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The Greenwich journal and Fort Edward advertiser. (Greenwich, N.Y.) 1924-1969, July 02, 1924, Image 10

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wanted to iring eon- with closed ng for ad- ite Box. 11, rith execu- at bottom le position, be able to 'Greenwich rith option iern dwell- , Wm. H. and 2000 ay higrhest man, phone eet. 1 Washing- one 138-W, XASH! > t £tny kind Metals, Old ) Berkman, e 138-W. ill pajr th* aJl binds ol T calve* to- and get Telephone sell raiany let us sell i we sell i t ;ing Strout Mrs. James H iss H. A. ■t. : unfaruish- >usekeeping. ir car line. i residence, Farm — 188 miles from jnwich; 110 i with some ie, hemlock, Irch, lfr pas- apple trees; Darn with la m ; wagon ious-c. $2500 ish pay-ment Iwin, uraen- i\' w e call them . dog days? I • > 7 & i f \ *£' they extend from Ju ly Srd to Aiigrust; 11th— a period beginning ’■ip 20 days before, and ending 20 days ‘J- aftear, the rising of the “dog star” •$5\iu8, In hot weather e n m s s r ^ ' T“ blel5 ■ring happy relief from keadache, ver-taxed nerves and all sorts of ■in. ■Absolutely true aspirin, tablets so skillfully mode that their beneficial etion iegins in 1-6 seconds- High-- •;$t jurity, never irritate or turn. One of 200 Puretest preparations •>r health and hygiene. Every item -he host that skill and care can pro­ duce. C. MEALEY Site ^ g K g jl& B n z g f / a n Delivering ' t. ' tv Matilda’s Rubbers VISIT FITZGERALD’S RESTAURANT j % WHEN IN J GLENS FALLS -North Park iTe of Chas. Y. se centrally modern im- iw hot-v/ater bath; newly ith barn or Mrs. E. M. rcet, G-reen- !1 Washing- . Good gar- at once. W. resid e n c e on c lights and leu. Inquire I Residence > feet front- 15 1 \ story pantry and >orches; wa- i-walk; large hop; posses- er and Bald- isting cf 69 ridge known Inquire of rilli. ired J ersey ar, R. D. 6, nil 2 year? r peaceable. lh cows, new , oa Willard * :rom 3 to 5 * isoy- grades. B. D. B. lood English 510. R. H. • old Aireda f McWhorter,\ “ m e 9 -years 2 years old, iam Wever. t foT'servicri&. l Bell, South BULI j fot * >Tsedlng *nd . flXCE TO CREDITORS—Pursunat to on <r<£er of the Hon. Frederick Frasor. Sur- jute of the Connty of Washington, New .ork, nottico In beroby given to rv-11 persons b&Tin^s cLaims nfainst Lewis He.nry* Btirdick, Into ol tho tom of Groenirich. tn ssid Couocy cioreascd. to present tho snma u'ith the one hors lh«*roof. to tho tm<lorsigQed, IJxocotor of tho last Will, otc. of the s*id •lacotfceiit, at my office in the town of Groen- . •1*0 in said County, on or before tho 1st { tlay of l>(,rpn3bpr. 1924 * DaSoil May 16th. 1924. I CHARLES H. V A S MESS. 1 ^ Eieoutor. j ,-----------------------! -------- 1 I KOTICE TO CREDITORS—PumiMt to an i order of tho Bon. Frederick Fraser. Sot- , I xogste of Ihe Connty of Wuhinetan, New York, oocico is hereby pivon to til pertosi | haiins claims njainit Oeorso EL. Donel, lsstt i of tb« lo-wn of Baiton, in uld ocnmt?, do- ce»«od, to present the same with ths TOtacharl thereof, Co tho ondersignod, Admfcnistrstoxs tf th-a GJ-ocia. etc., of tht aaid doconluat, the pffico ef tholr ottornoy, HorberC Van idrlc, in Ihe town of Greenwich, ia said eonntj, cm or before the 20th d>7 ef Bep- j iernber, 1024. Bated Siarch 4th, 1924. ___ PHEBB H. D E O E L i, FRED 0. BATTY, - i^rbert ~Vsn Elrlc. Admbatatrators, A t^y. for admiimtraton, flreenw-ich. Now Ydrk. SOTKJB TO CREDITORS—Pnr«o»at to an ■ or&er o f the Hon. Fradorick ftmlar. Bar- TOgite of tko Oounty of Wiahlopton, He* Yojk, untie* 3a horoby giTea to id panoni clwliiis sgatai% Oblod A. Slsaok* Imii cf the lo^wn of Sastoa, ta Mid Oaaulty, d » Sealed, bo pToient the uuse with i. tanohan thtreof, to tho wndersignMl, E!xeca- tor o i t b s t&at Will. oto.f of ths u l d d i - .<ed(n«, M the offlov of kit attorney, Her- lart \Via Kirk, z s the t o v a oi Qre»nirf«h in uSd CTonnty, o n o r before tlfe 3 B n i d ay of Ju3j, 3JS-4. Da&ea Jsatury 8th, 1024. BURTON L. 3388OH, ► Herbert Van Kirk, Executor. Aattorxsy for oiecntor. KOTICE *T0 .CREDITORS— P u rsuant to an order of the ECon. Frederick ’Frsser, Stir* jt d g l t a of the Connty of Waahington, Koir ■ftik, T iitifaes ia fcawby fiTsn to |13 p b t i o m , ltKTlns claims I g ainst Mary Wolfs, late of > t h e t c m of Greenwich, in aaid connty, de- |to9a4odl, t o pToient tha same with the iVaachett thereof, to the undsrslcnei, ad- :';'miriiRfc.r.'!oT 1 e1c. of the said deoedeott, at # t h a ofiEto of h i t attornoy, B e r h t r t V a n i l r l t , fsSit the to-wn cf Quenwich in aaid County, ‘ on or hiforo tho 8 th day of November, 1924, Dated .April 39th, 1934. ____ THOMAS J. QtTINN, BerbeTrl'Von Kirk, Admuiiatratorr. . Attome-v for administrator KOTjeOE TO CREDITORS— P u rs u a n t t o an J o f the Hon. Frederick FrsJor, Strr- B(f the Oounty * of Washinj*oa, NffW aotdcs is h ereby giron to «□ poritma KktIK. claims against Henry M. Dicrfee, late ' f v jtte to-wn of Qrocnwich, in saliK CvnQty, aceascil, to present the same \with the mtkeii thereof, to the tmdoralfjied, Bx> itdt ol the Ins* Will, etc., of the said J>c«3enl, at residence, in the 'tovra ■ of jfiatfc.'Mcbt, i n laid Coanty, on mi before Bie l e t d a ; of October, 1924. f.SSWia 2Utrch 24 , 1024. „ I ’ JOSEPH S. EEtilON, nunlfeat «&-RasieU --- 3xoautor, A.t«omc}'«. ________________________ KOTICI; TO CREDITORS— Pilrsmsit t o an ^ ordor o f tho Hon. Frederick Fritser, Snr- ffgriitfe of the fo-mity of Washinjton, Ne-w notieo Is herohy givon to. all peTsons claims against Darius S, Cliajiin, tlio toivn of Oroonwich, in said Go'i'r 3 ‘. d<*roasod. tn present the same with Hie Ivoiipfciora tliexcof, to the nndtorsignod, lic j t o r o-f tho last Will, etc., of the said gL<flSen(, 9 at tho ofifipe of Ills attorney, Her- VUII Kiri, i n the town of Oroen’wich, c'lttW CfoimtJ, o n o r before tho 35th day Jj^ijeccinbor, 1924, P “Drt«tl J u n e Oth, 1924. bV,. . HORACE J . TABER, _^S*lieart V an Kirk, E l e c t o r , rj'.' At'ty. f o r exetutor, tiv greiewiohi Jlew York, | E f ' v. By JANE OSBORN (® , 1 9 2 4 , M c C lu r e N e w s p a p e r S y n d icate .) In a drenohing rain, under the very limited protection of tlie entrance of a tull office building, Tom Swain rubbed elbows with a fidgety little woman who said she vowed she had never seen anything like that rain­ storm before in her life. Two or three offlce boys, marooned In the same place, took the matter with complai­ sance. They didn’t exactly relish standing there shivering with turned’ up coat collars, feet wet and nothing to look at save the steaming backs of other wayfarers and the gray skies and grayer buildings; but compensa­ tion came ln the fact that they were escaping the ennui of offlce work somewhere. Tom Swain, on the other hand, had Important work waiting in his offlce aercas tlie way, and important work was always interesting to him.\ He was contemplating trying to hg.il a taxi from where he stood, dashing owl to the curb and driving across the street and part way up the block to his office. It seemed rather absurd, talcing a taxi to go across the street. Just then the fidgety old woman sighed heavily. t Tom loqked at her la commisera­ tion, keeping j an eye bpen for pos­ sible vacant taxis coming by. “Could you tell me the tlrael’* she siilca. \I hate to open my raEbcoat to get nt ihy watch.” Tojp, having been caught without a raincoat, did not especially objeet to drawing his watch from his waist­ coat pocket. He told her tha time and she' gasped. “Oh, my soul and body,” she ex­ claimed. “I want to cutcli a trahi in ten minutes. I haven’t ally time t<> sparo, now, and I’ll have to get a tail at tliat. My niece works over In tb» Townsend building. I was Just going over there with her rubbers. Matilda'? so cureless, never will wear them 1n the- morning unless It is actually rain­ ing. It was only showery this morn­ ing when she started. I had to come to the city on my way np state and so I brought them with me, thinking I’d slop at her offleo over there la the Townsend building—” “I am located In the Townsend bonding,” said Tom. \Terhaps I could uoe that they get to her—I—” ,rBless you, bless yon,” atld tlie old woman. \My soul, there’s a taxi--\ and with that she made srfrantlc sig­ nal to the driver, casting the bunUe containing the rubbers teto Tom's hands, and dashed to the curb. “CJuick ! The terminal!\ she crleti, and the door closed. Meantime Tom had caught the rub­ bers and cried after her, “'but what is her name? Tour niece— Matilda what?” He followed her snylng. \Ma­ tilda what?” but she was too eager to speed off In the taxi to notice him. By this time the shower seemed somewhat abated, and seeing no other taxis not occupied Torn Swain strode across the street. He reflected ns he went thnt Ma­ tilda was a fairly unusual name. Perhaps there would be some clue on the paper in which tlie robbers were wrapped or perhaps Matilda had mnrlted the rubbers with her full name on the Inside But on dose ex­ amination after be reached his offlce he found no means of identification. He asked his stenographer if there were any young women first■nnnif»(l Matilda working for their concern The stenographer was quite sure tliere were not but she’d look on the card catalog. She returned some time later saying that there was no one so named. He asked the elevator starteT, asked a postman who went the Fonmls of the building dally, asked a friend he bad iti another business located in the same office. Re ended by posting a neat little typewritten notice ln tbe various elevators. It read: \■Will a young lady named Matilda please call at room 988 for a pair of rubbers that belong to her.\ It was of course not likely that the owner named Matilda would call that day and it would probrrbly be sun­ shiny when She did call- But still Tom had it rather on Us conscience. He had offered to deliver ihe rubbers and it was no doubt his fault that he had not learned Matilda’s other name. Days passed and the neat little package containing the lubbers re­ mained on the floor Of thfj wardrobe In his offlce. When hjs lind opened the package he had discovered *hat they were decidfedly small rubbers, slender and the sort that women wear over liigh-heeled shoes. This gave him something of a clue. So for a few days more he came arid went ln the elevators of his building with his eyes Intent on the feet of the young women who rode back and forth to rtietr work. If he saw a pair of slender, small feet bearing high-heeled slip­ pers or pumps he regarded them as at least likely to belong to his Matilda than those of the girl with flat, broad, large feet. One day, however, he chanced to See two pretty faces and was so in­ terested In them that he failed to no­ tice the feet to with which they were related. The two girls were talking, making pTanSTor Tunch together. Then ns they went to get off tlie elesatbr nt the ground floor one said some?* thing that Toro did not hear a»ri the other one answered: “Oh, Matilda I\ Tom followed them wltb til spetdt, them f«it &nbanj&ne4 at speaking ,tol them. Waiting frj more, courage be' followed them to a popular 1 cafeteria. Tljece he ngaln heard the less at­ tractive of tbe two attractive girls exclaim, “01, Matilda!” Reticent as he felt about speaking to her he felt that it was really his duty to do so. He waited until t.hey had finished luncheon—meantime having taken his own luncheon in the place— and while Matilda stood waiting for her com­ panion to pay the checks he addressed her. ( “Pardon me, but I believe your hame is Matilda.” The girl laughed, “Well?” she said, obviously not wishing to commit her­ self, “I have been looliiiig for yon for weeks,” he 89.1 d, '‘You see my office is in the same building with you.” Then he explained hurriedly the story of the rubbers. The girl said, “That was mighty good of you to take the rubbers.” She smiled swe«tly and gave Tom the name of tlie firm for which she worked so ttfcat he might send the rubbers to her. , But Tom didn’t send the rubbers, Ihe (lellfeed them personally the next day at a fe-\v minutes before one, for one o’clock waj apparently the hour that the yonng ivoman called Matilda ate luncheon. Then Tom met the girl several tlm<8 ln the elevator and somehow It canfe about that he per­ suaded her one day to have luncheon with him. *‘I’I1 be glad to have you come along nad eat at the same table at the cafetesrla,” she said. “But I won’t let yon treat me.” “Perhaps when we are better ac­ quainted you will,” said Tom and nqt long after tliat he asked for permis­ sion to call upon her ut her home. On the occasion of that call Tom told the girl that he loved her and wanted to marry her. \Matilda dear, you do rare a little, don’t you?\ lie said, with more ardor than originality. “But my name Isn’t Matilda,” said the girl. “1 think I love you very much, but maybe you'll hate me now. I cheated. And those rubbers never would have gone on my feet. They are much too small. You see there was a funny little woman—not at all young and -very cranky—who used to work at our office. She did have little feet and was terribly vain about them. Well, she left Just a littte while be­ fore I first wtw you, and we used to Joke about her because she had been so vain nn<E rramky, nnd we got Into the habit of laying ‘Oh. M atilda!’ Just as a little exclamation. And— Well, I cheated, that’s all. I was afraid if I said I wasn’t named Matilda you'd never look at me again.” “You wonderful girl 1\ sighed the perfectly cajtlvated Tom. “But I sent hack the rubbers,\ con­ tinued the girl. “1 got Matlldn’s ad­ dress and Goat them by special mes­ senger. So tltat’a all right—’’ “But what Is your name?” ex­ claimed Tom. “Mary A no.” said Hie erstwhile Matilda, anc3 Tom said that was much prettier. W ill Make a Noticeable Reduction in ■CJost of Toll Calls Costing From V t ’e n ts t o $ 1 . 0 0 . B) accordance with the revenue act o£^ ^924, the Ne\v York Telephony company has discontinued a_t mid­ night v standard time, on Ju]y 2 -when the. act became effective, the collec­ tion of the federal tax which has been imposed since April 1, 1919 on tele­ phone toll calls and certain types of •long distance equipment. The re­ moval of this tax will mean a con­ siderable saving -to telephone users. Ih e 1919 fevenue act plac&d a tax of five cents on all tefephone messages fox which the total charge is more than fourteen cents and nest more than fifty eents. A tax o f ten cents was levied on all messages for which the telephone company’s rate is fifty cents or more. In addition the act imposed a 10 per cent tax on leased wire service and on extra telephone facilities used for long distance pur­ poses. ' , The saving resulting from the re­ peal of the revenue act will be par­ ticularly noticeable on telephone calls for which the charge ranges between 'fifteen cents and one dollar, as the tax applied on such calls meant an added payment of from ten to twenty percent. Oflijl Ptlepvm ^iC tfrds' A pack of Hlneitfsfeimt\' a n l s in’\ t h e possession of t h e H o y a l -Asintic-jso. -lety of E n - f l a n d is snpgKwed t<i h e nn<* thou-- san d y e a r s ’ old. It con s i s t s n f eight suits o f v a r io u s e<-ilors. T h e k i n g s a re m o u n t e o on e le p h iir.ts; Ene visswMftop- 'those p eoond i t riank, a r e u p o n horses, tigers and hulls. Som e nf th e cafd s have s u c h nirloit s n aarfes a s a p i n e ­ apple In a s h a l l o w « ij> -and an »h1i>t»t sim i l a r Io a parsisnl w i t h o u t a handle. !>\* with ;• -r. b -,>n ribs s=th-l-' -- tlii'or.'3?i t h f r Lapp Reindeer Raisers Get Storm Tips by Wire “Telephon* line-s.\ snys a Stockholm dispnti h, ‘‘arp to he laid to the most northerly po-rtlnns <-f Lapland In order that the nomad trlhes of t,apps may he given met^oroh'nical bulletins and Information nf snow conditions, when they make tlielr spring and autumn moves.” Wben this contemplated telephone construction Is completed, civilization will have eslpnded its long tentacles of wire far up beyond the Arctic circle Into tlif* land of the midnight sun. For te-fl we*>ks during the short Arctic summer, the daylight ls un­ broken in tills far northern country. For a similar period ln winter un­ relieved darkness shrouds the land. Tlie wandering Lapps, a diminutive, b r o a d f a c e d rac^e, of u n c e r t a i n origin, drive their herds of seral-domestlcateil reindeer acrcws the lonely uplands of northern Sweden, working south In the fall, and returning to the summer pas­ turage of the northern mountains ln the late sprlast. They depend upon the reindeer for neat,-milk and hides, eking out a precarious existence by occasional Sstilng In the lakes and fjords with Tvlaiefc northern Scandina­ via abounds. Related tribes with substantially similar ways off life ore found tn upper Norway and the adjacent sections of Russia and Finland. But It .Is appar­ ently only the Lapps of Sweden who are soon to bo assisted ln finding suit­ able feeding grounds for their rein­ deer.by “meteorological bulletins and Information of snow conditions” trans­ mitted Into tlfr Arctic wastes by tele­ phone.—London I>ally Mail. Tropical P lant Eats Mice A most unusual plant, that reverses the natural order of things by eating animals, has recently been put on dis­ play at the london horticultural hall tn England. This extraordinary meat-eating plant fs a native of tlie tropical East Indies. Its principal prey Is,mice, which are attracted to It by a very pungent odor emanating froia the month of the blos­ som, formed Into almost a perfect hole. The mice crawl lato this opening and nnturnl hristli'S on the petals close about the vMlhi as It makes an at­ tempt to escape. Digestive Juices similar to those secreted in the stom­ achs of animals are given off and the victim is slowly eonsunled. . It has long l>een known that plants breathe and sleep, eat and drink much the same as animals; but this is the only plant lajown that eats meat* (Zelden^ I f ecu, I lelieve happiness Colnes oiit of do­ ing things Por oth'et people. If all rich people Icnew thte pleasure of giv­ ing or lie-lplmj others they would a© so. It Is th-e best medicine' I have •ever taken. When I die I will leave only a little for my children?* I liave never figured up w-hat I have - give® away I n t he last thirty years. I can­ not say how much I have left to give away. I Vnu-w^it is too much for me to keep n nd most of i t will go. than Straw, -N a - FIRST MORTGAGE FAJUBI lOAHS ON IMPROVED ILLINOIS & HfDIAHA. LANDS WILL NET INVESTORS h*Jo-5yz% The fields for speculation are myriad in numlxr, but the time of Babylon—two thousand years before Christ __ First Mortgage- loans have stood preeminent for safety atnf liberality of yields. Recent investigators have discovered clay tablets oa which were written mortgages similar to thoM •used today, proving that this form of investment is ft* oldest yet discov~erfed. For nearly 70 yeans this firm has been negotiating aznd selling First Farm loams to satisfied inVea- *t °r8 who are always pleased to spea.li a good word for Goodell Fa,mi Loaais Choice list of loa.ns on hand in amounts of 3500, $1»00, $1500, $2000 upward* A. G-OODELL SONS COXUPAJTB' ' Capital and Surplus $150,900.00 Established 1855 Lada,, Illinois. :€k. y-s- “ISKSfe : -J Story Tangle Has to Be Knotted in Harry If i> Ir ii not been for th e sh o r t Story ind Its parallels In tlae o t h e r arts, > . r ■ c n u lil b e n o queatlqn a b o u t th e ii.' nf tills sort of orderly ar- raajg* ■ • nt of facts, says A. r c k ilmM M a d . ' - :n the N o r t h A m e r i c a n R e ­ view. Ii'it t h e short story innde pop­ u l a r n .n t l r f i y dlff r e n t liamlel of d i s p l u v T h e a r t of the sliort-story w r i t e r ■ ■•n-lsted i n laying omt s o m e ­ th i n g ■ ' 1 ei 1 the plot, v h u h wias a sort of Intr ite h u m a n tangle, aaid then ipagU .; \ u-.ipulllng t h e knot Just be­ fore ii linked t h e persons <•( s h e tnle. T b e t: ■ k w a s to get the kmnt tied befo r e «n> one saw how e-a«lly it C'ould undone. And th a t req u i r e d a g t v . ' 1 m a n y rapid gestures; nnd a consld' .il.le am o u n t of distracting noise i; the first few sMtencrps. So y o u h i l stories beginning w i t h the echoes . f a scream w h i c h h a d just heen ■•t.rlfd to the left o f t h e flrst pariigT'i'l' \M y G o d ! ” gusped pret\ ty lit ! ! ' 1 Nani; lea a Xpvpru «f P r i d e ’s Crosslr.„-, s i t t i n g u p (iiilte straight ln h e r i i t ’ip bed. P l u m p — you'rH> I n It W h a t i I'nrth m a d e p r e t t y little Nau- slcaa ' - m t s curse? And herore yon And C ' . or before you dl^w 'v e r that y o u B c ' e r will find out. the seem l n e tungl** i. is been w*Htly <-nujs;ht and your flngvrs a r e w o r k i n g n m l o u s l y at th e thr^n'N . O r you hi’\e itn r i f - w h l c h begin w i t h a <M'>'i\'*i*e nnd b r u t a l assault upo n j o n r : ii’-iiigt-no*- You r e n d th.it “ L e s b l a - \»ni mimm a m id n i g h t hnncb In -iju th nt tht* a g e \f t l i r e e - n n d t ' •■n ' U.-ll — r e n llv— y o u proti-st. Aii-1 i l n n ><>u a r e I n over y o u r ht*ad. W. S. WILSON, Umdertaker AUTO SERVICE Phone in Store and Eesidonoe FARM MORTGAGES A P R O V E N IN V E S T M E N T ! I We have negotiated first mortgages on real ' | estate in Nebraska for forty-t’wo rears •'without ; | , j the loss of one cent of principal or interest to ( 1 any person investing in them. ■ i : I PEOPLE WHO HA.VE’ « 0 N E k FOR ' I I INVESTMENT SHOULD AtLWA^S SE- * L E C T T H E V E R Y B E S T S EC U N IT IE S . i ’ Reference by Permission First National Barak of CreeriwicJi B IL L S & CLIM E I INCORPORATED: Investment Bankers Established 1SS1 Lincoln, Nebraska | Incorporated 1920 G e t t h e T o n ic o f t h e Out-of-Doors Ths 'TonrisBg Caar * 2 9 5 F. O.B^Dccj’oi'c Eeta30usatib»l« Rime §(* -445 -eslra Be sure that your efficiency and your comfort diis summer have the help of that car you have alw/ays intended to buy. You know its value—you ltnow what an essential aid it is to a fuller activity, an casieT life, more healthful hour? »ut-of-<loors. Delay invites disappointment. Why wait? Buy noviJ Uwjuxbout $265 Coupe $52 5 Tudor Sedan j 590 AU prices {. t>. b. iDttroit Tordor S<dan $6SS MARK A. PETTEYS GREENW ICH. N. Y. THE UNIVERSAL CAR *■ e l by m akitif a a m a fl doim -paym e n t m d arranging tea )' n i t r n Tor tne oamnce. O r you can buy on {lie'Ford W j t k b Purcluim P ljn t. “The: Ford dealer in y o u r neighborhood yoiU g la d ly e x p latn both p la n * Iff Yot* ca n buy any m od el ttrtmu f o r the balance ‘\ S I '•W m . j p i l l ' ; V M . -i m m m c ^ § ' l l • •W'S *‘,!v J J 1 ^ 1 K ‘'!| r . , - M ( ‘'-4 ir;.\i i ■ -r. * ‘ •<! 'Mg -* * ->3 ’ *! Vh ' t Z M UI ■ ' n® . t-v •■s'Ml .\'m tl * -pr v ' ^ l *-* 'rf**# -AV?1S: ... .7 'sm z jg s p * 11

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