Loren Coleman – The Twilight Language of Elm Street: Mason Road of JFK/King-Kill/33

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Loren Coleman – The Twilight Language of Elm Street: Mason Road of JFK/King-Kill/33

Dealey Plaza was the site of the first Masonic temple of Texas.
It also was the location of the killing of President John F. Kennedy.

First photo: Dealey Plaza in the aftermath of the assassination of President John F.Kennedy.

Second photo: Ike Altgens of the Associated Press’ photo of Jacqueline Kennedy and Secret Service agent Clint Hill climbing onto the back of the limo, against the site today. November 22, 1963.

The street pictured is Elm Street – the Mason Road of the synchromystic seekers. I first visited the street, Dealey Plaza, and the Texas School Depository Building in 1974, a mere 11 years after the JFK assassination. I’ve been back several times, as have thousands of others.

Fifty years ago today, on November 19, 1963, The Dallas Times Herald detailed the exact route of the presidential motorcade. It showed the President would be going down Elm Street.

1, 2, 3…at 12:30 on 11.22.63.
How did synchromysticism’s Godfather view the JFK assassinaiton?

King-Kill/33: Masonic Symbolism in the Assassination of John F. Kennedy by James Shelby Downard was published (after years of making the rounds in rough copies and on tape) by Adam Parfrey, in the first edition of Apocalypse Culture. The essay theorizes the Freemasons were responsible for the assassination of President John F. Kennedy.

Part of the theorizing considers the special location of the “ritual killing” of the “King.”



Source: Twilight Language: Elm Street: The Mason Road of JFK/King-Kill/33

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Twin Peaks Director David Lynch’s Foundation to Fund Meditation Training for Rio’s Elite Police

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Rio de Janeiro (AFP) – A group of 400 elite police officers in Rio de Janeiro, host of next year’s Olympic Games, will take meditation classes to help deal with the stress of the job.

If it proves helpful the program will be extended to all officers, chief of staff of the military police in Rio, Colonel Robson Rodrigues, was quoted saying in the Folha de Sao Paulo newspaper Saturday.

“A policeman that is less stressed will fire less during an operation,” he said.

Less than a year away from the Olympics, security remains a major challenge in Rio.

Elite Brazilian police training with French instructors to protect the Olympics said this week they fear an attempted terrorist attack similar to the bloodshed in Paris and are working hard to be ready.

Folha de Sao Paulo said the courses will be funded by the David Lynch Foundation.

The organization’s founder Lynch directed films including “Mulholland Drive” and the hit television series “Twin Peaks”.

Source: Hum with guns: Rio’s elite police meditate for peace of mind

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DIA Declassified: Agency’s interest in “psychoenergetics,” ESP, telepathy, and remote viewing

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Defense Intelligence Agency headquarters at Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling in Washington, D.C.

DIA Declassified: A Sourcebook

Web Posting Spotlights 50+ Year History of Secretive Defense Intelligence Agency

New Documents Feature Iraqi Defector “CURVEBALL,” Convicted Cuba Spy Ana Belen Montes, Analysis of Iraqi and Chinese WMD programs, and Brief Experiments with “Psychoenergetics”

National Security Archive Electronic Briefing Book #534

Edited by Jeffrey T. Richelson

November 20, 2015

For more information, contact: 202-994-7000 or nsarchiv@gwu.edu

Washington, D.C., November 20, 2015 – The Defense Intelligence Agency, established in 1961, is one of the United States government’s largest intelligence organizations – employing 17,000 individuals, including thousands stationed overseas. Its 2013 fiscal year budget request was for $3.15 billion. Yet, the DIA is also one of the more secretive agencies in the U.S. intelligence community, regularly denying access to basic information about its structure, functions and activities. Today the National Security Archive posts a new sourcebook of over 50 documents, many appearing for the first time, that help to illuminate the DIA’s five-decades-long history.

Highlights of the posting include an internal memo about the infamous Iraqi defector known as CURVEBALL and the false intelligence he provided about Iraq’s supposed WMD programs; a 180-page review of the case of DIA analyst Ana Belen Montes, convicted of supplying secrets to the Cubans several analyses of Iraqi and Chinese weapons of mass destruction programs; and descriptions of DIA’s interest in “psychoenergetics” activities such as extrasensory perception, telepathy, and remote viewing.

Today’s posting also features dozens of issues of the DIA’s in-house publication, Communiqué (see sidebar), containing significant information about the agency that is routinely withheld from the public under the Freedom of Information Act.

The documents posted today concern:

  • The creation of DIA (Documents 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6).
  • Early CIA-DIA relations (Documents 8, 9, 10).
  • DIA’s role in the Cuban Missile Crisis (Document 44) and the Vietnam War (Document 46).
  • DIA’s 1978 intelligence appraisal of the Shah’s future (Document 14).
  • DIA studies on Chinese nuclear weapons programs (Document 13, Document 17).
  • DIA studies on locating Iraq’s short-range missiles during the first Gulf War (Document 24), its acquisition of aluminum tubes (Document 31), and its “reemerging” nuclear weapons program (Document 33).
  • DIA director Lowell Jacoby’s summary of the CURVEBALL case (Document 36).
  • DIA’s “psychoenergetics” activities (Document 18, Document 21).
  • The DoD Inspector General report on the case of Ana Belen Montes, who served as long-time agent of the Cuban intelligence service (Document 37).


by Jeffrey T. Richelson

Along with the national intelligence agencies (the Central Intelligence Agency, the National Security Agency, the National Reconnaissance Office, and the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency), the Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) is one of the largest United States government intelligence organizations. It employs approximately 17,000 individuals, with thousands deployed overseas. Its fiscal year 2013 budget request was for $3.15 billion dollars.[1]

Some of the intellectual work that led to its creation took place during the later years of the Dwight Eisenhower administration (although it appears Eisenhower was interested in moving toward creation of such an agency as early as 1953). In 1959, the United States Intelligence Board created a Joint Study Group (JSG), chaired by the CIA’s Lyman Kirkpatrick, to study the intelligence-producing agencies. The group concluded that there was considerable overlap and duplication in defense intelligence activities, resulting in an inefficient distribution of resources. It observed that “… the fragmentation of efforts creates ‘barriers’ to the free and complete interchange of intelligence information among the several components of the Department of Defense” and recommended that the Secretary of Defense “bring the military intelligence organization within the Department of Defense into full consonance with the concept of the Defense Reorganization Act of 1958.”[2]

However, as the end of Eisenhower’s tenure as president approached there was no concrete plan to establish a DoD-level intelligence agency. As a result, in an early January 1961 meeting of the National Security Council, Eisenhower was reported to have observed (Document 1, p. 4) that “each Military Service developed its own intelligence organization,” [that] “this situation made little sense in managerial terms” and that “he had suffered an eight year defeat on this question.” As a result, he “would leave a legacy of ashes for his successor.”

Read  more at …

Source: DIA Declassified

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Was Ripon school gripped by mass psychogenic illness?

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A young woman faints during a Menudo concert at Madison Square Garden, New York City. Photograph: New York Daily News/Getty Images

What doctors used to call mass hysteria usually occurs among close-knit groups as anxiety weaves its way through, causing physical symptoms

On 15 February 1787, a young woman at a Lancashire cotton mill decided to scare one of her co-workers with a mouse. The prank made medical history. Terrified of the rodent, the woman on the receiving end had a fit that lasted hours. The next day, three more workers suffered violent fits. The day after, six more.

Alarmed and mystified at the epidemic, the owners closed the mill amid rumours of a disease brought in by contaminated cotton. When Dr William St Clare arrived from Preston to investigate, he found 24 people affected. Three worked at another factory five miles down the road. He ended the epidemic swiftly. It was “merely nervous, easily cured, and not introduced by the cotton,” he concluded. Suitably reassured, all recovered and no more workers fell ill.

On Wednesday, more than two centuries later, and 65 miles up the A59 from Lancashire, 40 pupils at the Outwood academy in Ripon had treatment for dizziness and nausea after four fainted in an Armistice Day service. Fire brigade specialists dispatched to the incident found no signs of hazardous materials,but the assembly hall was warm. David Winspear of the North Yorkshire fire service suspects that a handful of children fainted, with the rest developing symptoms driven by anxiety that rippled through the school. One student talked of a “domino effect”.

Source: Was Ripon school gripped by mass psychogenic illness? | Science | The Guardian

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Event: Stephen Usher on Rudolf Steiner – Tuesday, Nov. 17th

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INACS (Institute for Neuroscience And Consciousness Study)
& Anomaly Archives Present…

rudolf-steinerRudolf Steiner Western Initiate: Practical Accomplishments & How He Did It!
A Presentation by Stephen E. Usher, Ph.D.
Tuesday, November 17, 2015, 6:30–9 p.m.
Unity Center Austin (map)
Please RSVP at Meetup.com to reserve a seat and view Upcoming Events!
Open to the public. $5-10 non-member donation appreciated.
Become a member today at http://inacs.org/membership!

Rudolf Steiner (1861-1925) was arguably the greatest creative genius of the 20th Century. He created the Waldorf School movement, which is one of the largest private school movements in the world with over 1000 schools worldwide; he created Biodynamic Agriculture, which was the first alternative agricultural movement with 1000s of acres under cultivation and Demeter certified foods particularly in Europe; he created anthroposophically extended western medicine with hospitals, pharmaceuticals, and 1000s of MD’s practicing around the world; he created a unique school of architecture best known for the Goetheanum, a concrete building in Switzerland; he created the movement art of Eurythmy; and he attempted to restructure Central Europe after World War I with his Threefold Social Order. Hitler attacked Steiner in print in 1921 and the early Nazis tried to kill him in 1922 when he lectured in Munich.

His collected works number over 350 volumes. A well known intellectual of his day, he was given the task at age 22 of editing the scientific writings of Goethe for the first complete edition of Goethe’s works. Steiner’s development of a Science of the Spirit to complement Natural Science based on precisely “schooled clairvoyance” led to a great deal of controversy during his life and continues to do so today.

At the request of Stephen Usher in 1983, Nobel laureate Saul Bellow wrote a foreword to Steiner’s Boundaries of Natural Science, which was published by the Anthroposophic Press. Joseph Beuys’ untimely death in 1986 prevented him from writing an agreed upon foreword to a volume of Steiner’s social thought.

StephenEUsherStephen E. Usher received an MA in mathematics and a PhD in economics from the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. He served on the research staff of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York (1978-1980) where he attended meetings with Paul Volcker. He took over the management of the Anthroposophic Press (publisher of Steiner in the US) in 1980 and continued in that position until 1988 when he joined an international economic consulting firm. In 1999 Mr. Usher became an independent economic consultant. Today he spends his time writing and lecturing about Rudolf Steiner.

Source: INACS » Blog Archive » Stephen Usher on Rudolf Steiner: How He Did It

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Ripper was popular singer Michael Maybrick – ‘a psychopath shielded by servants of the (Masonic) state’

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Michael Maybrick photographed in 1907  Photo: Courtesy of Fourth Estate

After 15 years of research, the director of Withnail and I believes he has cracked the most enduring mystery in British criminal history

“…the man in charge of the investigation, the Metropolitan Police Commissioner, Sir Charles Warren.

Jack the Ripper was not, as popular mythology would have it, a fiend or a criminal genius. ‘He was a psychopath shielded by servants of the Victorian state.’ More specifically, shielded by the fraternal bonds of Freemasonry. As much as it is about uncovering the identity of the Ripper, They All Love Jack is a scalding critique of the hypocrisy at the heart of the establishment in Victorian England, and the role played in it by Freemasonry. ‘It was endemic in the way England ran itself,’ Robinson says. ‘At the time of Jack the Ripper, there were something like 360 Tory MPs, 330 of which I can identify as Masons. The whole of the ruling class was Masonic, from the heir to the throne [Edward, Prince of Wales] down. It was part of being in the club.’

Warren was an important cog in the Masonic wheel. He was a founder member of the Quatuor Coronati lodge, and an authority on Freemasonic history and ritual. As a young man he led an expedition to the Holy Land in 1867, where he excavated under the Temple Mount in Jerusalem. But not only was Warren a Freemason. So too was Jack the Ripper.

Robinson’s theory, argued with a forensic attention to detail, is that all of the killings bore the unmistakable stamp of being perversions of Freemasonic ritual: the symbol of a pair of compasses, ‘the trademark of Freemasonry’, carved into the face of Catherine Eddowes; removal of meal buttons and coins from the bodies of Eddowes and Annie Chapman – ‘The removal of metal is axiomatic in Masonic ritual,’ Robinson writes, money being ‘an emblem of vice’… all of these things and more were not feverish acts of madness but carefully laid clues, the Ripper’s calling card, in what he called his ‘funny little game’ – a gruesome paperchase designed to taunt the authorities, and Charles Warren in particular. The cryptic graffiti in Goulston Street was ‘the most flagrant clue of all.’

As a Masonic scholar, Warren would have been ‘better acquainted with the story of the Three Ruffians than any other man on earth’; he would certainly have recognised that the word ‘Juwes’ was not a misspelling of ‘Jews’, but a pun on Jubela, Jubelo and Jubelum. The graffiti was not anti-Semitic, but a message from the killer to Charles Warren that the Ripper was a brother Freemason.

Warren knew what Jack the Ripper was – ‘I’m 1,000 per cent certain of that,’ Robinson says – if not who he was. And others knew it too – the information shared on a ‘need-to-know basis’. The man that Warren appointed to be his ‘eyes and ears’ on the case, Chief Inspector Donald Swanson, was also a Freemason. So were at least two of the coroners, Wynne Baxter and Henry Crawford, who ruled on the murders; and at least three of the police doctors who examined the bodies.

Robinson is not the first person to go down the Freemasonry road. In 1976, in his book Jack the Ripper: the Final Solution, Stephen Knight advanced the theory that Albert Victor, the Duke of Clarence, an eminent Freemason, was the Ripper. Masonic historians were among the first to shoot the theory down. And Robinson agrees. Albert was a buffoon and a degenerate but he was not the Ripper. But in throwing out Albert, Robinson maintains, what he calls ‘Freemasology’ was also attempting to ‘inoculate’ against any further attempt to propose a Freemason as the Ripper – ‘the Masonic baby duly disappearing with the royal bathwater’. But the fact that the Duke of Clarence wasn’t the Ripper, doesn’t mean the Ripper wasn’t a Freemason. ‘He was,’ Robinson says.

Michael Maybrick, Robinson’s ‘candidate’  Photo: Courtesy of Fourth Estate

Michael Maybrick was a hugely popular singer and composer in the Victorian era, who is virtually forgotten today – for reasons that Robinson believes are no accident. He was particularly well known for his sentimental seafaring songs, written under the pen name Stephen Adams, among them Nancy Lee, the sheet music of which sold more than 100,000 copies in two years, and – ironically – They All Love Jack, which was written in 1887, the year before the Ripper killings began. His composition The Holy City sold more than one million copies, making it the best-selling song of the 19th century. Both Vera Lynn and Charlotte Church have recorded versions of the song.

Maybrick was close friends with Sir Arthur Sullivan and the painter Frederick Leighton, among many other prominent public figures. Both Sullivan and Leighton were Freemasons, as was Michael Maybrick. He was a member of no fewer than six Masonic lodges or chapters, and was on the Supreme Grand Council of Freemasons, whose members also included the Prince of Wales. He and Charles Warren were in different lodges, but both were members of the Savage Club. Robinson is ‘100 per cent sure’ they would have met.

Source: Jack the Ripper: has Withnail and I director Bruce Robinson solved the world’s most famous crime? – Telegraph

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Ozarks Anomalous: Eureka Springs Obit & Performance Art Imitates Life

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Lovely County Citizen, October 23, 2014 – Dolores Cannon Obit and Norman Baker Cancer-Quack Psychic-Surgery Performance

Well known channeler Dolores Cannon passed away a year ago. She leaves behind a legacy of several books, lectures, and her continuance of Lucius Farish’s Ozark UFO Conference.

Our correspondents in Eureka Springs pass along newspaper clippings for us to archive and pass along to our membership in the same spirit as Lucius Farish did with his UFO Newsclipping Service.

In this October 23rd, 2014 edition of the Lovely County Citizen newspaper we read about the passing of Dolores Cannon as well as the performance art event featuring psychic surgery at the famously haunted Crescent Hotel as a remembrance of Cancer Quack Norman Baker. [See image captures of the news-clippings below]

Now On-Display at the Anomaly Archives: The Books of Dolores Cannon


  • The Legend of Starcrash
  • Five Lives Remembered
  • Between Death and Life
  • The Convoluted Universe: Book One
  • The Convoluted Universe, Book Two
  • Keepers of the Garden
  • The Three Waves of Volunteers and the New Earth
  • The Custodians: Beyond Abduction


Lovely County Citizen, October 23, 2014  …  pages 3 & 19

UFO Conference organizer dies by Kathryn Lucariello


The Doctor Is In: Sean-Paul Cuts Through Baker Legend by Jennifer Jackson

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Flashback… UFO Conference organizer dies 10/22/14

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UFO Conference organizer dies

Wednesday, October 22, 2014

Delores Cannon

EUREKA SPRINGS — Dolores Cannon of Hunstville, who took over managing the annual Eureka Springs UFO Conference, passed away Oct. 18 after a short illness following an accident in late September. She was 83.

Cannon was born in 1931 in St. Louis, Mo.

She married Johnny, a career Navy man, in 1951.

Cannon was most known for her work as a hypnotherapist who began practicing in the 1960s, and a past-life regressionist since 1979. Stating that she had established contact with Michel de Notredame, known popularly as Nostradamus, in 1989 she published a three-volume set titled “Conversations with Nostradamus,” which contains 1,000 prophecies and their interpretation.

She was also a UFO investigator in the last 20 years of her life, and she began teaching her specific hypnosis skills from a technique called Quantum Healing Hypnosis Therapy to help clients experience instantaneous healing of diseases. It was this work which also led to her past life regression work.

Cannon eventually began speaking and teaching all over the world, appearing at conferences and on radio shows such as “Coast to Coast.”

Cannon was the author of 18 books on various metaphysical subjects, published by her own label, Ozark Mountain Publishing, which has also published the work of more than 50 other authors.

She took over the Eureka Springs UFO Conference in 2013, after a gap following the death of longtime conference organizer Lucius Farish, and established the Lucius Farish Trust award of $1,000. During this year’s conference, in its 27th year, Cannon added two film debuts and said she hoped to offer more in the future.

Some local residents remember Cannon participating in weekly metaphysical groups in Eureka Springs in the 1980s, and several shared memories of her on her Facebook page.

Pam Quick remembers Cannon coming to the meetings, which resulted in a several-year friendship.

“When Dolores was working on a project, there was no stopping her!” Quick wrote. “She told us back then that she would be speaking worldwide, that she would be on many television shows, and that many books would follow. All of those things, and much more, came to be.”

“Dolores was a true inspiration, always very positive about the future,” wrote Barbara Kellogg. “I feel very lucky to have known her back in those early days. Many lifelong friendships were made at those weekly meetings…. Dolores Cannon was a one of a kind true force of nature, and all I can say to whoever and whatever is out there on the other side, watch out!”

Lovely County Citizen: Local News: UFO Conference organizer dies 10/22/14

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Planet Weird’s Traveling Museum of the Paranormal & Occult

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Planet Weird’s Traveling Museum of the Paranormal and the Occult


When you’ve been chasing down tales of the strange and unexplained for as long as Greg and Dana have, you’re bound to pick up a few bizarre odds and ends along the way, things like a haunted painting with a bad habit of flinging itself from walls, a mysterious scrying mirror that reflects terrible visions, and even wood planks from the infamous Amityville Horror house, to name a few.

Rather than hoard the paranormal paraphernalia behind a dusty glass case at Weird HQ, Greg and Dana established Planet Weird’s Traveling Museum of the Paranormal & Occult, a roving display of the most fascinating artifacts collected during their supernatural adventures. Unlike many paranormal displays, Planet Weird encourages guests to photograph, hold, and even test each piece for themselves. Bring your EMF meter.

Since 2014, Greg and Dana’s traveling museum of the weird has been fascinating, scaring, and grossing-out convention goers at some of the country’s most popular conventions and private events like Strange EscapesScareFest, and Ghost Adventures‘ Nick Groff’s cross-country tour.


TO BOOK PLANET WEIRD’S TRAVELING MUSEUM OF THE PARANORMAL & OCCULT, DROP US A LINEWARNING: The handling of cursed/haunted/generally gross objects is at your own risk. Don’t blame us when the ghost of Amityville manifests at your house after touching the plank. Unless you sell the rights to your harrowing story to Warner Brothers, in which case, please cut us in.



Got a haunted doll that won’t stop moving from room to room on its own? Stumble onto a strange piece of metal from a UFO crash? Did your weird uncle Larry bring back a cursed idol from some distant foreign land? We want to feature it in the Traveling Museum of the Paranormal and the Occult! If you’re tired of sleepless nights caused by haunted objects, your significant other is making you throw out that old Bigfoot hair sample, or you just want the world to enjoy your weird little piece of the paranormal, box it up and send it to Weird HQ. We’ll give it a good home.

If your piece is weird enough, we’ll even take it on tour, complete with a file on its paranormal history and your name attached (if you so choose). In addition to sharing your artifact with thousands of people around the country, we’ll also send you an awesome little thank you gift made specifically for those who donate to the Traveling Museum of the Paranormal and the Occult. It’s like gaining a membership in an exclusive club full of people just as weird as you.

Got a strange piece to send in? Great! Jot down the full history on the artifact, include any relevant photos/material, tell us whether or not you want your name attached (we get it, not everyone wants to be weird), and send it to the following address:

P.O. BOX 16364

In some cases, we might even be able to arrange pickup, so don’t be shy about inviting us out to see that flying saucer crash. Got a special case? Questions? Hot tip on a good piece? Drop us a line HERE.


Source: Planet Weird’s Traveling Museum of the Paranormal & Occult

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Return of the Kentucky Goblins?

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In June 2012, I was contacted by a frightened man who claimed that a group of small, three-toed creatures were emerging from a mine shaft and terrorizing his rural Kentucky home. After sending us photographic evidence of the creatures and asking us to investigate the case, he eventually fled his property. The appearance of the creatures bore a striking resemblance to a well-documented case from 1955, during which a farmhouse in Hopkinsville, Kentucky was besieged by “goblins” from outer space in an encounter that went down as being one of the most credible, well-documented cases of extraterrestrial contact.

The Kentucky Goblins had returned.

The more I looked into the case of the Kentucky Goblins’ reappearance, the more disconnected the story became. Small details led to big events, one answer led to a dozen questions, and a seemingly isolated report of cryptozoological terror in the backwoods of Kentucky turned into a story of crashed UFOs, secret underground bases, and black ops military operations all over the Appalachian Mountains.

Source: Return of the Kentucky Goblins: New Leads in a Case of Strange Creatures, Crashed UFOs, and the Men in Black

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