Gilman School - Cynosure Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 88

 

Gilman School - Cynosure Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1941 volume:

A J 5' 3 4 K S? 5 u J ,- v 1 5.144 ' E i i I l A 1 1 I I r n u 9 I 2 W n f I f i X F 6 P f E 1 f A 1 I Z 5 v I S 1 I K ? 1 f s l 1 1 5 v ' ' i H9433 CYNCIDSUESE 115294321 0 " lil 726 QZGJA af '47 VOLUME XXIV GILMAN COUNTRY SCHOOL BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ui in1inrin1uisni1xioininiurinininiuini 1 M WE, the members of the Class of '41, wish to present this book to all those vvho have done so much to help us through our years at Gilman, the masters who have given us their ideals and learning and the entire student body vvhich, by its cooperation, has made this twenty-fourth volume of the CYNosURE possible. In these few pages vve hope to present a picture of Gilman as it has been in the school years of 1940-1941, so that, in years to come, all may look back upon this epoch of their education as some- thing imperishable and worthwhile. Zecfzcalzcw THE Sixth Form wishes to take this op- portunity to offer its heartfelt thanks to a man who has clone so much to make our years at Gilman so enjoyable. We only hope that the CYNOSURE is a Worthy dedi- cation to Mr. Russell and will serve as a remembrance of the Class of '41. MR. EDWARD T. RUSSELL Herbert M. Brune D. K. Este Fisher W. Bladen Lowndes Alfred R. L. Dohme Edward K. Dunn James Carey, III BOARD OF TRUSTEES John M. T. Finney, M.D., Preyidenf Francis King Carey, Vice-Prerident John Redwood, Jr., Treamrer Johnson Garrett, Arrifmnz Tmzmrezf Peter P. Blanchard, Secretary to the Board of Trmteer Douglas Gorman William A. Fisher, M.D. Douglas H. Gordon , Ph.D. Francis F. Beirne William F. Rienholif, Jr., M.D. Huntington Williams, M.D. J. Crossan Cooper, Jr. George G. Finney, M.D Latimer S. Stewart Andrew G. Carey Daniel Willard, Jr. D. Luke Hopkins PROPOSED OFFICERS OF GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION' FOR 1941-1942 W. Thomas Kemp, Jr., '22, President Jacob W. Slagle, YZ3, Vice-Prefidem' Dk W. George Scarlett, Jr., '23, Tmarmw Edward T. Russell, Secretary COMMITTEE ON ORGANIZATION 9FWilliam A. Fisher 9FDaniel C. Gilman :'4Edwin F. Abell ":Willia1n H. Baldwin 9fNicholas P. Bond "'John W. S. Brady Louise E. Fisher Bruce William Cabell Bruce William H. Buckler Anne Galbraith Carey Francis King Carey Deceased +Charles Bonaparte William H. Buckler eHerbert B. Adams William Cabell Bruce FOUNDERS xCharles D. Fisher D. K. Este Fisher 9tWilliam A. Fisher 9FGeorge W. Gail John W. Garrett "Frank Gosnell xH. Irvine Keyser XR. Brent Keyser fFLouis McLane 8 Francis King Carey '5Charles F. Mayer tDaniel Miller 9tBenj. F. Newcomer 9FIsaac F. Nicholson ":Albert G. Ober 'FGustavus Ober e'4Henry A. Parr Harry Fielding Reid "'Francis White SINCE there can be only one presentation in a single volume, the Class of I94I wishes to thank and to ofer this book to the faculty and the staff which have clone so much to make out stay at Gilman pleasant and profitable. - MR. E. BOYD MORROW Hmdmmrer 9 Q UPPER SCHOOL HEAD MASTER E. BOYD MORROW, A.B., A.M. CPrincetonD MASTERS Edward T. Russell, A.B. ..., . Faculty Dean, Latin Kenneth Putnam Holhen, B.S. . QPrincet0nD Alfred Townsend, A.B., A.M. . . , . . Latin, .fpanifh Qldaverfordl Thomas L. Lipscomb, A.B., A.M. . .S'eniorH01tJc Matter, Englixh CRandolph-Macon, University of VirginiaD Geor e Clark Belden, A.B. ....,....... French QgHarVardD Meredith Minor Janvier, B.S .... Dixciplinary Dean, Science QUniversity of VirginiaD Richard O'Brien, B.S. .... . QNCW York Statel Adolay George Hausmann, A.B. . . CPrincetonD P. J. P. Oscarson, A.B., Ph.D. . . CYaleD James Leland Dresser, C.E ..... CRensselaer Polytechnic Institute? . . , . . Englifh ........French . . Greek, Latin, German . . Latin, Spanifh . . . . Mathematicx Frank B. Markriter, B.S ...... CUnivetsity of Pennsylvanial D. Miles Martian, B.E ..... CJohns Hopkinsl . , Matheenaticx CNew York Statel James C. Pine, A.B. .... , , CYaleD William Swan Formwalt, B.S ....., Cl-lampden-Sidneyl Francis Edward Carter, Jr., B.A. . English, CUniversity of Virginial John H. Ballantine, Jr., B.A., M.A. . . QWilliams, Yaleb James B. Massey, Jr., A.B ..... . Qlirskinel Philip C. Young, B.S. . CBowdoinj Ferris Thomsen, A.B ...., . . QSt. John'sD Charles K. Brown, Ill, B.S. . . CHarnilton, Cornellj Josef Privette ............. CPeabody Conservatory of MusieD Donald Hoffman .........,. CDartmouthD . . . . Englifh Hixtor-y, Geography . . Mathematic: Hixtory, Geography . . Mathematicx . Englirh, Hiftory . . . . . Science Director of Athleticr . . Mathematic: . . . Muxic . . Track Coach CGettysburg Collegel Mrs. Mary Rienhoif Richardson, A.B., Ph.D .... Lower Six CWells College, Johns Hopkinsj Malcolm M. Swett, A.B. . QMiddlebury CollegeD Alfred N. Fauver, A.B., M.A .... QOberlin, Wesleyanb Miss Lillian Elliott .... QUniversity of ChicagoD Mrs. Richard C. Annan, B.S. . QOhio Universityj Miss Evelyn M. Mothershead, B.S. CUniversity of Virginiaj Peter P. Blanchard .... CSL John'sj Joseph Albert Chatard, M.D. Cjohns Hopkins Hospitall Miss Mary Ethel Kerr, R.N. . . Uohns Hopkins Hospitalj LOWER SCHOOL . W. Ramsay Jones, Jr., A.B. ...,.... , , Head Miss Sylvia M. Swartley, B.S .......... Lower Two QMiss Illman's Training School, University of Pennaj Miss Helen Katharine Stevens, B.S. Education and Music ..............,.... Lower One . . , . . . LowerFioe Daniel Edwards Whiteley, B.A. CWilliarnsD Mrs. Lawrence B. Fennernan . . CPine Manor junior Collegej Lower Five and Lower .fix , .... Lower Four Madame Berthe Gunning, B.S. . Anittant, Lower Four CACad6mic dc Lyonb Mrs. Thomas Dorsey Pitts, B.S. . CSmithj Mrs. Sara Keidel Crane CMaryland Institutej . Lower Three OTHER SCHOOL OFFICERS . Burinerr Manager Mrs. Paul Pettit ........ Miss Ethel Olney . . . . . School Ph-yrioian CKansas State College, Johns Miss May Holmes, A.B. . . Refident Nurxe CGouchetD 11 CThe Pennsylvania State CollegeD Auirtant . . , . Arif and Crafts' . French , Examiner and Conxultant in Remedial Reading ..Art . . , . . . .Home Mother Hopkins Hospitalj Dietitian Secretary SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE Front-raw: Rodgers, Vice-President, Kinder, President, White, Secretary Back raw: Latrobe, Waters, Ellicott, Treasurer. ANOTHER year has elapsed, in which the Sixth Form Committee again has proved itself the backbone of student govern- ment at Gilman. With the approval of the Athletic Association, the committee adopted a new training system, which will do much to better the physical con- dition and the mental attitude of Gilman students. The tense days surrounding the inauguration of this system marked the climax of the committees student gov- ernment activities. 12 Under the leadership of John Kinder this selective group has done much to promote further accord between seniors and the underformers by conducting periodical cooperative meetings of the class oniicers to discuss matters pertain- ing to the improvement of school life. We might add that, although not ob- noxiously conspicuous, this year's com- mittee quietly pursued the principles of Gilman tradition. SIXTH FORM Seated.-Rodgers, Kinder, White. .S'emmirow.' Ellicott Latrobe Waters Tlamzlrow Raleigh Moore, Van Hollen, Wharton, Pierson, Millians Fourth row Root Cassilly Wigton Chap man, Walsh. Tap raw: Hudson, Lancaster, Bush. 13 JOHN HATHAWAY BUSH Entereei 1939 HAVERFORD Track Squad, 1939-41, Chairman, Ring Committee, 1940-4IQ Glee Club, 1939-41. Up in the rnattntezinr of New Hetrnprbire. -WEBSTER THOMAS A. CASSILLY, HI Entered 1935 Princeton Track Team, IQ4O-41, Associate Editor, Blue etnd Grety, 1937-40g Editor, Blue tend Getty, IQ4O-41, Literary Club, 1939-41, Christian Association, 1940-41, Dramatic Association, 1940-41, Associate Editor, Newf, 1939-40, Assignment Editor, Newt, IQ4O-41, Pnyx Debating Club, 1939-405 Areopagus Debating Club, 1940-41, Final Debate, 1941. Convermtian if one of the greatest pleetfnref of life. -MAUGHAM GM48' LEAVING behind us a trail of broken rules, traditions, hearts, and Windows, We, the Class of '41, wish to add a history to this residue. As befits a proper chronicle, this shall be as accurate as possible and begin at the beginning. After exhaustive research into the dim, dark corridors of time and the similar cerebral cavities of contemporaries, We find the embryo of the class innocently cloistered in the Lower School. Here, surrounded by sandboxes, scissors, knickerbockers, and 14 JOHN LEE CHAPMAN, JR. Entered 1937 PRINCETON Varsity Tennis, 1939-415 Varsity Bas- ketball Squad, 1940-415 Stage Manager, Dramatic Association, 1940-4IQ Areopagus Debating Club, IQ4O-415 Cheer Leader, 1940-41. Ga plew fend raw, dnd reezp and mow and be dfdI"7726I",J' boy. '-'UNKNOWN ' CHARLES ELLIS ELLICGTT, III . Entered 1932 YALE Varsity Football Manager, IQ4OQ Treas- urer, Sixth Form Comm., 'lQ4O-41, Sixth Form Dance Comm., 1940--415 Associate Editor, Newr, 1939-40, Co-Headline Editor, l Neuu, IQ4O-41, Pnyx Debating Club, 1939- 40. Give me ez mdn that if cdpdble of devotion. -HARTE chubby innocence, we see the spectre of Raymond Moore. N0 evi- dence of his potentialities as a sidewalk sijflenr is apparent in the cher- ubic countenance of John Pierson. Charlie Ellicott's managerial capabilities are skillfully camouflaged by a veneer of misplaced food and Eton collars. Filling the space between an ever-present ace-cap and the ground, is the youthful body of Pitts Raleigh. The inimitable William Hudson was a member of this Promethean group during its last year in the gentle confines ofthe "Skipper's" domain. Nostalgic memories and a haze of flying snowballs, demerit slips, and juvenile capers will always rise before us when we conjure up visions of these earliest days at Gilman. 15 WILLIAM JOSEPH HUDSON, JR. Entered 1,034 PRINCETON Track Squad, 1941, Vice-President, Are- opagus Debating Club, 1940-41 g Areopagus Debating Club, 1939-40, Business Manager, Blue and Gray, 1939-40. Tail if the .rife affmne. -EURIPIDES JOHN CAMPBELL KINDER Entered 1938 PRINCETON Wrestling Team, 1939-41, Captain, Wrestling Team, 1941, Football Team, IQ4O, Fifth Form Dance Comm., 1939-40, Sixth Form Dance Comm., 1940-41, Dele- gate, Athletic Association, 1939-40, Presi- dent, Athletic Association, 1940-41, Presi- dent, Sixth Form Comm, IQ4O-41, Lit- erary Club, 1939-40, Secretary, Literary Club, 1940-41, Christian Association, 1938-39, Delegate, Christian Association, 1939-40, Treasurer, Christian Association, 1940-41, Pnyx Debating Club, 1940-41, Secretary, Pnyx Debating Club, 1940-41, Associate Editor, CYNOSURE, 1940-41. Young Locbinwzzf ix eazne ont of the Wert. -scoTT lf Taylor Rodgers, Sandy Latrobe, and Tom Cassilly were asked for an account of their most confused experience, each would probably remember that fearful first day of school in the fall of 1935, when they came for the first time into the precincts of K Study Hall and beneath the baleful eye of Mr. Belden, whose severely beaten bell was to instill terror into their hearts for two long years. During that bygone era when we were insignificant First Formers, long trousers were the pre- eminent topic of thought. Will any of us ever forget with what light hearts, cool stares, and hot legs our first pair of long pants were greeted? The year 1936 will always be of peculiar interest to historians. Much 16 HENRY C. LANCASTER, Jn. Entered 1936 VIRGINIA Varsity Football Team, 1939-40, Varsity Baseball Team, 1939-41, Co-Captain, Base- ball Team, 19415 Vice-President, Athletic Association, 1940-41, Associate Editor, Neem, 1940, Property Manager, Dramatic Association, 1940-41, Pnyx Debating Club, 193941- Na solemn .remctimoniauf face I pull. -THoMAs Hoon - CHARLES HAZLEHURST LATROBE Entered 1935 VIRGINIA Varsity Football Team, IQZQ-40, Varsity Hockey Team, IQ4I, Sixth Form Comm., 1940-41, Sixth Form Dance Comm., 1940- 41, Areopagus Debating Club, 1940-41. Am I not ez banny fighter? -THORPE will be made of the fact that this was the year of the great Ohio flood, and countless comments will be recorded on Mr. RooseVelt's second election, but these momentous events were as nothing to Teddy Waters , for this is the year that he entered the Class of '41. Our Toreador, Chris Van Hollen, first became a member of the class at this time. Voices were not the only changes to take place in the Third Form of 1937, for the personnel was also considerably altered. By this time our more sophisticated members were old hands at tripping the light fantastic, and they soon saw that "Bunnyl' Wharton had great po- tentialities as the more or less proverbial wolf at the unfortunate gate. Bonsal White, minus side burns and approximately one foot of 17 DONALD EDMUND MILLIANS Entered 1940 Literary Club, 1940-415 Christian Asso- ciation, 1940-415 Glee Club, 1940-41. He who bettln not marie in his soul. -SHAKESPEARE ' JOSEPH RAYMOND MOORE, JR. Entered 1932 HARVARD Varsity Football Team, 19405 Varsity Basketball Team, 1940-415 Varsity Base- ball Team, 1940-415 Athletic Association, 1940-415 Christian Association, 1940-415 Areopagus Debating Club, 1940-41. Worried tmdftetted and kept in et stew. 'DODGE height, also joined our gaping, gavvky group at this time. John Lee Chapman arrived and immediately began to "liven up" Mr. Form- vvalt's Algebra class, and to excite hot envy in the breasts of his less methodical, if more urbane, classmates. An ambling figure appeared in the corridors of Gilman this year, but Knobby Walsh showed the ever-hungry correction seekers that he had an unbelievable change of pace. Vernon Root announced his arrival in the Fourth Form by nosing out Bunny Wharton for first place in the "alligator" race. It was also in this year that John Kinder descended upon us. In our Fifth Form year we were busily at Work on our various activ- 18 JOHN WILLIAM PIERSON, JR. Entered 1932 ' ness Manager, Newi, 194o-41, Cheerleader, Glee Club, IQ4O-41. Love, tlae llttle trnde which than bent learned. 1PLUTARCH - GEORGE PITTS RALEIGH, JR. Entered I932 Manager, Lacrosse, IQ4I, Dramatic As- sociation, 1939-41, President, Dramatic Association, 1940-41, Literary Club, 1939- 41, President, Literary Club, IQ4O-41, Christian Association, 1939-41 g Vice-Presi- dent, Christian Association, 1940-4.1, Pnyx Debating Club, 1939-415 President, Pnyx Debating Club, IQ4O-41, Associate Editor, News, 1939, Columnist, Newt, 1940-415 Associate Editor, Blue and Gray, IQ4O-41, Glee Club, 1939-41. Final Debate, 1941. Mnrie and women I cdnnot but give wny to 7 , wlnntever my lneflnen. -PEPYS ities, but the dense cloud of smoke which began to be visible at this time was not a by-product of our humming industry, instead it an- nounced the fact that John Bush had at last arrived in Baltimore. On the 18th of September in the year of 1940, some twenty boys were awakened by the tintinnabulation of the bells. Unfortunately these were not church bells which awakened the members of the Class of'41 for their first day of school as seniors, but they were discordantly jangling alarm clocks. Among those who groped sleepily for their rude awakener were two new members of the class, Bob Wigton and Don Millians, while Henry Lancaster turned off his "Little Ben" and returned to the arms of Morpheus in good old Gilman style for the 19 Varsity Basketball Team, 1940-41, Busi- 1940-41, Pnyx Debating Club, 1939-41, VERNON METCALF ROOT Entered 1938 Basketball Manager, 1941, Feature Edi- tor, Newt, 1940-41 5 Literary Club, 1940-41, Areopagus Debating Club, 1940-41. I have no rnotkingf or arganzentsfj I lirten and wait. 'WHITMAN ?-' H. S. TAYLOR RODGERS Entered 1935 Varsity Football Team, 1940, Varsity Hockey Team, 1939-41, Varsity Lacrosse Team, IQ4I, Vice-President, Sixth Form Comm., 1940-415 President, Sixth Form Dance Comm., IQ4O-41, Secretary, Ath- letic Association, 1940-415 Secretary, Christian Association, 1940-415 Associate Editor, Newt, 1939-40, Copy Editor, Newf, 1940-41, Pnyx Debating Club, 1939-41. In thy face I .ree the map of hanor, trath, and loyalty. -SHAKESPEARE first time as a member of the Class of ,4I. What followed the advent of the school year of 1940-41 is current history. From the first terrible day in September, through the bleak months of the Winter Term and the delightfully balmy days of spring, every Sixth Former harkened to the warnings, "You'll be sorry when June comes and there's no signature on your diploma." ln this time, however, the Class of ,4I underwent the most pleasant time of its school existence. New authority thrilled every uninitiated heart, and the marvelous "bull sessions," and the freedom from the buzzing monotones of "A" Study Hall proved a boon to the former galley slaves of Gilman. 20 D 1 A CHRISTOPHER VAN HOLLEN L Entered 1936 Varsity Football Team, 19405 Varsity Basketball Team, 19415 Varsity Lacrosse Team, 19415 Associate Editor, News, 1939- 405 Editor, Newf, 1940-415 Dramatic Asso- ciation, 1939-415 Vice-President, Dramatic Association, 1940-415 Associate Editor, CYNosURE, lQ4O-41, Photographic Editor, CYNOSURE, 1940-41 5 Pnyx Debating Club, 1939-415 Ring Comm., 1940-415 Christian Association, 1940-415 Literary Club, 1940- 415 Final Debate, 1941. Hold than my hezndr, .rweet maiden.-WHITE MACMURTRY WALSH Entered 1937 Tennis Team, 1939-415 Captain, Tennis Team, 1940-415 Basketball Team, 1940-415 Captain, Basketball Team, 19415 Pnyx De- bating Club, 1939-41 5 Vice-President, Pnyx Debating Club, 1940-415 Final Debate, 19415 Ring Comm., 1940-415 Literary Club, 1940-41. , For he'f one of ndtnrefr gentlemen.-LINTON Practically every boy in the class filled some administrative office, Which, although often taxing, was for the most part highly enjoyable. In counting the heads so occupied, one cannot miss the brilliant red and taffy-colored craniums of Sandy Latrobe and Taylor Rodgers. It is chiefly due to Taylor's efficiency that the A.A. has achieved what it has, and those of us who will benefit from the reduced prices at the Sixth Form Dance will have him to thank. Tommy Cassilly has altered so much since his days in the First Form that he is novv capably steering The Blne ond the Gmy. The new Senior News Board under Chris Van I-Iollen svveated and laughed Sundays, Tuesdays, and Wednesdays over its manifold editorial duties, While the CYNOSURE staff groped 21 l l THEODORE COOKE WATERS, JR. Entered 1,036 Football Team, IQZQ-40, Lacrosse Team, 1940-41, President, Christian Association, 1940-41, Sixth Form Comm., 1940-41, Sixth Form Dance Comm., 1940-41, Presi- dent, Fifth Form Dance Comm., IQZQ-40, Associate Editor, New, 1939-40, Sports Editor, Newr, 1940-41, Areopagus Debat- ing Club, 1939-41. Ana' Jrnoatn af monumental alabarter. -SHAKESPEARE - LAWRENCE R. WHARTON,J1z. Entered 1937 Football Team, 1939-40, Wrestling Team, 1941, Baseball Team, 1941, Are- opagus Debating Club, 1939-41 , President, Areopagus Debating Club, 1940-41, Busi- ness Manager, CYNOSURE, 1940-41, Asso- ciate Editor, Newt, 1939-40, Co-Headline Editor, Newr, 1940-41, Christian Associa- tion, 1940-41, Glee Club, 1940-41, Final Debate, 1941. Hearty faith and baneft Ch86l'.'MEREDITI-I helplessly at first under the unknown weight of policy and financial encumbrances. Other duties filled our fleeting year also, the Literary Club, the Christian Association, Dramatics, all took a bit of our work and play. The rewards in satisfaction from all these tasks were great, and today no member ofthe Class of '41 looks back with anything but pleasure to what, at the time, seemed the unbearable combination of school work and outside activities. There are many little things that we shall always remember as part and parcel of our Sixth Form year. joking with Mr. Belden, lounging with elevated feet in the library, braving snowstorms for the blessings 22 STEPHEN BONSAL WHITE, JR. Entered 1957 Varsity Wrestling Team, IQ4O-41, Sec- retary, Sixth Form Comm., 1940-41, Sixth Form Dance Comm., 1940-41, Areopagus Debating Club, 1939-41, Literary Club, 1940-41, Editor, CYNOSURE, 194o-41, As- sociate Editor, Newr, 194o-41, Associate Editor, Blue and Gray, 194o-41, Final De- bate, 1941. One of neetnrehf gentlemen. -LYTTON ' ROBERT WILSON WIGTON, JR. Entered 1940 Track Squad, IQ4IQ Areopagus Debating Club, 1940-41, Literary Club, 1940-41, Christian Association, IQ4O-41, Love if blind. 'CHAUCER of a smoke at the Lowndes' are all things which we shall in years to come look back upon with sometimes loud laughs and often longing smiles of reminiscence. These were the golden days of our life. We will never knovv what We have given Gilman, but our hope is that what we have given is Worth while, We will alvvays appreciate vvhat Gilman has given us, and We will try to utilize those gifts. Our masters have given us a part of their learning and Wisdom as vvell' as friendship and advice, we will remember them. All we can say, for words cannot express our feelings, is "Thank you, masters and school, We will try to be worthy of you. " 23 RANDOLPH R. FISHER Entered 1941 CN011-graduatCD Varsity Lacrosse, 1941. A grain of manhood. 'MILTON Library 24 Glow Ballot! Done Mostfor Gilman-Kinder 1 1, Wharton 1. Most Likely to Siieeeeel-Rodgers 5, Van Hollen Q., Wharton 1 Biggest Soeiezl Light-Waters 7, Latrobe 1, Moore 1. Gloss Bethy-Wharton 7, Kinder 4, Moore 3. Most Dioetezfette Loioneles Lounger-Bush, unanimous. - Tetlles Least, Setys Most-Ellicott 3, White 3. Most Thoifoiigh Gentleman-White 3 , Wharton Q., Bush Q. First Metreieel-Van Hollen 4, Latrobe 3 , Hudson 1. Most Popular with Girls-Van Hollen 4, Waters 4, Piers Thinks He Is-Entire Class. Best Athlete-Moore 8, Kinder 3, Latrobe 3. Best Nettiieeel-Wigton 4, Kinder 3, Wharton 1 Best Looking-Latrobe 9, Lancaster 3 , Fisher Q.. Most Collegiate-White 5, Kinder 4, Lancaster 3. Biggest Gloohi-Saturday Morning. Biggest Dmg with Feteziliy-Raleigh 7, Chapman 3 Leezst Dzfetg-Me. Most Hopeless-Geometry 6, Physics 5. FAVORITES Sport-Football 5, Wrestling Q., Basketball Q. Metgetqine-Esquire 5, Life 5, Spiqf Deteetioe 4. Cigarettes-Philip Morris 5, 0.P. 's 3, Chocolate 3. Book-Olivet Wiswell 3, For Whom the Bell Tolls Q.. Movie-G.W.T.W. 3, Reheeeee 3 , Gifeezt Dictettoi' 3. Actress-Hedy Lamarr 1 1. Type ofGi1fl-Cooperative 6, Home Type Q.. Type ofCo1i11e1fsittio1i-Women Io, Plane 1. Oeehesteet-Dorsey 5, Miller 4. 5'ong-- PERFIDIA 3, RHAPSODY Q.. 25 OH Vw 1 ,Q 'W M, .ff Wm W 11 Hs' fin, , 5 5314 ,V M. af. mf J r in Mm 1 1 ,wmzqffagffeffmeg few- ' may f-fs ' aasmanwwwxmmwmm myysu HMM Loma WELLINGTON once stated that England's battles are Won on the playing freldsg at Gilman, however, partici- pation in athletics is prompted by the desire to play the game with spirit and sportsmanship-win, lose, or dravvg the ultimate result of athletic contests is, to us, a secondary consideration. l 29 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Seated: Lancaster, Kinder, Rodgers. .Ymndingx Finney, Mr. Thomsen, Moore. Wafmia Woolamai! WINNING five straight "A" conference victories and losing but a single contest throughout the entire campaign, the Gilman 1940 Var- sity Football team turned in one of the most brilliant records in the annals of Gilman gridiron endeavor. Not only did the gridders gain a tie for the Maryland Scholastic Football crown, but they had their goal line crossed but once in the league competition, While chalking up 98 points against their opponents' six. Mr. Carter, in his first year as Head Coach, would not let his pre- 30 season optimism get the better of him, and in early September, after reviewing a squad of about twenty-live, which included eight letter- men, told the newspapers that the team would be lucky to win one game. The gridders, however, surpassed even the wildest hopes, for with Captain George Franke sparking a shifting set of backs, and favored by a potent forward wall, the Roland Parkers really "went to town." The Blue team's lone defeat, strangely enough, came in the opening encounter. St. Christopherls School of Richmond sent up a powerful team on Saturday, September 18, and they piled up a substantial lead in the first half, which Gilman was unable to overcome in spite of a spirited comeback drive. The Saints, led by a brace of speedy backs, took advantage of several scoring opportunities to punch across three touchdowns and were on top, zo-o, at the intermission. The Gilman- ites looked like a different team the final half but were able to score FOOTBALL TEAM Front row: Finney, Rycroft, Lancaster, Franke CCD, Waters, Latrobe, Wharton. Second row: Rodgers, Van Hollen, Kinder, Slack, Edwards. Top raw: Bissell, Marshall, Allner, Moore. 31 only once. This tally came early in the third session when Charlie Plitt went over for the score after a pass to Johnny Bissell had placed the sphere on the 7-yard marker. The final count read zo-6. The Severn game marked the gridders' first "A" conference joust. Playing only half the game, the Gilman first team pushed across four touchdowns and held a 9.6-o margin when the second team took over in the scoreless second half. George Franke raced across for the first touchdown from the teng little joe Moore scampered 9.6 yards for another, and King Rycroft added two more, one on a line buck, the second after a blocked punt had given the Roland Parkers the pigskin deep in enemy territory. In the Poly game at the Stadium, Gilman met one of the heftiest prep teams in the state. The Blue aggregation jumped into the lead at the outset, for on the fourth play Franke smashed through his own left guard and was not cut down until he had skyrocketed 5o yards to the Tech 8. Three plays later, the oval went over the paystripe. Pete Finney rang up the first touchdown of his career in the next quarter when he snared one of Plitt's heaves in the end zone, and to ...Take'emout... 32 . . . Around end . . . bring the final score up to I8'O, Franke tossed off his second touch- down in the third frame. On the following Friday Gilman played host to Loyola and won zo-6. Franke scored all three of the Blue team's touchdowns and was a bulwark on defense. Held scoreless the first stanza, the Gilmanites went over in the second after Plitt had run back a short punt to the Blakehelders' zo. Later, in the third period, Bissell went 37. yards on a reverse to the visitors' 6, and Franke crashed through on the next play. Loyola scored on a pass near the end of the quarter, but the Gil- manites sewed up the tilt on a 75-yard 'drive that was terminated by Franke's third touchdown plunge. No one was more pleased to see Coach Carter's alma mater, Episco- 33 . . . Big George: 55 yards . . . pal, beaten than was Coach Carter himself, for the game was more than a 7.I'O triumph, it marked the first time a Blue and Gray eleven had beaten the Virginians in nine years, and nine years is a long time to wait for any grid team. The game was a humdinger from start to finish. Larry Wharton blocked a High School punt in the lirst session, and Ted Waters brought down the receiver in the end zone for a safety. Later, a long pass, Plitt to Moore, was good for six points. Woody Carter's placement made the count io-o. Franke came in for his share of the honors in the third and fourth periods as he scored once in each. The Calvert Hall game, played at Gilman on November 1, proved a listless affair. The Blue team had plenty of power in the first half but lacked the needed scoring punch. The offense showed more spirited drive in the final half, however, and the home team began to march goalward. Two plays, one by Harry Slack, the second by Pete Finney, blended with a variety of line plays, put the leather on the Cards' 15- yard marker. Franke gave Gilman a six-point lead after three suc- cessive line bucks, and Carter's placement split the uprights. Backed behind his goal line near the end of the game, the Calvert Hall full- back attempted to punt out, but the entire Blue and Gray surged down 34 on him, and he was tackled in the end zone for a safety. Gilrnan's day, 9-o. The climax of every Gilman football season, the McDonogh game, was approached with high hopes, all of which were fulfilled in the 15-o rout. Even before the start of the contest at Homewood, it began to rain, and by the end of the game, the field was almost ankle deep in mud. Franke, Franke, Franke, and Moore provided the scoring power, while a sturdy Blue line held the Farmers to a single first down. Gil- man scored almost immediately after the initial whistle. Moore made 7.5 yards on a reverse, and on the next play Franke twisted through center for the first tally. The most spectacular play of the game came late in the first quarter. The Gilmanites had advanced the ball to their own 4o, and on the next play, Franke took the ball through left guard, reversed his field, and, shaking off several tacklers, dashed 6o yards for a touchdown. He scored again a few minutes later on a 2.5-yard end sweep, and at the half, Gilman was on top 19-o. The Roland Parkers pushed across their final score in the third stanza. With the ball on the cadets' Io, three successive bucks failed to click, and Moore snared a lateral and scampered around left end to tally standing up. . . . Goalward . . . 35 WRESTLING TEAM Left to right: Kinder CCD, Allner, Bonnell, Wehr, Patterson, Finney, Marshall, Wharton, White. mama? Fon the first time in many years the Gilman wrestling team failed to earn a single victory. For the second consecutive season the Blue grapplers tied Lawrenceville, while in the Interscholastics, Kinder and Bonnell gained second place rewards. The bone-crushers started the season by gaining a tie with Lawrenceville, 14-14. In their second encounter, the former champions dropped a 33 to 3 decision to the Yale Freshmen. This was the severest trouncing the Gilman matmen had received for many years. The City meet followed, in which Captain John Kinder lost his first match against local opponents in nineteen bouts, and the Roland Parkers were handed the short end ofa 31-8 score. The matmen then encountered their old rivals, the McDonogh Cadets. Although 36 the team showed general improvement throughout, McDonogh emerged victorious, 19-tI4. Poly then proceeded to nose out the Gilmanites. In their dual engagement the wrestlers met the Princeton Freshmen. This was one of the few meets in which the team had its full strength on hand. As a result, it scored more points against the aggregation than had been scored up to this time, only to lose, I8-14. The bout in the 175-lb. class featured this meet, for Bonnie White, a double Wrist-lock specialist, faced his former teammate and captain, Clarence Love- lace. Both contestants reversed their position time after time, and both were forced to free themselves from difficult situations. Lovelace, hovvever, emerged victorious. During last year's season the team lost all their dual meets but vvon the Interscho- lastics, but this year they were not so fortunate. They finished fifth, gaining only four places. Kinder and Bonnell received seconds, while Marshall and Bonnie White secured thirds. . . . Tubby wonders . . . toe hold special . . . Tiger town blues . . . the Mighty Mite 37 Qffweea WITH five of last year's lettermen returning, including Charlie Plitt, George Franke, Doc Howard, and Harry Slack, and an able last year's J.V. squad to fill out the remaining berths, prospects indeed loomed bright for the 1941 hockey sextet, Then when Gilman beat every team in the first round of scholastic play, except for a fluke defeat by Forest Park, 1-1, and traveled to Princeton to vanquish the Tiger Frosh, 5-1, for the yearlings' first defeat in over two years and also Gilman's first victory over them in the nine-year series, Gilman was the strong favor- ite to win the league title. 38 RESULTS OF THE SEASON G. Opp. Loyola 4 1 Calvert Hall 8 o Poly 4 2 , Mt. St. Joe 4 1 Forest Park o 2 Calvert Hall 6 o Iggiiiion A L Z . . . be with you in a minute Mt. St. Joe I 2 Forest Park 1 1 Poly 1 4 Then disaster struck! Charlie Plitt, the high-scoring, play-making center, left school to go to vvork. The squad, already dangerously small, carrying only ten men, novv had only nine. Rycroft, a utility man, vvas promoted to the first line. Slack, the right wing, vvas moved into the center slot left open by Plitt. Rodgers remained on left Wing. The second line, a purely defensive one, composed of Latrobe, Maxcy, and Benjamin vvas kept intact. Much of the scoring punch was lost after this, and because of injuries the team played more than one game vvith less than tvvo lines. They entered the play-offs in third place and finished in fourth place, Forest Park easily vvinning. Although handicapped seriously by the small number of substitutes, the team played courageously. ln fact, the second game vvith Forest Park, the first played Without the help of Plitt, the Blue team earned a moral victory with a I-I tie. Quick-moving Kemp Bartlett vvas goalie, vvhile rocking George Franke and hard-fighting Doc Howard patrolled the Blue line. Harry Slack and Taylor Rodgers were Wings with Plitt, and Slack played center after Plitt's departure. 39 BASKETBALL TEAM Front raw: Daly, Van Hollen, Walsh CCD, Pierson, Moore. Bark raw: Murdock, Shoemaker, Bissell. Baaaailall BRILLIANT performances at spasmodic intervals followed by mediocre showing in other contests spelled the downfall of a potentially strong Gilman varsity quintet in the 1940-41 campaign. Paced by Captain Mac Walsh and "Pash" Murdock, the Blue cagers triumphed over Loyola Frosh, Friends, Franklin Day, Boys' Latin, St. Albans, and Tome, but met defeat at the hands of ten rival lives. Inaugurating the season auspiciously with a one-point victory over the Greyhounds 40 from Loyola, Gilman then proceeded to conquer Friends and Franklin Day in that order. Misfortune dogged the heels of the Roland Parkers in their next four starts, how- ever, and the Blue basketeers dropped successive tilts. Giln1an's quint once more regained its Winning form by sniothering Boys' Latin, 2.4-16, and eking out a 17-15 decision over St. Albans, but the long awaited week-end trip to Virginia proved disastrous for the Blue as it lost to St. Christopher's and Episcopal. The climax ofthe basketball season came in the final contest with Tome, when the Roland Parkers, trailing by 8 markers at the start of the fourth session, downed their foes, 7.8 to 17, in a thrill-packed encounter. ' . . . Too many cooks . . . 41 BASEBALL Jackson, E., Wharton, L., Lancaster, Franke, Gorman, Rycroft, Jackson, L., Slack, H., Pierson, Bartlett, Atkinson, Goodwin. EMMA THE baseball team began its season on Friday, April 4 against Loyola with a small squad of 14, containing only five lettermen. Coach Carter had sent his charges through two weeks of strenuous practice indoors and several open-air sessions. George Franke and Henry Lancaster are co-captains ofthe ball-chasers. Charlie Plitt, Gilman's ace hurler withdrew from the school in the winter and leaves a wide gap to be filled. Jo-jo Moore, of last year's squad, and Aubrey Gorman, eXJ.V. pitcher, will attempt to don his shoes. Many players on last year'sJ.V. squad have been called to augment the varsity. Owen Daly, a newcomer, is expected to hold down the initial sack. The co-captains are slated to be catcher and fielder respectively. Rycroft, Wharton and Pierson, of last year's team, will be the remaining gardeners. Larry Shoemaker will most likely handle second base while Everett Jackson and Kems Bartlett will 42 battle it out for shortstop. Harry Slack will be the third-sacker with help from Moore when he is not pitching. Mr. Carter has devoted much time to batting practice, and a bevy of sluggers is hoped for this year. George Franke should lead the parade by terrorizing opposing flingers. y A heavy schedule faces the team. It is scheduled to play at least ten games ending with its traditional rival, McDonogh, on May 14. The only free Saturday is April 16 which is likely to be filled by a rained-out contest. The prospects do not appear too bright although the future may be changed by the rearranging of present e incumbents and the addition of new material. SCHEDULE Gilman Loyola ...... April 4 Gilman St. Andrews . . . April 9 Gilman Landon . . April I5 Gilman Hill . . . April I9 Gilman St. Albans . . April 13 Gilman Franklin . April go Gilman Episcopal . May 3 Gilman Haverford . May IO Gilman Alumni . . . May I7 Gilman McDonogh . May 2.4 . . . Back to the Indians famcma To erase last year's black mark of only two victories in ten starts, the 1941 stickmen must play "heads-up" ball, but with nine lettermen re- turning the task will be a much lighter one. The 194o combine showed spurts of power in defeating Severn and Boys' Latin, and this potential ability to win should be brought to the fore as the team goes on the field under the Captaincy of 'ADoc" Howard. There is an abundance of material to Hll the three close-attack posi- tions with lettermen Howard, Barker, Cromwell, Van Hollen, and Benjamin as the most likely prospects. On the midfield Coach Thomsen will have Dick Marshall, John Bissell, Pete Finney, and Randy Fisher, a newcomer from Poly, to fill these all-important berths. Fred Allner and Ted Waters, both of last yearls team, are certain of close-defense posts, while the remaining one is likely to be filled by a last year'sjay Vee regular. The vital goal-tender's spot will probably be occupied by Taylor Rodgers, but there also will be several Fourth Formers in there battling. Many boys of last year's J.V. undoubtedly will move up, 44 among these are: Mac Campbell, Reds Raleigh, Carroll Jackson, Fred Wehr, and D. C. Finney. V As yet the complete schedule has not been made out, but it will be similar to those of previous years. This season the Varsity and the J.V. will practice together. With such a wealth of seasoned prospects, the outlook seems bright for the coming season, but, being no con- firmed optimist, Coach Thomsen admits a successful season can be had, but only through hard Work. SCHEDULE Severn .... . April 9 Princeton Frosh . . . May 3 Boys' Latin . . . April I7 Friends ....... May 6 Forest Park . . . April 17. St. Pauls ...... May 9 City .... . . April 9.5 Hopkins Frosh .... May I3 Poly . . . . April 7.9 McDonogh . . . . May 16 LACROSSE Rodgers, Finney, D. C., Fisher, Howard, Waters, Van Hollen, jackson, C., a Mr. Thomsen, Campbell, Beirne, Marshall, Finney, E., Barker, Allner. 45 7mm Hanrahan Poly . . St. Albans . Franklin Day Episcopal . Friends . . Haverford . Severn. . 46 , Maxcy, Chapman, Walsh, Murdock, Bonnell SCHEDULE April April April' May May May May I8 7-3 7-9 3 6 IO I5 A LIGHT, youngjay Vee team, coached by Messrs. Russell and Massey, had a very unsuccessful season this year, finishing at the bottom of the "A" conference. The closest they came to winning was a tie with McDonogh. The season began October third with a 13-o defeat by Forest Park, whom Gilman outplayed in the second quarter. Calvert Hall com- pletely outplayed, outweighed, and outmanned the J.V., October tenth, to crush them, 19-o. On October 17, a fast Mount Saint Joe con- tingent administered the next defeat, 19-7, although Gilman domi- nated the second half. Loyola blocked two kicks and recovered a costly Gilman fumble to beat theJ.V., zo-o, on the twenty-second. Episcopal handed the Jay Vee its most crushing defeat of the season, 31-o, on October 16. The J.V. started to turn the tide when Severn beat them by a scanty 6-o score even though Gilman reached Severn's five-yard line twice. The final game and the highlight of the season came on November seventh when the J.V. tied McDonogh, 6-6, in a tough game. Much good material for next year's Varsity should come from the Jay Vee, however. JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM Coaches: Mr. Russell, Mr. Massey Manager: Gildea if L.G., Thomas, Ralphy' R.T., cassmy, T., capf. is RH., Randall, A." G. L.E., Lord, L."F C., Atl-:inson'k R.E., Law? Q.B., JaCkSOH, Cf' L.T., Gorman"' R.G., Benjamin? L.H.,jen1-zins, T. C." Daly? R E S E R V E S Raleigh, Ri' Baughman Richardson? Mathews Poe"' Millspaugh Phillipsi' Crouch? Lambert, D. Winants, Boyd ' Carey Jackson, E?" Winants, P. Taylor if Indicates letter award. Thursday, October IO Thursday, October I7 Calvert Hall Mt. St. Joseph Here 7-1 Here o-1 9 Tuesday, October zz Loyola Away o-zo Saturday, October zo Episcopal Here o-32 Thursday, October 31 Severn Away o- November 7 McDonogh Here 6- On this page was to appear the picture of this destroyed in a fire at the Zamsky Studio. 47 squad, but unfortunately it was 7.20-pcwmcf mazda!! SHOWING marked improvement throughout the season, the 12o-pound team won two of its seven contests and tied one. The Blue eleven cli- maxed the season by losing a heart-breaker to the cadets of McDonogh, I3-7. Bill Harper turned the only tie of the season into a momentary victory by snagging a Calvert Hall pass and scampering sixty yards across the Redmen's goal line behind superb blocking, only to be de- nied the score by a clipping penalty. After turning back a Gilman threat on the one-foot line in the final encounter of the season, the no-pound McDonogh aggregation led the Blue team, 6 to o, at half time. The Roland Parkers returned in the second half with blood in their eyes, and at the start of the fourth quarter led the Cadets, 7 to 6. The Orange and Black again drove over the loser's goal line, however, to capture the lead, 13-7. In the final seconds the home team marched to the McDonogh live-yard line, where the ball was lost on downs, the whistle blew soon after, and the SCZlSOI'1 WHS OVCF. 1 2 0 - L B . T E A M Coaches: Mr. Marrian, Mr. O'Brien LE., Fulton? C., Raleigh, A."' R.E., Wilsoni Q.B., Hendersongk L.T., Gracie? R.G., White, M": LH., Rysanekgf F.B., Bonnell, Captfk L.G., Galleherlf R.T., Baxter"' R.H., Harper? R E S E R V E S Thomas, G."' Semans Voss Englar Lambert, J Williams, R. W."' Middendorf Speers Donoho, R. Wehr, H. "' Indicates letter award. October 9 McDonogh Away o-12 October I5 Mt. St. joseph Here 6- 7 October 21 St. Mary's Here 13- o October 25 Calvert Hall Here 6- 6 October ZQ Mt. St. Joseph Away O-31 November 5 Calvert Hall Here 21- o November I2 McDonogh Here 7-I3 On this page was to appear the picture of th destroyed in a fire at the Zamsky Studio. 48 is squad, but unfortunately it was 7 ZZMZMLZ REPLACING the 9o-pound, Ioo- pound, and Ho-pound football squads of previous years, an in- tramural league of three teams was installed at Gilman last fall. The teams, called A, B, and C, were coached by Messrs. Lipscomb, Pine, and Ballantine respectively. During the sea- son each of these teams played four games with each of the other teams, and at the end of the season an all-star team was picked to play a team of the same weight from McDonogh. Grady, Baker, and Wood- worth having been elected to the helm of teams A, B, and C in that order, the last team started things off by taking a lead which it held until almost the end of the series. On No- vember 7, Grady's team, which was a close second throughout the season, unleashed its full power against Woodworth's scrappy team, defeating them and thereby tying team C for first place in the league. On thefollowingday,Grady's contingent faced Baker's in the final and decisive game of the series. A defeat for Grady would have meant a three-way tie for top honors. Grady and his determined teammates smashed out a one-sided but thrilling victory over Baker's team to clinch the title. The all-star game on Novem- ber I9 was the high point of the season. The Farmers of Mc- Donogh managed, however, to ring up a 11,-o victory in a hard- fought contest. 49 A sound body through fair play KKGUTSIDE ACTIVITIESH is not an apt phrase for a part of our school life which is as much a part of our daily exist- ence as the attending of classes. Debating, Working on the publications, or attending Various meetings are integrated into Gilman life so that they are the true savor of the school's efpm' de cwfpf. 51 AREOPAGUS DEBATING CLUB White, B., Root, Ellicott, Wharton, Hudson, W., Waters, Chapman, Rycroft, Benjiman, Marshall, Finney, E., Richardson, Cassilly, T., Allner. laaazma Sway EACH Wednesday of the fall and winter term sees members of the Fifth and Sixth Forms displaying their oratorical abilities in the weekly meeting of the Debating Society. Of course, before the debate, mem- bers of the two opposing teams may be seen anxiously preparing their initial speeches, sharpening their tongues with invective, and search- ing for telling facts. The contests usually take place between the two clubs, the Areo- pagus and the Pnyx, or between the various members of the class, con- sisting of boys who have not amassed the necessary number of points for entrance into a club. All debating is under the faculty advisorship of Mr. Pine, and the two clubs are captained by Pitts Raleigh of the Pnyx and Larry Wharton of the Areopagus. Individual team tutelage is usually entrusted to either Mr. Ballantine or Mr. Massey. Debating, however, is not the task that the casual observer would imagine, for in these debates occur many amusing, as well as enlight- ening, oratorical overtures, supplemented by the many references to 52 parliamentary procedure which are brought up by various members of clubs and class. Often a lengthy debate ensues within the House be- tween various boys on matters of real value and sometimes on various trivialities of order and personal privilege. The debates are kept on a basis of independence conducted almost entirely by the boys. Power is invested in the President through the assent of the House, and this power, although sometimes questioned by an unfavorable audience, is usually obeyed by the various partici- pants in the debates. The goal of all debaters is the Final Debate, in which participate three high-ranking members of each club for the coveted Debating Award which is given at Commencement to the winning team. This year the Final Debating teams consisted of Wharton, L., Cassilly, T., and White, B., of the Areopagus versus Raleigh, P., Van Hollen, and Walsh, M., of the Pnyx. All in all, debating is one of the most delightful experiences of Gil- man life, and one which gives each boy a valuable aid in future life, for public speaking is something which every man needs and for which few are prepared, Gilman is one of the first schools in the country which recognized and filled this need. PYNX DEBATING CLUB Pierson, Van Hollen, Walsh, Raleigh, P., Kinder, Rodgers, Millians, Fenwick, C., Maxcy, Goodwin, Sparks, Bartlett, Murdoch, Randall, A., Slack, H. 53 DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION Smted: Cassilly, Van Hollen, Raleigh, Randall, Allner. Smnding: Slack, Gilpin, Barker, Lancaster, Carey, Chapman, Goodwin, Randall, Stobart. Emmalzc 74 SOME five hundred people braved a blinding blizzard on March 3 in order to see the Dramatic Associations rendition of The Saturday Eve- ning Gbon' at the auditorium of the Maryland Casualty Company. All these students, members of the faculty, alumni, parents, and other friends of Gilman seem to have left after the dance which followed feeling that the evening had not been wasted. This three-act comedy was adapted by Tom Taggart from the immortal short story by Oscar Wilde entitled, The Camfezfville Ghost. The story concerns a wealthy, Chicago soap manufacturer, named Otis, and his family, vvho rent an old castle in England in order to protect the children from kidnappers. When their landlord, Lord Canterville, informs them that the castle is haunted by his ancestor, Sir Simon de Canterville, they all make fun of him. Upon the appear- ance of the spectre, hovvever, the ren-year-old twins, Sunny Boy and 54 Pet, play tricks on him, Mr. Otis laughs at him, Mrs. Otis is fright- ened by him, and Virginia Otis, a tvventy-year-old daughter, falls secretly in love with him. A merry mix-up ensues, and, when the smoke has cleared, the ghost is in his grave, and Virginia is engaged to Lord Canterville. President Pitts Raleigh took the double role of the ghost and Lord Canterville, While Mr. Otis was portrayed by Chris Van Hollen. The part of Mrs, Otis was played by Alex Randall, secretary of the thes- pians, and Mason Lord impersonated Virginia, the shapely heroine. Four neophytes to the D.A., Tom Cassilly, Timothy Stobart, Carter Randall, and Cameron Slack, interpreted the four remaining parts, those of Lord Archibald Archibald, a very English peer, Mrs. Umney, the housekeeper, and the impish, mischief-making tvvins, Sonny Boy and Pet. The respective positions of stage and property managers vvere taken by Lee Chapman and Henry Lancaster, While Mr. Holben filled the place of faculty director, vacated by Mr. Pickett last year. The scenery, which made a favorable impression on the audience, was made by Mr. Privette. At the termination of the performance, the Walls of the Maryland Casualty reverberated to the quick tempo of the music of the Towns- men as almost half a thousand "gates jivedf' The Dramatic Associa- tion raised the price of the tickets a quarter this year and thereby netted almost four hundred dollars, more than any year since 1917. . . . a serious moment . . . fair wench . . . no spat here . . . 55 .S'eated.' Allner, White, Wharton. Standing: Kinder, Van Hollen. Qawaafwae THE story of the CYNOSURE can be symbolized by a wild autumnal rush for ads and the constant pressure of photographic needs. The winter terms found the CYNOSURE staff writing copy, setting up the dummy and chasing illusive subscriptions through study halls and corridors. The spring terms, however, were filled with the necessity of editing copy and making loose ends meet before the book you are now reading went to press. The staff was headed by Bonnie White as editor with Freddy Allner and Larry Wharton tending the respective posts of managing editor and business manager. John Kinder furnished the grist for the heavier writing of the CYNOSURE while Chris Van Hollen chased good action shots throughout the three seasons. It may be noted, however, that the birth of the '41 CYNOSURE was not all work and worry, those many staff meetings which ended in bull sessions and the hectic laugh- ter of group photography more than offset the burden of administrative tasks. All in all the duties ofa CYNOSURE Board are heavy, but the true reward of its labor is the final appearance of the book you are now reading, our only hope is that the 1941 CYNOSURE meets with your approval. 56 l NEWS BOARD .S'eezred.' Cassilly, Raleigh, Rodgers, Van Hollen, Wharton, Ellicott, Pierson. Standing: Randall, Campbell, Atkinson, Marshall, Bonnell, Thomas, Allnet, White, Waters, Bartlett, Carey, Richardson, Root, Barker. nil! ,ll ANOTHER Wednesday evening has arrived, and by eight o'clock there are on hand senior reporters, associate editors, and senior board members galore. Terse commands are issued by Editor Chris Van Hollen, seated at his oversized, understocked desk. Associate editors are laboriously trying to "make-up" the paper under Chris' criti- cal eye, there is a group of senior reporters on both Tuesday and Wednesday nights proof reading the coming issue almost as rapidly as their eyes can scan the galleys, and amid this bedlam, Mr. Belden serenely Cat timesD enters to calm the gathering with the ominous warning, "It's getting late, and We have to be out of here by ten o'e1ock!" In spite of this apparent confusion, the paper is finally "made-up" in good order, and one by one the Weary News workers stagger out of Room HO' '. The following Sunday afternoon and evening are devoted to copy Work, headline Writing, and just plain "bull sessions" about the night before. Copy Editor Taylor Rodgers appears vvith his odious blue pencil to shatter the hopes of more than one "heeler." Quipping Bunny Wharton enters about six o'clock to survey the work of his entourage of headline writers. Heads, by the vvay, ranked very high in the Princetoniem contest. Pitts Raleigh, versatile columnist, strolls in ei Jon ezife with a half News page concerning his views on the foreign situation and the latest novels, while Feature Editor Vernon Root can be seen assiduously bending over the "make- up" of his editorial page. The Gilman News by Thursday is molded into a comprehensible analysis of school life to be distributed the next day "hot off the press" to the student body, Whose opinion of our laborious efforts is in direct proportion to the number of copies of the News which are to be found littering the halls and filling the vvastebaskets. 57 Patterson, White, Cassilly, Raleigh QWMJQW THE Blue and Gmy appears three times per year and consists of the literary work: prose and poetry, of all the boys in the Upper School who desire to present material for publication. This year The Blue amd Gmy is edited by Tom Cassilly, assisted by Pitts Raleigh, Pete Patterson, and Bonnie Whiteg Mr. Markriter serves in the capacity of faculty adviser and has the final word on material accepted. The work published this year was largely obtained through the agency of the Literary Club and showed much promise in a few instances. Some of the articles, however, come from the boys' daily work in English class, a fact which serves to encourage a greater interest in creative writing. y 58 LITERARY CLUB Seated: Slack, Cassilly, Kinder, Raleigh, Randall, White. .S'mnding.' Lederer, Baughman, Bonnell, Dandy, Lambert, Carey, Millians, Root, Murdock, Walsh, Van Hollen, Hanrahan. 7ke Zzfwma Glad PILOTED by Pitts Raleigh and John Kinder, who preside as president and secretary respectively, and advised by Mr. Markriter, the Literary Club this year boasts the largest attendance ever. The meetings of the club, vvhich take place on alternate Monday evenings at 7 o'clock, are held in the Daniel C. Gilman Memorial Library. During these meetings articles of many different sorts are read and then criticized by the other members. President Raleigh or Mr. Markriter then usually concludes the meeting by reading a story by some famous author. Many of the articles written by the members of this association of literati are drafted by The Blue and The Gray board for publication. In fact, the great majority of the essays, poems, and stories which comprise this magazine originate from the Literary Club. 59 CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Seated: Kinder, Waters, Raleigh. Smnding: Allner, Marshall, Randall, Rodgers. 0 4 THE Christian Association enjoyed another banner year. The attendance throughout the school year was particularly pleasing. Through the combined efforts of the senior officers, previously lagging interest was spurred to such a degree that the first meeting of the year was attended by the largest group on recordi Guest speakers, invited to talk at regular sessions of the Association, included distinguished ministers as well as men from other Walks of life. Among the other functions, the Association sponsored the Hindman Dance, the profit from which was sent to the Hindrnan School in Kentucky to continue a scholarship to it. At Christmas, the officers and council of the Christian Association were instru- mental in collecting gifts for children at the Carroll Mansion Center in Baltimore, Where an elaborate party was held for the underprivileged boys and girls of the city. It is significant to note that the entire student body took part in the purchase of the gifts, and the small pecuniary sacrifices resulted in presents that afforded the children a great deal of pleasure. In addition to these various activities, the Christian Asso- ciation took charge of evening prayers each night during the Week. As always, this year's organization followed the tradition of upholding the honor system and fur- thering all efforts to give it a deeper and Wider significance. These, in a word, have been the activities of the Christian Association. 60 Waters, Rodgers, Ellicott Latrobe, Kinder, White. Sala -WMM Imam BEGINNING with the Athletic Association Dance on October 11, the Gilman dev- otees of the light fantastic were in store for a gay string of seven similar affairs culminating with the Sixth Form Dance early in June. Because stags and "wolves" were prevalent at most of them, the committees arranging the entertainment can proudly state that there were certainly no wall flowers. A newcomer to the ranks of those noted orchestras who have performed at Gilman, the Arcadians, a lively playing sextet, "sent the gatesu at the A.A. Dance which could well be termed a success because of the substantial profit made by the Associa- tion to increase our Athletic facilities. Next came the tea dance in the Common Room after the Episcopal game on Saturday, October 16. This was the first such affair of its kind at Gilman, and was again sponsored by the Athletic Association. There were between three and five girls present and only a small number of boys, 61 there was a profit, however, and this type of entertainment has quite a potentiality for success. The Hindman School Dance came next on the man-about-Gilman's social calen- dar. This affair was more profitable than the previous one, and the proceeds went to the Hindman School in Kentucky. This annual dance was arranged by the Christian Association. Featuring jack Leonard and his orchestra, the Fifth Form Dance Com- mittee headed by Fred Allner put on a gala affair inthe gymnasium on Saturday, February 8. The hall was decked, so to speak, with sundry and beautiful decorations. Numbered among the ornaments were a large blue canopy, multi-colored streamers, and numerous balloons whose existence was brief and whose passing was loud. Fol- lowing the production of The Saturday Evening Ghost by the Dramatic Association, a dance was held in the Maryland Casualty Auditorium ballroom. The Townsmen were the syncopators who played during the presentation and during the dance which followed. Due to the inclement weather, a much smaller number of the imi- tators of Terpsichore were present than usually turn up for this affair. On May 3, the Publications Dance was held, and rhythmic gyrations were incited by the music of Carroll and Morris. As is almost always the case, the profits from this dance are to be turned over to a worthy but needy portion of our school life. ln this particular case the Newtr and the CYNosURE benent. Taylor Rodgers' Sixth Form Dance promises to be the climax of the social year at Gilman, and, to use a metaphor, the dessert of our meal. , . .jump and jive . . . the i'leet's in . .. looking around . . . 62 fcww Scam! THE Lower School will long be remembered as the first stage of Gilman life and one of the most enjoyable periods in our progress of education. There, beneath the kind eyes of Mr. Moulton, Miss Eliot, and Mrs. Richardson, many of this present graduating class discovered those ideals and principles which we hope to be an essential of a Gilman graduate. The Lower School, even to those who did not attend, will always be remembered as one of the integral parts of Gilman life. 63 fcwm Scheer! XVCQZM THERE is a small matter of a year and two separate build- ings which separate the Upper from the Lower School, but the presence of the first section of Gilman life is felt by all. In that little Georgian building on Belvedere Avenue are made those boys who are carrying on the Gilman tradition. The Lower School year is always filled with something new and something old and traditionalg this year the new includes the abolition of joint chapel on Tuesdays and Thursdays with the older boys, and the old includes all those customs and contests so typical of the Lower School. The manual trainin and arts classes were renewed this . 8 year with great success, and the boys produced many fine pieces of work exhibited through the year. On the athletic side, the older boys of the elementary department had their annual game with Calvert and were victorious, but with the understanding that revenge would 64 be forthcoming next year. Also a part of the athletic sched- ule were the Blue and Gray Wrestling and dodgeball contest in the Gym in February, in which the Grays eked out a narrow victory, and the Blue and Gray Field Day in May, in which practically every boy in the school took part. This year Mr. Jones completed his second highly success- ful year as headmaster of the Junior Department, ably assisted by Mrs. Richardson and Mr. Swett. Miss Elliot, who along with Mrs. Richardson took part in the educa- tion of many Lower School students, was missed by all this year since she was on the absent list because of illness. SIXTH FORM, LOWER SCHOOL 65 Skacfcwm af Za ca M3 had Nwafdad .Zwaaa fair-frro Redwood Memorial Scholarrhip for 194o-1941. Lawrence Richardson Wharton, jr. William A. Fifher Medallion. June, 1940. John Llewylln Clemmitt. Gold Medalfor the Head of the Upper School. June, I94O. Charles Howard Goodrich, znd. Gold Medal for the Head ofthe Lower School. June, 194o. Edward John Kitlowski. The Eliraheth Woolrey Gilman Prize. June, I94O. Clarence Shriver Lovelace. Second prize forjunior Group. Donald Wells Goodrich, jr. The Doieglar Hnntly Gordon Prize. June, I94O. No award. William Cahell Brace, jnnior, Athletic Prize. June, 1940. George Bernard Franke. The john M. T. Finney Dehating Prizer. June, 1940. James Julian Chisolm, Jr. George Pitts Raleigh, jr. Dehating Cap Prerented hy Mry. j. Crouan Cooper. Winning team for 1940 was composed of: James Julian Chisolm, Jr., Robert King Rigger, Robert Porter Smith. The Cameron Dehating Medallion. June, 1940. James Julian Chisolm, Jr. Silver Cap for Bert Sixth Form Speech. June, I94O. John Llewylln Clemmitt. Second prize consisting of cash. June, 1940. Frank Hicks Walke, Jr. Third prize consisting of cash. . June, I94O. James Julian Chisolm, Jr. Richard Pendleton Hall. The Walter Lord Prize for General Projicienq in Hiytory. June, 194o. Robert Porter Smith. The john M. T. Finney, Sr., Prize. June, 1940. James julian Chisolm,Jr. Prize for General Projicieng in Latin. June, 194o. Robert Porter Smith. The Elifaheth Gilman Prize for General Information. June, 1940. Thomas A. Cassilly, HI. Vocational Prize. June, 1940. James Julian Chisolm, Jr. Prize for Projiciency in Mathematics. June, 1940. H. S. Taylor Rodgers. Arinrtrong Prizey for Prore and Poetry Prose Prize, June, 1940. Charles Howard Good- rich, znd. The jofiah Bartlett Award. December, 194o. William F. Wingard, Jr. The Mrr. john M. T. Finney Tennir Cap. Not awardedjune, 1940. jienior Tennif Tonrnament Cap. June, 1940. Owen Daly, znd. The Alumni Bayehall Cap. June, 1940. Allen McCollough Barrett. The Hojjman Hockey Trophy. June, I94O. Allen McCollough Barrett. Prizey for S cholarrhip. June, 1940. Upper S chool-Sixth Form. Robert Porter Smith. Fifth Form. William Joseph Hudson, Jr. 4 Fourth Form. George Winship Taylor, Ir. Third Form. Samuel S. W. Matthews. Second Form. Francis J. Carey, Jr. First Form. Williams Payne Fulton. 67 ON the following pages appear the names of the hrms and individuals who have made this book possible. Without their kind aid you would not be reading this yearbook. We hope that you will patronize those who have so generously assisted us. BALTIMORE CAREY MACHINERY and SUPPLY COMPANY MARYLAND WARNER 86 CO. Hats - Clothing - Furnishings 18 AND 20 E. BALTIMORE ST. NFNV YORK, N. Y. TULSA, OKLAHOMA ALEXANDER 84 ALEXANDER, Inc. STANDARD OIL BUILDING, BALTIMORE CLARKSBURG, YVEST VIRGINIA ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Anthracite and Bituininous Coals STOKOL Hydraulic Stolzers CUMBERLAND COAL CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Main Off? ce 217 E. REDWOOD ST. BALTIMORE, MD. Phone CA. 6376 Real Estate Securities Mortgage Servicing Ground Rent Collections Corporate Reorganizations Plllllllllll MANAGEMENT, Inc. GEORGE M. ENGLAR, President 1020 ST. PAUL ST. Vernon 3738 Lexington 7055 Maryland Hotel Supply lla. Poultry Meat BIRDSEYE FROSTED FOODS TRU-IUIS FROSTED FRUIT -IUICES 227 S. HANOVER STREET BALTIMORE, INID. TI-IE MEYER SEED COMPANY JACOBSON POYVER LAYVN MOXVERS a machine for any place Seeds - Bulbs - Plants Lexington 6170 - 6171 34-36 LIGHT STREET Garden Book on request ESTABLISHED I8l8 i Rx 5, I CQ? EEE E R QED 3 1 A 1 All E- l L CTR ' Y ffxx C1 - S7 511251 1 150 P115 Ellftlwhlnafi 3115 3311025 it MADISON AVENUE con.ron1'Y-rounn-I stain g l 'R f af, uf w 5 NEW YORK f l I .f hs .k,. - ki Clothes for Vacation fi? ft 5.-f 4 1" K. r 2123. 1 , and .ff-I ' Q3 LRWWW g'4'figi.kV, 1 'lx 0 Brooks Brothers Summer Sport BRANCHES NEW YORK: ONE WALL STREET BOSTON: NEWBURY COR. BERKELEY STREET SAMUEL KIRK 85 SON INCORPORATED 421 N. CHARLES ST. - BALTIMORE Gold jewelry - Silverware Gifts and Trophies for All Occasions Established 1815 Accent on SERVICE! TUXEDO PHARMACY L. DAVIDOV, Pho. CALL TUXEDO 2000 for immediate delivery ACCURATE PRESCRIPTIONS 5115 ROLAND AVENUE OPPOSITE BRANCH LIBRARY Fountain Service Compliments Of A FRIEND The G. L. Price Company China, Glass, and Silver 600 IVEST PRATT STREET Phone Plaza 0537 BALTIMORE, MD. J. Carroll Monmonier Silverware, Diamonds, Watches, jewelry 1 EAST REDWOOD STREET BALTINIORE NIARYLAND Phone, VERNON 7256 JOHN D. BECKLEY 85 SONS SUCCESSORS TO GEO. J. ROCHE Sc SON I Painting - Decorating - Signs 1025 CATHEDRAL STREET BALTIMORE, MD. lgqiiw HAVEQQ EQVQLW HA Yfywa 3 D O W N s . QJPHESS5' 'VFW Yo?" 'Vfw YQRW Engravers and Stationers 229 N. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE ALBERT GUN T1-IER, Inc. EElltlElIlEll,5 Tailurs and Furnishers Gilman men for many years have found our establishments at New Haven, Princeton, Cambridge and New York, the headquarters for custom-made clothing, im- ported furnishings and hats, of genuine good taste and staunch HARDWARE quahty' - - 'A' I Contractors Supplies A 0 'Nc' 36 WEST BIDDLE STREET 2'v?6"fiA COR' MARYLAND AVENUE 262N?ZRiIAQi1lET an MASISSL 131581 44111 Vernon 74377438 82 1VITF:lXw:JlBlSl?gES'1'REE'1' 5 PALLEENSETSITE WEST BRONZE MEMORIAL TABLETS Statuary and Art Objects Repaired 1834 Arthur Limerick 1941 HENRY H. YVIEGAND, Successor 202-8 W. CHASE AT PARK Phone: CALVITRT 1692-3842 E. F. 86 R. L. Hearn Wholesale Dealers in FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND PRODUCE 118-120 MARKET PLACE, BALTIMORE MORGAN 8: MILLARD, Inc. - Retail Druggists BALTIMORE AND SOUTH STS. BALTIMORE, 1NID. Saratoga 4233 4800-02 ROLAND AVENUE ROLAND PARK Tuxedo 2222 HALL 65 HARRISON Insurance 1301 BALTIMORE TRUST BUILDING BALTIMORE, 1NID. Associates of TURNER 86 THOMAS Garrett Bldg. Athletic Outhtters BACHARAC1-I RASIN CO. 14 N. HOWARD ST., BALTO., MD. AGENTS P. GOLDSMITH SONS GO. Pm- 1044 AIR CONDITIONING, Inc. M. GOLDBERG C R Men's Fine Clothing 2800 W. NORTH AVENUE BALTIMORE MARYLAND Weather Makers to the World 1122 NORTH CHARLES STREET Phone: MULBERRY 7200 Compli I'B161'1tS of A FRI END Say it with flowers . . . A ISAAC H. MQSS, Inc. Huyal Grown COLA Flowers of Distinction 428 E. Preston Sr. 5315 AYORI4 ROAD B655 By Taste Test TUXEDO 1400 Compliments of gifman ramafic :Mociafion TUXEDO 0146-2500 We Telegraph Flowers Compliments of I . FRED C. BAUER COLSTON YOUNG . Florist and Nurseryman 181-187 GITTINGS AVE. BALTIMORE, MD. Chrysler Plymouth 3317 KESYVICK ROAD BALTIMORE, MD. Univ. 4664 Southern Supply Co., Inc. 202-220 N. FRANKLINTOYVN RD. Phone EDmoDdson 0300 Baltimore, Md. Plumbing and Heating Supplies Mask Balls - Theatricals - Tableau - Pageanls A. T. JONES Sc SONS The Baltimore Cosliimer 823 N. HOYVARD STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Full Dress Suits - Academic Caps and Gowns VERNON 3473 Compliments of AUMAN Sc VVERKMEISTER The Leading Furriers 311 CHARLES STREET, NORTH 5PIEIiNl-1LI.'5 Esso STATION Verihed Lubrication, Washing and Polishing TIRES - BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES Cars Called For and Delivered FALLS ROAD AND BELVEDERE AVE. TUXEDO 9745 Iinester Bakery BAKERS UF X025 fefii Meat! 650 WEST LEXINGTON PLaza 2994 HIIIAHD5 Custom and Ready to Wear Town and Country Clothes 507 NORTH CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Compliments of B. M. C. C. EDWIN A. WALTEN INSURANCE ALL LINES Lowest Rates 205 E. REDWOOD ST. PLAZA 6088 Harry T. Campbell Sons' Company Engineers - Contractors Quarrymen TOWSON, MARYLAND Producers of: Crushed Stone Building Stone Flag Stone Sand Gravel Lime Calcite Products Certified Concrete Camelite Roads A. H. FETTING CO. 314 N. CHARLES sr. .Manufacturers and Retailers of Complzments DIAMONDS of JEWELRY SILVER A FRIEND WATCHES Manufacturers of Gilman Rings and Charms Phones VERNON 4730 - 4731 MARTIN SEA FOOD CO. RIDGEWOOD PAPER COMPANY Denim in Paper Specialty Headquarters Lobsters - Oysters - F1sh - Hard and 17 SOUTH CHARLES STREET Soft Crabs BALTIMORE MD. PIZOHC LCXlI1gfO1'1 BALTIIVIORE, MD MASON Willa HAMLIN RUN RIGHT TO . . . The orld's Finest Piano. 7 KNABE R E A D S . . . The Ojicial Piano of the Metropolitan Opera Com- FOR ALL YOUR DRUG STORE NEEDS! pany. Over 100 in use at the Peabody Conservatory. 15 I-IAVENWOOD ROAD, NORTHWOOD J, Phone: Tuxedo 3227 fHome of Americafs Finest Pianosl NORTH AND MARYLAND AVENUES 29 YVEST NORTH AVE. BALTIMORE, MD Phone! VCFHOII 7722 ARUNUII-BHUUKS CUNIIRIII CUHPURAIIUN Pre-Mixed Concrete CERTIFIED QUALITY FROM GRADED MATERIALS Ogjflce and Plant 921 SOUTH WOLFE STREET BALTIMGRE, MARYLAND IfVo1fe 8200 y NON 5682 C nerr 5820-5821-5822 SEA FOODS ' - MACE PRODUCE CO. Publ1cat1on Press, Inc. Wholesale Jobbm in P7'i11tlng - Photo-Oljrset Fruits, Vegetables, Eggs, Poultry 1511 GUILFORD AVENUE REPACKED TOMATOES Free DCIIVCTICS BALTIMORE MARYLAND 20 28 30 MARKET PLACE B MORE, MD. THE JAMES T. VERNAY Sc Complmmts of SONS Co. School and Ojice Furniture 18 E. LEXINGTON ST. ZIIXTMERMAN B IORE PLAZA 4220 NI Warrington Complirnents of A FRIEND Established 1878 VERNON 0121 "Say It Hlilh Flowers" MARY JOHNSTON . 1NcoRPoRA'rEn COfI1P1Iff1entS Florist HOWARD AND MADISON STREETS BALTIMORE, MD. of Members of the Florist Telegraph Delivery Assn. FOR DISTINGTIVE QUALITY J. M. BUCHEIMER I of Towson WE HAVE EVERYTHING FOR THE HORSE 'A' I also GIFTS IN LEATHER, DOG FURNISHINGS THE AHUNDEL CUHPUHATIUN BALTIMORE, MD. Dredging - Construction - Engineering cmd Distributors of Sand - Gravel - Stone and Commercial Slag J L PRODUCERS OF THE UNITED STATES gg-'QQ M SZAIIIASQ I Iuomsfn-mls-Hunan cu BALTIMORE - NEW YORK Origgllll GL IIIIIIMIX xw 93151265 'za OF THE NINETEEN FORTY ONE CYNOSURE ' CATALOGS VIEW BOOKS COLLEGE AIXIINIUALS ADVERTISING LITERATURE W in , ,, L5 -,,,, , A . --. my V -V V ff A W,-,aw . ,. ,.. X- .I 4, .. 0,94-5,1 - V MV.-n. 7V.',4 , .- L, -iv...-,-f..v-. Jw -- g f . . - fi? ' 1' 1-V ff, iff'-ff-'lv V - V - --V f -,. ff 'fs-,Q Fw, w:51Qg?YV?wJ'.3, g-sim 'qw,L-zrwaf'-1'ilfL.V--'?kw 2.5 4.5 . ig?-5151,L"fg,Ki1-'Q1ffgiJ:!3g- V --Q e q, 2-.,, , -N -V 'V-'J .QQ 527 , - 1 +5 -V -'Vvb-A-351- -.'f4',-nfs-,-.fp'x-4 V V f..-w..'-1'-513-gwxuzwf-an..2-.-v,-'r7F'4 - -Ma"-f, Vi- -vs-,V-V - . , QQ. 1, 3- V :--1' V-,., ,-Q my sf :-'G qw-. 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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.