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0'1l7' OUNDED xsgq we
I ORE - MAF
Published annually by the
SIXTH FORM OF GILMAN SCHOOL
BALTIMORE 10, MARYLAND
We dedicate this edition of
to our classmate
LEWIS OMER WOODWARD
October 3, 1940 -june 17, 1955
whose memory is ever with us,
clear and inspiring and secure in our affection
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HENRY H. CALLARD, Headmmer
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
RICHARD W. EMORY, '31 .....
I. RIDGEWAY T RIMBLE, '18, . .
ROBERT M. THOMAS, '38. . .
OLIVER H. REEDER, '35 ..,.
H. NORMAN BAETJER, JR., '35
GARY BLACK, '35
JOHN N. CLASSEN, '34
ALEXANDER S. COCHRAN, '31
J. CROSSAN COOPER, JR., '19
OWEN DALY, II, '43
EDWARD K. DUNN, '18
RICHARD W. EMORY, '31
GEORGE G. FINNEY, '17
CHARLES S. GARLAND
W. T. DIXON GIBBS, '23
EDMUND N. GORMAN, '32
BENJAMIN H. GRISWOLD, III, '29
. . . .Secremry and Afmrtant Treamrer
THOMAS R. HUGHES, IV, '24
NICHOLAS G. PENNIMAN, III 27
JOHN B. RAMSAY, JR., '18
JOHN REDWOOD, JR., '17
OLIVER H. REEDER, '35
WILLIAM F. SCHMICK, JR.
J. RICHARD THOMAS, '43
ROBERT M. THOMAS, '38
I. RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE, '18
M. COOPER WALKER, '33
C. T. WILLIAMS, JR., '24
PALMER F. C. WILLIAMS, '19
W. BARRY WOOD, JR.
THEODORE E. WOODWARD
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Miss Henrietta M. Rittleri .AAAAA.,A......A.A A A A A A .1 A .Assistant S ecretery, Upper School
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Miss Alice R. MacLean, B.A. fUni1fe1-sity of Toronloj A..A . ....... . . Dwllllrw
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LEE RANDOL BARKER
Efzlered 1952 Randy, LR., Bank R
Newt III, IV, V, VI, Associate Editor V, Editor-in-chief
VI, Areopagus Debating Club, President VI, Political Club
V, VI, Christian Association V, VI, Literary Club III, IV,
CYNOSURE, Managing Editor VI, Sixth Form Dance Com-
mittee, Cum Laude Society V, VI, Circus Committee, Co-
Fzzlfzre 0rcz1pm'i01z.' Diplomat, teacher
WILLIAM CHARLES E. BRACK
News, Art Board VI, Circus Committee, Workjob Super-
Future 0cfzz,17fzli0f2.' Cbemiyt
WILLIAM HALSEY BARKER IR
Entered 1952 Billy, Bmzk, Captain
Christian Association IV, V, VI, President VI, Political
Club IV, V, VI, Cum Laude Society V, VI, Pnyx Debating
Club, Secretary VI, CYNOSURE, Editor-in-chief VI, Newt IV,
V, VI, Feature Editor VI, Sixth Form Dance Committee,
Advisee Committee, Co-chairman, Circus Committee, Co-
chairman, Varsity Lacrosse Squad V, Team VI.
Fzztmfe 0CCZlZ7dliU7Z.' Medirilze
C. WILLING BROWNE, III
Entered 195 7
Varsity Football Team VI, Varsity Lacrosse Team VI.
Future 0cfupati0fz.' Undecided
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
MITCHELL HERBERT BRONK
Efzfered 1952 Milcb
Dramatic Association III, IV, V, VI, Vice-president VI,
Christian Association IV, V, VI, Photography Club IV, V,
VI, Political Club V, VI, Pnyx Debating Club VI, Audio-
visual Committee V, VI, Auditorium Committee V, VI,
Co-chairman VI, Varsity Basketball Manager V, VI.
F1zm1'e ofmpatiofzs Sciefztin
JOHN ARTHUR BRYANT, SIR.
Efzlered 1949 jerk
Photography Club III, IV, V, VI, Secretary VI, CYNOSURE
III, New! III, IV, Hoffman Club V, VI, Areopagus Debating
Club VI, Cum Laude Society VI, Stadium Committee, Var-
sity Wrestling Squad IV, V.
Future 0L'CZlLl7!lli072.' Medicifze
MICHAEL MOYER CANON
Newt V, VI, Pnyx Debating Club VI, Store Committee,
Circus Committee, Varsity Football Squad V, Team VI,
Varsity Basketball Team VI.
Future oreupatiouf Medifiue
DONALD WARD CARROLL, JR.
Entered 1951 Dau, Douuie, D.W.
Political Club V, VI, Aeropagus Debating Club, Secretary
VI, Circus Committee, Stadium Committee, Milk Committee,
Future occupation: Geutlemuu farmer
Mike, C uuiue
NATHAN HIRAM CARLINER
Eutered 1953 Nute, Nut, Cut
Literary Club III, IV, Political Club V, VI, President VI,
Christian Association V, VI, Newf IV, V, VI, Managing
Editor VI, Pnyx Debating Club, President VI, CYNOSURE,
Associate Editor VI, Cum Laude Society V, VI, Recess-Lunch
Committee, Co-chairman, Circus Committee.
Future omuputiom Medieiue
THEODORE SIZER COCHRAN
Entered 1952 Ted, Cnwk
Glee Club V, VI, Travelling Men VI, Dramatic Associ-
ation III, IV, V, VI, Literary Club III, IV, Cheerleader V,
VI, Baltimore Youth Council V, VI, President VI, Auditorium
Fnfnre 0fc1zpaz'i0n.' Engineer
G. NORRIS COOK
E nlefed 195 Z N Urrif, N dr
Christian Association III, IV, V, VI, Vice-President VI,
Newt IV, V, VI, Sports Editor VI, Fifth Form Dance Com-
mittee, Varsity Basketball Squad V, Team VI, Varsity Baseball
Team III, IV, V, VI, Stadium Committee, Milk Committee.
Fzzlure occupnlion: Bminerr
JAMES H. B. CUTTING
Entered 1953 jim, famie, 'limbo
Christian Association V, VI, Secretary-Treasurer VI, Glee
Club IV, VI, Literary Club VI, Pnyx Debating Club VI, Milk
Committee, Varsity Lacrosse Team VI.
Fnlnre orezzpalionx Electrical engineer
GEORGE M. COCHRAN DOUB, JR.
Entered 1946 George, Moore
Literary Club V, VI, President VI, News V, VI, CYNOSURE
VI, Christian Association IV, Blue ami Gray, Editor-in-
chief VI, Auditorium Committee, Athletic Association VI,
Secretary VI, Varsity Football Squad V, Varsity Wrestling
Team III, IV, V, VI, Captain VI.
Future orrlzprztiorzr Law
JOSEPH ALEXANDER DOYLE, III
Erzlered 1952 Alex, Axel, Attitude Al
News V, VI, CYNosURE IV, V, VI, Co-Business Manager
VI, Sixth Form Dance Committee, Chairman, Christian Asso-
ciation III, IV, V, VI, Dramatic Association III, IV, Sixth
Form Room Head, Athletic Association VI, Varsity Football
Team IV, V, VI, Co-Captain VI, Varsity Wrestling Squad III,
IV, Team V, VI, Varsity Lacrosse Squad IV, Team V, VI.
Flzmre oeezzpatiorzs Steel buflrzeff
J HERBERT DRESSER
Entered 1944 Little Krmie, Dreff
Political Club V, VI, Christian Association VI, Newf V,
VI, Blue and Gray VI, Business Manager VI, CYNOSURE VI,
Circus Committee, Store Committee, Chairman, Varsity Foot-
ball Squad V, Team VI, Varsity Basketball Team VI , Varsity
Baseball Squad V, Team VI.
Future orerrpazlion' I0ll1'7Z!Zll.f777
3: 1 .
3 ,M sf
V, Team VI.
WALTER A. FREY, III
Erzlered 1953 Skip, Sanz
Glee Club III, IV, V, VI, President VI, Traveling Men
IV, V, VI, Fifth Form Dance Committee, Sixth Form Dance
Committee, Dramatic Association III, IV, V, VI, Secretary-
Treasurer VI, Literary Club III, IV, Newf IV, V, VI, Associate
Editor VI, CYNOSURIE, Photographic Editor VI, Auditorium
Committee, Co-chairman, Advisee Committee, Co-chairman,
Varsity Football Manager VI, Varsity Basketball Squad V,
Frrlrrre 0rc1rpr1li0rz.' Mir1iJ'leI'
HENRY BLAIR FARWELL
Erztered 1949 Huck Blrzzruell
Political Club IV, V, VI, Treasurer VI New: V VI
Cartoonist, Areopagus Debating Club VI, Christian Associa
tion V, VI, CYNOSURE, VI, Milk Committee Circus Com
mittee, Varsity Football Team VI, Varsity Wrestling Squad
Frzlrrre 0cru,l7rz1fi0r2.' Foreign Servire
Erllerm' 1949 D015 Hoff Chze
Christian Association II, Stadium Committee Workjob
Superviser, Varsity Basketball Squad V, Team VI
Fzrlrzre ocrrrprzzfiorz: Siocklrroker
BENJAMIN HOWELL GRISWOLD, IV
Erzlererl 1952 Grill, Ben
Student Council V, VI, Vice-President VI, Sixth Form
Committee, Vice-President, Nezw V, VI, Pnyx Debating Club
VI, Christian Association III, IV, VI, Driving Commit-
tee, Varsity Football Squad V, Team VI, Varsity Wrestling
Squad III, IV, V, Team VI, Varsity Lacrosse Team VI.
Future orezipizliorz: I rzifemrzerzt lmizkirzg
Political Club V, VI, Newf V, VI, Areopagus Debating
Club VI, Christian Association V,
Store Committee, Varsity Wrestling
Fiilizre ocriipizliorz: Medicine
VI, Stadium Committee,
Squad IV, V, VI.
ROBERT BARKER HARRISON
Erzlererl 1952 Smiley, Happy, Bob
Christian Association III, IV, V, VI, Political Club V, VI,
Pnyx Debating Club VI, Student Council, VI, Treasurer VI,
Sixth Form Committee, Treasurer, Varsity Football Squad V,
Team VI, Varsity Wrestling Squad III, IV, V, Team VI,
Varsity Lacrosse Team V, VI.
Fixture orrzzpfzliorz: Foreign Service
UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY
RICHARD EDWIN KUTZLEB
Band III, IV, Chess Club V, Christian Association V, VI,
Newt V, VI, Pnyx Debating Club VI, CYNOSURE VI, Cum
Laude Society V, VI, Auditorium Committee, Circus Com-
Future occupation: Engineering playficist
JOHN ROBERT 'IUDKINS
Entered 1950 Iud, Snif, Tex
Christian Association III, IV, V, VI, Newf V, VI,
CYNOSURE V, Co-business manager VI, Milk Committee,
Varsity Basketball Team, VI, Varsity Lacrosse Squad V,
Future oerupution: Engineer
Entered 1954 Ierico, leg?
Political Club III, IV, V, VI, Secretary VI, Newt V, VI,
Areopagus Debating Club VI, Stadium Committee, Audi-
Future occupation: Luw
KENNETH MACKENZIE MARTY
Entered 1952 Mu1'ty, Kennemw
Student Council III, IV, V, VI, President VI, Sixth Form
Committee, President, Christian Association II, III, IV, V,
VI, Newt V, VI, Athletic Association VI, President VI,
Driving Committee, Varsity Football Team IV, V, VI, Co-
captain VI, Varsity Basketball Squad V, Varsity Lacrosse
Team IV, V, VI.
Future occupation: U ndeeided
JAMES M. MERRICK
Political Club IV, V, VI, Vice-President VI, Areopagus V
Debating Club, Vice-President VI, Newt V, VI, Cum Laude
Society, VI, Auditorium Committee, Stadium Committee.
Future occupation: Aerodynurnicift
I RICHARD GRAY MCCAULEY
Entered 1946 Mac, Dick, Cburleer
Sixth Form Committee, Secretary, Student Council VI,
Secretary VI, Glee Club V, VI, Vice-President VI, Traveling
Men V, VI, Christian Association III, IV, V, VI, Newt V,
VI, Associate Sports Editor VI, Fifth Form Dance Commit-
tee, Chairman, Varsity Football Team IV, VI, Varsity Basket-
ball Squad IV, Team V, VI, Varsity Lacrosse Team IV, VI.
Future occupation: Burinefr
THOMAS F. MORGENSTERN
Enlered 195 6
Political Club V, VI, Glee Club V, VI, Hoffman Club V,
VI, Newf V, VI, Milk Committee, Varsity Football Team
V, VI, Varsity Baseball Squad V.
Fnlnre oecnpation: Engineer
GEORGE S. MICHAELS
Enfered 1952 Horbey, George, Mr. Bob
Newt III, IV, V, VI, Christian Association VI, Areopagus
Debating Club VI, Recess-Lunch Committee, Varsity Football
Team VI, Varsity Baseball Manager IV, V, VI.
Fntnre orenpolion: Undecided
BERNARD BALDWIN MORREL
Entered 1952 "B", Bernie, Nlanznzy
Political Club IV, V, VI, Newr IV, V, VI, Co-circulation
Manager VI, CYNOSURE IV, V, Pnyx Debating Club VI,
Christian Association VI, Circus Committee.
Fnfnre occupation: Low
DEELEY KRAGER NICE,
Efzlered 1952 Bootie, Sfzezf, Sez,t2pbi1'e
Holfman Club V, VI, Christian Association V1, Stadium
Committee, Chairman, Recess-Lunch Committee, Athletic As-
sociation V1, Varsity Lacrosse Squad 111, Team IV, V, VI,
Future 0cezz,z'mtion.' Medicine
WASHINGTON AND LEE
JOHN A. SPILMAN, IV
Fifth Form Dance Committee, Christian Association III,
IV, Newt V, VI, Study Hall Co-ordinator,
tion VI, Varsity Football Squad IV, Team V, VI, Varsity
Lacrosse Team IV, V, VI, Co-captain VI.
Future occupation: Bmirzeff
LESLIE HAMILTON PEARD, III
Entered 1946 Ley, Peeker, Peck
Political Club VI, Christian Association IV, V, VI, Photog-
raphy Club V, VI, Recess-Lunch Committee, Athletic Asso-
ciation VI, Varsity Wrestling Squad III, IV, V, Varsity Base-
ball Team IV, V, VI, Captain VI.
Fzzlzzre occzzpntiom Advertififzg
WASHINGTON AND LEE
Spil, Tab, Snake
ROBERT WAYNE WAGNER
Entered 195 3
Political Club IV, V, VI, Christian Association VI, Recess-
Lunch Committee, Co-chairman, Circus Committee.
Fnlnre omnpiztion: Bnrinefx
JAMES D. STONE
Entered 1952 jim, limbo
Political Club V, VI, Christian Association III, VI, Milk
Fizlizre 0rfi1p:zti0n.' Invemnenlf Banker
MICHAEL CURTIS WHITMAN
Entered 1954 Mike, Wbif, Vitrnizn
Literary Club VI, Fifth Form Dance Committee, Audio-
visual Committee, Milk Committee, Varsity Baseball Squad
V, Team VI.
Fntzire 0CC1!,I7!lf1077.' Undecided
R. CURT WITTIG
Dramatic Association V, VI, Areopagus Debating Club VI,
Audio-Visual Committee V, VI, Chairman VI, Stadium Com-
Future occupation: Eleetr0nicJ Engineer
Vitig, C ur!
HIRAM WOODS WOODWARD, JR.
Entered 1952 Woody, Hi
Dramatic Association III, IV, V, VI, President VI, Literary
Club III, IV, V, VI, Vice-President VI, Blue und Gray, Man-
aging Editor VI, Pnyx Debating Club, Vice-President VI,
Newt III, IV, V, VI, Composition Editor VI, Band III, IV,
V, CYNOSURE, Co-managing Editor VI, Cum Laude Society,
VI, Sixth Form Dance Committee, Auditorium Committee,
ALAN DAVID YARBRO
Entered 1955 Al, The Kid, Alan
Christian Association IV, V, VI, Literary Club VI, Cum
Laude Society, VI, Store Committee, Athletic Association VI,
Varsity Football Team V, VI, Varsity Basketball Squad IV,
Team V, VI, Captain VI, Varsity Baseball Team IV, V, VI.
Future 0L'L'ZlPlZf107Z.' Medicine
Assistant Varsity Football Manager V, VI.
Future oefupufiorz: Lawyer
7 SENroR SEQUENCE
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ON THE CLASS OF 958
The 39-man class of '58, like those forty masters
and boys who populated the original Gilman
School, is a distinguished body-distinguished not
so much for its individuals but for the many adven-
tures on which the class as a group has embarked.
As the 1952-355 First Form, 158 began more than
an ordinary Gilman career by becoming the only
First Form to perform under the headmastership of
Mr. Baldwin while Mr. Callard spent his year in
England. It was a politically exciting year, and
sporting "I like Ike" and "I like Huck" buttons, the
class saw one of its candidates win, the other lose.
The Sixth Form Adviser System began that year
with '58 as its guinea pig.
Since then, the class has played guinea pig several
times, always proving its worth, apparently. In the
Third Form, it was the first class to take music with
Mr. Porter and the first to take art with Mr. Wrenn
in the Fourth. In the Sixth Form, the discussion-
type Bible course began at mid-year, the Seniors,
The Class of 1958 has distinguished itself in
other ways, too. A Christmas Present Drive was
held for the Hrst time this year, while the select
Gilman French Club was established also. During
their stay, the class gained three Circus victories
for an unsurpassed number of extra holidays, and
various of its members staged Gilrnan's first and
last full political campaign-flashy convertibles,
gaudy placards, and rowdy speeches-in the Poli-
tical Club election in the spring of 1957. The class
founded two flasting?D institutions in the Cage,
a perennial Circus horror house and the new
Special-X Squad with 5-way Soccer to boot.
The men of 158 became the first Sixth Form to
enjoy Gilman's new kitchen and probably the last
small enough to enjoy the Sixth Form Room. The
class was not always small. Including the thirty-
nine finalists, eighty-eight students have been on
the roster, many going forth to Northern Prep
Schools, two to a married life.
The Class of 1958 was hardly suited for things
ordinary, and thus it was that their year fell appro-
priately out of tune. The Milwaukee Braves won
the World Series, satellites fulfilled the Renais-
sance-born ideas of a man-made moon, the Asian
Flu and Brigitte Bardot humbled America, and
Gilman was closed by snow for the first time in
Because of the aforementioned events and ac-
complishments, the Class of 1958 has become a
truly distinguished class.
STUDENT COUNCIL. First row: McCauley, Secrelary: Griswold, B., Vice-Prefidentf Marty, Prefidentg Harrison, R.,
Treayurer. Second row: Moss, Preston, Neesemaug Fenimore, Knowles, F. E., Wood, P.
SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE. Left to right: Marty,
Prexidentg Griswold, B., Vice-Presidenn McCauley, Serra
Iaryy Harrison, R., Treaxurer.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. Sealed: Marty, Prexidenlg
Doub, Secretary. Fin! row: Peardg Nice, Yarbro. Second
row: Spilmang McLar1ahar1, Doyle.
This year's Fifth Form was active in many fields
of school life. Mac McLanahan was captain of the
tennis team, and jerry Smith, Bob Grose, and jim
Sawhill were elected captains of next yearls foot-
ball, basketball, and wrestling teams, respectively.
The Fifth Form Dance this year was very success-
ful, thanks in a large part to the efforts of jerry
Smith and his committee. Mike Welsh took over
the editorship of the Newr, and Tom Andrew did
an excellent job in his first year as head cheerleader.
The Fourth Form participated actively in dra-
matics, with Knowles, Dorsey, Armor, Bourne,
Lewin, and Heuisler all getting in the act. There
were Fourth Form lettermen on varsity teams, and
Bob Sollod and Bill Dorsey both became full editors
of the Newr. The Sophomore class provided this
year's Christmas tree from the forests of Ned
The Third Form, although it did not produce
many varsity athletes, nevertheless accomplished
much in other fields. For instance, they dominated
the Astronomy Club, which had three Third Form
officers, Taylor Brown, Jim Garrett, and Ormond
Hammond. The Freshman class was represented in
the Science Fair by Mike Swanson.
The Second Form was first in the Circus com-
petition and so had an extra day of Christmas vaca-
tion. The class gave a pre-Circus dance and liked
it so much that, as the Cynoritre goes to, press, they
were contemplating having another in the spring.
Prospects seemed good for Second Formers to make
both the J.V. baseball and j.V. lacrosse teams.
When asked about his charges, Mr. Reese com-
mented, "They are more like the Sixth Form than
any other form in the school."
The First Form seemed likely to be the first form
to catch up with the Russians, as they had their
work load greatly increased this year. Three periods
were added to English and one each to history,
mathematics, science, and geography. Both science
and geography were made compulsory one-semester
courses. These extra periods were instruction
periods, however, with no preparation required.
The First Form showed themselves to be a group
of great potential and are to be congratulated on a
FIFTH FORM. Seated' Smith, S. J., S6C1'6ltZ7'j,',' Neeseman, Vice-Preridentg Fenimore, Prarident: Spencer-Strong, Treas-
urer. First row: Guerrero, Adelson, Carozza, Campbell, Sawhill, Balfour, McDavid, Furr. Second row: Wendel, Ter:
King, Andrew, Clapp, Goldstein, Smith, R., Collier, Offutt. Third row: Rudy, Boyce, G., Schwentker, Scarborough'
Gatchell, Schmick, Gibbs, Welsh, Brown, G. S. Fourth row: Uhlig, Tinley, Baldwin, Reese, McLanahan, Harris, D.'
Hebb, J., Wood, R. Fifth row: Hilgenberg, Kimpel, Constable, G., Hardy, G., Markell, Ahern, Turner, S., Grose,
Haines, Moore. Sixth row: Callard, Holdridge, Fowlkes, Emory, R., McPherson, Helfrich, Conklin, Hooker, Edelen, J.,
Stifler, L. Ahreiit: Stifier, W., Issel, Bienemann, Grimes, Weymouth.
SECOND FORM. Fin! row: Mudge, G., Della, Knowles, J., Buck, R., Eason, Edwards, Menzies, Daly, Adams
Taylor, W. C., Coale, Wright, Boyd, Edelen, D. Second row: Lanahan, O'Brien, F., Rintoul, Carter, P., Fowler
Fishburn, Barnes, Mueller, Hill, Richardson, Bradford. Third row: Arnot, Nixdorff, Lambert, Treaturerf Townsend
Ridenhout, Wolbert, Hammann, G., Lohr, Polk, Blalock, Hurlock, Emmons, Jackson. Fourth row: Corner, G.
Stanley, H., Chase, C., Schultz, Bell, Kelly, V., Scott, W., Whitman, W., Pre.rident,' Braun, McCormick, Oster, R.
Marek, C. Fifth row: Fagan, Williams, J., Simmons, C., Hart, Caslcey, S'ecremry,' Howdon, Boyce, C., Maslin, Hynson
Delauney, Little, Rob., Leonard, Shaffer. Sixth row: Ungern, Mills, Brundige, Schweizer, Peabody, Davidson
Thompson, Van Durand, Marr, Dugdale, Wagner, J. Ahrent: Armiger, Vice-President, Beatson, Wolf, Fenwick, Sweeny
FIRST FORM. Firsz row: Fehsenfelcl, Paternotte, Miller, Vice-President, Chase, T., Ellen, T., McAdoo, Harrison, W.
Corner, T., Shaw, C., Zinc, Levering. Second row: Coe, Barrow, H., Barrett, Austen, Robinson, D., Patterson, Dowling
Walker, Turner, H., Lane, Leach, E. Fourth row: Rugemer, Marston, Cornbrooks, Zeeveld, Marek, A., Oster, W.
Rodman, Tremurerg Allan, Best, Nelson. Fifth row: Leninger, Dunning, J., Register, Woodward, R. C., Crewe,
Baker, R., Frock, Newhall, Scarlett, C., Legg, J. Sixth row: Small, R., Byron, Legg, W., Latrobe, Larrabee, Newton,
Stewart, Huth, Supplee, Nesbitt. Ahrenz: Rouse, Ja., Dobbin, Prefidemg Mudge, E., Swope, G., Williams, C., Barton,
Carter, R., Cutter, Gibson.
Hammond, W., Kelly, F., Dyer, Barringer. Third row: Slagle, Shaw, J., Scarlett, G., Secretary, Renner, Scholz, Willse,
Fin! row: Michaels C585 T5 Dresser C585 E5 Yarbro C585 HB5 Canon C585 E5 Griswold, B. C585 FB5 Doyle C585
C, Co-Captaing Marty C585 HB, C0-Captaing Harrison, R. C585 E5 Spilman C585 QB5 Doub C585 HB5 Farwell
C585 T5 Smith, J. C595 T.
Second row: Fenimore C595 E5 Harris, D. C599 QB5 Grose C595 HB5 Baldwin C595 HB5 Callard C595 G5
Holdridge C595 T5 Conklin C595 T5 Frey C585 Manager.
Third row: McCauley C5855 Gibbs C595 C5 Leach, W. C609 E5 Wootton C605 G5 Baker, T. C605 QB5 Evans, R.
C605 C5 Woodward, H C585 Arsirtaal Manager.
Fourth rou1:Neesemann C595 T5 Stiller, W. C595 HB5 Taylor, J, M. C605 HB5 Flanigan C605 G5 Preston C615 C5
Schwentker C595 FB.
Fifth row: Fowlkes C595 HB5 Schmick C595 G5 Knowles, F. C605 QB5 Zouck C605 T5 Maulsby C615 E.
Abfenl: Browne C585 G5 Morgenstern C585 T.
Sept. 27 Gilman Southern ....., 33 Oct. 25 Gilman Severn
Oct. 4 Gilman Mervo . . . . . 0 Nov. 1 Gilman City . . . . .
Oct. 11 Gilman Poly ., .. 27 Nov. 8 Gilman Forest Park
Oct. 18 Gilman St. Paul's ...... 6 Nov. 15 Gilman McDonogh
Sixty years ago
As the fall of 1957 came around, Gilman's Sixth
Form, returning from Maine, Mexico, and Cape
May, gathered for their last year of routine, a little
worry, and quite a bit of growing. Gilman School
became sexagenarian that fall, and the 1957 student
faced a world far different from that of the 1897
young Baltimorean, but the principles of the school
had remained the same. It was the time of the
Soviet sputniks and rock 'n roll music. Radios
blasted jailboure Rock, and a song called Tammy.
Colleges were harder than ever to enter. We took
our world very seriously.
Mr. Callard returned for the school year holding
an honorary M.A. from Harvard University. Three
new faculty members arrived to fill the posts va-
cated by Messrs. Gilette, Crawford, and Murray.
Mr. Llewellyn Lord, Gilman '45, came as a math
teacher, Mr. John Boynton, '50, came to teach lan-
guages, and Mr. John Hewett, a graduate of Wil-
liams, came as an English teacher. He also became
end coach of the football team.
For football players, the year began on Labor
Day, September 2, when forty-two boys took physi-
cal examinations and drew equipment. Under the
leadership of Co-Captains Alex Doyle and Ken
Marty, the squad sweated away as Coaches Lorden,
Finney, and Hewett continually cried, "A little
On Monday, September 16, the Sixth Form met
with their student advisees, the incoming First
Formers. To most Sixth Formers, this event re-
called the day five years previous when they were
First Formers and were dragged through endless
dark, cavernous hallways by Sixth Formers. This
year's tour gave Sixth Formers a feeling of prestige
that was to last, although in greatly subdued form,
the rest of the year.
School opened officially the next day. There were
596 boys in the Upper School and 240 in the
Lower, who soon set the school abuzz. The Student
Council's president, Ken Marty, vice-president, Ben
Griswold, secretary, Bob Harrison, and treasurer,
Dick McCauley, took over their duties on the
Returning boys were surprised to find an issue
of the Newr in their boxes on opening day. The
issue was put together almost singlehandedly by
the N ewf' energetic editor, Randy Barker. Another
surprise was that the Slater System had disap-
peared, and replacing Miss Lane was Miss Alice
Rebecca MacLean. The new kitchen, run by the
school instead of by an independent company, was
Co-Captains Doyle and Marty
instituted with the hope of adding a higher degree
of quality and greater variety to the meals. After
two or three weeks, it was generally agreed that the
meals were greatly improved, but it was still de
rignenr to complain about them.
Extra-curricular activities began to move fast on
Wednesday, September 25, as Nathan Carliner's
Political Club showed a movie on Woodrow
Wilson. The next day, Mr. Callard gathered the
football squad and the Sixth Form together after
chapel to announce the arrival of a new Sixth
Former, C. Willing Browne, formerly a student at
St. Paul's, Concord. Will's football prowess was
helpful to the team, and he became a fine addition
to the small Sixth Form class of thirty-nine.
The football team opened its season on Friday,
September 27. A powerful Southern team scored
fourteen points late in the first period. Quarterback
John Spilman recovered half that much in the sec-
ond quarter. Sophomore Timmy Baker picked up
another touchdown, his first in varsity play, but the
final score left Gilman with 14, Southern 33.
The following Monday, a celebration was held in
chapel in honor of the school's sixtieth birthday.
The highlight of the day came when Mr. Clapham
"Cicero" Murray related some of the humorous
sides of life during the first year of The Country
School for Boys. A zestful and uninhibited speaker,
Mr. Murray was praised by the News for what it
called "an admirable lack of self-restraintf, Mr.
Richard W. Emory, president of the Board of
Trustees, and Mr. Robert M. Thomas, president of
the Alumni Association, also spoke.
The next morning, Mr. Mark Watson of the Snn
Coaches Hewett, Lorden, Finney
Sideliners follow anti-Farmer action
g1-1-1' lg nl
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL. First row: Dorsey, Axrirtant Managerf Reese, Rudy, Andrew, Wood, R., Tinley,
Co-Captainf Issel, Peard, Scarborough, Clapp, Lawrence. Second row: Maulsby, McDavid, Hebb, D., Bendann, Judkins,
Ewing, Hooker, Helfrich, Brown, T., Ageton, Boyce, G., Balfour. Abrent: Cutting, Co-Captain, Iliif, Manager.
spoke on guided missiles, which he expertly put
into an historical context. The Christian Associa-
tion, led by Prexy Bill Barker, held its first meeting
the following evening, October 2. A movie based
on the life of Helen Keller was shown. On Thurs-
day morning, Randy Barker started off the season
of Sixth Form speeches by telling us the story of
Mona Lisa. The speech was given in semi-darkness,
as a slide of the "Great Ladyu was shown. The
football team scored its one victory of the season
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL. Fin! row: Griswold, J., Smith, P., Mullikin, Myers, Heuisler, Mech,
Wood, P., C0-Caplainf Webb, Co-Captain, Woodward, P., Weiskittel, Warfield, Hopkins. Second row: Dell, S., Managerg
Solter, Buck, W., Winn, Hammann, F., Scott, C., Pierce, Armor, Gee, Hammond, O., Shipp, Stanley, S., Manager.
Third row: Kuenkler, Giardina, Lewis, Russell, Davens, Garrett, Neilson, L., Owens, de Havenon, Moss, Small, D., Ober.
LITTLE LEAGUE AND BIG LEAGUE FOOTBALL. By row, from bottom: L.L. Greens, L.L. Grays, L.L. Reds,
L.L. Golds, L.L. Light Blues, L.L. Blues, B.L. Grays, B.L. Reds, B.L. Greens, B.L. Blues.
by beating Mervo, 7-0, on October 4. The game
was scoreless until the fourth quarter when Q.B.
Spilman charged from the three, climaxing a drive
that started with a Spilman pass to End Bob Har-
rison. The Mervo game marked the debut of guard
Will Browne, who figured in a number of tackles.
That evening featured the first of a series of
Friday evening programs that were thinly attended
but which brought much satisfaction to the viewers.
The first program consisted of a film on Michel-
angelo called The Titan. Back at school the next
week, boys found a Russian satellite in the air and
the joint Appeal presentation on the stage of the
auditorium. Part of the Sixth Form Community
Study program, the campaign among the students
accounted for 55614.00 Tuesday morning, Father
Selner came across the street from St. Mary's Semi-
nary to give a vigorous speech.
World Series Fever caught Gilman the week of
October 7, and many kept transistor radios pressed
to their ears even at lunch. Most of the school
rejoiced when, to Mr. Russell's disappointment,
Lew Burdette and the Milwaukee Braves won.
The Blue and Gray dropped its second game on
Friday, October ll, claiming the low end of a
27-12 score. Poly, the winning team, fumbled in
the first quarter to center Doyle, and three plays
later halfback Alan Yarbro scored on a pitch from
Spilman. Gilman scored again in the last period as
Spilman bucked the line following an interception
by Ken Marty.
That Friday evening, pre-Circus competition
began as the Second Form held a record hop. Car-
michael Lewin, the following Wednesday, publi-
cized his form's program, the movie One Minute
Z0 Zero. Mike's preview was generally acknowl-
edged to be superior to the flick. That evening
Dr. Clarence Long spoke to the Political Club on
The Asian Flu hit Gilman for a two-week period
beginning on October 14, when thirty boys were
absent. At its peak, the mysterious epidemic pre-
Buster Circus promoters
vented one hundred thirty boys from attending
school. The St. Paul's game, played on October 18,
ended in a 6-6 tie. Neither team scored on the
muddy Brooklandville field until the fourth quarter
when St. Paul's made it after a long pass. Bob
Grose intercepted a pass shortly afterwards and ran
a fabulous seventy yeards for the score. He col-
lapsed after crossing the goal line. The rain-soaked
crowd went wild even though Gilman missed the
The following week the Blue and Gray lost to
Severn, 13-7. The weather was again miserable.
Spilman scored for Gilman in the first quarter. The
game was tied until the last quarter when Severn
The night of the Severn game, the Third Form
held a dance as a pre-Circus activity. The Circus
week was taken up with preparations. The 1957
Owl's nest Charity chart
A yshje list George
Circus, because of Cage renovations, was com-
pletely new. As the Cage had been divided into
three basketball areas and a wrestling room, Circus
Chief Porter took advantage of the situation and
called on the school for Space, Western, Colonial,
and Midway decor in the various rooms. The
"Colonial Villagen was the center room, in the
"City of the Future" customers could learn their
weight on the Moon and visit the Class of '58,s
perennial horror house. "Dodge City" consisted of
a "Panda Bear Saloon" and various other saloons
and eating places. The Midway contained miscel-
laneous games that would not fit anywhere else.
As the scores were tabulated, the Sixth Form
came out on top. Much of their money came from
the Circus Program created by Randy Barker. He
and his brother did almost all of the work of their
form on the Circus, including the purchase of Friz-
bees, the plastic flying saucers that netted the Sixth
Form one hundred and eighty dollars. The Second
Form won the free day in the lower forms.
On Friday, the day after the Circus, the football
team lost to City, 14-0. In a hard game, City's
scores came on a long pass and a sixty-five yard
Extra-curricular activities were in full swing.
George Doub's Literary Club was having some very
intellectual meetings. The rehearsals for the Third
and Fourth Form play were going on. The Astron-
omy Club was searching for the Russian sputniks.
The Hoffman Club had held their coon hunt.
Father Tobey, Catholic chaplain at the penitentiary,
spoke to the Christian Association on November 6.
Sixth Formers had presented or were preparing a
Community Study. In all, there were five, on: the
joint Appeal, Youth Court, the United Nations, the
Penal System, and the Port of Baltimore.
Gilman again lost in the rain on Friday, Novem-
Harvard Commencement, 1957
ASTRONOMY CLUB. Fin!
row: Hammond, O., Brown, T.,
Preridemg Garrett. Second row:
Sigler, O'Neillg Brundigeg Wood-
ber the eighth, as Forest Park beat the gridders, 7-0.
Gilman wound up the football season the following
Friday when they journeyed to McDonogh. Neither
team scored until the closing minutes of the second
quarter when McDonogh made seven points after
a sustained drive. Taking over on their own thirty-
five early in the second half, the Blue and Gray
moved the ball steadily behind the running of Alan
Yarbro, Pete Taylor, and Bob Grose. john Spilman
finally made it over from the one-yard line, and
Taylor's kick tied the score. The rest of the game
was dominated by Gilman, but the team was unable
to score. The season record showed one win, five
losses, and two ties.
Other Gilman teams fared better. The Frosh-
Soph squad finished the season with an 8-1 record,
beating Friends, Mt. St. joe, Forest Park, City,
Southern, Poly, St. Paul's, and McDonogh, and
losing only to Tome. Pete Wfood and Norman
Webb were co-captains of the team. The backfield
Coffee break, 2:10
consisted of Q.B. Wood, halfbacks Kent Mullikin
and Harry Weiskittel, whose forty-yard sprint
brought Gilman a 7-O victory in the City game,
and fullback Pete Smith.
The J.V. had a 2-2 record, not counting a game
forfeited to McDonogh because of the flu. The
squad took St. Joe, 20-14, in the opener, with Don
Hooker, Bob Judkins, and Rex Ageton scoring.
After losing to Calvert Hall and Severn, the Blue
and Gray downed Loyola, 7-0, as Dan Rudy passed
to Les Peard for the score in the last minutes of the
game. The Big League Championship was won by
the Grays, led by their ace, Steve Ellen. The Greens,
led by their high-scoring back, Bobby Ridenhour,
captured the Little League laurels.
Dr. George Merrill, combination psychiatrist-
minister, talked to the Christian Association during
the latter part of the fall season. Another guest
speaker was Dr. Horsley Gantt, who talked on
Russia in chapel on November 13. The following
Friday, the athletic awards were presented and
shortly afterwards the lettermen made Jerry Smith
captain of the '58 team. Ben Griswold and Bob
Harrison were the recipients of the two unsung
The next week, Mr. Darley Downs, the father of
Mr. A. Downs, spoke in chapel on Japan. The
following day, the school broke up for Thanks-
giving vacation, and boys began thinking about
wrestling, basketball, and a Christmas vacation.
HOFFMAN CLUB. Firrt row: Strong, Secretary, Edelen, J., Preridenly Scarborough, Vice-Preridentg Smith, R.,
Treururer. Second row: Newhall, Dobbin, Stewart, Paternotte, Slagle, Fehsenfeld, Edelen D., Fenwick, Hill, Richardson.
Third row: Dell, H., Caskey, Eason, Kelly, V., Stanley, H., Rodman, Barrow, Rouse, J., Woodward, G., Miller, Marston'
Cornbrooks, Marr. Fourth row: Winkenwerder, Buck, W., Simmons, N., Cochran, J., Easter, West, Myers, J.'
Abrahamson, Constable, J., deHavenon, Warfield, Reese, C. F., Evans, J. Fifth row: Hebb, D., Zouck, Weiskittel'
Preston, Moss, Morgenstern, Boyce, G., Gee, Campbell, Gibbs, Gatchell, lssel.
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Kneeling: john M. Robinson, Coaclng Yarbro 1589, Captain.
Standing: Hammond, Ro. C'60J, Managerg Offutt C5953 Rudy C5999 McPherson C5973 Canon C5815 Frey C5853
McCauley C'58Jg Judkins C'58Dg Cook, G. N. C'58Dg Grose C'59PQ Gassaway C'58Dg Stiller, W. C5953 Schmick C'59Dg
Dresser C5835 Baker, T. f'60Jg Bronk CSSD, Manager.
Poly ..,.,. . . .
McDonogh . . .
Gilman McDonogh 57 Gilman St. Paul's ,...
Gilman St. Paul's .... . . . 40 Gilman Friends . , . . . ,
Gilman Friends . . . . . 39 Gilman Episcopal H. S..
Gilman Park ,.,... . . . 44 Gilman Boys' Latin . . . .
Gilman Boys, Latin . . ..., 36 Gilman Sr. joe . . . ,
Gilman Loyola . . 56 Gilman Park , . , .
Teeming mob - Bomb scare, Dec, 4
On December 2, Gilman boys trudged none too
happily back to the Ivy Walls. Wrestling and
basketball began, and a revised special exercise
squad, with Will Browne as captain, found that
Mr. Callard temporarily was to be their cross-
country coach. Billy Barker announced to the
school that the Christian Association was holding a
drive to collect toys, foodstuffs, and clothes for
needy Baltimore families, and later he was to find
the response so great that Room 14 was overrun
with goods. A much appreciated gift to Gilman at
this season of giving was a fine collection of Indian
books, presented by Mr. Warren Magruder, a Lower
The first weekend in December, Third and
Fourth Formers joined Bryn Mawr in presenting
The Bifbop Mirbebawer, directed by Mr. Arm-
strong, with Bill Dorsey as the frivolous bishop.
That Saturday, Sixth Form advanced English stu-
dents underwent a mental workout in the Elizabeth
Woolsey Gilman Prize competition.
Fifth and Sixth Formers, alike, were occupied
with English term papers due before Christmas.
Nevertheless, there was room for a variety of ac-
tivities, on and off campus. The Christian Associa-
tion and Political Club held final '57 gatherings
featuring respectively, Dr. Darley Downs on orien-
tal religions and a program of United States Infor-
mation Agency films. A heavy snowfall on Decem-
ber 4 could not keep a good man down as Nate
Carliner, arriving late for chapel, arose from the
audience to deliver his Sixth Form Speech. Mean-
while, Newt representatives Woody Woodward
and Billy Barker interviewed blossoming starlet
Myrna Hansen on Danny Sheeldls radio show.
Directed by Mr. Woodworth, Skip Frey's Glee
Club sang carols in the auditorium Sunday, De-
In the realm of athletics, the basketball and
wrestling teams suffered defeats in pre-vacation
contests. The courtmen were the victims of the
Polytechnics, to the tune of 50-35g while the wres-
tlers lost to Mervo by the close count of 22-20.
Christmas vacation began on December 20 CDe-
cember 19 for Second and Sixth Form Circus vic-
torsj, and many celebrated at the Fifth Form
GO!!! X mas collection Varsity G
Dance. jerry Smith headed the junior effort, and
local music-maker Brayden Ridenhour supplied the
During the vacation, some sold trees for the
benefit of the blind at the stadium, others combined
with R.P.C.S. girls in a party for the Augsburg
Orphanage, and eighteen seniors descended upon
the Downs home with term papers on Christmas
VARSITY ATHLETIC STAFF. Sealed: Mr. Haus-
mann, Athletic Director. Starzdlng: Messrs.: Russell,
Gamper, Finney, Barker, Chandleeg Lordeng Robinson.
With their year 1958 officially ushered in, Sixth
Formers, along with everybody else, returned to
their books on January 6. It was not long before
the frivolity of New Year's gave way to thoughts
of last-minute college applications, important
C.E.E.B. aptitude tests, and upcoming mid-year
A bright turn in the tide of varsity athletics
found the basketball team copping three straight
from Calvert Hall, 49-46, McDonogh, 45-37, and
St. Paul's, 48-40. Captain Alan Yarbro, consistently
scoring fourteen points, paced the surge, and Bob
Grose got eighteen against the Farmers.
The varsity wrestlers matched this effort, scoring
easy victories over Carver, Douglas, and perennial
rival City. Pins by Captain George Doub and
165-pounder Alex Doyle along with the colorful
grappling of Blair Farwell and fine performances
by Fifth Formers Bill Strong, Ned Bienemann, jim
Sawhill, and Tim Callarcl highlighted these meets.
On January 16, Mr. Karl Maslowski from the
Audubon Society was confronted by the largest
crowd to attend a weekday auditorium event as he
delivered a brilliantly illustrated lecture on "Earth-
quake Lakej' Tennessee. The following night, the
Young Musicians Series brought to the auditorium
a young jazz combination, the Mitchell-Ruff Duo,
whose performance on the piano, the French horn,
and the bass violin delighted a small but enthusi-
With head bowed, Hiram Woodward one day
visited the English office to report that every article
written by the Literary Club for publication in the
Blue and Gmy had mysteriously disappeared from
his Upper North Corridor desk. At an emergency
meeting of the "Lit" club, Mr. Barker declared that
a family size edition of the magazine would be
published in the spring and added that the loss of
material might enable the Blue and Gray to pull
out of debt for the first time in years. The club
was disappointed further when John Baldwin de-
cided to leave Gilman to pursue his education in
his home town, for john was the Club's most
As january 20 dawned, so, too, did midyear
examinations. As usual, it was a week of mixed
feelings as some grew tense, others rejoiced over
the prospect of the short school day, and seniors
entertained dreams of no more Gilman exams,
ever! The evening of the 25rd brought Sixth
Formers, their parents, and faculty members to-
gether for a unique occasion. After a fried chicken
repast, the gathering was addressed by Mr. Eugene
S. Wilson, Dean of Admissions at Amherst. ln a
colorful style he discussed obstacles confronting
college freshmen, with warning against too much
of one girl and too much parental concern. Before
the week had run its course, a committee of faculty
NEWS. Seated: Barker, W., Feature Edilorg Carliner, Managing Editor, Barker, R., Editor-in-Claiefg Woodward, H.,
Competition Editor, Brown, G. S., Burinesr Manager. Firrt row: Frey, Iliff, Dorsey, Webb, Sollod, Buck, deHavenon,
McLanahan, Preston, Lawrence, Wood, P., Cook, G. N., Winkenwerder. Second row: Merrick, Neeseman, Dresser,
Clapp, Holdridge, Doyle, Schmick, Griswold, B., Bedford, Stiller, L., Scott, C., Doub. Third row: Moore, Brack,
Farwell, Fowlkes, Welsh, Marty, Canon, McCauley, Morgenstern, Michaels, Ahern, Stiller, W., Kutzleb, Stanley, S.,
and students had designed a new Sixth Form Bible
class, dividing the Form into three discussion
groups, which were to meet in Mr. Reese's room,
FIFTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE. Seated:
Smith, J., Chairman. Fin! row: Schmick, Clapp, Tinley,
Collier. Second row: Constable, G., Gibbs, Grose,
Stifler, W., Weymouth.
the Alumni Room, and the Infirmary Annex. The
revolutionary plan provided a fine opportunity to
express personal views.
On the evening of january Sl, a light snow
descended upon Baltimore, the Army's Explorer
ascended into space, and Gilman's wrestling team
met bitter defeat at McDonogh, 21-9. Comment-
ing on this shocking outcome, Mr. Russell wisely
said to the team, "Forget that meet, we couldn't
make a nickel that nightf' One week later, the
basketball team downed McDonogh for the second
time. This taste of victory was sweet, especially to
On February 2, the school received the first of
two severe blows. Gross, who had been waxing
floors and handling the milk during recess for
thirty-five years, died after a six-month illness.
Though his familiar "Howdy!" will no longer be
heard, none who knew Gross will ever forget him,
and his devotion to the school and his job will
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB. Fir!!
row: Swope, H.g Tallg Wilsong
Mudge, G.g Mudge, E. Second
row: Robinson, D.g Hardy, G.,
Vice-Prexirlentg McLanahan, Prer-
identg Bryant, Secretary: Baker, R.
Third muff Furrg Koppischg Saw-
hillg Aherng Andrewsg Winsrong
always be an inspiration to all of us. He was a
faithful and cheerful worker and once told Mr.
Callard that when the day came that he was unable
to earn his wages, he would gladly work without
As january gave way to February and the second
Iazzmen Willie Rug and Dwight Mitchell
semester gor in full swing, things were looking
unhealthy for the Cynowre. With deadlines up-
coming, writers and money-gerters had not pro-
duced, and two photographers were our of the line-
up. For a while if was rumored that Miss Ritrler
would be mimeographing the Cynomfe, but NO!
Kneeling: Doub C'58D 133 lb., Captain.
Standing: Brown, G. S. C'59D, Managerg cleHavenon C'60D 112 lb.g Griswold, B. C585 145 lb.g Callarti C595 154 lb.g
Doyle Q'58D 165 lb.g Neesemann C595 175 lb.g Farwell C585 175 1b.g Smith, S. J. C595 unlimitedg Sawhill C595
138 lb.g Spencer-Strong C595 127 lb.g Bienemann C595 120 lb.
Absent: Holclridge C595 175 lb.
Gilman ....,.. 20 Mervo ,
Gilman .. . . , 24 Carver ,
Gilman . . . . , 35 Douglass
Gilman ,...... 28 City , . .
. . 22 Gilman
. . 14 Gilman
. . 7 Gilman
. . 10 Gilman
Gilman-Second Place-30M points
McDonogh ...... 21
Patterson . , . . . 7
Episcopal . . . . . , , 15
Southern .. ..., 25
While the Will Browne squad busied itself with
the birth of three-way soccer and the Chess Club
rocked the boat with a February 5 win over highly
rated City, the varsity hoopsters took gas in a
100-58 contest at Towson Catholic. In a ine dis-
play of skill, the team climaxed its season with
victories over Boys' Latin and Park and finished
first in Division Il competition. Mike Canon's
defensive play against high-scoring Claude Brav-
man weighed heavily in the win over Parkg while
Alan Yarbro's last-second tally provided the neces-
sary margin against Boys' Latin.
On the afternoon of Wednesday, February 5,
Sixth Form American history students were privi-
leged to hear a cracker-jack lecture by Mr. Porter
Hopkins on the Battle of Chancellorsville. That
evening Dr. George Harkins, a young surgeon from
Hopkins Hospital, led an extremely interesting dis-
cussion of philosophy before the Christian Associa-
tion. The week before, local AFL-CIO leader
Edward johns addressed the Political Club. On the
weekend of February 7, Mr. Baldwin drove seven
boys to the annual Buckhill Falls Religion Con-
A full house was on hand for the D A s produc
tion of Pygmalion on Friday night February 14
Ted Cochran Woody Woodward and Mike Lewin
performed excellently while Bryn Mawr s claim to
fame Bonnie Hammond challenged the profes
sionals with her portrayal of Eliza Doolittle With
Skip Frey jeff Lawrence Maria Gobetti Leslie
Crocker, Kappy MacLean, Dinny Hechter, and
Debbie Baldwin in supporting roles, the Shaw
show was no exception to the outstanding quality
of A. J. Downs-directed theater. Woody Wood-
ward composed background music for the occasion.
On Saturday afternoon, the wrestling team
thwarted Episcopal by a 25-15 count. jerry Smith
highlighted the conquest of the Southlanders as he
tied Virginia's unlimited champion. By the time
some ninety-odd playgoers had witnessed the clos-
ing performance of Pygmalion that night, better
than a foot of snow had accumulated outside, and
people were stranded everywhere. The consequence
of what proved to be an eighteen-inch snowfall
was a two-day vacation for Gilman students and
When classes resumed on Wednesday, Billy
Barker greeted those who returned with a talk on
Brotherhood Week and a fine film entitled Bonnd-
my Liner. Several days later, the debating season
opened as Mr. Pine and his boys went to St. Paul's
to argue that President Eisenhower was unwise in
his Little Rock action. Unfortunately, the skill of
the opposition was too much for our side. A week
later, however, the debaters evened up their log
CHESS CLUB. Fin! row: Andrews, Boyce, C.g Polkg Winston, Brown, T.g Borng Fesusg Rodmang Lanahan. Second
row: Slagleg Abrahamsong Oberg Piersong Corner, T., Dunning, J.g Turner, Fenwick, Lehningerg Salisbury. Third row:
Dalyg Dunning, C., Fenimore, Collier, Brown, G. S., Preriafenty King, Vice-Preridenry Neesemann, Clappg Wendel, Ter.g
GLEE CLUB. Seated: McCauley, Vice-Preridentg Frey, Presidentg First row: Hammond, W., Ellen, T., Leveringg
Barton, Wilson, Dorsey, Slagleg Austen, Manuel, Taylor, W. Second row: Tinley, Smith, S. J., Mulliking Kuenkletg
Morgan, Andrew, Wendel, Tr.g Rodman, Polk. Third row: Welsh, Clappg Peabody, Schillg Baukhagesg Callardg
Boyce, C., Reuben. Fourth row: Scarboroughg Schmickg Gee, Bendanng Solterg Faulkner, Dabney. Fifth row:
Knowles, F. E., McKibben, jeniferg O,Brien, M., Goldstein, Howdon. Sixth row: Markellg Neesemang Hooker,
Stanley, S.g Scott, C., Dugdale.
with a win at Severn. The big moment came on the Little Rock issue, flattened a threesome of
the evening of Friday, March 7, when the unbeat- Roland Park lovelies. Barker was voted best speaker
able combination of Randy Barker, Nate Carliner, as the ladies were out-talked for the first time in
and Woody Woodward, upholding the negative of several years.
TRAVELING MEN. Firrt row:
Schmickg Dorseyg Tinleyg Andrew.
Second row: Smith, S. J., Neese-
mang Scarborough, Cochran, T.g
Stanley, S.g Callard. Third row:
Frey, Preridenfg McCauley, Vice-
POLITICAL CLUB. Seated: Lawrence, T1'efzJure4',' Carliner, Preridenh' Merrick, Vice-Preridenn' Farwell, Secretary.
Fiffrt row: Fisher, deHavenon, O'Brien, Haines, Simmons, N., Siglerg Tall, Moss, Hyland, Jarrett, Canu, Cordi, Mason,
Lohr, Cockey, Fenwick. Second row: Towles, Rouse, W., King, Moore, R., McPherson, Winn, Lewin, Brown, T.,
Griswold, J., Neilson, L., Hopkins, Born, Balfour, Gatchell, Helfrich. Third row: Barker, R., Morrell, Stone, Dresser,
Harrison, R., Bronk, Carroll, Kutzlebg Morgenstern, Iliff, Brown, G. S., Fenimore, Stifler, L., Collier, Fowlkes, Reese,
All in the school received a severe shock when
they learned on Saturday, February 22, that Mr.
Krizek had died the night before. We would like
to reprint the following editorial from the Newr
of March 14, which tells so well the story of John
"john Krizek left more than a great structural
monument at Gilman School. He left those who
knew him the memory of a wonderfully vigorous
and fruitful life. His remarkable understanding of
a wide variety of engineering and constructional
problems was linked with a sincere devotion to his
work. He was, furthermore, a man of unlimited
energy and initiative. He knew a responsibility to
Gilman that did not demand a high salary or recog-
nition but only his personal satisfaction with what-
ever he did.
"People used to ask John Krizek why he worked
so hard on the auditorium when no one was asking
him to. He would answer that in about thirty
years or so, he hoped people might look at that
building and say: 'A man named Krizek built
that.' And thus it is, that the auditorium, in fact,
the whole Gilman campus, stands as a monument
to john Krizekf'
Polilicos on the air
11:15 Breadline VI Bible session
Itinerant scientist Iacleman lights up, presents the facts, orbits Gilman boy
LITERARY CLUB. First row:
Beachg Doub, Presitlentg Wood-
ward, H., Secretaryg Hyland. Sec-
ond row: deHavenong Neilson, C.g
Sollodg Neilson, L.g Smith, A.g
Gerhardtg Reuben. Third row:
Bienemanng Collierg Armorg
Holclridgeg Constable, G.g Bald-
wing Whitman, M.
CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. Seated: Cook, G. N., Vice-Preridentg Barker, W., Preridentf Cutting, Secretary. First
row: Bell, Winkenwerder, Strong, Shipp, Hardy, G., Fowlkes, Sawhill, Balfour, Brown, G. S., Garrett, deHavenon,
Scarlett, G., Moss, Tall, West. Second row: Peard, Reese, Michaels, Gibbs, Knowles, F., Griswold, B., Tinley, Ellen, S.,
Woodward, P., Dresser, Barker, R., Hilgenberg, Helfrich. Third row: Baldwin, Stone, Fenimore, Marty, McPherson,
Kutzleb, Stifler, W., Doyle, McCauley, Hooker, Scarborough, Gee, Wagner, W., Bronk, Farwell, Stanley, S., Harrison, R.
Itinerant scientist Kenneth Jackman from the
Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies visited
Gilman the week of February 24. Besides conduct-
ing physics and chemistry classes, he delivered
three afternoon lectures in the auditorium. At
these latter sessions, colorful demonstrations were
used in dealing with the atom, rocketry, and the
resurrected binary digit system.
February 27 marked the beginning of the Inter-
scholastic Wrestling Tournament. Gilman came
out the only team with three champions, George
Doub, Alex Doyle, and Jerry Smith, but finished
second best as Southern won by eight points. The
following Wednesday saw the new champions
travel to Gilman to trounce the local wrestlers,
25-O, in an anti-climactic match.
As the final days of the winter season dragged by,
various enthusiasts began to tighten their lacrosse
sticks and grease up their baseball gloves. The
weather was pleasant, spirits were uplifted, Mike
Welsh published his first N ewr, and the Cynormfe
was shaping up as the school dispersed for spring
vacation on March 14. Ever-busy Sixth Formers
returned Saturday afternoon for three hours of
College Board achievement tests, and that was it.
Kneeling: Nice C585 G, C0-Captaing Spilman C585 A, C0-Captain.
Fimf row: Goldstein C595, Managerg Griswold, B. C585 Ag Offutt C595 Mg Harrison, R. C585 Mg Grose C595 Mg
Marty C585 Mg Judkins C585 Ag Baker, T. C605 Ag Leach, W. C605 Mg Barker, W. C585 Ag Abrahamson 0605,
Second row: Gibbs C595 Mg Taylor, J. M. 5605 Mg Webb C595 Gg Evans C605 Dg Scarborough C595 Dg Markell
C595 Ag Browne C585 Dg Doyle C585 Dg McCauley C585 Dg Callard C595 Dg Welsh C595 D.
AbJ671f.' Cutting C585 Mg Edelen, J. C595 D.
March 28 Poly
April 3 City
April 1 1 Boys' Latin
April 1 8 Park
April 2 5 McDonogh
May 2 Friends
May 9 Severn
May 16 St. Paul
1 95 7 RECORD
......,14 ForestPark,,..., O
5 City . . , . . 8
.. .. 7 Boys'Latin... .. 5
11 Park ...... . . 2
7 McDonogh ...,.. 0
7 Friends . . , , . 6
8 Severn . . . . . 5
6 St. Paul's .... , . 7
8 Poly ...., . . 2
Ifs in the air
On March 26, five days after the vernal equinox,
the beginning of the spring term brought Gilman's
600-odd students back from a wintry spring vaca-
tion. While the younger set had declared a mora-
torium on school work during their holiday, most
Fifth and Sixth Formers had involved themselves
in term paper research or varsity lacrosse, baseball,
and tennis practice. Also during the vacation, Mr.
Cyril Rodman had come to Gilman as the new
superintendent of grounds and buildings.
As spring began, all three varsity teams could
count at least five 1957 lettermen among their
numbers, and a good season seemed inevitable.
Assisted by Mr. John Boynton, Coach Chandlee
ran his lacrosse men through rigorous practices
during the vacation, and the team looked strong in
every position. C0-captain Deely Nice was back in
the goal, and his fellow co-captain, John Spilman,
was heading the attack. Tim Baker, Bob judkins,
and Billy Barker were also returning at attack,
while the midfield featured veterans Bob Harrison,
Ken Marty, Bob Grose, and Snuffy Leach. Letter-
man Alex Doyle was leading the defense, with
Mike Welsh, Tim Callard, Will Browne, and Dick
Evans vying for first string assignments.
A roster packed with veterans greeted Coach
Gamper this spring, and he hoped to better last
year's 4-9 record. The returnees included Cap-
tain Les Peard at first base, Herb Dresser behind
the plate, Norris Cook at second base, Bill Stifler
at shortstop, and Bill Schmick at third base. Alan
Yarbro returned to head the pitching staff, while
Dan Rudy, Chris Holdridge, Ted Knowles, and
Hobart Fowlkes were also back. A crowd of rookie
hopefuls completed the diamond squad, Which,
according to the coach, was strong on fielding but
needed work in the pitching and hitting depart-
On the tennis courts, Mr. Barker enjoyed the
return of five lettermen this year. The quintet, all
of whom were juniors, included Captain Mac
McLanahan, Grayson Boyce, Dave Harris, Andy
Adelson, and Tyler Gatchell. This group was
backed up by a large and talented squad of new-
comers, among whom Charles Dunning, Geddy
Hardy, George Constable, and George Fesus looked
Many traditional events were anticipated as the
last third of the year arrived. The D.A. kept Bryn
Mawr's boards hot rehearsing for the joint produc-
tion of Sabrina Fair, on April 18 and 19. Herb
Dresser, Hiram Woodward, Ted Knowles, and Jeff
Lawrence took feature male roles in the Samuel
Taylor comedy. The female leads were taken by
Maria Gobetti, Dinny Hechter, and Mary Roe
Sawhill. In the meanwhile, the Glee Club was busy
3 Jw fp ,
Captain McLanaloan C o-Captains Nice and Spilman Captain Peard
preparing for its concerts with Roland Park, Bryn
Mawr, and St. Tims, and the Traveling Men se-
lected an appropriate repertoire of songs for their
Ten boys were initiated into the Cum Laude
Society this spring, and the final events in the
public speaking program were planned. The new
Cum Laude members were Woody Woodward,
Jim Merrick, Alan Yarbro, and Jack Bryant of the
Sixth Form, and Juniors Stovy Brown, Carroll
Neeseman, Tim Callard, Charlie Balfour, Dick
Emory, and George Collier. The Hnal inter-club
debate and the Sixth Form Speaking Contest were
to be held in May. While Pnyx President Nate
Carliner and Areopagus President Randy Barker
lined up their debating teams, seven boys prepared
Kneeling: Pearcl C585 IB, Captain.
Firrt row: Wood, P. C605 OFQ Fowlkes C595 3Bg Schmick C595 3Bg Stiller, W. C595 S53 Cook, G. N. C585 2Bg
Yarbro C585 Pg Spencer-Strong C595 OFQ Rudy C595 Pg Dresser C585 C.
Second row: Wendel, Ter. C595 Arrirtant Managery Knowles, F. C605 Cg Sigler C615 Pg Wood, R. C595 Pg Stiller, L.
C595 OFQ McDavid C595 1BgBendann C605 OFg Hooker C595 Pg Michaels C585, Managery Haines C595, Afrixtant
Abrent: Holdridge C595 OF.
l 95 7 RECORD
April Mervo Gilman Mervo ....
April Forest Park Gilman Southern . . .
April Loyola Gilman St. Andrew's , .
April Calvert Hall Gilman Towson Catholic
April Mt. St. Joe Gilman Loyola .,,..,.
April St. Andrew's Gilman McDonogh , , .
April McDonogh Gilman Forest Park . , .
April Towson Catholic Gilman Calvert Hall . . .
April Loyola Gilman Mt. St. joe ...,
May Calvert Hall Gilman Towson Catholic
May Mt. St. Joe Gilman Loyola ,......
May MeDonogh Gilman McDonogh . . .
May Towson Catholic Gilman Calvert Hall , , .
Mt. St, joe ..,.
Kneeling: McLanahan C595 , Captain.
Szamliagx Cochran, J. C6055 Gatchell C5953 Dunning C'595g Harris, D. C5955 Hopkins C'605g Boyce, G. C595
Hardy, G. Q'595g Adelson C'595g Fesus Q'595g Moore, R. C'595g Manager.
10 Mt. St. Joe
19 St. Andrew's
29 Forest Park
13 Hopkins Freshmen
19 Inter-divisional match
4 St. Andrew's ,.,.
7 Mt. St. joe .......
6 Towson St. Tea. IV
2 City ..,,..,....
6 Friends , , . , .
6 Loyola ....,., ,
5 Cambridge High ,
7 Poly ...........
4 Forest Park .....
7 Hopkins Freshmen
5 McDonogh ..,.,
Maryland Interscholasric Championship Play-off
Gilman . . .... 2 Forest Park . . . , ,
PNYX DEBATING CLUB.
Seated: Barker, W., Secretaryg
Carliner, Presizienty Woodward,
H., Vice-Preyident. Standing:
Bronk, Canon, Kutzlebg Cutting,
Griswold, B. Abrenis Harrison, R.
to re-deliver their Sixth Form speeches. Those
chosen for the competition were Jim Cutting,
Woody Woodward, Jeff Lawrence, Randy Barker,
Nate Carliner, Blair Farwell, and Billy Barker.
Spring was, of course, the big season for the
Class of 1958, who could look forward to many
things. There would be expeditions to Washington
CArt and Historyb, and college acceptances would
jell the future plans of the thirty-nine. Chairman
Alex Doyle, his small committee, and Meyer Davis'
band promised history's best Sixth Form Dance,
and the Cynomre, like Hamlet, was user naked on
CLUB. Sealed: Carroll, Secretnryg
Barker, R., Prexidenlg Merrick,
Vice-Prefizient. Slamiing: Iliff,
Bryant, Wittigg Farwellg Michaels,
DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION. Seated: Bronk, Vice-Presidentg Woodward, H., Presidentg Frey, Secretary-Treasurer.
Fin! row: Lawrence, Gibbs, Knowles, F., Harris, J., Lewin, O'Brien, M., Hammond, R., Little, R., Clappg Cochran, T.,
Dresser. Second row: Dorsey, Callardg Helfrich, Scott, C.g Heuislerg Robinson, M., Armor, Bourne, Simmons, N.,
In compiling this edition of the Cynormfe, we
have sought to capture everything that went to
make up our unforgettable Sixth Form year at
Gilman. Experimenting with many new schemes,
we found the job challenging but entirely grati-
We could not have attained our ends without the
help of the whole school and in particular the
efforts of various individuals, whom I should like
There is no way of telling how much the assist-
ance and encouragement of Mr. Lipscomb meant
to me. I further wish to thank Messrs. Garver and
Reese for their contributions toward the esthetic
success of the book with pen and camera, respec-
tively. Finally, I mention Fifth Former George
Collier. Without his willing and able handling of
the brunt of the photography, the results herein
could not have been achieved.
In closing, I should like to express my sincere
hope that this book is as enjoyable to you in the
reading as it was to us in the composing.
Pygmalion, Act I Critics Ab-ab-ah-ow-ow-oo
WE' WQ?WG 'W . WNW WAN
SIXTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE. Left to right: Barker, R.g Freyg Doyle, Chair-
mang Barker, Wg Woodward, H.
Debate action at R.P.C.S. Touch-Typing by Mr. Tickner
Harry Dugout strategists Cloak 6 Clock VI Dance tryouts
EDITORIAL BOARD. Left lo right: Dresser, Wood-
ward, H., C0-Managing Edizorg Carlinerg Barker, R.,
C0-Managing Editory Doub.
PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART BOARD. Kneeling:
Furr. Slanding: Farwellg McLanahang Frey, Photographic
Eaitory Ahern, Kutzleb. Abrent: Collier.
BUSINESS BOARD. Left to right: Doyle, Co-Business
Managerj Leach, W., Gibbsg Geeg Aclelson, Baker,
juclkins, C0-Bnrinery Manager.
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LOWER SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL. Kneeling: Southwick, F.g McCormick, Secre-
mryj Slaughter, K., Vice-Preridenzj Dickinson, Ted, President: Kavanagh, Lundberg. Stand-
ing: Southwick, S., Woods, Grassig Hudson, Dickinson, Tomg Slaughter, C. Absent:
LOWER SCHOOL YEAR
The Lower School program this year has been a
varied and interesting one. Responsibilities have
been shared, and, as a result, the spirit of the school
is at an all-time high. Much of the credit for this
fine record goes to the Student Council, which has
placed especial emphasis on the importance of
being courteous and of acquiring good safety
habits. Their adviser was Mr. Witman, and the
student officers were Teddy Dickinson, Kemp
Slaughter, and Robbie McCormick. The other
Sixth Form representatives were McKee Lundberg,
Freddy Southwick, and john Kavanagh. The Fifth
Form was ably represented by Robbin Hudson,
Charlie Slaughter, Tommy Dickinson, and Temple
Grassi, with the rest of the Council composed of
Fourth Formers Steve Southwick and Runyon
Woods and Third Former Skippy Zink.
As might be expected, Sixth Formers took the
lead in many activities, such as the Safety Patrol,
which was captained this year by Johnny Kavanagh,
Tommy Beck, and Richard Heinz. The Newspaper
Club had a very successful second year of existence,
under the editorship of Kemp Slaughter, assisted
by Robbie McCormick and Teddy Dickinson.
Speaking of this year's Sixth Form, Mr. Bishop,
who was made Head of the Lower School this fall,
said, "They are an outstanding group scholastically
Again this year, the Lower School did extremely
well in their athletic competition. In the fall, the
football teams made a clean sweep. Coached by
Mr. Magruder and Mr. Andrews, the Sixth Formers
succeeded in beating Calvert twice, Friends once,
and St. Paul's once. The Fifth Form team played
two games and won both of them, downing Calvert
and St. Paul's. The winter season saw Mr. Bishop's
Sixth Form basketball team undefeated in its games
against Calvert, St. Paul's and McDonogh, while
Mr. Andrews' Fifth Formers lost their two games
by close scores to St. Paul's and McDonogh. The
wrestling team, under Messrs. Menzies and Ma-
gruder, split their two meets with McDonogh. As
the Cynornre goes to press, prospects look very
promising for both the lacrosse and baseball teams
this spring. According to Mr. Bishop, "This is the
best athletic year we have had in a long time."
Other Lower School activities include the band,
which meets twice a week, and the weekly assembly
programs. A feature of these programs has been
the Sixth Form Speeches held under the guidance
of Mr. Witman. These four-or-five-minute talks
are given by most of the Sixth Formers on topics
of their own choosing, on which they have done
The Lower School has displayed a great deal of
enthusiasm in all its activities this year and has
once again demonstrated what a valuable part of
the Gilman community it really is.
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THE DAY THAT GILMAN STOOD STILL
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PRIZES AWARDED FGUNDER ' i
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Caskeyr.. .wliehsenfelaw N, 'i"' 5 .Kimpffli -.g,:z1ffQh 'elm Nelson ' 3 Smith,.P1 l Zink
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WM. G. WETHERALL, INC
Over A Century of Steel Service
317 PRESIDENT STREET
BALTIMORE 2, MD.
ROLAND PARK FLORIST
Where Flowers Live
Home of the H. Clay Primrose
Charlie's Sunoco Station
206 W. COLD SPRING LANE
Majestic Cleaners Sz Dyers
LAWNDALE AVENUE AT WYNDHURST
ROLAND PARK BALTIMORE 10, MD.
George A. Bratt, Jr. S. A. Brown, Jr.
Everything for sport-
.Yeboel eznil College specialists
310 E. BALTIMORE ST.
We'II move you to
gn- any city. Safe,prompt, 5525532525252
1521- economical service.
'AQ Get our estimate
I .,..,, M lg
. I .I teto ,itroe eIeIDeoi, e I
No ri I
3630 38 FALLS RD
Judkins Maritime Service Agency
T. E. JUDKINS
Baltimore 2, Md. New York 4, N. Y.
Keyser Building 80 Broad St.
Lexington 9-5 539 Bowling Green 9-7087
5115 ROLAND AVENUE
Flynn 81 Emrich Company
Engineers ' Foiimlers ' Machinists
301 N. HOLLIDAY ST.
Baltimore 2, Md.
Service thru .rpecialirtr
Jeeking to mtiffy
E. Randolph Wootton
Mrs. E. V. Milholland
john V. D. Tweedy
Robert H. Swindell
William C. Sadtler
Thomas Deford, Jr.
Walter N. Ruth
Bradford XV. Stiles
Multiple Listing Realtor:
5203 Roland Avenue TU 9-8113
Men's Fine Clothing Since 1921
2800 W. North Ave. 1413 E. Coldspring Lane
Ar Dukeland Sr. Ar Loch Raven
"We Need Your Head In
3120 ST. PAUL STREET
facross street from Read'sj
P. FRED'K OBRECHT Sz SON
Photo Supply Co.
3 Stores in Baltimore
3042 GREENMOUNT AVE.
525 YORK ROAD
MONDAWMIN SHOPPING CENTER COMPLIMENTS
Mmylanahs Largest Distributor
of Kodak Film
Union Art Gold 81 Silver
Plating CO' nAwsoN Groom, INC.
1009 W. Baltimore St.
Baltimore 23, Md., MUI 5-6532
Branch-I. Miller SL Son
S423 Reisterstown Rd.
Hilltop Shopping Center-Lib 2-8190
Offering the finest works in Silver Plating,
Repairs, Copper and Brass Refinishing
10 Year Guarantee on Silver Plating
T. ROWE PRICE AND ASSOCIATES, INC.
Investment Research and Counsel
10 Light Street Baltimore 2, Md
T. ROWE PRICE GROWTH STOCK FUND, INC.
OBJECTIVE: Long term growth of principal and income.
OFFERING PRICE: Net asset value per share without addition of any
sales load or commission.
Prospectus on Request
10 Light Street Baltimore 2, Md
, S . . . . .
Headquarters of The O'Brien Corporations Eastern Division
photographers to Balto.
Hawkins - Shanahan Co., Inc.
TIRES AND TUBES
DOMESTIC Sl EXPORT
Wyndhurst and Lawndale Aves
Since 1910 J. M. HAWKINS, JR. A. B. SHANAHAN
CHARLES AND CHASE STS. Complimemgs of
gn Wootton Leach
I 5 Has that extra
' N A 1 X .
QNX . touch of quahty Taylor Knowles
that makes MRS. LYNCH
it a great name
ICE C REAM
"ALWAYS GOOD TASTE"
DRESSES, HATS, and ACCESSORIFS
5119 ROLAND AVENUE
NELSON T. OFFUTT
LAND - SEA - AIR
407 KEYSER BUILDING
BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND
CLASS OF 1958
With Best Wishes
LORD BALTIMORE SERVICE
0 Sesame-Pak Shirt Service
0 Exclusive Sanitone Dry Cleaning
0 Cold Storage
3710-4-0 E. BALTIMORE STREET
FATHER K SON SHOPS
HAMMANN MUSIC COMPANY
H i-F i Phonograph
PL 2-6737 206 N. Liberty St.
BALTIMORE I, MARYLAND
A Class of 1960 Dad
RUSSELL T. BAKER 8: C0
REAL ESTATE SERVICE
E. W Plitt :Q Bro.
1900 RETREAT STREET
BALTIMORE 17, MARYLAND
APS Barber Shop
Samuel Kirk 81 Son, Inc. BROS.,
Bulti'more's Oldest Jewelers
Charles Street-Edmondson Village-Towson
Gifts in Silverware-Jewelry-China SL Crystal
Better Taste Calls for R. C.
ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING
For STRONG bodies and
ask YOUR grocer for
FOR REAL ESTATE SERVICE
de Buys 81 Co.
Better foods for better health"
MULTIPLE LISTING REALTORS
5201 Roland Ave. TU 9-9680
We fully appreciate the splendid traditions of
and its fine contribution to high educational standards
NOXZEMA CHEMICAL COMPANY
Noxzema Skin Cream for skin health
Noxzema Shave Cream for better shaving
THE NEW LOOK
I -4: f
V -n--..--. Iman Scarf.
'. Ama, qolcy carclf.
. U pin
I A V
' ...... camels hair
lf' K I 1,
PQ O Q94
Ax U 1
k Hf1P6f'fcL Eu!
..... Knee. hliks
Max Lawrence, Inc.
530 SEVENTH AVENUE
NEW YORK, N. Y.
S not a creation of Max Lawrence, Inc.
Haar-Win Parking Co., Inc
THOMPSON TRAILER CORPORATION
Want To Help Launch A Guided Missile?
It takes a lot of different skills to launch an intercontinental
One of these skills is right here in Pikesville.
When the ICBM iilnter-Continental Ballistics Missilej was
launched in Florida in January, trailers designed and built by
THOMPSON were on the firing line.
And as the missile travelled through space, electronic brains
housed in THOMPSON trailers guided it to its destination.
Pikesville plays a part, too, in the Radar fence around
America. Trailers designed and built by THOMPSON house in-
tricate mobile radar systems which today stand guard around
THOMPSON doesnit try to build the most trailers. We try
to build the best-for the Air Force, Army, Navy and Marine
Corps-and for the great names of American industry such as
Bell Telephone, General Electric, United Parcel, Railway Express,
and many more.
THOMPSON TRAILER CORPORATION
PIKESVILLE 8, MARYLAND
pick up' the tab
f for a small
in the Custom
Bowl the co-champs 'GDon Carter" Cook and HBuddy Bornarw Woodward.
Cook is reigning champ, having beaten Woodward 300 to 39 in the last game.
Kicking walls after a near miss prohibited I
F I R E
The Barton Glllet Co.
i I - '
E153 , - . . k..
.l ,Orin fem an
. .,,i:Z:::l11:, :::1:1::,1:,11:1:2.:: I ,iz :.:. , .....A -,,,,:,. , ,J
TRIM hours off your lawn mowing
by using Scarlett's Estate lawn
seed-the finest quality lawn seed
money can buy. Because Scarlett's
Estate is so fine, it is slower growing
. . . requires less mowing. It contains
a high percentage of bent grass and
red fescue-like the beautiful grass
you see on golf greens. lt has thou-
sands more seeds per pound than
lower priced brands. For a lawn of
sparkling beauty at the lowest cost,
always use Scarlett's Quality Lawn
Seeds. Scarlett's lawn Seeds create
the perfect setting for home, flower
garden and out-door living room.
Wm. G. Scarlett 81 Co., Balto., 2, Md.
A. H. FETTING
314 N. CHARLES ST.
"Manufacturers of Gilmmff ringf'
ENTERPRISE FUEL COMPANY
1415 MARYLAND AVE.
Good luck to the Class of 1958
DAVISON CHEMICAL COMPANY
Division of W. R. Grace 81 Co.
Producers of: Catalysts, Inorganic Acids, Triple Superphosphates,
Phosphate Rock, Silica Gels, Silicofiuorides, Rare Earths and
Thorium. Sole Producers of DAVCO Granulated Fertilizers.
:'Mistrust all enterprise
8K that requires new clothesf,
6427 BALTIMORE PIKE, BALTIMORE 28, MD.
Sporting Goods - Athletic Equipment
THEN LET ME GO!
watch out for weenies
BALTIMORE GLASS WORKS
Baltimore is a beautiful old city. Its beauty is enhanced by the romance of its long
existence and the arts and sciences of its business.
Above in the foreground you see the first glass factory established in Baltimore in 1799.
This plant was started by Frederick M. Amelung, son of the famous ,Iohn Frederick Amelung,
who started the first glass factory in Maryland on the Monocacy River near Frederick. The plant
shown here was known as the Baltimore Glass Works and was located on the south side of the
harbor at the foot of Federal Hill. The guns planted on the Hill during the Civil War overlooked
this factory, which was operated for about seventy years. The view shown here was made in 1857.
Looking backward is a pleasant way and a sure way to note progress. In the days depicted
above, Baltimore received its daily milk supply from cows in the neighboring helds. Milk was
delivered in any kind of a container by anyone who had a cow or two. Today the homes of
Baltimore receive milk from farms many miles away, protected by health department supervision
on the farms, in transit and in processing in the many modern dairy plants existing in the city.
The milk is delivered to the homes in Clean, Clear, Sparkling and Sterilized glass milk bottles
from the plant of the Buck Glass Company in Baltimore.
Truly the luxuries of this yester-year are the common-place necessities of today. In the day
of this photograph, all glass was a luxury. Today, finer glass than was ever made in the art
centers of old is used by the thousands of tons each year for the convenience, health and economy
of our present-day life.
B CK GLASS COMPANY
Manufacturers of Baltimore? M ilk Bottles for a Half Century
THE FIFTH FORM
wishes to extend
the best of luck
in future years
THE SIXTH FORM
Mic H aels
Ag E ton
Hou S e
Bo O ne
M U llikin
Colds T ein
de H avenon
Abrahams 0 n
Wa R Held
Har R ison
W I nn
Winkenwer D er
K 0 ppish
Mc C auley
Co R. man
N E ilson
Sh I PP
HARRY T. CAMPBELL SONS, CORPORATION
STONE - Crushed, Building, Rip Rap, Flagstone
CONCRETE - Certified Transit Mix
SAND 81 GRAVEL
Cast Stone Aggregates
RAILROAD TRACK SIDING 81 CAMELITE DRIVEWAY
INSTALLATION 81 REPAIRS
EXCAVATING 81 GRADING
SAKRETE-A dry mixed concrete in paper sacks
TOWSON 4, MARYLAND
ARCHWAY FORD INC.
Sales and Service
HILTON AT EDMONDSON AVE.
HOWARD C. HEISS
JEWELER AND SILVERSMITH
Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing
36TH ST. AND ROLAND AVENUE
Baltimore II, Maryland
Tires ' Tubes
Aircraft - Truck - Automotive
Industrial - Agricultural
The Frank G. Schenuit Rubber Co.
BALTIMORE 11, MARYLAND
Edmund N. Gorman '32
Thomas R. Hughes '24
Richard K. Marshall '42
Edward T. Russell
Redmond C. S. Finney '47
Thomas G. Hardie '39
Arthur W. Machen, Jr. '38
Charles Markell, Jr. '27
Sewell S- Watts, III '50
David P. Barrett '37
John MCF. Bergland, Jr. '22
T. Courtenay Jenkins, Jr. '44-
Angus L. MacLean, Jr. '49
L. Bruce Matthai '39
W'illiam J. McCarthy '49
John M. Nelson, III '36
Lyttleton B. Purnell '26
George D. Solter, '38
Miles White, III '43
Ta The Board of Trustees
Chas. T. Williams, Jr. '24
W. T. Dixon Gibbs '23
J. Richard Thomas '43
Dr. John N. Classen, '3-I
Thomas L. Lipscomb
James C. Pine '21
Owen Daly, II '43
M. Cooper Walker '33
Robert M. Thomas '38
Alexander Armstrong '33
David W. Barton, Jr. '43
ll : ,,
414 I 9
TO YO , THE EMBER
CLASS OF I9 8, WE OF
AL M I ASSOCIATIO
EXTE DO R HEARTIE T
CO CR TULATIONS and
BE T WI HE
GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
THE GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
welcomes the Class of 1958 among its ranks.
From experience, we know that the Association, over the years, can
be the source of your maintaining not only a close relationship with the
school but also with the many classmates who now join you as alumni.
lt is the continuing purpose of the Alumni Association to further the
best interests of Gilman, materially and otherwise. You are well aware of
the material contribution of the Alumni Auditorium.
Although it is as yet too early to measure the future benefits, the
Association is now completing the second year of Annual Giving. The
purpose of this program is to strengthen the financial backing of the
school. The Gilman Fund, as it is known, will be allowed to accumulate
until such time as the Trustees deem it wise to use the income for the benefit
of the school.
We feel confident the Class of 1958 will lend its full support to this
worthy project as well as to others which may be undertaken in the future.
Our Association continues to grow in strength with the addition of
each new class and we know that the Class of 1958 will prove to be one of
the finest to join us.
he health of the people
is really the foundation
upon Which all their
happiness and all their
powers as a State depend
Best of luck fo fhe class of '58
FIRST WITH THE "N . "CARRIAGE" TRADI
Prince Frederick Department Store
:Everything for Everybody"
PHONE: PRINCE FREDERICK 77
PRINCE FREDERICK, MARYLAND
Charles Ingram 8 Company
24137 N. CALVERT STREET Bifdwatchers
BALTIMORE 18, MARYLAND and
Ni ht eo le
Chalkboarcls-Corkboards g P P
JOHN C. DONOHUE AGENCY
of GIVE TO
The Penn Mutual Life
101 E. REDWOOD ST. BALTIMORE 2
WAKE UP YOUR WINTER WEARY WARDRDBEI I
X I Let us Rq'reslJ All Hur Garments I
X, X with Oar Exclusive
x X - I
I F SLWNU
X . H or I ,, I
X . XX Dry Cleaners Finishing Process
I R E '
MAdison 3-2750 Gilmor and Mosher Sts.
Lzrrmpnzss oFFsET Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Company
5 Pmnfmm mess
418 Water Street at Gay 0 Baltimore 2, Maryland
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE LITERATURE CONSULTANTS ' CREATIVE PRINTING
Printers of the 1958 CYNOSURE
I' " I
"Your greatest security
is in YOURSELF!"
Think, act, work, play . . . LIVE
as an INDIVIDUAL!
mm HANRAHAN 430.9
Barker, Lee Randol .....,..,....,...
Barker, William Halsey, Jr ...,.....
Brack, William Charles E ....,..
OF 1958 REGISTER
...,.....704 Benston Place, Baltimore 10
....704 Benston Place, Baltimore 10
Overlook Place, Baltimore 10
Browne, Charles Willing, III ,..,...,, ,.,..... F alls Road, Brooklandville Post Office, Maryland
Bryant, john Arthur, Jr ........
Bronk, Mitchell Herbert .... ....,
Canon, Michael Moyer .......,,
Carliner, Nathan Hiram ,.,...,..,
Carroll, Donald Ward, Jr. ..... ,
Cochran, Theodore Sizer ....,,.,.
Cook, George Norris .,.......,
.....,..,.,..1417 Kingsway Road, Baltimore 18
.......Hill House Farm, R.D. 1, Media, Pennsylvania
,...........5001 Wetheredsville Road, Baltimore 7
South Road, Baltimore 9
...,..,.Waterfoot Farm, Sparks Post Office, Maryland
West Lake Avenue, Baltimore 10
Dunglow Road, Baltimore 22
Cutting, James H. B ................ .....,.,.... 1 2 Southgate Avenue, Annapolis, Maryland
Doub, George Cochran, Jr .......... ...,... 5 006 Tilden Street, N.W., Washington 16, D. C.
Doyle, joseph Alexander, III .,,.,.... .......... M ontrose Avenue, Woodbrook, Baltimore 12
Dresser, J. Herbert ............,.,..,... ..,,...,..,..,.., Q ,..........., G ilman School, Baltimore 10
Farwell, Henry Blair ...,........
Frey, Walter Albert, III .....,....,..
..,......The Garden House, Glencoe, Maryland
Bellemore Road, Baltimore 10
Gassaway, Dorsey ,.................. ..,..,, .,...,. 6 2 2 West University Parkway, Baltimore 10
Griswold, Benjamin Howell, IV ..,.... ,.....,.....,..... ' 'Fancy Hill", Monkton, Maryland
Harrison, Robert Barker, III .,,.,.....,..,...... .,...,.... 3930 Beech Avenue, Baltimore 11
Iliff, Charles Edwin, IV .,...,..,........,.........................,....,,.....,.. Joyce Lane, Arnold, Maryland
Judkins, john Robert ,.........,....,,,. 101 Northway Apts., 3700 N. Charles St., Baltimore 18
Kutzleb, Richard Edwin ..,,....., ....,...,......................... 2 13 Ridgemede Road, Baltimore 10
Lawrence, jeffrey .............,... ........, 4 000 Massachusetts Avenue, Washington, D. C.
Marty, Kenneth Mackenzie ,,...... ..,.,..,.. .........,..,. C 0 ckeysville Post Ollice, Maryland
McCauley, Richard Gray ...,...,.
Merrick, james Marrian .......,,.
203 Ridgemede Road, Baltimore 10
..,.....,.,.,.,.,...Tuscany Apts., Baltimore 10
Michaels, George Selwyn ..,......... ........... 9 05 Poplar Hill Road, Baltimore 10
Morgenstern, Thomas Frank ......... ,...,.., 3 25 Rogers Street, Aberdeen, Maryland
Morrel, Bernard Baldwin ...,....
Nice, Deeley Krager, Jr. ,,., ,
3941 Canterbury Road, Baltimore 10
Upland Road, Baltimore 10
Peard, Leslie H., III ..,,...,.,.,,.,,,... ..........,.. . .105 Longwood Road, Baltimore 10
Spilman, John Armistead, IV ........ ........ G arrison Forest Road, Owings Mills, Md.
Stone, James Dorsey ...,..,............ ......,,......,.... 1 01 Goodale Road, Baltimore 12
Wagner, Robert Wayne ,.....,.. .,...,,.,... 1 03 Ridgewood Road, Baltimore 10
Whitman, Michael Curtis ........., ..,.... W esley Chapel Road, Monkton, Maryland
Wittig, R. Curt ....,......,............... ......,....,............,. 5 220 Tilbury Way, Baltimore 12
Woodward, Hiram Woods, Jr .......... .....,. 1 501 West Joppa Road, Riderwood, Maryland
Yarbro, Alan David .,,,.,.,,,,..,..,.. ..,....... R oute 4, Box 196, Annapolis, Maryland
This page was given by a friend
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