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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, June 02, 1906, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1906-06-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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^REPUBLICAN, ESTABLISHED SEPT. S, 1878.
fENTY-rrV* APPLICATION'S
BEFORE THE STATE BOARD.
Attorney Hartzell of CavaTSor
Wants Freedom—Cass Counter
Would Get on the Outside—Othet
Cam
Bismarck, N. D., June 2.—The state
board of pardons holds Its regular
meeting at the governor's office at the
capitol today and will have about
twenty-flve applications for pardons
to consider.
Among the more important cases to
come before the board are the appli
cations of Seth L. Hartzell of Cavalier
county, who is serving a term of five
years for manslaughter in the kill
ing of a man named Bascom in a dis
pute over a trespass upon land be
longing to HartafH.
Hartzell was a young lawyer, a
graduate of the state university law
school, and had settled on a claim iij
Cavalier county. His father is here
to ask clemency for his son.
Charles and Anna Troyer are also
applicants for pardon, having been
convicted in Cass county and sentenc
ed to seven years for robbery.
Leslie Reall and Thomas Gross,
two 18 year old boys who broke open
a railroad car, and were sentenced to
one year In the penitentiary from
Richland county are also applicants
for pardon and the father of young
Beall is here in his interest.
It is likely that a move will be made
to re-open the Till case, but so far njfe
application has been filed. Till wa:*
convicted in Pembina county a num
ber of years ago for the crime of
murder and was sentenced to life. He
Is an Hungarian and an effort has
been made by his countrymen and by
the Hungarian government to bring
the matter before the state board of,
pardons for action, but the application'
teas been denied on a previous occa
sion.
There Is also a number of other
applications for tfardons to be con
UMered by the board.
CARRINGTON GRADUATE8.
Ittx Completed the High School Course
and Twenty-eight the Grades.
%irrington, N. D., June 2.—-The
«o*hmencement exercises of the Car
rington high school were held in the
6perahouse last evening. A class of V
six graduated, consisting of Ada May
Nelson, Florence S. Tillson, P. Ray
mond McMillei, Clara Blanche Mc
Kechnte, Mat tie Belie Sfaxfleld and
Waldin T. Mahin,
The eighth grade commencement
exercises were held Thursday even
ing when twenty-eight pupils were
given their diplomas from that de
partment of the public schools.
Work has begun on the noil' city
artesian well
EMBEZZLER FlllfS
SUIT* BROUGHT AGAINST
FORMER PRESIDENT.
THt
Northwestern National Life Insurance
Co. Seeks to Compel the Convicted
•x President to Digue—'The Amount
May Reach 1200,00ft
Minneapolis, June 2.—Suit was be
gun by the present management of the
Northwestern National Life Insurance
Co., today against Dr. J. P. Force, for
mer president, asking for an account
ing and return, of any of the com
pany's funds found to have been mis
appropriated. It is alleged in the
complaint, on knowledge and belief,
that this sum may reach as high as
$200,000, including not only the amount
for stealing of which Force was lately
connected, but $5,000 which he is
charged with paying to Dr. E. V. Ed
wards, his predecessor in office, for
getting out. It is alleged that this
su,in came out of the company's
ury and should be returned.
PARADE UNDER PROTEST.
fi
Thousand Blue Coats Wir$
Line This Afternoon.
\n
„New "JTork, June 2.—Notwithstand
ing the numerous protests by members
of the police force the annual police
parade was held here this afternoon.
The policemen never liked marching
In the annual parade and tried several
times to induce the commissioner of
police to abolish the annual parades,
but without success. Quite a number
of business men supported th6 pro
tests of the policemen on the ground
that the parade really meant nothing
arid not only interfered with the rou
tine work of the men on the day of
the parade, but also left large dis
tricts of the city practically unpro
tected for the entire day of the par
ade. Commissioner Bingham, how
ever, decided that there was merit in
the parade and that it should not be
given up. even at the risk of danger
from burglars and thieves in some of
the outlying districts of the city.
More than 5,000 men took part In
the parade and they were formed into
ten regiments of 500 men each. The
men had been drilled by Captain Dil
lon for the past few weeks and they
made a fine, military showing. They
marched from the battery north on
Broadway to the reviewing stand,
near the Worth monument. They
were reviewed by the mayor, police
Commissioner Bingham and other city
officials.
-ry
mmm
~oUglas, Arls., June 2.—According to
fecelved from Cananea this
"two Americans, George and
'4y '^gfind ten Mexicans and
one killed there yesterday.
A. &/0- j"jeneral manager of
the Canal, jnsolldated £o., was
only slightly grounded. George Met
calf was Greene's rental and lumber
agent and Will Metcalf was ifis neph
ew.
The number of the wounded is not
known, but it is believed to be about
twenty.
Colonel Kosterlitsky, In command of
the Sonora gendarmerie, arrived at
Cananea at 7 o'clock last evening.
With his men he immediately proceed
ed against the armed strikers and the
ringleaders fled to the hills.
Everything was quietat Cananea this
morning and the situation is well In
hand.
An armed party of thirty Americans
tried to cross the line a half mile from
WESTERN MAN STRUCK feV CL N.
FLYER.
His Neck Broken and 8kull Fractured
But Death Did Not Occur fcr a Half
Hour After the Accident. Livedat
Sioux Crossing.
Buford, N. D., June 2.—Stine Olson,
a trapper, who lived at Sioux Cross
ing, was struck by the Oriental Limit
ed on the Great Northern, a half a
mile west of this place and died a
half an hour later. He did not re
gain consciousness after the accident.
His neck was broken and his skull ,fra«
fractured.
8EE TRAVELING MEN.
Large Crowd to See the Knights Pa
rade This Mopiing.
Aberdeen, S. P., June 2.-^Gre«t In
terest centered on the big parade held
today and the streets were lined at an
early ^iour to witness the pageant
which fconslsted of four sections In
cluding one In which were forty-four
floats representing local Industries, a
mounted section of men and women,
carriages containing Governor Elrod,
the mayor and the officers of the
South Dakota Traveling Men's asso
ciation and bringing UP the rear, a
column of traveling men numbering
about 500.
BLOW TO LID.
Killed
Men
Suits Aflai nst Louisville Saloon
Dismissed by Court.
Louisville, Ky., June 2.—In the po
lice court Judge McCann gave a writ
ten opinion holding that section 1303
of the Kentucky statutes, forbidding
the sale of intoxicating liquors on
Sunday was unconstitutional, but that
section 1321, providing for the general
observance of the Sabbath day, had
been held to be constitutional by the
court of appeals. Judge McCann
therefore dismissed all the warrants
against the saloonkeepers arrested
last Sunday. He holds that if the
prosecution wants to proceed against
the saloons it can be done under sec
tion 1321. The court holds that un
der section 1321 it Is unlawful to print
or sell newspapers on Sunday, to work
In a printing office on Sunday, to sell
cigars, tobacco, groceries or anything
else except absolute necessities.
LAST MAN'S CLUB.
Big Banquet to Be Held Tonight Aft?
er a Lapse.
Philadelphia, Pa., June 2.—After a
lapse of several years the members of
the Last Man's club, formed fifteen
years ago, chiefly among the members
of the Philadelphia club, will give one
of their famous dinners at the Hotel
Edouard tonight.
The Last Man's club was organized
with seventeen members, and it was
originally the intention of the club,
to hold a dinner every Easter Mon-!
day, but as the membership became
scattered in the course of time this
grew more and more difficult, .and sev
eral dinner dates were allowed to
lapse. At the first dinner of the cltlb
a massive silver candelabra with sev
enteen candles was placed upon the
table. At the base of each candle the
name' of one of the members was en
graved, with the understanding that,
upon his death, his candle should not
be lighted. The last survivor of the
organization would alt down to the
annual dinner with but one of the
candles burning. After that the can
delabra is to become his property. At
each of the dinners places are set for
the entire seventeen and the first
toasts are silent ones to those who
once occupied the vacant chairs,
At the last ciub dinner seven years
ago the members who attended the
dinner were Alfred Biddie, on cure
Robinson, jr., Meredith Bailey, Charles
H. Townsend, John Hockley, jr., S. F.
Sharpless, Dr. Thomas Biddie, Dr. A.
Sidney Roberts, Samuel Morrison of
Now Y^rk, Dr. J. B. Kinney, William
Henry Pattersrvi, Edward Roberts,
Clarence B. Lewis and Samuel Petersv
WWWaHMM Kif&Kg
fc
Naco last night and.were opposed by
Mexican officers. In the shooting
which followed a man, named Buck
ner, a physical director of the Y. M.
C. A. at Bisbee, was wounded in the
arm and a Mexican was also wound
ed.
ORDER RESTORE&
Mexloan Troops Hurried to tfaf' Scene
of Trouble,
El Paso, Tex., June 2.—President
Diaz has ordered all the troops at No
gales and Hermosilto to proceed to
Cananea. Order was restored there
soon after the arrival today of the
American volunteers who were permit
ted by Governor Ysabel to cross the
frontier.
PUZZLING POINT.
Can tttj* U S. Send Troops Intfc. Mexi
can Territory.
Washington, June 1.—The state de
partment has received, a most urgent
BURROWS FAILED TO HAVE THE
'QjftTE FIXED.
The Action of the Committee on Priv
ileges and Elections Was Officially
Reported to the Senate TM« Morn
ing by Chairman.
Wtrshtngton, Jfutte 2.—The fact that
the committee on privileges and elec
tions has acted upon the case of Uni
ted. States Senator Reed Smdot of
Utah was today "brought officially to
the attention of the senate by Senator
Burrows, chairman of that committee,
who at the same time made an inef
fectual effort to have Monday, June 11
fixed for consideration of the case-
Liability for Injury.
Washington, June 2.—The Senate
passed a bill regulating the liability
of railroad companies for injury to
employes, but Senator Daniel gave
notice Of a motion to reconsider,
which, if it prevails, will have the ef
fect of again bringing the question be
fore the senate for consideration.
POINT STRETCHED.
Peculiar Ruling of the R. R. Commis
sioners' Attorney in Wisconsin.
Madison, Wis., June 2.—"Wben a
person announces that he is a can
didate for a county office and seeks
the nomination for that office he be
comes a candidate within the mean
ing of the statutes and is forbidden
to use railroad mileage received under
certain conditions."
This Is the opinion of Attorney
General Sturdevant to the railroad
commission In reply to their question
as to whether a person about to be
come a candidate for office can use
mileage received for contemporaneous
advertising.
STATED CONFERENCE.
The Report Was Signed After 3
O'clock This Afternoon.
Washington, June 2.—The state*
hood conference report was signed at
3:01 o'clock today.
The Pope 71' Years Old.
Rome, June 2.—Today Is Pope Plus
X's seventy-first birthday. Owing to
his indisposition no public demonstra
tion in honor of the day was made.
He spent the day quietly and received
only his sister and the heads of his
household. Letters and telegrams of
congratulation arrived from all parts
of the world, In many cases accom
panied by beautiful and valuable gifts.
1
HAVE HEARD NOTHING.
Head Offices at New York HaW no
Information.
New York, June 2.—At the office of
the Greene Consolidated Copper Co. In
this city it was said today that no in
formation of fighting at the copper
camp at Cananea has been received.
8TONE GOT IN ROAST.
Took a Shot at Republican* on
Campaign Donations.
Washington, June 2.—When Sena
tor A Id
rich sought to secure the pas
sag# of hts resolution giving the pres
ident authority to go outside the Unit
ed States to buy supplies for the Pan
ama canal in case bids in the United
States are extortionate and unreason
able, Senator Stone took the floor in
opposition to the resolution. He based
his opposition on the ground that it
was useless to pass it. "No one can
doubt," he said, "that the president
will buy practically all canal mater
ials In America no matter what the
difference In prices here and abroad
may be. If we are to judge the fu
ture by the past there Is no room for
questioning what course the president
will adopt. The men who contributed
the stupendous slush funds, aggregat
ing millions upon millions of dollars
to carry the last three presidential
elections for the republican candi
dates almost of necessity have their
grasp upon those who accepted their
princely, donations.
A N A I Y E U I A N
FABQO, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 2, 1006.
A TRAPPER KILLED VOTE ON SEN. SMOOT BALL 18 ABANRBNEIIIREPORT IS RECEIVE!)
Ly Sinking Miners
Consul Has Asked for U. S. Troops
telegraphic appeal tor hilp from
American Consul GalbraUh at Can
anea, Mex., In which the consul says:
"Aid from United States is abso
lutely essential."
The state department alsd has re
ceived a direct application jfrom. tht
governor of the state of Sonora, Mex.,
for help from the American side, a
most extraordinary occurrence.
The direct appeal was the subject
of hasty consultations today betweertj
Secretary of State Root, Chief of Staff
Brigadier General Bell, and the law
officers of the war department, In-as
much as the question of the right of
the United States to send troops Into
a friendly state is in doubt.
Meanwhile the officers of the gen
eral staff are making ready to execute
any order that may be issued as the
result of Secretary Root's decision.
Four troops of cavalry are at Fort
Haachuca, just north of the interna
tional boundary In Arizona and the
staff officers assume that by hard rid
ing this force could reach Cananea
within a half day after they receive
orders, Communication is about to
TOO MUCH MOURNING OVER THE
BOMB VICTIMS.
The Big Affair Booked for the Royal
Palace at Madrid Tonight Called Off
—Bull Finht This Afternoon and the
Street Fetes Continue^
Madrid, June j.-* killed by the
bomb explosion May 31 now number
twenty-four. The ball, which was to
have been given at the palace this
evening, has been abandoned owing to
the general mourning and reception
has been substituted.
The British embassy has intervene*}
in behalf of Robert Hamilton, an Eng-»
Hshman, arrested on suspicion of be
ing connected with the attempt on the
lives of the king and the queen and
he probably will be released as It
seems to be a case of mistaken Iden
tity. The street fetes continue^
The royal bull fight took place thte
afternoon.
Robert Hamilton, the English bomb
suspect, has been released.
DEATH A LUXURY.
High Price of Coffins Malcai Taking
Off Expensive.
Chicago, June 2.—Coffinmakers are
fast rendering death a luxury in Chi
cago and the query is being eagerly
made, whether, if prices continue to
rise, Chicago will achieve still further
fame as a health resort by reason of a
marked decline in the death rate. Cof
fins are to cost 25 per cent more than
formerly, it is said, and word has al
ready gone out in New York to raise
the price to the trade. That the public
will be the ultimate sufferers Is admit
ted by the dealers.
The reasons given by the manufac
turers for advancing prices in the box
trade are multiple, and advance in de
sign is the last and least important. It
is also urged as an excuse for the
manufacture that prices of all woods
have advanced, while skilled labor Is
also, receiving more remuneration.
FORMALLY OPENED.
Mukden Now Open to Trade of all
Nations—Greetings Exchanged.
Tokio, June 2.—Mukden was form
ally opened yesterday to international
trade. The occasion was widely
celebrated. Chinese General Chac and
Japanese Consul General Hagiwara,
representing their respeclive govern
ments, exchanged their most cordial
greetings.
IRELAND RETURN8.
Famous Prelate Reached New York
.A'ftor Visit to Rome.
New York, June 2.—Archbishop Ire
land of St. Paul arrived here today on
board the steamer LaLorraine from
Havre. He has been on an extended
visit to the
Vatican
in Rome.
FOUND DEAD IN BED.
Aged Veteran Passed Away at Grand
Forks Alone in His Homo.
Grand Forks, N. D., June 2.—Peter
Smith, aged 73, a veteran of the civil
war and a former Inmate of the North
Dakota Soldiers' home at Lisbon, was
found dead in bed this morning. He
lived alone, his wife having secured a
divorce some years ago and married a
man at Towner. Death was due to
asthma from which the veteran had
been a sufferer fop many years. No
inquest will be held.
Convicted of Murder.
^Chicago, June 2.—George Rob
erts was found guilty of the nurder
of John V. Kopf and sentenced to
twenty years in the penitentiary.
Kopf was a prominent politician on
the west side of the city and last fall,
during a fight at a republican pri
mary, he was stabbed by Roberts.
Kopf died within three days.
,Roberts, while on the stand In his
defense, admitted Cutting Kopf with a
knife, but declared that It was an ac
cldent
exico
be opened WlU» Major Genera! Bald
win, commanding the southwestern
division, at his headquarters In Ok
lahoma City, and he in return will
give the necessary instructions, in
case it Is decided to use the American
troops, to Brig. Gen. Constance Wil
liams at the headquarters of the de
partment of Colorado in Denver.
AM ERIC AN 8 8TAHt.
Armed Body of Men Headed for the
Scene of Conflict.
Douglas, Ariz., June 2.—Governor
Ysatl of the state of Sonora arrived at
Naco at 7:30 o'clock this morning and
Immediately gave orders permitting
the armed Americans who were there
from Bisbee. Doyglas and all parts of
Arizona to accompany him to Cananea.
The Americans organized and are in
command of Capt. Tom Rynning, a
former captain o fthe rough riders
and now commander of the Arizona
rangera, left with the governor on a
special train for Cananea at 8 o'clock.
There were 450 in the party.
R008EVELT HAS RE8ULT
COMMISSION'S WORK.
WOULD FORCE CASTRO.
If He Doesn't Return His Resignation
May Be Accepted.
Washington, June 2.—General Vi
cente Gomez Is trying to induce Presi
dent Castro to resume charge of the
government of Venezuela and Is
threatening to call congress together
and accept Castro's resignation at
once If he persists in declining to re
assume the duties of president. This
information was contained in a dis
patch received .by the state depart
ment today from Russell, American
minister at Caracas. President Cas
tro was elected about a year ago and
has five years to serve. His conduct
is extremely puzzling to the state de
partment as well as to the diplomatic
corps.
JEROME MAY TE8TIFY.
He Could 8how That Canfield'^ At
torney Was Negligent.
New York, June 2.—During the pro
gress of the hearing of the suit of
John Dalahunty, the attorney against
Richard Canfield, for counsel fees,
Canfleld's counsel stated that It might
be necessary to call District Attorney
Jerome as a witness for Canfield. Ac
cording to counsel, the district attor
ney sent a message to Delahunty,
Baying if Canfield would consent to
plead guilty to a charge of gambling
the district attorney would be satis
fied with a fine of $1,000. This mes
sage, It is claimed, was not communi
cated to Canfield by Delahunty. The
district attorney would be called to
prove that Delahunty had filled In th?
performance of immediate duty to his
client.
8HORT OF AMMUNITION.
Navy Hasn't Enough Stuff for the
Annual Target Practice.
Washington, D. C., June 2.—Naval
officers are surprised to see the popu
lar interest they have awakened in the
scarcity of the ordnance supplies by
the letter presented by the chief of
ordnance of the service, Rear Ad
miral Mason. The letter was based
on the reports submitted from a large
number of sources, and is regarded by
those who know the situation as not
in the least too strenuously express
ed. It has been quite apparent that
the supply of ammunition was being
exhausted without the means of re
cuperation, and it Is already contem
plated to omit next summer's target
practice off the New England coast.
It becomes a question whether the
men should be trained at their guns
at the expense of the reserve supply
of powder and shell, or target prac
tice discontinued to the end that the
ship magazines may have ammunition
enough to meet an emergency. It will
nof be sufficient to the needs of a case
for congress to make an emergency
appropriation on the eve of trouble,
for it takes months to get the powder,
and nothing short of nine months'
time would be lost In obtaining am
munition which would be of any use.
It is a startling fact, also, that no
ship is able to fire her battery of big
guns for more than thirty minutes in
action, when the ammunition would
be exhausted. It is hoped by the naval
ordnance officers that the efnphatic
terms of Rear Admiral Mason's let
ter will have some effect upon the
senate naval committee and induce
congress to put back the
FORUM ESTABLISHED NOV. 17, 18$i.
OF
The Matter Will Be Reviewed and May
Be Sent to Congress Early Next
Week—The Report Is Now Entirely
Complete.
Washington, June 2. President
Roosevelt received this afternoon the
complete report of Professor Neill, the
commissioner of labor and James Rey
nolds of their inquiry into the condi
tion of the meat houses of tiw
rrjni»ti»y.
mmmm
Ji
TH!|
IStVU*
16 PAGES
THE STAR Willi
ONLY MAN WHO 8AW THE SAR
GENT COUNTY CRIME.
Ho Testified That the Killing of Van
Buskirk By Hazlett Was a Cold
Blooded Affairs—Good Cross-Exam
ination.
Forman, N. D., June 2.—Tfke feature
of the Hazlett murder trial yesterday
was the evidence of Fred Foamen, the
state's star witness. The whole day
was taken with the witness.
Foamen testified that he was
pying the building In Geneseo known
as the butcher shop, on March 1«, and
on that morning Van Buskirk came
to his place and that in about half an
hour Hazlett, the defendant, came in
the back door and then went to the
front room, where Foamen and Van
Buskirk were talking that Hazlett
had set his gun down by the door of
the first room and that when he saw
Van Buskirk he reached for the gun,
stepjied back Into the room and or
dered Van Buskirk to leave.
Van Buskirk then asked Foamen If
he had not rented the shop and If
he did not have a right to stay. Foa
men replied that he had. but that he
had |etter go, and said that he told
V III
Buskirk to go because he saw
by Hazlett's face that there was
likely to be trouble. Van Buskirk then
said: "I will go," and started for the
door, when Hazlett punched him In
the chest with the shotgun and told
him to stand back, whereupon Van
Buskirk stepped back and tried to
brush the gun to one side.
Van Buskirk then said: "I will go
to Forman and have you arrested,"
and again started for the door, when
Hazlett raised the gun and shot him
through the heart.
Foamen related how he and Has
lett had made It up that they were to
tell the authorities It was done In seir
defense. The cross-examination failed
to shake him from the material points
of this story.
BOY WA8 HUNGRY.
Looked in a Box Car in Nebraska and
Found at Willmar.
WHImar, Minn., June
2
A lad 15
years, giving his name as George Har
rison, was found here in a car filled
with corn billed for Minneapolis. He
had been an occupant of the car from
early Monday morning until Wednes
day afternoon at 5 o'clock, at which
time he was discovered. The car had
been locked and sealed at Randolph,
Neb., the boy's home, while he was in
side, and he spent three days and two
nights on the way to Willmar without
food and water. The boy says he was
helping his stepfather, who is an ele
vator agent, load the car, and w^a ac
cidentally locked in it.
i
ITS Mine
OTI8 ^LEVATOR CASE DECI8ION
WAS IMPORTANT.
Member* Are Forever Enjoined From
Violating Any Features of the Sher
man Anti-trust Act—Can no Long
er Control Elevators.
Washington, June 2.—Attorney Gen
eral Moody today, being asked con
cerning the significance of the. action
of the defendants In consenting to a
decree In favor of the government In
what is known as the case against the
Otis Elevator Co., et al, against which
the department recently Instituted
proceedings for a violation of the fed
eral anti-trust laws said:
"The decree perpetually enjoined alt
of the defendants from violating any
of the provisions of the Sherman anti
trust act and particularly from con
tracting or agreeing together in any
manner either expressly or impliedly
as to trade and commerce In elevators
In the United States."
It was alleged in the bill that the
defendants made and sold at least 80
per cent of all the elevator* used woot
of the Rocky mountains.
LEMERY WILL CA8E.
It
*12,000,000
cut out of the bureau of estimates be
tween the navy department and the
bouse naval committee*.
Is Being Fought Through llik
Courts-—Testimony Taken. 4
Grand Forks, N. D., June 2.
osltlons in the matter of the estate
of David Lemery were taken at Ink
Kter yesterday. A number of those
Interested In the matter from this city
were at Inkster during the day. Tim
case, which has become famous
through much litigation, will come upc
for trial at the June term of thdf
Grand Forks county district court.
The case involves the validity of 4'.
will made by David Lemery, deceased ..
The action was commenced by helrii
against Mrs. Lemery and the execu-0
tives, Messrs. Gallagher and Scoutei^
of Inkster. In the probate court thd*"
will was held to be Invalid, it being
claimed that Mr. Lemery was unfit t'i
make out a will, being ill at the time,
From this an appeal was taken to th«jj
district court by the defendants. Th#5
heirs then made the claim that the|N
appeal was not taken properly, and
the case went to the supreme rourt^v
which court recently held the appea^
perfect. The case was then tak*nf§
back to the district court, and wili^
come w lor trtai this month*

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