The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 11, 1932, Page 2, Image 2

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The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem. Oresrori, Friday Morning, November 11, 1932 l - i - i t
Dirkenh&s, Driving While I
mioxicaiea, uperauon
Of Stills incgal H
' , .' (Continued - from page . S) -with!
drunkenness wtt enacfcd by
the Isgislature many years prior
to .t&e approval ot the Anderson
prohibition enforcement act. j
Fdjxtber. explanation Tu made
thatflhe failure to repeal that sec
tion; ot the 19 31 lav tncorporat
tag Tithe old prohibition coinmta
sloavln. the state police depart
mem; would make It possible to
use inhibition funds now on hand
f or enforcement of tht general
stati&es which remain 7 effectlvs.
Oftlkals Indicated that the serv
keif approximately eleht proht
blUtie law operatives now employ
ed the state "police department
woiafil he dispensed with when the
" fung now on hand are exhausted.
; atordlnmaces -f V
Revenues for future enforce
meufc of the dry laws will be lim
ited to flaw resulting from ar
rests unaef statutes ouisiae oi me
Anjrson iacj. Under the Ander
: flon'ject, - the state police depart
" ue&i- was allowed a maximum of
'tSetil'OO anaually for enforcement
of tm prohibition laws. This mon
ey was derived-from the fines.
: seizures and sale of contraband
motfcr vehicles" used in transport
ing fSquort contrary to law. Dur
; ing&he past two years, the rev
' cnu4 from this source received
by tjyie state police department ag
gregiiiSted about 35.000 annually.
Tfce conference al30 revealed
thatrclty ordinances, enacted In
coniffction with the state dry law,
wer$;inot repealed and remain op
erative. These ordinances are sub
Jeetijto enforcement by! city offi
cial! it was said.
Officials indicated, that certain
liberies not previously enjoyed
by tie public under state regula
tion&ow Include the possession of
beer&nd hard liquors. Federal of
ficei'J, however, have authority
to aiirest persons for these offen
'ses. Jfbe law making It possible
to detain liquor for medicinal
'purples remains In operation.
AkjfSander declared there was
no d;abt in his mind but that ar
. rests, r could be made for posses
, sion f jof mash and Ingredients
vrhtltpsbeer is brewing, but that
the beer was made Its pos-
! ressfya would not be a violation of
the Hate laws.
, Repefc Not
j Retroactive
; Sttite police department offl
cialajbnade It plain that there
Twouial be no let up in the prose-
cuttax ot persons arrested under
the ijinderson act prior to its re
peallA number of these persons
m Maw la vtriAiii nanntv 1a f la
4, penning triak Tne repeal was not
J retitctlve, officials declared.
t . ul.i . i a a
, .jirvwetuci aU9 BlBlO yuisLV UIT
a.Ju av s-m -
), nMmsisHr wilt nnwa wn crsa wra w nss
; j leghtlature for additional funds to
otfsf those lost through repeal
' ot thj Anderson act, probably will
! .' not Ijje determined until later In
the Lear. .
-'OtUeials were screed that the
Volsfiead federal act is not as dras
tic its provisions as the repeal
ed Anderson law.
am mm
as - t. !
Continued from pas 1)
frofCthe $2300 item for clerical
I w
asfdfsanee la the superintendent's
of Oq
..Htat also complained that
j tltofy was-too much to pay the
school district clerk. The work of
tbatwftlce eould be done for $300
a yejr. Hunt asserted a real es
tate Jjjpan had told him. With oth
er numbers ot the budget com
mittee nnmoved, . Hunt's dissent
"wss mothered.
Increases of 14000 for trans
pOrtttlon, 11000 tor debt service,
$88fc for emergency fund.
for nttaintenance and $300 tor aux
illartti agencies accounted for the
budfjiit savings being cut to $lt
1040. despite the $11,150 salary
-'AJter setting December as the
dat f or : formal scrutiny - et the
badfet by the .taxpayers, the
boafl adjourned. :r
, H. Daney ot the citizens'
comsipuiee was namea cnauman
of tlTe joint budget committee. W,
I PlilUps.who attended the meet
ing Jlo urge that the j McClean
Transportation company be paid
; 'it' twe month Instead otiapon the
clstijct's receipt ot the traaspor
tatid funds, was brought Into the
;'bndfct session to substitute for
an rtMeat'sitlsen.- Other Ulsens
participating were Hunt, O. F.
Chambers, Dancy and K B.
Home of 25e Talkies
$ fflivery one I Hollywood's
the ecrewiest, lsjighinitest, picture ever made-
' It
twitk j A C K O
1 '
vi.nih fnwwftK vaan f kCMINO
. also ' , x . '
:- Uarrr Carey In 'The Last of the Mohicans
s : News. Comedy and Cartoon Comedy
Cpeclal Mickey Mouse Matinee Saturday 1:50 P. M.
m-r ...... . , -a, -
Around and About gftf;
the Ballot Box
EVER have election1 returns
strung out as long In Mar
lon county as in the contest
Tuesday. Not until 1 a.m. Thurs
day had precinct 14, Salem, fin
ished its work, which continued
steadily from the time the polls
closed at f p.m. Tuesday. In Port
land a number ot precincts will
not finish counting until late to
day. The ballot hero was bad
enough; In Portland a group of
municipal measures and more
than s score of etty candidates
were added to the complicated
state ballot.
The nsaal scattering votes
appeared la the precinct totals
tor the county. A few were hu
morous votes given characters
like Andy Gump, Sips for pop
per, ropey e. Other votes went
for local men whom the voter
evidently thooght ought to
have the place whether their
names were on the ballot or
not. W. C. Hawley received
number of votes for congress.
The Statesman took first place
In the atate In getting returns to
the Associated Press in Portlnd.
At 8:01 p.m. Tuesday night the
first messenger reported to The
Statesman, a telephone wire was
held open to Portland and with
in five minutes Marion county
took first place on the official,
legal report sent to Portland.
Within 20 minutes more, fire pre
cincts had been relayed to Port
land and sent out throughout the
Twelve specially Instructed
mea with cars were at the poll
lag places in the city and were
busy writing down incomplete
totals wfaee the polls closed
Tuesday. They dashed for head
quarters within five minutes.
As a result totals of more
than 10OO votes were ready for
release here within 80 minutes.
Many counties in the state, wait
ing to report only complete
precincts, had only one precinct
to report by Tuesday at mid
night. Franklin D. Roosevelt could
not have been any happier at the
returns came-in than was A. C.
Burke, successful candidate for
sheriff in Marion county. Burke,
chewing a cigar, Al Smlthwise,
was on deck as soon as the polls
closed, tabulating returns at the
newspaper office. He stayed on
and on until the returns in the
wee hours showed the victory de
cisive and irrefutable. "There's
going to be a new sheriff." he
kept telling his friends, gleefully.
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Mott
are also vigil keepers election
night and while the congres
sional race was less jittery than
the May primaries, their feel
ing grew constantly better as
die retarns came in. Mrs. Mott
has been a valuable campaigner
for her husband, accompany
ing him on many of bis trips.
Pleasant, good-looking, well ac
quainted with many Oregon
iana, she andoubtedly won
votes for the "ticket."
Clayton V. Bernhard who
writes "The Dome" column for
The Statesman went down to
Portland on Monday to help the
Associated Press compile the re-;
tarns. He was home Thursday
st noon looking like a forgotten
man. No sleep, irregular hours
and 24 hours work a day had
done the trick. The Dome was
badly dented hut not e rushed.
Thirty-five staff correspon
dents of The Statesman handl
ing 49 rural precincts made
possible SO complete precinct
retarns by 1 a.m. Wednesday.
With them worked Miss" Gene
vieve Morgan, in charge of val
ley news for The Statesman,
and two specially Installed long
distance phones which were
kept almost constantly busy as
the retarns poured, in. Without
this ' service, no rural report
would have been available un
til mid-morning Wednesday on
the precincts, as the county
clerk's Office does not begin
its compilation until the day
following election.
Mirth was unrestrained in En
ren Wednesday not because nro-
io - . 7 -
Thibition had soae ea a long trex
but because the "university grab"
bill was dead as Hoover's
chances. Lane county papers nev
er referred to college merger as
a measure; the bill was also the
"grab." University closed down;
Cheeks Colds first day, Headaches
or Keuratgia in SO nalnntes, Ms
laria in 8 days.
mm m. m n li
most opeeay uemeaies
& Saturday
Continuous Performance
Today 3 to 11 P. M.
lunniest people g togetner
Candidates, Eugene Ju
bilation, Overthrows
professors frollced with students;
townsmen elosed their bnslnsesos.
The nnlrerslty Emerald entomb
ed Hector Mcpherson, Henry Zorn
and Gland Ingairs names Sn a
black box en the paper's front
page. Ingalla la the editor ot the
Corral Us Gaxette-Tuaes who wrote
scores ot editorials for the mer
ter. t . 1 1 ;. j '
Th ' avalanche of protest
rolled Into the humblest con
tests and gave "outs victory.
Said Bosebuffc for example, un
seated Its two aldermen seeking
reelec tion sad put in new men
Only one republican won elec
tion In Com county politics
where democrats usually , do
not bother to run. Perhaps the
greatest teeth gnashing and hit
ter tears came to the democrats
who realised tardily that this
was this year. "Why didn't wo
fill np the ticket 7" speculated
a democratic leader in Marion
county. "Why we. could have
had every Job at the courthouse
and some of the legislative
posts. It's heea raining soup
and wo have stood here with
forks to catch tt.
The Woman's Missionary socie
ty of the Free Methodist church is
sponsoring a missionary conven
tion which opened Thursday night
and will continue through Sun
day. Rev. Frank L. Baker of Bat
tle Creek, Mich., national field
secretary for the general mission
ary board, will arrive tonight and
will be the main speaker et the
Other speakers participating
are Miss Daisy Frederick, Rev. J.
T. Taylor and Rev. W. N. Coffee.
Mrs. H. Hansen has charge et the
singing and is arranging special
numbers for eaeh service.
Debaters at High
School Selected;
Meet on Monday
Plans for debate are under way
at the Salem senior high school.
following a call by Shannon
Hogue, coach, last week. Work
will start off with a series ot in-
terclass debates, and teams to rep
resent Salem in inter-school com
petition will be selected from
these participants.
Students selected so far are
Sophomores, Ted Smith, Helen
Shults, Wilmer McDowell and
Terry Randall; juniors, Wallace
S prague, Parnell Cupper, Billy
McReynoldg and Joe Baker; sen
iors, Margery KissHnr, George
McLieod and Neal Carter.
The next meeting will bo Mon
day in room 4B directly after
Armistice Theme
For Assembly at
High School Here
An interesting and novel as
sembly period was snjoyed by Sa
lem high students Thursday, at
which time a program was given
in consideration of Armistice day.
The feature was a pageant, "Spirit
of Peace", In which Donna Bishop
played the leading role.
Musical numbers Including na
tional anthems of different coun
tries were played, with an accom
panying display of flags from each
Due to the large number of stu
dents It was necessary to give the
complete program twice, the Jun
iors and seniors in one audience
and the sophomores fn the other.
L - or irmix- -
Tom Brown Andy Devint
IL B. Warner Dick BromweH
A Selected
Vitaphone - "
Varieties starts I
Appeal With Jenvflllgsr
On Violation -In Sals
Of Sectrtlei
Cases of the state vs. erwflll-
and Caarlsswerta, eontleted
in the Multnomah eouaty eireult
court en charges of selttaf ae
porate securities In violation ot
the state laws, have heea est for
hearing In the state supreme court
here on November IT, It was an
nounced yesterday by Arthur S.
Benson, derk et the cofrt."''""-;''
The evidence in these cases was
submitted to the Multnomah coun
ty grand jury following an inves
tigation by James W. Mott, stats
corporation commissioner. .
Hearings of the eases ot the
state vs. Moltzner ot Portland and
Keenholts ot Clatsop county. In
volving misappropriation of funds
of Savings and Lean associations,
have been set by the county court
for November 32.
ToQefson Up This Month
Cases et the state vs. Tollefson
of Medford and Wolfe of Klam
ath Falls will be heard by the
supreme court on November 2 s.
Tollefson was convicted on a
charge of embezzlement in con
nection with the take robbery ot
a central feint sank. The records
show that Tollefson was cashier
of the institution, and announced
that the bank had been robbed in
an effort to cover up his misap
propriation ot funds. Wolfe was
aeeused of a liquor off ease.
Oa November 22 the court will
hear the ease et school district No.
I ot Tillamook countv vs Milla.
involving admlnlatration ot the
high school taltloa law.
Five opinions were handed
down by the court yesterday. In
one or these Justice Belt reversed
Judge Latoarette ef the Clacka
mas county circuit court In a soft
brought by William Sslswedat to
recover damages from William
Pinkley and others la connect lea
wan a nre wniea aestroyed a
quantity ot grain owned by the
Salxwedel alleged that the grain
is burned through the enrli-
gencs of the defendants, who
placed their threshing equipment
too near his barn. The lower
court awarded a judgment ef $200
in raror or the plaintiff.
H. H. 8tallerd of Portlaaa. tn-
dspendent candidate Cor reptesea
tative In congress tor the third
congressional district, expended.
1 141.19 In conducting hts cam
paign, according to an expense ac
count toed In the state depart
ment here yesterday.
wntiam A. Ekwen of Multno
mah county, successful candidate
for circuit judge expenses fit. A
similar amount was expended by
David S. Stearns. Is opposition to
the state water power and hydro
electric eeastlttttioaal amendment.
Other expense accounts tiled
Albert Ahsher, demeeratie aom?
inee tor state representative for
the fifth district, 221.11; Sam J,
Bloom, democratic candidate fer
stats representative for the fifth
district, 120,20, and David S.
Stearns, tor republican elector.
1M M.
tm 4 kt hm mi Mmw4A
iMSnit ! IMS Ml wj(O)
r Will BiM VM
r in.
A . ; v 7t . SB
YsTIIks Manes B)
kiln ae
sou it Mottixr man
w h it at
I-1 sz.J
1 1- IM
You will stand
up and cheer!
As this glorious drama of the
ntaking of a man unfolds. Erery
one who has ever been young
will live that youth again with
, Today Tom Brown Slim
-sammervme in to v
Brown of Culver.
Today James Oagney
"Winner Take All."
Today Jack Oakle la
Hon Dollar Legs."
e '
Mickey Mouse
Again we can listen to the good
old radiowithout having to lis
ten to all the blah blah blah.
Bven tho' today might mean no
school to many ot yon remember
the day is dedicated to the
memory of these who lost their
lives for us la the World war.
"Xlmer the nut is an in say
room bothering me with his wise
cracks so tt he's not at the show
tomorrow to entertain youH
know why.
Bey Mack's got a brand new
mastsehe . . . my . . . my.
Tepf It's toe bad Hoover was
met elected.
Tept It's a good thing Boose-
vett was elected.
I guess that's betas fair to all.
Marion Draper toll m that he
Just came hack from the postsf
Oce. I asked him if he had mailed
a letter. Be said, Ko. X Jast filled
y pen with Ink.-. I wander It
he's nay relation te Sir Harry
Agaia Joan Itlgaard steals
tho program, and hoy, she surely
went over great. Others on last
Satnrday'a program were Bngeas
Sewsll. Leoae Goff. and Betty
Hare a good time today, aad
everybody come to the clab meet
ing tomorrow.
So Long,
German Boy Scout
Group Pays a Visit
To Indian School
Responding te the friendly re
ception given thesa at Chemawa
Indian school yesterday, the par
ty et German Boy EcmU la torn
provided a program et singing
and reciting, lor the student body
In the school auditorium. The
Chemawa scents did an Indiaa
dance for the visitors.
The nine world-tenrinc seeata.
their two lea4rs and the German
consul from Portland were escort
ed through all the Chemawa
J. T. Deleney welcomed the
youths into Cascade area; Bey
Scouts. He was accompanied by
Executive a P. West and Cem
miasleners W. L. Phillip and F.
Howard Zlnser.
The German Scoots expect to
visit Salem again within the neat
two weeks.
The Msgtriaa
Bela Logoal
Irene Ware
Frl - Sat
I iSlX Tarsam was
I A aslssyeons.
:V w pared with
r . . '
xT I!
(ContkHMd from page 1)
are not 'In, but the above nm
mary indicates the degree et
change. The organization appears
settled however with Fred . Kid
dle of Union soanty for president
et the. senate, and Earl Snell ot
Arlington tor speaker ot - the
house. j
(By the Associated Press)
. The personnel et the stats sen
ate and its political complexion
may be seen from the following
list of members, compiled by the
Asesoclated Press.
1st: Marion: Charles K.
Spasldlng (B-D) unopposed.
2nd: Linn: Clyde Williamson
6th: Douglas: Walter 3. Fish
er (D).
7th: Josephine: James T. Chin
nock (R-D) unopposed.
9th: Benton-Polk: J. N. Mc
Fadden, (D). '
11th: Washington: Edwin Al
len (D).
12th: Clackamas: Linn E.
Jonea (R-D) unopposed.
ISth: Multnomah: Ashby C.
Dickson (D), Dorothy MeCullough
Lee (R7, Isaac E. Staples (R),
Harry L. Cerhett (R), Allan A.
Bynon (R).
17th: Crook, Deschutes. Jeffer
son, msrnath. Lake: Jay H. Up
ton tK-DJ.
11th: GUllamJ Sherman, Wheel
er: J. P. Yates (R).
21st: Union, Wallowa: i Henry
L. Hess (D).
22nd: Grant, Barney, Malheur
Robert M. Duncan (R-D), unop
24th: Lincoln, Tillamook,
Washington, YamMll: Peter Zim
merman (R).
State Representatives
The membershfp of the Oregon
hearse ot representatives, compiled
by The Associated Press, is given
1st: Clatsop, Xdwsrd C. Judd
2d: Columbia,. O. Henry Oleen
Sd: Trnamook; George P. Win-
slow (R-D).
4th: Washington, J. O. John
son (R). . J. MeAlear (R).
6th: Multnomah. Frank J. Lon
organ (R). Dorr & Keasey (R).
Estes SnodecoT D), John H. Lew
is (R) Richard Deich (R), Wil
liam L. XMcksan fD), John Hamlll
(B). T. XL Damamseh (R), Low
ell a Paget (B), Frank R. Hilton
(B), Herbert Gordon (R). Wil
liam L. Graham (D), John j
Beckman (D).
Cth: Clackamas - Multnomah,
Harvey WeRs (R).
7th: Claekamas. Howard C. Bel
ton (B-D). Donald J. Ryan (R-D),
Al A. Price (D).
Ith: Tamhin. W. B. Duerst (D),
Arthur McPhlUIps (D).
th: Lis cola. John B. Cooter
10th: Polk. Dean H. Walker
11th: Benton. H. C.
12th: Marlon, Carle Abrams.
Romeo Gov ley. Mrs. Hannah Mar
tin. Otte K. Paulas (all R-D) ; aU
ISth: Linn, Charles Childs (R),
J. SL. Veatherfard. Jr. (D).
. Kth: Lane. Earl H. HOI (R).
Charles A. Huntington (R), XI-
wln A. UeCornack (R).
16th: Douglas. A. O. Clarke
(R). B. F. Nichols (B).
lita: Jeeeffhine, W. T. Miller
lstlu Jackson, Xarl B. Day (R)
11 C. Kelly fD) .
Seth: Heed River, Teunls J
We Dont
Blllff 0
Wyers (R-D), unopposed.
21st: Wasco, Len Chrisman.
22d: Gilliam, Morrow, Sherman,
Wheeler, E. W. Snell (R-D), J. O.
Turner (R-D). nnopposedi
23d: Umatilla, James A. Best
(R-D), Ja met H. K. Scott (R-D),
naopposed. i. - r ,
I 24th: Union. Victor Eckley (D).
25th: Wallowa, L. F. Allen (R-
D), unopposed.
26th: Crook-Jefferson, James
8. Oakes (R-D) unopposed.
27th: Baker, John Lang (D).
28th: Deschutes, M. A. Lynch
29th: Deschutes-Lake. w. B.
Snider (B-D).
30th: Grant-Harney. W. Z.
Stockdale (R).
2 1st: Malheur, T. B. Staples
(B). 1
33d: Clatsop - Columbia: Fred
W. Herman (B).
The permanent staff for the
Clarion, Salem high school publi
cation was selected and the names
announced this week by Francis
Barn est, editor. The list is subject
to change at any time.
Besides Barnes, the editorial
staff consists of Martha Sprague,
managing editor: Roberta McGil-
christ and Betty Adams, associate
editors: Margaret Hauser ana
Margaret Beege, news editors;
David Hoss and Marlon Mintnorn,
feature editors: Jim Beall and
George McLeod, sports editors;
Iris Jorgensen and Catherine
Headrlck, society editors; Edna
Savage and Belen Purvine, ex
change editors.
New members selected for the
news staff are Frances Ellis, Ju
lta Johnson, Clarice Kolbe, Mar
eery Klssling. June Lochridge,
Marine McKllops, Betty Rae Mc-
Gahn, Ruth Melson, Lillian Pot
tar, Betty M. Parker, Maxlne Llg-
on, Eleanor Tr India, Ruth Yocom,
Beverly Swart, Wallace Sprague,
Erma Cole, Shirley Parker, Bob
Keuscher, Barbara McDonald,
Heel Weldmer, Louise Brown,
Doris Drager, Helen White, Betty
Stewart, Marie Stutesman, Doro
thy Blaisdell, Joe Baker, Joe
Meaney, Perry Buren, Bob Smith,
Franklin Van Pelt and Walter
State Policeman
Getting Married;
3 Permits Issued
Happy days were here again
yesterday at the county clerk's of
fiee, three marriage licenses being
Issued. They went to the follow
ing couples:
Roger McVey, 32, Arlington ho
tel, Salem, a laborer, to Pearl B
Albee, 30, 1926MeCoy street, Sa
lem. This will be her fourth wed
E. G. Bloom, 22, Roberts apart
ments, 8alem, state policeman, to
Esther H. Tlbbett. 23, Roberts
apartments, sales lsdy.
Victor H. Brunkal, 26, route
nine, Salem, a laborer, to Florence
Chrlstensen. 22, 1378 Market
street. Salem.
Steam Heat
Modern. Hot and Cold Water,
Rates $1.00 to f IJSO
. . . your
Tew Mods . . .
all leathers, black or browa
; (Continued from page 1)
4151; Van Winkle 156,057. -
Supreme court two: Bean 113,-
761; Hewitt 110,271. .
Supreme court three: Bailey
Voting Qualification: yes 178,-
015; no 117.6:2.
Trial without Jgry: yes 178,-.
863; No 166.T4S.
Tax limitation: yes 146.T16:
no 113,441.
Oleo tax: yes 117,156; no 181.-
Bogue closing: yes 111.745:
no 16681.'
Edncatloa appropriation: yes
54,087; no 205,662.
Prohibition repeal: yes 183.-
200; no 127.669.
Bus bill: yes 144,280; no 165,-
University removal: yes 105,-
289; no 267,102.
Tax control: res 91.680: no
Tax supervision: yes 103,846;
no 134,034.
Income tax: yes 134,178: no
Water power: yes 153.955; no
Standard Takes
Richfield Assets
(AP) Approval of the offer of-
the Standard Oil company to take
over the properties snd ssseU of
the Richfield Oil company and the
Pan-American Petroleum com
pany (other than Pan-American
assets not pledged under Pan
American first mortgage bonds)
was announced here today by G.
Parker Toms, chairman of the
Richfield bank creditors com
mittee. Contracts Given
For School Fuel
Salem school directors this week
awarded contracts to three dealers
to supply fuel wood for the com
ing year. Awards were as follows :
Ralph Bloom, 200 cords at $3 a
cord; Robert Fro mm. 400 cords or
more at 83.25, and Charles J. Pe
terson, 400 cords or more at
Nov. 10 (AP) Sixteen persons
were known to have been killed
In the Province of Regglo Dl Cala
bria as a result of storms which
awept the toe of the Italian penin
sula. . .
WAEDENSWIL, Switzerland.
Nov. 10 (AP) Twelve children
lost their lives in a fire today
which destroyed a children's
home here.
Plan for Better
Proved by Tests
Greensboro, H. C Clinical
tests and use In thousands of
homes' have proved the new
Vlcks Plan for better Control-of-Colds.
The number and duration
ot colds reduced by halt! More
than half of the costs et colds
saved! Fall details of the Plan
are in eaeh .package of Vlcks Va
poRub and the new Vlcks Nose
Throat Drops.
SHOES ars neyer ad
vertised as worth docbia
the price . . there's
'baOyhoo' to trick yon into
S i
buying: . . they are made to a,
est price at which such fine) quality
can be sold. They give satftfactioa
money's worth and more
.A -