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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1897)
A carelea. .entiiiel is "rk inviting
HaHhueM i tt pivot of injury.
Darker expected ia always not
Who serves liiiimel' alone i a tyrant
tie cautious in telievint, am.
tautious in reportinn eil. Theie
o..an (or bearer of ill
ind that in the real t?ooi which nuy l-e
iffec'ei'. by its beinu reported.
IWa Cnre for Consumption has been
.1 Uod-gen.l to mc.-Win. li. SlcUellan,
ChesU-r, Kiiiridn, Mpt. H, lWto.
Count your troubles and you will full
iown in the duat. Count your mercies,
tnd you will (ret up and shout.
Word comes from oil quarters that the
neatest an.t mst satisfactory dye lor col
oring the heard a brown or black 18 Hucfc
Injrliam'B V for the Whiskers.
Don't he ready to pay "give the de"il
hig"due" till you are qu;te aure that he
bae no mortgage on yea.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price 75 cents.
Tl tnabpa tlm rt imnrovement that
Improves the morals af his naiifhbora.
A pi auant voice, a cheerful counte
nan.'.e and a roo I lecord will introduce
A plllve fBrt nf ttw s l th cr-rl.lnty of n-llef tl
lorl"l In kin liy ulrnii sulphur S"p.
Hill lUir nd W UuIut le. black or brown, GOO.
Courage will bridge the chaeuis ol
Borrowed trouble is never paid back.
Heaven sets lofty ladders for all that
The bept thing to do is to do well
whatever God gives us to do.
A better thing than having nines is
to be content wi.hout them. "
A woman can lift more with a smile
than a man can with a jack screw.
God gave to tha mother and teacher
two of the highest places on earth.
The Bible doe more than teach how
to reach, a happy heaven. It teachec
how to ba happy in an unhappy world.
II I O flntt lay' ute hi. Kltnf't Cinsot Nerve )(,.
tUi"r. Srnl fr f If K r ,M-trial hottlp and IreatI-.
Ilk. U H. Ku. Ltd., U iri'h Strrwt, i'bllaikl.bla, l a.
Anothi r ttttempt to have theTuileriep
fial re rebuilt te beinn made in France.
T.H time tho movem nt is led by the
Society For the Preservation of 1'ublic
fit iiiiirvelliiim t'lire f' ncr'if uu. hip dm
eiiHi-, jtoieH, iiiiiani. ulcers, dyapfptia
rhcum;itiini, CMtMrili ami other dmeiim-a.
by liood'd SiirDspnrillii. '1'hin jtreat ju'di
eine him dune a worn! of k id by lusktnii
pure hlood, rentxriiiK au-lUf and ii
cestivii. jrivinir r'j'y. jjieekv . ?ud-lt.
beiillhy cimipIciroiiH to old mid younx.
li Die bent In fact, the One Tnie Wood I'urllter.
Hold by all diiinn t. l,tlifort5.
Hnnri'c Diflc purely veirctible. ro
ll UUU I'lllS iLible, benotlclali ur,c
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
Don't r fot!4 wirh a m. lln!fh
5 Yl nr ft'"
2 A1 that will
' rubier co.il. If y'U aantacoat
I keep you dry in tlw liar J-
rm buv the Ti&h KranJ
Vl I Sllrkt-r. If no( U ale In your
,.,wn write liir rdra(ni.tie lit
t'ae liit ii for unnatural
Irrltulu.af or ul eraliona
of iMUt.m lupinLrikiiiA
" ''. I'al.,1.... ,,d uut aatrla-
LvimOlHIcnCa. Il"utir poiumuua.
Mold b.r Urasg-tota,
or arm In plain vraaaar,
l.i rtprm, arepaul for
i ti,. ,.r ;i i.itiM, f2i.
CiriuUr nut ou renaai.
per thomand and up. II OO ' each Traei
and up. Oaai "raniic liediie, tl.iO f r thoui
lid A Kfil I'm 7, p r tniinaii0. A lariM
tipply of all kliidn ot ' dlnKly welt rtxiled,
true to n me. an 1 alrtftW ftrxt t laaa nuraer
ilnrli. Write fnr t'rlce I.Ut tj
tOMK.,IIAN Ml" RIK . K'yn..rla Nh
iila-at ly Hrml for BMk "Inrvntlnn Want-
Ml." Mlirar Tat A I S4J H wmr, S T
f (111. I
You DMd not answer the queation, madam,
for In your oasa age is not counted by years. It
will always be true that "a woman is as old
she looks." Nothing sets the seal 01 age
deeply upon woman's beauty as gray hair.
. nafnral therefore, that everv woman is
anxious to preserve her hair in all its original
abundance and boauty; or, that being denied
the crowning gift of boautiful hair, she longs
to possess it. Nothing is earner than to attain
to this gift or to preserve it, if already
possessed. Ayer's Hair Vigor restores gray
or faded hair to its original oolor. It does this
by simply aiding nature, by supplying the
nutrition necessary to health and growth,.
There is no better preparation for the hair
AYER'S HAIR VIOOR,
An Old Tliiir.lr
A timepiece prf wnte I by I'niJIipfie
rpalite to (icorn IV. when he ai
prince o' Wales was recently sold at
t lie Dniil'ltt PHie in I'ttri. It is in the
ape of a tiepreca hm 1, with jewels in
the wool and a jcivele 1 clafp for the
h 'ti Ikt-rch cf. A pair of open-work
e.irrinift- iianr j from the ears ; on pull-
one the li 'iir is fhown in the right
,-vr aim I lie iiiiniiie in me ieu; on puu-
i j: the other a set of bells chimes tlit
WEALTH OF RUSSIA'S RULER.
Occupant of th Mancovite Throne the
KichrHt of h-orope'a FoTerelna.
The Binperr Taul, ivhoe reign was
wrtalnly iwt one of tlx1 most brilltant,
was, advert heLc-as, one of tfie (pieatawt
bcJMat-toiti of tlie dynnrity. lie not
wily petUel tin- orrW of au'x-etwlfifl nn
a pornuuMmt iMnds, but abto enflcwed
h'H posterity with the niatcrtai means
of main-tnluUijf their poHrltioii. It is
claimed that no otiitr roignajkjt family
In Europe is u well provided for,
Paul I. ae nUle a vat amount of
Lulled projnrty, under the name of the
IniptaisU aia.u"atf's, for the fole betiie
fit of all jfriuid dukes and grand dueh
ein inn In the dirct line of auecee
Uui, while the vere1jrn and tlie Ueir
apiMreiit, toKether with Uielr rewpec
live famllkn, were to le supjwrtwl out
of the funds f the Hta.te. Thet
appituages of tlie ItikiHiiui Iniperlal
family nrw cover the eaormoim total
s,reA ku different (tt'ctUMW of IUwirla of
21,000,000 acn-a, aa extwit of land
larger by 2,000,(X0 acres than tke wbol
of Scotland. ThJ toUil lnflm1i 15,-
UtK),(K0 aTe of wood and forest, pro-
tliHTin yearly more than 5,U00,00C
rubles. The toUil ajmiml revenue ol
tlve lmixrlal appaii-tiea mw Niaclu
2O,(KH),0tiO rubW, or more tlin 2,000.
Mrfj, and, wlt.li no fewer tlian forty-alj
uiemWrs of the ImiM'rtal family to
MUpiKrt, the exiKJwllture at present
aino tints to a yearly average of ovel
5,fKi0,(XM) ru-bUw. In ISM It was ovel
The aiipiuiiiK are quite w.paraU
and dtstliurt from extensive prtvat
projK'rty hjkI frm the crown or State
domntiw. administered by tlie m.talrt!i
of agriculture, nnd tlK-y do not etui'
tribute toward tlie annual ex-tulltiir(
of the tniM'rlal court, amounting, as
far as can lie iwertatnifl, to atxnit
1,000,000; nor toward prorUllng dow
rte-s for Imiverlal grarwl duchesia. Be
fore the emaiK-lpatJfrti of the nerf tlie
apiianngett ixmswwHed over 8(Ml,0l0 peas
ants , who iwild aiitmally lai land a.wl
poll taxen for, th IwiwOt of the Im
perial family nearly 3,ltM) mbJe,
arwl during slity-elclrt yearn, up ti
tlKilr HlxT.itlom, altogetlM-r lin.OtMMKKi
rublen, or 12..r00,OOU. The. de.parUnent
of lniMTlnl apiMinage luu since be
cotiiie the largt landed proirltor, tlie
large agriculturalist ajwl m; krgeit
wine prodjicer In the etiypiiv. 1U tn
diMitrial e.ntnrlMe In tlmlier, snigar,
Cm inn mutt Trrtier prnrt t wmiUAlr
developing ou a proportionately large
r-ale. Iur!ng a wntury of exlten
St hits fiund)ied the wdlnteral branch
(w of the kmrK'riitl house wltii alto-gotlM-r
Z0,(o,0Ki rublen. and, as the
Imijerial progeny continue to taorvai,
a large rewtrrve fund to employed In
pre-iwuring to tne't their ever-growing
demands. Ixwuhini Times.
KuperatitioiiH of Miners.
In the gold mliiitig dltricts of thi
country thre 1h a superstition tliat th
dUcovercJ of great luliwn always oorne
to vloltait tuiiiU, nayx tlie Idaho Men
It Vn said the lell-f "m foundel
on the fact that the finders of forty ol
uhe rielut mhiej In the world have
died lu thlH way, twelve be.ln tvlurt,
three Ingulfl ku their m lues, and tlx?
ret uiuutoiintably . llii)i'ajiaig
(Jeorge II. Fryer, of the Frytt Hll:
nilue, eominltted miiclle. Two years
before hU death he watt worth a
mUllon, yet the auUiorltkn burled hkin,
The discoverer of tlie KtnndiiJtl mliM
in. California wiw kUlcl by an ava
iatuslie; Col. Storey wrm killed by th
ljidjuut; VVIUlain raitwea.tJujr, of tlu
Akler Ouleh iiilnea, cajue to Ida deati
Uiroiigh rlototiH llvUig. The owner ol
Ue Honiitake inUu- tunned highway
man. He wan nhot (hnid. John Hor
iter, of tlie Horner mine, tlndWag hlan
ik If piiunUena, aht hlnwteif. "Doob
nut Bkll," "Old Eureka" and "Ntaasmlk
CUariw" wer killed rn barrootu rows
and Mofttana riufmuier. who found oo
of the riebent mined tn the world, died
on the gallows. "Dutch William," tlx
dlfx)Vrer of gM to Caribou, Brlttal
Columbia, after whom the fanioui
William Creak wm nained, dled.i
pauper, and Mamball, Ue dlooT
of gold In California, wai a puiartonei
of the State ome tkne before hU
Box for frettins Hens.
A lnlror-Kfivlug device for UHe In set
ting hens Is tdiown herewith. A Khot
box or grocery lox of mifllcient Klze U
taken, and a nest made in one end, as
shown in the engraving, the top and
front having been removed to kIiovv the
Interior. The bottom of the IkjX 1 cov
ered with road dust, or coal ashen and a
shelf for setting In water ami cracked
corn the best feed for Betting hens.
Openings for nlr are made In each end.
A hen can be placed on the nest, the
cover of the box put on, and biddy left
to her own devices until she brings off
BOX F0K SETTING IIEN8.
her brood. This plan takes away much
of the care usually experienced in set
ting hens lu spring. Farm and Home.
Vlneaar from Mitmiicr Apples.
If there were only a larger proportion
of sweet in summer apples, they would
be much the best for making luto vine
gar, as the warm weather causes vio
lent fermentation, which soon gets into
the vinegar stage. Uut it is found that
though the fernieiitatalon Is rapid be
cause of the temperature, the vinegar
resulting therefrom is thin and poor.
There Is a decided advantage in adding
some sugar after the cider has passed
the alcoholic stage of fermentation. It
will Increase the sourness of the vine
gar, while there will still be the same
apple aroma and flavor which makes
apple elder vinegar the liest that can be
produced from anything. The fall ap
ples, even those called "sour," have
more sweetness In them than have the
riKTST HTrcet wnmmcr apples. The Rus
set apple makes a very rich cider, but
it does not ripen until all the warm
weather has passed, so It keeps In the
alcoholic stage all winter, and Is very
apt during that time t,o be drank by
cider-thirsty people. The advantage of
making cider from summer npples Is
that hot weather brings It so soon to
the vinegar stage that comparatively
little of it will be drank as cider,
AnchorInK n Corner.
Where wire fencing is used, whether
woveu wire or straight strands, it Is of
great Importance to have the corner or
end posts firm and unyielding. A good
way to accomplish this is shown in lire
cut. A broad stick of wood Is sunk in
the ground and a stout piece of galvan
ized Iron wire Is tied firmly about it ami
stretched tightly to the upper end of
AN ANCUOUF.n roT.
the post, as shown, a corner post will
need two wires similarly anchored.
Orange Judd Farmer. '
Torrlna hheep's Noses.
In summer sheep are apt to be trou
bled by the fly which deposits eggs In
their noses, and afterwurdu hatches the
maggot which burrows In their heads
and often proves fatal. Sheep are much
excited when they find this fly, run
ning with their nose close to the ground
and rubbing It Into any loose soil they
may find. Tarring the nose Is the liest
preventive and alwnytt effective if tak
en In time. It Is easily done by leaving
tnr In the field and throwing a handful
of salt over It. In their eagerness to
get the salt, the sheep will thoroughly
coat their noses with tnr. It should lie
renewed so long ns warm weather
lasts, for the tar will gradually went
off and cense to lie n protection.
Colrl Watrr for Hose Flairs.
Hose slugs nre very troublesome, es
peclnlly on sandy soil, where they will
Increase faster than they can be killed
off. It Is not so generally known ns It
should be that cold water thrown with
n force pump against rose bushes will
entirely destroy the slugs and do tin
roses no hnrm. Water that Is heated t
130 degrees or 1 10 degrees will also kill
not only rose slugs but most kinds of
May Weed In Fields.
May weed la not a kind of weed that
seriously troubles the careful farmer
It mainly comes In on bard, trodden!
places by road sides, where If anything)
else starta to grow It Is crushed out
The May weed, not being so easily!
killed, survives. May weed can nod
thrive where there Is an undisturbed
i r V aaa.fajMr?
K"f ,VJI"- I
and thrifty growth of clover, but let the
clover 1m' tra milled in the mire by
stock, and the .May weed will be ready .
to grow and take the vacant place. It
is most often seen, aside from road- ;
sides, at the entrance to pasture lots,
where clover and the grasses are tram
pled to death by stock.
' nsfar Corn.
To grow large ears, well filled out,
the soil must be deep, mellow and heav
ily fertilized. The best growers spread
one inch of rotted manure in the fur
row, and when the corn Is six inches In
height sow 000 pounds of phosphate to
the acre and cultivate it in. Liquid
manure Is an excellent stimulant. It is
run between the rows at the rate of
fifty barrels to the acre. Night soil is
another valuable manure for this crop;
twelve two-horse loads Is the right
(juantlty to spread broadcast before
planting. Tlie manure and soil should
be well mixed together. Sweet corn
may be planted all through July and up
to the loth of August. For market or
for family use, plant every fifteen days.
Tlie ground should be deeply plowed
oud nicely pulverized.
Cracked Wheat for Young Chickn.
Some cracked wheat should be given
to chicks even before they are a week
old. It Is the best exercise their di
gestive organs can have. Whole wheat (
will be eaten when the chicks are ten ;
(lays or two weeks old, and should al
ways form a part of their ration. It is
especially valuable to make them
feather quickly, the grain containing
just the kind of material necessary for
feather production. Where wheat is
largely grown, the fowls find enough
scattered grains about barns or stacks
so that young chicks hatched in mid
summer will become full feathered be-
fore winter, and will make early spring
A Crrtnb-rrv Rnke.
Our Illustration shows a convenient,
home-made cranberry rake that will
greatly facilitate the picking of the-e j
berries, If they are at all thick upon the
ground. The rake has tight side pieces,
hown by the dotted lines, and tlie
teeth are near enough together so that '
cranberries cannot drop through. The
rake Is taken in the hand in much the
jxisition shown In the sketch. The
teeth are gently brought along beneath
the berries and then lifted, pulling the
cranberries from the vines. The handle
Is of course inclined backward as it Is
lifted to keep the berries from running
out over the front of the teeth. These
latter can be light Iron rods bent into
shape by a blacksmith and sharpened.
The back and handle should be of hard
wood to hold the teeth firmly. Ameri
Tnrnin Flnvnrs In Milk.
When cows accidentally get into a
turnip patch, or other vegetables that
Impart a bad flavor to the milk. It can
be made ns good as ever for cream and
butter making If It Is heated to f tem
perature of 110 degrees. This Is best
done by placing the vessel in water
which Is quickly brought to a slightly
higher temperature. All the odor pusses
ofT at this temperature, as it Is very
volatile. In cooling, the cream will rise
to the surface. It also makes the but
ter come more quickly than from milk
Insure your buildings against cy
clones. Drainage will greatly increase the
value of wet ground.
Hoots cannot penetrate a subsoil that
Is as hard as a stone.
The silo will enable the farmer to
keep more cows profitably.
In sections where cyclones are likely,
a storm cave shows wisdom.
Spare the harrow In the early stages
of corn growth and spoil the crop. '
The hired man should be a gentleman
among the children In the house.
In sections outside the corn belt corn
can often lie profitably grown for 'the
Hay caps are a good Investment.
They will In a wet season pay for
themselves very quickly.
When the surface lwikes after a rnln,
a light harrow should be used, whether
the crop Is up or not.
Hailstorm are likely anywhere, and
Insurance against them Is as necessary
ii Insurance against lire.
Klghty acres Intensively cultivated
an better than 100 acres under the too
often loose system of fnrmlug.
Tor a root that is such unquestion
able value to the hog, the artichoke gets
more hard knocks than It deserves.
A Nebraska man protects his corn
from gophers by scattering corn
around the field for the gophers to feed
Divide up the farm among the grown
boys. If It Is large enough to make sev
eral reasonably sized farms, and en
courage each to get a home of his own.
Do you allow smoking In the barn?
If you do, Increase your Insurance.
Tluit may not be exactly honest, but
when a man tries to bum his barn he
ma tier of honesty will not probabl
Things to HeiiiembfT About Mc cplrig.
Sunlight is gid tr everything but
feathers. The lert tMiwbvr of perHnai
to cwh btd 1h ae. Away with lutivy
hayings, either alove or below tlie
bod. Beware of a dus-ty, muty carpet
better Hw-erneai and a bare IIisjt. Du
not tail Us provide some means for
ventilation during the night. Keep tli
htd cool while sleeping, twit not by a
drft of cold air falling un it. Lf a
folding bd must te it-M, contrive
some way to keep It aired ind wiiole
wmii'. Iet die pillow be high iv.ali
to bring tih head In a nti rural porftk-n
no UMiie or Us. W hen lying on the
side the pll'.ow .should tv large enough
to brtotg the head up in Hue with the
spinal column. Thoroughly air tht
gleeplng-room every day; air the beds
and bedding as often as possible. A
dark, out-of -tlie-wny, mi wholesome
corner te no more fitted for a sleeping
room than for a parlor. A feather Iks)
wJiilch haa done, service for a genera
tion or two is hardly a desirable thing
upon which to sleep. -Good Housekeop
How tie -p!ainffi If.
Hunkins-tSee here, doctor, you told
my wife sbe couldn't run her sewing
machine, didn't you? ,
Dr. Pllgarllck Yes.
Htmkin And yet you said she
might lide the bicycle.
Dr. Higarllck Yes.
Hunkins Well, I'd I ke to know how
you reason It out.
Dr. I'llfcarllck I '..:": !.;i;..n it out
at all. There isn't any room for reasoii
in your wife's caw. Cleveland Leader.
Too many Christian people look upon
imusements narrowly if not fanaticallv
and would apply to them the most
heroic treatment. Amusements an
important, and religious men some
times tolerate them with a wry face,
but in no broad, sweet way. They d
not see how indispensable they are.
The maker of a toy, the writer of a play,
the furnisher of a pure amusement, arc
public benefactors. Amueements, sub
ordinate to the high and noble ends oi
life, ie more than mental diversion ; ii
The average woman considers a baby
carriage a month before she buys one.
It is the little suggestion which turi.i
the possible customer in the directioi
of any particular t tore or article. Thi'
suggestion is heneraily the advertise
ment, which forces into the mind a not
yet recognized desire. If the advertise
ment continues it is sure to strengthen
and to fan into life the germ which it
planted the firat time it was seen.
AN OPEN LETTER
WE ARE ASSERTING IN THE COURTS OUR RIGHT TO THE
EXCLUSIVE UsE OP THE WORD " CASTORIA," AND ,
"PITCHER'S CASTORIA," AS OUR TRADE MARK.
, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
was the originator' of "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," the same
that has borne and does now sC " on ever
hear the facsimile signature of tayyt fccZc&M wrapper.
This is the original "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," which has been
used in the homes of the mothers of America for over thirty
years. LOOK CAREFULLY at the wrapper and see that it is
the kind yon have alwats bought yni ?,, on the
ana has the signature
per. No one has authority from me to use my name except
Tlie Centaur Company of which Chas. JI. Fletcher is
President. 2 j
March 8, 1897. , . Q2C Xvd-...
Do Not Be Deceived.
Do not endanger the life of your child by accepting a cheap substitute
which some druggist may offer you (because he makes a few more pennies
on it), the ingredients of which even he docs not know.
"The Kind You Have Always Bought"
BEAR3 THE FAC-SIIVuLE SIGNATURE OF
Insist on Having
The Kind That Never Failed You."
-MC CENTAUM COMPANY, TT MUHHAV STRICT. MIWTOM CITT.
GET THK GENDIKR ARTICLRI
Walter Baker & Co.'s
Pure, Delicious Nutritious
Costa t,eaa than OiVJJ CENT a cnp.
lie sure that the package bears oar Trade-Mark.
(Ett.bit.hi 1780 )
IS LIKE A GOOD TEMPER, "IT
SHEDS A BRIGHTNESS
ti! to US FEB GEEK t3 ' freight paid sjssssjsoiui
T m " ri.iTi .in Ti j n i n i i
Hrtmm fltlum Wl
mm. npwv Hin,
wn IM oitj wort mm WWl M nminLrr
Moon npiiwo ior
TO MOIHBS OFJAHCE FAMILIES.
Mrs. rinkhsin'a Advlrs Free.
In this workaday world few flour
art so placed that physical cxertiu,,
is not constantly demanded of them ,u
their daily life.
Mrs. I'inkham makes a spccir.l a nncn i
to mothers of large families wiioi-e worn
is never done, and many of whom si; ifci
and suffer for lack of intelligent aid.
To women, j ouii
old, ric'i or poor,
of Lynn, Mass ,
not let j'otir
lives be sac-
t fPki J'JW word from Mrs.
W Pinkharn, at
the first approach of weakness, may
fill your future years with healthy joy.
Mrs. A. C. Buhi.er, 1123 North Al
bany avenue, near ITumboldt Park,
Chicago, 111., says: "I am fifty -one.
years old and have bad twelve children,
and my youngest is eight years old. I
have been surTerinrj for some time with,
a terrible weakness; that bearing-down
feeling- was dreadful, and I could not
walk any distance. I began the use
of Lydia E. Pinkhanvs Vegetable
Compound and Sanative Wash and thcy
have cured me. ' I cannot nrai,c
4 Woman's Witya.
Very few girls under 20 are old enough
to be polite. Atchison Globe.
One of the dearest things to woman
is free speech. Yonkers Statesman.
An Arkansas woman has married a
man as the only way to collect an o.d
debt. That woman has a heart for bus
iness. Nrsw York Press.
The Women's Medical college of New
York has graduated a class of 16. We
presume thai this will be alluded to as
a case of ''sweet sixteen" until the
sweet girl grads begin prescribing qui
nine. Omaha World-Herald.
Here and I'bere.
Germany has 873,180 mefal workers.
There are multitudes of people now
living who are anxious to prove that 2
and 2 make 5; and 1 am astonished to
.no mat thare are full az inenuy who
ire az anxi u to beleave it.
Tfiare iz a time aud place for all i
things. I should be afrade ov the man
who wanted to swop horaes 'ith me at
a camp-meeting, and so i would ov the -chap
who wanted to talk religion to me -on
a race-con rse.
o t ""rv. '-tx-co! wrap
Baker & Co. Linked,
Manilla. WrMMiuiiHwidirl m TUmWmw
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