Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 7, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

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Ames, Iowa
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Saturday, October 7, 1933
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Page 8
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DAW nxnmrtmif, AMML IOWA, IATUIDAY, OCTOIKI 7, TAOBOffll WANTED: TRANSPORTATION to Twin Cities sometime this w»ek or next. Phone S04-J or see 0. F. Kellogg at Tribune alter 3: JO In afternoons. HE; Work Wanted, Female LO! ; STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUN- j dry. Reasonable. Hour work. 38F2. WANTED:GENERALHOUSE work of all kinds. GOOD clean work guaranteed. Both uptown {and fourth ward. Call 2034. Kl ES AND HIS FRIHNDS A New Member! By Blotter JST: DARK. GREY FELT HAT, owner's nam« printed on inside. Reward. F. W. Griffin, 231% Main Phone 114. t—A«to»oNI««. Track* tar Safe WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. R Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge - Oldsmobile Chevrolet Heaters We have received our first shipment of the new Chevrolet Hot Water Heaters—2 sizes. Let us put yours on before the rush starts. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers 395 Phone 6th & Douglas USED CARS 1S31 Ford Special Roadster, clean, 1930 Chrysler 4-door sedan. 1931 Essex DeLuxe 4-door sedan. 192S Nash coach, clean. 1928 Hup sedan. • All cars in excellent condition. Smith Motor Co. •WANTED: HOUSE WORK IN small family. Address Box 17, Kelley. ItO—Money to lout, Mortgaged MONEY TO LOAN, FIRST MORT- gages on choice farms, 5%. Write 2697 Tribune. 0fe--For Sale, livestock FOR SALE OR TIC shire ram. For sale: Thoroughbred Holstein bull calves. Also fries. 56P3. *•—•Fuel COAL i 1 } Chunks, 6x3 Furnace, Nut CoaL I Hand picked, over shaker screens, 'an extra good Iowa coal. Competent deliverymen. Phone 232. Gilchrist Coal & Feed Company 111 Main Phone 307 1932 Plymouth Co^ch Perfect $395.00 '31 6 wire wheel Cbev. sedan $395 '80 Plymouth Sedan $225 '30 Essex town sedon. 1165.00. Max Duitch Auto Ex. IOWA COAL BENSON'S LOWER VEIN Also Ogden, $2.75 and up. Foster Coal Co. Day or Nile Phone 285-W SAVE BY BURNING JOWA'S Best coal. Luther coal Phone 1712-J. MORAN COAL — MORE HEAT, light ash—no clinkers. Phone 627. GOOD DRY, HARD FIREPLACE or furnace wood. Call 1191. Cl—Garde* Produce USEDCARS We have some very good UBSU cars. Will sell worth the money. General "repairing. Cliff Roberson Garage 412 Burnett Phone 34 CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH FOR SALE: MODEL T FORD. Excellent condition. $35. 20S1-J. SQUASH, TURNIPS, CABBAGE, carrots, beets, tomatoes. Stone. 62F4. •4—Houehold Good* n 7—Anto , Repair* .,. V" *'*.'"r:*—««— ••f-.-^i- v ^c:.T'.fff'^tit:f?K. r^-^i—«« Improved Service We have added 3 new employees. Our storage, parts and service department now open until 12 o'clock midnight. Mathison Motor Co. Ford Sales & Service Parti, Acceworlw _ ;OTO CUSHIONS Repaired, recovered or repadded. They feel like new, When we get thru. Ames Glass fie Body 402 Main Company Phone 538-J I 13—Be»ty ferric* g FE CTA L J P15~R~ SATURDAY. Scalp treatment, shampoo and finger wave, J1.00. Hedrick Comfort Shop. Phone 1252. A SHORT, CURLY PERMANENT will bring out the smartness of any new hat Get a Realistic at the Primp Shop. Phone 809-W. NAIVETTE PERMANENTS. EVA Rae hair tints. Allcne's Beauty Shoppe. Plone 427. '_ 18—BaaliMH Berrtee Offend j 1 * UPHOLSTERING Refinishlng Fibre Cord and Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet .Work Awnings Antiques. Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 . 231% Main Good Used Steel Filing Cabinets $4.75 to $5.50 Good Used . Elec. Sewing Machine $15.00 to $27.50 Walsh Eum. Phone 685 <JO<X> ALL fcEMCMttR OU&M STAR <*u*Jtre*«ACK. or M LAST 6EASOM.... , U1S RXXS HAVE /*OVEP 7D AKJO CRA»W IS OUT FOR OUR TEAM '-' —COMt OW! I'LL Pf LLAS UOW THIS OLD *AMC 16 6000 STUFF, CRASMIC IS SWELL OF YoU BELLAS... SVJCLL! POP An Orphan! UTTLE THE PSOPUC WHO MAD HIM,BEFORE WE TOOK FOR A WHILE, APEN'T HIS PARENTS, AT ALU CAU.EDTC THEWELFAC HOMEJOS& ABOUT SOMETHING CONCCRNtNC THE LITTLE BOY SHE TOOK AMD CN?ED FOtt U>ST SUMMEP -ss-irp W-*-** f .5$'-\ _ ,!£?_ GEC, THAT'S TOUCH 1 , WV4AT WD BET WE'LL TAKE THE.V WEPt OUST NOW HrS MOTHEP «5 GONE. HtS AN ORPHAN -AND THE 05 TO KEEP HIM UNT«_ TVCy QETTMCTMNG POOP UTTLE DKBLWi-\WJ SHOULD 1 SttN TVC Y**/ HE PUT WS A'PM^ AROUND MEL SEEMS THAT THOSE t?COPLC. APE •SO POOt? THEY CAVfT- KE.EP CALL, THEM '. BM.U.S.P*T.«T.J ALLEY OOP i CANT / REACH VA: DON'T L»f THERE rtE HAN6IN 1 LIKE A ftASTEO PLUM? 0ELLERWTHAT Now for the Cardiff! CMOH,FELLA, WE STtLL 60TTA CATCH TH' OTHEQ GJAKT-THE ONE THAT'S QOT THE OIBL.' By Hamlin -v ; Ftau NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment Close In. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. 71—Pianos for. Sale FORESALE: BABY GRAND PIANO, standard make, •yronderfuj condition. Customer near Ames unable to finish payments. Cost J900 new. Only $195 left to pay. Cash only. Write Critchett Piano Shop, Des Moines. PILLOWS. PHONE 821. BOOKCASE, KITCHEN CABINET, floor lamps, three quarter bed, dresser, beds, table, chairs, 1224 Orchard Drive. 70—Waited, Miscellaneone WANTED Old gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug WANTED TO BUY: FURNITURE, rugs, stoves or what have you. Call 2338. WANTED: BABY CARRIAGE. 'Call 1153-L. J. Friday and Saturday. WANTED: BABY PLAY PEN with floor. Phone 797-J. Furnace Gleaning We clean and repair all makes of furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 400 Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 22§ E. A. FOV Serrtce Offered Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our supei service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Avt. Phont 1091 PHONE 231 FOR Quality Cleaning Careful Handling Quick Service Ames Pantorium Quality Cleaners 41 0 Douglas Phone 231 "~N~EW FURNACES Gen. fumnct. repair work. Furnace* vacuum cleaned Ev« trough work. ~ A. Gould Sir, Main Si, Phone rev, AMKS UAVHAUK CO. I,MW A'bOM 20.U, •"•'•• VB—Poultry for Sale POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens 15c '/' " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES & SPRINGS, milk fed, 3 to 6 Ibs., 16c. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. 82—J loom and Board DOWNSTAIKS KOOM. PRIVATE entrance. Meals. 1196W. LOVELY ROOM, GARAGE ANO meals if desired. 920 Douglas. 83—Booms Without Board PLKAtiANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 609-W. 84—Housekeeping Rooms FURNISHED HCUSEKEEP I N G rooms. 611 Douglas. Phone 1613. 86—ApartmenU, Plata CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, eat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY dccorate.l. New furniture. Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 14B7-W. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment. Close In. Immediate po88es»lon. Ill Lincoln wny. FURNISM1CI) APAUTMFNTS AND fiirnluli'.'.) (iuellh'g. Phosa 196 LiUlu THREE ROOM APARTMENT, ^irnished.-or unfurnisfesd. 11*3 Burnett 3 ROOM APT., 1ST FLOOR. PRI- vate entrance and bath. Phone 1214-W. HIGHLY DESIRABLE APT. FOR rent Brookridge neighborhood. Call 618-W or 2356. FOUR ROOM APARTMENTS. Knapp street. Phone 25 or 942-W evenings. SMALL FURNISHED KITCHEN- ette apartment. Call 1809, FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. * FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth.' 90—Business Place* for Sale TO SELL: DO YOO ery and meal store."/Jf;so, see owner. Write 269S Tribune.- 94 —Hoosea for Bent TWO .MODJfiKN, FURNISHED bungalQY/s. Reasonable. Will rent one untfl -Sept ,1, J934. The other for six months. Call at-916 Bridge- 507)f,f/R'OOMS, kitchenette, -Basement, garage, $20.00 Fine condition. Write G. W. Gray, 1512. Woodland, Des Moines. FOR RENT:"SEVEN ROOM MOD- ern house. Close in. Phone 17S6-W. •-"'• • FOUR ROOM; BUNGALOW, 'MOD- ern, $15. South 4th street. Phone 853-J. , <FOR RENT: -COMPLETELY MOD- «rn five/room house at 607, Lynn avenue. Call 1133-J. FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 486-J. FOR RENT: 4 ROOM HOUSE, 1304 Douglas. Phone 470-W. THREE ROOM, MODERN HOUSE. 512 Burnett. MODERN HOUSE. WELCH AVE- nue. Phone 942-W. 08—Farms & Lands for Sale FOR SALE: \VKLL LMFKOVJKD 80 acres five miles west Ames. Electric lights. Possession. Fred Modeland, Boone, la. 177 ACRES, $12.000. STORY COUN- ty. Good modern house. $1,500 down. 10 years time on balance. Oliver Olson, 2214 Storm street. ELDORA VOTES BONDS TO ENLARGE PARK (Continued From Page One) traded to erect nine frame buildings. This group will include six barracks 20x100, one bath house, 20x77 Vi, °nc latrine 21x20, and one hospital building 50x20. Work projects to be undertaken in the expansion and beau tin cation program at Pine Creek park - *ve t?cn announced by Prof. G. B. V cOonnld, director of emergency conservation work In Iowa. Hti said thnt In addition to the umaH dam to be construclorl to Impound wiitr-r for th« lake, a Inrgo Amount* with fund« Available and the C. C of ftrnornl rtpvclopmnm work Will bt (lone by llui C. C. C. Tula Mi- CHICAGO <UJE)—Livestock: HOGS: 10,000, including 8,000 directs. Market about steady with Friday's average. Bulk 140 to 280 Ibs., $4.00@-5.35. top $5.35. Few pigs sold at ?4.50. Packing sows $3.50 @ $4.15. Shippers took 300. Estimated holdovers 1,000. Compared week ago, 50 to 75e higher. Scattered good- to choice 170 to 240 Ibs., $5.25@$5.S5.- 250 to 300 Ibs., $4;S5@$5.25. Most ligh!t.lights-¥4.25. CATTLE: 1,00.0. Compared close last week fed steers and yearlings weak 'to 25c lower. Better grade long yearlings and lower grade weighty steers showing most decline. Steers and fed yearlings 25c to 40c lower. Strictly good grain fed light weight heifers up. Other heifers weak to 25c lower. Vealers 50c to $1.00 off. Shipper demands narrow. Extreme top $6.90 on long yearlings and medium weight steers. Best heavy steers $6.25, top $6.40. Light weight yearling heifers. Most fat cows lowest in years at $2.25@?3.00. SHEEP: 4;000. For week ending Friday 199 doubles from feeding stations. 14,400 directs. Compared close week ago, fat lambs strong to 25c higher. Sheep weak. Fat lambs firm. Increased supply resulted in season's lowest levels before middle of week. Competitive factor behind late rally. Bulk range eludes forest improvement, trail building, construction of a water system, a foot bridge, a fence aroun* the park area, forest planting in the spring, insect and disease control measures, boundary marking, erosion control on the lake's water shed, the improvement of public camp ground buildings and other jobs of lesser importance. Pine Creek state^park in recent years has enjoyed the largest popular attendance of any of Iowa's state parks. The expansion program about to get under way will help to relieve the congestion of large crowds and add greatly to the popularity of the park, conservation officials believe. Surveys of the lake area have been completed and engineering pi blems worked out by M. L. Hutt'on, Ames, superintendent of Iowa state parks. The artificial lake' Avill provide additional facilities for swimming, boating and fishing, officials said. An important part of the work will have to do with correcting the soil erosion on the -lake's water shed, since the present lake is rapidly filling up with silt washed down from the uncontrolled gullies. All work projects at. Pine Creek are under the jurisdiction of the National Park Service with Roy C. Van Drew of Indianapolis, and Ames Emery of DPS Moines, doing the inspection work in Iowa for the Department of Interior. Development work as a part of the emergency conservation program in this as well as other state parks as definitely outlined in the Io\vn 25-year conservation plan drawn up during the past two years by the nsb and game commission and the state board of conservation. Thifi prOKrum for ilto better use and development of Iowa's natural resource* wa« to be carried out. over a quarter of a century, but C. Inbor, (otnnlHlon of U)^ pro Is belug accvlciii\,cU by yema. lambs late $7.00@$7.35, top"$7.50. Natives $6.75@$7.35. Common to choice ewes $1.50@$2.50. Desirable fed lambs $6.25@$6.40, top $6.50. «What Service Can We Do?" Jr. Chamber Asks Business Men Today'* Markets j Price* bid by local dealer* No. 2 corn 23%c Ear corn 21%c Oats ..21%c Hogs -...$4.60 Cream, sweet 24%c Cream, sour 23 % c Eggs, No. 1 .19c Eggs, No. 2 14c Heavy.hens, 4^ Ibs. and up 7c Heavy hens under W* Ibs 5c Heavy breed springs, 5 Ibs. and over v 8c Heavy breed springs, 4 to 5 Ibs 6c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs. 5c Leghorn springs 5c Leghorn hens .. .... 5c All roosters 3c All number twos, two cents less. PRODUCE CHICAGO (C.E)—Produce: EGGS: Market steady; receipts 4,814 cases; extra firsts 20^; current receipts 14; dirties 16 %@ 17%. BUTTER: Market unsettled; receipts 8,249 tubs; specials 24; extras 23; extra firsts 22; firsts 1S@19; seconds 17; standards 21. POULTRY: M..rket unchanged; receipts 10 trucks; fowls 10@11%; broilers 9; ; leghorns 7; ducks 8@ 10%; geese S@ll; turkeys 8; roosters 6@7 J ,£. CHEESE: Twins. 11%@12; Longhorns. 12U@ 1 12%. POTATOES: On track 344: arrivals 157; hipments 483; market dull.' STATE CENTER—Mrs. Guy M. Scott, of Morrison. 111., widow of the late F. C. Rohde of Stato Center, was seriously injured in an automobile accident between Huntley and Hincklpy. Ill. Wednesday evening, according to word received hf re by her brother-in-law. E. C. Rohde. Tn company with her husband and her step parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Williams, also of Morrison, the party was returninK from Hinckley. where they liad spent- the day with relatives. Mr. Scott, who is in the railway mail service between Morrison and Hinckley. was driving the family car. which was hit by another approaching from a side road. Ho. escaped uninjured, is wife sustained two broken ribs and a bad rut on the thigh when she wn» thrown Into a barb wlro fence n the auto left the highway. Mrs. Williams received rxtcnslvo .body bruises and her husband wan rendered uncon- KO.IOUS, remaining so until Thursday. All tho Injured arr In a 1ms pita! a; Hlncklry. M™- s '' o; ' '"'" " Hl«tcr-ln-lnw, Miss Uz'> Knode, living lurr. ami nnolhcr, Mr*. Robert ?iakt, at What service can the Junior Chamber of commerce perform' to the greatest "benefit of Ames during the.fall and winter .months? j The Junior Chamber is seeking answers to this question from Ames business men, endeavoring to obtain suggestions as to what the organization might do that would net the city the greatesi good. About 200 business and professional men will receive in the mail Monday morning a letter from the Junior Chamber setting forth its objectives and policies and asking them this direct question. Sincere consideration of the question is asked. To Analyze Replies The replies, according to President G. Roger Alley, will te tabulated and analyzed, and the executive committee will seek to adopt a program embodying such : suggestions as seem most practical and within the scope of the chamber's facilities. The questionnaire is being .sent out in advance of a major membership effort, to start next week with, a dinner on Thursday night at the Sheldon-Munn hotel. Members and prospective members will attend. "The Ames Junior Chamber of Commerce is pausing to take stock t of itself at the beginning of a new (season of activity," the letter reads. "This stock-taking concerns particularly the public service functions of the organization, and the possibilities for a larger service as the 'New Deal' further unfolds ' i€lf In our community. , Enlarging Membership "We are about to undertake a membership campaign, seeking to . bring into our organization a larg- I er group of the young men of the city than has as yet been identified with the Ames "Junior Chamber "We feel that our strongest selling points in this drive will be the opportunities afforded these young men for community service, and for experience thru participation in public service projects. "The constitution of the Junior Chamber of Commerce sets forth the following objectives: " 'It chall be the purpose of the organization to promote the ciyic welfare; assume the responsibilities of intelligent and patriotic citizenship; study and foster the commercial industrial, and educational (advantages of our city; encourage j mutual understanding, and pro- jmote the business and social re- j lations of our members. In doing ! so, its activities shall be characterized neither by partisan motives 'nor secrftarian tendencies', i "The Ames Junior Chamber has i been organized for three years. It j has sponsored several projects. 1 some of which have proved to be ! particularly successful, while all of i them have contributed sut-stantial- ily toward establishing the good , will of our organization in the com- i raunity. I Valued Assets "The advlc:. tho criticisms, the suggestions given us by the business and professional men of Ames have been among our most valued assets. "It is the opinion of the officers i of our organization that the pres- jont time is mosi appn>i»i.»}.r for us ! to seek again the ndvlcc and aug- I KeRtlor.« of our friends and aup- ! porters among the business ana proteailonM men or Ann-it, WB »re therefore mih:nlUlni? lo you the "Question, MirnrsUy »pUe!Ung y 0 "' sincere conxldornMon," Xbo replltf nitty lie mailed to uio Junior Chamber's president or to any other of its officers, or may.be left at any of the three Amea banks where representatives of the organization will receive them. Benton County Group Leads in Dairy Contest Benton County Cow Testing association No. 1 won high honors in the 1933 better sire contest conducted by the dairy extension service of Iowa State college, taking first on sires considering all breeds, it was announced at the Cow Testing association banquet during the Dairy Cattle congress in Waterloo Friday evening.. Gravers Underberg is tester for the Benton group. The North Tama association. Henry, NSeman. tester, was second and Scott county, where Lelghton Ebersole does the testing, was third. North Tama was first in the group for Holstein sires; Benton No. 1, second and Scott county third. Other winners: Brown Swiss: first. Dallas- Boone, Henry Barnard, tester; second, Sac-Carroll, Frank Rice, tester. . . Guernsey sires: first. Garnavillo, Ray Lange, tester; second. Grundy, Harry Haling, tester; third, Osceola-Lyon, Mitchel Wickel, tester. Jersey sires: first Floyd county, Orris Osheim. tester; second Henry-Jefferson-Van Buren, Roy Hill, tester; third Garnavillo. South Hardin, for which John Jones is tester, was first in the class for . most improvement in sires used during the year. Garnavillo and Wapsie Valley tied for second place in this class. Tom Hotchkiss. is tester at Wapsie Valley, Awards in the form of plaques and banners were given by the Iowa State Dairy association, breed associations and the Dairy Cattle congress. Forty-two associations entered the contest with bull record books listing 753 sires. Scores of winners generally were higher than the preceding year. Earl N. Shultz. in charge of the contest, said. Fortv-threc proved sires were listed in the bull record books this year as compared with only 20 a year ago. Forty-three sires have 330 daughters that have produced an average of 500.7 pounds of butterfat as compared with 442.1 pounds for their dams, an average increase of 5S.6 pounds of fat. Highway Printing Contract Renewed A contract held by the Tribune Publishing company with the state of Iowa for miscellaneous printing of the state highway commission was renewed Friday for one year. The contract includes the regular semi-monthly highway bulletin, and various blank forms and other printed matter used at the com- rnleafon he«dauart«>rs. Inline** of plowing undtr eottoa and whttt may b« all rlflit for * lUrttr. But th* M« <2&X wilt «om« whea they itart nndtii iploach, ctrrots AH* Up and Down die Business Street * * * Commercial Life of the * City ^ OPENING Al 212 Formal announcement was made Saturday of the opening of the Brown shop, dealing in women's wear and allied lines, at 212 Main street, the quarters formerly occupied by the Smith Jewelry com- pauy. Mrs. R, H. Brown, for 20 years proprietor of the infant's, chil- drens and art department in the Ladies Apparel store, Boone, is the owner of the new Ames store. Associated M'itb. h«r are Mrs. Anna W. Reed and Mrs. Hazel Bucknam. Mrs. Reed was with the Riekenberg company and Hannum's in the fourth ward for eight years, going to Marshalltown a year ago where she was with tli* D. K. Lundberg store, returning to Ames to enter the new store with . Mrs. Brown. She will have charge of the ready-to-wear department, i Mrs. Bucknam has resided in Ames for several years, and has been associated with the Osborn ready-to-wear store, and with Willard's at their former Ames store. The new store will carry lines, of dresses, coats, millinery, hose, are goods, infant's and children's wear. The Ames Firestone Service Stores, Inc.. stood one of the high 10 among the 63 Firestone stores in this zone in a sales contest , which closed recently. J As a result, tour employes of the \ super-service station will receive • substantial cash prizes, and th* .' manager will leave Sunday for a ' free trip to the World's fair at ' Chicago. Gerald A. Miller is the station manager. His organization worked hard and long for a place among the winners in sales for the Iowa zone. Mr. Miller wins the trip to the fair. The employes who will receive the cash prizes are Arthur Wee, C«cil Tollmoney. Harry Kmpting and Don Van Scoy. Mr. Miller stated he did not know yet what would be the amount of the cash prizes, but stated Hint they would be substantial. Paul C. Trauger, former Arnrs man and Firestone salesman :or the Des Moires district, also is th« winner of one of the trips to the world's fair. * PORTLAND, Ore., U'.R' — Wll- IKm Cooney claims some sore of rficnrd for making holes In on*. He restored his third "«<:«" hor« ently while playins; in a iMiam- pkmship icolf matfth with a fi-llow public utility employe. Dfspite MM 'one" on that hole, Coonry enrtt<J bo match In H tie with hi* CKU

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