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Title: Cheyenne Transporter Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 1,246 items from Cheyenne Transporter, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 January 1881

i S 4-' A OL. 11. DARLINGTON, 1. T., .IAN. 25, 1881. ISO. II. CHEYENNE TRANSPORTER. 1 i m : v W. N. Hubbell & Co's Supply Storo. JUST RECEIVED -By if. (JIT. gubhell & (o. A "BRAND NEW STOCK OF DRY GOODS, Clothing, Hals & Caps,. Boots & Shoes, Etc. .Also a Fuk&h Stock. of Staple Groceries. The Largest and Bust, Steele, in the City. Gall and Examine Goods and Prices. Richmond House, Fort Elliott, Texas. This house is first oIiihs in rvery particular. Tttwulcry willlihd the best accommodations atrtlils house. M. Huselby, Proprietor. Cheyenne House, Daklixgton, I. T.. Tabic! always )rovldod with Ilu vnry best tile miirlu'l ntfonlH. Comil and stable iittiicli- 'd. Spccialiattimtion KivcMt to the wants of I tr'iylut'j'5,tnivi'llr?anil transients generally. Thomas MoJDiule, Proprietor. Garner Main & Sixth Streets, Opposite the Leland IIotoL.. CALDWELL, KANSAS.. TO TKAVELEHS. (The.rMail (Route BETWEEN DARLINGTON AND Fort Reno, I. T. AM) Fort Eliott, Texas. Ts now pro...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 January 1881

V' k i t, f ; k A HISTORICAL RELIC. The 'Last of the Race It Unexpected ly Turns Up in the Treasury. Washington ltcpnbll&m. On Saturday afternoon, while :i Ho publican commissioner was measuring marble slabs on one of lino corridors, a stranger to him appeared in front of secret service division with a $5 green back, which attracted considerable at tention, not to say alarm, for the per sonal safety of the exhibitor, consider ing the locality. It was a queer production, tested in the crucible of expert workmanship to day, but probably a fair sample of that produced in the "earlier and purer days of the republic." It was printed on ordinary note paper, having the usual green back, and a lit tle figure 5 inclosed in a circle, excuted in what is known as the geometrical lathe work, distributed all over the design. The face contained on the right-hand side a full statue of the goddess of liberty, which bore a faithful resem blance to the $5 legal tender issue of 1SG3. The signatures...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 January 1881

I W J.M , IWH Will 1 ! mi f I t Schools of Invention. More inventions are made in the United States than in any country in the world. Judging from the present reports more are made here than in all other countries combined. Xew coun tries are generally prolific of inventions, and the same is true of those in which there are a great variety of industrial interests. This country is new, the number of industrial pursuits very large, and until recently there ha not been a, sullicient number of persons to do all the work required. TheSfankec is an active industrious person, but he has no special fondness for work. In fact he dislikes what passes for drudg ery. Tie desires the result of labor and is at great pains to find means to pos sess it without much bodily toil. As a consequence he devotes his mind to the constitutions of labor-saving machines. In this class of inventions the United States has surpassed all other countries. Our vast agricultural exports are not due to a rich soil or...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 January 1881

? wr transporter: PUUMIIILBf J SSMfeMoXTH LY. DABLINGION, INDIAN 1ERRITOKY Subscr.'ption, $1. par year hxadvanco. Wv. A. EATON, Editor Publisher TUESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1881. Ail Sails. . Tho-Pueblo, Colonic!), CliicTtnin says that if the cold weather contin ues, half the cattle in the eastern pijrt of Colorado will be dead. San Francisco--has a sensation of unlimited proportions in, the elope ment oi'.Jainos - Flood, ;jivsonY)fr-the bonanza kfngj with a woman of the town. . Th& young man .carried nway ,$2;500,000, which his-father lijid given him as a slight testimo nial of hispatornal regard.' A Tadcot' occurred on our streets Wednesday? during the course of which several revolvers-drawn but no. shots -lired. As near as - we- can, learn three- or, fouiv brave men ( ?) wore engaged, in pounding one, and, very naturally, got- away witli him. Cresset. . Index: We hear complaints from alt directions that cattle have drift ed terribly during the late snow storm aiul cold weather. It w...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 January 1881

3Citerel the Ilostofllbo-at Darlington, Indi an Territory, an aucond cIhhi matt or; MAIL TIME TABLE. A-UIIIVK. flroni'Xoiih 11 a. m. Mondays Kxucptcd. CaldwelKA.Kt.sni Line. AUKIVE. From.South 10 a. in. Sundays Excepted. Stiiiru. samu tititi. iroinir S. TtieudiivH. TbuMdayatfc Saturdays; going' N. Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays. Vauita & Las Veas Line. Arrive going cast, 5 p.m., Sundays, Wednes (lays A.Fridays: going west, 7 a. m., Mondays, Tlmroduy.a fc Saturdays Local Items. The hospital at. Reno is,, full of sick folks.. The last of tlie annuities were is sued Saturday. Lieut. Leggett. the "homeliest munV is now Quartermaster at Fori Reno. Mrs. White,- principal) teacher at the Arapahoe school,' visited the Gheyenne school Friday. Mr. John 0.-.Shaw, .who has lived near the Agency for-some time,. is moving to the Canadian,! ,in the Cad do countryj;. Snow fell durrrrg'th'e greater part of the dAy Thursday, but melted nearly as fart as it reached the ground. Sixty-eight oamp ...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 January 1881

9 )' f f 1 If h 'S THE mm TRANSPORTER. I'UIHitSirKl) SKMI MONJIIIiY, In tlie Interest of Indian Civilization and rrogress, TERMS, $1.00 A YEAS," IN ADVANCE. hk mm r kjManMr Tins degree of doctor of laws lias just been conferred by the University of pambridgo, in England, on Abrain Xowkirk Littlejohu, bishop of Long Island. It is proposed to erect a memorial to William Oaxton, England's first print er, in the shape of a stained-glass win dow in the Church of St. Margaret, Westminister. This appointment o constable of the Tower of Loudon, vacant by the death of Field Marshal Sir Charles Yorke, dates from the time of the Norman conquest, tlio first constable, Geoffrey de Mandevillc, having been appointed by William the Conqueror. It is said that Prof. Franklin Carter, now of Vale College, may become the President of Williams College, succeed ing J)r. Chadbourne, who has resigned. Prof. Carter is an accomplished scholar, and was formerly Professor of Latin at Williams, where he graduate...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 January 1881

T ' i t The Story of a Fish Market. The fish market of Havana is said lo be the finest slnuture of the kind in the world. It also interests the travel er by ils romantic Jissociation with the story of Marti, a reformed pirate and smuggler, who built it and the "Tacon Theater." .During the administration of Tacon, from l&M to 1838, smuggling and pi racy had grown so bold, in and about Cuba, as to defy the Spanish navy, sent to suppress the outlaws. Their leader was a man named Marti, and for his person, dead or alive, the governor general offered a large reward. One dark night a man was watching the sentinels pacing in front of the governor-general's palace, Havana. As they turned their backs and sepa ted for a moment, the man sprang unobserved, through the entrance, ire passed up the broad stairs, salut ed in an imperious style, the guard there stationed, and passed into the governor-general's room. The govern or, engaged in writing, looked up as the man coolly cast aside his cl...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 January 1881

ttmHmuMwuif uiiLUunmirir-un u . nuti mtmi'muunimmm. Local items. Miss Amelia McKnno went out to. the Washita on the loth inst., to vif- il, Mra. J. J I. Soger, who is residing there temporarily.. A blizzard from (lie nwth'-tvefct eel in Thursday morning-and -Lieu' $ regular gale for about twenty-four Hours. On such ue.casions the fly ing sand, rocks, brickbats, ete., make tihe Agoney. llm most interesting as as well-' the most disgusting ubic( ive have ever seen. Geo. K. Reynolds & Co-, put up tee whieh was a. little more than ten iiehcs thiek. Since that time, the Agent' ou examining the ice a little bYjlow the Agency, found -it to be, by actual measurement, seventeen inches in .Lhiuk'uoHs. . This, with a iftiiuhiod-olher-grHtle bints, hs s ltd '.i U 'conclude that tlie clii'mite ol Oklahoma, in particular and of the Indian Territory in general, so fa vorably pictured in certain circulars we have seen, is. an unmitigated irunihug,. The elocutionary entertainment given by Mrs. W...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 10 February 1881

CHETEME TRANSPORTER. VOL. 2. DARLINGTON, I. T., FEB. 10, 1881. NO. 12. ii"n ik IK ft H, i. t K1 W. NHubbell &Co8 Supply Storo. JUST RECEIVED BY $f. g. gutbell & a A BRAND NEW STOCK OF DEY GOODS, Clothing, Hate & Caps, Boots & Shoes, Etc. Also Fresh- Stogis op Staple Groceries;. The Largest and Best Stock in the City; Call and. Examine Goods and Prices. Corner Slain A: Sixth Streets, Opposite tUoLoland Hotel1.. CALDWELL, KANSAS. TO TRAVELERS. Jze (Mail aate BETWEEN DARLINGTON AND Fort Reno, L T.. AND Fort Eliotty Texas. Is now provided' with buckboards, and will carry passengers at the fol lowing rates f Darlington to Ft. El liott, $8.00; Darlington to Artie. $7. Express, from Darlington to Ft. 'El liott, Jj-3.00 per hundred and. to oth er points in proportion. This route connects at Darling ton with stages going Sowth to the Wichita Agency, Fort Sill, Caddo, connecting with the M., K. & T. to Denison, Sherman and Galveston, Texas; East, with Vani'ta, Indian Terri...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 10 February 1881

p TIE CHEYENNE TRANSPORTER, rUMLISIIliD 8EMI MONTHLY, In llie Interest of Indian ClYlllzatlon and Progress. TERMS, $1,00 A YEAR, IN ADVANCE. John W. Robinson, the tallest man in Alabama, is six feet seven and a hall' inches high. The railway companies of Great Britain and Irehuid give employment to 5.00,000 persons. Including the garrisons, Berlin has a population of 1,118,030, which is double that of 18G0. The history written by Jeff. Davis, entitled the "Rise and Fall of the Con federate Government," is soon to be is sued by the Appletons. Miis. Maggie Embry, of Elkton, Ky., lately deceased, left $200,000 in Louisville and Nashville railroad stock to Vanderbilt university, Nashville. A redwood log cabin, said to have been built by Fremont's party in 1845, is still in good preservation near the Mark "West springs in Sonoma county, Cal. In New York during 1880 there wereol,288 deaths, 27,013 births, 8, 8G3 marriages, showing an increase of 3,337 deaths, 1,938 births and 498 marriage...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 10 February 1881

f KANSAS ABROAD. The International Exhibition of 1883. Daily capital. Tfc seems, from the New York pa pers, tluiL the managers of the proposed United States international exhibition in Xew York in 1883, are making pro gress. They have selected Inwood as the best locality for the exhibition grounds. It occupies 250 acres on the banks of the Harlem river, at the ex treme southern end of Manhattan Is land. The board of managers is composed of leading citizens and business men of New York, with a representation of citizens of other states. Gov. Geo. A. Crawford, one of the Kansas represen tatives, remains in Xew York and is devoting his time to the business of the exposition. At a meeting held on the 15th inst., the various committees re ported progress and showed that they were making vigorous movements to wards perfecting arrangements to or ganize an exhibition on a larger scale and more perfect in its detail's than ever before held in the world. From views which appear in the illustr...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 10 February 1881

THE TRANSPORTER PUBLISHED SKIII-MoNTULY. BAJiLINCKrON, INDIAN TERRITORY SuWcrlption, $1. per yoar in advance W. A. EATON, Editor & Publisher TIIUUSDAY, FKMUJAUY 10, 1881. Editorial Notes. The Sumner County Democrat is defunct, and that county is without a Democratic organ. The Press thinks it is not the fault of the par ty, but that it is the result of mis management and dishonesty on the part of the late proprietors. The Wellingtonian is raised out of the ashes of the Democrat and in pre tense, at least, is a Republican sheet. Coast cattle driven into the mount ains of Colorado do not communi cate Texas fever to the native accli mated cattle there. But let these same Colorado cattle be driven to the Pan Pandle and grazed on land over which southern cattle have pass ed and they contract the disease and die as rapidly as do the best natives. Representative Haskell has intro duced a bill to establish a United States Court at Wichita, to have ju risdiction over this part of the Ter...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 10 February 1881

f 14 . Entered tho Fostofflce at Darlington, Imll. n Territory, as iccond cIrm matter. MAIL TIME TAI1LE. ChIiIwcII A Ft. S1H Lino. AKKIVK. From North 11 n. in. Monday Kxcvpturi. AUUIVK. From South 10 a. m Sunday Excepted Stngttti, nunc time, going S. ruugihiys Thtinnlays&Siitimliiyii; going N. Monilnyi, Wednesdays Friday. Vnnltn A Lhh Vttgnn Line. Arrlvn goingonst.ft p. in , Sundays, Wednes days A Fridays : going weal, 7 a. m Mondays, Thursdays & Saturdays. Local Items. Monday's mail from the south was delayed by the rise of the Canadian river. Bennett, an Arapahoe hoy, died at the Mission on the evening of the 29th ult. Rain fell during the greater part of Saturday and Sunday, and was followed by a light snow. Mr. A. C. Williams went out last week to take charge of Mr. Soger's Custer ranch, on the Vanita Las Vegas mail route. Three Mexicans were lynched at Albuquerque, N. M.. a few days ago, for the murder of Col. Chales Potter. of the United States Geological Survey. The b...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 10 February 1881

t 4 ,i - - SMmM lH nHIH. i ANOTHER YER. What will the coming now year bring to me v Why do I seek to know? , It may bo billows, liko a surging sea, Of some o'orwhclmlng woe-; And if,0, Loving God, 'tis thy decree, It must bo better so. 1 have no promise that a sunny sky Will smile the long year through; That summer's ileeey clouds will always lio Against the peaceful blue; Nor that fierce storms will always pass me by , , They have their mission, too. And if, for me, the hidden future hath Some struggle shnrp and wild; if storms and tempest-clouds obscure my Path, , ,, , Where once the sunlight smiled ; 1 know life's ills are sent in lovenot wrath And, liko a trusting child. O, loving Father ! r would lean on Thoc My only strength and stay; Since Thou hast promised that my strength shall bo Proportioned to my day ! Still closer let Thy love encircle me, As human loves decay.- And if, perchance, some rare, bright day shall dawn Upon my darkened skies; Some glorious day of lovo and bl...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 10 February 1881

IM I "m ' Wretched, Indeed, Are tfiose whom a confirmed tendency to biliousness, subjects to the various and changeful symptoms indicative of liver complaint. Nausea, sick headache, consti pation, furred tongue, and unpleasant jreath, a dull or sharp pain in the neigh borhood of the affected organ, impurity' of the blood and loss of appetite signalize it as one of the most distressing, as it is one of mo most common of maladies. There is, however, a benign specific for the dis ease and all its unpleasant manifestations. It is the concurrent testimony of the pub lie and the medical profession, that JIos lotter's Stomach Bitters is a medicine which achieves results speedily felt, thor ough and benign. Besides rectifying liver disorder, it invigorates the feeble, conquers kidney and bladder complaints, and hastens the convalescence of those recovering from enfeebling diseases. Moreover it is the grand specific for fever and ague. . A wag circulated a report that a certain rich old farm...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 10 February 1881

ft Local Items. The January thaw set in with good intentions on the 29th, but be fore it hud completed its work the cold snap of the 31st put a quietus to .the proceedings. The cattle brand of II. M. Bennett, of Caldwell, appears in this issue. Mr. Bennett is one of the most prom inent cattle men on the Cherokee strip, and' knows what he is about when he seeks advertisement for his brand foi the Transporter. Chief Joseph and wife, Yellow Bull and sister, Feathers-around-ncck, Red Elk, Wolf Head and Charley Mbsesrpf the Nez Perccs,. arrived at tiho. Agency on the- 28th ulL They came for a friendly visit with the Cheyennes & Arapahoes, with a pass from Maj. Whiting, their Agent. Thsy arc well disposed Indians and are inclined to adopt a civilized life, and no doubt their visit will result m good to some of the Indians of this Agency. Woodard says that as a walkist Ec is a decided success. His recent experience in that manly exercise has put him in such condition that he feels conf...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 February 1881

CHEYEME TRANSPORTER VOL. 2. DARLINGTON, I- T:, FEB. 25, 1881. NO. 13. - fl M t ii W. N. JKubboll &Co's Supply Storo. JUST RECEIVED BY- $f. g. 'gubbell & go. A BRAND NEW STOCK OF DEY GOODS, Clothing, lints & Caps, Boots & Shoes, Etc. Also a Frksh Stock of Staple Groceries. The Largest and Best Stock in the Git). Cull and Examine Goods unci Prices. Corner Main & Sixth Streets, Opposite the Iceland Hotel. CALDWELL, KANSAS. ADVERTISE ! -. 3 CD CD IQ c-h O en o o o a a a in O .-. I a o to to o in to o en: c O O o c Q .- f: CT1 S K? "- 2 o o r. O L-3 J o 3 c p en o p p 1 tr-P o g p - E 3. S V5 to aq to in r-t-O o o t Hna S3 E.B.YORK&CO CALDWELL, KAS. General Outfitters Headquarters for Ranch Cattle Men GOODS IN QUANTITIES SOLlDAT Wholesalo Prices Ordors SolicitocL York & Draper, Dodge City, Ks. F. B. York & Co. Ft. Grflin, Tex. ILKIICMW-THrCl Richmond House, Fort Elliott, Tiexas. This house Ih flrnt chxss in evoiy purtimihir. Tmvolurs will Hud the boat uooo...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 February 1881

MBM i MOTHER'S WAY, Oft within our little, cottage. Astlio shadow's gently full,' r While the sunlightitouclic.s softly , One sweet face upniijhc wall, Do we,gatherclose toother, Ami 'in Hushed and lender tones, Ask each Other's full forglvenesg For the. wrongs that each has done. Should you wonder why this custom At the oiullng of the day. Itlyo iliul voice would quickly answer, Ml, was once our Mother' x way " If our hope bo bright and cheery, If it hold a welcome true. Opening wide its doors of greeting To the many not the few; If we share our father's bounty', i With the needy day by day, ' h t 'Tis because our hearts remember .. "This was ever Mother's way." .Sometimes when our hearts grow weary, Or our task seems very long, "When our burdens look too heavy. And we deem the right all wrong, Then we gain anew, fresh courage, As wo rlsi nnrl bright lv siiv. Let us do our duty bravely, This was our dear Mother's way." Thus we keep her memory precious, While, we never cease to pray...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 February 1881

m The Effects of Mental Exhaustion. Many diseases, especially those of the nervous system, are the products of daily renewed mental exhaustion. Business avocations often .involve an amount of mental wear and tear very prejudicial to physical health, and the professions, if arduously pursued, are no less destructive to brain and nerve tissue. It is one of the most important attributes of Ilostetter's Stomach Bitters that it compensates for this undue loss of tissue, and that it im parts new energy to the brain and nerves. The rapidity witii which it renews weak ened mental energy and physical vitality is remarkable, and shows that its invigor ating properties are of the highest order. Besides increasing vital stamina, and coun teracting the efieets of mental exhaustion, this potential medicine cures and prevents fever and ague, rheumatism, chronic dys pepsia and constipation, Kidney and uterine weakness and other complaints. Physi cians also commend it as a medicated stim ulant and r...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Cheyenne transporter. — 25 February 1881

wmiin i im x immmmuimurm(9ttimmiii4iv'iiimnHrtn.tixjtiammmm THE TRANSPORTER rUBUeilEI) SCMI-MONTHLI . DARLINGTON, INDIAN lERBITORlT Subscription, $1. por year in advance. "W. A. EATON, Editor & Publisher Fill DAY, FKBUUAKY25, 1881. Stock Items. Medicine Lodge Index. Ed. Brunch, who formerly lived in this county, but who wintered his cattle in Keno county, has bought .the old Armstrong ranch, about nine miloB down the river, and will hold his cattle there in the future. He says Keno is no such county as Barbour, in which to winter cattle. A sheep owner on Bear Creek, whose name wo could not learn, has lost about ninety so far this winter. He says however, that he will not blame the climate for this, as he drove the sheep from Colorado late last year, and they were poi r and scab))), lie calls Barbour the banner sheep county. Caldwell Post. Charley Hatfield came in from his range yesterday. He says he lost only a few cattle in the storm of last week. Mr. C. Miller returned from th...

Publication Title: Cheyenne Transporter
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
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