Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUS, I FRIDAY, KEPT EM HE It 4, 1801.
Publlabed Daily and Weekly at 1824 Second At
enua. Rack Island, 111.
I. W.Potter. - Publisher.
Tun-Daily, 60c per month; Weekly, 18.00
All communication! of a orttieal or argumenta
tive character, political or religious, man, have
real name attached for pablication Mo aoch arti
tlclee will be printed over flctittona lrnatorea
Anonvaioai communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
la Bock Island county.
Frioat, Septkmbkb 4, 1891.
Senator Morgan, of Alabama, is out
in a letter against tbe sub-treasury
scheme, and be announces bis intention
to take tbe stump against it In Alabama.
Bt Henry Irviag'a special desire, bis
ton Henry will commence bis theatrical
career under John Hare, the lessee, man
ager and leading actor of Garrick's thea
ter. Young Henry Irving will make his
debut at that theater during the coming
season as Lord Beaufroy in the "School
Viscocst Dcdlkt has h;s life insured
for $6,000,000, at least tbe English papers
say so. As long as ke keeps tbe premiums
paid he ill always know that there are
men who feci a deep and, sincere interest
in bis living, and when he dies the chances
are that the companies which issued the
policies will have to be sued by bis heirs
before they pay the money.
One case of leprosy in New Orleans,
three in New York. Tbe recommenda
tion of tbe New York health officer that
there be established a laziretto for lepers
on the Atlantic coast should be heeded.
It seems as if we were to have this plague
in the United States. Must we look for
ward to a leper colony in this republic,
such a one as Canada has already? Most
of the lepers that are discovered in tbe
United S'.a'es are Chinese.
Waaamaker's Political Menem.
A telegram from Philadelphia speaking
of tbe recent personal letters sent out by
Postmaster General Wanamaker to county
postmasters heretofore published in Tbe
No doubt Mr. Wanamaker is good
organizer. Next to bis high capibility as
a tradesman, with his apprehension what
people want to buy at each particular
moment, is bis ability to organize and sye
temat'ze tbe processes of business affairs
Tbe move be has now made, to have post
masters at county seats inspect, and report
on the condition of thepostcfS:es in tneir
counties, is no doubt tbe outcome cf his
There are, however, very strong ob
jections to tbe new plan, under existing
conditions of politics. It will inevitibly
develop, if it amounts to anything at all,
into a system of political espionage by
the county-seat postmasters over all tbe
country ones, and from that will tend to
increase the energy of tbe party "ma
chine." Tbe county-seat offices are. of
course, political prizes, and under the
survival of the old vicious system they are
struggled for, every four years, by men
wbo make politics their chief business. In
the counties of Pennsylvania to-day there
is probably not an exception to this rule.
In every county town the business is
large enough to make the salary of tbe
place an apparent "plum," and every
where the policy has been to give it to a
"good party man." Under Mr. Cleve
land democrats were put in; under Mr.
Harrison they have been put out. In the
large counties, at such towns and cities as
Norristown, West Chesler, Reading. Lan
caster, and all the otber3 (ihere are 50
such places in Pennsylyanis), tbe post
master is usually a local "boss," fuily
ready and willing to extend bis opera
tions through tbe country. Nothing will
suit him better than to have c fficial
authority to report favorably or other
wise of the postmasters, and so get them
under bis thumb. In Montgomery county
tnere are about 140 postomies. in Ches
ter about 1G5, in Lancaster 180, and so on
through the ,ist (if important counties.
If the postmaster at tbe county seat is to
have authority nver ail there, he will tin
come a very influential person indeed.
If the proposed system realiy has any
elemeLt uf good in it, this can be deWr
mined uodtr a reformed service such as
Mr. Wanamaker has not yet established
Any inspection rf the potofllces. with
authority to report them good or bad,
must be by non-partisan officials wbo
want only to serve tbe postofflce depart
ment, and are not in tbe swim of local
politics, with schemes to increase ttieh
power. We are a good way off from the
time when the county seat postmaB'crs
wi;i answer this description.
The opinion ia expressed in Wushirg-
ton that Pi.s'maeter General Wacamikers
circular letter to tbe postmaster at every
county seat rt questing bim to visit every
postofflce in his county atd report its
condition to the department not later
than October 15 is a political schema for
the purpose of supplementing the work
of tbe republican national committee. and
particularly to look after tbe interests of
Mr. Wanamaker informs them tbat
this work will have to be done at their
own expense, and must be a "voluntary
offering for the good of the seryice."
The money spent in this way may be
looked upon as a campaign contribution.
There is a form of s report accompany
the circular, with the headings. "Bad,"
"Fair," ' Good," "Excellent," "Per
w If tier is a stray bold-over of Cleve
land's appointment be may be put in tbe
"bad" column . A Blaine man may be
counted as "fair." A man who is not
particular as to who gets tbe nomination
may be merely "good." A Harrison man
will be "excellent," and a Harrison man
with a machine in his control will prob'
ably go in tbe "perfect" column.
A Novel Treatment In Which Ice la the
The Provincial Medical Journal tells of
a treatment for diphtheria, based upon an
e lergetlc use of ice, which is perseveringly
applied both externally and internally. Ice
Dies are to be Kept on tbe neck, care Deing
pirticularly taken that the swollen glands
a directly in contact with the ice, which
is to be constantly renewed. Simultane
ously tbe patients drink iced water by
treans of a bent glass tube, and pieces of
ica are kept in the mouth. Of course
wine or sirup cr any Savoring agent may
bo added to the water. Chlorate of potas-
Biim Is also given internally in small doses.
Tae author of the system believes that tbe
m e of baths and antipyretics is useless, bue
tie adoption of a strengthening diet, in
cluding wine, is a matter of course. Ex
perience with this method exclusively dur
ing sixteen years has convinced Dr. Mayer
of its value; none of bis patients died, and
oily rarely was tbe larynx involved.
Drinking Water for Bnbles.
A physician in a childs' hospital ex
presses the opinion that babies geuerally
ard not supplied with sufficient .water, the
flo id portion of their food being quickly
taken up, 'leaning the solid too thick to bo
easily digested. In warm, dry weather.
hetlthy babies will take water every hour
wi:h advantage, ami their frequent fretful
ness and rise of temperature is often
diiectly due to their not having it. A free
supply of water, and restricting the fre
quency of nursing, has been found at the
nursery to be a most effectual check in
cas-es of incipient fever, a diminished rate
of mortality and marked reduction in t ho
nu uber of gastric and intestinal com
plaints being attributed to this cause. Iu
teeth cutting the water softens the gums,
and frequently stops the fretting and rest
lessness universal in children at this
Forcsta anil Pnre Air.
A Parisian acieutist while testifingto
the greater purity of the air in the vicinity
of forests, does not attribute the cause to a
greater richness in oxygen the quantity
of tbe latter being the same in the at
mosphere of woods as in plains, but to
the absence of those agents which vitiate
the atmosphere of towns. When forests
are not surrounded by marshes, a well
tred region is next to exempt from epi
demics. Versailles is a ca.-e in point. It
is siirronnded by a screen of forests; er:
demies are unknown, yet tbe city has a
most wretched water.
One Thing and Another.
Ir. Chase, in writing upon the use of
foods, ruakes the statement that if a man
addicted to the use of intoxicants wi'J eat
an orange half nn hour before breakfast
every morning for three weeks he will lose
all taste for liquor and gain in health and
Tae rer.l value of mi'.k and butter and
cheese as foods is only half appreciated in
America, In tlieold countries, where meats
are rarely on the table of the middle and
poorer classes, uiiik and cheese are leading
articles of food.
A writer who calls freckles good, whole
some adornments, over which no young
woman should fret too much, nevertheless
gives the following recipe for a lotion to
reds.ee their prominence: Mix two drams
of U. vender waierwithonedram of chloride
of a nmotira and a pint of water.
A T-eli-As and Disagreeable Habit Some
times Innocently Indulged In.
Tie Eualish have an old proverb to tbe
effect that those who ask no questions will
be tcld no lies. It would le well to lear
this surly oid proverb ever in mind when
temj ted to make i!le inquiries, advises
Hurper'a Bazar, which hastne following to
say t a the subject:
We may h:ve no bad motives w hen ask
ing Mrs. A. how she became acquainted
with Mrs. B.; we may not, in fact, care
much about t he matter; but it ha.-. occurred
to us to wonder how why and where a lady
of su jh elegance and fashion as Mrs. A
shou d have become so intimate with the
hum ile and unattractive Mrs. li. that tae
one t. in rarely Ihj met without the other.
So f;ir no harm has been done. As we
have asked no questions, no inichierous
sunrises have been set aflon:., :i:nl uo rude
ness una been committed. It. may lie that
neitler woman would object to making
know u the origin of their friendship; but
it mny also be that to tell it would be to
unfoid a long story of sorrow or misfortune.
Every one detests the scandalmonger,
but Lis occupation would b- gone without
the lid of the questioner. The hitter's
motives may be inuoceut, but the results
of his vulgar impertinence are often disas
trous. Every one who feels in himself a
rising" inquiry in regard to the private af
fairs of others should crush it. Parents
should use every effort to divert the nat
ural uriosity of their children into useful
and e evating channels.
A I.ttle girl of eight years stood squarely
before a visitor of her mother's, her iar-e
blue f yes staring unfalteringly while she
asked, as if the answers were her due:
' l"c u were a way from home last week.
Mrs. M. Where did you go? Whom did
you go to see? What did you go for? Did
Mr. M. go with you? Why didn't be go
Why did you stay so long?"
And so on and on, the visitor mean
while making frantic efforts to maintain a
conve-sation with the child's mother, who
herself bad a most painful time of it, di
vided as she was between ber own curiosity,
which was keen as tbat of her child, and a
half perception of tbe impoliteness of the
Having returned to her own borne Mrs.
M. began examining herself in regard to
her ow u methods with her children.
"Have 1 ever suffered them," she de
manded of herself, "to ask questions in
regard to matters which do not concern
them? ' A low voice sounded in her heart
with painful clearness: "Yes, I have, and
worse. There is hardly a day in which I
have not asked useless and sometimes even
impertinent questions of my own family
and it timate friends, even if I have not
been thus impolite to chance acquaint
ances." If more of us listened frankly to
the accusations of conscience, the number
of ill bred questioners would speedily
dimini-ih. A friendly interest receives con
fidences with pleasure and guards them
with a .re. It neither demands nor reveals.
taaea In Caurebee to HeJlp Out the Cuotr.
A few years ago about fifty earthenware
pots, or vanes, were found built into the
internal surfaces of tbe walla of leeda
church, in Kent, so placed that it was im
possible to assign ny other purpose to
them than thtt of an intention they should
assist, in some way, the transmission of
sounds. This discovery drew attention to
the subject, and other examples were
pointed out in other edifices. Some that
were observed In St. Nicholas church. Ips
wich, vnre noticed to be one handled.
Others, onnd at different times in three
churches in Norwich, were without hau
dleaand others with them. Forty found
iu the Church of St. Peter Mancroft, and
sixteen met with in All Saints' church
were without handles, and sixteen found
in the Church of St. Peter Mountergate
were one handled.
Other examples have been met with in
different part of the conutry in more lim
ited numliers. Seven have been counted in
Fountains abbey, and still smaller num
bers in churches at Ashburnhara, Chiches
ter, Upton, Denford, East Marling, Btick
leshnm and I.uppett. Ten have been found
at Youghal, in Ireland. Archaeologists
who took the subject -op ascertained that
they have been also observed in Denmark
and Sweden in very ancient buildings, and
occasionally in France, Russia and Switzer
land. Their nse has been referred back to the
old times of Augustus C.Tsar, when Yitru
vins wrote that the seats of the theaters
should lie prepared with cavities into
which brazen vases should be placed, ar
ranged with certain harmonic intervals,
which he gives, by which means the sounds
of voices of performers would be increased
in clearness and harmony, and rem.rk-e l
that architects had made use of eartheu
vessels for this purpose with advantage.
On the continent these jars are sometimes
found in the vaults of choirs or among the
sleeper walls under the floors, as well as in
the walls. Ceutlemau's Magazine.
A Woman in an Elevator.
A woman doesn't enjoy riding in an ele
vator a little bit. Particularly in the rapid
ones. It is with fear and tremblius that
she steps into the car. The rattle of the
iron door as it closes gives her a start. The
car shoots heavenward and the woman
holds her breath. Flying Moors makes her
head swim. Vertigo is imminent. Sud
denly the fiendish elevator man stops the
car. The woman seems to lie going up
ward all by herself. Her heels rise in the
air and only he toes touch the floor. She
is uncertain whether she is going through
the roof or the floor is dropping from be
neath her feet. And the internal sensa
tion! Unless she has been at sea in a gale,
she never felt that way before.
Then the car starts again, taking her
breath away and causing her knees to bend
with the force of the sudden jump. lie
fore she has regained her equilibrium the
car stops, dances up and down a few times,
and the rattle of the door announces that
another passenger has escaped. The wom
an feels faint, but cannot summon courage
to rush out. Again the upward flight, and
with a final dance, as the top floor is
reached, the agony is over. The woman
steps out of the car. She is uncertain of
herself. Things whirl around, and she
cannot walk straight. Gradually she re
covers and attends to the business that led
her into a modern office building.
Then conies the descent. The woman
hesitates before again risking her life in
the car. Sometimes she asks the fiend in
charge if he cannot go down slowly. Ke
promises to let her down easy. She enters.
He lets the thing drop. The woman emits
a easp and clutches a strance man by the
arm. Then she looks ftoiish and feels
faint. The car stops to take on a small
boy, and the woman resists a tendency to
sit down. Another drop of a few stories,
another stop, and ail is over. New York
How Hieh Warn tbe Tower of P.alx-1?
The actual height at which the last stone
of that fatuous structure, the Tower of
Battel, rested cannot, on account of the re
moteness of the times at which it is said
to have existed, ever become more than a
matter of merest conjecture. Herodotus,
who lived about 1,700 years after that
"treat spiral way to heaven" is said to have
lieen attempted, says that he saw at Baby
lon a struct nre consisting of eight towers,
raised one above another, each seventy-five
feet in height: but whether this ruin was
the remains of the Tower of Babel it was
even then impossibletoascertain. Herodo
tus, usually minutely exact ia his writing,
leaves us i:i ignorance as to how t he upper
level of each cf these 7.Vfo;t towers was
reached from the level below.
As ir.islit lie expected, even in tradition.
a wide dilTerence of opinion exists as to
tiie height of the tower. Mo.-t orientalists
maintain that (od did not put a stop to
the wrk until the tower had reached a
height of lyi fathoms, or about twelve
miles. In Ceylonese tradition it is said to
have been as high as 20.0UJ elephants, each
standing one alfive the other. St. Jerome
asserts on the authority of persons who
had examined the ruins that it did not
reach a height exceedins four miles. Other
statements are still more extravagant.
St. Louis Republic.
A Cool Pillow.
"My pillow is so hot!" is the frequent
plaint of the tired invalid who vainly seeks
some cool spot on which to rest her fevered
head. "Chanire the pillows frequently,"
we are told by an authority on nursing.
"as nothing is more restful to a patient
than to have a cool support to head anil
back." The following suggestion, there
fore, may prove to !eof service: Take writ
ing paper of any kind old letters and en
velopes can all be made of use and cut i:i
siips of two inches long and about half an
inch wide. Curl these with a dull knife.
and after stuffing the pillow case with them
sew up the end. The result will be a very
comfortable pillow through which there
will be a coustant circulation of air, and
which will remain perfectly cool. New
Witneu Sly Band.
In tbe early days only a few scholars,
priests and clerks knew how to write. It
was then customary to sign a document by
smearing the band with ink and impress
ing it upon the paper, accompanied by the
words, " ltness my hand." Afterward
the seal was introduced as a substitute for
tbe hand mark, and was used with the
words above quoted, the two forming the
signature. This is the origin of the ex
pression as used in modern documents.
st. Louis Kepublic
Maine Has Ice to Sell.
A Maine man, they say, has Just invent
ed an artificial ice freezer. This man .8
guilty of high treason to the state an 1
should be dealt with accordingly. Mains
wants no artificial ice freezers. Bangor
In Assam and in India, two persons de
siring to take an oath or affirm, with great
solemnity, take a fowl or a dog, one by its
bead tbe other by its tail.
Bring in the BOYS and GIRLS ond we will fit
em out with good, solid, serviceable
shoes that will
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
P. S.-BIO KEW LINE OF SCHOOL SHOES.
Tcr Orer Fifty Years
V.n. Winslow's Soothing byrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If ilia
burbed at right and 1 roben of your res
by a sick child suffering arul crying with
pain of cutting tcetb send at oi.ee und get
a bottle, or "Mr:-. Wh.sVv;'3 Soothirg
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it. mothers, thereis no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lses tbe stnrnicb ind how.', cures wind
colic, softens 'he gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tooe and energy to tbe
whole 6 stem, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
cyrup"' lor children Ut-lLinu is picaai:!
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best lemale physicians
and nurses in tbe United States. Sold bv
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-bve cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow'sSootuiaij Syrup
A Ntw I'a'l Tra-.c.
The Chic-go, R :ck Island & Pacific
railway will on A;iot 16, 1 Si 1 . put on
another daily train between Cuicsgo and
Denver tbat will run via their dpw lice,
just opened, through Omana and Lincoln,
the capital of NenratKs.
This train will be composed of new cars
throughout palace !eepets, chair cirs
and dining cats, and new modern pattern
day coacte. and will be a .vesiibulcd
It will leave ChicRSod:lv at S:8o night,
arrive at Denver 7 second m'.rntnc.
Leave Denver S nitht, arrive Chicago
7:45 seoocd mornine.
E. t. John. J no. Skbasttan,
Gtn'l Jlnnsftr. G..u 1 Tk: & Pass Agt.
lo liervrn ana lbiinuJ Ven.
If you will send me vur address we
wiil mail you our l'lyiritd psmphlct
exitoiDiLg nil ahout Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and itipliances, and
their cbanr.icg effects upou the cervous
Unlilitd'eu fjs-tctn, and how they will
quukly restore you to vior, mnUod
and lji.lth. Pau p"' Ut T.-t". If v. u me
tUue t &iictel, "AO will tnd jt.ti n 5a. It hiiA
a;, fd'-rtvti n !ri.l
Voltaic BkltCc. Marfball. Mi".
A Etai '. bE ai .' U'r.pr !s.ta.ii
The dictionery siys, "i b!sssin is a
thit W, ifiire, ;iruo'.;i' cu-tiiiv3 ov.:j;-.
from iriHS." Kemp's BtUsarri for the
throat and lurj-re is tt.i unlv cough nudi
v.Uc that ir? b r:-d Vdl-Ht... ?u!.jy ii.io,
watery cough remedies are called bt'.isf.m'e
b:it uiicu are not. L'mk through a bottle
of Kemp's Biil'-ttuj an 1 notice w'.tita J tire,
thick preparation it is. If you cough
use Keo.p's Iiv.!siim. At ali drufgits'.
Large bottles 5'k-. an 1 SI.
In the pursuit or tnc oo thiegs o!
tY.s world we anticipate toocuici-. t.s
sat out the heurt aud sweetneas cf worl S
ly pleasnrea by d'.-iihtriit forethought of
ttuitfc. The rce'-;its obtaiuc-d fri.ro the u e
of Dr. 3vt,a' Kwl Clover Tr.nic far cxccm'
a':l derail. I? enre? dyspepsia, and aii
stontaWi, hver, kidt-ey a;id i.'ia;:k.
troubles. It it- perfect tonic, Hpyetiirtr,
blood purifier, u sure ct.rt. for ague ac-.t
mo'drial dist.a'-e. Price, 5( cents, of
Do Ton Cocgtt
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, tbe
best cough cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe cbest. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and all diseases pertaining to
tbe lungs because it is a pure balsam
Hold it to tbe light and see how clear and
thick it is. You will see. tbe excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Large
bottles 50c and 1.
I bad catarib of tbe head and throat
for five years. I used Ely's Cream Balm,
and from tbe first application I was re
lieved. Tbe cense of smell, which had
been lost, was restored after using one
bottle. I have found tbe balm tbe onlv
satisfactory remedy for catarrh, and it
has effected a cure in my case. II. L.
Meyer, Waverly, N. Y.
Two Baivest Excnrticni-
On Tuesdays, Aug. 25 and Sept. 89,
special harvest excursion tickets will be
sold to points on tbe Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul railway at one and one-third
fare for round trip.
. D. W. Eolmrs, Agent.
We have a most complete line of
at very popular prices.
Hath J nr
, i "
WILL, be tnder the supervision of the
Eurlirston. Cednr Keptds K Northern
n-illway, W. J MORKISOS, Manager, and
will be open for tbe !j3ception of truesia
June 1 5th In each year. Visitors will find
la flrst-cla5s in all of its appointments,
being: supplied with gas, hot and cold
a'Rter bet!;?, electric bells end all modern
improvements. JVeam laundry, billiard
halls, bowling; alley, etc, and positively
free from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sale at the commence
ment of tourist season by the Burlmgrton,
Odor Rapido ICortbern Railway and
all of lis connc-cUn linos at low rates to
the followi-.g- points: Spirit Lake. Iowa;
Watorville. itirineprsolis. St. Paul and
Lake Minnetctika. Minnesota; Laiie Su
perior points; Yellowstone Paris and
points in Colorado.
"Write for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
tho General Ticket and Passenirer Afrent,
Cedar Rapid-?, low ; "for hotel rates to
W. J. MOKRISON, Manager, Spirit Lake.
C. J IVES I. F. Hf NNF.GAN.
lrc i c-a fu 1 Str.-t. Gtn' l.;kn Afeat
TiT iv.'""C?. '.2T.-.
SOOPne V.roU on ''r.oinr of Animal
u::r: t b;r: r-rnt iici .
rrr.r-.t I r-vi-r-rOo::nrfior,. r.:rt.-immntion
A. A. i iini.) Iriiininti". i-vr.
K.t:. r-iraius. I, arm HI: .mm rials.
' 1 .--1 i h; cwt-r. q---l Siu-h:irge.
)'.!. lint or l-rubs onus.
t !-.. o.th-, Mrmrii, rm.'iiHinia.
V". F. I ilic or liritw". Hfllj-arbc.
;.;. .V inari-tii'c, Hrmarrhaiit's.
if. !!.--( ri.iu iktxl i.in.'v Di-rrinci.
1. '. l.i uplive )li -i-iiv . iauv'.
J. K Disease til" JiKetiuu, 'uralj-i.
Sine 'J itt-'a (over 50 lc:s, - - .ta
V. L'-ih.-itvCuj-: Oil Modl-janr. S7.0
Jar rlerinary Cure Oil, - . 1.00
Slid by Druggie's; or Sm Praid anrtrtsra
mamanj ouar.w.y on lirceipi oi fr.es.
Humphreys' medic::;:: co..
corner Will, am ac-i J.,tm NV Tcr'-f.
TT lift f V Wt
Ia Use j ran. Tho onii Tjceec-ai iVifdy ir,r
Nervous Debiiity, Vital Wsaknsss,
ni Prw;raicn, from oTT wurk er otbr cnu.o.
1 1HT T aL or 6 vhIb and Uovo viiil poirder. for 5.
oxj fcv DKrooisni, r pmtpald on receipt
of prtoe.-HUMPH RHYS' MEDICINE CO.,
Oor. William and John Eta., N. Y.
Jolin Volk 6c Co.,
Sasb, Doors, Blinds, Siding, Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for bniiders.
Xlghtaecth St., bet. TLird and Fourth avea.
t sum cunt ' stMikAL, vaus
-:i URtNARY T?0JUS in tSUKS,
ST?MCH tf5'':eTlti(l,iO yiotR
T1T 0 BiSfPOITIKtT.iit'-
ti-r.y rf!T, j- worst oh.. in it bcun,
ao4 p. rw.in-rjTctir jt. loj c-.. IS&as
oa trui b return itjt rur M trr:-r fr;.
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