Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 6, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 6, 1933
Page 7
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*1UY BWTI* W AMES" IMKf DAILY TKBOTB miB*. AMBi. WWA, WEDWMDAT, iEfTKXBBl 6, *A«SCTB TO GATHER HERF One-Day County Meet on Friday AH Sunday school* in Story county have b««n inviUd to Mnd d»l«- gttes to the convention of the Story County Council of R*H»lous Education, to be h«ld Friday in th* Am«» United Br»thr«n church. M. C. Jarow of Gilbert U prwldent of the council, and Mrs. George Sow- «rs, Mtlford township. !• seerttary. StaU Sunday school workert art on tb« prorram. The complete program follows: \ Morning »«Ml«" 9:00—Registration, Mrs. George R. Sowers. . _ ,.. „, 9:26—Worship period: "In Him We Live," 9:45—Study groups: 1. Beginning and Primary, Mrs. Flora V. Dorcas; 2. Young people's work, J. L." Ruby; 3. General administration. P. A. Olson. 10:40—Annual reports oj president and secretary and report of state convention. 11:00—Address, "Christianity in Action." 0. G. Herbrecht. 11:48—Appointment of committees; announcements; adjournment. 12:00—Lunch. 12:45—Meeting of committees. Afternoon Cession 1:30—Worship period, "For Him We Live," Rev. J. Stg Stone. 1:50—Study groups: 1. Junior work, Mrs. Elmer Wendel; 2. Young people's work (continued), Rev. W. M. Scheuerman; 3. Adult work, Mrs. J. Solberg. • 2:45—Presentation, "We Are Agreed," 0. G. Herbrecht 3:30—Closing address, "The Com pelling Motive in Christian Education," Rev. Walter Barlow. 4:00—Adjournment, It Won't Work With the Gut in Front Word has been received in Ames of the death at San Mateo, Calif., of Ira E. Otto, former Iowa State col- lepe student and at one time manager of the college book store on the campus. Mr. Otto died at the home of his son Gordon, September 3, after a brief illness. Burial was at Burlinsame, Calif. Mr. Otto was bora November 24, 1876. near Castana, and spent his early life in the vicinity of Tleonic and" Mapleton. He entered Iowa State abont 3900, and later became manager of the campus book shop, in which position he remained until 1919. when he moved to California. .For the past 14 years he has made his home at Santa Cruz, where he was in business until ill health .forced him to retire about a year ago. He was married at Ames to Florence Tmesdale. .Besides his wife, he leaves-a son, Gordon; one brother, Wilbur W. Otto of Detrooit, and four sisters, Mrs. Grare Clayton. Fallen, Nev.; Mrs. James E. Neil, Long Grove. Iowa; Mrs. F. C. Maples, Cedar Rapids, and Mrs. W. L. Patter son, .Cowrie, Iowa. Quick Fair Visit NEW YORK (LIE) — How you like to leave New York in the morning, spend eight hours at the world's fair in Chicago, and be home the same evening? Sounds impossible, but a Newark city *di- tor assigned a, reporter to see if it could be done. He left on 'a. United Air Lines plane at 2:30 a, m., arrived in Chicago at the breakfast hour, remained at the fair until 4:30 p ro, and was back in the newspaper office writing the story by 10 o'clock. KELLEY I ^ KELLEY, Sept, 6.—Mr. and Mrs. Will Otto of Madrid were callers at the C. C. Stevens home near here Sunday evening. Mrs. Tiaa Foster aad daughter Lucinda of Ames were callers in Kelley Monday afternoon. Word was received here Monday morning of the death of Leslie Schutes, of Madrid, which occurred in an auto accident in Des Moines Sunday. Mr. Schutes will be remembered by the older residents as he spent his early years a short distance west of here. Mr. and Mrs. James Mangus spent Saturday and Sunday at the George Cameron home near Ames. Mr. ad Mrs. John Phillips of Ft. Des Moines came Sunday evening and spent Labor uay at the parental George Starr home. Mr.- and Mrs. Ole Brendeland were state fair visitors Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Russel Frazee of Des Moines spent Sunday and Monday with his mother Mrs. Cora Frazee and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Holland spent Sunday afternoon and evening at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Frank Price and husband in Knoxville. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Lantz and children visited Mr. Lantz's mother, in Rhodes Sunday who is very Margaret and Glen Lowman of North Grant spent Saturday night at the home of their grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sutter . M ' ss . v «lma Kitchen, ieacher in the local school spent the week end at her home near Napier Mr - and Mrs - John Myres' and Answers to Test Questions Below are thte answers to th« test questions printed on page on«. 1. Scotland. 2. In 1778 3. Longfellow. 4. Mbby prison. B. X<MV Zealand. 5. .Jamrs Lick, American phil anthropist. 7. In 1793. t. Yfs. 9. Tli< Voljta. 10. Jn IMS. FARM NEWS MEN DES MOINES <U.» — Seventeen county and district fairs were in full swing thruout low* Wednesday. Three of the group, that opened Wednesday, were the Pilot Rock plowing match at Cherokee, the Louisa county fair at Columbus Junction, and the Green county fair at- Jefferson. *Th« Cherokee event I will close Thursday, the Louisa ex position Friday, and the Greene county fair Saturday. County expositions in Adair and Osceola counties closed. Wednesday after three days of exhibits *nd « tertainnjent. The'Adair fair was held at Greenfield, the Osceola event at gibley. Closing Thursday will be the Cass county fair at Atlantic, the Butler county fair at Allison, the Tama county fair at Toledo, the Grundy county fair »t (Jrundy Center, the Buchanan county fair at Aurora, and the Allamakee county fair at Waukon. Fairs closing Friday include the Kossuth county fair at Algona, the Hamilton county fair at .Webster City, the Van Buren county fair . t Keosauqua, the Calhoun county fair at Manson, the Guthrie county fair at Guthrie Center, and the Derby dlitrict fair at Derby. little daughter Bonnie Mae t>f Poll. City spent Sunday afternoon acd evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gaulke. Mr. Myres is supt. of schools in Pol^ City. Mrs. Calvin Finch, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Finch and baby. and Lillian Phillip were afternoon callers at the A. B. F.'nch home Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. George Starr and ..jjilit.r Virginia visited at the John Phillips home in Des MoJnes Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Duff Drumniond who accompanied them visited at the Loren Mc- Curns home. Virginia Starr resumed her work with the telephone company in Des Moines this week, after a year aad a half absence due to prolonged illness. Her new position will be in the new telephone building located on Klngman and Four- ty-second street. Miss Vera Holland went to Knoxrllle Monday where she will visit her sister, Mrs. Frank Price and husband a few day's. Mr, and Mrs. Edwin Holland at tended a meeting of the sixth district of rural carriers and aux illaries held in Perry Monday. Love DV Lucy Wal/inQ , iff tttyieg *>c BEGI.\ HUKE TODAY EVE BAYLESS, pretty a»»i»tant Co EARLE BARNES, advertising manage! of Blxby'a department •tore, varries DICK RADEH, • Construction mperlntendent. Ht vranti her to give up her Job but •he retimes. Ere doe* not want her employers to knot* *he if m&TTied mo they keep the raar- rlnRe secret several month*. At Christmas tier announce it, They •pen* a brief v«c*t|o« at the hone of £*>«'• farent*. Back *t the ofllce MAR*A VI,AD, f a • h t o * artist. and ARLE1VE SMITH, «teuogfrapher, ffreet Ev« Mcitedly, Eve know* that MONA ALLEN, the new copy Writer^ dislike* her «»d i« trylnjt to cause trouble for her. Barnes, the advertising- jnnnngTr, hu told Ev» that she would not have re» eeired a recent promotion U he hnd known Khe wa* married. Eve receive* a letter from IREXE PREKTI8E. a former schoolmate who lire* la K«*» York. Irene'is playing the stock market and advises Ere to do the name thins;. Without telling Dick, Eve visits the stock department of a bank. STOW GO OJt WITH THE STOHTf CHAPTER XVIII * E VE did not sleep velj that night. She awoke several times, only to drift back into troubled dreams of Bixby'i store, a stock exchange, and finally her old home. In the morning she was so quiet that Dick was worried. "You're'usually skipping about all over the place by 7:30," he said. "What's the matter? Don't you feel well?" "I'm all right," Eve assured him. "I was just thinking. I mustn't forget to write to Mother today. It's almost a week since her last letter came." Dick approved of -the wa'y in which Eve and her mother kept in close touch with each other. Once every week Mrs. Bayless wrote— long letters, painfully written in her cramped handwriting, filled with news of the family, the relatives and Eve's old friends. And once or twice a. week Eve dashed off a reply on her typewirter. Her father grumbled, "Eve's letters are too danged long for any man to read. Tell me in a few words what she said." But when Kate Bayless received the letter Eve wrote tbat day she hesitated to tell her husband what it contained. "Mother, dear," Eve had written, "I wonder if you could get from Dad the money be is keeping for me in the 'emergency fund.' You know how Esther and I always saved our pennies and nickels and put them in the little red elephant banks until there was enough to deposit down town? Dad said that when we grew up we would have that money for an emergency fund in case anything happened. So I wish he would let ma na™ thc money DOW for something very, very special. I don't want him or Dick to know about it but I'll 1st you in on the secret I'm not going to spend the money—I'm S°i n S to invest it." » • • 1DECAUSK her daughter had asked her to do It Kate did try to g«t tht mon»y. But Hank Buy- leap remained «R adamant as a rocV. H« refused 10 rlra.w out one p"nny of the sum unlrM ht« wife told him j she intended to do with it. Finally Kate told him that Ev« wanted it. "Why should she want that money?" he thundered. "She's getting a good salary and she has a husband with a good job who would be glad to support her if she'd atop this foolishness about working and give him the chance! Now what does she need money for? "I'll bet she's «p to some danged foolishness!" he went on. "Well, she'll get no help from me 1 . She's gone into debt, likely as not, for something she doesn't need. Has she written anything lately about buying anything?" Reluctantly Kate clutched at this straw. "She did write a while back about buying some furniture," "Furniture?" Hack repeated, puzzled. "Why I thought they weren't going to buy furniture yet. I thought they lived in a furnished apartment-" "They do." Kate answered patiently. "But this was something special Eve wanted. She saw it on one of their trips. It was—antiques." "Antiques." Hank groaned. "With jmy hard-earned money? Well, I'll be danged! No, mother: tell her 'no.'. Not by a jugful!" So Eve received less than she had expected and the draft was made out to her mother from the little fund Mrs. Bayless had saved for so long. Kate had made one more sacrifice for her daughter and Eve had to be content with the amount she received. She wrote her mother a long letter of appreciation. The money was to be considered as a loan. Eve explained, and she promised"to repay it as soon as she had made a gain of that amount. She would hold this for working capital. "You know, Mother," she wrote, "it's impossible to g«t a start without a little capital." K?-te smiled as she read that. To think her quarters and half dollars, saved from the household allowance and slipped into the cracked sugar bowl on the top pantry shelf, sbftuld have grown into "capital!" "What would this enterprising daughter of hers do next? "• * * CHE would have been surprised ^ to know what Eve was about. Afraid she might have difficulty keeping her activities from Dick if she played ths market through a broker's office, Eve had decided to operate through the bank. She felt, however, as though she were being cheated of the thrill supposed to be connected with playing the stock market. Mr. Brown suggested four stocks which were on the rising market. "For a quick turnover," he advised, "these are as likely as any to advance." Eve's funds were so limited that it seemed advisable to concentrate i on one ae a beginning. She placed her money on Pure Soap Inc. That afternoon she worked I swiftly, deftly and happily. Arlenc j commented on her mood. I "I'm having a good dny," Eve admitted. "I've turned out. my copy I in nhnut holt th» 'dm* it usually I lakes." . "Well. I envy you!" Arlene gruro bled, "It would take a million* dollars to make me feel like that today." "Oh, a few hundred thousand can do a lot!" ETC answered airily. At 2:3C she sent the office boy to buy a copy of the stock edition of an - evening newspaper. When it came Eve turned excitedly to the financial page. Pure Sosp, Inc.. had gone up two points. Eve made a. mental note of her profit. "When it goes up 10 points.' she decided, "I'll sell and reinvest the profit jn something else. Oh. this ig going to be fun!" That evening she watched Dick a* he unfolded the final edition which was always waiting for tiem at the hall door when they arrived home. He scanned page one and then turned to the financial pages which he perused thoroughly before turning back to read the local news. Eve had not known before that Dick was interested in stock quotations. Was he playing the market, too? • * • AFTER her return from New York Eve had tried to avoid Freda Carter. She blamed Freda for the unpleasant incident with Theron Reece. But when Freda Invited Eve to a party in her apartment the next evening there seemed nothing to do but accept the invitation. The i buyer had come to the advertising | office with some frocks for Marya | to sketch. As she was leaving she turned abruptly toward Eve. "Oh, I almost forgot!" Freda said, "I'm throwing a party tomorrow night and I'd love to have you girls come." She had only a slight acquaintance with Mona Allen and her glance was for Eve and Arlene but before either of them could reply Mona gave Freda a melting smile and exclaimed, "Oh, how perfectly sweet o* you! I'd simply adore a party!" Mona paused expectantly. Eve was thinking, "Freda didn't mean to include her. The invitation was for Arlene and me. Is she going to let Mona get away with that?" Without particular cordiality Freda assured Mona that she was glad she could come. Arlene also accepted the invitation. Eve liked Freda but she could never be sure about Freda's friends. There was Theron Reece. for example. But Eve was certain at would not be at the party. TUU was February and he had told hei he was not due in Lake City until the week before Easter. Keecc had mentioned his itinerary in detail at dinner that evening in New York. Going to this party. Evt assured herself, would make it easier to refuse a later invitation that might include Reece. Furthermore Dick had announced that h< would not be home to dinner th< following eventnp. And so, with feelings th«t mingled both satisfaction and tm?aal ness, Evo r.rmurod Freda ('after thai sh« woii'd conic to tin- iwijy. (To Be Continued)f DES MOINES fttR)—Secretary of Agriculture Ray Murray left here Wednesday to attend a weed control deinonitration at the northwestern Iowa laboratory at Hawarden'. The laboratory is conducted *ach season by Dr. A. L. Bakke, Iowa State college plant pathologist, in an effort to discover improved methods of combating weeds. The demonstration was to show relative efficiency of summer fallowing, use of smother crops, pasturing and use of herbicides In wfied control. Murray was accompanied on the Inspection trip by Assistant Secretary H. C. Aaberg. Murray to Speak to Four A\idwncc$ by September 15 DES MOINES (UJB)— Iowa audiences in four communities will hear Secretary of Agriculture Ray Murray by Sept, 15, according: to nig speaking schedule for the first half month, Thursday he will speak k't the agricultural show and homecoming celebraiion at Van Wert; Sept. 9, at Old Settlers day, Seymour; Sept. 10 Grocers and Meat Dealers fish fry, Council Bluffs; and Sept. 1§, Fall festival and Farmers institute, Moravia.. ' Burglars Were Fetters WOODLAND, Gal. (U-E)^-Under- sheriff Jack Monroe dashed after the burglars whose presence in the Spring- Lake school was bei tra,yed by a faint gleam of light. 'I gotcha,' he roared, "Stick 'em up." One of the ''burglars" complied, "lipsticking" her blanching iips, "Er, uh, I'm sorry," apologized the officer, "but after this, try 'pettin' in the park'." Farm Comment •y MM B. 0. ROilNiON Well tbt rmlos which farm folks thot jnor« than abundant were found to b« sadly lacking when farmers wanted to fall plow those field* which w«r» too wet last spring. Evea the common run oi oati fields were said to be too dry to plow well, attbo U could be done with a tractor. The same trouble was found in fence making. Men were partly dig< gins post bdici and filling with water to soften the ground. When the water was absorbed the digg ing wa> finished, That same trouble has been found for at least three years in post hole digging. It makes necessary fence making very irksome and slow. The state fair was well attended by story and Boons county farm folks. It makes a little vacation and is educational, also. It surely is interesting to not* the psixei which .the 4-H club boys and girls drew down. Health, head and hand certainly brought home the goods. How about the heart? I forget« What about that? Right after the fair comes silo filling and alfalfa hay making, Sudan making, where it has not already been done, and the first one knows, here comes the first frost. It seems impossible that the first of September is past and that the schools have begun. Little need to go nutting this fall, unless it is to the grocery store. Nuts Jn the woods are noticeable by their abse&ci. Many had a store of nuts J*ft over last spring, from the super abundant crop of last year, which may be used this year if they were kept 'n a cool, dry place. Kraut making time is here. The •aing caused very much cabbagt -o burst, which may now be made nto kraut if one wants to can it after making. Cabbage may be cut with either a kraut • board or a chopping knife. In early times it was chopped with a clean spade, n a barrel. Then a maul was used .0 pound it into the barrel. Just take a. small log of wood and shave the top part down for a handle leaving tie lower end full size for eight or nine inches, An old fashioned churn dasher makes a good pouuder. Many are asking^how* much salt .0 use. Either sprinkle each layer with salt according to .taste(which must be learned by experience) or use Mrs, George Rains recipe of *, scant cup of salt to each three gallons of chopped cabbage. In either case the cabbage should be well packed into the container. But do not pound the lower part untilthe juice risss too much, to allow pounding the cabbage in the upper part. Beets are .being canned for buttered bests and for pickles,. Cold packed beets may be used in almost s.ny way in which fresh ones are used. Harvard beets are fine nade from these canned ones. Scald and skin beets and pack in either quart or two-quart jars. 'The :wo-quart size requires 90 minutes by the wash boiler method. Quart size somewhat less time, I fill my ars with beets, then with boiling water. When i open them I make pickles or use them buttered. They Blind Writer HORIZONTAL 2 Who is the brilliant lady in the picture? 12 Since she was 19 months old, she has been handicapped by being < 14 Tasmanian wolf. 15 High praise. 17'Surly. 19 Conjunction. 20 The lady iu the picture has been almost from birth 21 Ogles. 22 Eating implement. 23 To detest. 24 To expectorate. 26 Wise man. 27 To blind. 29 Rubber tree. 32 Portuguese money o£ account. 33 Behold. 34 Northeast. 35 Pound (abbr.). 37 Mountain. Answer to Previous Puzzle EL LI3WQIRITIHI M I INIE. & 33 To bring legal proceedings. 39 Bronze. 41 God of war. 43 Swamps. 49 Gibbon. 51 Odious. 53 Claw of a bird of prey. 54 Scandinavian legend. 55 Dyeing apparatus (pi.). 57 Knock. 58 Perspn under legal age. 69 The pictured lady succeeded in becoming a highly educated person by VERTICAL 1 Disagreeably sharp. 2 Charge for hauling. 3 Worn out with age. 4 Exclamation. 5 Young hawk. 6 Reach of sight. 7 Finishes. S Minor note. 9 Serpent monster. 10 Wetter. 11 Taro root. 13 Noun suffix. 16 Not (prefix) IS Lawyer's charge. 20 Wild cattle. 23 Form of nimbus. 35 To abound. 26 Who was her teacher? 2S In what field has she gained success 30 To appear. 31 Exclamation. 34 Chaos. 36 TO exist 38 Tapioca-like food. 40 Popular cant 42 To equip. 44 Preposition, 45 Uncommon. 46 Slavic-speaking person. 47 Expectation. 48 Half an em, 50 Since. 52 Before. 54 Iniquity. 56 Senior. 55 Third note. ar« § good vourc« of iron, we ar« toM. Next wlBter try putting vinegar on the drained tats, add * ttMpoonful of ult to each quart, a third of a cup of lugar and a teaspoonful of your favorite pickling spice. It might be best to try just a few at firat Ev«o good *!*• •d boett become trader when cold packed. Sweet com bat b*ea in u«« for so long that many ar» tired of it wh#n cooked, in the usual ways. Corn om»l«t is somtwhat differ, ent from roost other ways. It is better made from corn which is just old enough to us*. However, older corn is good. Cut and serai) the corn from four ears (Urge ones) add to thre« tre»h, well-beaten eggs, three heaping tablespoon flour and a little salt Add one teacup of sweet milk and stir well. Put lump of butter sUe of half an egg and melt it in skillet, running it around the sides to grease skillet. Pour in omelet and bake about a half hour until brown. Barium carbonate gets mice, groundhogs and squirrels, as well as rats. It may be served on bread and lard, or on bread and molasses.. It is getting time for mice, especially field mice, to begin to frequent bams and houses, and destroy goods. Crickets are also making an awful nuisance of themselves, by mating into goods and by making such a noise under the window» that one can scarcely sleep. to witMraw from UK federal *» becau* «t tfc* th« 4*oait iuur»ae« »U». Nt It group of bankers could atop s> wholesale exodus of banks from UM system if the awewienU mo\uU4 to aa uncomfortable total." Ow-«pansi«i «f «i*4iu, to M4- ed, was responsible for th« •cmumto troublM of, Ut« nation, and UM bailing bill, M enacted, would not correct such mistakes in th« future. "The original Glass bill apparently was d«ti*n«4 to pr«v»nt over-expansion in th« future. Yet the deposit insurance fcaturea of the bill as finally enacted work in exactly the opposite direction aad tend to defeat the- purpose* of the remainder of the act" McLa'ughlin said be found that in the first eight months of 1933 the dem a n d for business credit had shrunk 50 per cent from the corresponding period of last year and that 81 per cent of credit applica. tions had b«tn approved. The report of the resolutions committee at Wednesday's, session is «x- ptcted to contain recommendations for remedial banking legislation and amendment of tht Glsws-Stwgail bill. T. M. Law of Houston, Ttt,, is slated to. be elected prtsidtnt. PREDICT! BANKS MAY QUIT BY8TJM (Continued from Pay* One) would seriously deplet* their divi- dands. "I have urged member banks not MORE RESTFUL EFFECTS WITH Wallhide H. L. Munn Lumber Phone WHY HE CHANGED HIS BRAND 1 AM ONE OF THEMI FOUND THAT CAMELS ARE BETTER FO* STEADY $MOKIN6. I NOTICE SO MANY MEN IN THE CLUB HAVE CHANGED TO CAMELS I COMING! TO AMES Dr. Wilbert ShaUenberger, M. D. Hotel Sheldon-Munn, Saturday aftfgv noon, Sept. 9th from 1 p. m. to 9 p, m.; Nevada, Hotel Story, Saturday forenoon, Sept. 9th. 417th visit. The regular and reliable Chicago Specialist. I will make -my regular visit on the above date and will be glad te tee those afflicted with rectal or chronic trouble. Anyone ailing is welcome to qome in for free examination. I treat diseases of Stomach'and Bowels; Liver and (Jail Bladder troubles; Piles and other rectal diseases; Nervous diseases; diseases of the Heart; Skin diseases; Kidney, BlatJ- der and Prostatic' troubles; Catarrh; Catarrhal deafness: Asthma; Bronchitis; Rheumatism of the jointg and muscles; Neuralgia;-Sick headaches; High Blood Pressure; Goiter; Diabetes; Constipation; Varicose Veins and Leg Ulcers; Female disorders'; Hydrocele; Epilepsy and other chronic diseases. Trusses and abdominal supporters fitted and rupture treated. Remember I have had 3? years of successful experience treating this class of diseases and have successfully treated thousands of patients—many of them avoiding operations thru my treatment and advice. If you call and after an examination you desire treatment, the post will be reasonable. I have facilities to give you high class, scientific service. If you are ailing and will come in on the above date, it will be a pleasure for me to examine you and advise you accordingly. Address letters to Dr. Wilbert Shallenberger, M. D., 768 Oakwood Blvd., Chicago, 111. FREE TICKETS To See the Largest Fin Back W-H-A-L-E and Whalers * Now on Exhibition at th« FORT DODGE, DES MOINES & SOUTHERN DEPOT A free ticket will be given with each 3-day want ad placed either by phone or over the counter Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday. You may receive your ticket by calling at th* Daily Tribune-Times office. Tickets good day or night GET YOUR AD IN EARLY. This is an educational exhibition and every child aad adult should see it. Be a guest of the Tribune-Times. Phone 2400 Ames Daily Tribune-Times Classified Department Place ait Ad ... Sec the WHALE!

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