Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 29, 1894 · Page 7
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May 29, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 29, 1894
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Page 7
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CUBES AND PBETKXTS COLDS, eou«ns. SOBK THHOAT. IB KHIl'MATJSM, IKEUBALOIA, HKAD- ACUK, TOOTHACHE, ASTHMA, BlfTICULT BBKATHIMi. CURES THE WORST PAINS In from one to twentF^uote!,. Nor ONI »»» A^/^iSS this advertisement need tmj one SO* rt-R WITH PAIW. ACHES AND PAINS mnknessln tSi bseu. spln« or kidneys, nslns wound Ibo• llwr. pleurisy, swelling of the Joints andI rains of n I Kinds. th* application ot Rml- MiY'sReadf Relief will afford Immediate ei>»e, and "ts continued u»e tor a few days effect u permanent euro. gtroag T«tl»o«l from Hoi. Otarft Stsrr n la the Power of Rutlwsy's Bud; Ilfllff l» » Csi« of Sciatic Bhtimstlpim. No, » Van Ness Place, New York. Dr Rudwaj: With me your Belief tins worked wonders. For tbe l»st three jears I have had f re- uuent and serere attack* of sciatica, sometimes extending from the lumbar regions to mj unities, uml at times. In both lower limbs. During the time I n«e lieen afflicted I nnte tried almost oil «»e remedies recorarnemledby wise men and fools, hoping to nnd relief, Dot an proved to be failure*. . . ™ba»e tried TBrtons kinds of bulbs, rnanlpnla- tlons, outward applications of llnamentitoo numerous to roe-ifon and prescrlpttona of tbe most eminent phjslolans, all of which failed to give ra Zast le september at the urgent request of a friend (who had been afflicted as myself , I was Induced tow jour remedy. I was then suffering {earthy wltfi one of my old tnrns. To roy snr- Dtlseanddeliabt the first application gave me ease after bathing and rubbing the P<rti"ffiMted. iw»inir ihe limb In a warm glow, created by the 838,1.* in a short tune"the Win passed .purely away. Although I turn had slight pertodltal attacks approaching a cbsn.o of weather, I know how to core myself .and feel quite master of (bs situation, RAUWAI'fl W_*T BBLnor U my friend. I never trarel without« bottle In mj YflJtXA. lOUrl JTUI/t ™ . QXOROX STAHR. INTEMJAUiT.—A half to a teaspoonful In mUf a tambler ol water will to a lew minutes core CrampiTspasips. Sour Btomaeb, Nausea, vomtt- m_rHeartbijrn.Neiionsne»s,81eepieisness, Sick Headache. Dlarrbo*, Colic, Ilatolenoy add all in"Malaria 1 ta' Its rarioos farms cured and pre- i DBDGGI8T8 . DADWAY'S •A«- PILLS, Perfectly tasteless, elecantly oejjed, porge,re£ oUte. cnrtfj, cleanse and strengthen, Rudwaj'i Plli for the core of HI disorders ol the Stomach, Bowels, Klimeys. B'adder, NeHons Disease, Di_. zllttss, Vertigo, C^Ureness, Files, SICK HEADACHE, FEMALE COMPHAINT8, BILIOUSNESS, INDIGESTION, DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPATION, AMD—— All DISORDERS of the LiYEK. UWaru pileo, inuuo** ui uiwu 111 »uv w»»u» -«*" Ity of the stomach, nausea, heartburn, disgust of food fullness of weight ot the stomach, sour eruo- ttt-nf? suStavor ^Btterlngoitbe heart, choking or suffocating sensation when In a lying, posture, dimness of vision . dots or webs before the sight, mness o v . few and dull Pain In the head, deficiency of per 8Sd)Pr.BA»WAT 4 CO., P. 0. Box 884, New Tortt. tor Book olidTio*. ... SOLD by B.n Fishsr. Wholesale Dresjiit. 311 IPourlb-a., Sol* Agent lor islo ol INDAPO in LOGAMltf-HT, IND. Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD ln ol Blnuy's Galirrh Powdtr i^tfA' . v. FATHK. CLAWM..S.C-X » »« »'• BfV. . 60c. •oW «erjwh.r.by dn SoldbiB, T, Keesllng, 1- isher, Lojmsport. Ind. Hanson and Ben fisher, C OOP! . fit -Ten ortwelfe good coop- kiftaMtfOUMWrt .. it_«aflr 'cvsau^ CABRIE INTERVIEWED. Miss Careless Tells of Her Adventure with a Reporter. Bow the Culmination of Her Hoptnt Ils- •nltei] In an KutrimRoiumit with Harry—A Parrot That I* a Com. [COPTRIGHT, 1894.] The Carrie Careless of old is no more —at least she won't bo for a lonff time, not until her head hiis diminished appreciably in size. I would like to bo that traditional "mouse In the corner" for a few minutes now, and see the proper, straight- laced people shako their locks and say: "I told you so." It really is more fun to -make people think you are "beyond redemption," as they say, than to be absolutely wicked. For let mo assure you, my friends, that I lisive not been partaking 1 of too much after-theater refreshment, nor betting cocktails on the races. The fact is I have been interviewed, and It has gone to my head. I have always secretly envied actresses and dancers who arc considered of sufficient importance to be interviewed. Schemes of prodigious dimensions have taken possession of me, by which I hoped to give myself notoriety. I do TIIE FIRST IMPRESSIOX. not want to add manslaughter to my list of sins; and If I committed suicide I would not be here to- peruse the account of my many good qualities In the obituary notice. Still, I have always " 'ad my 'opes" that I was not born to blush unseen, and behold the proof! 'Twaa but yesterday that Nora brought me his card. "Sure an" Ol think he may be wan o' thim agents, Miss Carrie," she said, "hir he has such a smoilln' way wld 'im, an' he has a little book that he kapes covered up in 'a hand." "Oh, no, he isn't, Nora," I almost •creamed, at I looked at the card, "He's a newspaper man and he wants to 'write me up'—here, help me with this sleeve, quick." Poor Nora rushed to ray assistance with a scared look on her face, but did not venture to auk me about this new freak of mine. "There do be such a raft o' crazy loons about wid doinamlte that it's not safe fur dacent people to stir," was her comment, as nhe brought my "while- you-walt" gown. "Oh, don't worry, Nora, he's not go- Ing to kill me. He only wants to interview me and he'll stay quite awhile, so get the 'tea things'ready and—but you know all about it, Nora, and mind you do it up in style." With one last glance about the room in search of stray cigarette boxes, and a word-ol warning to Nora to sew up the lace on my -best petticoat, in case he wanted to view my lingerie, I bade her send him in. When he enteved I was leaning gracefully back against the cushions of my divan. I didn't -know anything about being interviewed, but I know on general principles that a first impression is everything. He was a tall, good-looking chap, with two gray eyes and one eyeglass— the latter of which I believe he assumes to please the ladies of English persuasion. On entering he began at once to apologize. "I am very sorry to intrude upon your privacy in this manner, but I have read your advice to young men on the choice of a wife and have come to get your opinions upon matters of similar import." I was a little staggered at this preliminary remark of his. Perhaps, after all, ho hadn't come to-lntervlew me and #BIZZLE BBnAVXI> BEAUTIFULLY. only wanted to get an expert's opinion as to how the object of his affections •was likely to hold her age. Or was it a new kind of "object matrimony" device to get acquainted with me? I was 'just beginning to clevlso a means of escape when he continued. "However," he .said, "if this interview is at all objectionable to you, I will retire at once." "Oh, certainly!—or that is, not at all. I assure you, I shall bo charmed to give you any information you may desire." Objectionable indeed! If he only knew how I had longed for this day! Bat he must not suspect! And I stroighted tip and looked grave for almost five minutes. But I couldn't stand it any longer, for the man actually swamped me with questions on all sorts of thing's that I didn't know anything about. I wonder if he really expected me to have opinions about the financial situation, or was he making fun of mo? If he did he was quickly undeceived, for I told him that I had no. acquaintance •with any financial situation other than that of aoertaln very frivolous creature with whom I had personal dealings, and that hers was certainly very Hut 1 realized that I was getting:, into deep water. I didn't want him to devote a column and a half to the enumeration of things I did not know, and I •was getting desperate. So I smiled upon him sweetly, and iaid: "I am sure we agree thoroughly upon ull these matters. Now suppose you write it all down to suit yourself and sign my name to it, and we'll call it square. But before you go wouldn't yon like to see my family?" I asked this question so suddenly that he dropped his eyeglass. "Excuse me, madam, I was not aware that—have I not the honor of addressing- .Miss Careless?" And then the poor fellow actually blushed. Just imagine a reporter blushing! "Oh, certainly, but I assure you I have quite a family. There are Frizzle and Polly, which are my favorites, besides several members of the feline tribe and a mocking bird." A sigh of relief escaped him, and his face brightened. But it was enough. I 'was at my ease again. lie rather liked what I said about agreeing with him, too. I have a particular friend who has taken up charity work for a fad, and incidentally studies the men with whom she comes in contact. She often says to me: "My dear Carrie, if you ever want a man to do you a favor, you must jolly him. You can be just as smart as you want to be if only you give him to understand that you know he in a great deal smarter." It is always very easy for me to do this, and I find It works very well. I wanted to please him too, so he would give me a good puff to cut out and send to my outraged aunts at Four Corners, who believe I am going straight to perdition. Betides there might be untold theater possibilities embodied In this representative ol the press. I went to the door to call Frizzle and nodded to Nora to bring in the "tea tray"—I always call it that so as to spare the feelings of my pious relatives who may chance to hear about it. Frizzle behaved beautifully, as ho always does, and walked on two legs and aaid his prayers in a most exemplary manner. Poor little beast] he doesn't know how often ho puts his mistress to shame with his piety. I think it was while we were playing with Frizzle that my visitor began to limber up. On the principle of "love me, love my dog" wo became fast friends, and I opened my heart sufficiently to give him my photograph—for the paper, he said. ' I was just giving him a sniff of my favorite perfume when Nora came In with my petticoat on her arm. She had mistaken my nod and thought I meant this: instead of the "tea tray." I was covered with confusion, but that dear fellow came to my rescue like an angel. "Oh, how charming I I was just •bout to ask you if you would not per- I OAVK POLT.Y AN £XTBA LUMP. mit me to describe some of these dainty articles." Well, that broke down the barriers, and after that I showed my gold embroidered dancing slippers and the contents of my jewel case. In here were a pair of garter clasps which Harry had given mo. They were so pretty that I had never desecrated them with elastic, and they looked like a couple of cunning little brooches. While I was thus entertaining my newspaper man I heard Polly call out: "Morning, Harry," and, turning around, I.beheld Harry just entering. I had just time to drop the cover of my jewel case when Harry was in our midst, looking daggers at the man, who sat gassing through his artificial oculary at the wise bird which had given warning. It was then that I remembered my engagement to ride with Harry, but there was no help for it. There was the newspaper man, who held my chances for fame in his grasp, and I could not offend him. On the other hand, w»s Harry, who is the most provoking fellow I ever had to deal with. He doesu't get angry and make a fuss when I ilirt with other fellows. Ho simply retires from the scene of action and leaves me to my own devices. Each time he makes the period a little longer. Counting up on the scale of his last desertion I expect this to last three weeks. For desert me ho did with the remark that ho had merely called to say that business would prevent him from keeping the engagement he had made for the afternoon. I'm in the depths of despair over it, for I don't know how I'm going to endure three weeks of this fitie weather without a rido behind Harry's trotters. But I don't care. I've got my name in the papers, anyhow. That parrot of mine is a perfect gem, and I gave her an extra lump of sugar, while the reporter was writing an extra paragraph about, her. All the same, I think Harry was unreasonable, and he might have waited for on explanation. But I don't care, I've got »y name in the paper, any- WBy CABBIE CABELBSS. —Poverty is hard, but aeDt u nbrri- ble. A man might as well have'*, •moky house *nd, a scolding 1 wife, which are said to be the two wont •rlls of our life.— Spurgaon. .; •. /• A GRATEFUL MAN. Bl( Expressions of Thank* Were Jtot W«U llacalved. "I suppose you don't remember me, do you?" he asked of the cashier of o Jefferson avenue restaurant the other evening, while business was a little slack. •"Can't say that I do," was the complacent reply. "I wasliere three years ago to-night," "Yes." "I had just pot off a train rind was rapped, hungry and penniless," "I see lots of such." "No doubt you do, and if you are as kind to them as you were to me Heaven will surely reward you. I came in here from the depot. I was dyinff for something to eat, but not one blessed penny had I in my pockets." "Yes, I know." "I stated my case to a waiter and he ordered me out I went out, but returned. Your kind and fatherly face attracted my attention, and with my heart beating tumultuously I stepped forward and stated my circumstances. You told me. to sit down and eat my fill. Aye! with your «wn hands you filled my plate again and again with the very choicest of your viands. The bill was seventy cents. You told roe to pay it when I could, and when I went out you jravo me your hand and wished me Godspeed." "Yes, I know," prowled the cashier. "I went away vowing that I would pay that debt 'if I lived, and thereby prove to you that ail human hearts had not lost the feeling of gratitude. I am here, I have come from Montana on purpose to pay that debt and give vent to my feeling. Sir, I—" "That will do," said the cashier, as he raised his finger. "What do you mean?" "No more talk, but skip right out." "But I want to discharge ray debt of gratitude." "Piscbarge nothing. You have made a mistake. I remember you now. I am the man who booted you clear across the street, while you filled up at a restaurant above. . The man failed next day, and has been dead » year." "But, sir, I can not—" "Oh, yes, you can. If you don't skip I'll crack your cocoanut with this club." After the grateful man had departed I asked the clerk why he had been so brusque with him. "Why, that game is ten years old," he laughed. "The fellow had a bogus bank check for me to cash, and he figured on making from ten dollars to fifteen dollars. After being struck three or four times you'll get right on to the 'fatherly kindness' and 'human gratitude' business. Cost me about one hundred dollars to learn all the tricks, but I've got 'em on the toe ol my boot now. Pish! That fellow didn't do half as well as some others who have been in here this week."— Detroit Free Press. ^ THE FURNISHING OF ROOMS. Elegance Is Not Necessary to Uapplneil -In tbe Household. The living room is the one room in the house which, above all others, should be bright and cheerful. If any room must be neglected let it not be the living room. Have here refined pictures, plenty of books and current literature. This is the_place for the piano, the most comfortable chairs and cosey corners. Within the precincts of such a royn one may shut out the world and forget that there are any troubles to bear. The character of a room depends upon its wall decoration, its carpets, its pictures and its curtains. We should be careful to have these of the right kind, for all others are mere accessories. "We could not afford expensive things," said a newly-married couple, "so we chose the comfortable ones;" and this idea, "comfort," is the secret of all room furnishing. It is not elegant surroundings that make people happy and contented. "What can a queen have more than we?" asks an exchange. "If she is old she can absorb no more heat than we. If she has millions to satisfy her appetite, she can eat no more than we. If she has millions of beautiful dresses she can wear but one at a time, the same as ourselves. Her jewels are so costly that they are locked up in a vault for safe-keeping; when she wears them upon state occasions she is constantly shadowed by a guard. We admire ours through the window of the silversmith's, and are not burdened with the responsibility of their being stolen, nor annoyed by a detective. Air, water and sunlight, the essentials of life,, are as free to us as to the queen; and even her throne is not so comfortable as the old rocker in your sitting- room." We should, therefore, not despair if we can not afford costly things in our homes. We can make our living rooms bright and comfortable, and that goes a long way toward happiness.—Boston Budget. An Old Time Rumuiur'KedDrt. Long Branch has been a summer resort for one hundred and sixteen years. A Philadelphian in 1773 engaged summer boarding for himself and family at the Col. White house, Long Branch, •upon condition that he provide his own bedding. He provided not only bedding but meat as well, because the landlady could furnish only fish and vegetables, The property in question. Including- one hundred acres, was sold in 1790 for seven hundred dollars, and two thousand dollars having 1 been •pent in improvements, a regular summer resort was opened. Two years later the visitors at the place saw the battle between the English frigate Boston and the French frigate Ambuscade —N. Y. Sun. -wtiAi.it d by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which by it* vitalising, enriching, and alterative TRAVELS OF A CAT. Accomplishing it tang Journ-y to B.-a^h Old. Familiar daunt.. The big-, black cat whose picture we give was born and reared in one of two semi-detached houses on a hill overlooking the well-known and historic racecourse, tin; Carholmc, of Lincoln. England.. This house has been occupied by a medical man nnd his family for the last six years, and the cat became so great a favorite that last December, when Us owner removed to Forest Hill. London, puss was taken to the new liome, being conveyed, like the rest of tin: family, by train and cab. Kor about a month the cat seems to have been contented and happy, but it was noticed it ate largely and slept much, and as a consequence it became fat sind looked slock and well-to-do. Towards the cml of the month, after this careful training, the cat disappeared, and nfter a thorough search was lamented as a friend gone forever. This event took place in the beginning of the severe frost and snowstorm, and before the storm was over the cat i: THK OAT WITH A BECORD. turned up at Its old home in Lincoln, where one morning the gentleman who occupies the other half of the detached villa was aroused by the loud mewings and noise made by the cat to gain ad- mlttanco to its former home. The next door folks, who knew pnss well, guessed at his achievement and gave him a great reception. It is computed that the animal performed the journey In about eight days, traveling at the rate of over seventeen miles » day, and, although the cat was rather thin in flesh, still it was In fairly good condition when it reached Lincoln. When one takes Into consideration the distance between Forest Hill and Lincoln—nearly 140 miles—the.intense severity of the weather, and the thousand obstacles the poor creature must have encountered on Its way acros* London and down to Lincoln, the journey Is a marvel for so small and weak an animal to have accomplished. Bnt everybody knows that whan a cat once makes up Its mind to any course of action it carrieg the matter through or . dies in the attempt. CARE OF INFANTS. Some Valuable Advice Which Should B< Heeded br Youn« Mothers. More than one-half of the huinar race die before reaching the age o! five years. Mortality is highest among infants. The most rapid development takel place in Infancy, and it demands al most the entire physical energy of tht system. The infant is as poorly fitted to cope with disease, as he is to beai privation, fatigue, exposure, or prolonged fasting. The lack of care, and misdirected care, vulgarly called "coddling," are responsible for a large share of the sickness and death among infants. Lack of care occurs mostly among tht very poor. Coddling is a fault of the well-to-do. A young child should invariably be clad from its neck to its hands and feel with a covering of wool, which in sum mer maybe as thin as possible. Bare legs or arms ore not conducive to health. Style, In the case of children at least, should be thrown to the winds, unless it be a healthful style. Pure air is as necessary, and constant motion is as natural, to young children as to frisking lambs. Plenty of sleep is indispensable. Do not be afraid to hear a baby cry! It is not a mere joke to say that crying develops the lungs and the lung capacity. Young children should be fed al regular intervals. Nothing so conduces to "weak stomach" as the practice of giving a child food simply because it crys. Young children require bathing once it twenty-four hours in warm, not hot, water. This keeps the functions of the skin in an active condition, by which means much of the waste matter generated in the "building- process" is thrown oft. No process of "hardening" a child is logical which consists in submitting il to exposure or fatigue. Its energies are mostly devoted to the growing process, and it will indulge naturally in all the exercise necessary to its development. The pains of children are of ten better relieved by external heat than by the use of drugs, and in the absence of a doctor this remedy should invariably be tried first. Remember that children are oftenei overfed than underfed, and that ababy sometimes cries When it is not hungry. On the other hnnd.'vouug- children can not express their wants in speech, so that prolonged crying without apparent cause—feverish ness, or any other symptom of trouble—is best interpreted by the .physician.—Youth'n Companion. Not Within His Experience. Dibbs—Swelton says he isn't afraid olworkl- Sarcas—Why should he be? He never got near «nouirh to any to find out to>»h»'dItel. " ' Where Disease Is Bred. When a sewer is clogged or -holed up the accumulations poison the atmosphere in its vicinity and bring about the conditions that breed disease. We all know that in time of pestilence every precaution is taken, not only to keep the sewers free and open, but eve:i to remove all decaying matter from the community. _Tbe danger of infection is thus minimized. How few of us who pny taxes for the maintenance of sanitary bureaus for the public health think of -in equal requirement for our individual welfare. The alimentary cnn^l is tbe great sewer of the hum.-m system. When that is dammed up conditions are generated which invite fcv.crs and such diseases as our nature inclines to. Constipation is a clogging of the natural drains, 'and ncstly everything we suffer from follows this condition. It will not ik> merely to clear the drains from time to time. We must repair and improve the working power of tbe machinery whose function it is Jo perform this work. Smlth'f Bile BcailM differ from pills in that they are more than a mere cathartic They not only stimulate sluggish bowels and clear the system o£ all disease-breeding matter, but they remedy the evil complained of; they restore power and freedom of operation to the secreting organ*, and they tone up and strengthen the entire sy»- tem. They are easy and soothing in action. Try them. 25 «»• « bottle, 5 bottles, $1.00. For sale by drag- gists and medicine dealers throughout the country, or by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Ask for the "Small Size* (green wrapper or cartoon). Take Ho Substitute for Bile Beans. tJAPAKBSB _ CUBS A l!o» «n<i Omp'ete Tronunmt, ooMHtJPt pf 8VPP08JTOR11W, Oaunilos of- OMBMBt *** »JJ bo_<>* of OiHtfciett. A nover-fillllng Cure lor nuf of CT«T nature un.1 'ep-ee. U "»•*•• en < i5*'SS_B •Jtfc tli» -nlle or injection* of osrbollc add, WUO> ore poicfU nnd eeldom • perniaoent cure, and ofMB tnto KKfiOlt dlcttwv)? ^*fX,JJ"*-t*"^**fc2 feoxaa to Gufo flitv OSMS)» Yott ODJy pay w bS^SceTiSJ 0*t»i,«for» _wtb7»_n. Guarantee!) l««»ed by oiu- «genU. _ _._.. CONSTIPATION &S3S3 fee-great LTVER and STOaUCD BBatLATOK aB* ... iMHRE SUVN.UI? ZlMI -• t- lull-TiONSvO.N-.I ML :inl/V Bf AUTIFIES »** CoMPLLX I''f An agreeable Laxative and NERVE TONIU Sold by Druggists or sont by mail. Mo.,100* and 11.00 per package. Samples free. KOHO LOvl HUIIIRVVU aigktlr tnlMloBi. utropby, *tt.. «»rrty ^52S Hindoo Itoincdjr. with niiiluniiMiii _a»«. Ben Fisher, DrugRiit, LOGANSPORT. IND . . IN IIIQAMT ,m Pullman Buffet Stepinr Can, WITHOUT CHANOE, San MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS A PACIFIC .<» SOUTHER* PACIFIC RY'ft. Pullman Touritt tl*p!ng Car, St. £*•/• tolttAngtbi, daily, tin iti it lint, POPULARLY TCHMD %nf., m "TftUH SOUTHHRM TW«ala| a «ooDt*y mat tar O*an««i» or Caancry and »«l-bMty of OlimaW bu BO aquai. • MEATLT REDUCED IMTFS MOW III EFPEOT VIA THE ACOVC UHC. AND TICMTB OH *»« »T A «. tmfomfT orrtm IN TMI O,..-TtO «T.1<:» AHB C*HAO*. "H .T-WrtMiMID, t^ ;."l •«••.•.» FINANCIAL. WALL STREET! ., , ) per c?wii. *M» t»>.i,w.« »™-w —.— outtls-. Send lor "Pro»pecta» and .— Letter," mailed free. . Blibe»t Keferante. uu record tip to date per rent 83 P*' «*•'• mid tothesuliscrihws. aa the result of operation! troro Dwembpr, If a3, to April 15ta, 1894, WKI.MllN * CO., Stocks, Grain and FroTtaton*. No. 41 Broadmty, New York CUy. Balsam of Copaiba, _ _ _ ™ . - • and cure : " ^^''•^••^A'^^ !4i.lX,^ 1 i'vj'_^Svi'«!M2^V^>!iliSt^M<)SiKiK 1 :^ : ^la

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