WILLIAMS & DAVIS, Proprietors.] A FaWly Pa" er,0evoted to Science, nquiy, Industry and" termw TRS-80 e nu nAvne
VOL. XI.]J WINNSBORO, S. -C., WEDNESDA "MOIRIIING JULY217IG
~ ...5 ztYhf'.. .ESDA~ A'Sr.
FAI I U 1 b D HB8RUdle
is IUW.SHND WIKKLY BY
Vf I L L I A IM SAD A V I S.
-1orm8.-The NBRALD Is published Week
y in the Town of Wiansboro, at S8.01
e variably in adiante.
SW' Alt Iraa'tent advertisements to be
PA AD IN AD VA XOR.
Obituary Notices and Tributes $1,0
per i quare.
DER Uli VOU9 ER,
UY FRANZ OPIKULNEAGHN.
I von to schurch de oder night,
To itear dem gtlere sin g,
Unt zeq Mass Natty blay upon
Der yaller sphotted ding,
I dooks my zeat In mit der volks,
As soh.ill as I could pe,
Ut Pchut von eye to look apou(,
Ter see vat I could see.
Und ven do beebles ill gomin I,
I sohyly loogs arornt,
Ter zee dem laties pat d.r backs,
Ter keep der pussels down.
Unt by and by, ven all was aohtill,
In comes der guier ban,
Unt dook der seats as big as life,
Behint der breecher mau
Der leader gif a hm unt haw,
Do toddero vollow zoot,
Miss Natty gife a jerk, ant den
Do ting begins (or tool.
Ter loot ter toot, tor 'oot (er toot,
As fast as it could goes,
Sobust like sum leotle papy toys
A pi eading drough its noso.
Uint den der guier all stood up,
Bohuet like dey vas o- springs .
De ladi:s valls dor.P eyes apout,
Unt den begins tor zing.,
Ile-he, haw.haw, yah.yah. wow-wow,
'Gu-bu, yah-hoe, mitre Got,
But vat it vas dey tied Ier zing,
I gouldn't tell you vot.
Unt after vile, von doy vas done
Der breecohor man pegin
Tor dell de beeples all apout
Der vays of death unt, va.
I gould'n't mind a vord he said
Vor dtinking of dat ding.
nt dinking of ter funny vays
Dein guier voller s. sing.
Gen. Sherinall and Gen Lee.
What Sherman practiced in his
march through Georgia and South
'Carolina in 1864-65, he preached as
early as 1863. Iu a letter to Gen.
Hlledi'k, da'ted September 17, 1868,
-he-says that "we (the army) will if
meed be, take every life, every.sore of
land, every particle of property,
-eve,rytlaing that to us seems proper,"
and -that he would keep up war, pure
and simple, and make Southern peo.
ple "so bick of war that generations
would .pass away before they wouid
again appeal to it." This is in the
-same vein os the declaration, a year
later, that he would "make Georgia
howl" and that the Fifteenth Corps
does its work well. A simple perusal
of the letters of Sherman, published
by himself, will show that such orimes
as the burning of Columbia "were, in
his view, legitimate and proper-sots
-of war. But against this we can set
-the opinion of a better soldier and
better man than Sherman, whose
judgment was cool and dispassionate
in things which came home to him
.a-nd his people as in things with
which he and hmis had no personal
concern. When Gen. Lee visited
-this State, not long before his death,
a gentleman who knew him well, ask
ed -his opinion of Sherman's eoduct.
This, it must be remember,ed, was
several years after the war, when
there were the same means that there
wero tihe same means that there are
mow of forming a true ba'dgment.
W~ hat passed is given as fodows:
3 D. H. "Gen. Lee, I desire to ask a
.iuestion, whioh you will please not
GnLe."A sk it, i.
D). H-. " sGen. Sherman, in his
snach hrog.hthe country, justified,
under the usages of war, in burning
our homes over the heads of our
women and children while we were in
tihe field ?"
G-en. Lee arose from hie chair with
his eyes brightened, and said .:"No,
sir I e, sir I it was the aet of a
eavage. He was not justiAed under
the usages of war."
This we have from the lips of the
gentleman to whom Gen. Lee said
these worde. They are worthy of
note, and.the phrase that (Gen. Lee
used in speaking of Sherman will be
remembered to Sherman's shame
when every other bitterness of the
war is forgotten :"It was the act of
a savage !"-News and Courier.
The experiment of destroying the
body of a dead horse by crematt.on
has been made at Milan in the prda.
enco of several doctors and scien
tists. The carcass was placed In a
huge oven, through the lateral open
ings of which four hundred jots of
lighted gas were directed upon it,
and three jets of gas and air applhed
S to the three most difficult points of
combustion. The operation hated
a little over two hours. There was
no residue from the combustion,
and it was uniattended by hbad odor.
The Two Races.
A DIBGRAoFUL sOENE AT MEMPHIS
TWO EX-CONVEDERATE GENEnAL8
FRATERINISING 8( OIALLY WITH THE
NEGROES-ON k1.0a&itz, WtzBE is
The grest fwA i4 6oNrih of
July colebration,at-MeInphis was the
piojnio of the: Independent Order of
Polo Bearers (colored,) where the
fo:lo wing invited guests *ere present:
Gen. N. N. Forrest, Gen Gideon, ..
Pillow, (ol M. C. Gallaway, ot the
Appeal, Capt. J. Harvey Mathes, of
the Ledger, Alderman Heury G.
Dent, Major Minor Keriwather and
Dr. Clark. President ienley, of the
Pole Bearers, opened the proceedings
with a brief speech. He said they
had not come together to disouss poli
tics, but to "pull down the political
and bring about peace, joy and
AN OEFERING OF PEACE.
President Henley then said: "Gen.
Forrest, allow mo to introduce to you
Miss Lou Lewis, who, as the repre.
santative of the colored ladies, will
present you with a bouquet, to as.
sure you of the sincerity they enter.
tain for the objects of this occasion
[cheer] and as an offering of peace."
Lou Lewis then advanced to where
Gen. Iorreat was standing, and pre
sented the bouquet with the follow.
iog remarks :
"Mr. Forrest, allow me to present
you this bouquet as a token of recon.
ailiation and an offering of peace and
good will." [Applause.]
nESPONSE OF GE1. FORREST.'
Gen. Forrest received the bouquet,
x-nd in response said:
LAIXEs AND GENTLEMEN: I accept 4
the flowers as a memento of recon
3-iliavion between the white and color
ed vaees of the Southern States. I
kccept it more particularly as it
3omes from a colored lady, for if
there is any one in God's earth who
loves the ladies I believe -it is myself.
[imnenso applause and laughter.J t
this day is a day that is proud to me, I
aving oooupied the posi;ion that I I
Jid 4or the -past tweive years, and
been misunderstood by your race. (
'his is the first opportuiityl[ have
bad during that time to may that I
im your friend. I am here a retpre- a
reventative of the Southern people,
)ne more slandered and maligned
ihan any man in the nation. I will e
may to you and to the colored race a
hat the men who bore arms and fol- t
owed the flag of the Confederacy are,
with very few exceptions, your
- It has always been my motto to
vlevate every man-to depress none.
Applauee.1 I want to elevate you
;o take positions in law offices, in
stores, on farmue, and wherevet you
tre capable of going. I don't propose t
'o say anything about politics. You I
i,,ve a right to eltot whom you
please ; vote for the man you think I
>est, and I think, when that is done,
.hat you and I are freemen. Do as I
Vou consider right and honest .'n
slootlng men for office. r
I have been in the van of battle when I
)olored men asked me to protect
-hem. I have placed myself between j
them and the bullets of my men, and
bold -them they should be kept un
aarmed. GJo to work, be industrious,1
live honestly, and act truly, anti
when you are oppressed I'll come to
your relief. I thank you, ladies and
gen-lemon, for th1s opportunity you
iave afforded me to be with you, and
~o assure y ou that I am wite you in 1
heart and in hand. [Prolonged ap
Gen. Pilloit made an address of I
sensiderable length, in which he
gave the colored people some sage I
advioe. Hion. Casey V oung, who had
expected to be present andi makde a
speech, was umiable to do so on ae.
scant of illness, sent a letter, which~
was read and wola received.
Great enthusiasm was manifested
by the colored peg9Dl throughout the
proceedings, and the patriotic renti
ments expressed by the speakers were
By telegraph from Atlanta, *.he
sad news comes of the death of Gen.1
Elenry 1a. Benning. Hle was one ofI
[*eorgia'a most gifted and. gallaut<
mtatesmen, solirs and lawyers. In
the army he was known as "~Old
Rook," a familiar nickname given
him by the boys In grey to denote the
possession of that kinad of courage
which 8tonewall Jackson possessed.
Bince the war he has been practiolng
his profession at Columbus, and was
a prominenmt candidate for the Sena
torship during the HIll-Stephens
Gordon campaign. Gen. Donning
was a brave, high-toned, honQrable
man and bountifully gifted .with hif
telleot. He had done his best for
Georgia,and she-will tearfully layr
laurel cypress wreaths upon his, place,
Mr. W. L,King sold ont 8at4Arday
at- the United States t.opded 1ware
house, Oha)leskon, a lot of -lImported
bar iron ab,29. per pound ; also a
lot of imporied 1,900 olgars for $78,
and another lot of 980 for $63. On
both of these lots the internal reve
nue tax had to be paid.
Marehants and Grangers -1 Timiiy B1
ttetiou has bAqp drowc, by sou
of ftkr, poraita, t" a -tain ai
ti e iitok battanooga Age, whia
ra 'tooativo pos%tions o(.;b
goe a a the Oragor,
author I 'hoIete, 0. 4FO.
Carlton, is one of the high: priests
the Patrons of Husban,lry and cdu
sequently his pronunolAmento must b
taken as aut4oritative. Col. Char
too deolares, in effect that the Graz
gors are not sworn enemies of the mej
obants ; that they have not combine
to break them down ; and that ouc
half the pat troubles and diffioultie
arise from ignorance of ekoh other'
purposes and plans. He goes on t
say that the "merchants are not oul
recognised as a high minded . an
honorable oless of men, but absolute
ly needed in catrying forward , th
oommercial affairs of the country
We owe a vast deal to their businem
q ualifihations and to their integrit;
and general information. They hav<
worked hard to open the arteries o
trade and to extend the - domain e
commerce. If they have sold good
at what might be considered exorbi
taut pricos, it was beoause, in th,
past the farmers relied too m4el
upon the credit system and delaye
payments too indefnitely. If the,
would adopt the cash system and pa;
as they go they would And the ruer
3hanto willing to put down thei
goods to a more reasonable and aatis
aetory basis. Let them bear thii
u mind, and, if they will carry ou
,be suggestion in their dealings witi
,he merohanta, they Rnd what wq saj
o be true."
He winds up by stating that "Iner
shants as a olass, are just as honora
le as other classes, and what - th4
rder of the Patrons of Husbandra
would expect by demolishing them
se cannot imagine."
It 4.i a matt-er of genuipe congratu
ation that the season opens with:thii
ntente cordial between two impor.
ant classes of the comnunity whc
iave been hitherto represented. a
osttile to one another;, It is now it
rder for the werhapts to assure t5ef
)rangers that this declaration A
rinotplos is heartily reciprocated,
t is of considerable importance thai
1.1 membersf-Southern soiety should
ie harmonious in polio) and united
pon a common platform which re.
ognixes mutual individual benefitt
ad the general welfare and Vory 'o
he Soutb.--Cons titutio nalist.
A ourious incident is reporteo it
he American papers. About teo
'ear. ago a Jew in straightened oir.
umstances left Transylvania for
Licerica to ituprove his rposition in
be world. He left a wife and aqve.
al children behind, aud promired
hat as soon as it was withifn his
aeans he would send them some
noney from America. There, fortune
miled on him, and when he bad
aa'sed a sum of 60,00m Borins he
esolved to return howe and ourprise
is family with his wealt1j, He
tarted without having apprised hig
amily of his intended veturo, and oa
als way home lie arrised at aaburg
inhere he was seised with so danger
>us an illness that he ma%le a will
>equeatbing all -his ,. property
o his wife. .He resovered,
'owever, only to find that during him
lieSs his money had been -stoler
rom him by a man who had nursed
A few benevolent persons sympa
hing with his misfot:,ane, ebllented
hbout one hundred fi'rins where.
rith the unfortunato Jew re solved
o return to Ameorica in order to re
rieve his fortunes. in ths mean.
,hile the nurse desamped with hm
>ooty to America, , whe.re shoatlj
tfter his arrival, he suddenly
lied. T6e Anmerio in authmoritica
ent the caffin, withb the 60,00(
lorins to Transylvanja, and as th<
will was also found ;n the coffin, the
ruthorities .at tia mespie time acqjuatn
~ed with the relatives with the de,st
>f the testator. After the usua
~eriod of mourning, the wife opnu
~racted a second marriage. IThe 6'rM
iusband hsd, however, *gati saved
~onsiderable sum of m9~ney, a4nd
iventually returned to M4. nrjilV
sountry to Snd his wife marriod:t
another man. The event has caused
a great sensation in theo neighbor
meod, and it is stated thet'a donfer
snoe of rabbis is .about to be hold
letermine to whicha of the twie bia
bands the woman. belongs.-/AwWu
Patriotism is i so'pr lent i
rexas. T'he Waco Ijegaster . says
We tried our best to'obtain a Unltei
Staten ftug o blue ovel. t.he RegIgte
mffioe on thq 1?6rth, but have .fai1
We sent to . oust4z4to pMr~ o6
but the~ *er~ all 414~i. t
lIhquire4 in (14a tiga,j
obne. There bayb buen- yo'~
owned by differeot person, a
oity, but'the orer are 'una t
trace them up so as to and them.
A teasponifu oT pidord bora:
dissolved in a quart of tepid wase
Js good for cleaning old black dresi
ci. of silk, aakmara. or ainaa.
A ,l1to the 1e1litive Power.
there is a so. to the Keely
e myliery, so olmpi at it surprises
e ~ ~ ~ OPI 'ottitdem'nnto, and
.y the intersixture 9fthese.with air
. to produce a vapor wiWohb has pres
f sure of 16,500 pounds. A
- Water oan be deootdposed by sever.
e al methods into oiygen and-hydrogen.
i- Conversely, a mixture of hydrogen
- and oxygen gases on contlot with fire
combines with an explosion, forming
d vapor which immediately condenses
The hydrogen is easily collected In
* a receiver ; the oxygops however, can
o be gathered up with ease only when
y electrioit is ed in deOomposing the
I water. We may, however, substi
tute air which is oud-fifth oxygen,
a for that gas, taking, of course, five
times as much. The 'nitrog(t, the
5 remaining component 9f the air, will
y not, on 80oou at ;f its sluggish nature,
interfere to a material Vitent with
f the action of the oxygen and hydro.
s These rare. gaser contain a vist
amount of lateut heat, engag,d in
, overooming the attraction subsisting
between the moleoulei of the gases ;
I but whenl the two gaseous bodies are
?con"etted into a liquid this latent
f heat is squeezed out, as it were, and
- ohaan8ed' into dynamic force. This
r #ocounta for the otherwiee extrava
gant fact that sixteen pounds of oxy..
gen combining with two of hydrogen
produce sufficient power to raise a one
pound teiAt 40,000,000 ject is one
This is equal to 1,293 borse-power.
This force is greater than that
claimed by Keeley for hid motive
power. Keely may have discovered
some way of decomposing water with
out the aid of heat, ohemicals, or
electricity. There-has already been
a met-hod diecovered of eausing oxy
i gen and hydrogen to combine slowly
without detonation - by passin
those gases throughspongy plat
nm. It is rather piobable that
the Keoly motive power, if it really
is as represented b thp, newspapers,
is to be explained y thoc facts and
principles presented above.
WA014MOTON. July 7.-At , the
celebration at Hilldale, near Wash.
sington, on Monday, by the colored
people, there was anew Declaration of
lndependenoce, Proreasor Langston
and Frederick Douglass being in
accord concerning the duty of their
race. Theig remarks were frequent.
ly applauded by their many listen
era. Frederick Douglass declared
the indedendence of the colored race
frow pretended whibe friends, who, (
he said. have injured more than they t
have helped the black men.
Professor Langston, in a similar
strain, remarked that he was tl4ere
to declare his independence for .all
who were his followers. The hour
is come, he oontinued, when we
must throw off this yoke of oppres
sion, and stand up for our rights as
freemen. The signs of the ti1es
demand that we ehall prove our fit.
ness for all the duties of citizenship.
The hour is come whens we alust
manage our own institutions. If
we have colored churches, then give.
us colored preachers ; if we have
colored banks, we must have colored ~
bankers ; 'if we have colored col
leges, we demand that we have our
own officers. We have played the
coond fiddle too long. We want
we must have-a obange for the
Yesterday morning an cid colored
man rushed almost breathless into a
lawyer's odioe on Bryan street, and
start'od the legal luminary, who was
intently reading the Morning News
,with.the question, "Say, bobs, does
yer know anything 'bout .gramnish
meat matters t"
The lawyer replied .. believed
he did, and, soenting a case, desired
to know the facts.
"Well, yer see boss," replied the
old darkoy, "a colored man. him go
work .for anoder man for tree hour's,
and when he dun um work dat main
grausishoe him fur eight dollar,
which he owed him afore dat work
was begn. Now. how Is dat bo,ss t"
"Well," responded th. -lawyer,
who was rather bewildered by this
lucId statement, "I-think It is just
that way, but you had b'etter drop
in uponP a magistrate iret- and Let
the papers issued,.and then omeh to
"Jest so, bose,'' said the old dar'..
n;3sy,s he.ptarted off in-serob..,of -,a
e~stioe, "'I tlpk yon's righ, but 4d e
,gamshponte a~ jest wbato m,e
~e pJp 4is lwr Aar.y,r,don'b kauw'
*1a# yor YWork da) .you's, gwine i .o
era reehtly tenni pd*ld tMort
Ilation, Florida, have made such
pitqou appeals for their . waves and
c chidren. that they ate to tie allowed
r to have them. The wives and olive
a. brenches number 800, and rt will oost
$80.000 to,trs'nannr t'
The Nauellus of Jefferson Davis.
There are some' inter6stiog charao
ters here who en spin yarns. I will
only mention Ospi. Titlo*, Ai Sher
Iff, who, did service in the wari and
now superi6teu'de a Vr poor- opel1.
men of a jail with -.a UIowbipping
poe", an institution whio'Oughtt to be
extensively revived. The captain, an
affable gentlemen with a keen eye,
and so troubled with rheumatiam that
he has to employ a gool deal of leis.
-ure-in attendi to it, :interbated me
as having been the personal keeper of
Mr. Jefferson Davis when ioarera
ted in Fortress Monroe. He was unfor.
tutato enough to have committed to
him the painful duty of putting the
Confederate ex-President in irone.
It was one of those stupid blunders
which, were it possible, should be
doisigned to oblivion, but, sinoe that
can bardly be, it is well enough to
know that it was at the time regarded
by sensible men liko Capt Titlow as a
wholly -unnecessary as4i- gratuit4J
insult. Tb offioer In command had
orders from 8coretary Stanton to iron
Mr. Davis should any exigency re
quire it. But there was no sugh eil.
genoy. He was seoure in the inner
aparti-ent of a casement, with son .
tries in th gun toom that opened
from it, and other sentries outside
in front and rear by night and 'day.
When Capt. Titlow, as orderqd by
his superior offioer, Gen.. M--, 'n.
tered the. casemste, the blacksmith
fullowing him with the irons,; Mr.
Davis was seated on his cot,. O'Cre
being no furniture besides bdt a stol
and a few articles of tin.aase. When
he glanced at the blacksmith: and
Domprehended the situation, he' ex.
ulaiaed, "My God I this indignity to
be put on meI not while I have lif.,#
At first he pleaded for opportunity to
inquire of Secretary Stanton. ThOD
his excitement rose to fury as he
Pralked the cel, venting itlelf in al.
most incoherent ravings. The @ap.
ain at length calmly remnded him
hat as a soldier he must bi aware
1wat, however disagreesble the duty
ssigned, it must be performed, and
,hat, s in .duty boundj, be ahpild
perform it. "None buta deg *Ould
,bey such orders," replied itr. Devib, .
)mphasizing his detrmina'ion never
o be mansolod alive by L sping the
itool and aiming a very viious blow.
'ho sentries rushed forward to disarm
ie, but were ordered back into
heir'V'oes. Oapt-Titow explained
hat such d1monstrations of self
lefense were fooish and useless, and
hat it would be much better for Mr.
)avid to submit to the inevitable.no.
essity. But, while receiving this
dvice, he took the opportunity of
reasping the musket of one of the
entries, and in the furious endeavor
o wrest it from him, quite a souffle
neued. That ended, the captain
ouk the precaution of clapping his
and on his sword-hilt as he perceiv.
d Mr. Davis' eye was on it, and at
noe ordered the corporal of guard El
c send into the casemate four of his
trongest men without side-arms, as
e teared they might get into the
rrong posseamion and cause damage,
'hey were ordered to take the.pris
aer as gently as possible, and, usiNg Lj
o unnecessary force, to lay tipon
be cot and there hold bhum down,
t proved about as much is the four T
ould do, the wrIthings' and uphe,av
uge of the infuriated tuau develop.
ug the strength of a maniac, until it
ul minated in sheer exhaaustiond
Yhmen the unhappy and shamefsl ju
ask was done, Mr. Davis, after lying
till a while, raised blrnuelf et sat on
he side of the bed. As his feet
ouched the floor and the chain clank
d, he was utterly overcome ; the
ear. bturat out iin . flood. W hen he
e.'ame calm he apologised i a man
y way to the captain tor the needless
rocuble~ he had caused hiw, ataba ey S
fterward maniutainod mutualr4a
lobs of personal e steom and friend ii.
It becoming necessary fot 0ept, '
ritlow to examine Mir. Davis' pereen,
me was somewhat murprised ab Ildding
,hat be wOre upon hief breast an akit
et with anadigy of th'loI Modher,
Lnd otber religioita dtvidoe' *rought
pon it, and an instription I
hewing it to be a present froen'1.'us
XHe seemed to'rogard it as'-pr-.
alons, itnd to be' vbrj sensitive with
rogard to tiny b'audlIng of it.'
HIavi ng what he feared 'a serious .I
sffeetibn of hi js auG Onbaulting:
writh Capt. Titlow about the 61t6l0o of ,
s doctor, one after anothiel was put J
ide, apparently on"the~ grounzd of a
their New Enugland origib ; but 'wh'en
Dr. Craven wae' a'entioned, 'and to
the. questien.- "Whiere "dos'-be tome
rrom V" ithe answor oe, "e
ierahyin' tirh te ahbi' -
aounteneuoe bri tded at-hdd.e,41
A' OItIAIhI 'ihIhisr iaf o' e
out thaeiQod -d1 net~ iiek a& nofora
greatman.As soon as I fodtnd out
Iwas net intended for a great man,
I found seals coming into the king
dom." It is not great,men we want
in the church ot Gnd 'a.y-i. .
.o0r Load White (3orn.
I Car Load Flour-all grades,
1 Car Load Bolted Meal.
White and Smoked Bacon and
Rio and Java Coffee-"green
New Orleans and Coininon
hl grades of SUGAR.
Lard in bble., hall-bble.,- Kegs
enune Durbant Smoking To.
-. D. FLENNIKEN.
IORNIING STIR SSLPON
IS NOW IN FULL BLAST.
IEW L Y R E NOYATED
TO PLIEASE AL.
OUR BAR I S STOCKLD
Come one, oUme all,
Bloth great and small,
And givo usa call
Atpazr Billiad Hall.
A MiANDSOME LOT OF
DIES' SCAAF8, FA(8, &C.,
> Which the Attention of the
Ladles :is JInvited.
MoMABTER & BRICEI.
JE R RE BAllOT,
. AG ENT FOR
FhND AR1D $NRIiItZE1S,
F ER for este the folowng ~ery
Fopuar brande, vi.
0, 0. Coe's;8uperp ao?phate.
radley's Ammninate~ Dssolved
~radley's ~.l 81'hosphiate.
Patties wishing duai-a byt eAt-load
in have bnordreitooo,idgeay
slt. TItue *ales doE' No,4mber '4.
o~ rran n te,og Q,ijn@ed pric i I
3 Doo We8t of Post Offloo
TESPIAN HALL BUILDINU,
AM ILY & PLANAT ION
P RO P RIETORS
LIVERY & SALE
Where we constantly keep on
hand a fully supply of good
Holmn A Ifules,
6.AI.j.E or 'EI.'D
WILL CLOSE OUT IIS
Entire8Stock ot Dry Goods, Cloth
Ing, Boots and Shoes,
atrenl and fr * lag Ne et r
pu p In el. anted g lb I an o g v late
Monley Iefiunded t
PrIlies low. (lve them a trial.
13' ATY A W. & 80N.
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