OCR Interpretation

El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, June 01, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1915-06-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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50.000 CflTT LE
We Gie
iTWO VEJlfi OLDS ill
Iff WW I 1
Arrangements for Pasturage, Embargo Lifted and Many
of Huge Mexican Herds
Are Almost Complete.
Phoenix, Ariz, June 1. Fifty thous
and head of Sonora cattle probably
will be brought to the pastures of the
Salt river valley -within the next few
weeks. "W. Beckford Xibbej, of Alamos,
Sonora, president of the Alamo Land &
Cattle company, and treasurer of the
"West Coast Cattle company, came to
Phoenix to make arrangements for the
transfer of 50.000 head of cattle through
Arizona. The plan was to fatten them
m California. While here he learmd
that feed is cheaper and more plenti
ful than it is anywhere on the coast,
and be has practically decided to pas
ture the stock here instead.
Pecos. Texas. June i. A number of
small shipments of cattle have been
made from the Pecos country during
the past week.
The largest shipment was made by
John 2. Means Co. from their "W"
ranch near Riverton. which consisted
of 25 carloads of cattle consigned to
the American Livestock & Commission
Co . for shipment to Gillette, Wyoming.
Al Popham loaded four cars of cows,
calves and yearlings at Saragosa. Three
cars -were shipned to White Deer, Tex
as, and one to Dalbart.
Two cars of cattle loaded at River
ton -were shipped to Sierra Blanca by
the T D Love Cattle Co.
Seven carloads were shipped to
Sierra Blanca from Carlsbad by W. L.
Exncrt Mexican Shipment.
The largest shipments it is expected,
will come fr.m Mexico, though there
will be a large interstate movement
from both New Mexico and Arixona.
liuring the past week the movement of
cattle began under special permits, the
Palomas Land & Cattle Co. being the
largest shippers. This company now
has an additional shipment of about
3000 head, whicl. will be sent to El
Paso in a few days for shipment to
Spur. The Texas & Pacific is prepared
for the handling of COM head and many
cars have been assembled by the South
ern Pacific
To Re Put on Ranee.
A large percentage of the Mexican
stock will be sent to range at Sierra
Blanca, Big Springs and Midland. Cat
tlemen who specialize in Mexican stock
report excellent range conditions all
through central Chihuahua to Jimenez
and state that the cattle that will be
entered through this port will be In
good condition, some of it going direct
to market. Conditions in Sonora are
not as good as in Chihuahua and prac
tically all of the Sonora cattle will go
to range.
Mexican Cattle Are Ex
pected to Be Imported.
The embargo against the entry of
cattle Into Texas was raised today and
local cattlemen predict the passage
through this city of exceptionally large
shipments of cattle for the next two
wMkK. In anticipation of the heavy
movement, local ra lroads have been i tne Harding Commission Co. The price
assembling cars for more than a week, j was J51 around.
bales Are Increasing.
Cattle sales are increasing in the
Panhandle country. Prospects for an
abundance of summer grass are good
and local cattlemen are optimistic over
the outlook.
Lifting of the quarantine has proven
a great impetus to activity in cattle
deals in the Panhandle. It is estimated
that during the past week 6000 cattle
in the Panhandle have hanged hands.
Wr Deal Ity Slicllon.
The largest deal of the week was the
purchase by J. M. Shelton of 200 steers
from A. B. Connell, of Post City. The
price was not made known, but delivery
is to be made at once.
M. L. Lnmsden has sold to White &
Swearingin, at Wilson. :0 two-year-old
steers which will go to the Spur
ranch in Dickins county.
Dickenson Makes. Sales.
W. H. Dickenson, of Lubbock, has
sold 350 three- ear-olds to W. H
Shroyer, of Miltontaie. Kan. Dicken
son also sold to M. Hargrove, of Cana
dian. S00 steers.
Edgar Wilson, of Amarillo, has pur
chased 100 steers from Marlon Long, of
Gall, for immediate delnerj.
Big Cattle Deals at Good
Prices Made at Amarillo;
Range Is Good.
Amarillo, Texas, June 1. A cattle
deal involving 535,008 and featured by
an unusually high price for two'year
olds, -was closed here when J. M. Shel-
tnn aMini. fni Plavhrnnlr . Hqlrvl
bought 700 bead of two-year-olds from pressive praduat'on exercises at West
roinu vincra ntc itttviiiK tucir idiniiico
Gen. Pershing and Manyj
Border Brigade Officers
to Leave ; Transfers. '
June is vacation time for the army '
officers as well as the civilian business
men. Many of the army officers on the
border -wish to go east to attend grad- .
nation exercises of their friends, their
children or to be present at the im- I
On Caticura
I Bin
To (Miliar
IT 0 IfflO
The Soap to cleanse and purify.
The Ointment to soothe and heaL
Samples Free by Rial!
Oman Soap snd Otntaefit sold ereryrtera
liberal ssiapls of each mailed-tree, wtta 32-p.boox.
Aadroa poooia rCdcra.- Dcpu UP. Eostan,
15c THE LB.
eO 7 &
Oliver Had Difficulty in
Saving His Cattle From
Mexican Bandits.
Marfa, Texas, June 1. After many
difficulties had beer overcome. J. J.
Oliver has succeeded in getting 1015
head of cattle from his Santa Rosalia,
ranch in Mexico to the American side
of the border. He has shipped 500 bulls
to other points and the remainder of
the cattle have been put on range here.
For a long time Mr. Oliver was com
pelled to leave his cattle in charge of
his Mexican ranch employes, being
forced to get out of Mexico because of
violent anti-American feeling Cattle
thieves got many of the original herd j
but the Mexican employes succeeded in
saving more than a thousand head and
finally got them to the border.
Ships to Plains Country.
One shipment of 3S0 yearlings was
made during the past week by Tom
Snvder to the Plains country.
Three cars of bulls bought by John
Snyder here have been shipped to New
Mexico to be put on range.
Ship Stales to El Pao.
Scott & Camp have shipped two cars
of mules to the El Paso market-
Rain is needed in the vicinity of the f
oa jacimo rancn. according to n. w.
Ronolds. who was in town from there.
He says range conditions are excellent
and there will be no damage done if
rain does not come for some time.
Midland Deal Establishes a
Record for Price of Cows;
Forty Are Sold.
Midland. Texas, June 1 Cows are
selling in the Midland country for 3100
around. A sale of 40 cows and one
bull at 3100 around -was made during
the past week by Bob Allison to L t
Sales and Shipments.
Sales and shipments of cattle from
the Midland country during the past
week included. One car of heifer year
lings from the a C. Williams ranch at
Texlco to Midland: two cars of cows
and heifers from Abiline consigned .o
B. M. Francis at Midland.
J. T. Ragsdale has sold to Ed Dupree,
19 Percheron mares at $
I of Colorado,
W. H. Underwood, of Glasscock coun
ty, has bought 250 black mules of Dick
son Bros.
Claude Hearrell has bought the X. H.
Hammock ranch of 14 sections, located
30 miles south of Midland.
Nogales, Arte, June 1. The first
trainload of Mexican cattle to be
shipped from here since the raisins of
the recent quarantine consisted of 1200
head shipped to Bonesteele, X. D after
having been purchased by the Dixon
Cattle company from Rush & Co. The
Alamo Cattle company Is also shipping
2000 head to the same buyers. The
price for both shipments is said to av
erage 336 a head.
208-210 City National Bank Bldg.
Tucson. Ariz, June 1. Large ship
ments' of cattle are about to begin to
move over the Southern Pacific from
Pima couty rages, t-everal large ship
ments tire to be made from AmadmlUe,
on the Tucson and Nogales branch line.
The Arivaca Land and Cattle com
pany planned to ship today 800 heifers
to the Dakotas for distribution among
the Sioux Indians by the government
for breeding purposes.
Good bread why not? You've
been used to eating breadmade
the lard way. It has been pretty
good bread but not the best
bread. The really best bread
is made with Crusto.
Not a substitute for lard but
better than lard. In the first
place it is flavorless, tasteless
and odorless it is pure and
sweet. It acts as the binder,
enrichener and shortener that
you've used lard for but it
does it all better. We can't
describe it further. Try it and
taste the description.
Tempe, Aril , June I. Over 4000 head
of cattle from the ranges about Tonto
basin. Rye creek and Sunflower have
reached the Tempe district within the
last few days. Some of the cattle have
been sold, chiefly to Denver buy
ers, but most of them have been
placed on pasture and will be
sold when fat The Tonto ranges are
in splendid condition this spring and
as the price of cattle is high the stock
men will reap huge profits.
Van Horn. Texas, June 1. Fifty head
of steer yealings which were sold by
F O. P. Theoander to J. J Melton at
Kent, were inspected by Will Neill and
shipped to Big Springs.
M. C Thomson has returned from
Carlsbad where he was looking after
some cattle.
Traveling in a Ford car. especially
equipped for a long trip, three El Paso
ans started out this afternoon on a
trip to Jacksonville, Fia. The travelers
are Jack B. Davis, Lamar Davis and
Charles Underwood.
The official start was made from The
Herald building and before coming
up to the starting point, the travelers
went to the city hall for a letter from
mayor Tom Lea to the mayor of Jack
sonville. On the windshield of the car there
Is a big sign "El Paso, Texas, to Jack
sonville, Florida," and when the boys
reach Jacksonville they will have the
sign changed to read "Jacksonville to
El Paso, Texas."
They carry a full set of extra tires,
a complete camping outfit and each
of the party has a suitcase for personal
to the coast for the annual leave and
will leave their families there for the
summer -1
Gen John J. Pershing, commander
of the brigade, is planning to leave
j soon for the northwest with his family i
I and will be away a month. Manv of I
me oxiicers unoer nis commanu are i i
also planning to go to the coast and I
to the east.
Capt. John T. Axton. chaplain of the
20th infantry, has been granted a leave
of absence of one month and five days,
to take effect June S." Capt. Axton will .
go to Fort Douglas. Utah, where his '
daughters will graduate, one from high
school and one from the grade school.
Lieut. Howard" C Davidson, of the ,
22nd infantry, stationed at Douglas,
Arir.. has been granted a leave of ab- J
sence of one month, to take effect on I
June 1. ' I
The leave of absence granted to CoL j
John F. Guilfoyle. of the Ninth cavalry,
has been extended one month.
' First Lieut. Robert L. Collins, of the I
ltth cavalry, is doing work on the I
progressive military map and is tern- I
porarily stationed at Alpine, Texas. j
Capt. .Edgar A. Myer, of the lith i
Infantry, stationed at Douglas, Ariz., J
has been granted a leave of absence. I
of two months and a half, to take ef
fect on June 1.
Lieut. Col. Tyree R. Rivers, of the
13th cavalry, stationed at Columbus,
N. M, has been granted a two months
leave oi absence, to take effect on I
July L
CoL .Herbert J. Slocum. of the 13th
cavalry, stationed at Douglas, has been I
granted a 20 day leave of absence, to J
iaKe eiiect on June .
Lieut. Albert a Peake, of the Sixth
infantry, who Is on mapping work on
the progressive military map of the
United States at Valentine, has been
granted a leave of absence of two
months, to take effect at the comple
tion of his map duty.
Knllifed Ien Discharged.
A number of enlisted men have pur
chased their discharge from the army.
These are CorpL Charles W. Davis.
company A. 20th infantry. Cook Matt i
necaer, or tne quartermaster corps,
attached to the 20th infantry; private
Ernest E. Christraan. troop M, 13th
cavalry, private Clarence Craig, troop
A. 13th cavalry: Sergt. William Ball
and private James L. McGuire. of Com
pany I, 18th infantry; cook Bnum L.
Demumbrane. company B, 18th infan
try; private Corrie Graves, company A,
ISth infantry: musician Rees Waylett,
of company A, 18th infantry, private
William Ryan, company H, 22nd in
fantry; private Oskar L. Frederick, of
the quartermaster corps, at Douglas,
Ariz.; private Anthony W. Snodgrass,
of company A, 22nd infantry, private
Alexander r-. Chavez, of company E.
22nd infantry; private Dave V Rob
inson, of the hospital corps, at Douglas,
Ariz. . corporal George Chandler, of bat
tery A, Sixth field artillery: artificer
Peter Lefler, of company B, Ktta in
fantry, on the Dona Ana target range,
" M . private Fred L. Bracker com
pany A, 16th infantry, on the Dona
Ana target range. N. M.;,-private Wll- t
Ham C. Beats, of company D. 1C In- i
iantry, corporal w alter Conner, of com
pany F. 16th infantry; private Eddy
M Cunningham, of troop C. 15th sav
alry . corporal Haywood Griffin, of troop
G. 10th cavalry, at Fort Iluachuca.
rlz-. corporal Thomas H-Lowry, of the
quartermaster corps at Hachita. N. M.
and corporal Frederick Strathen. of
troop G, 15th cavalry, at Marfa. Tex.
Border Transfers.
A number of transfers have been
made among the men of the border
regiments. Privates John H. Wltch
coff. of company F and Theodore Dal
ton. of company M, 22nd infant, y, at
Douglas, Ariz, hare been appointed
privates, first class, and untnuH tn
duty with the quartermaster corps of (
mo z-ina lnianiry. lTivates Koy Hamp
ton of company F and Fount C Bruce,
of company K. 22nd infantry, have been
appointed privates, first class, and as
signed to duty with the quartermaster
corps at Douglas, Ariz.
Private William Hy decker of com
pany B, 20th Infantry, has been ap
pointed private, first class, and trans
ferred to the quartermaster corps and
assigned, to Fort Bliss for duty.
Private Walter J Foley, of troop G,
15th cavalry. Marfa. Tex has bun
transferred to troop F 3rd cavalry, i
-" win ue sent to itio lirande city.
Tex., for duty.
Private LaRoy D. Stambaugh of com
pany H. 20th infantry, has been trans
ferred to the hospital corps and as
signed for duty with the detachment
of the hospital corps with the 20th Infantry.
Private John Thomann. of troop F
cavalry, at Marfa. Tex., has been
Pictured Here Are Two Fashionable
Dresses Being Worn at the Panama
Exposition. Notice How
Fashion Favors Laces and Embroideries
The Jane Sale of Laces and
Embroideries Continues
-"Come Tomorrow
.' ."i-rfTVr-l A. I'vri ill 1. '1 i?.
Dnrin2 iyr
81,7 part M ' WWK.
of tie m pNJS
Be cool l'&jm HV?SW-
Herfc i&KV l4irlmM
Embroidery Flouncings
Values to 75c per yard
This Lot consists of AHover Embroidery Flouncings.
18 and 27 inches wide, in an unusually large selec
tion of patterns; values sold in a regular way at 75c
Special at per yd. 25 f.
Embroidery Flouncings
Values to 95c per yard
45 inch and Demi Swiss Embroidery Flounc
ings, in blind and open designs; an assort
ment to please the most exacting; values that
sell regularly up to 95c; special per yd. 35
Embroidery Flouncings yfo
Values to $1.25 per yd. rOC
For Lace and Embroidery Week, Swiss Em
broidery Fkunangs 27 and 45 inches wide,
also bands of St. Gall Swiss are offered in
values regular up to $130 per yd. Special
at 48t.
Embroidery Flouncings
95c Per Yard
French Organdy Flouncings. 45
inches wide, in many beautiful de
signs, so suitable for dainty Summer
Dresses; sold in a regular way up to
$130 per yd. Special at 95 fj.
Net Top Flouncings
Values to $1.00 per yd.
36 and 27 inch Net Top Flouncings so suit
able for Filmy Party Dresses; comes in
white, cream and ecru; values sold regularly
up to $1.00 per yd. Special per yd. 50p
75c Per Yard
fiainty patterns of Demi-Flouae-ings
of orjandie- A large aeeert
ment to select from in values up
to ?L2S per yard- 75c
Shadow Laces
5c per yard
Lace edgings and insertions in
shadow and Normandy, frea 2 to
4 inches wide, m values to
121-2c Special per yd.
10c Per Yard
Swiss and Nainsook Embroidery
msertiOBs, ia dainty new designs;
values usually 18 per yard. For
Lace and KmhfoirftTY -j f
Week, per yard IUC
Mail Orders Filled Promptly at Prices Quoted
coma m -noHTTHre. s sees
an.. , sta, ion oi U3.
CRUSTO -Houston, Texas
Panama. June 1. The Panama canal
will have earned in the first year of its
operation sufficient to pay all its run
ning expenses and probably leave a
small surplus, according to the figures
now being compiled in the offices of
the canal auditor. The loss now is
about 5 percent as against M percent
at the end of February. The deficit of
about 20 percent Incurred during the
first eight months of the waterway's
operation has been nearly eliminaed
and will be completely by June 36,
when the first ear of operation will
Xearly every month of the last nine
have shown an increase In the tolls
earnings. Tolls for April, however,
were slightly lower than those for
March, which were a record It is de
clared the tolls for May will equal if
not exceed those for March.
During a fight which occurred on
Seventh street Monday afternoon at
6:30, Laurencio Portillo was shot In
the left breast by another Mexican
with whom he had been fighting.
Later M. Rodriguez was arrested by
the police and is being held pending
an investigation of Portillo's condition
Witnesses to the fighting said that
Portillo and another man were fight
ing in the street and that one had a
knife. Rodriguez, the police say, ad
mitted having shot Portillo but de
clared that he did It In self defence.
as -oriiiio -was cnasing mm with
knife, he said.
transferred to the hospital' corps and
assigned to station at Marfa.
Private George Armour, of troop I,
15th cavalry, at Port Hancock, has
been detailed as orderly at headquar
ters at Fort Sam Houston.
PriTate LeRoy Lasure, of company
B, 20th infantry, has been transferred
to troop B. 15th cavalry, at Fort Bliss.
Washington. D O. June 1 The follow
ing armr orders have bron Issued.
AHgnmtnU. First Llrat. R. r Ult
dmlski. from Jth cavalry to nth cavalry
First Ueal T. P. Bernard, from 7th cav
alry to 1st cavalry; First Lieut. W. K. Dunn.
frmn the Id to the 3d neld .arUIIery. First
Uem. a & BUketey. from the 2d Meld
artillery to the cth field artWery: Capt.
H. W. Miller, to the rtth ratSBtry: Flrrt
Ueot. A. B. VanWonner. to the 22d In
fantry: First Lieut. G. Compton. to the
th Infantry: First Llnt. o I Branetsell.
to the Mm infantum, rat Lieut L. A.
McClare, to the ltth Infantry: Second Lieata.
F. F. Saowdcn. to the 11th Infantry. G A.
Saaford. to the ltth Infantry; A. a Knerle
to the 21th Infantry, and A. C. Gardner to
the 22d infantry.
Lieut. CoL A if. Smlta. medical corps, la
relieved from duty at Fort Soelllnr. Minn.,
and will proceed to Manila for duty in the
Philippine department.
Lieut. CoL J T. Ctarae, medical corps.
Is relieved at Fort Loaan. Colo., and will
proceed to Manila for duty In the PhulppUKt
second Lieut. IT. J. Keeley. th Infantry
wUl proceed to Wast Faint for duty at th
military academy. I
First LUL H. W. Stephenaoa, eat sr- '
UUety corpa. Is raUaved tram the Mth
company and win proceed to Fart Wtetjeld
Scott. CaL. for duty with the eaaat llnliwm
of San Frandaca.
111. S. D Roekeabach, cavalry. Is at
tached to the 11th cavalry. '
Orders at May IS. relating to First LleoL
H. R. -Weston, medical reserve carp, are
The name of Capt. A. M Mason, coast ar
tillery corps, la placed on the Uat of de
tached officers and the name of Capt. J. K.
Wyke. coast artillery corps, ia removed
therefrom and ha Is rellevd from duty at
Fort Logan and assigned ts the Mth com
pany, coast artillery corps.
Capt. J. L Watson, coast artillery corps,
is detailed for recruiting- service and will
proceed to Terr Haute, relieving First
UeaL H. X. Cooper, 21st Infantry, who wlM
Join nta regiment.
Capt. H. E. Eantes. Mth Infantry, ts re
lieved from dnty In this city and will pro
ceed to Fort SI1L Ok., for dsty.
By direction of the president. Capt. C K.
Kllbonme. coast artillery corpa. la detailed
as a member of the general staff corps and
will report to the commanding- general east
ern department, for temporary dnty.
Capt. O. P. Robinson, infantry. Is as
signed to the ltth Infantry and will pro- ,
ceed to Fort Sill, OK., for dnty.
Capt. P Hltt la transferred from tba tta
Infantry to the 19th Infantry and will pro
ceed to Fort Sill for dnty.
First Lieut. R. H. XeHey. 4th Infantry, ts
detailed for dnty on the staff of the school
of musketry. Fort S11L
Leaves of absence azaj L. Krwin. In
fantry, two montba. Capt. T Roas. 3d In
fantry, one month, Capt. A. C Voris, signal
corps, one month.
By direction of th president, orders of
May II. relating to Capta. E. R. Tfttoo,
coast artillery corps, and 8. R. Rosa, quar
termaster corps, are revoked.
Cape H. H. Sheen, coast artillery corps,
la detailed for service In th qaartevmaater
corps, vice CapC S. R. Ross, qaartermaater
corpa. relieved.
Capt. Win. K Monroe, coast artillery
corps, from San Francisco to the tSth
company, coast artillery corps.
Capt. E. R. Tilton, roast artillery corps.
Is relieved from assignment to the lsSth
company to nnasslgned list and duty at
coast defences of San Francisco.
Try this easy way to
heal your skin with
If you are surTermjr from eaema,rinp;
a woi iu or similar itching, red, unsightly
skin affection, bathe tie sore places
with Resinol Soap and hot water, then
. rrcntiy apply a little Resinol Ointment,
You will be astonished how instantly
the itching stops and heaHnr begins.
In most cases the skm quickly be-
comes clear and healthy- again, at very
little cost.
near!. Besh-
Reaisai faSMtm
colorsd that it can hm
. hissi or other exposed aarfaot wuh-
cox aojacnag anoae antnnen.
, Rainol OsntaKat and Rraael Seapabo dear
9 l-H
a aw a
"Complexion Secrets
Of An Actress"
A great many floors are imisfced with wax nowadays.
We have Botbeers, OH English, asm Johnson's Wax in various sized
Also Weighted Polishing Brashes $20 and $3.00.
210-212 W. Stanton St. ph 205-20C
la a recently lsseed volume bearing- th
above title, the aathar says: "onUnaxrai oe
of grease oalnts. roaae and th iifr l..
mined my complexion. My skin was color- , lots
icas. wrmKiea, coarse and punctured with
large pores. In England I heard of the
virtu of mereollsed wax; my first expert-
All streets and alleys In Sunset and
Mundy heights cje being cleared and
the surplus dirt taken away by .the
streets and alleys sang tinder the direc
tion of John Sorenson. street commis
sioner, and alderman J. W. Fisher.
Prospect avenue ts now being grad
ed and all of the surplus dirt removed
from the street and the holes filled.
The sidewalks in front of the vacant
are also being cleaned for the
ence wiui inis marvelous snostance eon.
vfneed mo It was more valuable than all
cosmetics combined. Now whenever my com
plexion begins to go wrong I got an ounce
of mereollsed wax at the nearest drug store,
spread on a thin layer of it before retiring,
narblng it off next morning. The wax. after
a few such treatments seems literally to
absorb the worn-out cuticle, when a
brighter, healthier, yooager-looklng akin
For the wrinkles and enlarged pores I
began using a solution of saxollte. on onnee.
dissolved tn a half pint witch hazel. Bathing
the face In this every day for a while soon
i relleed the condition most wonderfully"
Shelton-Payne Arms Co.
301 S. El Paso St
first time in years. All of the alleys
on the north side are being cleared
by the city prisoners.
The city is now sweeping 121 blocks
of paved streets ach night. When al
derman Fisher took over the streets
and parks the sweepers were cleaning
only 74 blocks. This has been In
creased to 124 and all of these are be
ing swept at night. This number will
be increased to 150 this week.
Park foreman Don Hartman is also
making a special effort to beautify the
downtown parks, especially Cleveland
and Carnegie squares. He has installed
a new system of lawn sprinklers which I
WCi tVhe e,ntlre park lawns dav , Big; Ampin 96-horscpoiTcr earj trill easily accommodate
'"- tt us rtit uvn tu S1IIUUID U ' at BUT IimC. ISOOC GulG.
DIU 11. A. MAGRODBR Graduate Loulwllle. Kt. Collet. ir fl
Established 1002
11 References Ask Anyone. Union Clothing Co. Underneath
Vassencersf ready

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