Gilman High School - Gilmanac Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 44
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1946 volume:
PUBLISHED by the STUDENTS of
GILNAN HIGH SCHOOL
NORTHEAST HARBOR, MAINE
with our gratitude and esteem
for their unfailing patience,
we respectfully dedicate this
issue of the Gilmanac
FRONT ROW: Mrs. Grace Herrick, Miss Florence
Greenleaf, Mrs. Pearl Kinney.
BACK ROW: Mr. Roy Salisbury, Mr. Carl Kelley,
Mr. Harland Carter, Mr. Lawrence
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TO THE SERVICEMEN
To you who fought
Our gratitude and loving pride.
To all the brave
The strong I
We dedicate this page to you.
ANNE WALLS, '48
W Q Q Editor-2-chief
Business Manager Art Editor
Everett Carter Betty Wescott
Alumni Editors Literary Editors
Fred Bucklin Isabel Korkmazian
Ida Walton Marion Pierce
Boys' gports Editor Girls' Qports Editor
John Smallidge Helena Solari
Florence E. Greenleaf
Leta Tracy -Grace Pierce
Betty Wescott Marion Pierce
Florence Jordan Muriel Fernald
4 In the absence of Lester Joy, who is now serving with the
U. S. Marine Corps, Albert Stork has assumed full 'responsi-
bilities as Joke Editor.
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Henry Van Dyke called Mount Desert Island, Nthe most beau-
tiful island in the world.' with an area of one hundred square
miles, it offers a very unusual combination of ocean, lake, and
mountain scenery. . . .
WAgainst the island's rugged cliffs and massive headlands
still bold and steep in their primeval grandeur, the waters of
the ocean chafe in swelling surges and hurl themselves high in-
to the air, while towerlng hlghu toward the heavens the moun-
tains loom aloft, straight almost from the level of the sea to
form the hlghest elevations ln eastern Maine. Over all, the
clouds in their exqulslte tints, and wonderful harmony of cdbr,
slowly soften into blue, to become at sunset a wonderful.glory
of crimson, amethyst, and gold.n
Centuries ago, the Indians knowing and appreciating the
beautiful ln nature made thls region a favorite resort, to this
spot too, nearly three centuries ago, came the French. Jesuit
missionaries, seeking new lands for-the glory of God and of
Here today, come people from all over the world to View
this beauty and to see for themselves if it lives up to their
expectations. Do you think that they are as impressed as they
should be? I wonder if some of them do not feel that they have
,been misinformed as to what the highlights df our island really
are. I y '
. ., -.
, To be sure, we still have the mountains, the headlands,the
lakes, streams, and some forests. However, the, greater major-
lty of what is nature's gift has been trifled with by man in an
effort to improve it. Roads have been cut all over our'moun-
tains, forests have been hacked into, leaving ragged scars, old
deserted houses dot the countryside, graving and rotting with
the changing seasons, and to tcp it all off, the wildlife is
fast dlmlnishlng. ' '
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If man wisnes'toy improve ourr scenery, why not do it by
keeping the things that have already been made in a presentable
condition1MhCertginly the, reads here could stand repairs and
would help a great deal in presenting the island in 5 more fa-
vorable light,f Places where' trees have already beds out down
could be cleared upy not only improving the scenery- ut doing
away with some of the fire hazards that are steadily increasing
in most localities. , ' , ' , f -
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If our forefathers could return now and view their beloved
island, they wouldg probably feel'sad and.?rather bewildered at
what man has done tegwhat was once naturefsfparadise.
'f E ' -2 v ' LETPI TRACY, '46'
y or by Q VII-IICl5I? -f
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'lfh During the war fthere were meny,'many good'teenfagers that
turned into juvenile delinquents. The. largest reason' was bee
cause we, the teen-agers, couldn't find good entertainment for
ourselves, and our parents were too busy to help us. 'Now the
war wee over,'but5'asf you.know,-there are still, many juvenile
dQ1f5Qdents.l Perhaps-youj think th1SQ.idea'of your'ychildrents
being juvenile delinquents ie impossible.. You vsay your chil-
dren find entertainment 'without your help, Sure they doll BUT
are you sure that it is the Tight kind of entertainnent? R: Q
'A ijRight here in our own communities there may not,befany ac-
tualfjuvenile delinquents.a But if a teen-agar of your,co3munif
ty wants to do something for entertainment, do you' know'what
there is to do? Most of the week nights there is nothing'to'do5
exceptjash for the car tofgo to the movies,,and moat ,of the
time we are'refused. Saturday nights we always like to do some-
thing other than go to the movies again.1We-can sometimes wring
the family car out of you'Kbut most of the time you want to use
itl. If we get the car, we go to Trenton to roller skate or to
dance., You don't like to have us go so far in tho car, but you
never try to find other forms.of entertainment for us,:wSunday
night rolls around and what' to do? But, of course, go5to the
moviesl' Siok of the movies? That's too bad, because there is
no where else to go. i 4 '.f ' H
Before the war we had quite a few organized groups. But
now,Vwhen we need these groups more than ever, there are none.
.The girl 'and boy scout troupe have goneg the 4Manitoufhas also
d1sappearedL A' Young Peoplels Association ,was started ,this
yoan,fbut it needed' the parental support, and because it did
not get it, that too has gone. ,hveryh organization.of young
people needs the parents' support: Why,don't. you do something
aboutf it? I suggest: that tho, young people have aUbuilding
Qsucn as a Neighborhood: House? that they could go to certain
nights a week, have three or four chaperons, and in different
sections have different activities. One place where we could
go to play cards and other games, a place where we could have
cokes and do homework, and in the main hall a juke box. The
older people could teach us how to dance, for there are many
high school students that can't dance, but would like to, and
should learn. They could, perhaps once a week, on Friday
nights, have a dance,and teeners from all the communities could
come. This isn't impossible. We had that sort of thing before
the war. We could form a club, name it "Doddlebug", pay dues,
and go to dance to Harry James and drink cokes. This is the
right kind of entertainment for today's young people, BUT is
this the kind of entertainment your children find?
I'm sure that you can do something about this problem. You
could get together in your own clubs, the lodges, the Wemen's
Literary Clubs,and form another club to help your children find
the RIGHT kind of entertainment - OR would you rather we just
struggle along finding our own entertainment, always going to
the movies on week nights, and toqgrenton on Saturday nights?
FLORENCE JORDMQ '46
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HWE CANQ WE WILLN
CLASS FLOWER CLASS COLORS
White Rose Blue and Gray
Melody: Cayuga's Waters
- 1 -
Down beside Atlantic's Waters
Stands old Gilman High,
With' her halls so old' and honored
Praise shall never die.
- 2 -
To you, our dear old Alma Mater,
We say our fond adieug
Your spirit will always live among us
In memories dear of you.
- Chorus -
Hail to the colors, blue and white,
Loud her praises singg
Hail to thee, old Gilman High,
Praises to thee we bring.
BETTY WESCOTT, '46
WALTER HERNAN BLANCHARD GENERAL
siudent Council 2, 5.
FRED DONALD BUCKLIN A COLLEGE
Bowling lg Victory Corps lg Basketball 2, 5, 43
Class President lg Class Treasurer 5, 45 Band l,
23 Glee Club 45 Alumni Editor for Gilmanac 4.
EVERETT LASSELL CARTER COLLEGE
Bowling lg Victory Corps lg Basketball 2, 5, 43
Baseball 5, Treasurer lg Vice President 2, 5, 43
Band lg Play lg Junior Speaking 55 Business Man-
ager of the Gilmanac 45 National Honor Society 4,
ALICE MAE COLSON GENERAL
Basketball 5, 4, Glee' Club 5, 4, Orchestra l, 2,
Plays l, 45 Operetta 2, Exchange Editor of the
Gilmanacg Foul Shooting Award 4.
FLORENCE SOPHIA JORDAN INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Victory Corps lg Bowling lg Cheerleader 5, Head
Cheerleader 45 Plays l, 4, Glee Club 2, 5, 43
Junior Speaking 55 Student Council lg Assistant
Editor-in-Chief of Gilmanac 43 National Honor
Society 43 Class Prophecy
LESTER HUNTINGTON JOY GENERAL
Basketball 2, 5, 45 Baseball 2, 5, 43 Band lg
Plays l, 2, 5, 43 Junior Speaking Second Place.
ISABEL KORKNAZIAN GENERAL
Victory Corps lg Glee Club 2, 5, 43 Junior Speak-
ing 53 Librarian l, 2, 53 Senior Play 4, Literary
Editor of the Gilmanac 4.
GRACE LILLIAN PIERCE INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Victory Corps lg Co-captain on Magazine Drive l.
SOUTH PORTLAND HIGH
Physical Training l, 2.
CAPE ELIZABETH HIGH
Glee Club 53 Dramatics 53 Bond Drive 5.
Glge-Club 4, Senior Play 45 Librarian 45 Exchange
Editor of the Gilmanac 4.
MARION RETHA PIERCE INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Victory Corps lg Class President l.
SOUTH PORTLAND HIGH
Physical Training l, 2. X
CAPE ELIZABETH HIGH
Bond Drive 5.
Cheerleader 43 Librarian 4, Literary Editor of the
ALBERT STORK GENERAL
Class President 3, 4. I
NARION JUANITA STOVER INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Victory Corps 13 Bowling l3 Band ls Glee Club 2,45
LETA ESTELL TRACY INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Secretary ls Victory Corps ls Dramatics l.
?rEsIdent 23 Class Marshall 2, Glee Club 23 Libra-
rian 2, 5, 43 National Honor 33 Christmas Ball 43
Dramatics 43 Cheerleader 5, 43 Basketball Manager
43 Secretary 43 Editor-in-Chief Gilmanac 43Captain
Magazine Drive 43 Valedictorian.
IDA MAE WALTON INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Band 1, 23 Class Secretary 13 Victory Corps 13
Dramatics 13 Bowling l3 Glee Club 2, 5, 43 Student
Council 23 Junior Speaking 53 Alumni Editor of the
Gilmanac 43 Librarian 43 Gifts 4.
PAUL MERRILL WALTON GENERAL
Basketball 23 Stage Manager of Senior Play 43 Glee
Club 4. '
ELIZABETH MAY WESCOTT INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Gilmanac Artist 1, 2, 5, 43 Dramatics l, 2, 43Sec-
retary 23 Glee Club 23 Decoration for Xmas Ball 43
Librarian 2, 43 Junior Speaking, First Place, 53
Honor Essay 4.
0 LAST WILL Ama TQ1f3,T!5.IvIENT '
We, the Class of 1946 of the School of Gilman, Northeast
Harbor, Town of Mount Desert, County of Hancock, and State of
Maine, being of legal age and sound minds and memory, do make,
publish and declare this our Last Will and Testament, hereby re-
voking and annulling any and all Wills by us heretofore made.
We bequeath to Steve Wood, Albert Stork's boots hoping that
they will serve him as well as they have Albert.
We bequeath to Robert Frazier, Fred Bucklin's business
ability. Good luck to you, Bob..-
We bequeath to John Smallidge, Everett Carter's leadership
in sports. Make good use of it, Johnnie.
We bequeath to David Billings, Paul Walten's hidden humor,
knowing that David can use it advantageously.
We bequeath to WBrozn Graves, Alice Colson's seat so that
he can live in loving memories during his last years of school.,
We bequeath to Janet Caruso the ability to keep one boy
friend as long as Leta Tracy does. T
U We bequeath to Helena Solari, Grace Pieree's efficiency,
which should guarantee her success all during her future years.
I We bequeath to Peggy Walton, Ida's cute giggle, as we know
Ida would' 'ike -to keep it in the family. A e
h We bequeath to Dottie Graves, Florence Jordanls cheerlead-
ing dross, realizing that it may need a few alterations. T
We bequeath to Muriel Fernald, Betty Wescott's love for
Trenton, hoping she doesn't wear out as many shoes as Betty did.
We bequeath to Marion McCrae, Marion Stover's ability to
play cards, hoping of course, that she uses it only for pleaane
and not for business.
We bequeath to Jeanne Coston, Marion Pierce's date book,
just so Jeanne can keep her dates straightened out as Marion al-
ways has. N
We bequeath to Robert Parker, Walter Blanchard's love of
fishing and suggest that he go on vacation days only.
We bequeath to Milton Crocker, Lester Joyvs ability to
crack corny jokes. Keep it up, Milton, it breaks the monotony.
We bequeath to Mr. Carter, Isabel Korkmazian's box ef cough
drops which she always has handy. May we recommend Vicks.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF: We have hereunto set out hands on this
our Last Will and Testament at Northeast Harbor, this Juno 14,
Fr-ed Bucklinu ' l
Florence Jordan A
N , , '
, - . A
., 1 ll
' x . .
Vlrgil Walton q
'Q E H L29 B
ngotn -' S ll
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, 4 I
mrobyn A' N' ,
'I A. .
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nFierce PierceV + 4'
IIQBG ll 4'
, - .-., Z
T tAdvice at
been ,Hair -Tonic .
, . .
Slow down. A
Bay a dog's lease.
Let loose. '
Join the Navy and see
the world. '
Stob riding horseback
Stay 'Gif Phe wwf'
Go on a diet..
. V ,
Keep away from the
lake up your mind.
Buy a sailboatlu
Stick to one Wonan.
Get more sleep:
NI don't know.W
USO help me--N
nAin't that the cat's
5 2 A 2 1 5 E L Q E
nNot very good.N
UI'm all right, the
UA bit of all right.N
nThe Camel's Hump.N
nPretty darn goodln
HA gosh darn suoker!n
nBaby!n WPretty 'snazzy'!!W
MSO help me, Hannahln 'YTee Heeln
nYup.U uwho wants to know?n
nDon't worry about nPretty good guy.H
nAbove the average!U
Midnight Society Lady
Private First Class
Batter for the Red Sox
Deep Sea Fisherman
Wall Street Broker
HFAREWELL TO THE SENIORSH
Farewell to the Seniors of Gilman High,
Your names for us will never die.
Now there's Tete, he's one of the best,
He answers the questions for all the rest.
Then there's Alice who's happy and gay,
She lives for her Broz, day after day.
Next on my list come Marion and Grace,
They are out to see who will win the race.
Then there's Paul, a fisherman is he,
when he's not in school, he's out on the sea.
Next comes Florence, who hates to leave,
But the National Honor she did receive.
Now on my list, you can plainly see,
ls Albert and his Chevie as bright as can be.
Then there's Betty, who always sings
About the sailors and other things.
Next comes Rabbit, who's far sway
But we hope he'll come back without delay.
Next on my list comes Isabel,
Who in this school we think is swell.
New comes Walter, who reads his book,
But when a girl goes by, he stops to look.
Then comes Leta, who is very smart,
She get high honors from the very start.
Next comes Ida who giggles with glee,
I think she's the best, as you can see.
Marion Stover comes last of all
She isn't very short and she isn't very tall.
So, farewell, dear Seniors, good luck to you all,
He'll say farewell again at graduation ball.
PEGGY WALTON, '48
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY .
Isabel Korkmazian, Leta Tracy, Alice Colson, V
Grace Pierce. .P - X' . 'H
RACK RCW: Lester Joy, Florence Jordan, Mrs. Herrick, Albert
Stork, James Grant. A l '
Janet Caruso, Norma Gonzales, David Billings,
Stephen Smallidge, Harold Coombs, Jr., Alice
Murphy, Valerie Frye.
Grace Pierce, Mary Cunningham, Gertrude Pierce,
Barbara Leach, Carolyn Buzzell, Marion Stover,
Beverly Carr, Alice Colson.
Ida Walton, Florence Jordan, Clara Wa1ton,.Flora
NcGaven, Marion NcCrae, Dora Wright, Isabel
Korkmazian, Isabelle Pinkham.
The class of 1946 presented the out-and-out comedy hit,
uAct Your Ageu, before a large and enthusiastic audience at
the Seal Harbor Neighborhood House just before Christmas.
Beset by the usual difficulties of inadequate facilities for
rehearsing and presenting dramatic productions at Gilman, the
cast finally became resigned and crashed through with fun and
hilarity for its audience as well as for themselves.
Angy and Jerry, fourteen year olds, played by Betty Wes-
cott and Flossie Jordan, were only trying to do their patri-
otic duty by writing to two lonesome sailors. Then, in pop
Gadget and Jim, in the persons of Rabbit Joy and Albert Stock,
to spend a three-day furlough, and the girls really find them-
selves in a fix. The sailors think they have a grand week-end
up as a
herself. She summons her father
until attractive Leta Tracy in the role of Aunt Sandra
and decides to teach them all a lesson. She dresses
brat of a child and proceeds to make a holy terror of
Commander Stone, none other
than Jimmy Grant, to come and put these brazen sailors in
their places. Their latest prank was to wire their Commander
that they needed an extension to their furlough to attend the
funeral of their brides. bhen Commander Stone arrives, Gad-
get's brain has to work overtime, and with the able assistance
of Jim, they stage a 'hokum wake scene in which Angy and Jerry
are the innocent victims. It seemed for a moment that Gadget
wasn't going to be able to think himself out of such a situa-
tion, but true to tradition, tho Navy comes through. Angy
and Jerry have by now decided it's much more fun being four-
teen year olds who like to catch frogs, Gadget has fallen in
love with Cora Cfor her cakes and piesl, which role was por-
trayed by Grace Pierce. In her spare time she was a lady
wrestler who staged bouts with Holya next door, which part was
played by Isabel Lorkmazian. Answers to Gad,et's nsmartn tel-
egrams were brought by the trim, wide awake Messenger girl,
played by Alice Colson.
There were the usual trying situations which inevitably
accompany dramatic productions. uAct Your Agen was no excep-
tion when it came to getting the
finding the appropriate costume to
the food from getting all eaten
jumping in and out of that clumsy
ties, keeping the parrot fran sq:
boys to learn their parts,
fit Flossie, trying to keep
up before the play began,
window seat without casual-
.wking out of turn, and try-
ing to please Hrs. Herrick. However at the last minute every-
body rallied to do honor to the good name of Gilman, and with
the able assistance of stage managers, Paul Walton and Everett
Carter, the property manager, Ida talton, and the publicity
agent, Fred Bucklin, UAct
performance to add to the
Your Ageu proved to be another star
galaxy of Gilman productions.
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JUNIOR CLASS NOTES
In September the Junior Class opened with an
enrollment of ll girls and 6 boys.. Since then we
were happy to add two 'new members to our class 7-
James McGarr from New Jersey and Virgil Walton who
returned to us after serving in the U. S. Navy. In
December we'wereLsorry to have Charlotte Nelson
leave us to marry Phil Hodgkins of Bar Harbor.
Shortly 'after school -opened we held a class
meeting and the following officers were elected:
President ---------Dorothy Haynee
Vice-President --- Muriel Fernald
Treasurer ------ +- Ebrothy Graves,
4 The Junior Class is allowed three d.i.5g.t..
to the Student Council. They are John Smallidge,
Edward Brown, and Mary Parker. , .ey -1
The Senior Class put on a-play in December in
which James Grant took part. , ' i -
Nine members of our class participatedzhnbas-
ketball this season. The girls who played were
Helena Solari, Muriel Fornald, Dorothy Graves,Mary
Parker, Beverly Carr, and Dorothy Haynes. The boys
who played were Edward Brown, James Grant and John
' nonornv HAYNE,-147
.- ... ' ,
v SOPHOMORE CLASS NOTES
""When Gilman' opened this year, the Sophomore
Clase had an enrollment of ten girls and fifteen
boysgwi' -fn.: h . ' . . . , N Q ,
" A meeting was held' early last fall to elect
class officers. They were elected as followsge
-'Ne'P'f5APresident--as ---- Tyson Herrick
Secretary -------- Lawris Graves
Treasurer -------- Kenneth Abbott
The Sophomore Classnls allowed two delegates
to the Student Counoily' Those, elected were Anne
Walls and David Billings. I
la ' H' .., V, g - -1,1 f
'Til Mr4'Hammsr TWBS'616Ct6d Class Adviser.. Upon
his resignation Mrs. Kinney was elected.e - V
5' 2'rWh9n5tHe boys' basketball--season opened the
following boys reportedf for practiceg they ,were
Lawrie Graves, Stephen Wood, Roger Richardson,
'Tysoh4Herriek, and Loring-Somes. . ' s F
fi' fThe following girls, Anne Walls,Eleanor More
chant,-Janette-Rumill, Patricia Foster, and Janet
Caruso? joined the girls' squadg. ' ,
H,,,,,, is M Tyson HERR1cK, '48
' FHEsHMAN CLASS Nomas ,Q t
Gilman opened this year with a Freshman Class
of seventeen boys and 'ten girls, the largest class
in the school. " f' t ,V ' ,
We were sorry to lose two pupils from our
class, Theodore Wakefield, also Vary Stover who is
now enrolled in Bar Harbor High School.
At our meeting early last fall the following
officers were elected. Q I V
p L gPres1dent.-- ---- gn George McKay i
Vice-President --- Charlene Carter a
Secretary ------- - Alice Gilley p
Treasurer -------- Paul Richardson
The 'Freshman Class has a member in the Stu?
dent Council. The one chosen was Robert Smallidpe.
Mr. Hooper acts as our Class Adviser. '
- , ' a
f' when the boys'- basketball season opened the
following -boys played: ,Paul Richardson, George
McKay Donald Qrindle, James Bowden,-Robert Taylor,
and Robert Smallidga while Valerie Frye joined the
The cheerleaders chose Jean Coston as one of
their squad. We feel very proud to have a member
of our class represented in such a popular aroup.
' '. GEORGE-MCKAY, '49
A FRONT ROW!
lkubthy Graves, Norma Gonzales, Beverly Carr,
Helena Solari, Dorothy Haynes, Mary Parker,
Barbara Leach. d
,Ryder Mosher, James Grant, John Smallidge, Muriel
Eernald, Marion McCrae, James Mc arr, Edward
'Brown, Milton Crocker, Jrg, lAbsent-Virgil Walton,
Edward Walls, Gloria Reed.J 'J
SOPHOMORE CLASS ' A -
Robert Parker, Roger Richardson, Fred Smith,
Donald Seavey, Robert Brazier, John Graves,
Wallace Richardson: '
Janet Caruso, Alice Murphy, Clara Walton,
Patricia Foster, Anne Walls, Jane Grant, Janette
Rumill, Gertrude Pierce, - A
Loring Somes, David Billings, Stephen Wood, Galen
Wright, Flora McGaven, Kenneth Abbott, Nathan
'Smallidge,-Tyson Herrick, Lawris'Graves, KAbsent-
Eleanor-Merohant.J ' - A ' I
I FRESHMAN OLASS Q U A --
Paul Richardson, Robert Taylor, Robert Smallidge,
Richard Gray, Harold Coombs, Jr., Heslyn Kelley,
Randall Reed, Theodore Wakefield, Jr.
Walton Reed, Valerie Frye, Isabelle Pinkham,
Alice Gilley, Carolyn Euzzell, Dora Wright,
Charlene Carter, Allan Cousins. .
George McKay, Donald Grindle, Sterling Haskell,
Jeanne Coston, Mary Cunningham, Edna Dickey,
James Bowden, James Wentworth, Stephen Smallidge,
KAbsent-Shelia Carter, David Smith, Norman Walls.D
CLASS OF 1947
CLASS OF 1948
CLASS OF 1949
Suggestions in the Gilman High School - Gilmanac Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) collection:
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