Page 1 of 27 Oct 1883 Issue of Logansport Weekly Journal in Logansport, Indiana

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Logansport Weekly Journal (Newspaper) - October 27, 1883, Logansport, Indiana The weekly , Indiana saturday october 27, 1883.-12 pages. No. 46. Vol. subscribers. We would Call the attention of Sab scrib Era to the Date upon the Little yellow slip stamped upon their papers. This Date indicates the time to which they Are entitled to receive the Jomal or the time to which they have paid for the same. We Are now publishing the largest and Best family and county paper in Northern Indiana and it is $1.50 of any mans Money Well spent when invested in the weekly journal for one year. Notwithstanding the increased outlay the enlargement of the journal from a ten Page to a twelve Page paper entails upon us we Are determined to give our readers one which both As a family and county paper will be indispensable to them. And the subscription Price will be maintained at the same Price As heretofore for single subscriptions. To any person wishing the weekly journal for one year we will Send it from this Date until january lb8. I for $1.50, giving them the advantage of the closing months of this year. Renew your subscription at once or you May find yourself without the journal. Send Money by p. or registered letter. W. D. Pratt publisher of journal uniform time. The agreement of the railway time convention at Chicago last week is a Long step in the right direction. It was there announced that companies running 75,-030 Miles of Railroad had agreed to adopt the Standard time and the convention voted that the new system should take elect nov 18, or whenever the next time schedule made by the different roads interested shall go into effect. According t3 the new system there Are to be Only four standards of time for the whole country and these just one hour apart namely the seventy fifth Meridian or Eastern time and Ninetieth Meridian or Central Type tie one Hon died and fifth Meridian or Mountain time and the one Inird Zedrin pc Montieth mid Iasi or a Canada and the Northwest. Inter Ocean. The results of four years of the protective policy in Canada As exhibited in a recent report of or. William t. Patterson Secretary of the Dominion Board of Trade As Well As of the Board of Trade and Corn Exchange of Montreal Are of a character to keep the protectionists in Power. The Short period of four years has served to increase nearly threefold every department of the Cotton manufacture As appears from the following summary of the Progress made Between 1879 and 1883 seven Mills Twenty Mills in 1879. Total capital employed. Aggregate Quantity of raw material used per annul la. Quantity of cloth produced Yards. Approximate value of annual production. Spindles number. Los number. Employees number. Amount of wages paid per annul. Value of fuel consumed. Value of chemicals. In the manufacture of woolens the census makes the following exhibit it being premised however that Many of the Woolen factories Are of the very smallest kind and that the number of Mills will be Likely to diminish rather than increase with the future expansion in the volume of business in 1879. In 1883. I 2,100,000 e 8 300, x 0 12,80o, Kkt 38,470,000 38,000,000 113,000,000 $3,745,000 10,400,000 134,0 j0 47-2,000 2,910 9,950 10,200 556,000 nuo too 45,00 j 213,000 125, nud Fulling Mills. Hosiery manufactories. Woolen cloth making. 1,281 c s it 680,417 630,821 5,272,37916,877 901 1,556 1,498,343 1,385,730 8,113,065 Delphia St. Loois and Denver times the one Hundred and twentieth Meridian being As near Carson City As any other prominent Point. New York time is four faster than the Eastern or seventy fifth Meridian time and Philadelphia Only one minute slower. Denver is exactly of the one Hundred and fifth Meridian and san Francisco just ten minutes slower than one Hundred and twentieth Meridian time. The agreement As to use of Eastern or Central time by different roads is that Quot ail roads now using Boston new York Philadelphia Baltimore Toronto Hamilton or Washington time As Standard including roads ran by Portland Providence new London Montreal Albany Richmond and Charlestown time shall be governed by the seventy fifth Meridian or Eastern time Quot and that changes from one hour Standard to another shall be made at the Termini of roads or the ends of . On the Pennsylvania route Lor example the Eastern time would be used of Columbus and the Central time West of that Point the Baltimore and Ohio system would use Eastern time As far As Cincinnati and the new York Central and Lake Shore sys emas far As Cleveland. Between the Ninetieth and the one Hundred and fifth Meridian the changes of time Are to be made on the Union Pacific at North Platte and Wallace on the Burlington and Missouri River at Mccook on the Texas Pacific at to Yale and on the Galveston Harrisburg and san Antonio at Sanderson. The adoption of this plan by the railroads will naturally prepare the Way for a change of Public time at cities and towns throughout the country. As Railroad time Well be kept at All stations and doubtless corrected by Telegraph at most of them it will afford a Standard to which other institutions will find it convenient to conform. The greatest divergence of Railroad from True time at any Point will be about thirty minutes at Point. Nearly equidistant from the seventy fifth and Ninetieth meridians and this difference is not important enough to cause a separate Standard to be kept for other than Railroad purposes. Places nearest either Meridian May Well conform in their Standard time to that Meridian to that the vexation of ascertaining local times at different places May soon be obviated. A Man can then travel All Over the country without having occasion to change his watch he has Only to remember that noon in the East Means 11 o clock West of Columbus 10 o clock in the Denver divisions and 9 o clock on the Pacific slope. The lines of production in Cotton goods Are besides the 115,000,000 Yards of Cotton cloths Brown sheeting and shirting bleached and fancy shirting apron checks nuns stripes denims ticks ducks Cotton Ades Crochet and knitting Cottons beam warps for Woolen Mills 8-4, 9-4, and 10-4 Brown sheeting drills bags wadding and batting Cheviot Canton flannels shoe ducks and drills pocketing wigans Etc. In woolens they Are tweeds Cassimeris a toffs flannels blankets Serges Beaver presidents Diagonal and Nap coatings shoe cloth. Canada therefore has in four years built up a Woolen manufacturing Industry about equal to that of new Hampshire or new York in the value of its products and exceeding the combined Woolen industries of Ohio Illinois Indiana Iowa Wisconsin and Michigan. The aggregate product of the Woolen dulls of the latter state 48 As .4616�. Two. Indiana.a.73�,347 Illinora. 1,896.460 Iowa. 435,747 Michigan. 481,5171,480,069 Wisconsin. Total.?s,107,463 yet the population of these six states Aggregates 12,831,283, while the entire population of the Dominion of Canada is Only 4,000,000 persons or less than a third of these six states. Moreover every one of these six states it better fitted for both growing sheep and manufacturing Woolen goods than is any part of Canada and has a larger Market of purchasers. While Canada has bravely imposed upon herself the protective duties necessary to bring about this degree of Industrial development certain Sapient democratic congressmen from these six states of the Northwest Are gallivanting around the country telling Public audiences How much cheaper Woolen and Cotton goods Are in Canada than they Are in the United states. Having Learned to repeat the Story of Canadian cheapness under free Trade in 18g0 to 1854, when the United states were under War pin 3. Hey keep right on repeating it after thi facts Are reversed the United by Sites having Long since reached Low prices in both Cottons and woolens through Domestic Competition and the canadians being Content to expand their prices in some degree if they see it to be necessary to build up a diversified system of Industry. While Canada with her Small population hardly exceeding that of Ohio and less than that of new York is pushing her Way into the position of a manufacturing nation England s other great colonial Republic Australia is cunningly employing the late president of a Wool growers association and member of the Tariff commission to buy in America the very Best breeders for australian flocks. The Pacific Rural press of California thus comments upon the Quot deep damnation of this taking off Quot Zarije numbers of the Choice Spanish Merino in Vermont and new York have recently been sold to Wool rowers from Australia. Sheep men from every Quarter of the Globe appreciate the Amer menu thoroughbred Merino both for the Quantity tied Quality of the Wool they produce. The party of gentlemen from Australia paid As High a 1,500 for rams and �200 per head for ewes not Only for Small lots but into the hundreds. Or Hay one of the party stated to me that two years ago he tried the Cross of the american Spanish Merion upon his native ewes and found that the lambs resulting from the Experiment sheared two pounds More Wool than the lambs bred from their Best native rams and the same class of ewes. Or. Hay keeps upon an average 100,000 sheep and expects by increasing the average yearly clip two pounds per head to increase his yearly income $40,0o0. The same writer describing a shearing in Vermont says it sometimes occurs that a Lamb drops during the night for which the owner the first Day would not take $5,000, we Law one Lamb 1 year old at the Public shearing in Middlebury raised by or. To Conley who owned but Twenty sheep Tor which 11,500 was offered and refused. The Lamb yielded a fleece the Day he was a year old weighing 24lb 2 Ops the sire of this Iamb was sold for h,000one year ago. The period has arrived when the Farmers of the Northwest ought to take some collective and responsible action on the ques Tion whether America is going to continue to be a Wool growing country or Quot whether we Are to Send All our Best sheep to Australia. The Pursuit of the latter policy for a sums client period would be very Likely to bring us to a Point where we could buy our Cassimeris and Satin est most cheaply in to reduce Revenue. New York Tribune. It is strange that Many intelligent and Well informed men Blunder into the notion that a reduction of Revenue from the Tariff must of course involve a reduction of duties. In an elaborate pamphlet recently issued though it is understood to have been prepared by certain distinguished advocates of Protection in Pennsylvania this erroneous Assumption hex ear3 it is argued that if the Revenue to be derived from the Tariff must be Cut Down of Nec Cassity the duties must be reduced so that a less effective Protection for Home Industry would result. The mistake is common and it has so much influence in shaping the opinions of Many As to questions of taxation that it deserves serious attention. For illustration let the duty on steel blooms be considered. This duty of 45 per cent and Valorme yielded in the fiscal year 1882 a Revenue of $2,664,930. If it is desired to get rid of that Revenue there Are two ways to do so the duty can be repealed which would be harmful to important Home manufactures or the duty can be increased so fas As to prevent importation of steel blooms in any Ordinary state of the markets. If it be assumed that a duty of 90 per cent would have that effect or a specific duty of al 15 per 100 pounds then it makes no practical difference As to the amount of Revenue to be obtained whether the duty of $1 15 per 100 pounds be impose or no duty at All either would practically reduce the Revenue by about 600,000. This is so simple and obvious that one would suppose it could not be overlooked by any intelligent Man. Yet the application of the same principle in More comp Cate it form is almost constantly overlooked a european correspondence. Can anybody describe Florence the Quot City of Flowers Quot George Eliot in Romola came As near doing it As possible and yet the reality far exceeds the exquisite pictures that she has Given us. Unlike anything we have in the United states Florence is a mixture of a perfect mediaeval City with its narrow crooked streets and houses built for defensive As Well As Domestic purposes a Well As the very last refinements of parisian architecture. About 15 years ago Vic top Emanuel made Florence the capital of Italy and the result was an exquisitely Beautiful and bran new City with fountains and Parks and statuary was built around the grand old town and without tearing it Down or materially altering it. The crowning feature of Florence is the Duomo and the grand dome of Brunelleschi that surmount it and the Bell Tower of Giotto and the baptistry of Ghiberti. These last two Are detached buildings not belonging to the Cathedral As Well As half an acre More of palatial dwelling houses and business establishments connected with the Parish or whatever May be the Correct term equivalent to Quot Parish Quot in the Catholic system. The Duomo is a vast Marble Cathedral not so elaborate As that of Milan but in its general exterior effect greatly its Superior the great feature is the elegant dome. The great poet Dante used to set by the hour upon a Comer nearly opposite gazing up at and into this dome and it is said to have furnished him some of Bis Sublimes descriptions of the beauties of heaven Michael Angelo modelled the greater dome of in Rome after this but remodeler that although he had exceeded that of a Meleschi in size and his was the More Beautiful. The Bell Tower of Giotte is a most marvelous work. It is Over four Hundred feet High and from base to roof is a mass of carved White Marble with variegated panels of different colors but of the same material. Here is carved the whole Bible Story of the human race. The baptistry is an octagonal building to match the Duomo and Bell Tower and its Bronze Gates Twenty four feet High Are completely covered with castings like the great doors of the Capitol at Washington. All these buildings Are five Hundred years old. The inside of the Cathedral is full of grand silences. I sat Down and looked up into the marvelous dome painted with the most gorgeous frescoes. In a moment i was Toms feared Back to the year 1492, and i Ibe pm Fomb this class of imports by one half. Tut oat Down the duty to 22� per cent would undoubtedly increase to importations. Possibly it might More than double them so that an actual increase of Revenue would result instead of a decrease. Moreover after the reduction goes far enough to make free imports possible in Competition with similar Domestic products it is extremely difficult to judge now largely the imports May increase. Hence reduction of Revenue by that process becomes an Uncertain and difficult matter. But it is not difficult prices abroad and Here being known to raise the duty to such a Point that it will surely exclude a considerable part of the importations without excluding them altogether and thus Cut off a part of the Revenue without sacrifice my the whole. In like manner a Large proportion of the duties embraced in the Tariff can be treated in either of two ways with precisely the same result As to Revenue they can be so far lowered As to yield less or so far raised As to yield less. Other , of course affect the Choice of methods. The article in question May be the material of an Industry so important that its total or partial exclusion would do great harm or it May be one that canno economically produced in this country so that a heavy duty would be unreason Bly burdensome to a Osmers. These and other matters the intelligent legislator will consider. But the essential thing is to notice that the Revenue can be almost indefinitely diminished without lowering a single duty. If it is desired to build up an Industry and other circumstances Render such a change expedient reduction of Revenue can be attained by a higher measure of Protection and in the end the consumer in this country May reap the Benefit of lower prices through the establishment and full development of that Industry. Or if it is desirable to favor an Industry by giving it cheaper materials the Revenue can be reduced by abolishing or cutting Down the duty on those materials. Reduction of Revenue May thus be so directed As to increase or to maintain the Protection of Industry if Congress so pleases and has the requisite intelligence either by reduction or by increase of duties on very Many articles. Because a smaller Revenue is desired it is not sensible to infer that the measure of Protection accorded to Home Industry must be diminished. Probably it would have been much better for the country if instead of some duties High enough to be burdensome but not High enough to insure the rapid development of certain industries Congress had imposed much higher duties at the Start on the finished products of those branches of Industry. If it is desirable to Bear any Burden whatever for the purpose of building up diversified Industry Here certainly it is desirable to Bear enough Burden to secure the repaying As Public opinion grows better informed on this subject we shall see former protectionists and former free traders uniting in the advocacy of higher duties in some cases and of lower duties in others. In making these changes the Revenue can be Cut Down As much As May be desirable with positive advantage to every Branch of Industry. Florence seeks the works of Michael Angelo. Here is his statue of David. It is of grand proportions Pedestal and All at least Twenty feet High. He found a Block of Marble that some lesser artist bad spoiled and undertook to utilize it. The result was this splendid work of Arl produced before he was 25 years old and which for 350 years stood in the open air before the Palace of the medical it is now housed As the exposure was beginning to Tell upon it. We next visited the Tomb of the Medici which Angelo constructed together with a mausoleum constructed by another artist for the same family. There Are two of these and together they Cost Over $5,000,-000. That constructed by Angelo is of pure White warble. The other is exclusively of coloured marbles mosaics and is a Blaze of Gold and precious stones. The former moves you to sympathy and awakes the religious emotions the latter overpowers with its gorgeousness. In the former that built by -\.ngelo, you forget such is the magic of the work that the two Marble Medici who Are sitting before you were a couple of robbers who stole the liberties of Florence burned her citizens and enriched themselves upon her blood and Only think of the infinite pity that forgives and purifies. In the other Tomb the splendor suggests Only the robbery and the thought How shall All this wickedness Ever be avenged Quot is uppermost in your mind. To change the figure the one is the soft and still music of the requiem and the other the Blaze and braying of trumpets and sonorous metals. The one is repose and a Triumph of the great artist Over death the other Only the vulgarity of stolen riches. Opinions Are greatly divided As to whether Michael Angelo or Raphael was the greatest artist. It seems to me that Raphael was incomparably the greatest Painter. Angelo was not Only a Painter but an architect sculptor and poet excelling in All these. In the Monument which Florence has arched to his memory in Santo circe there Are four statues standing around him representing each of these Beautiful arts. The Monument of Raphael has never been dedicated. It is simply a bust with an inscription recording his birth and death. And that leads me to speak of Santo circe the Westminster Abbey of Florence a Church organized Over a thousand years ago. Externally it shows the Marks of great age and is time worn and decayed. Internally it is As grand in its plainness and simplicity As Westminster is in its splendours. As a Rym Imi Vit Itow Twete Ilmy a Black Robes and intently looking the carved pulpit. Then i heard the deep voice of the great Savonarola addressing them in a fiery flood of impassioned eloquence. I had been Reading that winning chapter of Romola and that Sermon that she puts in the frate s Mouth i fancied that i heard delivered. It was like the Rushing of the Waters of the Atlantic or the music of a storm playing upon its Harp of Pine Trees. From the Duomo i next Bent my Steps to san Marco. Here is Savonarola s Church and Convent. The con vent is built around two and perhaps three courts and contains All the adjuncts of a monkish establishment of the Middle Ages. Below Are the Cloisters refractories chapter houses Etc., Etc. Above 9fe the cells. The Cloisters and cells Are All decorated by that Prince of painters Fra Angellico and of course the subjects Are All scriptural. The painting although 400 years old is As fresh As of yesterday. The Library is a magnificent room and contains the psalter and illuminated bibles and misses of the monks. These Are All written upon vellum and contain the most Beautiful coloured pictures. A Monk often spent ten and Twenty years upon one of these books. The psalter All had music written to the words and the letters were often of Gold Leaf or Crimson or of As Many colors As the Rainbow. The Monk s cells Are comfortable apartments each with a single window placed so High that a nun in a Convent across the Way could not be winked at or ogled. But they did Ogle each other All the same each one had a chair and Crucifix. Whether it Ever had any other furniture i am unable to say. In a Remote Corner was Savonarola s cell. He being prior of the Convent had an office or outer cell and two inner cells each Mere closets. Here is his desk his Bible his Crucifix and some sermons and letters just is he left them that fatal night after the trial by fire when he and the heroic Silvestra went Forth to torture and death. Florence has honoured his memory by preserving everything just As he left it adding in the outer room a bust of the great Monk a portrait a Marble carving representing him pleading his cause together with a very old picture of his martyrdom. Savo Narda is incomparably the greatest memory in Florence greater even than Dante or Michael Angelo or the Medici. He was the Harbinger of Luther and the reformation and although the rabble threw his ashes in the Arno yet his memory is honoured throughout the whole Civilis Zed world. It Seldom happens that a Martyr has such a biographer As the greatest novelist of the 19th Century George Eliot next after Savonarola the visitor at of Michael Angelo Dante a Chianelli and Galileo All of pure White Marble and All of the most exquisite designs and workmanship. How the world honors brains and heroism. It seems As if we never could do enough for those that Lead us. Santo circe is full of honoured dead and among its tablets is found one to Napoleon iii. The italians can never it forget the part that he played in the War against Austria in 1855�. The Battle of Solferino Faught and won by him mide United and free Italy a possibility which Victor Emanuel consummated ten years i must leave Sante circe and All these other Beautiful churches of Florence. They Are one and All exquisite Art galleries. A Catholic Church nothing it has at least a dozen chapels each with its altar and a Cloud of painting and statuary. Some of these paintings Are very carious. For example in one Church an entire Chapel Vas taken up with a painting representing the judgment heaven and hell. In the judg ment there were two sets of Graves. From one set the Devil was hauling out the corpses in the other the Angels. Hell was represented in some Twenty or More sections. In one Section the Devil was Swai lowing a Man. He was just about half Way Down and stuck and the hideous Contoi tons of the fiend suggested to me oui Hoosier phrase Quot he had bit off More than he could in another Section a lot of men and women were stewing in a big pot and the Devil was Stiring up the fire beneath. In another men were simmering in pits and still again which seemed to be the department of Odds and ends the wrong head had got on the wrong body in the hurry of the resurrection. A Man s head would be set upon a woman s body the body facing one Way and the head the other and so on through All the variations or possible accidents caused by the unexpected blowing of Gabriel s trumpet. Heaven was represented in an equally grotesque Way. All the Angels of the female persuasion were dressed in the most gorgeous Silks and satins made up in the latest styles. As this picture was painted four centuries ago i was surprised at the fashion of the Angel s crinoline and seeing it i said to myself Quot its the same Story women will insist on it that heaven is the place where the Best clothes Are to be one of the principal Angels female was playing for All that was out upon a violin and a till another had her hands in a Muff. The curious part of the picture was our Saviour sitting in judgment assisted by a lot of cardinals and Bishops. As i said these pictures were painted five centuries ago and were no doubt True renderings of the then Correct ideas touching heaven and hell and the Power of the Church. While i laughed at their grossness i found much food for reflection in the Progress of religions thought. It is More than Likely that five centuries hence our present Conception of thee mighty words. Heaven hell and the Jade ment will be to the people of that Day As coarse and mediaeval As these conceptions Are to us of to Day. My notion is that we Are Only at the alphabet of religions thought. The world is just beginning to find out that religion was made for Man instead of Man being made for religion. But i of ted another spot in Florence that interested me More than Santo circe and that was the protestant cemetery. Here Are buried some of England and America s greatest dead i paused Long by the Tomb of Elizabeth Barrett Browning to me the greatest female poet that Ever lived and next to Tennyson the greatest exponent of gospel philosophy of the nineteenth Century. The Monument erected to the memory of this great heart is of Snow White Marble. A Medalion,3aid to be an exact picture shows a face almost angelic in its purity and the Only lettering upon the entire Tomb the initials a. B. B.�?1861.&Quot mrs. Browning rendered a service to italian Liberty and free thought second Only to that of the great Caver or Garibaldi. Her poems did for Italy what Uncle Tom s Cabin about the same time did for America. When the Roll Call of the world s deliverers shall be made both mrs. Stone and mrs. Browning will be there and the whole italian slaves of 1850-60, As Well As the Black slaves of the United states now slaves no longer Rise up to Call them blessed. Two american Graves greatly moved me that of Richard Hildreth the historian and Theodore Parker the great Liberal thinker. The Une Lias a White Inar ble slab with the simple words Quot Richard Hilderth died july 15, 1860.&Quot and the other a Plain slate slab with a similar inscription. The two combined might have Cost $25. Yet these two men contributed As much to America s greatness As any two men of similar avocations As we have produced. Hildreth s history of the United states is a Model and suggests Forbe Anty simplicity and strength a doric Temple. Theodore Parker although an unsafe thinker still was a hero and will always take an honorable place in the great Revo Inion in religious ideas and Sterns that is slowly but surely making its Way Over the whole world. But i must pause Here for out train for Rome is nearly d. P. K the late H. Barab Towl at its meeting monday night Wabash Lodge no. 1831, knights of Honor passed the following Preau ble and resolutions Lodigi no. 1881, k. Of h., it , oct. 22, 1883. It whereas through divine Providence our worthy brother H. Barnheiser was removed by death october 14, 18>i3 therefore be it Ker Olvett that the knit fits of Honor by his death have us Siniue l the lot s of one of their most valuable and Eithea Povl members whose generous heart truthful word cheerful presence Char-acteri2e<l Huiai a worthy land True Knight of Honor.  2. That we tender stir Heartfelt sympathy to the Art Lichod wife and Faiu ily they know from whom Only Consolation co Ueth Aud to our heavenly father who Joth not i Usu by afflict his children we devoutly com cml their. 3. That these Resoluti. Is be spread upon our minutes and Pri Feti iii oar City papers and a copy sent to the be unveil family. A. H. Ido a Ait Seoi ii he Vas a com. F. L. Alford Wilson Vajen. Or. Harry l. Wilson Atid miss Alice j. Najea were married at Indianapolis wednesday evening in the presence of a Large Asir Embly of invited guests or. Tuttle of Wabash College performing the ceremony. Both Are known to Many of our logans port people who have simmered at Lake Maxin Tuckee. The Vajen cottage there presided Over by misses Alice and Fannie has for several years been noted among Lake freq enters for its cordial and modest hospitality. Miss \ amen is a lady of rare attraction Ana accomplishments while or. Wilson As editor and proprietor of the Lafayette journal is giving the people of that City one of the Best daily papers in the state the journal extends its congratulations. Or and mrs. Wilson will live at Lafayett. An outrage. During the heaviest part of the rain yesterday morning mrs. Hattie Roach who keeps the toll Gate on the Northern Turnpike was awakened by someone knocking at her window. She paid Little attention to the noise and had about relapsed into slumber again when a Large Boulder came crashing through the window near her bed Only missing her a few inches. Mrs. Roach was almost crazed with fright and expected some additional act of violence every moment but none was attempted. An examination of the ground around the window the next morning showed that there had been two individuals walking around. What their object could have been can not be conjectured. Are Tou lonely to night. Miss Ada Quot Quot no sir i wish i were me bade her Good night and went Home took a Large dose of or. Bull s cough syrup fearing her icy manner had Given him a cold. Mimi i

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