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FULTON CO. TRIIU'XK, AVAUSKOX. THURSDAY, IEC. 1
Armistice Day ii ":Vf-M Bpf-V vMi $-1 j CM Ipse President Harding delivering the address on Armistice day at the tomb of the "unknown soldier" in Arlington na tional cemetery amphitheater. The Insert shows the President and General Pershing marching in the funeral proces POOR LITTLE RICH GIRL f wV Heiress to n fortune estimated as hljih as $50,000,000 and yet without sufficient means to spend for her prop er education and support. This Is the plight of a "poor little rich girl" In real life Jacqueline Lebaudy as revealed by application made to Sur rogate Howell in Nassau county. New Tork, for $-10,000 from her father's estate. The sixteen-year-old daughter of the eccentric Jacques Lebaudy, self styled "Emperor of Sahara," who was slain by his wife In their home at Westbury, Long Island, In January of 1919, Is one of the richest girls In the world. The estate Is tied up In seem ingly endless litigation. EXPERT ON HANDSHAKING Di. Francisco X. Sanchelll of New York city has written to President Harding giving him details of his "hygienic" hand shake, which has been adopted by various persons who have much of the "gripping" to do. The doctor's method Is baped on the theofy that having your hand shaken Jars the entire nerve system and causes not only muscle strain but a strain of the entire body. The Idea, lie says, Is to shake the other person's hand. As to the proper "grip": Clasp ;the right hand of the person greeted land then place your left hand over his right. Thus the exertion will be even ly divided and the strain lessened. Exit Columbus? Did Columbus really discover Amer ica? ' , '. The question has arisen as a result tit the germination after thousands of years of seeds of the moon flower ob tained from a bridal wreath found on the head of a flve-thousand-year-old mummy of an Egyptian princess. Questions on the subject of the seeds were addressed to the secretary of the Jlrltlsh Royal Botanic society by a correspondent who declares that these seeds had grown and flowered. The answer of the curator was that the story was an Improbable one. The moon flower Is a native of tropical America, and for a wreath of It to have been found on the head of an Egyptian princess of that time would mean that America must have been discovered by the Egyptians 4,600 years before Columbus. Lines to Be Remembered. The only fountain in the wilderness of life where a man drinks of water to tally unmixed with bitterness is that which gushes for him in the calm and shady recesses of domestic life. Wil liam Penn. Literally. "Take a double handful of Interest in everything. That Is the best rec ipe for happiness," says a noted states man. Now we know why money lend ers are such a cheery crowd ! Ex change. Warped Doors. Poors and drawers often swell In he damp weather, making It Impos sible to open them. Light a large lamp and leave It In front of the swol len article for about an hour, and at The end of that time the wood will have shrunk so that the drawer or door will open easily. First Electrlo Footlights In 1879. Electric light was first used In Amer ica for stage Illumination In the Cali fornia theater, San Francslco, Feb ruary 10, 18T 1 41 : 1 1 3 if T il l.-l Si Ceremony in Arlington Cemetery Destroyer Wood te.V -rUf. fii',i.. It really wouldn't be right to call a United States navy destroyer "old stick-in-the-mud," but here's the U. S. S. Wood almost justifying the epithet, as It stands stolidly on a mud-flat, off Angel 4slahd, Cal. The accident occurred during a heavy morning fog. After Collision t rvn This picture tells the story of a naval airplane collision 4,000 feet above the earth at San Diego, Cal., and leaves little wonder that one pilot was killed and the other so badly broken up his recovery seems a long way off. Lieut. Wlnthrop' E. Blackwell was killed and Lieut. Daniel W. Tomllnson Injured. Flying with others In close formation they had veered off at signal to return to their base on North, island, and somehow brought their wings Into contact. Part of World's Largest Radio Plant r II The power house and cooling pond radio station, formally opened recently at Rocky Point, near Port Jefferson, ALL AROUND Peanuts figure largely In recent Im portations from Asia. Thirteen million persons attend mo tion pictures daily In the United States. Tests show that piano wire Is at Its best acoustically at a tension of 100 pounds. Chaucer was the first poet to be burled in the "Poet's Corner," West minster abbey. An English invention to break the glare of automobile headlights con sists of metal slats crossing at right angles to form cellular spaces In front of the electric light bulbs. Acid and corrosion proof pipe and wall tile that withstand heavy weight and pressure are being made In Italy from 85 per cent Portland cement and 15 per cent asbestos fiber. The International Acetylene associ ation will award a medal to the writer of a paper or maker of a report re garded as of most value to the Indus try at each annual convention. Stuck in the Mud., High in the Air at "Radio Central," the world's largest by the American Radio corporation, L. I. THE WORLD Sunlight does not penetrate the sea to a depth of more than 200 feet. Miss Hortense S. Stolinitz, world's champion typist, takes a flve-mile walk each day. Two million bicycles are ridden in Holland, a country with a population of 6,000,100 persons. Chicago produces more band and orchestral instruments than any other city in the Union. A phonograph has .been invented which plays a dozen records in suc cession without attention and returns each record when ended to its proper place In an album. The expression "moon-eyed," as popularly used to describe an ad vanced stage of Intoxication, had Its origin In India, where a certain vari ety of drink taken in excess renders Its victims blind from sunset to sun rise, or during the period that the moon is shining. The condition In ex treme cases lasts as' long as 18 or 19 days. o6s ORIOI THE SECRET. Synopsis Proud possessor of a printing: press and equipment, the gift of Uncle Joseph to his nephew, Herbert Illlngsworth Atwater, Jr., aged thirteen, the fortunate youth, with his chum, Henry Rooter, about the same age, begins the pub. lication of a full-fledged newspaper. ' the North End Daily Oriole. Her bert's small cousin, Florence At water, being barred from any kind of participation in the enterprise, on account of her intense and nat ural feminine desire to "boss," is frankly annoyed, and not at all backward in saying so. However, a poem she has written is accepted for insertion in the Oriole, on a strictly commercial basis cash In advance. The poem suffers some what from the inexperience of the youthful publishers In the "art preservative." Her not altogether unreasonable demand for republi cation of the masterpiece, with its beauty unmarred, is scorned, and the break between Miss Atwater and the publishers of the Oriole widens. The Sunday following. Florence's particular chum, Patty Fairchild. pays her a visit. They are joined, despite Miss Atwater's ononly expressed disapproval, by Master Herbert Atwater and Hen ry Rooter. Patty Is delighted. Flor ence stays aloof. i , PART I Continued. '6- At times the noted eyes of Atwater & Rooter were gentled o'er with the soft cast of enchantment, especially when Tatty felt called upon to reprove the two with little coquetries of slaps and pushes. Noted for her sprightli ness, she was never sprightlier; her pretty laughter tooted continuously and the gentlemen accompanied with doting sounds so repulsive to Florence that without being actively conscious of what she did. she embodied the phrase, "perfectly sickening" in the hymn she was crooning, and repeated it over and over to the air of "Rock of .Ages." "Now I tell you what let's play," fiie versatile Patty proposed, after ex hausting the pleasures of "Geog raphy." "Ghosts," and other tests of intellect. "Let's play 'Truth.' We'll eaclj take a paper and a pencil, and then each of us ask3 the other one some question, and we haf to write down the answer and sign your name and fold it up so nobody can see It ex cept that one, and we haf to keep It a secret and never tell as long as we live." "All right," said Henry Rooter. "Ill be the one to ask you a question, Patty." "No," Herbert said promptly. "I ought to fie the one to ask Patty." "Why ought yon?" Henry demanded. "Why ought youT' ' "Listen!" Patty cried, "I know the way we'll do. I'll ask each of you a question we haf to whisper it and each one of you'll ask me one, fitid then we'll write it. That'll be simply grand!" she clapped her hands; then checked herself. "Oh, I guess we can't, c-itiier. We haven't got any pa per and pencils unless " Here she seemed to recall her hostess. "Oh, Florrie. dear! Run in the house and get us some paper and pencils." Florence fenvip no sign other than to Increase the loudness of her voice as she sang. "Perf'Iy siek'nlng, clef for me, let me perf'ly sick-kiivning !" "We got plenty," said ' Herbert, as he and Henry produced pencils and their professional notebooks, and sup plied their fair friend and themselv.-s with material for "Truth." "Come n, Patty, whisper me whatever you want to." "No; I ought to have her whisper me first." Henry Rooter objected. "I'll wrHe the answer to any question ; I don't care what it's about." "Well. It's got to be the truth, you know," Patty warned them. "We all haf to write down just exackly the truth on our word of honor and sign our name. Promise?" "All right," said Patty. "Now I'll whisper Henry a question first, and then you can whisper yours to me first, Herbert." This seer.ied to fill all needs happily, f.nd the whispering and writing began, Hid continued with a coziness little to the taste of the piously singing Florence. Slie altered all previous opinions of her friend Patty, and when the latter finally closed the session on the steps and announced that she must go home, the hostess declined to accompany her Into the house to lielp her find where she had left her liat and wrap. "I haven't the least idea where I look 'eni off." Patty declared in the ttlrlest manner. "If you won't come with me, Florrie, s'pose you Just call In the front door and tell your mother to get 'em for me." . "Oh. they're somewhere In there," raid Florence coldly, not ceasing to ffwing her foot and not turning her head. "You can find 'em by yourself, I presume, or If you can't I'll have cur maid throw 'em out in the yard, cr somep'm tomorrow." "Well, thank you!" Miss Fairchild rejoined, as she entered the house. The two boys stood waiting, having in mind to go with Patty as far as her own gate. "That's a pretty way to speak to company !" Herbert ad dressed his cousin with heavily marked severity. "Next time you do anything like that I'll march straight in the rouse and inform your mother of the fact." Florence still swung her foot and looked dreamily away. She sang, to the air of "Rock of Ages": "Henry Rooter Herbert, too they make me sick that's what they do!" However, they were only too well prepared with their annihilating re sponse. "Oh, say not so! Florence, say not v Florence, say not so!" They even sent this same odious r?fra!n hack to her from the street, as they departed with their lovely companion ; and, so tenuous Is feminine loyalty, sometimes, under these 81 esses. Miss Fairchild mingled her sweet, tantalizing young soprano with their changing and cackling falsetto. "Say not so, Florence! Oh, say not sftl Say not so!" PART TWO They went satirically down the street, their chumminess with one an other bountifully Increased by their common derluiou of the outsider on the porch ; and even at a distance they stiil contrived to make themselves in tolerable; looking back over their shoulders, at intervals, with say-not-so expressions on their faces. Even when these faces were far enough away to be but yellowish oval planes, their say-not-so expressions were still biting ly eloquent. Now a northern breeze chilled the air, as the hateful three became in distinguishable in the haze of autumn dusk. Florence stopped swinging her foot, left the railing, and went morose ly Into the house. And here it was her fortune to make two -discoveries vital to her present career; the first arising out of a conversation between her father and mother in the library, where a gossipy fire of soft coal en couraged this proper Sunday afternoon entertainment for man and wife. "Sit down and rest awhile," said her mother. "I'm afraid you play too hard when Patty and the boys are here. Do sit down quietly and rest yourself a little while." And as Flor ence obeyed, Mrs. Atwater turned to her husband, resuming, "Well that's what I said. I told Aunt Carrie I thought the same way about it that you did. Of course, nobody ever knows what Julia's going to do next, and nobody needs to be surprised at any thing she does do. Ever since she came home from school about four fifths of all the young men in town have been wild about her and so's every old bachelor, for the matter of that !" "Yes," Mr. Atwater added. "Every old widower, too." Hi? wife warmly accepted the amendment. "And every old widower, too." she said, nodding, "Rather ! And of course Julia's done exactly as she pleased about everything, and natural ly she's going to do as she pleases about this." "Well, of course, it is her own af fair, Mollie," Mr. Atwater sa-id, mildly. "She couldn't be expected to consult the whole Atwater family connection before" , "Oh, no," she agreed, "I don't say she could. Stiil, It Is rather upset- "Say Not So, Florence! Oh, Say Not N So! Say Not o!" ting, coming so suddenly like this, when not one of the family have ever seen him never even heard his very name before." "Well, that part of it isn't espe cially strange, Mollie when he was born and brought up in a town three hundred miles from here. . I don't see just how we could have heard his name Unless he visited here, or got into the papers in some way." Mrs. Atwater seemed unwilling to yield a mysterious point. She rocked decorously In her chair, shook her head, nnd after setting her lips rigid ly, opened them to insist that she could never change her mind : Julia had acted very abruptly. '?vhy couldn't she have let her poor father know, at least a few days before she did?" Mr. Atwater sighed. "Why, she ex plains in her letter that she 'only knew it, herself, an hour before she wrote." "Her poor father!" his wife repeat ed comniiseratingly. "Why, Mollie, I don't see that fath er's especially to be pitied." ' "Don't, you?" said Mrs. Atwater. "That old man, to have to live in that big house all alone, except a few ne gro servants?" "Why, no! About half the houses in the neighborhood, up and down the street, are fully occupied by close rela tives of his ; I doubt if he'll be really as lonely as he'd like to be. And he's often said he'd give a great deal if Julia had been a plain, unpopular girl. I'm strongly of the opinion, myself, that he'll be pleased about this. Of course it may upset him a little, just at first." "Yes; I think It will!" Mrs. At water shook her head forebodingly. "And he isn't the only oi;e it's going to upset." "No, he isn't," her husband admit ted, seriously. "That's always been the trouble with Julia; she never could bear to seem disappointing ; and so, ot course, I suppose every one of 'em had a special idea that he was really about the top of the list with her." "Every last one of 'em was positive of it," said Mrs. Atwater. "That was Julia's way with-'em!" "Yes, Julia's always been much too kind-hearted for other people's good !" Thus Mr. Atwatef summed up and he was this Julia's brother. Addition ally, since he was the older, he had known her since her birth. i "If you ask me," said his wife, "I'll really be surprised if it all goes through without a suicide." "Oh, :iot quite suicide, perhaps," Mr. Atwater protested. "I'm glad It's a dry state, though!" She failed to fathom his simple meaning. "Why?" "Well, some of 'em might feel that desperate at least," he explained. "Prohibition's a safeguard for the dis appointed In love." This phrase and a previous one stirred Florence, who had been sitting By Booth ' Tarkington Copyright, 1921 7 the BeU HjndlcjiLn, Inc. quietly, according to request, ami "resting"; but not resting her curi osity. "Who's disappointed in loye, papa?" she inquired with an explosive eagerness which slightly startled her preoccupied parents. "What is all this about Aunt Julia, and Grandpa fcoin' to iive alone, and people committing' suicide and prohibition and every tiling? What is all this, mama?" "Nothing, Florence." "Nothing! That's what you always say about the very most interesting things that happen in the whole fam ily! What is all this, papa?" "It's nothing that would be inter esting to little girls, Florence. Mere ly some family matters." "My goodness !" Florence exclaimed. "I'm not a iitfle girl' any more, papa! You're always forgetting my age! And if it's a family matter I belong to the family, I guess, about as much as any body else, don't I? Grandpa himself isn't any more one of the family than I am. I don't care how old he is!" This was undeniable, and her father laughed. "It's really nothing you'd care about one way or the other," he said. "Well, I'd care about It if it's ,a se cret," Florence insisted. "If it's a se cret I'd wam to know it whatever it's about." "Oh, it isn't a secret, particularly, I suppose. At least, it's not to- be made public for a time; it's only to be known In tlije family." "Well," didn't I just prove I'm as much one o' the family as " "Never mind," her father said sooth ingly. "I don't suppose there's any harm in your knowing it if you won't go telling everybody. Your aunt Julia has just, written us that she's en gaged.'; Mrs. Atwater uttered an exclama tion, but she was too late to check him. "What's the matter?" he asked. "I'm afraid you oughtn't to have told Florence. She isn't just the most discreet " "Pshaw !" he laughed. "She certain ly is one of the family, however, and Julia wrote that all of the family might be told. You'll not speak of It outside the family, will you, Flor ence?" But Florence was not yet able to speak of it, even inside the family so surprising, sometimes, are parents' theories of what , will not Interest their children. She sat staring, her mouth open, her throat closed ; and In the'uncertain illumination of the room these symptoms of her emotional con dition went unobserved. Aha! Fortune throws in Miss Atwater's way a sure instru ment of revenge! (TO BE CONTINUED.) HAS MANY CLAIMS TO FAME Island of Jersey Been Called I Wonderland Really Is an Interesting Place. The island of Jersey is famed for many things, remarks the "Under the Clock" columnist of' the Loudon Daily News. . . . lilies, golfers, "won ders," potatoes and cabbages ten feet high, to mention only a few of its most obvious specialities. But its chief claim to fame is that it is the residu ary legatee (of the old Norman duchy, therefore the inheritor (and presum ably the proprietor) of the British empire. Jerseynien undoubtedly fought in William's victorious army, atHast iugs, and to this day the island has a constitution and laws which have been little altered since the reign of King John, and which, on occasions, have even dared to defy the thunders of the privy council. The Inhabitants are a most Intense ly loyal people, and the two greatest blows that can be offered to their pride are, first, to confuse their island with Guernsey, and second, to call them French. Fancy the joy of the Jersey contingent which was welcomed Into Fermoy with the strains of the Marseillaise! Je6ey has never been conquered ; England has ; the deduc tion Is obvious. The Kiss. "There are certainly more marriages than there used to be." The speaker was Gen. Charles C. Dawes. He went on: "These marriages may be brought about by the more becoming way girls dress nowadays. Or they may be brought about by the greater cama raderie that now exists between the sexes. Anyhow General Dawes smiled. "Anyhow," he resumed, "a very in telligent old maid said to me the other day : "'When I was a young girl I was taught that young people oughtn't to kiss until they were engaged.' "Theji she sighed ami added : " 'I suppose that Is why I never go engaged .myself.' " New Zealand's Signature. In the Parliamentary library in Wel lington there Is a plate glass casket, with a dome of leaded glass, which stands as a memento of New Zea land's birth as a nation. The world's recognition, won by the New Zea land soldier on Gallipoli and in France, was symbolized by the signa ture, William Ferguson Massey, at the foot of the Treaty of Versailles. The fountain pen and seal then used by the prime minister of New Zealand have been preserved within the glass casket, which stands upon column with a stei?fed base, the whole being about five feet in height. The seal lias a plain wooden handle and a leaden base on which appear the initial "N. Z." Overlooking Nothing. His Friend Great Scott! That's a fine pearl you just found. It's worth at least .$.".00. Mr. Grabitall Yes, and I broke a tooth on it. As soon as I sell the pearl I'm going to sue this restaurnnt keeper for damages. A man never realizes the worthless ness of his earthy possessions until he tries to pawn them. Even a punk conversationalist may be able to hold his own In soliloquy. IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL SundaySchool T Lesson T (I?y UKV. P. li. F1TZWAT1CH, D. D., Teacher of EnglI.Mli Bible in the Moody Hiule instituie of Chicago.) Copyright, W'etern Newspaper Union. LESSON FOR DECEMBER 4 PAUL IN MELITA AND ROME. I.KKSON TEXT Acts 28:1-31. ODI.InCN TEXT I am ready to preach the bokiicI to you that are at Rome alBo. For I a.-n not ashamed of the gospel of Christ; lor it is the power of God unto salvation to everyone that bejieveth. Rom. 1:15, 16. REFERENCE MATERIAL Mark 16:18; Rom. 1:8-17. PRIMARY; TOPIC-The End of Pauls Journey. JUNIOR TOPIC-The End of a Long Journey. - INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC -Paul Living in Rome. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Paul's Ministry in Rome. I. The Shipwrecked Crew on Melita (vv. 1-10). Through the storm they lost their bearings, and when they were safe on, land they learned that the Island was called Melita. 1. The hospitable reception of the natives (v. 2). They built a fire and mad them as comfortable as possible from the cold nnd the rain. 2. Paul gathering sticks for a fire (v. 3). This is a fine picture of the world's greatest preacher and missionary not above picking up sticks for a fire. The ability and disposition to :;erve natu rally in whatever way is the evidence of capacity for. great commissions. 3. Paul bitten by a 'venomous ser pent (v. 3). With the sticks that Paul gathered there was a serpent. Per haps it had already cuiieJ itself up for its winter sleep, but when the warmth of the fire aroused it it darted at Paul and fixed Its fangs upon his hand. The natives expected to see him fall down dead, yet lie shoojc it off, nothing harmed. At first the natives concluded that W was an escaped murderer and that this was retributive justice being meted out to him. When they aw that he was unharmed they concluded that he was a god. 4. Paul heals Publius' father, (vv. 7 10). These people are now getting some return for their kindness. When this man of note was healed others came also and were healed. To this they responded in appreciation by load ing them down with necessary sup plies. II. Paul Arrives at Rome (vv. 11-1G). When Paul landed at Home Christ's charge to the disciples was fulfilled. After three months' stay at Melita, Paul departs for Home in the ship Al exandria, whose sign was Castor and Pollux. At Syracuse they were de layed three days, perhaps for favora ble winds. At I'uteoli he found breth ren, at whose request he tarried seven days. At Appili-Forum and at the Three Taverns brethren from Rome met him. From Puteoli the' news went before Paul's coming, and so interested were the brethren that they came more than forty miles to meet him. This greatly encouraged him, for which he gave God thanks. No one, perhaps, ever enjoyed more close fellowship vith God, and yet no man ever en joyed more and derived more benefit from human fellowship than he. His readiness to preach the gospel at Rome, which he had expressed in the Epistle to the Romans, written from Corinth about three years before, was now realized. He was treated with great leniency at Rome, for he was allowed to hire a house there and live alone except that the sobjier that re mained his guard was constantly with him. Being chained to a soldier was rather irksome, but yet it gave him a chance to preach to the soldiers which he could not have had any other way. He rejoiced in whatever circumstances, just so the gospel was preached. III. Paul's Ministry in Rome (vv. 17-31). 1. His conference with the leading Jews (vv. 17-22). He did not, as usual, wait for the Sabbath day to speak to the Jews. He only allowed one day for rest. His object was to have a fair understanding with them. When they came he endeavored, to conciliate them. He told them that, though he came as a prisoner, he- was not a criminal. Though his own countrymen had so sought his life, he did not come with an accusation against them. The result of this Inter view was that the Jews cautiously took neutral ground, but expressed a desire to hear what Paul could say In defense of a sect which was every where spoken against. The f let that this sect was spoken against U no evi dence that It was wrong.' Maay times a thing may be wrong in niea's minds, because their judgments are biased. If a thing is right in the sight of God U matters not what men think, about It. 2. Paul expounding the U"gdom of God and persuading concerning Jesus (vv. 25-31). He pointed out a real kingdom the Messianic K;ngdom with Jesus as the King. The Kingdom to I'aul meant a definite re;gn of a defi nite .person, not simply an improved state of society. This hu showed from the Scriptures. He weyt through the Old Testament, caieful.y showing this to be itv harmony with the teaching of the law and the proijiets. This was the method his Mustejr had used (Luke 21:27). His exposition lasted from morning till evening a rather long sermon. For Selg-Pi-eservation. For self-preservation nud self-possession, for the ret.ewal of our purpose In life, for a fir estimate of its various Interests, for calmness and strength of mind, we need to rise at times above the ways of this world, and to remember what we are. whom we serve, whither we are called. And It is in tills that the right use of Sunday may help us far more than we fancy. For it Is by quiet thought in the realization of God's presence, and by prayer and worship, that we must regain and deepen this remembrance; it is by the Holy Eucharist that God is ever ready to bear it into our hearts, and make It tell on all our ways. Francis Paget. Consecration. If you wnnt to live In this world,' doing tlie duty of life, knowing the blessings of it, doing your work heart ily, and yet not absorbed by it, re member that the one power whereby you can so not is. that all shall be consecrated to Christ. Alexander Maclaren. Supplication of Solomon. Now, my God, let, I beseech thee, thine eyes be ojien, and let thine ears be attent unto the prayer that Is made in this ulace. II Chronicles 6 :40 EAK SO NERVOUS flow Miserable Tliis Woman Wei Until She Took Lydia E. Piok , ham's Vegetable Compound Toomsboro, Ga. "I suffered terribly with backache and headache all the tim I was so weak and ner vous I didn't know what to do, and could not do my work. My trouble was deficient and irregular Deri- ods. I read in the papers what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table ComDound had done for others and decided to giveit a trial. I got good TPSlllta frnm ftn i,qa bo that 1 am now able to do my work. I recommend your Vegetable Compound to my friends who have troubles similar to mine and you may use these facta as a testimonial." Mrs. CP. Phillips, Toomsboro, Ga. Weak, nervous women make unhappy homes, their condition irritates bota husband and children. 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