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I LARGEST OIRCULATI&N
3FF1CIAL COUNTY PAPER.
ANT FAFEK IN THOMAS CO.
Subscription, . . 91.00 Per Year.
Colby, Thomas Co., Kansas, Thursday, Jan. 29, 1891.
- i-sl" -fcv
The federal election bill has again
been sidetracked in the Senate.
Masonry, is no more of a secret
organization than was the alliance
pjrty at Topeka this week.
Tho "Wisconsin legislature elected
W. F. Vilas, (democrat) to succeed
Senator Spooner, in joint session es
terday. i m
- Now that the Senatorial cantast is
ovei, we rope our law makers will
now commence to redeem their
pledges, to make better laws for Kansas.
The wishes of the old soldiers of
Kansas as represented by the many
petitions to the Legislature for the
re-election of Ingalls, w.ib hardly
treated with respect by the most of
the alliance members.
A collision' on the Blue Valley K .
in eastern Kan., caused the death f
four soldiers and a large number of
horses, of the 7th caraleiy, who were
on their way to Ft. Riley, from Pit.e
Tho latest news from Topeka be
fore w e go to press, shows that V.
A. Peffer, editor of the Kansas Farm1
er was elected yesterday by a vote
of 101, to 08 for Ingalls. Thus it is
that tho fimlirteststatesman of Kahsas,
if not in tho United States, is defeated
by the Alliance:
Th alliaiice" of each legislative
district sent three men to Topeka
this week to watch over their member,
to see that he did not get a chance
to talk to, or be talked to by an out
sider. Wherever ha went; at least
hetrf Ihe brbtliFdri fallowed him,
ven when he ate his nleals: Docs
3Urih things lOdk Hk6 freedom of
The Alliance Legislature at Tope
ka are Unseating as iriany repub
licans as possible; oil Monday the
election committee reported, in favor
wf Reed-, df Woudaon Cd., (alliance)
in place of Bayer, and Maxwell (alli
Acce) instead of Rood, of Marion CY.
It seems that the alliance is not sat
'sfied with their legitimate majority
(n the House, but resort te any means
to increase it, and throw out tho re
There is a disposition on the part
yf thtJ democratic press to criticise
Senator Ingalls because, in his recent
tpeuuh in the Senate, he said: "If
my political teuemy smites me on the
v-lieek, I would smite him under the
tutt end of his left lent.'' The charge
- made that tfie laWijuae is inele
gant. Well, it may be, but no one states. I am in possession of facts
Van fail to understand its meanin.r or ,w"'1-" Proi -onciubey umi
southern alliance, or at least tno leau-
TWO KINDS OF ALLIANCES.
President Livingstone, of New York,
Opposed to the Southern Kind.
Hon. John Livingston, president of
the iew lork state farmers alliance,
13 regisWed at the National. Mr,
Livingstone was seen at the hotel to
day by a Journal reporter. He said
that he had business in Chicago and
thought that while he was so near to
Kansas ho would come out and f-ee
tho Kansas legislature and get ac
quainted with the leading alliance
"Kansas just now, is attracting a
great deal of attention," said he, "bo-
cause of your senatorial fijjht and the
prospective legislation by the alliance
legislature, J. ha e no special busi
hess here and am not hero to take
any part in the senatorial fight."
"1 am surprised to find," said he,
"that your Kansas alliance issoclosely
associated with, not to say controlled
by the southern alliance, which Iris
its headquarters in Georgia. 1 ne
New York State Farmers' alliance
has refused to endorse tho wild sub
treasury scli-Jinr, which i3 tho main
foundation of the southern alliance,
and on last Thursday- the Pennsyl
vania State alliance, one the strongest
in the country, repudiated the Ocala
convention and the southern alliance.
Both the Now York and Pennsylvania
alliances aro therefore practically in
dependent state organiz.atiotis Our
organizations have never been of tho
secret oath bound character of the
southern organisations; which is too
suggestive of southern methods and
practices which we have never been
able to endorso, and I am surprised
to find that the Kansas alliance has
followed the style and the spirit of
the south in tkat regard. Our sub-
alliahce meetings aro always public
and there is no secrecy whatever in
"Ihen, as president of the New
1 orlc alliance, you do not endorse
tho late Ocala convention and the
railroad and sub-treasury planks in
the platform adopted there?"
"No Sir. f lie sub-treasury 'idea I
consider one of the wildest and most
impractidablo schemes ever proposed,
and it would cause ruin to tho country.
The railroad plank was the result of
railroad influence and the creation of
railroad lobbyists who went to Ocal.i
as alliance officials and hood-winked
the convention. Tho alliance ha
alw a s advocated government Owner
ship of railroads; it had been in all
their platforms, and every alliance
andidate and every alliance officer
had been committed upon it. Yet
that convention through the efforts of
(.'oloilel Livingston, of Getorgia, (who
is'rio relative of mine,) Dr. McG'une,
of Texas, and others, die railroad
plank adopted there calls for s'gov
ernment control" of railroads ""first,
and if that is ndt successful, then gov
ernment ownership. Government
"control" means nothing-, for wo have
government "control" now-. The
men who engineered that convention
knew that, and they admitted in con
fidence, in explaining their Bidden
change of pokey, that with tho plank
in that shape they would secure rail
road help in the election of senators
and Other Ofhcers in certain southern
also 20 rows through the center oast
and west, you now have two -10 aero
fields, 40 x 100 rods. Plant one field
in corn and tow tho ollirr in small
ijrain, changing th process every
year, plant tho corn v-it'k a check
rower, "laying it by" t'e churl way,
north and uth, cut the corn up in
proper time leaving the stubble 12
or 18 inches lorn, r-o as to assist in
holding the soil and snow, then sow
in fall grain in proper time with a
drill, run east and west across the
lido-es, this will leae the surface in
good shape for the harvester. List
out the stubble field for corn in the
fall, so as to catcji'and hold the snow,
plnt tho corn in the spring with a
lister splitting the ridges. The cane
hedges will be a.great protection to
the crop. And last but not least
show unflinching pluck and keep a
stiff upper lip.
Rough anmi Reiy.
positively retusing to tell.
On the 10th day of August 1864, 1
was ushered into the Andersonville
Prison, I was placed in the fourth
thousand north of the north gate.
At that time there was about 3,200
prisoners in the prison. The poor
heart broken starved soldiers were
dying on all sides of ine, so I busied
myself in carrying water to them
from the filthy creek that run through
the prison, this water being so filthy
that my modesty will not allow me
to describe it.
In the meantime the sun was very
hot and the crown of my hat being
worn out I was compelled to cut off
the tail of my coat to patch the crown
of my hilt. I kept busy carrying
water to those that were not able to
go to the creek for water themselves.
My route to the cruek was ery
crowded and hard to pass through, I
had to pass the north gata and keep
close to the dead line Until I reached
Toward the last of August one hot
afternoon as I was passing down the
side of the dead line lny attention
was drawn to a spot of moist earth
about the center of tho space between
the stockade and the dead line, it
looked like some one had poured a
pail of water all on one spot. 1
stopped and watched it for a while
and could see it spread. In about
one hour the pure water was runuing
down the hill into the creeki Wo
could not get it because it was on
the other side of the dead line from
us and it was certain death to cross
that dead line without leave.
The thirsty soldiers seeing the pure
clear water shouted Providential
Spring! We believed it to be sent
from Gthl's own nand.
We drawed np a petition directed
to'Genrral'dohn-H.-WiRdeT and Cap
tain WerU Commander of Anderson
ville Prison. In about half an hour
General Winder and Captain Wertz
came into the prison at the north
gate and passed down between the
stockade and" the dead line to the.
spring. The "poor starving soldiers
shonting Prbvrdence -hns given tislooXMISSlONEns PROCEEDINGS.
p-nre Water now prayfive lis -a Tsar-1 ocecoioctp m Bonimet partem to djour
r . , I loeui. all uicuHicr present and coum jr clerk, llowfi
rel and SDOUt that we may catch that UalKUt.order by iftatonan. the clerk, was Instruct-
r - 1 cd to draw Marrams for all accounts at tills meeting.
fJor,ra Wi tutor rnriiAfi The fulluwinic accounts were thru alio ed.
tenerai i lliuer lumea . i0DWoidaforruli advanced t 22)
10 lai raiMiMi ng luuipjuy priming per u. i
G. F. ltoberu. ". 674
.. K. liolirns 1US..
A.J.f cntersalrrraica-Lntjrtominlasloner.. MOO
6r. W. Goodsoe,
COLBY, - - KANSAS.
Attorney at Law.
Office in Weld-Senter Building.
(i. A. R. Inhalation.
On I.vi Saturday ercuing Janmrjr 24, 1891
nt 8 o'l tele p. ra., a private joint installation
of Ch.n. U. tti Y iMPort No. 303 G. A. R.,
and Shiloli Circle No '15 Ladies of the Grand
Array of the Republic, was held at I. O. O. F.
Hall, Colby, k" insas. B. Gurwcll, the install
ing officer, duly installed the following officers
o'CIiis- O. Kovoht Post No. 303 G. A. R.,
'O: the ensuing vear viz:
J. E. Lcli
J. E. Meglcmr
J. B. Morrison
H. II. Miller
J. P. Barb
JOSEPH A. GILL,
Attorney at Law.
Collections a Specialty.
COLBY, ---- KANSAS.
E- E. VAN EPPtf,
OUERLI.V and COLBY.
Colby Gallery open Second Tuesday in
each monlnt'u, for one week.
S. V. C.
i. v. c.
Q. M. Serg.
Chas. Robbim Sergt. Major.
J. W. IWrry 0. G ,
and the following ofhcers of Shiloh Circle No.
25 Ladies of lh Grand Army of the Republic,
were also duly installed for the ensuing year,
Mrs. Annie Miller
Mrs. 11. E.Summers
Mrs. N. E. Prtt
Mrs. E. Iiaba
Mrs.. E. Gurwell
Mrs. S. X. LttJh
Mrs. Era E. Can field
S. V. P.
J. V. P.
Mrs. J. JcivUa
This was the greatest event in Grand Army
Circles ever held in the city. After the in-
stalation, the members of the Post and Ciul
participated in a brilliant Camp Fire, whiih
betokens a grand revival of Grand Amy vvotk
of great interest to the old soldiers or Thomas
Couny, Kansas, for the year 1891.
J. P.-Batra, Adjutant.
C. B. DAKIN,
Real Estate Broker
Office in State Bank Building.
COLBY, - - - KAS.
Is the place to find a Complete Stock of
Miscellaneous Books, Blank 'Books,
School Books, Latest! Magazines,
daily newspapers and Legal
Blanks ofall kinds.
FANCY STATIONERY A SPECIALTY.
Constantly on hand a Full Line of Confectionaties Fine
Fruits in their season, Cigars, Tobacco, Toys and Notions.
J. M. SUMMERS, COLBY KS.
V. C. Eddy, M. D.
PHYSIGIAIf and SURGEOY-
COUNTY HEALTH OFFICER.
Office in tire Palace DrUg Btora. Sight
calls answered lroiii residence tin Mission
Ridge Avenue between iourth arrdFiftli.
Dr. Wm. W. Beaver,
PHYSICIAN ; SUPGE0N,
Office in Colby dm;: store. Residence 4
miles northeast of colby. calls left with O
v. Baugh, will receive prompt attention at
all hours. Diseases of women and children
to the ganl mid baid I am going to
send in k snout and some barrels,
julinii tVmv oirx.. illnr'-r!wr man with rhe Hal! UdwnahHMtliusrmpliln; Co.lilank HJ
wneii tnc corwe auovv knur, man wim !.mueiioioiiiiiiuokiojupycouiti)ocict isou
the patch on Ihj hat to'cJross'tbe'dead
to comprehend the American spirit
jf "get there" which pervades it.
ers of tho southern alliance, are stand
nig in with the railroads, and -the
u people of their party whoso purposes
Soiliepeopi see:n to im'.urinc thatl:ire fe w'10 "ave gone "lto t':c
law providing for the free coina.ro ,""" " good raitli lor tlie purpose
cal conditions and protecting them
selves from monopolies, railroads and
oJku ccrp rations, are simply being
nood-vv inked and deceived." State
of silver will furnish free mIv er money
n everjbedv. It is a very grave
nistake. Neither the Gov eminent
ftor priv ate indivithrtil.s will ev'er v 111
?ngly pa- out nionev without r?ceiv
'ing .in equivalent therefor, and 1.0
amount of legislation will enable a
luati to honestly acquire money with
out working for it. These are self
ovident facts that -eem tj lie over
looked b .some ertiu.sutstb.
The editor-'of the big freo trade
Newspapers, of which the Now York
Herald is the nlost prominent, should
try to make their editorial and news
oFixtmis come tfearer t6rether, if they
wish to make anv converts,. The
other day the Herald printed a half Iworft out
Yolumn editorial about the JlcKfnley (words with this Mississipi Dr.,
tariff taw having shut us out from the General Hardy ordered me to sit
Jt?t roaucts ot the world, and right on
. - ?? " 7 rTS" r a news item re
Golby, Kansas, Jan. 28, 1801.
"Who was it that went behind the
'Dead Line,'' at the Andersonville
Prison, and placed the spout to tho
On the 7th of August 1SG4, near
Atlanta, Georgia, I was captured
while on the skirmish line, and in
coversation with General Hardy, (con
federate.) A Mississppi Doctor "took
tny army hat and gave rue in return
an old whith wool lint, with the crown
After a few soldier like
Itne amlqiluce tiiespout to the spring.
I stood anxiously waiting, and
presently tho great heavy gate open
ed and a -negro-drove in a cart and,
came down the dead lino with three:
barrels and a spout. The guatd said
here jouyankee-'vrth a patch on your
hat come over tle dead line and place
tho spout to the svprii'g-as -General
directed. I wwready and bounded
over that dead line as though I was
as lirht as a feather. I took'pains to
put that spout down 'to stay. The
the barrels was placed one below the.
other and a spoilt leading from one
to the other. And from 4.bntitime on
'wo had enough of good pUr water
This Providential Spring gave the
prisoners iu-w hope and sav ed many
John E. Mi.gi.emuk.
Lite Co. D -23, Mo. Vol.
-""J. Wi-l.' .n..V&. ":.... U&,8!
than sver before and that business
was booming. It is nonsense for anv
paper W misrepresent the new tariff
law. If by the time 'the PreMdetial
telection rolls around the law shall
Rave proved ii;li nar VliB 'rVpublfcan
arty will have to s'Suufder tho lilaine,
lu-t as it expects to? be credited with
Uu- benefits of trie law.
down on a camp stool. The Genral
said to riie: "Do yoa ikaow where
r'-g;' Twi mmmmJigM
Save a Yankee "private tb positively
refuse to answer any questions thai
might be asked. After considerale
argument witli the General and Doc
tor I was sent to General Hood, 'and
the same questions asked and the
same threats of violence to scare me
into tellingr where those two 'corps
went oh the 7hof "Atfgust "1884, 1
The past few days of Springlika
weather, Iras about taken aw ay our
fine snow, "and lot the buffalo grass
appear, to the grat joy of all kinds
News is very scarce as the home
steaders are till kept very close, to
their claims, taking c"are of their 'in
terests as best they' cau.
By request we will give you a
brief sketch" of our'views-on: " How
to make a success of homesteading
and crop raising in western Kansas."
We base our argument on the
hypothesis that homesteaders com-
tnence under adverse circumstances,
'our theory is
C IS Hamilton &. bon blank, auortwent bo-Ls
and roll! 31 K)
J F Uuwland toinli adwnevd for -extetl at-
C U Hover cx-crantr trruurs? for tax recclnu
unpaid In the sum ot - MOT J
On motion board adjoumed-untll o'clock a w. Jau-J
.A J belilcr fix dJV as countvcflmnJiilunrr.
iv n mim tricrs,ncouui)rromiiii.ii!Hr ..
W L Thomnion sottIcls as eouuty couiiulislon
VV'II Smith sen ices at uernrr of thr poor.... 13 U)
AsnowlterMWior expenses to Jtulilp.l'urK .
and dl? itches rein led.
Fees In i. im; of it jtc of Kinvasvs And Jont- i
U VV Uobblim Idflc of Ulstrtcf Court 1 210
ASbovtalti r!wririiei. JIM
fW kcntrrnTrlceaa'. pcailiaalnKascnt l
r.i'buiiiuu w.rtJKc i Lxriers liw
;ioid mm untiil lolct tli(.couu piiuilnKtoIlii'
three ncwspipere of Colli 1 In. 1 riounc Frrelrrn
and tat. each lortce.ie xlaperimt of lcal rat i
for thei car loi. lliecoouact noi to IncuUe the
JulivorL. uu'l bun:.;., sat?. buiIUiand riiomp'on.n.i)
ttotfd aud carried to procend to lullot for purclns-
liu-Kiit tor Hit ) ear 11. Jea- Multhauil Tliomp-,
I P'jntlie ar! uil ui t'clnirtaliin the ote was o
fulla: lMsr! 1. hiinerl. llivuipi.i L, Second Imllot
'I'iifiicll reteUiNl twuott.4aud wadei!irert elect -d
Onmotiou Uoitdaoeptid ilieim,M.ilonof A. .1.
ientcr to f .nlal. rwmvwm occupied u Sopt-nulon-dent's
ortice and the utljtI.ihiiiMiti lircoumr Attoi-
"Scr's oSlos for the year itJl kt U pt r inoutli p.jaWe
Vlotiun ircTalIeil to stlnw the rrolntc Judse a
aalaryof .i for.i pcjalile iju irterl
Du notlvV It urd ndjniiriiid until it i lorlc p. m.
AtlocIK.p ni'tf.urdnet pnnnant to adjourn
ment auiiMtr-. picscaf. bmlUi, uiir and Lintv
The foS;vHrcwituf io: ereallod Intte
H. and O. s. Vottns.
C W. UoMi'n' Clerk ..f UUtrlct Courts. ..... 3 W
C B. Uatirftontanie .i 315
J A lcKlh.Junle J Jlr
U. C. DatinA.linif- 3 t
Free FieWj publlrlilni; notice of recilrlajj ,
Md' f or n-xr f a nil , 2i
C W Koubrn-'to ,tii3e for two year.... C W
VVl'ulllaim.iup!rutiKrirosu Hi Co.Sup't.
Fees allwwea In or. state of Kanwis t I'earl
Petir. t. VV.Kiuliln Clerk IM. Court... Z'.X
Fred Cnad.tlfntaWe fee ....i...is....s I!'.
U L Wtitlail Juatueot lbs Peace UM;
On motloirtioaitl adluiirned .In
Colbj Kai-aJany. I.'ililidl. Hoard met In regular'
c.ioaiorTi.e pm-pwr ui oiBonizinif &c MeniDen
present A-VJ seiinr i. iiiompon and D .V llarne1
and countv CTerfr. Mollon preratte! (o trrt a.
! ntcr Chjliman of board Co. Ctrninlsstoners for Hie
and on imtliii were adi nted. Tcax Tlavnd twi K.nf i.f
nay.'ThHrnfi- Belt iepHcd. mat the rot by
which the County printing wa awarded to the Trib
une, triei-iwiana cat. as oraciai iiapers'Of the
county onshr.'ln the Interest f icmfmiy be-nd is
il. D. I.KSSENGKK,
J. L. LOAR,
LESSENGER & L0AR
Attorneys at Law.
Practice before all courts.
Practice before the Local and "General
Land Office, Contests carried through and
special defences made to contests. "
Appealed cases looked after. Extensions
secured. Rights restored.
COC11V - - Kansas
i, H. I
PROPRIETOR. OF THE
General Meat Market A
nigliest rprices paid for Hogs, Cattle, and
nides. 8ood stodk of meat to select .from
East end of Welb-Sekteb Block.. Colby, K. I
All Grades Of Lumber and Coal Kept io Stock
and Sold as Low as The Lowest.
GiVe us a call when in need of coal,
j R, M. McGONIGAL, Mgr.
A Iiiberal Offer.
The OAT fne year
Ihe Cosmopolitan 6re yeal1
The CAT and Cosmopolitan,
The " " and Topeka capital,
The u " and AmericanFarmer
The ' " Farmer and capital,
The " " and ChiGago Inter-Oeean,
We also have inany-other'clubbihg offers, let us know
what you want
A FIT GUARANTEED.
Shop first door south the "Warden block,
nr " - - r .'Kasas
We hare made arrangements to fur
nish new subscribers, or all old ones,
who will pay up arrears, and one year
in advance, the (greatest of Humorous,
Magazines "JUDGE", foronly 25c, in
addition to the price of our paper thus
you get two papers One year for Only
tmOQUAIHTBD WITH THECEOGHAFHT OT THE COTOTHY. WILL OBT1V
HTJOB V4LTJABLE INFOHMAT10K FBOM A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF
Eii. P. Zaumseil,
Dealer and Kqpairer of Clocks.
'Vatcbes and iewelry.
T THU COiVfiY
licrrbr re;lndrl and be 1: fanner rrnolvri that tl
uesiiuicrria vi iiiui:uuui inu iif uTerrsurueneo tax
mptfrt jvqnlre that Ihe action !a a anlln the print
ing bra Hmttb and Thompson to I heTrtWnTrr
Press and Cat for thrfrarlxiltrasht ro br. and la
hereby icaelndeu and held far naught by rhe'CuosIr
It Is further resolved, that the vote br which James
CPasaeir-waa appointed parcbaslng agent, was not
for thTest coavealence of all ofticd. ami i.'irik.i
w ivi c i.m.i;. vva h mc iMsijKfr or ueeoi
offlceirnoteonneeteawiwinatoi the commtnlon
Feefiird Safle Stable.
hSASf FOrJtfrfi SffiKET.
wi-j-IIC tS5SrSCf, 4 kK SI I g 8 O TJ B I x- V
3 I "AjK"' ""a"0 rv- 1 1 1 1 i aUairfiH51
t-H lVw lwatJOgvxaJ I tilgJig3o "w 1
ttEtifCieO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILWAY,
.Trfclndlng' ililiin lines, branches and oxonsions East and "West -of til
Ulssourl Elver. Tho Diroet Route to and from Chicago, Joliot, 'Ottawtv
Peoria, La"8dUb, MoUiie, Eocit Island, inTLLINOIS-Dayenport, MuscatiseT
Ottomwa, Oskaloosa, Des Moines, Wlntorset, AudubonHarlan and Co jqcbI
Bluffs, in IOWA Minneapolis and St. 'Paul, in -MINNESOTA Watertowm
and Sioux Fallis,ln DAKOTA Camoroh, St Joseph, and Kansas City, la
IflSSOTJRI-Oznaha, Fairbury, and Nelon, in NEBEASKA-Atchison. Lea?
enworth, Hbrton, Topeka, Hutchinson, Wichita, Belleville. Abilepo, Dodc
CityCaldweU, in KANSAS Kingfisher. El Beno, in the INDIAN TEBBI
TOBT-Demrer, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, in' COLORADO. TraverM
sew MBaWOf rich farming and grazing lands, affording the bestfltcilitles at
BtaFooBtttrmication ta all towns and 'Cities east and west, northwMt aasS
ooahweat of Chicago, and to Pacific and transoceanic Seaporte.
MAGNIFICENT VE8TI6ULE EXPRESS TRAINS,
!.". jSSPnnwtttoTB In spjenabt-of eqolpipant, between CHICAGO a4
DBS atoms. COUNCIL BLUFFS soul OMAHA, and between CHICAGO
.COLOBADO 8PBINOS and PUSBLO. vifl, KANSAS CTFYaatt
' trta ST. JOSKPH. .fhrongb Coaches, Palace Sleepers, NBW
uuhmo OAica, ana nura aaoianuio cuaik Gust
, wtttt eftoios or routes toanairomwwTaMst
stock you havV rather than go' in debt
lora herd. Our observations and
experience'in farmings here forces us
to the' conclusion Mat we blow "Out
more than we dry out, our theory fs
this, commence on the south side of
the claim and"b"reak SO'acres, (leart'air
the o'fhijr 80 'inffrassV'ind early in 1
the Spring plant 15 or 20 rows 'of .a.uiu(idoi
ir aUoratieat0eah.fof the IVlTMBliwr-
-Df a IxVM 01 is
nea. 3 ar. Tjuui
MoTCt.t6.ppoiBtAJ8.teris parchatlor acrat
f or tb e reai i!M or tt the pleasure of thTBuard w 1th
ont eotapeaatlO.. fttt. benier an JTSajne, nay.
twuwu VB.IWWUUB ioa,ru aojtiaraeu nntll
:o.lockp.m. atl p..Bjarhrottpwnrtnt. 10 ad
joa.-BiUsnt meaiuera proew stnter and Hajoea and
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