Nan. The ^Midshipmen received 15 points and . ii _. = ..,, _ _ JJUl ,.. 1 , Jl , „„„.,.„,..„ ithe Tigers 14 in the scoring on the ibinat'ion7 sUH"farYrom"a'ppro"aclii'n'<' l work in the Xavier game. Gauthier's j basis of 10 points for a first-place ponderous dimentions ° disappointing Ohio Wesleyan eleven I Kabealo At Halfback engages Marshall in a Buckeye Loop | weight to the Buckeye backfield com- | bat *' U P *° J 16 . first eleven for his ' Leading Scorer in 1935 Shines as Forward Passer By FRITZ HOWELL COLUMBUS, Oct. 20.-Ray Zeh, Western Reserve's sturdy fullback who led the nation's football scorers a year ago with 112 points, is on his way back to the peak again. Even if he doesn't gain the heights he scaled in 1935, he will be more valuable than he was a year ago, his coach said today. "Big Bill" Edwards, former Wittenberg star and now coach of the unbeaten Red Cats, gives Zeh much of the credit for the sterling showing of his team. The Cats have won five in a row. Zeh is tied for second place in the scoring race with 33 points in five games, but his forward passes have accounted for twice that many points. The Red Cats have chased 23 touchdowns "across the last white line this season, and more than half have been on aerials tos;ed by Zeh. Got Away To Slow Start The 1935 champ got away to a slow start, scoring but 14 poin's in his f ; rst three games, but he banged tack with 14 against Akron last week, and eight against Baldwin-Wallace Saturday, to land in the runner-up berth, tied with Magee of Marietta. Norman Schoen of Baldwin-Wallace is on top with 49 points in four contests, 13 ahead of the field. The husky Yellow Jacket halfback hasn't been halted yet, scorine; an average of two touchdowns per game. In the matter of touchdowns Schoen is ' four up" onfZeh, who has boosted h's total through a dozen po : nts after touchdown. Last year Schoen counted 63 points, scoring at least one touchdown in every, game until the Yellow Jackets ran into Akron in the season's finale. Zeh's mark of 12 points after touchdown is challenged only by. Haerr of Baldwin-Wallace, who has booted nine. Last year Zeh had a total of 32 extra points, along with 15 .touchdowns, to show for h:s season's work. Not a field 1 goal has been kicked by or against an Ohio college this fall. Thirty-two gridders have more than two touchdowns to their credit, while more than three dozen have stopped on the 12 mark. Here are the leaders: Player Games G. T. P. ' .... -I "8 1 Games rjalrtvln-'Wal'nce Mnceo. Marietta S 7oli \Vosterp Reserve S Rorlak. WfFlern Reserve... 5 S .Timius. Akron 4 !> Diehcl. Marietta -..,... 3 KnnrMvx'ti, Xavier < S ::. Goldsmith. ;T!ald\vin- "\Val.....4 3 T'nfton. JltiiOclnRum •• '..'.'..:.<f 3 Omiiniins. Xavier S 3 Miller. Blnffton 4 « Biiehor. lit- Viiinn 4 .3 Inman. Cowling Grccji -1 3 M.k'ko\sky. Case. •' ' Gant, Cincinnati 4 3 Humphrey. Western Reserve n 3 4fl r> n SB 12 32 32 (1 30 ,.-»> n 21 2'l 2'1 y OA i^ \>\ 1!i W 1S IK is IS . Hunter, MarFhall .................... 3 3 0 Mealy. MusOsinsum .................. 4 3 0 liiiison Ohio 'Northern .......... 4 3 n Glilin. John Orroll ................ 4 3 0 Vna-ncr, Miami .......... .............. 4 3 n IS .Al>ram>-. AVii.teribcrfc' ................ 4 3 0 1S 11. Snoll, Xnvior ... .................... a 3 n 11 Burrey, Oh-'o Northern .......... 4 2 n 17 Llewellvn, Miami ................... 4 2 3 15 Rice. M: Union ............... : ...... 4 2 S 15 Haerr. Baldwin-Wallace ...... 4 1 n IS \Villian P Wilherforce .............. 3 2 2 14 Lisak. Wittenberg .................... 4 2 2 11 Krihcalo. Ohio State ................ 3 2 1 1? Krone, Hpirlclhfre .................... 3 2 1 13 Malone. Ohio Northern .......... 4 3 1 13 Thursday evening and will play a game, Sunday. It will average between 165 and 170 pounds. DIES AS WALL COLLAPSES GLASTONBURY, Conn., Oct. 20.— The' front wall of the new postoffice collapsed Monday carrying one man to his death and brought severe injuries to two others. TTvolVU TV> Plnv Unable lo Hay low Because of IlliuricS the 35 selectors named his "first ten." AV/ T» .m.^'wwv*".'-'-' " j TVtfiviviae.rtto fanni insrf t>io imr\rncenva vote nine for second etc Each of i have forced Dalton school to cancel its football game ; thg Gophers firsti whlle with Longfellow scheduled for Thurs- | second place received 187. Minnesota received the impressive out of a possible selectors naming in Other I day at Charity Eotch field. [leaders were Army, 187; Northwest- Dalton took a terrific body beating |em. MS: Purdue. 120; Southern Callin its game last week with Wooster e ** _ _ _ _ f °™ a and would be unable to put 11 men on the field Thursday. Accordingly. ; Longfellow will be idle- until Oct. 30. DEATH INVESTIGATED COLUMBUS, Oct. 20. (ff) — Police questioned a 60-year-old boarder today as they investigated the death of Mrs. Margaret J. Peake, 59, whose charred and battered body was found in her kitchen last night. Police said the rough boards had been soaked WRESTLING Dame 98; Wash- ' Ry The APsnrintfil MoVrP.KA!.—Yvr.i: Unl.cri, 224, Montreal, ili-ipiitrri J'y William.*, -2'». Tnlhiliassee, Kla., t\vo t,ut of tliiv.i f:>ils. I'AMDK.N", X. J.—n.-ivf. l.nvin, lf'5, .Tamnn'.'i, N. V.. do-foaled Mayos Mr- l.nin, 22.1, Pryc.r, Ok'n., two rtraiRht falls. \\ ir.MIN'OTO.V, TV1.—Kriiio llu-. :>ek, 228, Omalia. anrl .lf,o. Ox, 220. Ckvoland, draw, 0150 fall tacli. PORTLAXn, lie.—nihhor McCfy. 2.1S, Or.mhrulfre, llass., dcfc-ntorl (.'Intel; Montana, l!iS, Detroit, two out of thrfp. falls. l.ANT.NSTKR. Pa.—Al r,isiRii:i!;o, 20.1, ln\va, threu p Mauvico Lac-hap- nellc, IS2, Franco, MttlS. ington, 90; Pitt, 76 and Yale 61. Out of this first 10 only Yale and Army draw easy opposition this week although most of the others figure to win handily. The Elis take on Rutgers, which may turn out to be strong enough to provide a good workout while Army has a "breather" against little Springfield. Duke takes on Tennessee, Northwestern meets an improving Illinois team, Southern California encounters Stanford, last year's Pacific coast champions, and Washington tackles California, beaten twice but still a powerful team. In the second 10 the opposition for nil but Southern Methodist, 19th on the list with 26 points, is just about as tough. The Mustangs have 'an open date Saturday. Kabealo held down left half, Johnny Bettridge was his running mate, and Ji m McDonald acted as fullback in the long workout. Pete Gales, tackle injured against Northwestern Saturday, is unlikely to see service against Indiana this week. On the Cincinnati front, the Bearcats drilled on line play and aerial offense to prepare for the Buckeye tilt Saturday. GRID SQUAD WILL PRACTICE TONIGHT The Massillon Roosevelt football team will practice this evening at 5:30 at Lincoln park. All players wanting to tryout are to report. loop_contest Saturday against Day- ' The squad will have a scrimmage TED LUTHER WINS SCHENLEY TITLE PITTSBURGH, Oct. 20, (ff)— Ted j Luther, of the Mahonlng Valley Country club, Girard, held the REPRESENTATIVE DEAD Schenley Park open golf ch'ampion- EATON, Oct. 20. (/?) — Funeral jship today after cutting two strokes services for George M. Arnold, repub- from par for a 130-card over 36 holes, lican • representative from Preble | Sam Parks, jr., Pittsburgh, former county in the Ohio general assembly, [National Open titleholder, and Andy will be held from a funeral home in !c.aspar, Pittsburgh, tied for runner- nearby New Paris on Wednesday. j u p honors with 131's. 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