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A MISEROF THE SOUL T
He was not loyal to others.
He never hesitated to sacrifice their
reputation for his advantage.
He was always saying mean things
about them in their absence.
He did not know the value of
*houghtfulness in little things.
He never thought it worth while to
spend time in kte,'ing up his friend
lie never la:rned that inmplicit, gen
erous trust Is the very foundation stone
Hle regarded friendship as a luxury
to be enjoyed Insteadl of an opportu
nity for service.
lie did not realize that friendship
will not thrive on sentlniment ulone-
that there must be service to nourish
He was suspicious of everyblody. lIle
never threw the doors of his heart wide
open to people, or took them into his
He was always ready to receive as
sistance from them. but always too
busy or too stingy to assist them in
their time of need.
He measured them up by their abil
ity to advance him.-Success.
TEN USEFUL HEALTH HINTS
Light promotes cleanliness.
A clean mouth is essential to good
Bullets kill thousands-flies kill their
tens of thousands.
Efficient muzzling of dogs will eradi
Bad temper is sometimes merely a
symptom of bad health. .
Physical training in childhood is the NEI
foundation of health in adult life.
The protection of the health of chil
dren is the first duty of the nation.
In the lexicon of health there is no It'
such word as "neutrality" against dis- abos
Headache is nature's warning that are
the human machine Is running badly date
and needs adjustment. soa
The death rate of persons under voi
forty-five is decreasing; the death rate mer
' of those over forty-five is increasing. Jok
I UNCLE ABNER
There ain't nothing In this world oft
that sounds as cheap as a lot of talk. en
There Is only one class of people bel
as foolish abhout the styles as the InT
women, and they are the men. e
The trouble with the life insurance
agents Is that they always pounce up- per
on a feller when he has got forty oth- ln
e tlngas tod. is(
Miss Amy Stubb' new hair covers ma
her ears so that she can't hear noth- thi
Ing. Elmer Spink proposed to her an
three times last week su
We can't see what keeps the chaw- ms
Ing tobacker factories going. Nobody in
will own up that he uses the stuff ex- u
cet bll players and telegraph opera,
THE MORNING GROUCH
A crime aidnst soety.
Kick it off with the overs.
me It out of a wide-open wlin
SDouse It In a quick, invigorating
rance It underoot on the bath
6- room floor.
8Sub it into nonexistence while you a
And then, should the disgusing
monster still msrvtve, laugh in iti ugly
fae shut lt into the bedroom with a
bang, and skip triumphantly down to
I SOME REMARKS
Bet to hang on to the old friends
untll you see how the new ones are
going to pan out.
If the fool and his money didn't
soon part some other people would
have to stay poor.
Based on the present price of every
thing, it doesn't seem hardly worth
while to mint any coin smaller than
By royal order the celebration of
Arbor day has been made obligatory
in every township and municipality
Ia 8rain, and tree planting is to be
more extensve than hertofore.
Beginning to believe that the un
p citive water who hands us
pot of beans would look just as thank
a if we handed him a lead slug in
of a brightly polished nickel.
SAYS THE PESSIMIST
Wein ge women put on styllsh
ge It looks like a takeoff.
Wemen of uncertain age usually re
usE a certain age a long time.
Tef.ool bigamist tries to get rid o
W~ts wfeby tkig seond
~ ~ wem a bmI I~n doe tho
The Arrival of the New
NEW YEAR'S RESOLUTIONS
Better to Make Many and Break Some
Than to Have Made None
It's very much the fashion to joke
about making New Year's resolutions;
but as a matter of fact there is ad
vantage in making resolutions, it they
are good ones, and there is no other
date except one's birthday anniversary
so appropriate for the practice.
That individual must be totally de
void of sentiment who has no senti
ment on the subject of New Year.
Jokers whose topic is New Year's rese
olutlons lay stress on the fact that
many of them are broken. A fact it
is-there is no denying it But not all
of them are broken. A man who makes
ten New Year's resolutions, every one
of them good, and breaks nine. is
better off to the extent of the virtue
Involved In keeping the one to which
be adheres than if he made none at
For the sake of argument, however,
perhaps it may be conceded that mak
ing numerous good resolutions at once
is open to criticism on the ground that
it is harder to attain perfection in 01
s many things than In a few things, and
- that failures cause discouragement,
r and that concentration is helpful to
success. From this point of view the A
wise thing for New Year's resolution
- makers to do is to survey their fail
y lags and frame a few resolutions hit
- tIag the high spots.
SAME OLD BLUFF.
The old year was backing up, pre
paratory to his departure.
th- "Have you anything to say before
you leaveT" he was asked.
"I don't .know that I have. No, I
on guess not. Unless--"
"Yes; go on."
"If I had my life over again I would
ing do a whole lot different. I wish I had
gly known then what I know now. I should
h a have-"
to "That's what they all say. It's old
Forget the Past.
The New Year is the best of all times
nds to take mental inventory, and every
are one of us should do so. We should
forget the past entirely. All the re
grets, all the sighs, all the tears that
dn't ever were, or ever will be, combined,
Ald cannot recall one single moment that
has pansed. Then Why waste good
time and vitality? Meet the New
r- Year's day with a brave, smiling face.
rth The world stops to take notice of the
than fighter, and gives him 90 chances out
of 100, whereas the whimperer is
passed by without a glance. Then
a of let us resolve that the first day of 1917
tory will see us starting all over again.
aity standing fearlessly in our places; and
o be let us further resolve that during the
coming days we will, oceasionaly,
reach out a helping hand to someone
un- who needs it. This is a great resola
us a on to make-a gilt-edged investment
ank- t pays the highest discount on ree
" In- ord.
ylish To o o OS1
THE WAY THEY GO mo
"New Yer's gifts are generally d pr
"Why .ery on
"Because they always go inte to
hands of receivers."
NEW YEAR MEMORIES
t By Fred ogardus.
a Oh! for an old-fashionled New Year dais
1 With eanoyments keen and purer
When fun and frolic reigned staprme,
Good fellowship the ure.
e As we Journeyed to the parties
A Moot, perchance by seigh,
The atmosphere seemed laden with
est wishes of the day.
With good old hearty handshakes
We hknew were welcome grips,
stead of the presment method t
Just touchiag the baerttlps
ow we merrily danced the lanoars
Danced It with a sril.
Al B the polk s and mian.CS
And jolly Virgln re. C
Now the young and old enjoyed it
lach In his separate way,
Youth thinking of the present
Ago of the bygone day.
While time and vogue may change. ^ t
And nature's will obeys.
I'tl still retain sweet memories of t
The sood old-tfashioned ways 1
add kep rffietar -
rAd d .o 'ti
that hog. .4 9opi
r17 CherS but one
' Vreto ktion -
a- it I canL kep -
Good New Year resolaution. Don't
be a peamist
Lucky thought to pt New
Yearas o dose to Chrustmas. If
Bill's folks send us a (hrlstmas
card, remindln us that we
should have sent them one, it's
aq marough to retort with a
Goed reatntdmie abeauomet
S are about as baut as a
. asn late
if all r
TRAINING TODA'TS tuali
BOYS AND GIRLS u
Social Responsibility of the Home reuina
Is Important. ance t
MUST FOLLOW GOLDEN RULE i
We Cannot Let Our Pet Rules Con- We
cerning Our Own Children Inter-. sciou
fere With Other Parents' Rules larger
Concerning Theirs. are It
By SIDONIE M. GRUENBERG. school
WE ARIE all good peoll'. We never isal
intend to do anything that is nillue
•"wrong." We never s.ek to takt ad- andl
vantage of our neighbors inl the slight- that
est way. We are therefore naturally li'aari
very resentful when the reformer coll- isn't
pares our conduct with that of people afral
who are not so good, of people who sick,"
do seek udvantages, of lieoplet whose taut
purposes are not quite so lofty as our possil
own. ry as
We understand the social responsi
bilities of the home, and we are doing
our very best to train our children up
to be good citizens. And all the time
we are careful to mind our own busi
ness very strictly. We hope we know
what's right, and do not need to be
This represents fairly the attitude
of thousands of conscientious parents
who are making a sincere and single
minded effort to give their children
every opportunity and every induce
ment to become "good citizens." And
it was one of these very parents that Mor
suddenly reminded me how complex Al
and how difficult the task is. He
You know how important it is for Di
the child to acquire correct habits days
early in life; so we begin during the isola
third year to teach him to dress him- sick,
self. And so long as there is plenty are
t of time In the morning, the child does ciple
dress himself, more or less quickly, tods
more or less presentably. But when of tl
you send the child off to school or to sche
kindergarten, you discover all at once
that you are obliged to choose between chil
giving the child a great deal of help inlttl
his morning toilet and letting him be oth
late for school. Of course we could
all get up earlier in the morning; but wor
that is a nuisance, and a hardship on side
the other members of the household. of
Or we could hurry through the break
fast; but that is bad for the health au
as well as for the manners. So you der
sacrifice all the advantages of a couple not
of years of patience and you help the "h
child on with his clothes. This may
even involve a compromise of your era
"principles ;" but you are heroic, and
you are going to get him into habits ma
of punctuality at any cost. for
But Mrs. King stuck fast to her
ad principles, and would not sacrifice ma
anythling. h Maude was at last
old enough to to school, the mother
he was confronted with the choice be
tween doing for the child what she
thought the child should do for her- the
self and the danger of her frequently gro
being tardy. Mrs. King chose without
hesitation. And the following year Ing
she was able to tell all who would iot
O listen that Maude, obliged to dress an
herself promptly and without assist- thu
ance every day, under penalty of such bo'
Obliged to Choose Between Giving the pi
ChIld Help in the Morning Toilet or
Letting He Be Late for Shohl.
punishment as the school provided for
tardiness, learned withln one semester te
to do what was aecessary wlth suit- lo
able despatch. And now she isn't c
late at all 1
This was quite an achlevement, and L
Mrs. King made no eort to conceal W
her prlde. But she did not tell as at c
whose cest her daughtr had learned
to dress herself; nor did she develop A
any principle that might be of general a
use to large numbemrs of. mothers. U
In the first place, the frequent tar- i
diness of this child in school is a i
serious burden to the school. The tl
alternative, of bhelplng the child at y
home with reminders, or even with a
direct assistance in the tedlous process U
of dispoaing of the elothqs properly a
about the body, is no doubt a serious i
burden uapon the home. And there is
no doubt that by placing the whole
burden upon the child and the school
the mother was able to show a good 1
record for Improveent in Maude's a
habits. But it is worth while to con- I
lsider whether It is fair to make the a
ichool bear the burden that Mrs. King
Imposed upon it. i
In the second place, the device used (
annot be of geneal applicablllty, for
Divinity In Man.
The most sntnteant feature ip the,.
history of an epoch Is the manner it I
habu of welcoming a great man. ver, I
to the true instincts of men, there is I
something godike In him. Whether
they shall take him to be a lod,to bea
prophet, or what tbey shall take him
S to be, that is ever a grand questlon;
by their way of answering that we <
Sshal see, as through a little window,
into the very heart of these men's spir- I
ltua l condition. For at bottom the
great man, as he comes from the hand
of ature, is ever the same kind of
thing: Odin, Lather, JoIhnson- Burns;
I hope to make it appear that these
ew are all orignally of oe stur; that
If only by the world's reeption of them,
as and the shapes they assume, are they
we po immeasurably divere.-Carlyle.
i a Walking In" Your Sleep.
aoughdy speakn, the mlind is di
Ies ed into two perts. One eontroles
g r setion of whi we are cosed<es
sa ad thother thoPe which we do un
aesdr. In -th tlaer das am
-ee - wames alk ani heesln
b k ant uumue st 1 o a m e.
If all mothers resorted to It the puae- D
tuality of the school would break down
completely. The irregularity resulting
would make it impossible for the
school to establish and maintain any
standards, and the homes would be
without the nlral support they now e
get froun the school in the effort to Ot
accelerate the children's habits of And
regularity anti ,unctuality. V
This sugg;I-ts that Mrs. King's rell
aInce1' upl, I the s4ihlsl was in this case
"Ipirarsitic," andl cltrary to tile spirit
of lm1utt1al h1,lp1 that should character- In
ize our social rhltion:.. Yet the piur
l'owt" wls lIutlIOdo. tand there was tio
thought of t::l :ItlValntlIgt of auny
one. lteast of ,:i f ,, the teacher.
We are Ibe"~,,il daily more colt
s1iou.s of our ,ill oligatiotllns in this
larger set'll-. ;iI evern the children
are lea:rniing +, tuti-,erstand it. A tot
of eight ":r'- \;,s sent hove froTlI
aind Irlt t, .it., tI, aILts-rIe' the teacher
that "hei " t,,t it all alarlmetd. Iut u
ilenry kwt, biter: "The teacher
isn't afraid If ihit. getting sick; she's str.i
afraid I'1 t nat.e tihe other children at i
sick," he lit \l id:it't. It is lmore ilnIpor
taut toll g'rtl tihe tlhotle class against At
r possible iIt'i cti a thant to guard lie- sn- u
ry igalnust the ,t,stible loss of a few r
L lis n
it More Important to Guard the Class you
x Against Infection Than to Guard strt
Henry Against the Loss of a Few to
Dr Days' Schooling. stri
days of schooling. The quarantine or ton
isolation is not for the sake of the hv
sick, but for the sake of those who nin
are not yet sick. And the same prin- thr
ciple applies to much of what we are ant
en today required to do in the adjustment wo
of the child between the home and the
We shall have to give the young ge
child at home a little more care, a ,
e little more thought, in order that ly
ld other people's children in school shall in
Id not be interrupted or delayed in their
ut work; and we shall expect equal con- an
on sideration for our children on the part as
Id. of other parents. We shall have to at
th guard at home against sending abroad ju
a child with sniffles or sneezes in or
on der that other people's children may to
pie not be infected with '"nfluenza" or to
he "children's diseases;" and we shall st
ay then be able to require equal consid
tur eration from other children's parents. In
The interdependence imposed by w
its modern conditions makes it impossible al
for us to "mind our own business" too
her strictly, and makes the Golden Rule a w
Il matter of course; p
be- Treacherous Golf.
she On one occasion an old lady was in
er- the same railway car as a party of
mt "I found fearful trouble this morn
a lng," said one. "At the first I fell right
uld into the middle of a blackberry bush
"es and at the second I was stuck up on di
let. the top of a tree. I pitched out of
ach bounds Into the farmyard at the third,
got caught by the wire at the fourth,
stuck fast in a deep hole at the fifth.
found myself buried in mad at the
sixth. I was lying in a heap of rouh
stones at the seventh, got lost at the
eighth and nilahed up at the bottom of
that dirty ditch at the lasnt hole."
"GraOcious mel" cried the horrified a
old lady from the corner of the ar,
"and they told me golf was an old
man's game II'll never let my Edwli
h play again" 1
tor e_ _
Marriage a Good Thing.
for At Salem, Ore., there is a state penl
ster tentlary, and the warden has been
st- looking Into the status of the prison
isn't era. He finds there are more bachelors
in the penitentiary than married me.
and Lareny is the most common crimel
ceal and laborers are the most numerous e
is cla among t prlIm
red Marriage is good for a man, as the C
Aeop Almighty knew when he saild: "It is
ral not good for the man to be alone. Let
us make a helpmeet for him." Mar
tar rled men are not only more law-abid
isa lag and keep out of prison more, but
The they are also more moral, for mark
I at yoa, there is a difference between
with crime and morality. They are also
cs more healthy and live longer on the
plyaverage than unmarried men.--Lo0
rlous Angeles Tmes.
rhole Wanted inflfmtl
hool The younlest son of a family of
good12 ehildren, whose sister's beau called
ude's one evenaing, made his way to the par
con- lor after being warned to stay out,
a the and, standing before the young man
King with his hands behind his back, care
fully looking him over, suddenly ex
ued claimed: "Say, how many chillun has
F, for oo dot?"
works equally as well whether its
p the owner sla asleep or awake. When the
er it body or the other part of the mind is
Ever, tired to the point of exhaustion, or Is
ra harried by pain, the second part is
ether liable to be unduly active. Then it is
a b that we are most likely to walk or talk
e him in our sleep and have "nightmares."
ston; And because the acutely conscious part
it we of the mind is dormant and not sub
dow.et to fears the sleepwalker frequent
a splr- ly traverses dangerous places unhart.
hand Joke on Grndfather
a o Make-UP of the Human Body.
luns; If the normal human body were
the. taken just as It is and all of the ele
that ments extracted from it there would
them, be found enough Iron to make seven
thee large nails, enough fat for 14 one
Ic. pound candles enough carbon to make
the lead for 65 gross of pencils and
phosphorus enough to tip 20,000
phospores Besides all this would be
trol nd 20 tespoo ofde of salt, 50 luamps
Isars old and 8 qnarts of water. Thus
Son-it i ei a tat a human being is
-,a a t cmlC faetI7 and the value
S re, , . 4 actualtetal mIs eomd
ithias et reas
We shap.. urirs,.lves, the joy or fear
Of whii'h the comirng life is male.
And fill I- flLture's atmrn-sihere
,11 Sh IIs!.t114i or with st.,u!.
In a horle \\w re evetry pennry mnalst
be e:irefuliv stert,. the u ise' lIttl' 'I
It,,lht'r w \\ush's the :tl[- ly,"'
Ites t.. ,(' t'. d to her It l,.
ro,,wit: childrtn, ll palres "I
ho' pritti i u.:it l 'Urts in repoIt
ia Ll:ns ih:r well se ll' tun- that
til h"hi, s h tnotlgh t o t oail iull.,
ijp and maket a gtlns or .ritll
1w , o iily. V h 1 tt 01i1
i- :lh 1. L' 3 :Iii l:I'lh' I,.
lih' Mari ' I thy ' hLuhl hI l I
'ari'++full: \\::I."1 .Ii' W ill II a ; u".
l'y ( t: it tll. ' 141 - lil il t l-Io. "
st r:ii lil l an i putL iL ntiL lhit . i ,L'-.t r og; ii '1
i ltilkthm I a u clanli ('\,in -i g r whl:ii h
YOU kno' i, \\ hlýoleom.
S Aplis shlioillh! he ser\v'd hnked. In .S o
stue. in Itldubings of various kinds, fort
Fj as relish for rta-t lotrk. as stillils dint
fried with onio'i; Is a i tv'egeta iltie irn al
fit't. there iare lnumberless ways of
sitVing Very apple. notihig, it't ev-tn
the skin, tot)d be we"sted.
I Surgetrs' plaster ito lint'l ruhieit'rs itir
is not now, but is a most effectilve ,,]
renmedy. It a:lso tniakes a fine marker seln
for the ruill'ers, as the nale may be
written on it in Ink, and if a stuall
sptring clothespin is furnished to the'
chilt she will lie able to keeplI the ruib- tul
bers toge' tllher.
te rfallia for tying uip holilday tbl
gifts; it ca:n he bought in co'lors or
as yOU ani colo'r a hunch easily. It is
rd striong,. hlirap and idds a festive tomuch
w to the patck:ige which is lacking in , 11
(tne nmother finds that making but- in
or tonholes in ravtelly goods is renmededl
he by cutting the buttonhole, then run
lo ning a knife dipped In hot wax
'n- through it. The wax holds the threads
and the buttonhole is firm and easily
at worked. re
he Cold corned beef and green peppers,
finely chopped. Canton preserved gin- -
ug ger. chopped fine. Dutch cheese and
a watercress. Sour apples, celery, fine
tat ly chopped. mixed with salad dressing.
all in the oven.
eir Finely-chopped cabbage with onion
>n- and salad dressing. Thinly-sliced ba
nanas with salad dressing and chopped
to nuts. Bananas crushed with fruit
)ad juice, sugar and cream.
or- When using boughs of fir or pine
nay for decoration, dip the ends of the
or twigs in paraffin and avoid the pitch
all spots which are so annoying.
td- A bag of pine cones for a shut
ats. In who has a grate will be a gift
by which she will bless you for as long
ble as it lasts.
too Save pretty boxes and cover with
e a wall paper, using the color appro'
priate for the gift sent.
Each home has an individuality that
In is strongly its own, and expresses to
the world the Ideals and standards of
of e11 of those within.
in- SUNDAY NIGHT SUPPERS.
ah This is the time when the chafing
on dish may be enjoyed, with leisure to
of perform all sorts of ex
rth, Salad Sandwich-A
th, salad, a sandwich, hot or
the otherwise, a hot drink.
ah or an Iced one, depending
the upon the temperature,
aof with lfruit, fresh or pre
served, and a small eake
Ild and one need not turn away a guest be
ar cause of lack of provender.
old Ox Tongue With Tomato kSuos
wla Cut a boiled tongae in slices, then
in disks with a biscuit cutter. Have
ready mashed potatoes, well-seasoned
with butter and cream and covered
en- with the white of an egg and piled on
en a platter in a long mound. Make a to
son- mato sauce or use a can of tomato
lors soup, lay in the tongue, and when
ue. thoroughly hot arrange around the
ae, mound, overlapping and standing on
Sedge, pour the sauce around.
Chestnuts in Coffee Sauoe-Have
one quart of the large chestnats boiled,
shelled and blanched; this may be done
the day before. Cook them in salted
water until they are nearly tender.
Just before using, put them with a
bu very little water and a tablespootnful
rof sugar into a pan and cook them un
til they are soft, but whole. Put into
reena blazer of the chafing dish one cup
t ful of clear hot coffee, two tablespoon
te fuls each of sugar and caramel and
when boiling a tablespoontful of corn
starch mixed with cold water or milk,
cook this five minutes; pour part of
the sauce on two beaten egg yolks, re
Sof turn this .o the blaze and cook but
aled a moment to set the eggs. Let cool
pa for a moment, then add half a cupful
a of cream and pour the sauce over the
chestnuts. Serve with sponge cake.
SApple Souffle With Vanilla Cream-
Cook together six sliced apples, with I
ha a fourth of r. cupful of water and
three-fourths of a cupful of sugar, add
the grated peel of two lemons, a speck
r its of salt and a bit of bay leaf. When
Sthe soft add a half ounce of softened gel
nd Is atin and press through a sieve. Add
or is three tablespoonfuls of lemon juice,
rt is one tablespoonful of batter, color a
it is pale green, and when cold add a half
talk capful of whipped cream and the
re." whites of two eggs, well blended.
Ipart Pile on a mound of sponge cake and
sub serve with vanilla ice cream.
SPossum as Meat.
ere Is possum meat good? Ask anyone
w ele ho has eaten it. Long before the
Roald white man came to this continent the
seven Indian had discovered Its excellence.
neThe next to yield to its seductiveness
mak was the negro, who in turn Initiated
and the white epicure.
Id be A Study in Reflections.
mp A Kansas ,ptoman Insists that the
Sway to make windows shine is to scrab
l them with shampoo. This suggests an
explanation of the polished surface o
THE HIGHEST QUALITY
i6 P Reaie oe h Fre
SKlINER MFG. CO.. OMAHA.U.S.A
a/GlW MACAtONI FACTOIY IN AII KA
To Look at Only.
"I t!inlu tli ,'!,'I l - I , .rl fly love
love" Sa I thil lhii (ust.i l . r, "blil will
It keep in ,..
• 1".| I ri .'" lr. l it0 l :!n" :i 11. n
oivl tl\ t andl 1 ,. b i n il'h a nip
I'.'plll li .l ,ii 1 \xýx il' i tit, I1 i t.111 'k
that i"tb " it i ii. Ti h. TIi ,11 an an
tltgl " -t. , ! ili,i i unhio n, liln .lt'ri i' t "l,
"r. "ll t h,.r ,." St. L,lii- I' t l-p:i!,'h.
I,. \1 i l1,hi .L ' r n - I', .', !\ -:I 1
h;i.l" iII," 111"" '. e t nd -
i i.1. I .., . h iln a -i"n i have It
ti rl' ,' l, T ,il ' "Liil ý til \ litti .
A NEGLECTED COLD
e: often followed by pneumonia. Be
fore it is too late take Laxative Qullt
dine Tablets. Giies prompt relief in
cases of Coughs. Colds. La Grippe and
Headache. Price 25c.--Adv.
" hiit lhil thw ",in.. , when be
stairted tI.' ':iti inate the . zilttl'ent?
"I supposet hi orlder .ld thertI to lire
Its Usual Fate.
"lere. a' n.\x illnti-ki.sit g crusade
"W*.!I. all the younig folks will prob
ably set their t:.'e ag:g.l t it."
To Be Expected.
"I kntiu a follow .\ ht, ix chlleerful and
en'lit'ttetl, and .t lite ii. meitt with
nothilng but ireve.rses since he startled
"V"Whait is he--a pihilosopher?"
"No, he is a ciC'us acrobat."
Is The Right Kind.
y "Where can I find some good cur
, '"Try those manuals of electricity."
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