Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1913.
Steene, April 24.
Four of our well known fishermen
from Carbondalo with a large tour
ing car, whipped tho trout streams
In the vicinity of Dyberry last Tues
day with great success, so much so
that on their return late in tho even
ing, when within about 50 rodB of
the Bobolink's home the hind axle
right under where the finny tribe
was stored, broke, putting the ma
chine out of commission. The fisher
men were wiso in having another car
to use in caso of emergency in which
their fish and tackling were stored.
The Bobolink and span of colts were
called out and in two hours after the
accident the machine was stored in
tho latter's barn while the fishermen
with their heavily loaded emergency
car started on a slow gate toward
Mr. Randal, of Waymart, was well
pleased with the success of his auc
tion sale Saturday as everything that
was advertised was sold at a good
Louis Rolllson is in a serious con
dition at his home at Prompton with
a large tumorous growth on his neck.
James It. Keen and son have just
completed a large, fine barn on their
farm at Keens.
John Jenkins is going into the
farm business this season as he at
tended the auction sale at Waymart
Saturday and purchased most all of
the farm implements.
Mrs. Sarah Headly has moved
from Prompton to Waymart where
she will make her summer home.
Milanvlllo, April 24.
Much is said and done In favor of
foreign missions which is all right,
but some times there is missionary
work very near our door as the fol
lowing pitiful case, which has re
cently been brought to light. Sev
eral foreigners have been engaged
for two years or more cutting acid
wood. They are now located near
Tyler Hill In Fortnam's woods. For
many months the only woman In
camp has been a victim or con
sumption contracted by living in a
crude cabin unlit for women or chil
dren. For three months this woman
has been so weak from hemorrhages
that she has not been out of her bed.
In that time no washing or cleaning
has been done and the two very small
children havo been barefoot, unclad
save for a man's undervest. Tho
husband has prepared what food they
had. Two weeks ago Dr. McCray, of
Cochecton, was called and prepara
tions woro made to send tho unfor-i
tunato woman to her sister in Chi
cago. J. J. and Kingsley McCullough, of
Binghamton, arrived in town Mon
day to enjoy a few days at trout fish
ing. Mr. Stewart, of Corbett, N. Y.,
spent Sunday in town looking after
Miss Gertrude Calkins spent Sun
day with Miss Hazel Young.
Dr. and Mrs. C. D. Skinner, of
Caznovla Seminary, were guests of
their aunts, the Mesdames Fenwick
and Illman, at Washington, D. C.
Howard Skinner and niece, Mrs.
Edwards, went to Winterdale Satur
day to visit friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Reeves Sampson, of
Binghamton, arrived in town Sat
urday morning for a few days' visit
Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Noble, of
Binghamton, arrived in town last
week and will spend tho summer at
the home of W. B. Yerkes.
Wallace Barnes, of Honesdale, re
cently visited his son, Earl, at this
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Pulls went to
Binghamton Saturday to spend Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. John Pulis.
Miss Frederlcka Hocker closed a
successful term of school here on
Tuesday last. Before closing Miss
Hocker and pupils cleaned the school
house and grounds. On Tuesday an
entertainment was given by the
school children and some of the
young people. It was a success and
was enjoyed by all.
Mrs. Charles Dexter is visiting rel
atives in Brooklyn.
J. J. McCollough spent Sunday at
George C. Abraham, of Southern
Pines, N. C, is north for a time, look
ing after his lumber business. Mr.
Abraham Is a welcome visitor and his
old friends hopo bis health has been
benefited by tho change of climato.
Earl Barnes went to tho county
seat on Monday.
This vicinity has been visited by
such cold winds that tho fruit is
A dinner in honor of Mrs. Con
nor's birthday was a pleasant event
at the Beach house last week.
Mr. Hennessy of Elmira, and Mr.
Gevart, of Binghamton, were in town
recently representing their respective
Tho eldest boy of Leo Frensmith
is very ill with pneumonia.
We are glad to note Mr. Fromor's
eyes are getting better.
Gouldsboro, April 24.
Charles Wirt has purchased tho L.
G. Smith property on State road re
cently occupied by Samuel Leader.
Mr. Leador has moved on tho Sutter
farm at Lehigh.
George Kessler, of Foster, who
has been spending a few days with
his mother, Mrs. William Kessler,
has returned home. His sister. Miss
Katie, returned to Foster with him.
Rev. and Mrs. G. F. Robinson have
returned from Wilkes-Barre where
they attended tho M. E. conference.
During tho few months they havo
been hero they havo mado many
friends who aro glad they aro to re
R. B. Decker has Improved his
Main street residence by a coat of
paint ana many inside lmDrovements.
S. H. Rhodes Is putting up a new
ience. -rea otn is naving a con
crete -walk laid In front of h!a borne
at wen End.
Mrs. Margaret Hofferman, Wil
liam Surplus and Joseph Matthews
are also going to have their resi
dences treated to a coat of paint.
Mrs. Edward Marthls, of Blng
hamton, N. Y., was tho guest of her
mother, Mrs. Susan 'Heller, tho first
of tho week.
E. C. Schinnerling and Miss Helen
A. Smith wore tho guests of Miss
Smith's aunt, Airs. Allco Heller, at
William Henry has put up a very
nice marker In memory of his son
Thaddlus on his plot in Lehigh ceme
tery. Harry Bennett, of Scranton, will
look after tho McKeel farm this sum
mer. Mrs. Bennett and children
have been with 'her aunt, Mrs. Mc
Keel, for some time.
Waymart, April 24.
John .Merrick and son, Claud, of
Carbondale, spent Sunday at tho
homo of Jas. Burnett and family.
Mrs. Wm. Arnold and daughter,
Verna, spent a few days very re
cently with Honesdalo friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene uabDitt or
Honesdalo, spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. David Bobbins.
John Welsh, of Carbondale spent
Sunday with his brother, Richard
Mrs. Thos. Burns, who has been
slightly indisposed, is rapidly im
Arthur Craig, of Carbondalo, la
spending some time with his sister,
Mrs. Chas. Keglar.
Miss Tessie Malloney of Laurella,
circulated among friends in this lo
cality last week.
Large numbers of people have
passed through the North of Bay
Counties Exhibit Cars in the time
they have been out, and thinking
people are always pleased.
TO ORGANIZE LOCAL
Frank H. Elsele, superintendent of
the Honesdale Consolidated Light,
Heat and Power company, is endeav
oring to organize a branch of the
United Sportsmen of Pennsylvania
in Wayne county. He has approach
ed the proposition to several
Honesdale and Wayne county sports
men and has met with great en
couragement. The members resolve
to obey the fish, game and forestry
laws of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania and to assist in their en
forcement. To give active aid in the
perpetuation and increase of the fish
and game in Pennsylvania. To help
In the preservation of tho purity of
the waters of tho Commonwealth and
to encourage preservation and in
crease of the forest areas and to be
of asslstanco to fellow sportsmen.
The purpose and object of the
association is stated in the foregoing
paragraph and we see no reason why
Mr. Eisele could not organize a
strong association here. The object
is a worthy one and should be given
the undivided support of every
sportsman in the county. Scranton
has an enthusiastic organization as
should Wayne county.
VAUDEVILLE AT LYRIC TONIGHT
An unusually strong vaudeville
bill is being presented at the Lyric
Thursday, Friday , and Saturday
evenings, with a matinee on Satur
day afternoon, this week. Paul
Frederick and Mile. Venita, direct
from the New York Hippodrome are
really wonderful gymnastic ociuili-
brists. They are both clever on the
wire and show remarkable strength
in doing a number of balancing
rears suspended Dy the teeth. Bob
Dale has a very pleasing musical act.
His playing on tho saxophone seems
ro De appreciated mostly. Ho is an
i rtist on this particular instrument.
The colored team. Sheftell & Mit
chell, are without a doubt the best
entertainers of tho African race that
nas yet appeared at the Lvric.
Their dancing and singing numbers
aro certainly there with some class.
11 uarieii, ventriloquist, is a new
act for this town. His work is very
ueceiving ana contains much real
good .comedy. The added attraction,
-an ana- ua.De Evans in the Suffra'
ette and the Child" gives tone to
the program. This act cannot hn
easily described. It must be seen to be
appreciated. Besides tho above acts
rour reels of new pictures nre shown,
The. subjects are changed dally.
To tho Public:
SOME TIME AGO I offered a VAL
UABLE PREMIUM to the party that
visited the NORTH OF BAY COUN
TIES EXHIBIT CARS FROM CALI
FORNIA and write up a description
of their visit, one that the public
could read and thoroughly under
stand, what a wonderful collection
this is of the natural products of tho
land and sea. No one so far has done
It All fall down .on the job, espe
cially on the MONSTER SHARK, as
all are not students of ZOOLOGY.
This specimen is so large It stag
gers them. Still wo have books that
toll of tho Basking Shark C8 feet long,
twice as long as this one. We all can
read of whales, sharks, devil-fish,
mammoth tortoises and sea turtles
and other denizens of the deep, but
OBJECT LESSONS like this go far
ahead of reading.
Please remember, ONLY TWO of
these MONSTERS have beoa pre
served for public exhibition, this one
and one In the private museum of
Prof. David Starr Jordon of Leland
Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cali
fornia. When we invito you to come and
Inspect this wonderful collection of
curios wo know that NONE OF YOU
has ever seen such a collodion
brought right to your door for the
Email price of admission, 21 oenta,
and you will appreciate it
Manager North of Bar Counties Ex.
Will Exhibit at Honesdalo Slay. 5,
0 and 7. 8:30 a. m. to 0:80 p. m.
Admission, adults 35c j children, tin
der 15 years, 15 cents.
BURGESS MCCARTY'S ADDRESS
(Continuod from iPago One.)
to greater and more persistent efforts,
noV only to retrlve our lost fortunes
but to place our town upon a higher
industrial plane than it held at any
time. "And Honesdale used its own
dead self as stepping stones to higher
The pioneers of our early industries
merit tho highest pralso for their ln
domlnable courage and persistency
under difficulties, their Indefatigable
and untiring efforts to wrest success
from most unfavorable conditions and
their determination to place Hones
dale upon tho map.
There are names so closely inter
woven with this Industrial struggle
that If mentioned here, would evoke
your loud applause, but tho list would
be too long to name them all, and wo
could not discriminate by mentioning
any number less than the whole. In
tho past how well they have succeed
ed, this celebration is the crowning
and conclusivo proof.
Creative and constructive genius
havo from time to time through all
the ages manifested itself in works
more or less enduring, symbols of the
ago in which they wero produced and
the conditions which made them pos
sible. The pyramids and obelisks of
Egypt display in their conception and
construction a knowledge of artistic
and mechaical skill which Is the mar-
vel of all succeeding ages, but no ben
efit has accrued to humanity by rea
son of their existance, excepting to
arouso our curiosity or possibly our
admiration. To the present age, they
convey little meaning and touches no
chord of human sympathy.
The Coliseum and Amphitheatres of
Ancient Rome are marvels of archi
tectural beauty and construction but
they wero debased to the use of glad
iatorial combats to furnish a holiday
to the aristocracy of Ancient Rome,
and to use as a place for Christian
martyrdom, but the race was not
mado better or happier by their exist
ance. Genius has been exhausted in tho
construction and erection of monu
ments to perpetuate the ambitious
and victory of petty conquors and
statesmen while the people are under
the pressure of misused power.
And yet, neither the monument in
Trafulgar Square which commerates
the victories of Nelson on the Sea,
nor tho column vendomo to perpetu-
ate the victories of Napoleon on land,
ever fed or clothed a child, but let
such monuments stand through all
time as evidences of the different uses
which may be mado of genius when
used in the different ages of the world
The nineteenth and twentieth cen
turies are not wanting In monuments,
but instead of preserving within their
walls tho dead bones of departed
greatness and antique souveniers of
ages past, you may see there, thon
sands of happy faces of skilled art!
sans, mechanics and laborers operat
ing and guarding marvelously con
Btructed machinery in the production
of articles which mako this world and
a better and happier placo in which
to live, and at the same time giving
these inmates an equal chance with
tho most fortunate to profit by their
own efforts, and it is to celebrate one
of these modern monuments, the
Gurney Electric Elevator Works that
we are assembled here. Her industries
aro the most valued asset of a town
such as this, they are not only an as
set of the town, but a part of the town,
and that part from Whldh all the
material wealth comes. Honesdale
then welcomes this new and most ex
tensive industry to our town and as
part and parcel of the town and offers
her official greeting to those whose
efforts are the cause of tho good for
tune of having such an improvement
to our wealth and tho wealth of our
However, much we would like to
speak In abstract and in generalities
tho occasion calls for some brief
sketch at least of the monument which
wo are here to celebrate. The Gurney
Electric Elevator Works is not with
out a pedigree, reaching back over
long years of time and several gener
atlons of people. The evolutions, vie
isltudes and changes through which
this institution passed until it has
reached its crowning time now, year
after year, changing Its products as
occasion required, always ready to
adopt itself to tho requirements of its
times, it tolled on, passing in time
from one management to another,
growing and expanding as It passed
down through good reports and ovil
reports, through prosperous times and
times of depression. The names wero
changed to the National Elevator
Works, and finally to the Gurney Elee
trie Elevator Works, its present name;
then quietly, noiselessly, without a
ripple on the surface, under the guld
ance of a Master mind and a Master
hand, the produot of this company
reached perfection and were shipped
to cities remote and far from home.
By and by the plant was found too
small to fill the orders which camo In
and tho management was confronted
with the necessity of a new and larg
er plant. Tho question then present
ed Itself as to the possible location
within the limits of the town and ono
of two things had to occur, the plant
had to have larger quarters or it
should move to other and more invit
ing fields. Then there came forward
an organization which had been vigl-
lent for some tome regarding tho wel
fare of the peoples interests, and
known as "The Greater Honesdalo
Board of Trade." This organization
had adopted as a motto, "Watch
Honesdale Grow," and now tho propo
sltlon of one of our greatest Industries
being compelled to leave Honesdale
for tho reason that a sultablo location
could be found upon which to lo
cate the new and magnificent plant,
which Mr. Gurney wished to erect, re
quired solution promptly or tho Great
er Honesdale Board of Trade should
forever after hold Its peace.
The Greater Honesdale Board of
Trade had now confronting It, a prob
lem which, it properly solved, may
simplify the real work of tho board,
that of a "Greater Honesdale," not by
the equlsltlon of new territory but by
making Honesdale Itself greater, and
In this way solve the question which
was the reason of its exlstanCe. The
Greater Honesdale Board of Trade ac
cepted the challenge and sent word
to Mr. Gurney that It would furnish
the goods, then the most serious ques
tion came up before the Board as to
who should be appointed on tho com
mittee on sites and location, to secure
tho necessary grounds. In looking ov
er the members present Mr. F. W.
Krletner, president of the Board ap
pointed on the committee Mr. Robert
J. Murray and Mr. L. Blumonthal, as
best adapted to do the work, presum
ably on account of the peculiar quali
fications of each.
Mr. Murray had largo experience
throughout Wayne and adjoining coun
ties In locating men who needed agri
cultural machinery, engines and oth
er articles In Mr. Murray's line, and
now he could turn this experience to
good account In locating a site for an
Elevator plant. Mr. L. Blumenthal,
who has long been known as an adept
In tho art of securing all that he went
after, and had a marvelous capacity
of being able to convince men that
their best interests would be served
by doing as Mr. Blumenthal wanted,
a better team could not be found any
where, and so it camo to pafcs that
morning, noon and sometimes late at
night these two men wero seen at al
most any point of the compass cau
tiously, carefully, diligently viewing
the surrounding county around
Honesdale, hoping to find tho desired
site, Mr. Murray always looking for
the locations, Mr. Blumenthal Inquir
ing as to the lowest purchase price.
In this way many options were secur
ed, but for one reason and another
they were not accepted, one available
site was rejected because so many
heirs owned the title. At last, like
all good things, If carefully looked for
could be found at home, and so final
ly the present location was fixed upon
as most tivailable, All the owners
turned over their titles willingly, de
manding In return, only a fair consid
eration, and not one obstaclo was met
ONE OF HONESI) ALE'S
in this part of the work, including the
Borough of Honesdalo, which held
the disposition of the street which di
vided the land and became necessary
to the proper use of tho plot; the rest
was easy and hence the new and im
In the bringing about of this great
industry many elements entered, and
only by their co-operation and har
monious working could the plant be
made a possibility.
First: Mr. Gurney, by his marvel
ous ability In the construction of ele
vators, made the product sent out
from his factory so much superior to
all others that the necessity for en
larged quarters became a necessity,
and then there are other Boards of
Trade, as well as The Greater Hones
dale Board of Trade, anxious to se
cure the prize.
Then the question of grounds should
be secured If the factory was to be lo
cated here, and then the financing of
tho enterprise. Fortunate Indeed, for
Honesdale, that by tho thrift economy
and industry of her people, our four
banks are repositories of millions of
dollars, held in trust for them, guard
ed by officers of recognized and con
ceded financial ability.
These banks aro the envy of all
surrounding financial institutions and
thoir officers are always ready to placo
tho peoples' money In any enterprise
where it will not only bring a fair re
turn to the owner but will help to
enrich tho wholo community and ev
ery person therein; and so the financ
ing of the enterprise was at once as
sured by tho subscribing of tho four
banks of all tho issue of bonds, am
ounting to two hundred thousand dol
lars; every element necessary and es
sential to the success of tho enter
prise. And now comes tho crowning
tlmo as a reward for faithful, persist
ent eftort; but now there is much to
bo done, eternal vlgllence is the price
of success, there should bo no relax
ing of efforts, but all should work to
gether not so much for a Greater
Honesdale as to mako Honesdale
Whites Valley, April 24.
Mrs. H. W. White, who has been
111 at tho home of her daughter, Mrs.
H. L. FiBher, Is convalescing.
Miss Maud Allen Is spending sev
eral days with her aunt, Mrs. Frank
Fred W. White was a recent busi
ness caller In Scranton.
Mrs. Martha Stark has returned
home after spending the winter in
Chas. Hauser is employed by War
ron Spencer at Lake LeMar.
Mrs. Walter Lake spent the week
end with Mr. and Mrs. Bert Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pomory
have returned from visiting relatives
Mr. and Mrs. B. Miller entertained
a party of young people Friday even
ing. Dr. L. E. Perkis and son ot Scran
ton, were recent visitors at D. E.
P. Holl, of Honesdalo, has com
pleted plastering the new addition on
the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. E.
VI i.Va dvji tvxui iyj.iv wuutm
People of Honesdale have come to
look upon tho world, as tho rest of
tho world looks on tho rest of us'in
tho matter of good things to eat
Honesdale people, moreover, know
whero to get them. Delicious pies,
cakes and cookies and other kinds of
bakery goods, are tho stock in trade
of Schwenker's Bakery shop, located
at 033 Main street. Mr. Schwenker
has twenty-seven years of baking ex
perience to back up his claim for
putting out tho best goods to bo had
in Honesdale, and twelve of those
years he has been in business here,
Mr. Schwenker's bread has gained
customers not only In Honesdalo but
In other towns on account of Its
quality. No bread offered to the
people of Honesdalo or to the out of
town trade can measure up to the
three brands of Schwenker's bread
"Tastwell," "Dandy Twin" and
"Family." Every afternoon patrons
can get hot bread and rolls.
Slko, April 24.
Rev. S. V. Bedlcklan administer
ed the Holy Sacrament to his congre
gation at Slko hall on Sunday, April
Our school closed on April 17.
Miss Edith Marshall, of Beachlake,
has been the efficient teacher.
Clinton Coniilin has returned from
York state and has been employed
by S. S. Robinson.
A Clean Scalp for Everyone Who
Parisian Sage will kill all dandruff
germs and banish dandruff In two
weeks or nothing to pay.
It will stop falling hair or Itching
scalp in two weeks, or money back.
It will stimulate the clogged up
hair roots, will causo tho hair to
grow, will prevent tho hair from
turning gray, and the danger of be
coming bald will vanish.
Parisian Sage is a daintily profum
ed hair tonic that Is not sticky or
greasy. Parisian Sago Is sold by
druggists everywhere, and by Pell,
the druggist, on the money back
plan. Try a 50 cent bottle today,
and learn for yourself what a delight
ful tonic It Is. The girl with the Au
burn hair is on every package. Tho
Giroux Mfg. Co., Buffalo, N. Y., are
tho American makers. APR. 11 &25
AZUBA J. MANDEVILLE,
Lato of Borough of Honesdalo.
All persons indebted to said es
tate are notified to mako Immediate
payment to tho undersigned; and
those having claims against the said
estate aro notified to present them
duly attested for settlement.
JOHN E. MANDEVILLE,
Hawley, Pa., March 24, 1913.
Estate of FANNIE BROWN, Late
of Brooklyn, Deceased.
The undersigned, auditor, ap
pointed to report distribution of said
estate, will attend to the duties of
his appointment on
THURSDAY, APR. 17, at 10 a. m.
at the office of Searle & Salmon in
tho borough of Honesdale, at which
time and placo all claims against
said estate must be presented, or re
course to the fund for distribution
will be lost.
C. P. SEARLE,
Honesdale, March 24, 1913.
Tho Largest Magazine la tho World.
To-dayB Magazine la the largest
and best edited magazine published
at 50c per year. Five cents per copy
at all newsdealers. Every lady who
appreciates a em& magazine should
'send for a free sample copy and
premium catalog. Address, Today's
Magazine, Canton, Ohio. 14tf.
Bring your difficult Job work to
this office. We can do it
Valuable Heavily Timbered
Tho undersigned, a Master ap
pointed by tho Court of Common
Pleas of Susquehanna county to
mako sale of tho real estate in par
tition proceedings between William
Main ot al. plaintiffs, and Robert H.
Rose et al., defendants, will expose
to public salo and venduo at tho
Court Houso In Montroso, Pa., on
Thursday, tho 15th day of Mny, 1013
at two o'clock p. m., me following
described real estate:
FIRST PIECE: Comprising 284
1-4 acres, more or less.
This piece Is covered with heavy
timber chiefly hemlock, original
growth and also a portion of the wa
ters and ground thereunder of "Sli
ver Lake," one of the most beautiful
fresh water lakes in northeastern
Pennsylvania, and shore lino thereof
about three-quarters of a mile, mak
ing a very attractive spot for cot
tagers, fishing and boating; in the
center of the hill country of Penn
sylvania about 1800 feet' above sea
SECOND PIECE Comprising
805 3-4 acres more or less.
This piece consists almost entirely
of very heavy virgin hemlock inter
spersed with some pine and hard
wood; one of the most valuable tim
ber tracts of Its size In the state of
Pennsylvania. Within easy reach of
railroad and shipping facilities, being
within ten miles of D., L. & W. R. R.
and L. V. R. R.
Any further Information desired
concerning either tract will be fur
nished by tho Master, together with
map of the tract.
JOHN S. COURTIUGHT, Master.
Montrose, Susq'a Co., Pa.
A. B. SMITH, Attorney.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION,
W. Francis Decker, M. D., or William
Francis Decker, Jr., Deceased.
All persons indebted to said estate
are notified to make immediate pay
ment to the undersigned; and those
having claims against said estate are
notified to present them, duly attest
ed, for settlement.
LAURA M. DECKER, Admin'x.
Newfoundland, Wayno county, Pa.
Or to her attorney, Furman Sheppard
Phillips, 707 Botz Bldg., Philadel
MARIA P. KESLER,
Late of Honesdale.
All persons indebted to said es
tate aro notified to make immediate
payment to tho undersigned; and
those having claims against the said
estate are notified to present them
1 duly attested, for settlement.
FRANK E. SHERWOOD,
MILLARD F. SHERWOOD,
ALONZO T. SEARLE,
Honesdale, Pa., March 24, 1913.
A UDITOR'S 1 NOTICE. Estate of
ii. Maria A. Hulftern,
Late of Preston, deceased.
The undersigned an auditor ap
pointed to report distribution of said
estate, will attend tn tho duties of
his appointment, on
Tuesday, May 20, 1913, 2 P. M.,
nr. hi a nffiRO In the horoucli o
ail Claims uguuisi. tsuiu tssiuiu mua
for distribution will be lost.
F. P. KIMBLE, Auditor.
Honesdale, April 12, 1913.
Cure if f
10 and 25 Cents.
I would like to see you If
-L YOU UTC III llll. 'UlUTKC
f TL7WUT DV CTT VDD
ii WARE, WATCHES
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