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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 24, 1914, Sports Extra, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-09-24/ed-4/seq-14/

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(Tombstones Used as Bases.
"Ghouls" Battle on Scene
Which Witnessed Last
Burial in 1 890.
A graveyard that neighborhood chil
dren use as a plnv ground, where tomb
stones are hues for the "Gravevm-d
Nine," Is a sight which has shocked thme
who wnlk or llvo along Pnssyunk avenue
near 21st street. The graveyard U the
old Philadelphia Cemeterv, bounded bv
Passyunk and Snyder avenue and 21st
and I2d streets. Across the way ore the
northcrnmort homes of the Olrnrd estate
The last funeral there wns In l5". but
It might have been 4f years ogn. to Judge
from the ruin that rovers th- tract
Weeds grown waist high an ! mi.ill trees
and underbrush tlwit have ppning up In
lho 20 years' desolation hide the white
tombstones so closelv that n casual glance
over the torn Iron fence would cause the
uninformed observer tr mistake the place
for a large and unusually unkempt vacant
But a look Inside shows white
stones through the trees and all that Is
left of one carefully kept fenced plots,
now hummocked and twisted and guarded
by strands of lusty Iron chains, strung
from pillars which stand an way but
Two weather-worn posts with drooping
gates stand at the entrance on Passyunk
avenue. Back of them In the thick of
the weeds Is a slanty ruin that looks moro
like an old Sriinlsh mlsion In southern
California than anything extant todav.
This was the old receiving chapel, where
funerals brought up with the bndle3 and
ministers said the last services
It was built In ISIS, a fact gleaned by
Industriously rubbing a cornerstone set
In the side. Then the chapel nuv have
been a fine monument. Its bricks were
covered thick with brown plaster and
there was stained glass in its narrow-cut
windows. But today the plnster has
.shucked oft in great patches and the
windows are crumbling, with their col
ored glass and sashes on the ground.
Back through the central arch of the
receiving chapel and over the weeds
growing you see more tombstones through
the trees.
Walk through It and come to the base
ball diamond marked out by tombstones,
the scene of struggles of the ' Graveyard
Nine." Rivals call Its members "The
Ghouls," but the team plays after school j the ordinance submitting
each day, running undisturbed and nglle
over a tombstone that Is the home plate
and sliding to second base, whore lie a
couple who died In March of '67.
"The Ghoulh' is, the most popular or
ganization In the cemetery, because none
of the other diamonds there have more
than one tombstone apiece. "The Ghouls' "
diamond has one for each base and home-
plate, with several thrown In out In right xurcs,
new. uesius mat. mere is even a grand
stand made of overturned headstones and
corner posts, much valued b spectators
when "The Ghouls ' have a close game on
There Is n wide dealing where the cov
eted diamond was laid out. and the land
slopes awav to the east and down to the
other diamond. All over the fields are
dotted with overturned tombstones und
small monuments.
The open spaces are most sought by the
children, though when thev are many and
the fun Is bright the ruined chapel In the.
underbrush nnd trees Is a popular r-sort.
In twos or threes they h.ins bnrk if ou
sk them to look inside the chapel.
"Pero'i ghosts
plained, standing
round here!"
doubtfully in
gras with his foot on the tombstone.
I wouldn't go in. Jimmy." he advised.
But Jimmy went In through a trapdoor
in the side and returntd later, dust tov
ered. with the story at caves In the cellar.
The "caves" were once vaults In the
chapel, now half undermined and crum.
fcllng at Its foundations.
Aftor school the whole place swarms
with children. Bov plav ball and a few
of the hardier stage games in the ruined
After E o'clock neighborhood people
come into the gravevard and s-it on wave.
Hones under the trees There old "Neck.
ers." whose ancestors ar s altered about
the vard. gather and swap varus about
ghosts, and the age of the ifavyard
and the legends that grow there.
"Bill Fralev lived her for is vears"
said one man from his da, e on a rei l.n
In? headstone The Fi tlev home wa in
r houe built against the old hap-1 Hut
Bill couldn't last " he went on H- .1. 1
last iir and w alwavs wondered now
he hung on o long "
The old i emetery i still owned hv the
Philadelphia Cmeter Cotnpanv. but it
Is said the citv rr.ay take it ov-r for a
Idas ground As It Is now the nt-i;htw
lug families use it as a park.
Vs dark glows neap the chlldien leave
the scene, and at niuht the paths that
would save man a tep ar deserted
Jiff WmSmKIKSmm MmJUt it 5 - L jbL'SF a,r-&Xoi
VvVxsRzv-jrTj JI - ' " " ' ' ' yrb T ' "' mi 'iaJ" '
B 1 v sx L ' 4. Vv-a r h II ??S?i. s 4 MtK . WmRmBSLW o -
'wfe k i.MjM-t u ' '""""'' ' zzzrBwR MMmK1
Overrule -Mmi.. v vi,.vA . M. VKlrl 7 A n
nigreggFE-' -
A mr.r.rnr T&rzffETGiMC
issi siJY rxyiji: ,- -,
"C jtfittk... :, S
' .. . ' '. B xi,itis.
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HIMfiit f :':3TVt V. : L,
I whatever kind of u tenler it Is that wears ffirte Sj. -- ""'2i&!9W
iSsiPSriJIE. iL.Lv. .
$11,000,000 LOAN NOWl
General Good
Cause Him to
Objection to $400,000 Item
for Municipal Court Building.
Mayor Blankenburg signed at noon to.
day In the pretence of newspapermen.
munlclpil loan to voters at the November
election. He objected to the Item of
J4'O,'O0 contained In the loan for the elec
tion of a courthouse for the Juvenile and
Domestic Relations Divisions of the Mu
nicipal Court, hut declined that he would
not withhold his signature from a loan
bill that had so many other excellent fea
tures. His attitude on the Municipal
Court project, he asserted, will be one
of "watchful waiting."
The. Mayor received tho ordinance at
I' JO this morning, from Charles B
One Accident Due to Men
Becoming Sleepy and Let
ting Machine Take Its
Own Course.
Unshaven Denizens of That Section
Almost Unrecognizable Also.
rn- carelf an1 the thoughtless mn and
persons una are lay.
The lint II1 Ini? I.rnffr .f,a tha rn.an
Whose knn!r!i;e nt a ruzor bla.lo is rather
11m hjvi nnz.
Are ll". Mns Into town todiy unhaen
lor b-on.i t!i imp,i Pchujlklll a I the
har'iis milt .it fctrlo
Hall, ' Even though inn have been shaving "nly H
SerKeant-at-Arms of Councils, but was
bus.- nt the time. Half on hour later he
called tho newspapermen into his of rice,
where ho was seated with the ordinance
on his desk befora him.
"I have just received the loan bill." he
said, "and I will sisn It. although I do
not approve of the 1100,000 Item for the
Municipal Court But my disapproval of
l that must not jeopaidlze the other ex-
So here
cellent fpnttli,a r,f rht. Innn
soea my signature "
the Mil I The Major then signed the bill.
"Mr. Mavoi, what do oii think of the
loan In seneral?" he wns asked.
I "Some items I would like to have seen
lcriier in amount and others smaller," he
answered "I would like to have had
I more for bridges, for tho Parkwny and for
I the Art Museum I would like to have
had mone for some us. ful things, instead
I of tor fome that are not so useful.
I "But on the whole, I am satisfied with
the loan, with the exception of the Mil.
nii'lpal Court item, which I think Is an
eMravnsanie that should not have been
i aranted. I am sur. that If It Is permit.
tid to (jo on there will result all kinds
i of expenditures of money In a final
amount that even the advocates or the
Municipal Coutt do not realize now. My
attitude op the Municipal Court project
will be 'watchful waiting.' "
Suffers Fractured Skull In Effort to
Rescue Girl From Death.
In a vain effort to ave her daukhtei.
but 5 jears old fiom beln trumplrd hi
horses. Mrs Mdi Donohiuh 5J3S
Larchuood tveimr lUked her on life
todav As a result she Is in the Women
Homeopathc Hosj tul u an dujoinms
bed U the little Bill
Mr Douohugh wuli the child was go.
Ing to market this morning. The gill
darted from her mother as they were
crossing LehiKh uvenue at 27th street, and
ran Into the path of an Ice vva&on. Tho
mother, thinking the child would be run
down, made a dash bfoie the horses and
pushed her from under their feet
The girl fell upon her head ano Mrs.
Donohu'h was knocked down b the
horses and the vvheeU of the wagon
passed over her U-foie the frightened
driver could stop Both were hurried to
the hospital In a patrol wagon and the
driver of the vvason was placet! under
arrest Mrs DotmhuKh la suffering from
a fractured skulL The child is badly
Storekeepers Plead Ignorance of II.
legal Sales,
Two men ueic Hned todav bj Magis
trate Hones for jelling Impure and
adulter.it. I food and the cases of five
others were postponed for a week.
F"rank MaUtrela and his cl--ik, A
poi'o Galteo, of 907 South Ninth street,
were held under J2C0 ball for an appeai
4iic? in court to explain wh they bold
mack"! el that was decomposed
Most of the btort-krepers pleaded that
thev thought their food vvus In uood con
dition Samuel Cohen. l'0 South Ninth
street, was fined J60 and costs for sell
ing stale essi. and Ham it Lentz, who
run a fruit store at S3 South KJfth street,
wuie convicted of selling vanilla syrup
adulterated with luimlliu a -;il tar
pioduct The were flueU 163.
The othrs prosreuted were Coinellus
llaii.dtun. 1101 Winton stre-t. accusal
of .-tltln,' adult, rated ice cieum soda;
Armour fc Co, whose plant at 917
Xoble stteet. a aicusod of havlni; car
ried oleomargarine as butter; Samuel
Keiier. lUn South Seventh street, bad
ts, and ieori;f Ponner, ItilS South
Second street, stale meat The cases
were postponed one week Acents Slm
mers and Supplee. of the Pure Food De
partment. made the ai rests.
hourn straight.
ThB onco cenlal ticket chopper at one
of the West Philadelphia stations of the
Market street elevated line had as mam
furrows in his nrow this morning ts a
newly plowed field. Instead of his uual
cheery "Rood mornliiff" to nil travelers,
he merely growled.
"My best friends look hideous." ho
said. "I ran't recognize moio tb in nno
man out of ten becauso of a two da s'
growth of board. Kvwrybod; wns to
need a shavo this morning Just bw a ise
the bat burs of West Philadelphia quit
working now nt S o'clock p. m.
Some of the men who u.se this station
every morning look like .Spitz terneis or
whatever kind of u tenler it Is that wears
fuzzy whiskers. You'd nevor believe
West Philadelphia depended i-o muUj on
its barbers. It makes mo sick '
"About 49 per cent, of the Iean-hlmpn
men aro minus l.irKo sections of skin on
various patts of their faces Some look
as though they tried to shave with a
rusty scythe. And the funny part of It '
is that the man with the most scratches j
is tho most enthusiastic One fellow, who
looked as thoush he tried to light seven
cuts with his face, held up traftic right Firemen Save Handsome Country
hero at the gate for seven minutes while Residence as Wind Shifts
ha imml iilinur Ilia now M.r-i,t fM,. i neMUtnCB 05 WinCI 3I1UIS.
razm ami how taslly it woiks." i
A casual Klanco nt the men surging I
from the subway stations this morning
count med the Et.itmnents of the ticket
chopper. AH West Philadelphia seems to
need a shavo. Some of the men spent
too much time over the nfter-dinuor
cigar, rushed out frantically at one mln.
ute before eight and had the door of tho ,
barbershop slammed in their faces. i
Others were obdurate and refused to
have anything more to do with tho tin- '
grateful raor artists. A few tried self
shaving und most failed dismally, hut
hardware and cutlet y- dealers ate ex
pecting an increased demand for razors
as West Philadelphia learns the art of
TWd r.-rltr,. tf W'.wt TMi 1 1 a r a I l, li en I
far ha.'e made good their promise not
to woik after S o'clock. Virtually every
shop was closed last night at that hour
nnd patrons who camo later went un
shavtn or did the hair pulling themselves
at home The barbers are confident that
the larger part of their customers will
see the justice of theii eriand and accus
tom themselves to the new hours, and
are determined to stick to the new schedule.
Thieves i horded away a portion of
the framework of a rear door and en
t. red the home of Miss Minnie Hay
wood. 15W Williruton street. yelerday
The stole jewelry valued at Ma
Among in, missing armies are 13 silver
bracelets, it gold ones a pair of ear
xln and several breast pins.
Fire, believed to have been started by
tramps smoking in the hayloft, destroyed
the two-story frame and stone barn and
an adjoining carriage house on tho farm
of Samuel K. Foster, president of tho
Philadelphia County Fair Association, nt
Ilensalem pike and North Hod Won road,
early this morning. The total loss Is es.
timntcd nt $000.
Unu noise and 30 chickens were lost In
the tir, which for u time threatoned
.vir. rostui s nandhome residence. The I snlcd
nuaruut f r ,.m.i, ',,,. la tlm ,.1. 1 ) cl'l.il
,,.... .. -,.,,, ,..,j , mid i;iiri!iii,ii en
gine at liustji'ton. n mile and a half
away. Three other companies from
Holmeshuig, Tncnny and Nisslnomlng
came seven or eight miles, hut arrived
too latu to be of service.
While the flames were at their worst
the wind i-hiftod and carried .1 shower
of blazing embers over tho house, about
200 feet from the barn. Members of the
Ilustleton Chemical Company, realizing
tint It wns impossible to save the barn,
turned their attention to the house and
managtd to prevent It from burning.
Instead of Mangled Body, Crew Finds
Man Brushing- Himself,
As he was crossing the tracks of the
Baltimore and Ohio Hallroad near West
Falls station this morning Thomas
Kershaw, an employe of the Bureau of
Water, was struck by a southbound
tiuln His only Injuries were cuts and
The train stopped and the crew ran
back, expei ting to And a mangled body
Kershaw was on his feet and brushing
himself off He was taken to the
Woman's Homeopathic Hospital,
Becomes Hector of St. Francis' Catho
lic Church at Frackville.
The Itev. Francis P. Maglnn has been
chosen rector of St. Trancls Catholic
Church. Frackville Pa , to succeed tho
Itev Thomas J. Burton, who became
rector of the Church of the Annuncia
tion last week He goes to Frackville
fiom the Church of the Sacred Heart of
Jesus Third and Ite.-d streets, wheio
he has labored fur two years, following
l." fars work in the diocese of Texas
Tho Itev Father Maglnn was born in
St. Teresaas parish, Philadelphia, M years
ago, and Is one of the most popular young
Pursuit of One Hour Finally Ends In
Capture of Man.
Mevnlver shots startled residents In tho
neighborhood of JStl Mreet and Colum
bia avenue eaily today, when two po.
Utenic-n gavn chate to a Negro burglar
suspect. The puisuit lasted an hour, and
the man, who mimj ho Is George Jones,
i years old, 130 Sinedley street, was
held In $S00 ball this morning by Magis
trate Morris at the 33d District station.
Policeman Conners, of the 3.1d District
Jones lounging on the corner
shortly ufter 2 o'clock. Jones fld HS
ho approached and Cunnem gavo chase.
At Twentieth street nnd Columbia avenue
Conners Hied several shots In the air
to frighten the fugitive, but Jones ran
up nn alley and disappeared.
Later Policeman Schrader encountered
the Negro at Oratz sheet and Columbia
avenue. Jones again took to his heels
but was run down by Schrader. As
they struggled Schrader fired his re.
Wver. and Conners came up and helped
overpower the man.
Four men wero Injured nnd a horso
was killed today In automobile accidents
In different parts of tho city.
One accident was due to a driver, who
hnd a new car out for the first time,
while another wns caused by the men
fnlllng asleep, leaving the car to take
Its own course.
A touring car skidded across Filbert
street east of 15th this morning, and
before It could be stopped tho auto
struck Mortimer Thornlcy, 3918 North
Ninth street, and William Farrand, of
Morton, who wore standing on the side
walk. Both men wero cut and bruised.
They were taken to the Hahnemann
Shortly after the accident, William Gll
roy, 119 North Mnrston street, gavo hlm-t-elf
up at the Detective Bureau and ad
mitted that he was the driver of the
automobile. Ollroy said that he wns
driving It for the first time and ran on
the sidewalk to avoid hitting a man on
the street.
When their car crashed Into a tree at
Broad and Somerset streets this morning,
Hay Worthlngton, of Allen Lane, Ger
mantown, nnd John Greeketh, of Black
wood, New Jersey, wero quickly aroused
fiom sleep. The riders said the air made
them drowsy. They received slight In
Juiles which were ticnted at the
Samaritan Hospital. The car was par
tially wrecked.
Trafllc was delayed for nearly half an
hour on Walnut street today as the re
sult of a collision between nn auto truck
nnd a wagon nt 21st stieet. The horse
wns Injured so b.idly that It hnd to be
killed The wagon wns driven by David
Chelfin, a-d nnd ripruco streets, and the
ti nek hv C. P. ShnfCer. S19 Grnv's Ferry
road. Both men said the accident was
Alexander J. Boyd, Veternn of That
Branch of Police Service.
Philadelphia's first patrol wagon driver
died today. He was Alexander J. Boyd,
of 521 South Wnter street, and death
wns due to cancer. Boyd drove the orig
inal patrol wagon attached to the Third
Police District, at Third and De Lnncey
streets, for yeurs.
He was appointed to tho force April
2.', 1SSJ, and made a regular on January
1 if the next year Late In 1MI the city
ar.juiri-d its tiist patiol wagon, nnd then
Mayor William B Smith appointed Bojd
as tho driver.
Coincident with Die receipt nt City Hall
of news that Hoyd wus dead, ex-Mayor
Smith walked Into the ofllce of the Hu
perintendent of Police today. His ap
pointment of Bovd was mentioned to
him nnd ho declaied that he recalled the
o.'ctirience distinctly
"That first patiol wagon did wonder
ful work," in Id Mr. Smith. "It was badly
needed I well remembor tho occa
sion when I niiiiied Boyd as the driver,
and he gave faithful set vice In tliut position"
A long wisp of artificial wheat that
served as a tiimming on the sweet girl's
hat was placed horizontally so th-it It
tickled up and down the fuce of the man
who sat next to her on the bus, until It
came at a resting place with the end
nestling in his right ear.
After the bus had traveled some dis
tance the man was seen to remove from
his poiket a large jackkulfe. which he
proi cedrd to strop on the palm of a horny
Kirltedly the girl Inquired
"Whv uie jou dolnc that?"
"H them oats gits In my cars again,"
priests in the city He will assume his . the man ejaculated, "there's going to b'
duties in Frackville next week. I harvest." Tld-BUs,
Woman, Still Unconscious in Hos
pital, Not Expected to Recover,
Edward J. Smith, of p West Atlantic
oiittH. uie aemenieci youth who struck
his mothei down wit ha uxe yrbtciduv
ut their home, was todav held without
bail bv Mariistiate Ituishavv at Centldl
station to await the result of her In
Jurlis The iniiiiHii it unconscious in the
liplicopul Hospital. Phvslcians do not
expect her to recover
Smith caused borne excitement during
his hearing when he Jumped to his feet
and started to walk out.
"Don't held me bach," he said to the
policeman who halted him, "I have an
important case In couit this morning and
I'm in a huiry. I have no time to waste
The jouth will be examined by pollcu
surg'ions. They sa there is no doubt
that he it Insane. Speciul Policemen
NdKel and Wjclthnr t.uiin,i .,. h..ji....
bmlth in the rear yard with an ac
and a razor muttering to himself while
his motner lay unconscious In the house
a tho result of the blow he hud given
Wife and Neighbors Stand
by Man Accused of Mis
appropriating Building So
ciety Funds.
Urged by his newly wcd(e(, wffi ,
forth nnd prove his Innocence, Frank a
Friend, of 4539 York road, Logan, a real
estate operator, now under 110,000 ball on
the charge of misappropriation of 17300
from two building loan associations ltft
... .( cany tnia morning, deelarlni
that ho would prove he was not guilty
When Friend walked out of the vestl
bule ot his homo ho was accompanied by
his wife She Is a. comely young woman.
She nppcared to be worried. Her arm
rested on the nrm of her husband, who
wns doing his best to calm her.
'On tho vctnndno of nearby houses sat
women nnd men who nro fi lends of
Friend. Many of them turned their faces
away when they saw the scene.
"My nrrest Is nil n mistake nnd I fesi
confident that everything will turn out all
right," said Friend ns he waved a fare
well to hln wife.
Weeping and on tho verge of collapse.
Mrs. Friend entered her home. Later sh
went away to tho home of relatives. '
After Friend's arrest on Inst Friday he
told Detectives McOInn nnd Walters that
ho hnd been recently divorced and that
the suit had cost him $10,000. That Friend
had married again was known only to
a few Intlmrfte friends and relatives. Ha
was married on May :o and wns home
from his honeymoon only a few weeks
when he wns arrested.
Friend has been living at the Tork road
nddresi only a short time. Ho is 33
years old nnd bears nn excellent rcpu
tatlon among his neighbors.
Believing In his Innocence many of his
friends nnd neighbors, who are Influential
residents In tho Logan section, today
rallied to his aid: The ball for $10,000 was
arranged by two neighbors.
"Wo have faith In Mr. Friend and If
tho bull had been $M,000 Instead of $10,(03
we woum nave brought forth that sum
If we had It," said tho wife of one of
the bondsmen.
Many shareholders In the Creston Build
ing Loan Association and the Old Hick
ory Building Loan Association, for which
concerns Friend acted ns an agent, today
mode Inquiries for him at his ofllce at
Front street und Allegheny avenue.
Those who called were assured that
everything would turn out for the best.
In tho ntTldavit sworn to by tho StaM
Banking nxnmlners, Trlcnd Is charged
with misappropriating $S900 of the funds
of the Old Hickory Building Loan As
sociation and $1400 from tho Crescent
Building Loan Association.
Friend, It Is charged, while acting as
an agent for the building loan associa
tions retained money for his use which
wns given to him with which to Invest
in mortgages.
When nrralgned last Wednesday before
Magistrate Renshaw he waived a hear
ing. Within n shoit time after his ball
had been fixed I1I1 friends gave bond.
It was learned today that Friend was
married for about 10 years to his first
wlfo They separated. It Is said, becauss
of religious differences.
Since his nrrest Friend has sold his
touring car. which cost him about $1500,
lor $iwu.
After his arrest Friend, according to
the State Banking Examiners, told them
that ho had made good on n shortase of
$MM0 trom the funds of nnother buildlnl
and loan association.
"We feel sure that .Mr. Friend will toon
he back and show thnt he deserves our
respect," enld one of his neighbors todsr
Little Willie, after flattening his nose
against the outside of tho baker's window
for nbout half an hour, at Inst entered
with his mind evidentlj made up.
"I want to know," ho said In a de
termined yet hopeful voice, "how much
thos wedding cakes are?"
"Wt-ll." nnsweied the enterprising pro
prietor, "I havo them nt all prices Tell
your mother that I can do her n beauty
for $20. The cheapest Ifl $10."
"Ah, well," he murmured, In a re
signed voice, Viet me have one of those
one-cent gingerbread rabbits," Baltimore.
Official Forecast
For eastern Pennsylvania: Showers and
somewhat cooler tonight: Friday parti
cloudy; moderate variable winds
For New Jersey: Unsettled and cooler
tonight and Friday; probably showers
The western cool area spread over north,
em Pennsylvania, New Voik and Xew
L'ngland during the last 21 hours, but is
Just beginning to be felt in Pluladel.
phla this morning. The temperature con
tinued to decrease slowly In the Ohio
Valley, and the narrow warm belt a'or
,the north Atlantic const will be moderat
ed during tnc next ;i Hours tsnoners
have covered a wide belt extending from
eastern Canada to tho Gulf of Mexico,
spreading eastward across the mountain
In somo places. The rain area cvered
Pennsylvania lust night except a few
of the southeastern counties.
U, S. Weather Bureau Dullcltn
Observations niadu ut S a. m., hasten tint!
La iv
lakt Italn- V rluc
Station. 8 a.m. n't. fdll.ttinl ii IVeaibT
At.llcnf TX.... 4S 4S
Atlantic City .. VI TO
Hi.murck. N U. as :is
llolon. Man
lluh.ilo. N
riiicuKo, ill
lieteUlul. O.
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