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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1917)
SICK WOMAN HAD
Restored to Health by Lydia
EL Pinkham’s Vegetable
Er Pa—**1 vutUraa down and
w* 1 ht i frititi** troubles
fT~ ' . VTTTiT “4 nervous filing*
auj my neai doui
I ered we. l would
oft -a have crying
spells ar.d fee! as it
l was not safe. If
1 heard anyone com
j :ng 1 would run and
■k the door so they
would not see me.
1 tried Several doc
, tors and they did not
i :»elp n.e so f said to
•- —— u \ tt uur i
l win ftwvc to die a* there is no help for
Kw ’ ‘■-ft B« ere of vour little
kaoiia and my hoshand said f should try
i:.r • itie. 1 stopped the doctor’s
• and took Lv iia E. Pinkham’s
'■ ;<ouad. It soon made a
- . i.r trie ar.J now I am strong and
do a.i my work.”- Mra. AlGUSTUS
Iia iexas, Box !h5. Er...aut, Pa
Why will women continue to suffer
d«; •• ar*l layout and drag out a sickly,
I * f 'eartA-: existence. ir.irtir.g threo
fuur" s of the joy of !mr g. when they
ca- : hex th tn Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound I
If > * » hke free confidential ad
ntr a iia E. Pi:.* harr. Medians
Ca, Lynn, Mas*.
F 8-M1J on a Necetvty.
-ht * ■ U ita|>(>y with wheat
-.1 f. a l.ti«het._
~I... !.••• . .’i-i . r.*i Parmer Corn*
'•••* “I tn n*>t any happier than I’d
»p-—* ere going dry (or
*• - u.i'.-r aa» Worth -5- a
Ca t.rg Auntie.
I* ' “id I > And ultat did I un
r» d • t«. *:.-. y»t«r nnnie i«?
i ; ' - Pr. tty hard to tell
«* ’ me to say. it i».
f ifcjjf If1'* S ," !: * ft
J For Constipation
■ will set you right
' Sens.1 PUt. Smsil Dow. Str.*ll Price
Carter’s Iron Pills
Will re-tore color to the faces of
those » ho lack Iron In the blood,
as most pale-faced people do.
ni art/uwn surely pBmjnn
L c -
Of" a hi. htbratka
?ror |. • .p etna-e.Tieenie up double.
CAfL PRICES REASONABLE
Fix Thai Leaky Roof
Use NOAH’S PITCH
Send for circular and prices.
l«sd*rl*sd Mai bluer) <s Supply Co.
STM lilt t hi ANDERSON. Inc.
316 %. I»th h. OMAHA, NEB.
I EtST «^*ttJ
Write. wire or phone
For correct quotations on
live s-tocK. ESTABLISHED 1367.
I i*.. '.ra-,-e« fnrm i«'i
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r > »i.4 »*’n.ih (i«nlrip»i*
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^ « save you 50%. Send for
©u. illustrated price list.
8.5.Eili U11 Hirrty St.. OfRibi. Neb
•* **T*' ' rv- >»l K IIL1 FREE
^Laa t‘ ** * *l “ « to 3sMS.
_' , **** ** » 1 4«u6,3e«A.
•e ' P-*P!!« C* >FIED -ya
I^T H". f F>L* CO
VICTORY FOB BONDS
AMERICANS ANSWER CALL TO
HELP FINANCE THE WAR.
FIRST LOAN OVERSUBSCRIBED
Rtaponce Causes Joy in Washington,
i he Number of Investors Total
-ugi.hi. the American people
>• i !'• ilie government's
■ '■ minis i.■ finance ilie war with
■ * '■ • I sa; -1 ripumi In the S2.l*NJ,0o0,
*-'«< t M-rty loan of proportions far j
1 • v •• - eXj« •-lutiotis ni government I
i Miill'i;,. •».
In ■■ i ;mmry s ringing answer to I
the ■ i. tin* iliHiiinant note was the
■ * •*'* '! small investor, ilis money
lan.i'i. *;,..*iiig tile ■ losing days of the
a*, i aign. i lie hope for a widespread l
response of the average limn with |
the average ineome was more than ]
realized in the multitudes that lloeked '
! to the hanks.
I le.i’i. mlix iIn* total subscriptions
lea* ll tie • tiortllotls sum of J2.sti2.stl0,- ;
o>"'. Approximately 2.ooo.ihni Atueri- '
oms made up this first purse of war
money l'<ir the nation. The govern
- that the average in
'lividuul siih'i riplion was S1.000. lint
■■•'fee ri*M*rvi disiriets. Atlanta. Kan-i
-■ s t'itj and Minneapolis, will fall he- I
low ih. ir tniii,muni allotment.
In • ■•niiiii niing u|mhi the success of
the lihet'ty loan, Secretary McAdoo
I I . 1.:I>*-rt\ loan lias been oversuh
- tiI" ■! I in' sui'i'i— of this loan is a
iriiiin[>li for democracy. Ii is the tin
- •• expression of America's
• i«'ici initiation to carry lliis war to a
swi! ami successful conclusion.
"I am grateful to the bankers, the
i-nie-s nil'll, the women of America.
Hi" patriotic organizations and the
people in general.
I ■■•-.re to express my deep a|e
pr. ; 11 of the efficient and patriotic
s. ri • e you have rendered in cotmcc
lion with tin* I.iherty loan, the suc
e< " of which has been so striking and
pc '.n_ to the country." Secretary
M A : •>> telegraphed all the Ueserve
"Mill ymj not convey to the Liberty
loan committees of your district, to
tlie I. uks and to all other organiza
tion- who have co-operated with you
in th> great Liberty loan enterprise
the assurance my warm apprecia
te ■. as well as my cordial thanks?
"Will you not also urge these cotn
niitt. os pres* rve Mieir organiza
tion' in order that they may he pre
pared to render signal services of iike
character to their government, when
it i- called iiihui again to seek an ad
ditional credit? It is of the utmost
importance that the splendid machine
ry now pe’-footed shall lie available
V\ lien needed."
TI s machinery. Mr. McAdoo indi
eated will be utilized ibis fall in float
ing tic second loan contemplated tin- i
•h r •) •• .<7.I»«UKK1.(HM» war finance law. i
Mr. M'AdiHi said lie did not think
tie re would be another offering before
In Class by Itself.
Mon- than two and one-half times
a« many persons answered the call
of the I.iherty loan ns responded to
Germany's first war loan of 4.4<><>.OOii.
""" marks, approximately $1.0G1,
4! km mo The first tiernian loan was
floated in Septemlier. 11*14. w hen \ ic
tory — ■eniisl e. rtain. The stiliserihers
to this loan nuinliered L177.g.'5.'5.
•Ireat Britain's first loan was 478.
117 7"-' pounds sterling. approximatc
ly S.IT.".*777.71rg. It was taken by lt*».
Onii suh- rihers. or less than 4 percent
of the number that subscribed to
America's first war loan.
Measured by the standard of total
subscribers, the Liberty loan stands in
a class by itself as a nation's first war
Lose Fight With Subsea.
Washington.--American naval gun
ner' have met their lirst defeat in
• •pen tight with a Herman submarine.
It i' Mitieitiliy announeed that t!> • tank
steamship Moreni was destroyed and
abandoned ablaze .June 12 by its crew
and armed guard after a desperate
running fight in the war zone, which
cost the lives of four of its crew.
Three hundred and fifty shots were
H. C. L. Probe On.
Washington. Tlie fedeial trade
conn a." •:> has bvgun its investiga
tion into tlie causes of advancing 1
food priei Tlie inquiry will lie part ,
of tlie food survey to lie undertaken j
by tie- opart ■ ut of agriculture when
tli adtiiiiiistratiou food bills are
Sweden to Remain Neutral.
Stockholm Foreign Minister Lind
man e ode a statement to parliament
in ■ i i lie declared that Sweden in-*
tend' to remain neutral. He saiil
Sweden was resolved that its popula
te,, ••should i-sea pe the sufferings
wineli war would bring."
I* ''and. Ore Twenty men have
been arre- red in various sections or
Orego: f- r f. Ming to register for the ^
soV.-rive <!:• .June ."». Pistriet Attur- j
iiey f- reie e Heayo-s announced.
Abdication Grieves Kaiser.
Tlie llagtie.—It is said that the
ii. n < of K'ng Constantine’s abdication
i n ied a j • infill impression at Her- ;
man lie; dqitariws. The emperor ex |
press, si great chagrin and sent liis
i brotlier-ln-law an<l Queen Sophia a
message of sympathy.
Refused to Euv Bond; Men Quit.
Tampa. Fla. because Ernest Kre
her. general manager of the Tampa
Engineering and Shipbuilding <’«>.. re
fused to buy a Liberty bond, l.»0 em
ployes quit work.
A short story that will be of Inter.
I est to all readers of the Northwestern,
i V and especially the little folks. It ap
pears In this section weekly. What’s
* your opinion of it?
For the Lady Readers
Miss Julia Bottomley, an expert on fashions, is the
author of this department. She offers practical sug
ge&ions on every day dress that aid materially both V
country ai^d city folks. Her fashions for women are es- ^ '
sentially modest, tafleful, simple, economical and becom
ing to the wearer. *
“The Marbles,” said Daddy, “had
been very proud of late because they
had been used so much by Boys and
Girls—especially by Boys.
“Then, too, the Elves had played
marbles as years before they had
found out about them and thought
they were lots of fun to play with.
“ ‘You are nothing but an ordinary
Marble!’ said one large and very blue
“ ‘But I am useful for playing. And
I joggle along anil roll much better
than you do. You are so big. You
are quite awkward!’
“ ‘I’d feel pretty badly.’ said the big
Marble, ‘if I were as cheap as you.
You cost next to nothing. In fact, you
didn’t even cost a cent. Not one whole
“The Marble rolled along a little
way ns if it couldn't be too near the
“ ‘But a cent bought me,’ said the
“‘Yes,’ said the big Marble proud
ly. ‘It bought you and also n number
of other marbles, too. You were one of
five for a cent. One cent bought you
and four others! Now as for me!
Well, it took a whole tire cents to buy
“ ‘I know it,’ said the little Marble
“ ‘Before long it will he time for the
Children to come and play with us. I
think,’ said the big Marble.
“ ‘Yes,’ said the little Marble. They
have such a good time with us.’
“‘Well, we are pretty fine to ha\e
a good time with. We can have so
many games played with us. They are
very lucky.’ said the big Marble.
“ ‘And so are we,’ said the little
“ ‘Of course you are.' said the big
Marble, ‘ns you are only one of five for
a cent. Just think how they'll admire
me ' lien they see me. And the chil
dren will want to trade everything they
have for me! I'tn so big and round
and fat. And my color is so fine. And
I cost five cents!’
“ ‘I've heard you say so before.’ said
the little Marble.
“ ‘It’s worth saying over and over
again when it's such an amount.’ said
the big Marble.
“ ‘Hush,’ said the little Marble, ‘the
Children are coming. I hear their
“ ‘My Master only bought me yes
terday.’ said the big Marble. ‘His
friends have not seen me. They'll
trade everything for me ’ (Iracious—
they'd trade dozens of little Marbles
just for me! I cost five cents ’’
“The Children had arrived.
“‘The Marbles almost seem to hurry
us into playing,’ said the Master of the
big Marble. ‘They were ready for
“And then the Children began to
play. They admired the big Marble
first of all, and how proud the big
“It really felt badly that it could not
tell them all that it had cost five cents,
but then the Master told the other
Children, and that made it very happy.
-:- — ■
They Played and They Played.
"But they did not seem to want to
trade everything for it! One of them
“‘It is a beauty, but then it is not
nearly so nice to play with as the
smaller ones, besides, if I gave up a
lot-of small marbles for that big one j
I’d never be able to have a real game.’
“And all the other Children said just !
the same thing.
“They played and they played. But
the big Marble was so mad that it !
rolled away crookedly and no one i
thought so much of it.
“After the Children had finished
playing and had taken their marbles,
and after the Master of the big Marble
had put away with the smaller ones,
the little Marble which had been
bought with four others for a cent
“‘Well, you may be handsome and
big. But you are not nearly such fun
as we are. Sometimes the cheap things
are the most fun. It doesn't mean be
cause you cost five cents that you can
give such pleasure.’
“‘I’m glad I can’t be used all the
time like you all are,’ said the big Mar
ble. ‘I am too fine for little Marbles,
“ ‘But all the little Marbles were
happy because the’ were the best for
the Children's gamto.”
Stockings Were Animals.
“What are animuls, mamma?" asked
four-year-old Vivian. “Oh, anything j
that goes on legs, I suppose," replied
her mother. ‘Then my stockings must
be animals, aren’t they, mamma t”
One nf the nicest tilings about this
year's commencement gowns of net is
their all-round usefulness after the
great day of tlicir first appearance has
passed. The net frock is a daytime or
an evening frock, serving two purposes
equally well. Its daintiness is a charm
inherent in the material. It is youth
ful and chic and moderately priced,
and it arrives at distinction when the
The lust chapter in the story of
summer hats for motor wear is now be
fore ns and the pretty tale is told.
There is nothing sensational in it. and
nothing unusual; because motorcars
are about as universally used ns cook
stoves, and dress for motor wear as
varied as for the street. Any small,
flexible, close-fitting hat of braid or
fabric, or of both combined, is all right
COMMENCEMENT GOWN OF WHITE NET
designer brings successful invention in
style, or details of finishing, to a happy
ending, in its making.
Just an unexpected touch gives a
pretty net frock the place of honor in
a girl's summer wardrobe, and just
such a touch puts the hallmark of re
finement on the pretty frock pictured
The skirt is moderately full, gath
ered in at the waistline and finished
with a deep hem. About one-fourth of
its length from the bottom a band of
fine lace is set in. The bodice is made
much like a “baby" waist, hut is cut
low in the neck in front, where lace is
set in and finished with small crochet
balls. A fine lace collar completes it.
Sleeves are a little more than elbow
length and are gathered up so that
they form a hanging puff about the
The girdle is of pink and blue taf
feta and we have every reason to be
lieve that it accepts the vogue for
rosettes at the back instead of a bow
or sash ends. But in this matter let
each individual suit herself as well as
•u that of color. The gown, as photo
for the ear, and it may or may not
have a veil. As a rule, it does have a
small veil, either of chiffon or coarse
raeshed silk net.
The logical hat for the car is snug
fitting and provided with a small brim,
which shades the eyes and gives be
coming hues about the face. A veil,
just heavy enough to shield the eyes
1 from dust is also a graceful as well as :
' useful adjunct to the motor hat. The
i most successful hat for the car is a
; two-in-one affair that answers the pur
poses of the traveler by rail as well
as those of the motorist, and looks well
merely as a street hat. (
The three hats pictured are of braid
| and fabrics combined, flexible without I
being floppy, and having enough sup
| port in the crowns to be shapely. They j
j are designs of specialists in motor hats |
| and each is provided with a small
; elastic band, and the back, let in at
i the base of the crown, that holds the
i hat close to the head.
Gray, tan. castor and blue in medium j
j shades are favorite colors for motor
; wear. There is a fad for vivid yel
. lows in crowns, combined with dark I
LAST CHAPTER IN STORY OF MOTOR HATS
graphed, has a girdle in pink and blue
taffeta encircling the waist at the nat
ural waistline. Little crochet balls
hang from the lace set in at the front
and an adorably frivolous little pocket
jf net, just big enough for a handker
chief and perhaps a dancing card, is
suspended from under the girdle by
These frocks are worn over organdie
slips and a little variety may be pro
vided by means of colored slips in light
blue or pink or yellow.
blue braids, and emerald green con
tinues to flourish in straw brims with
white or tan silk crowns. Emerald and
purple veils are smart. In the new
showings appear some dignified motor
hats made entirely of taffeta silk. The
choice of silk for crowns lies between
taffeta, and poplin, and wool or silk
I jersey cloths.
EGGS SI A DOZEN NEXT WINTER
Statistics for 30 years show Decem
ber eggs worth 2*2 to 3 times that of
previous April ant] May. You will not
need to boycott eggs next winter if
you will coat some fresh eggs soon
with Egg-o-Latmn and put them in an
egg-case or carton in the cellar. A 50
cent iar treats 50 dozen eggs.
Another good way is to got some
hens. We can tell you how to keep
them healthy and laying every month
of tiie year. The Lee Poultry Library
(5 booklets) mailed free for 5 cents
stamps. Geo. H. Lee Co.. 10 Lee Bldg.,
Omaha. Neb. For 21 years makers of
Leo's Poultry Foods, Remedies. Insec
ticides and supplies.—Adv.
She’s Found a Place to Start.
“Now that we are at war we shall
have to practice rigid economy.”
“All right, my dear. I looked at
your last year's straw hat tins morn
ing and I am sure it will do again for
Many an ambitious public movement
should be classified as lost motion.
One rich lawyer is a monument to
many fools and obstinate men.
i ir<MiWT~H —a ■ ft — \m mm »■ * nil i ii m mjut
An Astonished Creditor.
“Well." said the old man the ofner
day. “1 have been 47 years in the busi
ness, and can say what very few men
can after such experience. In all that
time, my friend. I never disappointed
but one single creditor.”
“Bless me. what an example for our
yumg mercantile community,” replied
ilie person addressed; “what a pity
that one time occurred. How was it?”
“Why.” responded the old gentleman,
"I paid the debt when it became due.
and I never in all my life saw a man
so much astonished.”
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen’s Foot- Ease, the antiseptic powder to be
shaken into the shoes and sprinkled in tue foot
bath. It relieves painful,swollen, smarting feet
and takes the sting out of corns and bunion*,
t'sed by the British and French troops at tiie
front. Allen’s Foot-Ease is a certain relief lor
tired, aching feet. Sold every where— Adv.
Without a conductor the lightning
express v.nuld thunder along till it
It is the woman with the latest gi.mn
who is generally latest at church.
The Effects of Opiates.
THAT INFANTS are peculiarly susceptible to opium and its various
preparations, ail of which are narcotic, is well known. Even in the
smallest doses, if continued, these opiates cause changes in the func
tions and growth of the cells which are likely to become permanent, causing
imbecility, mental perversion, a craving for alcohol or narcotics in later life.
Nervous diseases, such as intractable nervous dyspepsia and lack of staying
powers are a result of dosing with opiates or narcotics to keep children quiet
in their infancy. The rule among physicians is that children should never
receive opiates "in the smallest doses for more than a day at a time, and
only then if unavoidable.
The administration of Anodynes, Drops, Cordials, Soothing Syrups and
other narcotics to children by any but a physician cannot be too strongly
decried, and the druggist should not be party to it. Children who are ill
need the attention of a physician, and it is nothing less than a crime to
dose them willfully with narcotics.
Castoria contains no narcotics if it bears the
signature of Chas. H. Fletcher.
Genuine Castoria always bears the signature of
WOES OF THE CENSUS TAKER
Has a Hard Day Wrestling With Iva
Rench, Will Knott, Hardin
Roads and Gentle Spring.
A solicitor for Muncie’s new city (11
rectory called at a home in the suburb,
Westdale. and asked of a woman who
answered his knock at the door, “Will
you please tell me who lives here?”
"I will not.” the solicitor understood
her to say.
“But, madam,” he explained, “I as
sure you I desire tin* name only for
a city directory and if you do not give
it, I shall have to find it out in some
“I said. Will Knott," she declared,
“and I don't know how to make it any
plainer to you.”
At the next door he was told that
the head of the house In question was
Will Knott, principal of a suburban
He stopped at another home to re
pair his. bicycle. After tinkering with
it for a while, as a woman in the
doorway looked on interestedly, be
gave up tlie job and continued his
canvas on foot, asking first of the
woman who had noticed his accident,
“And who lives here, please?”
"I've a wrench,” he heard her say
"I thank you. hut I hardly think a
wrench would do any good,” lie said.
“I'll have to send the machine to the
repair shop, I guess.”
Then it was that the woman ex
plained in detail to him that Miss Iva
Bench, who is a teacher in the Ander
sonville school, made her home there.
"I had already listed Hardin Roads,
president of the Merchants’ bank;
Dunn, the tailor, and Miss Gentle
Spring, so I thought I'd call it a day's
work and quit right there,” the solici
tor remarked.—Indianapolis News.
! PAIN? NOT A BIT!
LIFT YOUR CORNS
OR CALLUSES OFF j
i —— ?
t No humbug! Apply few drops i
then just lift them away 1
1 with fingers. t
This new drug is an ether compound
discovered by a Cincinnati chemist. It
is caned rreezone, and can
now be obtained In tiny
bottles as here shown at
very little cost from any
drug store. Just ask for
freezone. Apply a drop or
two directly upon a tender
corn or callus and instant
ly the soreness disappears.
Shortly you will find the
corn or callus so loose that
you can lift it off, root
and all, with the fingers.
Not a twinge of pain,
soreness or irritation; not
even the slightest smart
ing, either when applying
ireezone or afterwards.
This drug doesn’t eat up
he corn or callus, but
shrivels them so they loos
en and come right out. It
is no humbug! It works
like a charm. For a few
cents you can get rid of ev
ery naru corn, sort corn or
corn between the toes, as well as pain
ful calluses on bottom of your feet. It
never disappoints and never burns,
bites or inflames. If your druggist
hasn't any freezone yet. tell him to
get a little bottle for you from his
He Put It Back.
The decorator and his apprentice
were lime-washing the bakery.
They were about half way through
their task when the master decorator
came to look round.
The apprentice was splashing the
lime wash about. The ma/ter, not
relishing this waste, suid: “Mind your
The lad said: “It is all right, sir. I
have just had one eye full, but I didn't
waste it. I put it back in the bucket.”
Some people are always up and do
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy
No SmartlDc - J"it Bye Comfort. fiO oenta U ,
Progglkte or mail. Write for Free Bye Book.
MtltUNKnc IWHI(T)T no.. rHirunn ;
Friend of the Animals.
Barnum and Bailey’s success in
rearing rare animals of the Orient
while in captivity is principally due to
tin1 extraordinary magnetism and af
fection of one called Andrew—no one
ever heard his last name—the giraffe
man. He has traveled all over Africa.
Animals love him. A few years ago
when a monkey was maimed in the
circus and was to tie killed. Andrew
interceded, saved the monkey's life ami
nursed him hack to health. The mon
key is now Andrew’s shadow. Among
his other small pets, each of which lias
some special cause of gratitude to the
kindly trainer, are a blind dog, a house
cat, a parrot, a chicken and a white
rat. Wherever he sits they take,pos
session of his lap, shoulders and knees,
and talk to him—and Andrew talks
back. They all seem to understand
“What sort of a slow curve are yoo
lobbing over there?”
“We’ve finished baseball practice f<>»
the day,” answered the head of t lie
squad. “This is bombing practice, old
No matter how much we may love
our neighbors, we can see no good ren
j son why they should have a kindly
■ feeling for us.
MADE FROM THE HIGHEST GRADE DURUM WHEAT
COOKS IN 12 MINUTES. COOK BOOK FREE
SKINNER MFG.CO. OMAHA. USA
largejf Macaroni Facfonj in America.
Your Fruit Waa’t
Spoil If Yon Use
Theo Fit AS
Specially recommended for cold park coasoay.
Send 2c stamp for new bock on preserving or IOc x>
stamps for one dozen rings if you cannot get them at
your dealer's. Addrest DepartmenC 54
BOSTON WOVEN HOSE & RUBBER CO.
Ratsand Mies Carry Disease
KILL THEM by usinfj
Stearns’ Electric t aste
Full directions in 15 lang rages
Sold everywhere—25c and $1 00
u0 S. GOVEfiR&lENY 9«iYS IT
Kill All Flies! THlU"IAi>
Daisy Fly Killer
Sold bv deafer* sr 9
by i-yrAa. 4. $1.4.
HAROLD SOMERS. 150 DE KALB AVE., BROOK R, R. V.
SWAMP. Is not recommen d for
everythin-, but i you
ROOT have kidney, 1J »r or
. '",V/ A , bladder trouble t may
be found just the medicine you ne J. At
druggists in fifty-eent and dollar sizes.
A°u may receive a sample size bottle of
this reliable medicine by Parcel Post al
so pamphlet telling about it.
Address Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton.
a. Y. and enclose ten cents, also men
tion this paper.
A toilet preparation of merit.
J-M Helps to eradicate dandruff.
For Res forms Color and
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