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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, November 28, 1912, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1912-11-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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Q« Mnft lives dives Thinks for the Many Thousands of Domes that take The Times and The Times Only, on the Score of Clean Journalism alI Honest JJnrMag
TimauAV abuh iv kun asu couti
f'HIOAT l liKTtIiKD.
Set Free by Gov l)ix. After 12
Years, Declares He Will
Prove His Innocence
Wife to Whom He Was Married
in Tombs, Has Dinner
I'HUo>umh;\ ok
• 15*00.
William Marsh Hive, m'lllon*
aifr, diet’ S«pl. O.
l'utrkk urrfStfU for forgery
Get *
1 VO 1.
Patrick and Valet Chalh-s K
Joins arrested for murder let'.
Patrick Indicted April 20
JMeuded not guilty June 10
Trial benan UeJore Recorder
tktfT. Jan. 20.
Sentenced to duuth April I<.
SuW trial refused March 21
ArKilliictitß and postponement*
before court of appeals and He*
•.order GofT on motion* for u new
\rgumeiit« heard on motion to
reopen cuae. Feb. 12.
i’utrhk applied for un exten
sion of time to submit additional
argument*. March li<
Court of Appeals refused new
trial June 9. .
Patrick prepared new appeal
for new hearing. June 11-
Patrick sentenced by <ourt_or
Appeal* to die Week of AUg. •.
(•rant stay of execution pend
ing new hearing and re-argu
ment. -luly 2*
Patrhk filed motion to re
argue and appeul. Sept.'2.
Court of Appeals denied mo
tion. Oct. 2T.
Patrick filed motion to amend
record, Nov. 19.
Court of appeals denied motion.
Nov 29.
Patrick re-sentenced on l>e<\ i>.
to die week of .Tan. 22. 1906
Stay to March 19. granted by
Governor Higgins. Jan 19
Reprieve extended to May 21
on March 12.
Heprlev- extended to June lx
on May 11.
Record -r Goff denied motion
for new trial on June 11.
United guile* supreme court
granted writ of error and ***>’
Os exrw'utlon. June* 18.
Governor Higgins commute"
sentence to life imprisonment.
Oec. 20.
1 to?—1911.
Futile appeal* to Governor and
to court-- for neve trial.
Governor Dirt purdon* Patrick,
Nov 27.
OSSINING, N. Y.. Nov. 28.—1 t wan
Thanksgiving Day in Sing Sing pric
. a. the same us everywhere else m
; ilg country, and while the peniten
tiary scullery wan busy with the prep
aration of chicken and mince pie, Law
yer Albert T. Patrick went unconcern
edly about hia daily duties as clerk
in the prison hospital.
While the holiday world outside wa h
buzzing with the news that Governor
lx had freed the man who for twelve
ears had l**en Imprisoned for the
niurder of Millionaire W. Marsh Riee.
Patrick himself knew nothing about
:i at least not officially at 10 o'clock
today. Whether he would later be
notified depended on events. His par
* on. signed yesterday, had not ar
t ived.
While Patrick has been in Sing Sing
* tnce April. 19*>3. and the wife with
whom he never lived, the woman who
married him In the Tombs, to show
her faith In his innocence, was known
to he waiting with the most sincere
I hanksgivlng dinner she ever caused
to he prepared, the document that
would unite them at last, was entrust
d to the mails at Albany late vester
uay. because to have sent the tradi
tional personal messenger would have
< uused one of the governor's clerks to
ijpend his holiday away from home.
The restoration of Patrick's liberty
was posted in time to have reached
Ossining early this morning, but when
the first and probably the only deliv
ery of mail was carried from the little
I oat office through the whirling snow
up the skil to the frowning prison, it
(ontalned no Patrick pardon. Eagerly
. id Warden Kennedy and his asslst
; nts go through the pile of letters, for
n bis nine years there Patrick has
’•Men a model prisoner, making friends
with all of the officials. When tne ex
pected long envelope was not found,
the men pawed through the letter?
again, thinking there had been some
mistake, but no pardon Tor Patrick
was found. Then Warden Kenned'
i Hinemuerud that there were four oth
er Thanksgiving pardons and several
* ommurations sent down from Albany,
and now, as In the first delivery, it
was decided that the fatal document
was not lost.
Since Patrick was assigned to the
hospital ward, the lawyer has aecotnc
very proficient In medicine, being ex
pert in diagnosis, and has been of
-rest help to the prison authorities.
Not ao anxious word did ihe
prisoner speak to any of the fnia>-<l
with whom he came in contact, no:
i look of expectancy betrayed that
(( oalloun) uii Kliflif*
NEW HAVEN Totm - Mary Tier
nan and Michael Phllbin. each
drank a quart of liquor and turned Oh
’he gas and swore at the jwlicemen
who found them and brought them
back to life, because they were no
colng to have a Thanksgiving dinner.
BOSTON —The members of Bos
ton** cltj council probably have never
Ipctroif GTittues
Money W ill Be Used in Bringing
Christina* Cheer to Kid
dies of the Poor
I ’
Famous Picture Result of De
troit Incident Brought to
Artist’s Attenion
If Old Scrooge, of Dickens’ yarn,
were alive today and saw Tom May’s
cartoon, "Forgotten,” telling a* no
words can the story of a child forgot
ten on Christmas day, chancea are the
ice would melt from his heart and the
cold would leave his Ungers long
enough for hitn to send In his con
trlbutioa to The Times Forgotten club
•Even Scrooge would appreciate tho
anguish of u child disappointed ou
Christinas day And would "loosen up”
a little bit for the benefit of the fund
intended to put gloom to rout, Dec. 25.
And in so doing Old Scrooge would
surely experience some happiness,
like the rest of us, in giving happiness
to the children, for the Forgotten club
Is a real ally of Kris Kiugle.
Any one is entitled to membership
because every one has a soft spot iu
his heart for thU kind of undertaking
and ihe fee is anything from one cent
up. Donations of clothes, food, toyj
or anything else that will gladden t!,.»
hearts of children on Christmas day
ulso signify that the dhnors are mem
bers of the Forgotten club.
There is a story in connection with
Tom May s picture. The cartoon has
been printed and reprinted in all
parts of the country and abroad, but
the incident which led to Its drawing
occurred right here in Detroit. All
may not be artists but all may have
inspirations, and to he a cheerful
(CoatlaarA on Pasr Right)
John Eder. 17 years old, and em
ployed iu the kitchen of the Michigan
Central depot lunch room, ig held in
the centra) station, and may have to
! face a manslaughter charge as the re
sult of a fight In the servants’ quar-
I tors Iu the Wayne hotel. Wednesday
Stanislaus Uztbowski. a porter Ln a
j Fort-st. saloon, is in St. Mary's hos
j pital, with a fractured skull, and bau
i failed to recover consciousness up to
a ute hour, Thursday morning
| Eder s brother wotks and rooms iu
the Wayne hotel, and Eder was visit-
I tnv. him, when Czibowski entered tho
j room. Intoxicated and ugly, and start
j *»d a quarrel. Czibowskl Is alleged to
'have struck Edei, and the latter
j clinched wiih bin. The two men
fought their wav into the hall, aud
rolled down a stairway together, Falur
escaping injury. while l'ilbow»ki
strm-k heavily on his heud. crack lug
his sUull.
rzibuw sik is about I’2 year* old. I lit*
residence Is not known.
ridden in an electric car. They re
jected Mayor Fitzgerald a hill to regu
late the length of hatpins.
.t.VKSON. Miss. - The first utrnw on
record for the month of'Novembei
lias lallen here.
spahtansiu ku. g c Governor
Please added to hie laurels as the
i r If*- :
Many Denominations Are Rep
resented in Meeting in De
troit Opera House
Inmates of Public Institutions
Feast—Turkey Dinner An*
nouncement Fills aJil
A crisp coolness iu the air, with the
sun flashing brighter from a wintry
sky made ideal weather for Thanks
giving day, Thursday. It was easy to
bear in mind the significance of the;
day, and it was well for the many
luncrions planned that the weather j
man behaved so well.’
Special services were held in nearly '
all the churches of the city, except
where several congregations held
union services. The largest interde
nominational service was held In the
Detroit opera house at 10:30 o’clock.
Fine music and inspiring addresses
were the features of the services. The
program began w’itb an invitation to
worship by the Rev. Eugene R. Ship
pen. Invocation was delivered by the
Rev. \\\ A. Atkinson, followed by a
reading of an old testlment selection
bv Tracy W. McGregor. Next there
was a responsive reading of the
psalm, beginning: ’’Sing unto the
Lord with Thanksgiving, sing praise
upon the harp unto our Ix>rd.”
After a prayer, offered by the Rev.
W. S. Sayres and the singing of two
songs by the quartet and chorus of the
First Congregational church, Judge
Alfred J. Murphy read President Taft s
Thanksgiving proclamation. There
was then an offeratory for the benefit
of the Visiting Nurses’ association.
The general topic of the addresses
was "Life’s highest demand.” The ad
dresses wore by the Rev. ,W. U»ster
Smith, the Rev. Joseph N. Pardee,
and the Rev. J. Perdval Huget. Rabbi
Loo M. Franklin gave the closing pray
er and pronounced the benediction.
Union services wore also held in
t)ie Central Methodist church by the
congregations of the following Method
ist churches: Cass-ave., Simpson
Tabernacle. Central and Fourteenth
A of Thanksgiving day aei
>ices in the Fort-st., Congregational
church is an Illustrated lecture on
(toatlaord n* I'agr klghti
IlHbr'o >*rron KM-agf.
JACKSON. Ml l!„ NV, -• Tlt»* 2-
year-old child of Mr. sou Mr*. G. a
Hitnpaon. of tip* city, miraculously es
caped Instant (hath when u runuwa;.
horse da*lu-d onto tin- sidewalk aril
Into the baby’s carriage. The child
was knocked out of It-* Cub and hurb and
several feet iw»). »t escaped with
minor brni*< n about the num and chin.
Knr Detroit and vlclnltyi Thursday
nlaht fair aud ••••Id i Krlday heoomlau
unsettled with rising temperature i
prul»nbl> aaim nt algbti moderate
westerly shlftlna to southerly wluds
uud Im-reiislnu.
(lac year nun today i Highest tem
perature. 47 1 lowest, meaa. si.lt
cloudy weather with rala durlag alght
and lilgli winds nil day.
The sun sets nt -4iOH y. m. and rises
Krlday at Sift* n. m.
The moou rises at K p. m.
"pardoning governpr'' by releasing ;>.*»
convicts In honor of Thanksgiving
Fifteen ban t>e< n ronvn red of homi
v, .\\ \ i iiiK Maurfn t.uetlg spent
25 months in »he Ring Ring death
(muse only to have hia conviction wet
aside. Now lie goe« free because the
material witnesses have vanished
If Suffrage Has Been Fairly
Beaten, Resubmission
Will Be Asked
Official Figures Show Maojrity
Against Amendment
of 594
LANSING, Mich., Nov. 28 —The j
conference here Wednesday afternoon
of leading supporters of the woman *
suffrage amendment, to decide upon
steps to he taken in view of the nar
row defeat of the measure and the
possibility of mistakes and unfair
(ountinf. resulted in the following
"It is the sense of the conference
that, as the official cauvavsa of the
vote ou the equal suffrage amendment
is not completed, and as certain re
count proceedings are pending in cer
tain counties, the time for deciding on
definite action has not arrived, but
that, if, ad when it is finally determin
ed that the amendment was lost at
the last election, an appeal should be
made to the legislature to resubmit
the amendment to the people, and also
pass u bill which will secure in all
possible ways the purity of election:*
held upon constitutional amendments,
and also to provide specifically in
cases to be provided for It such act.”
Those who attended the conference
here today were ldiud Commissioner
Huntley Russell and wife, of Grand
Rapids; Paul Weadock, Detroit; Rioii
ard H. Scott. L-ansing; Georgeg B.
Horton, state tax commissioner. Fruit
Ridge; T. S iAngfoVd. Ann Arbor; W.
\V. Powell, Kalamazoo; Dr. A. W T .
I Wishart, Grand Rapids; Judge Roll In
H Person, Lansing; Judge Edward C.
Cahill. Lansing; (\ S. Bartlett. Pon
tiac: Hinton E. Spalding. Detroit;
Master of the State Grand N. !\ Hull.
Hull, Dimondale, and Walter S. Fos
ter, attorney. Lansing.
The concensus of opinion among
those present was that if the amend
ment Is lost, which seems certain, thu'
the question again be submitted at the
coming spring election. The legislu
tore will be In session in another flv •
reeks, and If a bill Is introduced and
acted upon at once and passed, there*
will be taken up at the spring election.
With complete official returns from
every county on hand, the suffrage
amendment Is finally defeated by 59 i
votes. The total vote has been re
ported from all but two counties, but
front thes*. an official return to the
majorltv for or against suffrage ba-t
i been made
j rOLDWATER. Mich., Nov. 28.
I (Special.!— Mrs. Erma Elya, aged is.,
who took carbolic acid, when her par
ents retused to lei her go to her yound
■ husband in Burr Oak, is dead Phvsl
! clans tried over to hours to save her.
This was her second •it.empf.
j HtiMltt+«a-llke (‘riming, No fn«« urvl
no fr.-tthrrs t The plain, neat kind th.it
I looks right. Times Printing To., 1 *
John R -st Ph Main lifts or r*it\ 13S:,
BANGOR. Maine—‘Fewer deer than
ever before were slain ’n the Malm
woods during the hunting season, but
12 were killed and 14 wounded when
' mistaken Tor a deer.
NEW YORK- Snakp gowns wtth
gleaming tints and lines that bug
oloser thsn someore* brother are
the latest fad of society.
Cabinet Decides to Abrogate
Constitution After Four
Years’ Trial
Young Turks Fail in Popular
- Government by Play
* ing Politics
cabinet today decided to abrogate the
Turkish constitution, ueclailng that,
after nearly four years' trial, It ha*s .
proved wholly unsatisfactory.
In the general excitement over the
war. Constantinople did not seem to
realize at first that the government's j
announcement amounted to nothing l
less tha another revolution.
Preparations fur the &tep had been
made \ery carefully. For days past
the authorities have been quietly
gathering iu the young urkish leaders
and transferring them to places of
confinement on the Asiatic side of the
Bosphorous. Constitutionalists ln
high army posts have been gradually
weeded out and men who were known
to believe popular government poorly
adapted to Turkish requirements put
iu their places.
Naxim ashu, the minister of war ]
and active commander of the army,
lias always opposed the young Turks
Enver Bey, the ablest man In the
young Turkish organization, has been
in Tripoli slnc*« soon after the out
break of the war with Italy.
Today’s coup evidently was the ie
stilt of long, careful plannlug. Every
thing indicated that the absolutlonista
had been awaiting their opportunitj
for months. The war with the Balkan
allies furnished tills opportunitj.
i The young Turks were wonderfully
clever as conspirators, but none of
the mbad administrative ability. In
stead of devoting themselves to th •
business of real reform when the;
gained control of the government, the;
played politics. They were theorist*
and each hud a different theory of
government, which he insisted on trv
The result was complete disorgani
zation of the governmental machinery
The war by revealing the almost unb«
llevable thoroughness with which they
had wrecked one of the finest military
establishments in the world, proved
to everyone their incompetency.
Even those who originally favored
constitutional government could uo»
but admit today that any change from
.young Turkish rule would he an lm
provement. Fot the present, at any
tale, it seemed unlikely that the :
latest revolution would meet with the
least opposition That the charge will
mean anything to the present sultan
was considered very unlikely. He has
been ever rlncc his elevation to the
throne a nure puppet In the hands or
whatever group w is In control of the
government and probably will serve
the absolutists us satisfactorily as he
I did the constitutionalists, when thev
'were in poker.
| It whs considered wholly tmprob
able that Abdul Hamid would be rc
'stored. Tte men now at the helm
though foes of < ot stitntionallsm. were
not genera ly In favor wltli the de
posed sultan. Kiamll l’asha. the
grand vizier, and Nazim Tasha, th.
jrommander in chi >f of the army, were
exiles during most of his reign
»—nll Peg Is Feared.
l.vNelN'.. Well., X"' !* —A K«nrnl
• ’proem*— rtf 1* to St- -
I rotsr. IHcon. rs the Mslt l»o*r<t of
| He *t»tes that the mum iv
: noftM t • him *re *rnttnr»' r l thrmtishotu
many district* of the »tste. Hevernt
j n- w •** •* w • r» ir|>orird to li 1 r»» today,
I oik Im>liir from I»*Wltt, a viltagr nr.tr
I till- city. a
Will Drive Merchant** in Rural
Districts Out of Business,
It’s Declared
Modification of Sherman Law
Also Sought—Many Detroit
ers Attend Convention
Detroit was well represented in the
convention of the Federation of Re
tail Merchants of America, iu St
Louis last week, and several Im
portant questions affecting the retail
business of the country were taket.
One of the most important ques
tions was pure advertising, and th**
association listened to an address
from Harry D. Robbins, of New York,
chairman of the national vigilance
committee of the Associated Adver
tising clubs ot America, telling what
dishonest advertising is and t#ie ef
fect that it has upon she business of
the honest merchant who uses honest
advertising methods. Tho convention
unanimously adopted a isWVdmiou fav
oring legislation to make advertising
honest In all the states tn the union.
The parcels post was another sub
ject which came up for considerailon.
and the retailers generally were op
posed to the measure on the ground
that it would drive the inert 1 in
the small rural village** out of busi
ness, giving the mall order houses
control of the rural trade. The »*e
tailers were of the opinion that any
thing that undermines the small rura,
communities, uh they believe a gen
eral parcels post would is a bad fhiji,
for the country.
The other main topic brought be
fore tbh convention was the Sherman
anti trust law. Tb** retailers favored
legislation which will enable the
small merchants of the country to en
ter into agreements, which, under the
pre.sent law, are technical violations
of the Sherman act. though she law
was Intended to curb only the big
The Hoard or Commerce retailers
bureau was represented by Charles F
Mann, and Assistant Secretary Don
M Van Winkle, who lias charge of
the work of the retailers bureau. Mar
tin J. Maloney, president of the De
troit Retailers association, If. pres*
dent of the national federation, and
presided over the convention. Artnnv
1* Holmes, of Detroit, is treasurer of
the national federation, and presided
ver the convention. Arthur L. Holme*,
of Detroit, is treasurer of the nailotu.i
federation, and took u prominent part
in the affairs of the association.
The retailers have organized for the
puri»otte of presenting their' interest .
to and legislatures Then*
has hitherto been no method hv whim
the retailers could make their influ
ence felt upon legislation, though the
tetail interests are recognized to li
among the? most important in the
, **The retail merchants have no Idea
01 getting together to squeeze the « on
jaumer,” said ('harles F Mann. '' e
iwutit to iiave otir share In iion
j that afTects ns. however, and wr wan.
an honest cham «■ to make an hone..-
It\ing In otir business
Watered Oy*ler» Vl»rd.
PATTI,K t Mich.. Nov. r*
J \Y. T. Hutch' 1 , "tale oa»n out »■ »«>■« >’*• j
;er ertor. lonflK’Uni thirty -P t”' sfiT
—77—watered none »c«m«
t grocery star*** uni s» nt samples te
[adultere<f WvlTvas t. t
Foe patents end trademarks see
nartbel A Hsrtfcel, .17 West I i»»grr*t
f*r O Xlrnlai hat moved to 9\ Cne
ifltld-ave. east
Fast Train on Fennsylvmam
Plunges Over 35-Foot
Six of Injured Will Die—Acci
dent 25 Miles West of
PHILADELPHIA, Nor. 28.—Throe
are known to be dead, half a dozen
ot hers fatally injured, 26 more or leea
severely injured and the Pennsylvania
fast train No. 19, running from New
York to Pittsburgh, la a mass of
splinters and twisted steel at the bot
tom of a 35-foot embankment 25 mllee
west of Philadelphia, at Glen Loch, on
the Pennsylvania main line. The crash
took place shortly before midnight,
i The list of th«r Injured, who were
taken to the Chester County hospital,
I follows:
Charles B. Van Horn, Philadelphia,
i Miss Elizabeth P&lderday, New
I York.
i Eliza G. Zith, Ohio.
Mrs H. Gregg. Tr«nbon, N. J.
Miss Carrie Gregg, Trenton, N. J.
• .1. Kauffman, New York.
Samuel Davis, New York.
Harry C. Murphy, Brooklyn, N. Y.
W. B. Irongall, West. Cheater, Pa.,
( Albert Walter, Somerset, Pa., brok
en arm.
R. B Burns, Pittsburgh, back brok
K. F. Matz, New York, porter on the
Pullman, back broken.
Mrs. G- B. Habnub and daughter.
Ruth, of New York.
Bertram Brush, Harrisburg, Pa.
Rev. E. F. G. Wilson, missionary
from Persia, on way to Indiana.
L. H. Scott, Caddlssa, O.
Mrs. John Hickey, Altoona, Pa.
Mrs. H. B. Miller, Altoona, Pa.
R. P. Cook, Pittsburgh, arm Injured.
William Deltrich, Cleveland, 0.. both
feet Injured.
Mrs. William Dietrich, Cleveland,
bruised on body.
D. G. Caveiiena. Philadelphia, cur
cn face.
Mrs. Caveiiena. Philadelphia, cut on
face and bruised.
W. D. Shipley, Wllkenaburg, Pa.
sprained back.
M. H. Lewis, Louisville, Ky.. sprain
j ed ankle and contusions.
J. VV. Leonard. Washington. Pa.,
j sprained back and contusions of nose.
! Mrs Elizabeth Sautriley. New York.
race cut and hip hurt.
K. S. Wilson. Indiana, Pa., sllghtlv
I Among the known dead are Pullman
Conductor Jones rind H. L. Baldwin,
'tind a porter. Portions of their bodies
have been taken from the wre^k.
I showing thev were literally cut to
( pieces. It la feared that when the
mass of tangled s eel is disentangled
•other victim** will be found.
The (rain was running 10 minutes
la'e at a siH*ed of 50 miles an hour, a
dmible-header pulling a mail car, a
combination coach and nJne Pullman
all-steel sleepers.
The cause of the wreck is pro
nounced a mystery by the railroad ot
flcials at the scene, but the prevailing
opinion is that a weakened overhead
bridge collapsed as the train hit it
and ditched all of the Pullmans ana
the combination tar.
People of Glen Loch aud FTazer
claim that the bridge where the wreck
took place, has been condemned, ana
that tlic abutments show a sinking oT
nenrl\ a foot. The urldge is one bui’t.
oi tli*' Pennsylvania main line over a
freight cut oft line, owned by the
Pennsylvania lines, and la situated
right at the end of a curve in the
track. It is said that the terrific im
pact of ihe heavy fast trains had
the eastern abutments.
L. W. Hay/av Confesses To Po
lice That He Robbed C. F.
York’s Residence
I*. \\\ Hazzay. who confessed that
h‘* ig the man who entered the home
of Chtuncey F. York. No. 53 Palmer
ave. east. Sunday afternoon, and atole
5.’.000 worth of Jewelry, was arrested
bv Detectives McCarty and Horrigan.
Wednesday night, at 9 o'cloc k. In the
alley behind No. lte) K&udolph-st.
The detectives saw Hazzay follow
a young man Into (he alley. Haizay
acted suspiciously, and the detectives
followed him and placed Mm under
Searched in (be central station, Haz
zay* pockets revealed pawn tickets
which led to the recovery of tome of
tin York Jewelry The detectives
v\no made the arrest, recovered a
lorke* and a wat* h, and Detectives
Holden and Stelnhcbel eecured a to*
11 hngw li
f(*a a) told th • detectives that n»
hud not pawned the diamonds, lot*
hrtd ion them in hi* room at No. li*i-
N»jK>i on-st. The police will search
sot them
He mtd that he »* S4 yearn ohl. and
came »o Detroit last Friday, from New
t rtfO* r«»IU-«*mas I»*es.
Pi.l rolimin «H»p Jacobs, bt fltShT-V
cuitton. one the oldest men in
point at service on the lew*! forrev .lie..
In C.rmcv hospital. Wednesday nla.it
„r*sr m weeks Illness from pneumonia.
Vis’was years old. mm 4 is.survived or
his widow, tcro sons and one .Uualiter
p.t trot to .i.' .lse*>Us w .is #n rolled in the
•m »Pe force, Dec. 1, ttao

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