wh AN S C170
'Ziff OUNDED V69 wg
,MORE v MAY-'W
B0 RD OF TRSTEE
RICHARD W. EMORY, '31 ......,,,..
I. RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE, '18 ..A..... ..
ROBERT M. THOMAS, '38 ,,...
I-I. NORMAN BAETJER, JR., '35 ....,, ,..,
H. Norman Baetjer, Jr., '35
Allen MCC. Barrett, '40
"Francis F. Beirne, '08
R. McLean Campbell, '42
J. Crossan Cooper, Jr., '19
Owen Daly, II, '43
Edward K. Dunn, '18
Richard W. Emory, '31
D. C. Wharton Finney, '43
"George G. Finney, '17
" Charles S. Garland
A. McGehee Harvey
Donald H. Hooker, '28
T. Courtenay Jenkins, '44
John T. King, IH, '36
" Honorary Trustee
Walter Lord, '35
William D. Lynn, '36
William McCarthy, '49
Nicholas G. Penniman, III, '27
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
W. Barry Wood, Jr.
Alan C. Woods, Jr., '36
Theodore E. Woodward
school and for his guidance and inspiration to us as
a teacher, coach, and friend, we, the class of 1963
dedicate this our CYNOSURE to
REDMOND C S PINNEY
With deep appreciation for his dedication to the
The departure of Henry H. Callard as head-
master will leave an empty place in the Gilman in-
stitution and in the hearts of those who knew him,
for we are losing not only a great educator, but
also a wonderful Christian friend.
Mr. Callard has won many distinctions during
the forty-three years since he began teaching at
Gilman. He also taught at Avon in Connecticut,
at Tower Hill in Wilmington, Delaware, and was
assistant headmaster at Millbrook in New York
State before coming to Gilman in 1943. To the
standard degrees from Hopkins and Harvard,
which he held when he came here, have been added
honorary degrees from Harvard and Princeton.
Last year he served as President of Country Day
School Headmasters, Association of the United
States, and he has held chairmanships in recent
years of many more organizations, including the
Boarding School Association of the Philadelphia
Region and the Evaluating Committee for the
Middle States Association of Colleges and Sec-
ondary Schools. For many years he has been a
member of the Board of Trustees of both Johns
Hopkins University and the Peabody Conservatory
Through personal distinction, he has brought
honor to the School, but his administration has also
been marked by the expansion of the curriculum, a
massive building program that has vastly improved
the School's facilities, and an increase in endow-
ment from 380,000 to S600,000. But Mr.
Callard has been more than a good executive, he
has been an inspiration. Under him, the School
has experienced a spiritual growth, in addition to its
physical advancement. He has preserved and fur-
thered an essential dimension of education at Gil-
man, the dimension of understanding.
Acting with courage and humility, he has led
the school while remembering the individual.
Through personal Contact with students and the
example he has set by his own life, he has guided
the lives of all who have known him. Gilman is
not an impersonal academic institution, but a
school where honor, loyalty, responsibility, com-
mitment, and the identity of the individual have
meaning. Through his wisdom and conlidence in
the younger generation, Mr, Callard has dynami-
cally led the school to its present state of moral
and academic excellence. No finer tribute could
be paid to Mr. Callard than to say that after his
departure the School will continue in the way he
LDWARD T RUSSELL Mm HOLNIES
1915 1963 1916 1963
ALI RED J TOW1NSkN1l THOMAS L LIPSCOMB RILHAIKD O BR11 N
1919 1963 19 1 11 1922 1969
VJ ,VM S.. Dv 6
For over forty yeaxs m tnmes of war and austcnty they sustamed 1nd 1dv1nced the School vuth confident
futh 1nd steadfist devotlon
We express to them our gratxtude md nffectxon and our best vushes for happy and mtcrestmg experncnccs
lll the years ahetd
, M Q MXZKAW 1,
QI A XX
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' , Q V 1 , 1 1 4 V
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,.. M. , , mwww: .N '-
,-LP,P E R CH 0 0 L FAC LT W iri T '
' X K' I lvuilnlmvfv r
N K . X Henry H. Callnrd, A.B., Iid.M., AAI.,
Q, . "X" A jubns Hopkins. HurL'uri1', Prinn
,-1. lidwnrd T. Russell, A.B., Prinrrlzni . ..... . . ..... ..,, , ., ,... .,.,... ...,, ...,...,. . , ,
Alfred ll. Townsend, A.B., M.A., l'lr11'r'rforri,,. ..,., .,.,.,... .
Thomas L. Lipscomb, A.B., M.A., Rumioijnb-Mnvori, LlIliL't'l'5ifj' of Virginiflu.,
Richard O'Brien, B.S., Attcstnrion, Nru' York Stuff, L,llli1'l'l'.Yif1: llc Paris. .
,Inmcs Leland Dresser, C.If., Kr'n.v.n'lrn'r I'ol.yl1'z'f111i1' Inxlilulr
.lamcs C. Pine, B.A., ivrlif... . ,, ...,......... ,.,., . . .,.,.,. . ..... ,... . ,
Frederick R. NX'illinms, A.B., M.A., Colnznlzia ., .........
George M. Chandlee, jr., B.A., M.A., Ynir, Lol1i.vi11lm Slulr
,3 JQQQG Roy C. Barker, A.B., A.M., TVl'Xll'j'!Hl- ...,...,.,, ............., .. ...,. .,...,.,. .
F Tyfl- Charles R. Gamper, B.S., UIIil'l'7'XifV1' of Pl'lIlI.Yj'll'1llliiI, johns Hopkinr ,.,, , ,
if - Ludlow H. Baldwin, A.B., LL.B., Iobnx Plofrfciux, Ilarzarrl Lau'
'QVillian1 H, Porter, BS., U.S. Nami 1'TL'411lL'Ulj' ..,, .,., , ,. .. ..
c5D3'nV'Allison -Iarrard Downs, A.B., M.A., Oberlin, Iobnx HO1'7killS. ....,... ,.
t Meredith Reese, III, A.B., I2d.M., Hurlfurrl. .... .. .,.,,,,.,,. ..
L 'W' ,,r.j'fL Alexander Armstrong, A.B., M.A., Pril14'r'ton, lulms H0llkfIlS,,...
' R. jack Garvcr, B.F.A., Curmgqiv Tvvb .
,Wfillis Spencer. B.A., M.A,, I'Iar'1'i11'J ,, . . ,.,, , ..
5- 'rjl,gJ" Redmond C. S. Finney, A.B., M.lfd., Prim'elon, l'IiII'1'lII'1I. . .. . , ,
1' G74 Edward E. Thompson, B.S., Yuir . ,. , ..,... ,. . ..........
Axrixlant Hr111i1m1xlz'1', Lulin
. , Sjmnixb
,, ,.,. . ,.,.,.I:n'r11'b
.. ..,... .. .,,....... , .,.. . ..,. Hislory
, .. . Biology, Grnrral Srimrrr'
.., ...,, .. ..... .., .,.,.,. , ,.... NIllfZ1l'IlItlfll'.Y
.,. .....,. .. ,.,... ., ....,. .,,,. ,.,. . . ,. .. ., Iinglixb
. . , .... ...Bffl1fl7CllIKlfil'.Y, Atbivlir Dirvrlor
...., . .,.,.. , ., . ., ., ,.,. .,,, , ,. Drum, I'Iixfury
. ..... .Pb-yriz'x, Mnfb1'muiir'.r, Gvnrrul Srir'm'r
, ,.... , ,. . .......,.,....,..... English
, ..., ...lin,qli.rb, Hixlory, Biblr
1 ...,, ....,.,. .,.,, , ,... l inglixb
. . ,...........,..... .....,....Art
., ,..., ..,. .,,Hixfnry
. Hixfnry, Malbcwlulirx, Bibli'
..Cbr'n1ixtry, BfI1lfbl'lII!lHL'X, Gemwzl Srirllrr
AM f ' Dimitri S. Manuclicles, B.A., LL.B., M.A., Allrrnx Collage, UIlil'1'l'Sifj' of Allwnx, Uniz'i'r.vilj' of Virginia .. . ..., .,...FI'!'lIf'l7, Hixlory
,lohn Brand Hewctt, B.A., XVillia1n.r.. .. ...... ,.....,..,.
Llewellyn XV. Lord, Jr., A.B., PViIll'l'f07I ..,.. ..
Nicholas M, Schlucder, B.A., M.A., Bnrfznvll. ...,,.. .
Frank VV. Andrews, jr., B.A., Uzliiwwify of Nvu' Mrxivo
Richard K. Marshall, A.B., M.A., lobns Hopkinr ..,......
Horace D. Stephens, A.B., M.A.T., Prinrefon, Iulrnr Hopkins.
Bernard H. Bichnkiian, Baccalaurent-Philosophie, Tl'tll'hl'l'X, Collrgv, Lyons, l"I'4lllt'l',
, . ,..,. ,. ..... English
, ,, ........,...Malbr'malirx
Hixiory, Pnblir Slwnfzifzg
. . . . . . lfngiixb
...... ,..,, Lulin
......,...NTdfl7l'HIIIHFX, Grnvrul Srirnrr
W'illinm Beverly Campbell, A.B., l'rirlri'lol1., ,..... .,.,. .,., ..,. . . . .. , . ..,,, .. ......, Gmgrujrby, Hixlory
Karl Cadcm Lcmp, A.B., LL.B., Auzflvrxl, Hurruril Lau ',,..,. ,,.. ..,., . ,, .,..... . .. . .,........,. ,. .... ..,...,,.....Lalin
Bruce H. Bcelcr, B.S., M.A., Yiflllflll' Lll1il'l'V'Xif-Y, Nou' York Uziirrrsily , ., ...,. , Sfmuirli, Lulin
A A' ,, Joseph P. Carroll, B.S., LL.B., c:4'lIl'K1'lU1l'7l LrFlil'!'l'Xi,J', Ur1i1'4'r.vily of Bizllinmrr Lim' Sfbonl.. iTIdfbl'lIl1lfi1'X
ljffw R. Bruce Daniels, B.A., A1lIZ1l'l'.Yf ,......., .. .,.,.,.... .,,.... .,... . ..,.,., ,......,...... . . .... ....,.. . . .,... ......... , ulinglixb
'lr' john R. Merrill, B.Mus., M.Mus., i"l'i1b0LIj' C0llXl'l'IfHfl?l'j' of Mnrit. .....,.. ..,,,,,.. .... . ....,. . ..,.,., ,.....,..., ,..,. . . . .. .... ...,,. M nsir, English
Mrs. Willinixi B. Crane, Nfnrylumi l7IXHfIlfl'..... . .,.,.,., , . ......, ,. ......... , ,. i'Vfr'r'br1r1iru1 Dl':I1l'ilI,Q
Mrs. A. D. Pollack, B.A., M.A., Cornvll, Grorgr' TVll5bi7Igf07I Unizf'0rxily. . .
Del FIOIHIIUII ful Rwnling P rog ra III
L0 ER SCHOOLF ULTY
Reginald S. Tickner, A.B., M.A., Franklin rum' Marshall, Universily of Pennsylvania
Lower Four and Lower Six English, Geography, Spelling, Heizcl
K. Graeme Menzies, A.B., XVashi11gtou College 4.4,......,................,..... ..,. .,..... ...... . . .....,.,..,., ..............., .......... ,.., . ..,., ..,....... ....,.... L o uf ' e r F our, Five, Six
C. Huntley Hilliard, B.S., M.Ecl., Universiiy of Murylfinrl ..,.....,.,.. .......,......,.,..... . , ,..,.................,.,....,...... . ..... .......,..,.,.... L ower Six, Crufis
Warren A. Magruder, B.S., M.Ed., Uuiversily of Pennsylifunin, Wesiem Maryland' ............ .,.,.,,...... L ower Five, Six
William S. Merrick, jr., A.B., Wfashingtou unil Lee ......4.............,.,..,,.,.,....4,4.4,.. ....... .,... .,...,..,4..,.. ............ .,,. .......,.,.., L o w ' e 1 ' Four, Five
William M. Miller, B.A., M.Ed., johns Hopkins, University of Virginia. ,....... Lower Four, Five, Six
Elliott K. Verner, B.A., johns Hopkins ,.,.,...........,.,.............. ......4.4,4...,.........,....., ,........,.,.,.,.,.,4,. .....,..... L o 14, 'er Four, Five, Six
Mrs. John W. Olgeirson, B.A., M.Ed., University of Rochesier, Gouchei '...... ..,. ,...... .........,....... L o w er Three
Mrs. George G. Fitzell, Marylanil Siute Teachers College ......,,,.............. .....,.,.,...,.,.. ...... . . ............. I .ower Two
Miss Helen K. Stevens, B.S., Education and Music,
Peniisyluaiiia Sizzle College, University of Maine, Philrirlelphiu Conservalorg i......,...,.,............. ............,.....,.,.................,..,....,.,. L ower One, Music
Mrs. David H. Wilson, Brailfoni junior College, Nursery Training School of Bosfou, johns Hopkins
Lower Four Spelling, Assisiani Lower Two anil Three, Lilyrurian
Mrs. George E. Boynton, Texas Woiiziziiis University f..,.........,,,...................,,.... ......... ......,...,. .......,.,.,.,...,............. ,...,,.........., A s s i slant Lower Two anal Five
Mrs. William B. Crane, Maryland Insiiiute .........,..........,.,...........,.,.,...,........,.....,.... ......... . .,... ...... ......,..,... ..... ....... ...,.....,.,.,., . ,,.,........... . . A 1 ' t
Mrs. A. D. Pollack, B.A., M.A., Cornell, George Wushiiigioiz Uuiversitj f..,.,..,.... ......,,...,. L ower Four and Six Reading
R. jack Garver, B.F.A., Carnegie Tech. ....... .......................,..,,..,...,.,.,...,. . .,...,.,....................,., .,......................,....,.,.,,....................... ...... C r a fts
Mrs. Charles E. Lang, A.B., Hooil .,............,.,.., .,,.,...... . .Assisinut Lower One
Palmer F. C. Willianis, M.D., University of Maryland Medical School,
Assistant Visiting Physician, johns Hopkins Hospifal ....,......,.,...,..,.........,.... , ,..... School Physician
Miss Lillian R. Reifsnyder, R.N., Union Meinoriol Hospital ...,.,. .,., ..... ...,....,. R e s iilent Nurse
Mrs. Alton A. Davison, A.B., Converse College ................,.,.,.......... ....,........................,,,...................,........... Lilerizrizzn
Miss May Holmes, A.B., Gouchei '...,.,....................,............... .....,..................,. . Secreiiiry, Upper School
Miss Henrietta M. Rittler ............,..,,,..... .. ....... Assistant Seerelury, Upper School
Mrs. Harrison B, Irwin ,,,,,,,,,,, M ,..... ..,.,.... ...,............... F iizuiicinl Secretary
Mrs, George A. Bowen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, .... ...... S L 'eretary, Lower School
Mrs. Fletcher R- Anderson, Jr- ,.,. ,............,. ...,...... .,........ . , Dietitian
E. Vincent Pabst ................. .... ......... """""" S 1 I l'f"'il'f4'77fIW1f
STUDENT COUNCIL. Ifirxf 1'11u': NVoodwnrd, Tl'l'tl.X'IlVl'l'j Cnc, XV., Ifirxi Vim' 1'rv.viJr11lg lillcn, l'r1'.vi11c'l1lg Chase, Sr'm1n1 Vim'
Prcfsiflwllq Scarlctl, G., S1'z'n'lf1r'5'. Sammi rnzr: Baker, Wig Isnnce, -Img Locke: Stiflcr, R.: Dcfordg johnson, R.
JUDICIARY COMMITTEE. SLUIIUAII
Dubbing Coe, W., Pl'c'.Si1fm'1ll: Bcndglnn.
Slumfizzg: Reedg Luckcg Dcfordg Baker,
1963 ANNUAL F RE ELL
" . . . llwu basl been failbfnl over u few things,
I will make Ibm' ruler over' many fbizzgsfl
In September of 1957, a motley Class of seventy-
three boys entered Gilman-the embryo class of
1963. Since those first days when we became
oriented and scribbled our names in innumerable
text books, we, as a class and as individuals, have
undergone radical changes. The size of our class
has decreased to forty-eight, but as individuals,
we have grown physically, mentally, morally, and
This growth has been stimulated by the re-
sponsibilities we have faced in many areas of en-
deavor throughout our six years at Gilman. We
have been challenged by a demanding curriculum.
It has been our task, our responsibility to gain
knowledge and understanding in the courses of-
fered. In addition to the rigorous regular cur-
riculum, honors courses in English and mathe-
matics have offered further challenge. Social
studies, languages, and science have not been over-
looked. Even now, the newly-completed Science
Building will offer new educational opportunities,
as will the proposed language laboratories.
In athletics as in academics, there was the chal-
lenge and the underlying responsibility to meet
the challenge. In football the varsity, led by six-
teen seniors, compiled the first undefeated record
in forty-one years. On the wrestling mat and
basketball court, on the baseball and lacrosse fields,
on the tennis courts, Gilman athletes have per-
formed well while displaying the finest qualities of
good sportsmanship and leadership.
After school hours, boys participated in the ac-
tivities of many clubs. Behind the scenes, small
committees of responsible boys quietly and effi-
ciently carried out the jobs which kept the school
running smoothly. And in all of these activities
there was a sense of pride in a task well done.
As our careers at Gilman progressed, we ac-
cepted academic, athletic, and extra-curricular re-
sponsibilities. NVC have borne these responsibilities
and have learned from the experience. But the
education we have received is more than a fund of
knowledge, we have learned the means of educa-
tion, We have learned attitudes. In each of us a
sense of personal honor has been developed. Pride
in our school, our country, ourselves, has been in-
stilled. A competitive spirit has been cultivated.
And we have learned to think and to reason. Now
we go forth, confident in our capabilities, ready
to accept new and bigger responsibilities as leaders
of our generation. And so it is with a deep sense of
humility and gratitude that we leave Gilman-the
school that has done so much for us. But as we
leave we take with us memories of our Gilman
Our minds flash back to our first form year, Mr.
Tickner, little league athletics. We recall dances
and parties. Rcvues '61 and ,62 stand out in our
minds. The football team. The S.A.T.'s. The
hours in A. But the most pleasant memory is the
thought of six years in which we have supported
the school, six constructive years. And now, al-
though our years as students at Gilman are over,
the School is so much a part of us and our way
of life that we will never be separated from her.
And only in later life will we begin to appreciate
fully the job Gilman has done in preparing us-in
making us the men of the Class of 1963.
10,4 11.24,-Q Leeds U 90506 nfcefpfazgeeau. UVYNUL-
I NELS EUGENE AUSTEN ueepeuya,
Em'erea' 1953 Gene
Military History Club V, VI, Political Club V, VI, Recess
Lunch Committee V, VI, Chairman VI, Hoffman Club VI.
ROBERT BINNI G FRASER BAKERC-ISYNCMQ,
A - , D 71114,
Entered 1953 Rolazn, Rockin Rob, Petuma K Q .
Photography Club III, IV, V, VI, Secretary V, President
VI, Circus Committee III, IV, V, VI, News, Photography
Board III, IV, V, VI, Business Board V, VI, CYNOSURE,
Photography Board IV, V, VI, Photography Editor VI, The
Blue and the Gray, Business Board V, VI, Football Program
Committee, Co-Chairman V, Political Club V, VI, Areopa-
gus Debating Club VI, Auditorium Committee V, VI, Study
Hall Committee V, VI, Chess Club III, IV, V, VI, Audio-
Visual Committee V, VI, Varsity Tennis Team VI.
ALLAN is LL IELNES JR 'JJ A
A of rzffigp
E7ZliEI'Cd 1960 kip f2?9J Lan
Audio-Visqal 'Com tee VI,'NAXx"1torium Committee,
Chairmaw, Stud J l Committbe'V, VI, Varsity Wrestling
Mana V, VI. W
QWTOMOGQMEQN CETO N
DAVID PAUL BENDANN, JR.
Entered 19 59 Lance
Hoffman Club IV, V, Military Histry Club III, Political
Club III, IV, V, VI, Treasurer VI, Dance Committee V, News,
Business Board VI, Judiciary Committee VI, Varsity Lacrosse
Team V, VI, Varsity Football Team V, VI.
WASHINGTON AND LEE
, . Q
RANDOLPH BOOTI-IBY BEST
E11fz'I'c'a' 1958 Randy, Colonel, R. B.
Glee Club III, IV, V, VI, Military History Club III, IV, V,
VI, President VI, The Blue and the Gray, Business Board V,
VI, Business Manager VI, News, Business Board V, VI, Pnyx
Debating Club VI, Civil War Club V, VI, President VI,
Auditorium Committee IV, V, Varsity Basketball Manager
K!UMi?2falijllu!iW-Lift 'IIA icowuvflluwm cam af,7"Vfw'
Vqaw Q xiiwfwvw'-Z'ZiaxL4y1ffff!5Ua4 A
GMAS CAJKL CHASE, III l
' M... A-c'XJ"-'-ETOCY71, RIQAEQWL' Q5
5 nt CYif1S2Ll'eX.L.53,f33dQii2sLl3feSt?feE12 Citi'-iplk
ommittee III Chairman IV, V, VI, Dramati ssociatibn III, P. by
,,1If,,IL,,y , ' eaffesidgiluvk- 5 km ,
L56 VI, Secretf y V, VI, Audio-Visual Committee III IV, V, .
,sims 'f' 'H fffsilfiqlthiglw Cfwfdl
VI, Nezus II, IV, V, , Associ. itor V Ne s '- i . 1
L5 AXWI, 5 lg V , I ,Tx:l1 g TAN'
V.. Ik ii? HRQJUIIIIIIQNL H L6 H ii data.
X It C I N arsit F WT I
, . y ootb? stant Ma a r X , N ar- 6 R. X
Lal S V1 cam , CX'N0SURTIg3A I Egitiii' T
1 YI' E 5-V-A,'n
JOHN HENRY CLASTER
EnfI'I'I'rl 1959 Ace, C., S011
Dance Committee V, Study Hall Committee V, Athletic
Association, Secretary VI, Varsity Football Team V, VI, Cap-
tain VI, Varsity Basketball Team V, VI, Co-Captain VI,
Varsity Tennis Team III, IV, V, VI, Captain VI, Political
' iiii 7 I -'I ,V . L
I we 6 lfwew we JM to
'llfl ,, ,,"--'Nr 'F
if-.XUU4 lu U41 LMZQJL rv 4,6 Q I
WWI Wvfl WWW U'f7J I 'Newegg faux
THOMAS HA SEY CLOSS, J . Q'
EI1fr'rc'rf 1957 Tom
Hoffman Club V, VI, Circus Committee V, VI, Military
History Club V, VI, Audio-Visual Committee III, IV, V, VI,
Study Hall Committee V, United Appeal Committee VI,
Civil War Club V, VI.
Xagfgy QT'-MJ Q. - 5-Vvkv' ki,
Q,...uws ga tiff
13 ' asv . "
f ' I' N'
M mUVVL BEIYLVLENICACEEAII J
Entered 19 57 Ward, Woo
Student Council III, IV, VI, First Vice President VI,
Hoffman Club IV, V, VI, Military History Club IV, V, VI,
Political Club VI, Varsity Football Team V, VI, Varsity
Wrestling Squad III, IV, V, VI, Varsity Lacrosse Squad V,
Team VI, Judiciary Committee VI.
ERNEST IVON CORNBROOKS, III
Entered 1950 Ernesto, Ernie, Corny
Political Club III, IV, V, VI, Military History Club IV, V,
VI, Audio-Visual Committee IV, V, VI, Hospitality Com-
mittee VI, Civil War Club V, VI, Pnyx Debating Club VI,
Stadium Committee V, VI.
WASHINGTON AND LEE
THOMAS C ' QYOPRNER
Entered 1954 Q5 jf, Tom
Photogr l 5 1
C5 Skfxfx I
- Lao' X
NORMAN CRAIG CUTTER
Entered 1951 'Q Craig, Reds
Photo ra xGd'ub II ilirar History Club IV, V, VI,
g ,, Y
Political E5-sII,,IV,, , VI, Recess Lunch Committee V, VI,
fo-C-lggifma gfigmng committee VI.
wif, -aj?-U4-:Z1.e,D cafypclf I - 1 'f LQ, A-Q,
fgcwtoly '- ,lm-6,17-7b-? Us-71' C-Cfegogfa . Kaizjv fbv
pu gg ,741 f1,CL-af .-Lfyxa mu UL. ,
E11fc1'c'd 1955 Bob, Arch, George'
JOHN O'DELL DUNNING
Chess Club III, IV, V, V15 Literary Club V15 Varsity Wres-
tling Squad V5 Varsity Tennis Squad IV5 Hospitality Commit-
tee, Chairman V15 Reception Committee V15 Pnyx Debating
ROBERT HENRY DYER, JR.
Military History Club IV, V, VI, Secretary V, Vice Presi-
dent VI, Political Club III, IV, V, V15 Study Hall Committee
V, V15 Stadium Committee, V, V15 United Appeal Committee,
Chairman V15 Chess Club III, IV, V5 CYNOSURE, Co-
Business Manager V15 Varsity Wfrestling Squad III, IV, V,
Team VI5 Varsity Lacrosse Team V, V1.
Judiciary Committee V15 CYNOSURE, Editor-in-Chief
V15 News IV, V, V15 Dance Committee V5 Varsity Lacrosse
Squad V, Team V15 Varsity Basketball Team V15 Varsity
Football Team V15 Political Club IV, V5 Christian Association
V , V I.
PAUL EDMUND DOWLING, JR.
Entered 1956 Paul
Chess Club III, IV5 Auditorium Committee V, VI5 Milk
Committee V15 Parking Committee V, V1.
101911, I. D.
TERENCE I-IQLLIDAY ELLEN
E71ft'I'l'll' 1957 Terry, Bull
Student Council III, IV, V, VI, President VI, Christian
Association III, IV, V, VI, Treasurer V, Vice President VI,
Glce Club III, IV, V, VI, Traveling Men V, VI, Cum Laude
V, VI, Dramatic Association V, News III, IV, V, Pnyx
Debating Club VI, Varsity Football Team V, VI, Varsity
Basketball Team VI, Varsity Lacrosse Team V, VI.
THOMAS KING FARLEY
.El7fl'l'l'!1i 1959 Tom, Charley
Christian Association III, IV, V, VI, Hoffman Club III, IV,
Glee Club IV, V, VI, Traveling Men V, VI, Dramatic Asso-
ciation V, VI, Pnyx Debating Club VI, News IV, V, VI,
Circus Committee VI, Stadium Committee IV, VI, Varsity
Tennis Squad V, Team VI.
RU NIE IEE
X 2 , JR. f
ElQfg'I'f' 1954 f C 'J, Fel' Dip, Fill
ramat ion K X ri 1 n c on
I ol a 1 I 7 ice Presi ent
Business d V I afety ommitt Dan Committee
Tea , VI
V, Va i g Sq ' II, VDIQ VI, Varsity Laqrog
PRI 0 My W
ss 'a IX , C ' ' A i' III, IV,
DMV, et fI,P' lC ,Y,N ' 'd
Q VI- Areopag s D , Vice Preside VI, News,
NELSON RUST GILBERT, III
Enfr'rer1 1954 Rusfy
Circus Committee III, IV, V, VI, Co-Chairman V, VI,
Political Club III, IV, V, VI, President VI, Aeropagus De-
bating Club VI, Football Program Committee, Co-Chairman
V, Audio-Visual Committee III, IV, V, VI.
5 WWLPA 4
2 C0147 529,15 Ti
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WILLIAM REQUARDT HARRISON
Efrtcwfrl 1957 Bill, Oil C1111 Harry, Cisco
Hoffman Club III, IV, V, VI, Treasurer VI, Political Club
IV, V, VI, Military History Club III, IV, V, Stadium Com-
mittee V, Auditorium Committee V, VI, Circus Committee
VI, Varsity Football Team VI, Dance Committee VI.
'tom f if-IW'
CLAUDIUS ROBERT KLIMT
E77f?l'L'Ii 1958 Clcmcl
Hoffman Club VI, Photography Club VI, Milk Committee
JOHNS HOPKINS 24
I O 1 gif fnxlfzl r
C7 HM ,fl
WILLIAM EMERSON LAMB, JR.
E111ferc'cl 1960 Chopper, Bill, Chop
Varsity Basketball Squad IV, Team V, VI, Co-Captain VI,
Varsity Football Team V, VI, Varsity Baseball Squad IV,
Team V, Athletic Association VI, Store Committee V, Band
IV, Dramatic Association VI, Pnyx Debating Club, Secre-
tary VI, Corridor Governor VI, Glee Club IV, VI.
, in YI CLI Ig, ARRABEE
1 , f ,
711' ' Dave Gabor
E Qff'71954j6yJ If , I ,
' udio- isu' Cgxnmittee , VI, Recess-Lunch Committ
XXMV, man b IV ,vlVI, Political Club VI, V ity
f Qy'I. osse I. 1 I
X RAN OLPH MACON
I WWC I
P 3 1 'N 'A
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lbw. QW '
CHARLES EDWARD LEACH, JR.
Entered 1957 Animal, Lifile Smzjf, Ted
Varsity Football Team V, VI, Varsity Wrestling Squad V,
Team VI, Varsity Lacrosse Team V, VI, Captain VI, Glee
Club III, IV, V, Dance Committee, Chairman V, News V,
VI, Business Manager VI, Circus Committee IV, V, Study
Hall Committee V.
'p'aA'bCQ?, T -4169 fiiifvx C4 0
VP. f M44 ,,fs..zc,?t' :Y f A
1? W' at WILLIAZX Meigycfgz LEGG, JR.
En1fc'1'c'c1' 1957 Winks, Bill
Hoffman Club III, IV, V, VI, Political Club V, VI, Military
History Club V, VI, Varsity Football Team VI, Varsity
Wrestling Squad IV, V, VI, Varsity Baseball Squad VI, United
Appeal Committee VI, Reception Committee, Chairman VI,
Stadium Committee V, Safety Committee V.
4112315 tr NW, .,....... fw We
fLv'i"JZ' UXTNJAMES WILSON LEIHDINGER C
mnterem cbyoba' f 617210 f
rs S 4 : 4 .
'a""" VN 'V isu Committee IV, V, VI, Glee Club V, VI, ews
V, VI, Political Club VI, Varsity Tennis Squad IV, Team V,
VI, Stadium Committee V, Hospitality Committee VI, Cheer-
CSM, . , , X
Ama has Iwk-f-QM
'Ce-o FYM-'-'Q S-"'-all M559-ROBERT BIXLER LEQNARDTSIASSI
E11fl'1'FC1 1959 C1'l'I'!1I?I', B012
f7?V"'4"'e" P News IV, V, VI, Band IV, V, VI, President V, VI, Political '
Club VI, Varsity Football Squad VI, Study Hall Committee
wgkk V, VI.
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-Q5 JOHN GORDON LOEB .unc 5 tQ,1fC.u-NP -'M .
ElZff'7'f'!l, 1959 john, Lobee, Dropper, Puncbo AQ- S-'Lk
X3-'Hs Stadium Committee, Chairman V15 Store Committee V15 ii
Literary Club V, V15 Photography Club 1115 Political Club
V15 Areopagus Debating Club V15 Glee Club 1V, V, V15
Traveling Men V, V15 Dance Committee V1.
CWM, WUM1' Vffitlai .WJ M' KCMAYQZ
ANTON CHARLES MAREK, JR. SLOW?
Enterezz' 19 5 7 Sonny
Audio-Visual Committee 1V, V, V15 Military History Club
V, V15 Varsity Baseball, Assistant Manager 1V5 Varsity
Lacrosse, Assistant Manager V, Manager V15 Parking Com-
mittee V, V1, Chairman V15 Morning Study Hall Committee
V5 Circus Committee 111, 1V, V, V15 Stadium Committee 1V,
BRUCE MACDONALD MARSTON
Enfered 1950 Bonmi, Bruce
Milk Committee, Co-Chairman V15 Hoffman Club 111, 1V,
V, V15 Political Club V, V15 Military History Club V, V15
Store Committee V15 Varsity Wrestling Squad V15 Stadium
Committee V, V15 Morning Study Hall Committee V5 United
Appeal Committee V1.
M Iv P' RANIJOLPPI-MACON
NGOQJ C,.,L,,Zw'i... CJ'
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' , M1TCHEL1s HOOPER MILLER, JR.
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gyms 12, X x ASSO d1I01' 2091?chto lIIeie1giQ.
Je ,lg zz Tl ag I' y, E Ito -1D ii-, V15 Literary
Q16 1V, , , 1?esldent,, 15? V15 hrisftan ,
X sit mis C1'e'Zfih-L1'lK1, IQ?Sff?I, cldus 031753 me I
155 Daiiceiggrinmitt 1 Ag pagus' e ating V1.
STA NIfoI1D UNIVERSITY
1V, V5 Christian Association 1V, V5 Circus Committee V,
LIOHN ALLISON NESBITT, III
151Ifl'1'l'll 1957 jack, Nws, N1'11111'11111's11iIi
Christian Association III, IV, V, VI, Treasurer Vlg Stadium
Committee V, VIg IV!'IL'S V, VIg Advisee Committee, Co-
Chairman VIg United Appeal Committee, Treasurer X'Ig Areo-
pagus Debating Club VIg CYNOSURE, Co-Business Manager
VIg Study Hall Committee Vg Varsity Basketball Squad V,
XVIIIIAM HANINIQNID OSTER
L11ft1ttl19P7 CJ111115 B111 XV11111
Pohtieil Club III IX X X I Store Committee X Christnn
wg, Assoeiltion X XI X usity Footblll Team XI United Appeal
Committee XI X usity Wiestlms, Squid X XI
R XNIIDOLPH M xc ox
XVILLIAM LESLIE PATILRNOTTII
Fllllllll 1973 B111 P111
Christian Assoc11t1onIII IX V XI Program Plmnei
Drlmltie Assoeiltion III IV X Xl Seeietary TILISLIICF VI
X71 ui IX X X I CN NOSURL Associate Editor X I Glee Club
X I Trweling Men X I Pohticil Club X X I C11111 L1111111 X XI
Cucus Committee V Dance Committe X Xl Stldium
Committee X VI Study Hall Committee Churmln X Slfet
Committee X Adxisee Committee Co Chairmm XI
Piuixt 1 1ox
DONALD HAMILTON PATTERSON IR
Ll1fl1ltl19J'-it D011 111111113 P11
Politiell Club X XI Mihtuy History Club X XI Secie
tary XI Stadium Committee VI United Appeal Committee
VI X usity XVrestlint, Squad III Telm IV V VI Clptam
XI X xrsity Lacrosse Squad XI Athletic Association Presi awk
dent X I
XVASHINC Tov AIND Li h
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DAVID GRAHAM ROBINSON WM!
li11ft'rc'J 1954- Dazrfa
Dramatic Association V, VI, Audio-Visual Committee III,
IV, V, VI, Chairman VI, Photography Club III, IV, Vice
President Vg College Movies Committee Vg Auditorium Com-
mittee V, VIg News III, IV, V, VI, Glec Club V, VI, Librarian
Vlg Traveling Men V, VI, United Appeal Committee VIg
Varsity Football, Assistant Manager V, Manager VI.
A J.-i,,,.,n1, f. . - . V init ' T
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-mb., V i PETER ,SIEPHBNS 1142921357 x ,M ,
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8 ig-uVlen Il, qIlN.l, FIe'ad:VSl'g X, man WB? I ,Vs , ,J ,.
, week-Pi- Fesi 1' I'LI'liferuAy'V V i e '
J , Obi? H111 0 ', I lg III, IV, V, VI, rts E '
" ance ommittee V, VIg arsity Football Team IV, V,
VI, Varsity XVrestling Squad.fIH5Y?YL YI.
HARVARD 'f 'vb'
V SO I E, JR.
EW '950 ' " ouovC'F"299aa:Q
os , Ass ' te Editor 'I, N I V, VI, Senior
SMX' mn-,r-Qpab, vQCo1lBisaQ4SwsCQ
A Cmtio V V ' Study Hall Committee Vg Staditgr 'Comll
' airm ' ir0d9Qorr26q'?e'O"I'Igq'V'f'V,' g ar-
sit Wre ' Squad III, IN, Tea X'Ig Vars' y Basel?
Tea , , n N, , lm'-93
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FRANCIS EDWARD RUGEMER, JR.
lintm-ml 1957 Ted, Rnggy, Ole Sarge, Bulky
Military History Club V, Vlg Political Club Vlg Milk
Committee, Co-Chairman VI, Store Committee VI: Arco-
pagus Debating Club VI, Varsity Baseball Team VI, United
Appeal Committee VI, Study Hall Committee V.
JMU! 4, ,lI',WL "Whoo
Vvvl-QXWQ ' ' A
L, ' .
' LIAM GEORGE SC TT, III
El1fI'l'l'tI 1957 k orgic
Student Council V, VI, Secretary VI, Christian Associa-
tion III, IV, V, VI, President VI, Dramatic Association III,
IV, V, VI, President VI, Glee Club III, IV, V, VI, Vice Pres-
ident VI, Traveling Men IV, V, VI, Varsity Football Squad V,
Team VI, Varsity Wrestling Squad III, IV, V, Team VI,
Varsity Baseball Team V, VI, Captain VI.
PM Q! ACI EBRENNER SLAGLE, JR.
N wfrllgf 19' Iakr',Sbaky
WI ffm 23241, Political Club V, VI, Dramatic
X SQ'AsBQhion , 7 Chess Club III, IV, Safety Committee V.
5 J, ,ff NIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
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X ' Sto e'Gd'i'Ifmit?e , , ' o ov rnor , tical Club IX
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EDWARD ARTHURS SUPPLEE, J .
Iinfvrm' 19 57
Glee Club V, VI, Traveling Men VI, Political Club V, VI,
Recess Lunch Committee V, United Appeal Committee VI,
Varsity Wrestling Squad III, Team IV, V, VI, Varsity Lacrosse
Team V, VI.
WASHINGTON AND LEE
I:Q..,L,.31,.,. 'uf-A:lvQL, VY-'f-4L-3,.g,:pc.,A.o11td,sx..,CL,JRa':jfu.f,n
if 1,4 I ,.
RANDOLPH CRAIG WOODWARD 'jf
Ezzfcrml 1957 Wfnfnzljf, W011fl1'o1L', Ivfllllbtlf
Student Council, Treasurer VI, Glee Club III, IV, V, VI,
Hoffman Club III, IV, V, VI, Dramatic Association III, IV,
V, VI, Circus Committee IV, V, Safety Committee V, Varsity
XVrestling Squad III, Team IV, V, VI, Varsity Football Team
QAM, Q,0yyLZ,,y,,4f4'V 5017 nm jd
' ROGER NORMAN YARBRO ' LLM,,,,
El1fC'I'l'll 5ia1Lfgp rl
if JU' '
Glee Club IV, V, VI, Traveling Men IV, V, VI, VarsityAfL W
Basketball Squad IV, V, VI, Dramatic Association V, VI, i
Corridor Governor VI, Literary Club VI, Uiiitef'-QBy A
Committee VI, Varsity Football Squad V. Qu! V A
BROWN i EL6lfjft',.
PETER ELLIS YOUNGS
Ellff'I'l'Il 1960 Prfr, Lopjny, Pzmlpkin
Military I-Iistory Club V, VI, Audio-Visual Committee V,
Chess Club V, Store Committee V, VI, United Appeal Com-
mittee, VI: Politica Ejg tbU?1 Y, K My
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Political Club IV, V, VI, Areopagus Debating Club, Presi-
dent VI, Military History Club V, VI, Civil Wai' Club V,
VI, Vice President VI, Circus Committee VI, CYNOSURE,
Business Board VI.
WASHINGTON AND 17.1212
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FIFTH FORM. Swllcd: McCormick, TrL'us11rf'r, Reed, Sewviuryg Isaacs, Ja., P1'cxidc'l1l, Locke, Vice Presitlfnl. First ww:
Green, D., Mason, Miller, -I., johnson, D., Beck, Anderson, Sollod, Winstead, T., Brown, R., Crandcll, McDonough, Jarratt.
Second row: Weiskittel, Beers, Herrmann, Lundberg, Barton, Sigler, Redwood, J., Woods, A., Symington, Martin, A., Stafford,
Chelton, Easter, Flanders, Coe, I-I., Ewing. Third row: Kaplan, A., Ober, D., King, Campbell, J., Priddy, Bryson, Hardesty,
Pine, Warfield, McCay, Cianos, Cline, DuVivier, Gibbons-Neff, P. Fourfb row: Reese, Harris, Davis, R., Bahnson, T., Owens,
M., Iliff, N., Jones, Bragdon, Scott, McLean, Slaughter, K., Woodruff, Gillelan, Trimble, T. R., Childs, Silverstein, Bahnson,
D., Abrahamson, Caplan, T., Revell, McCarthy, Kelly, Wood, Lowe.
This year's junior class has made itself felt in
many areas of school life. It is a form which stands
for progress, it wants to "move forwardf' The
Class of '64 made its name known, particularly in
Sixth Form circles, by winning the Circus competi-
The junior class continued its policy of original-
ity by inviting a rock 'n' roll band, Baltimore's
own Lafayettes, to play at the Fifth Form Dance.
In spite of a postponement because of heavy snows,
the dance was a tremendous success, thanks to
Robbie McCormick and his committee,
Fifth Formers are active in a great many extra-
curricular activities. Fife Symington is an officer
in both the Hoffman Club and the Political Club,
as well as being Editor-in-Chief of the News. Tom
Caplan and John Bryson are very active in the
Bryson took the lead in this year's Fifth and
Sixth Form production, All My Sons, and the stage
crew is dominated by Fifth Formers, Although
Bill Stafford is the lone junior in the Traveling
Men, the Fifth Form has several members in the
Glee Club. The News is in the capable hands of
Symington, Bill Reed, Tee Winstead, Tom Caplan,
Rick Sigler, Rich Davis, and Pete Gibbons-Neff.
Athletically, the form shows great promise.
Tom Beck has been elected captain of next year's
football team, and there were a large number of
Fifth Formers on this year's undefeated eleven.
Juniors Tee Winstead, Jim Beers, Bill Anderson,
and Beck performed well for the wrestling team.
Next year's basketball team should be an excellent
one with Fifth Formers Jim Isaacs, John Silver-
stein, Kemp Slaughter, Robbie McCormick, Stu
McCarthy, and Bill Reed all returning after a suc-
cessful season this year. The Class of '64 will be
well represented in the spring sports, lacrosse, base-
ball, and tennis.
Drive and energy are characteristics which this
yearis junior class should be proud to call their
own as they prepare for the challenges of their
? M .
' W ix 05
A K ,
VARSITY FOOTBALL. Firxi row: Bcckg Isaacs, J., Coe, W., Youngs, P.g Bendanng Rodman, Claster, Capfaing Ellen, Lamb,
XVoodwardg Small, Leach, Robinson, Manager. Second row: Scarlett, Martin: Anderson, McCormick, Reedg Symingtong Legg.
W., Siglerg McCoy, Baker, XV. R., Crossg Scott, Axxishml Manager. Third row: Campbell, J., Oster, Harrisong Giardinag
Leonard, R.g Gibbons-Neff, P., Smith, C.: Thomas, Primrose, C.g Dobbing Pine, Assixianf Manager.
AR ITY FOOTBALL
On a cloudy, crisp day in November an un-
precedented 5,000 people packed the bank and
stands at Gilman to watch two undefeated, once-
tied teams clash in the second oldest rivalry in
Maryland football. McDonogh alarmed Gilman
fans as it scored first with four minutes remaining
in the first quarter. But that was the end of
McDonogh's glory. The Sunpapers put it, " . . .
the Gilman line, a crushing outfit that blocks well
on offense and swarms all over the field on defense,
was just too much for the Cadets .... ,' The
Finneymen scored twice in the second quarter and
once more in the fourth while defeating Mc-
Donogh, 21-6, and ending their season with an
8-0-1 record, the first undefeated season since
It began on September 21 when the varsity
squad, which had been working since August 27,
walloped Southern, 28-6, in their first regularly
scheduled contest. The single-wing offense pro-
duced 257 yards with Captain Claster scoring
three touchdowns and Ward Coe contributing the
On the following Friday, the team put on an
awesome display of offensive power while racking
up a 44-6 win over Friends. Everyone seemed to
get in the scoring act as the team gained 364 yards
in an easy victory.
The darkest spot in Gilman's season came on
October 5, when the team journeyed to Landon.
Landon, who had beaten Gilman for four consecu-
tive years without much difficulty, was favored
to do it again. John Claster ran over fifty yards
for a touchdown on the first play from scrimmage,
only to have it nullified by a penalty. Throughout
the remainder of the half Landon handcuffed the
single-wing offense and scored once themselves for
a 6-0 half-time lead. In the second half Gilman
completely stopped Landon but could not move
the ball over the goal line. Finally, after Fife
Symington had blocked and recovered a Landon
punt inside the opponents' ten-yard line, Tom
Beck plunged over for the score. The Gilman
offense got started too late and a last-minute drive
fell just fifteen yards short of the goal. The game
ended in a 6-6 deadlock.
St. Paul's was the team's next opponent. By
virtue of an effective passing attack the Crusaders
jumped off to a 14-0 lead. Late in the second
quarter Captain Clascer scored for the Greyhounds.
The half ended with a 14-8 score. In the second
half Gilman's two-platoon system proved to be
the difference, and the Greyhounds literally pushed
their way over a tired St. Paul,s team en route
to a 15-14 victory. The game was not actually
as close as it seemed, for Gilman controlled the
ball throughout most of the second half.
About this time of the season people were be-
ginning to take notice of the Gilman team. The
Sunpapers spoke of the line as a "big, mobile
forward wall," despite its average weight of 165
pounds. Furthermore, John Claster was leading
the state in scoring. But Gilman's real tests were
in future contests with Calvert Hall, Forest Park,
On the following Friday Gilman rolled easily
over the Severn eleven, 28-8, and prepared to meet
the first of its great tests, Calvert Hall. In a game
which featured two fired-up teams, Calvert Hall,
determined to avenge Gilman's 1961 victory, and
Gilman, out to extend its unbeaten streak, the
Greyhounds came out on the long end of a 10-8
score. The victory came as the result of a safety
with only 8 seconds remaining in the game. Gil-
man's record at this point was S-0-1.
Forest Park is considered the hardest-hitting
team Gilman played. The respect was mutual as
the Forex! Park Press called Gilman "their toughest
opponent." Gilman won the game, 21-14. The
Greyhounds were gradually growing to be one of
the eity's top teams. In the ratings which appeared
every Wednesday evening in the Sunpapers, Gilman
had steadily climbed. The words "undefeated
season" became a whispered hope. Mervo and
McDonogh were left.
The Mervo game was played in the shadow of
the upcoming McDonogh contest. McDonogh had
beaten Mervo, 36-0, the week before, and the
question was whether Gilman could do as well.
John Claster was also just 22 points away from
tying the M.S.A. scoring record. The team ground
out a season high of 368 yards while beating Mervo
on a muddy field, Z2-0. Claster scored six points.
Everything was at stake the next Friday,
So then came that wonderful victory over
McDonogh. The season was over, but the glory
was not, John Claster, who had missed the M.S.A.
scoring record by a mere two points in scoring 116
points, gained a place on the All-Maryland first
team. Peter Rodman, three-year letterman, made
the second team. Ward Coe became the first
Gilmanite since 1942 to receive the McCormick
Unsung-Hero award. And to top these individual
honors, Gilman was ranked twelfth in the state
and third in the city behind only Poly qfifth
ranked in the nationj and Patterson.
Gilman's record speaks for itself. Although no
bigger than in previous years, and therefore, not
as big as the majority of its opponents, Gilman
was undefeated. A great deal of credit has to be
given to the determination and fight of the boys.
But it was the coaches who instilled this determina-
tion in the players. Mr. Finney, the head coach,
was absolutely devoted to the team. He watched
the films of every game hundreds of times, graded
each player's effort, and did everything humanly
possible to eliminate mistakes. Mr. Schloeder drilled
the backfield until it performed like a machine,
blocking, faking, running, scoring, and winning.
Mr. Lord and Frank Riggs assisted in coaching
the line. The unceasing effort and concern of the
coaches inspired the team to their defeatless season.
Gilman ,....... ......... 2 S Southern ....... ..,.., 6
Gilman ........ .,.,..... 4 4 Friends ........ ....,, 6
Gilman ........ ,......., 6 Landon ......... ...,,. 6
Gilman ........ ....,.,.. 1 S St. Paul's ......... ...... 1 4
Gilman ........ ......... 2 8 Severn .,,..........,... ..,,.. 8
Gilman ........ ......,.. 1 0 Calvert Hall ..,.........,., 8
Gilman ,....... .......,. 2 1 Forest Park ......,........... 14
Gilman .....,,. ......... 2 2 Mervo ...............,. ...... 0
Gilman ........ ...,..... 2 1 McDonogh ..... ...... 6
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VARSITY BASKETBALL. Firsf row: Cornbrooks, Mdl1!IgL'l4j Claster, Co-Capfaing Lamb, Co-Caplaim Best, Manage: Suomi
row: Isaacs, J.: McCormick: Dobbin: Nesbitt. -Iohng Donohueg Reedg Elle-ng Silversteing Yarbrog McCarthy: Stafford Avwsfanf
VARSITY BASKETB LL
The basketball team, led by co-captains Bill
Lamb and john Claster, had a highly successful
season. Coached by Mr. Schloeder, they finished
second in the race for the Private School cham-
pionship with a league record of 7-3 and an over-
all record of 8-6.
The Greyhounds won their first four league
games, after several non-league encounters. A close
42-40 victory over Boys' Latin and a 39-33 win
against St. Paul's highlighted this streak. Then
came two games against McDonogh to ruin the
teamas title hopes.
The hot-shooting Cadets beat Gilman badly in
both contests, 66-40 and 65-27, as their superior
height controlled the boards.
John Claster, the leading scorer on the team,
was selected on the all-league first team. Jim
Donohue, Jim Isaacs, Bill Lamb, and Bob Dobbin
also started for the Gilman squad. These boys and
their bench support had to hustle for each victory,
and it Was this hustle which accounted for Wins
over opposition which was physically superior to
54 Mervo ........,.
42 Forest Park.
47 Loyola ..,.....
42 Friends ,.........
42 Boys, Latin.
62 Park ........,,......
59 St. Paul's ....
45 Friends ....,.,
47 Boys' Latin
52 Park .....,.......
39 St. Paulys ....
VARSITY WRESTLING. First 7'0lL'i Fehsenfcldg Scarlett, G., Wfinstead, T., Patterson, Cullifaing Rouse, Beersg Suppleeg Leach.
Svcoml ww: XVoodwardg Primrose, C., Beck, Anderson, Dyer, R., Coe, W.g Rodman, Klimt.
On Friday, February 15, 1500 fans crowded
into the Gilman gym to see City, the undefeated
Division II champion, meet Gilman, a team that
had scrambled to the top of Division I by
defeating Southern in a playoff match. The sea-
son had started two months before with easy vic-
tories over Severn, 35-5, and Poly, 25-9, a meet
in which Jim Rouse upset Poly's Birmingham, the
eventual top seed in the Interscholastics. After
an encouraging 26-10 triumph over Dunbar, the
team traveled to meet the Bulldogs of Southern.
The Greyhounds, sparked by XVoodward's tying
of Elmer Hayes, who had been undefeated for
two years, and Clay Primrose's fall to clinch
the match, walked away with a close 19-18
win. A powerful St. Joe team fell next to
the middle-weight might of the Greyhounds.
Between 127 pounds and 154 pounds Gilman
got decisions from Scarlett, Patterson, Supplee,
Woodward, and Dyer, with Primrose winning
at Unlimited to nail down an 18-14 win.
At McDonogh, the team came within eight
seconds of losing. With Patterson beating Bu-
chanan, the eventual champion at 133 pounds in
the Interscholastics, the Grey also got wins from
Rouse, Woodward, and Dyer to go into the final
bout leading by one point. Bill Anderson managed
to tie Urban on riding time to give Gilman an
18-17 victory. With the title in sight, the team
traveled to Carver. Luck ran against the Grey as
an aroused Carver team downed Gilman, 25-15, to
RE TLI G
give Gilman a 4-1 record and force a playoff with
Again wrestling at Southern, the Grey left no
doubts in anyone's mind about their rights to
the Division I title. Gilmanis points came on falls
by Scarlett, Rouse, Patterson, Supplee, and An-
derson, and decisions by Dyer and Beck as the
Greyhounds humbled Southern, 35-9. The stage
was set for the City match. Again the middle-
weight strength of Gilman built up a lead with
Patterson beating Pickett, but City's heavyweight
strength turned the tide against the Greyhounds.
One more decision would have changed the out-
come of Gilmanls 19-14 defeat. The team then
shifted its attention to the Interscholastics.
Eight boys were seeded, but only two emerged
as champions. Craig Woodward, 6-0-2, on the
year was seeded first at 145 pounds and deci-
sioned Southern's Hunter to win the crown. Bob
Dyer, 7-0-1, also was top-seeded. He decisioned
McDonogh,s Cordi to win the 154-pound crown.
Clay Primrose, 4-2-3, and seeded fifth at 165
pounds, placed third in the consolation finals as
fourth-seeded Tom Beck, 6-3, won fourth place
honors at 175.
Captain Don Patterson, who had beaten Pickett
and Buchanan in dual meets, suffered a head injury
and lost his first match at 133 pounds. During
the year Jim Rouse defeated Birmingham, pinned
Southern's eventual 120-pound champ Ballard, and
mauled City's eventual 127-pound champ Hono-
kowski, 6-0, but, although seeded second, he bowed
to Douglass' Lemon. Similar was the fate of Eddie
Supplec, 6-0-1. Although first seeded at 138
pounds, he missed tying St. AIoe's Moran by three
seconds of riding time.
Although there were individual disappointments,
the team, coached by Mr. Richard Marshall, Mr.
Edward Russell, and Mr. Leon Harhold, won the
Division I title and tied for second in the Inter-
Gilman 35 Severn .........
Gilman ZS Poly ,,,,,,,,,, ,
Gilman 26 Dunbar ..... .
Gilman 19 Southern
Gilman IS Mt. St. Joe
Gilman IS McDonogh
Gilman 15 Carver ........ .
Gilman 33 Southern
Gilman 14 City ....,,......... .
:?QDivisi0n I Playoffj
H' fIJual-Meet Championshipj
Interscholastics: Gilman, Carver, and St
tie for second place, -I9 points.
VARSITY LACROSSE. liirwl 7'llll'I Miller, il.: Fehsenfeldg Ellen: Dyer, li.: Leach, flilfffklilli liendann: lleck: McCormick:
Supplee, Srruliil run: 'lihomasg Costa: llaker, XV.: Dobbin: Symingtong Small: Revell: Patterson, Primrose. CJ Barnes, A.,
xluiilirllf Milmlgrr, Tluril run: Nlefoyg Devriesg -Iohnson. D.: Oher, D.: Coe, XV.: Chase: Larrabee: Marek. Murli:,url'.
The Varsity Lacrosse team began its practice on
Nlarch Sth, just three weeks prior to its first game
with Poly. Coaches George Chandlee and "Buzzy"
Budnitz looked forward to a good season with a
nucleus from last yearls varsity squad.
Bob Dyer, Chip lfehsenfeld, and Junior Robby
McCormick are back to spearhead the attack. Re-
turning midiielders include Tom Beck, a starter
last year, XVard Coe, Terry Ellen, and Bob Dobbin.
ln addition, Eddy Supplee, an attackman on last
year's squad, has been converted to midfield in an
effort to add scoring punch.
The defense, lcd by Captain Ted Leach, includes
jeff Miller, Lance Bendann, Dick Small, and Fife
Symington. Tom Chase, who played behind Harvey
Stanley last year, has taken over the goalie position.
This yearls lacrosse team plays its usual tough
schedule, three of the toughest spots being Boys'
Latin, St. Paul's, and BlcDonogh. Prior to the sea-
son opener, Captain Leach and both coaches had
expectations of a good season and perhaps the long-
awaited victory over St. Paulls.
Gil i11.1 n Poly ,.............. .
Gill 114111 .,....... .,.., l J atterson .,.. ,.
Gilman ,..,..... ..... C alvert Hall
Gilma i1.., ...... N IcDonogh
St. Paul'5 ,...,.
VARSITY BASEBALL. First row: Smith, C., Lockeg Slaughter, K.g Anderson, Scarlett, G., Capiaiug Rouscg Siglerg Isaacs,
-Ia.g Martin. 50001111 row: Reese, Assistant Manugcrg Giardinag Donohucg LCgg, W., Wfoodwardg Crunkletong Silverstein'
Coopcr, J., Rugcmcr. Abswzl: Allan, Manager.
VARSITY BASEB LL
The baseball team held its first practice early
in March, and over forty boys tried out for the
squad. In its second year under Mr. Schloeder,
who this year will be assisted by Mr. Carroll, the
team faces its usual tough schedule.
Captain George Scarlett and Sandy Martin are
back in the outfield, along with newcomers Craig
Woodward and Bill Legg. Jimmy Rouse and Jim
Isaacs return to play at third base and shortstop,
respectively, Bob Locke at second and Kemp
Slaughter at first complete the infield. Rich Sigler
is the only returning pitcher, and Bill Anderson
is back to hold down the catching duties. Ted
Rugemer and Jay Giardina, up from the J. V., will
strengthen the team greatly.
Coaches Schloeder and Carroll will concentrate
this year on building for next year. With timely
hitting and some good pitching this year's team
should be able to improve on last yca1"s 5-12
1 9 62 Record
Gilman Forest Park .
Gilman Mt. St. Joe ....
Gilman Calvert Hall
Gilman Douglass .......
Gilman Patterson .......
Gilman Edmondson .
Gilman St. Andrews,
Gilman Dunbar ..,.......
Gilman McDonogh .
Gilman Loyola ...,.........
Gilman Mt. St. Joe ,..,
Gilman Calvert Hall.
Gilman Douglass .......
Gilman McDonogh .
Gilman Loyola ..........
VARSITY TENNIS. First row: Farley, Buck-Lew, Claster, Czzpfaiug Miller, M.: Stafford, Manager. Serrmrf row: Lambg
Andrews, McClearyg Klinefelter, S., Rogers, Dunning, D., Dunning,
R ITY TENN
Competing in what looks like the toughest
Private School League in years, the varsity tennis
team set out this spring in quest of its third con-
secutive state championship and its eighth con-
secutive league title. Both Calvert Hall, whose
number one man, Mac Pardew, has won the M.S.A.
singles tournament for three years, and Loyola
were major threats to the team's league chances.
Last year, Calvert Hall gave Gilman its only
scare in city competition, bowing to the Gray
netters by a narrow, 4-3, margin. Captained by
Larry Mills, who is now playing his tennis in the
collegiate ranks, the 1962 team lost only one meet,
a nonleague, 6-3 whipping at the hands of Cam-
bridge. Finishing the season, 13-1, overall, and
6-0, in the Private School League, Gilman not only
won the M.S.A. team crown but also took the
M.S.A. doubles championship Qjohn Claster and
Mitch Miller? and the singles runner-up spot
This year all three, Captain Claster, Buck-Lew,
and Miller, were on hand on March 7 for the first
practice in the cage. Beneath this strong nucleus
on the ladder, six boys, letter winner Jamie Lehn-
inger, Tom Farley, Bill Reed, and the promising
young trio of Phil Rogers, Charlie Fenwick, and
Happy Klinefelter, all were in contention for the
fourth, fifth, and sixth singles positions,
The coaching this year was handled by three
English profs, Mr. Barker, Mr. Daniels, both of
whom are tennis professionals, and Mr. Jacobsen.
1 9 62 Record
Gilman Towson S. T.
Gilman Severn ...........,..
Gilman Loyola .............,,
Gilman Calvert Hall...
Gilman St. Andrews...
Gilman Poly ..,..............,..
Gilman Mt. St. Joe ......
Gilman Forest Park ......
Gilman Cambridge ....,.
Gilman City .....................
Gilman Friends ..........,....
Gilman J.H.U, Frosh
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CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. Sealed: Nesbitt, John, TI't'l151l?'UVj Fehsenfeld, Sc'L'reldryg Scarlett, G., Pl'f'Sil1'El1fj Ellen, Vice
Presidevzfg Paternotte, Drive Cbairmarz. Firxi mul: Schrnickg Means, Bennett, Kenny, Kirkpatrickg Richardson, B., Prouttg
Fisher, Whitniaii, D., Cavanaughg Housewright. Second row: jackson, Green, Rich., Cook, B., Dcfordg Johnson, R., Owens, P.,
Lang, Slaughter, Wiiistead, T.g Seal. Third raw: Yearleyg Childs, Rogers, Abrahamsong Iliff, N.g Cline, Swopeg Gundry:
Donohue, Lundberg. Fourth row: Winstead, D.g Stiflerg Baker, Swinehartg Farley, Small, Van Durand, Gibbons-Neff, P.
This year was an active one for the Christian
Association. This, the largest organization in the
school, had good participation from every form.
The year began with a meeting in Cctober, at
which a Hungarian refugee spoke on his experi-
ences with Communism. Also in October several
members of the Club attended a conference at the
Samuel Ready School in Baltimore, the theme of
which was "Integration, and how We should deal
In November Father Tobey, chaplain of the
Maryland State Penitentiary, addressed the gather-
ing in the auditorium. He spoke about life behind
the prison walls and about some of his rather
astounding religious experiences with certain in-
In December, Reverend Warren Trahnam, a
Negro minister from Annapolis, spoke on the race
problem in the United States. For three weeks
before Christmas vacation began, the Christian
Association conducted its annual Christmas Drive
to collect food, used clothing, books, and toys
for needy people at the Lexington-Poe Housing
Development in Baltimore. Under Chairman Bill
Paternotte, the drive was a great success.
In February, several members of the Christian
Association attended the annual Buck Hill Falls
Religious Conference. The conference lasted three
days, during which there was ample time for rec-
reation and socializing.
Later in February, Colonel Salango, an Army
Chaplain, spoke on his religious experiences in the
service. In March, Mr. Porter spoke on relatively
and its connection with religion, an interesting
topic dealing almost entirely with theory.
In the spring, several members of the Club took
a trip to the Maryland State Penitentiary as guests
of Father Tobey.
POLITICAL CLUB. Seated: Benclann, Sez'r'0lu1'3', Fehscnfeld, Vice Presideui, Gilbert, Prexiileul, Symington, Treasurer. Firs!
row: Paternotte, Farley, Legg, W., Zink, J., Ziuk, R., Haas, M., Hain, Gillelang Scarlett, E. Second row: Trimble, I. R.,
Baker, R. B. F., Abrahamson, Dyer, R., Lehninger, Cornbrooks, Rugcmcr, Leonard, R., Farber, R., Richardson. Third row:
Bias, LeBoutillier, Potter, Van Durand, Giardina, Yearley, Redwood, John, Reese, Pine, Cutter. Fourlb row: Gibbons-Neff. P.,
Small, Patterson, Martin, Smith, R., Green, Ro., I-Iardesty, Scott, Baker, W. Fiflb row: Green, D., Miller, J., Wood, Silver-
stein, Locke, Woodruff, Michelson, Helfrich, Fulford, Wllelang Cobb, Austen, Caplan.
POLITIC L CL B
The Political Club enjoyed one of its most
active and most successful years. Under the capable
leadership of President Rust Gilbert, the Club was
addressed by a great many interesting speakers,
and membership increased substantially. In addi-
tion to the speakers, there were panel discussions,
and many members attended conferences at other
schools on political issues. Club members were also
active in the campaigns of such local candidates
as Governor Tawes, Newt Steers, Carrie Ramsay,
Fife Symington, and Clarence Long.
The Club oihcers this year were Rust Gilbert,
President, Chip Fehsenfeld, Vice President, Fife
Symington, Secretary, and Lance Bendann, Treas-
urer. These boys received a great deal of help in
their duties from other boys in the Fifth and Sixth
Forms, particularly in obtaining speakers for the
Club. Tom Caplan was of great assistance in this
In the first meeting of the year, Mrs. Carrie
Ramsay addressed the Club on the issues of her
campaign. Shortly thereafter, there was a debate
between the campaign managers for Sickles and
Steers, followed by Dr. Clarence Long, who spoke
on his campaign.
In December Mr. Jervis Finney, spoke on the
future of the Republican Party.
Senor Olivero, first Secretary to the Portuguese
Ambassador to Washington, spoke to the Club in
January about Portugal and her colonies.
In the largest meeting of the year, in February,
Mr. Andrew Hatcher, Assistant Press Secretary to
the President, spoke on the President's expectations
for the Congress.
In March, Mrs. Juanita Jackson Mitchell, from
the National Association for the Advancement of
Colored People, spoke on civil rights.
In the course of the year three conferences were
attended by members of the Political Club. Two
of these were held in Baltimore and one in Phila-
LITERARY CLUB. Srulmf: Nvarhcldg Rodman, Vin' l'r'i'.viilr'11l, Miller, M.,
I'r'i'.mle11l, Chase, S!'!'7'l'flll'j'Q Loeb. lfirxf rnzzr: Green, D., Woods, A., Dewicki.
flllxvrzi: Yarbro, Cobb, F., McDonough, Gillelan, XVilkes, McCarthy, Revell,
Beers, Abrahamson, Best, Shriver, Mudge, Zeigler, G., Klinefelter.
Centered upon an able nucleus of five seniors,
the Literary Club completed a productive year
with the recent publication of the spring issue of
The Blur' mm' Ibn' Gray. The VI Formers, returning
ofliccrs Mitch Miller and Tom Chase, new VP
Pete Rodman, John Loeb, and Roger Yarbro, did
not survive the year unchallenged, however. Such
unclerformers as Gally Wairneld, Frank Cobb, Doug
Green, Marty McDonough, and Dave Abrahamson
contributed heavily, and no meeting this year was
adjourned before the mandatory quitting time
The winter issue of The Blur' anal flu' Gray,
edited by the clubls officers and faculty adviser
Mr. Barker, was comprised mostly of poetry. Fea-
tured in the magazine were poems by Miller, Rod-
man, and Wfarfield, with Tom Chase's paper on
Conrad's women characters the outstanding prose
CHESS CLUB. Smlvil: Slaughter, K..
l'rz'xii1e11f, McCay, Sf'r'n'iu1'y. First row:
Klimt, R., Harriman, Sheff, Tilghman,
R., Ward, Mason, Goldberg. Serrzlnl
row: Hendricks. Shilling, Lundberg,
Cooper, J., Travers, Marlow, Stanton,
M. xl., Gillelang Klinefelter, S., Bowie,
XVallenstein. Tfairfl raw: Crocker,
Hardesty, Pine, Dunning, D., Marcus
Trimble, l. R.
DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION. Seated: Wilkes, Mason: Deford. First row: Bryson, J., Robinson, D., Chase, Vice Presideafg
Scarlett, G., Prz'sirIr11z'g Paternotte, Serwlargrg Farley, Gillelang Dewicki. Srcmzzl row: Green, R., Wfhitman, T.: Barker: Ober,
D., Cross, Mitchell, D.: Cobb, Allen, G.
DR ATI ASSO I TIO
The Dramatic Association produced three ex-
cellent plays this year. The first, Fliglaf into
Danger, was performed on the nights of November
9 and 10 in the auditorium with the assistance
of the Bryn Mawr Dramatic Club.
This play, by Arthur Hailey, made heavy de-
mands on the stage crew, for the set was in three
parts, the passenger section of a commercial air-
liner, cockpit, and the control tower. Each sec-
tion had to be lighted separately and the lighting
coordinated. Jay ,Iarratt handled the lighting ex-
cellently, and Tony Whitman did a fine job with
the sound eifects, which played an important part
in the production.
Mr. Downs, who directed this production with
the help of Dramatic Association President George
Scarlett, was understandably pleased by the work
of the entire cast.
The Senior play, Arthur Milleras All My Sons,
was performed on March 8 and 9. A technically
simple play, in comparison with the highly in-
volved Larft of last year, it starred john Bryson
as for Keller, Bryn Mawr,s Connie Monroe as Kafc'
Keller, and David Robinson as their son Chris.
Susie Beer played A1111 Drawer' with Dramatic As-
sociation Secretary Bill Paternotte appearing as
George, her brother. The play very forcefully told
the story of a man who had ruthlessly built a
business during the war at the expense of twenty-
one fighter pilots, who died because of his faulty
products. Tom Farley, Dramatic Association Vice
President Tom Chase, and Gil Deford performed
well in supporting roles. Mr. Armstrong, who
directed the play, was pleased by the feeling which
the actors brought to their parts.
The next production in which Gilman Thespians
were engaged was I Rrmemlicr Mama, a Bryn Mawr
production starring Peggy Penniman. Given on
April S and 6, the play featured Josh Gillelan as
Faifaer and Roger Yarbro as Uncle Chris. Playing
supporting roles were Bill Lamb, Frank Cobb, Bill
Paternotte, John Cross, and Gordon Allen.
The final productions of this fruitful year will
be the Second Form play, directed by Mr. Bichak-
jian and to be given early in April, and the First
and Second Form play early in May. In addition
to providing entertainment, the play will give ex-
perience to those boys who will carry on the tradi-
tions of the Dramatic Association in the years
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AREOPAGUS. Baker, R. B. F.g Miller, M.g Allan, D., St'Cl'l'fdl'J'j Zink, J., Pl'CXidz"11lf Fehsenfeld, Vin' Prexidmzig Nesbitt
PNYX. Bestg Farleyg Chase, Via' Pr0siJc'11ig Rouse, Pre.riJe11!g Lamb, Sf'L'1'f'Illll'j'j Elleng Cornbrooks.
GLEE CLUB. Firs! row: Gomer, Whelan, A., Redwood, Ja., Radcliff, Schmickg Howard, Cavanaugh, West, Riepcg XVilson1
Wliitnian, D. Serum! row: Hendricks, Fulforclg Price, Harboldg Levi, A., Trimble, T. R.g Wilkes, Swopeg Lamb, Lehninger.
Thin! row: Crocker, Foster, Siglerg Mitchell, Warfield, Shriver, Scott, Woodward, Best. Fourfb row: Loebg Yarbrog Farleyg
Whelan, F., Staifordg Scarlett, G., Vice' Presidenlg Rodman, Pretidflflg Robinson, D., I.il1n1riu11g Ellen, Supplee: Chase: Paterf
With the departure of Mr. Woodworth from
the faculty, Mr. Merrill took over the job of or-
ganizing and conducting the Glee Club. He was
assisted in getting oriented in his new position by
the club oiiicers, Peter Rodman, President, George
Scarlett, Vice President, and David Robinson,
The Glee Club's hrst concert was the annual
Christmas Carol service on December 16. The
club planned joint concerts with Roland Park in
April and St. Timothy's in May. The singers will
close out their schedule with their traditional ap-
pearance at the Baccalaureate Service in June.
The Traveling Men this year number thirteen,
ten of whom are seniors. In this group are three
guitarists, who are also vocalists. Mr. Porter once
again is the adviser of the group, which has a
heavy schedule. Besides performing at all the Glee
Club concerts and on two occasions in chapel for
both the Upper and Lower Schools, the group
performed at various other events. On December
212, they sang at the Alumni Christmas Dinner.
They made their annual appearance at the re-
scheduled Fifth Form Dance on January 25. By
popular demand they were again invited to sing
at the Holton-Arms School Dance on February
23. Throughout the year they also sang for various
church groups. At the end of the year they will
release a long-playing album to continue the tradi-
tion that was broken the previous year.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. Smlml:
Patterson, Pr'1'xi1lf'ufg Clasrer. SL'Cl'l'fIll'V'l'.
Shzrzdifzg: Lcachg Scnrlettg Lamb.
TRAVELING MEN. Firm' row
Rodman, Pl'L"5fllt?IIfQ Fnrleyg Chase
Xvlmclan, F.: Robinson, D.g Loeb
YZIFDFOQ Staffordg Scarlett, G.g Pat-
ernorteg Lclioutillicrg Ellen: Supple:
AUDIO-VISUAL COMMITTEE. Smfei: Lundbcrgg Chelrong Clappg Klinefelrer, 5.5 Wallenstcinq Mason. FlV'Xf row: Chascg
Cornbrooksg Larrabeeg Clossg Robinson, D., P1'L'sidL'11fg Marekg Jones, J.: Ober, D. Sfmml' rouf: Smith, lg Winsteazd, D.: Pridclyg
Ward, G.g Wlmitnmaxu, T.g Rumscyg Crossg Mountcastleg McCarty.
NEWS STAFF. Srwlml: I.c11cl1, Blfxizlrm AIAIIIIIXATI Rodman: Slmrfx Iirfiforg Miller, M., Ellilm'-in-CfJiufq Chase, N1 uv Fflllm
Rouse, Svnior liflilrlrz Firxi rozr: Donohuug Baker, R. B. F.: Rogcrsg Cluppg Slaughter. K4 Mudge: Symington Dobbm
Lclminger. Svroml r01L': McCormickg Johnson: Silverstein: XVllISIC21d, T.q Caplan, T.: Bcndnnng Ewing. Tlzirll rou KL lx
Siglcrg Leonard, R.g Gibbons-Nuff, P.g Small.
RAPHY BOARD. Clappg
Baker, R. B. F., Ellilnr.
THE BLUE AND THE GRAY
STAFF. Suufml: Rudman, !lXXfKfLlIIf
Ellilorq Miller, M., Emlilor-in-Cbirf:
Clmsc, .'lAxixful1l Iflfifur: Best, BIlXflll'.YA
Zllfzmzgvr. First raw: Brown, R.g Mc-
Dunuuglmg klolmson, R.
CYNOSURE EDITORIAL BOARD. Chase, Axmriuiv ljrfiiorc Pnrcrnorcc, .fhfoviulv Ifllifur:
Rouse, Axxoriulf' Eafilorg Dobbin, Iflfifnr-in-Cfrirf.
CYNOSURE BUSINESS BOARD
Szfulml: Dyer, C0-Mumlgrr: Ncsbirn
C0-AIt1IIlI,QL'l'. Slamfirlg: Zink.
FIFTH FORM DANCE COM-
MITTEE. Smllml: Beck: Mc.-
Cormick, Clmirluull. 1'Y1l'Xf mu
Rcvcllg XY'nriiuld: johnson, D.
Anderson: Ewing: Snllod: Duvi
vicrg XYYIIISCLIJ, T.: Priddy
SIXTH FORM DANCE COM
MITTEE. Smiml: Rouse, Cfmir
wall. Slumlillg: Pucrllurtcg Rnd
mang Harrison: Loeb.
CIVIL WAR CLUB. Smmll
Zink, J., Vive P!'l'5illL'lIfj Best
Prrxiffvfll: Cuopcr, KI., S4'rn'lu1'.1'
Ifirxi mlb: 'I'r:xvcrs: Nuquin
D.g Perry: Foster, I. R.: NVnrd
Crunklutunq xICIjUI'l0gllQ Cur-
tiag W'ilsm1, P.g xIOUl'lICIlSflC
Brown, R.q XY'helnn, F.: Kerr
Robinsun, S.: Curnbrunks
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SIXTH FORM. First row: Libbey, T., Clinnin, D., Sunderlandg McCardellg Speed, Buckg Harvey, J., Simmersg Torranceg
Baierg Danzerg Lynn, W4 Slaughter. Swarm' 7'01L'Z Northg Lambertg Smithwickg Iglehartg Lewenzg Dunn, Novak, Burghardt,
Milnorg Koppelman, M., Whelan, Franke, Defordg Boyce. Tbiril row: Macheng Curtisg Eagerg Gamper, D., Herrmann, Koppel-
man, D., Rohrer, R., Huppmang Sommervilleg Purnellg Prouttg Rice, Bradley, Goldsmith, Whedbee, Marshall.
L0 ER C
This year the Lower School, as a result of the
building fund, put into use a new library, a science
room, four new classrooms, and an improved as-
sembly room. The science room is equipped with
new desks and chairs and much science equipment.
Because of these facilities science courses have been
greatly improved. The library now has many new
and exciting books which were not available before.
Library periods in which books are discussed are a
regular part of the program. The library is now
equipped with many new comfortable chairs and
In sports the Lower School teams had a suc-
cessful year. The sixth grade football team de-
feated Calvert, and the fifth grade team tied. All
boys got a rough workout. In basketball Gilman
did equally as well. Fifth graders defeated Mc-
Donoghg sixth graders tied. The grapplers beat
Glenelg, but lost to McDonogh. Everyone is look-
ing forward to successful lacrosse and baseball
Under President Jimmy Burghardt the Student
Council was very active, This year, members of
the Student Council improved the school and its
grounds in many ways. The Council suggested
putting up fences to preserve the lawn and putting
gravel on the road to improve driving conditions.
The walk which had been broken was repaired.
These things are small, but they add up to a greatly
improved school. In addition, the Student Council-
men helped keep order among their classmates, and
every week they prepared the assembly programs.
The Lower School has its own newspaper, the
Lower School Gossip. It started out being run
by the Student Council, but now other boys are
in charge. In it are included athletic news, class
news, and other articles of general interest. The
newspaper has become popular, coming out every
other week. Through it, boys get an idea of how
life is in other forms.
Though school is hard work, life has its pleasures.
This year the Sixth Form made up its own singing
group, the "Traveling Boys." They were formed
to sing some football cheering songs. They ap-
peared before the Upper School at a pep rally for
the McDonogh game. The members of the group
feel that they helped to inspire the team to victory.
Throughout the year the Lower School assem-
blies have been enjoyed. Sixth Form Speeches have
been very well done. The dominant topic has been
battles, from the Battle of Hastings to World War
Prizes A aided Founder Da -196
Williaiii A. Fisher Meclallion. William Chatard Whitman
Head of the Upper School. Frederick Graf Whelan, III
The Elisabeth Woolseyi Gilman Senior Prize. Thomas Carl Chase, III
The Willialii Cabell Bruce, Jr. Athletic Prize. John Singleton Nixdorffg Charles Harvey Stanley
The Dr. john M. T. Finney, Sr. Debating Prizes. Walter George Lohr, Jr., Cary Wilson Jackson, Jr.
The Debating Cup Presentezl by Mrs. Crossan Cooper. Winning team was composed of: Cary Wilson
Jackson, Jr., John Albert Katzenellenbogeng Walter George Lohr, Jr.
Cameron Debating Medallion. Walter George Lohr, Jr.
Sixth Form Speaking Prizes. Cary Wilson Jackson, Jr., John Newton Peabody, Jr.
Sixth Form Speaking Cup. Cary Wilson Jackson, Jr.
The Herbert E. Pickett Prize for General Proficiency in History. George Van Velsor XVolf, Jr.
The Dr. John M. T. Finney, Sr. Essay Prize. Cary Wilson Jackson, Jr.
Williains College Prize for General Profciency in Latin. Walter George Lohr, Jr.
Prize for Projiciency in French. William Chatard Whitman
Prize for Proficiency in Mathematics. Johnson Murdoch Hart
D. K. Este Fisher Awarcl. James English Williams, Jr.
Armstrong Prizes for Prose ana' Poetry. Prose-Mitchell Hooper Miller, Jr., Poetry-James English Wil
Blue anal Gray Prose Prize for First or Seconal Former. Pope Furman Brock, III
The Class of 1952 Drama Prize. John Newton Peabody, Jr.
The Alex Randall, Jr. Memorial Prize. George Van Velsor Wolf, Jr.
The Peter P. Blanchard Memorial Awarcl. Cary Wilson Jackson, Jr.
The Daniel Baleer, J r. Memorial Award. Winston Nichelon Brundige
The Mrs. John M. T. Finney, Sr. Tennis Cup. Raymond Buck-Lew
The Junior Tennis Cup. Alfred Clarke Bedford, III
The Alumni Baseball Cup. Wilford Councill Chase
The Tyler Campbell Lacrosse Cup. Charles Harvey Stanley
Class of 1939 Basketball Trophy. Vernon Charles Kelly, Jr.
The Culver Football Cup. Richard Randolph Plummer
The C. B. Alexander, Jr. Wi'estling Cap. Reginald Frederick Nicolai Ungern
The Lewis Omer VVooitwaril Award. Geoffrey Le Boutillier
The Meredith M. Jan vier Prize. John Albert Katzenellenbogen
PRIZES IN SCHOLARSHIP
in each of the six forms of the Upper School
First Form .............,.. ..,,... P ope Furman Brock, III Fourth Form ...........................
Second Form .......... ...,... R obert Haxall Johnson Fifth Form ........ .. ....,..... .
Third Form ....,........ ....... J ohn Emory Cross, III Sixth Form .....,..,. ...........
Richard Kemp Slaughter
Terence Holliday Ellen
Wfalter George Lohr, Jr.
3 Allen, G.
2 Allen, T.
I Anderson, A.
Z Anderson, W.
'I Baker, B
6 Baker, R
3 Baker, . W.
3 Baker, ' . R.
6 Barnes, A.
I Barnes, T.
2 Brooks, S.
Brown, G. A
'I Brown, . .
44 Brown, T.
5 Bryson, I.
2 Bryson, T.
3 Campbell, E.
' Campbell, J.
41 Campbell, K.
Dana, E. R.
Dana, H. R.
Davis, A. B.
Fenwick, H. B.
Green, D. 3
Green, Ri. 3
Green, RO. 43
I Grose 6
Z Grow 4
4 Gundry 6
3 Haas 6
3 Hatbold 4
5 Hardesty 4
1 Harper, A. 2
I Harper, P. 6
3 Harriman 46
5 Harris 3
6 Harrison 6
3 Hart, G. H. 1
+3 Hart, 1. F. 4
2 Harvey, B. 2
2 Harvey, G. Z
4 Helfrich 44
3 Hendin 5
3 Hendrix 3
5 Herrmann 6
2 Hersperger 5
'I Hirsch 45
3 Harman 1
'I Hooker is
3 Hopkins 43
'Z Housewright 6
Z Houston 3
2 Howard, J. 6
2 Hughes 3
4 lljllulldl E
I un ey
'I Hyde 43
1 Iglehart 5
3 Iliff, A. 2
5 Iliff, N. ,D
43 Ingalls, S. 4
'fl Ingalls, T. Y
3 Irwin .
5 Isaacs, Ia. 3
2 Isaacs, john 3
4 Israel 5
42 Jackson 6
5 Jarratt 3
4 Jenkins, H. 43
4 jenkins, 4
2 Jenkins, T. Z
5 Johnson, D. 3
3 Johnson, R. 41
3 Jones, G. -4
5 Jones, I. 5
41 Jones, S. 41
33 Kain 41
5 Kaplan 4
5 Kelly, F. 5
1 Kelly, G. 3
4 Kelly, H. 1
I Kenny 3
4 Kerr 1
2 Kidder 41
2 Kiefaber 41
5 King, A. 6
2 King, I- 3
This page was given
Klimt, C. 4
Klimt, R. 5
Klinefelter, H. 41
Klinefelter, S. 6 Oster
Koester 1 Owens, D.
Kolodner 5 Owens, IMI.
Koman 3 Owens, P.
Krometis Z Palmer
I-3 FVHUCC 3 Parkinson
Lamb 2 Pass
I-HHH 6 Paternotte
1-Hffabee 6 Patterson
Leach I Peabody
lljeBougllier 3 Perry
131331 . '
Iiegg' '43 FbrlFock
Lehninger gl Egg?
Leonard, B. 5 Priddy
Leonqfdf R' 4 Primrose, C.
kevglgg Z Primrose, N.
Evl' ' I Proutt
Lewis 4 Radgl e
Uovd 2 Ridwood, J...
E'-gslge 5 Redwood, John
Lundberg sz SETS'
Macgill 43 R ld
MacLean 1.3 RFHIHOGSS
Madden ic ' ' '
Marcus 5 Ewa' R'
I ' ' ds , .
Mgiffw 3 rgifhgidgig, 341.
Marston lepe' '
Martin 3 Riepe, G.
6 R b' . , D.
MMD 4 Rf.1.l'QQ22,s.
McCarty 2 53332311
lVIcCld,ary 55 guise'
McCormick 6 Roi Se' '
MCCOY 3 Rugeinea
McDaniel 4 Rum of
McDonald ., umsey
McDonough 4 Scarlett E
Mfflflson 9 Scarlett, w. G.
Mina, J. 5 gslgmliik
, M. C foe CI
Melliz, RA I Schweizer
Miiisfone 3 Scott
Mitchell - Seal
moore, lCr.RT. il ESIPD
oore, . . enef
Morrill, T. 1'ShHW
Morrill, W. 3 Sheff
Morris 4 Shilinfl
Morton Z Shoemaker
Mounteastle, G. 1. Shriver, C-
Mountcastle, V. 6 Shriver, XV.
Mudge 5 Sigler
Murgatroyd 5 Silverstein
Murphy 42 Sims
Naquin, D. Z Singewald
Naquin, S. 'FI Singley
Nelson '41 Slagle, R.
Nesbitt, Ia. 6 Slagle, I.
Nesbitt, John 4 Slaughter, C.
Nevens 5 Slaughter, K.
Novak 6 Small
by a friend.
4 Smith, C.
41 Smith, D.
4 Smith, J.
Z Stanton, M.
3 Stanton, M. 1.
2 Stifler, D.
4 Stifler, R.
4 Trimble, I. R.
5 Trimble, T. R
4 Van Durand
I Walker, G.
2 Walker, 1.
I Ward, A.
4 Ward. G.
Z Whelan, A.
4 Whelan, F.
1 Whitman, D.
4 Whitman, H.
4 Whitman, L.
2 Williams, A.
2 Williams, D.
I Wilson, A. D
I Wilson, C,
I Wilson, P.
5 Winstead, T.
5 Woods, A.
I Woods, C.
3 Woods, R.
3 Zeigler, G.
4 Zeigler, G.
6 Zink, I. H.
4 Zink, P. R.
2 Zink, S. C.
4 Zink, T. F.
The Traveling Men of 1963
"The Traveling Men 1963"
This amazing recording includes barbershop and folk
Selections by Gilman'S Own Traveling men flisted at leftj.
It is a long-playing album featuring Such Old favorites as
Honey, Cindy, and Girl of My Dreams, to mention only a
few, along with Several Selections by the Boiler Room Trio.
The record will be available during the Springg for a
Small charge you may arrange to purchase one from any
of the T-lVIen.
QUALITY MALLEABLE IRON PIPE FITTINGS AND UNIONS
STEAM, WATER, OIL, CAS AND CHEMICALS
IRON CASTINGS, CASTINGS,
FIXTURES AND CARBON AND
RRACKETS FOR LOW ALLOY,
ELECTRIC MALLEABLE IRON FITTINGS CO. NODULAR
TELEPHONE BRANFORDI CONN- MALLEABLE
SYSTEMS AND IRON, CUSTOM
SPECIAI, AUTOMATED MACHINERY
FOUNDED IN 18511.
The Lower North Corridor Ballot for 1963:
MOST POPULAR, SMALL, FEHSENFELD, GILBERT
THINKS HE IS.- ABRAHAMSON, BRYSON, CHILDS, CLINE, COFFAY, DUVIVIER,
GIBBONSNEEE, P., GREEN, ILIFF, LOWE, MARTIN, MCCARTHY, REVELL,
SYMINGTON, SILVERSTEIN, TRIMBLE, WAREIELD
MOST IIVELUENTIALI SMALL
THIIVKS HE IS: SYMINGTON
MOST CASUAL: EEHSENEELD
THINKS HE IS: GREEN, WAREIELD
MOST COOPERATIVE: GILBERT
THIIVKS HE IS: MCCARTHY
CORRIDOR IVEOIVATEI ABRAHAMSON, ILIEE, N.
TALKS MOST, SAYS LEAST: ILIEE, N.
TALKS LEAST, SAYS LEAST: LOWE
MR. CLEAN: REVELL
MOST STUDIOUSI TRIMBLE
CORRIDOR RADICALf GILBERT
THINKS HE IS: BRYSON
BIGGEST HICK: SMALL, GIBBONS-NEEE, P.
LOUDEST: ABRAHAMSON, SILVERSTEIN, SYMINGTON
STROIvGEST.- SYMINGTON, GIBBONSNEEE, P., MARTIN
THINKS HE IS: CHILDS
BIGGEST HIISTLERI EEHSENPELD
THIIVKS HE IS: COFFAY
NICEST LEGS: GILBERT, LOWE
PRETTIEST HAIRDOf CHILDS, GREEN
IVEATESTI GILBERT, MCCARTHY
BEST GUITAR PLAYER: nobody
THIIVKS HE IS: WAREIELD, ABRAHAMSON, MCCARTHY, ILIFF, N., DUVIVIER
FOGGIESTI GIBBONS-NEFF, P.
BIGGEST BROWN-IvOSEf CHILDS, GILBERT
MOST SOPHISTICATED: DUVIVIER
THINKS HE IS: SYMINGTON
GRIPES MOST: SILVERSTEIN
CORRIDOR THIIvKERf EEHSENPELD
THIIVKS HE IS: WAREIELD, GILBERT
MOST LION-HEARTED: SMALL KRICHARDJ
THINKS HE IS: SYMINGTON, MCCARTHY
BIGGEST YES.MAIvf ILIFF, N.
THE BOARDERS FOUR: SMALL, FEHSENFELD, GILBERT, GIBBONS-NEFF, P.
MOST LIKELY TO SIICCEEDf SMALL, EEHSENPELD, GILBERT
THINKS HE IS: ABRAHAMSON, BRYSON, CHILDS, COEEAY, DUVIVIER, GIB-
BONS-NEFF, GREEN, ILIFF, N., LOWE, MARTIN, MCCARTHY, REVELL,
SYMINGTON, SILVERSTEIN, TRIMBLE, WAREIELD
ln order that some less illustrious individuals might receive some notice, we, the above, hav
spoken of certain of our nienibers with restraint ........ those memlaers being of
THE CLASS OF 1963.
HEAT and POWER
On a wintry day in l96l, a unique organization,
Club Initiating Gaining Advancement Regarding
Extending The Tobacco Enterprises, in short,
was formed with a unique purpose
which it Went about accomplishing in a unique way
with the uniquest result.
Bob Dyer Chip Fehsenfeld Bill Oster
Ed Supplee Jimmy Rouse
First with the Carriage Trade
FOR CARRIAGE TRADE SERVICE-Phone Llberty 2-4300
ALLEN M. BARRETT, '40
D. C. WHARTON FINNEY, '43
W. CAMERON SLACK, '46
EDWARD T. RUSSELL
C. EDGAR SMITH, JR., '33
HERBERT A. WAGNER, '39
R. GERARD WILLSE, JR., '40
EVERETT E. JACKSON, IV, '44
SEWELL S. WATTS. III, '50
DR. JOHN M. SCOTT, '30
EDWARD A. SUPPLEE, '39
DAVID B. BAKER, JR., '45
H. FURLONG BALDWIN, '50
CHARLES F. OBRECHT, '52
DAWSON L. FARBER, JR., '31
WILLIAM A. FISHER, JR., '31
A. SAMUEL COOK, '39
CHARLES T. ALBERT, III, '47
FRANCIS G. RIGGS, '57
TO BOARD OF TRUSTEES
T. COURTENAY JENKINS. JR., '44
DR. DONALD H. HOOKER. '28
DR. WILLIAM D. LYNN, '36
DR. ALLEN C. WOODS, JR., '36
CHARLES R. CAMPER
RICHARD K. MARSHALL, '42
FREDERICK R. WILLIAMS
ARTHUR W. MACHEN, JR., '38
.IOHN M. NELSON, III, '36
WILLIAM J. MCCARTHY, '49
ALEXANDER ARMSTRONG. '33
RICHARD K. MARSHALL, '42
DAVID W. BARTON, JR., '43
MRS. EDWARD T. RUSSELL
I K ' -
i i -
U Q- Q -
410 ovnpm w"'J3,v
TO YO , THE MEMBER
CLASS OF 1963, WE OF
ALUMNI ASSOCI TIO
EXTE D O R
WARME T GREETINGS
GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
THE GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
welcomes the Class of 1963 as fellow Alum11i.
This Association reflects the continuing influence of Gilman School on
the lives of its graduates. This influence began the first day we entered the
School, and it will end only when we are too old to remember the intellectual
and spiritual values imparted to us at Gilman and their effect on our lives
as adult men.
Through this Association and its activities, we maintain contact with
the School and with other classmates a11d friends who have shared with us
in Gilmanis traditions. We find this a most rewarding experience, and we
are confident that you, the Class of 1963, will also enjoy our activities as
This Association is also the means by which the personal influence of
the Alumni is, in turn, brought to bear on the continued growth of the School
itself. In recent years our work on behalf of the Alumni Auditorium and
our leadership in organizing an unrestricted endowment known as wfhe
Gilman Fundv have been tangible evidence of this support.
We extend to you, the members of the Class of I963, our heartiest
congratulations and a most cordial welcome to the ranks of the Gilman
F. H. DURKEE E TERPRISES
gr t 'f.-:f2:5ai:5afas-1:2 "" Witwgf'
13 years ago three fine boys en-
tered this institution.
Now-wthirteen years later, after
blood, sweat, toil, and tears, look
what this wondrous institution has
done for US. 'P
Central . . .
where generations of Baltimoreans have saved
with safety and profit for more than a century.
a mutual savings bank founded in 7854
o Charles 81 Lexington o Mondawmin Shopping Center
. Baltimore 81 Eutaw o 23 Alleghany Ave., Towson
fDrive-in Windovvj I Plenty of Free Parkfngj
FLYNN AND EMRICH
HOLLIDAY K SARATOGA STREETS
BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND
THE PEOPLE OF PRIMA COUNTY SPEAK OUT
tforgiye them, for they know not what they dol
Dear ,lubilation T. Cornpone, Senator from Prima County, suh:
My friend Bordeaux, over in Prima County, received 81,000 from the government this year for not raising
hogsg so I am going into the not-raising-hogs business next year. 1 was sort of wondering what is the best kind
of hog not to raise. Could you give me your opinion?
My friend Bordeaux is very joyful about the future of the business. He has been raising hogs in Prima
County for about twenty years, and the best he ever made was 55400, until this year when he got 351,000 for not
raising hogs. Another good thing about this not-raising-hogs business is that there does not seem to he much
overhead. Therefore. I plan to move into Prima County and start not raising 4,000 hogs next year.
Now another thing: these hogs which I will not raise will not eat about 100,000 bushels of corn. 1 understand
that you can also be paid for not raising corn. So will you pay me anything for not raising 100,000 bushels of
corn to feed the hogs that I am not raising? I also expect that yankee government to buy the surplus hogs and
corn that I do not raise in order to stabilize my business. 1 want to get started as soon as possible as this seems
to be a good time to begin not raising hogs in the swamps of Prima County.
tformer Reddleman of Egdon Heathl
This letter has been published for your information by the Prima County Association for the Advancement of
Not-Raising-Hogs. For the past year this elite group has met faithfully once a week at the i'Morgue,', and at least
once a month at Central Police Station to mull over Knotty Problems. Despite the inconsiderate snooping of
the Department of lnternal Revenue, the Association staggers forward. Listed below are some of its more dis-
tinguished members. The economy of Prima County has been spurred to depths never before imagined, thanks
to their efforts to promote Not-Raising-Hogs. The Department of Agriculture should be proud of them.
Nobody else is.
Snidely Whiplash tOur Fearless Leader!
Hopalong Harrison tVice-President: ln Charge of Vieel
Shylock Marston tChancellor of the Exchequer?
.lohn Claster tOfficial Taster of the Hogs we Don't Raisel
Burp Legg CAssociation Bar Keep aml Bouncerl
D'arcy Leonard t'l'he :1ssociation's War Correspondent to T.D.I.it
Robby Baker, the sly one tCENSOREDt
Commodore Patterson tSecretary of tht- Prima County Navy-two rowboats and a canoel
Felix Fehsenfeld tPrima County Secretary of the Interior-of Alonso'sl
.lames Smokey Rouse, a pretty shaggy fella tOffieial Recruiter for the Prima County Piece Corps and Referee of
the Loch Raven Submarine Raeesl
A. S. Supplee tL.S.Nl.F.T. Representativel
Comrade Marek fRepresentatiye from Little Bohemial
Charley Farley fRepresentatix'e from the Tom Mix Fan Clubl
fl'ommy Closs tRepresentative from Doodyville and Our Official Freneh Movies Lobbyistl
M. Miller fC.C.Xl.L..fI. Lobbyistl
Hayseed Rodman l'Oflieial Association Creenback Lobbyistl
Brother ,lohnathon Zink tPrima County's Good Will Ambassador to Oct-an City and all points eastl
Who d'ya sipose is the Prima County .Xtnbassador to China?
All of Ernie Cornbrooks tOflicial Prima County Rabble ROll5Efl
llull Run Best til'rima County's lvorstl
Massuh Lawabeee tPrima Countyfs Piece Minister to S.H.S.iI
Sir 'l'homas Chase tlfrima County Organizationally-lnelined Noisy Pseutlo-lntelleetual and Yoo-Hoo Expert,
but mostly noisyl
Charley tPrima County Came Wiarden-until he gels shot and drops deadl
Loppy Youngs tPrima County's Little Ol' Wine Blakerit
Davey Flash Allan, esq. tlfx-traffic Commissioner of Prima CountyAR.l.l'.t
Yvilly Paternotte tlfrima County's Friendly Spherical lllackboard Salesmanl
lVlugwump Leach. the original eavt-man fljresident of Animals' :Xnonymousl
Florence Robinson tPrima Countyls Favorite Actressl
llob Dobbin Ulissing in Action at the First Rattle of Y.D.l.it
Bendann tDen Klotherl
Rubbard Dyer tTht- ptssoeiationis Ofheial Figment of the lmaginationt
1 ammam1A as 4.3 fa ww my.: ,wwnmam
1 5 ' F of Rock Pkovucrs ,fm
mnusrnfcousmucnon, TRANSPORTATION x. AGRICULTURE
TOWSON 4, MD.
GRAUEIFS MARKET, INC.
Famous For Fine Food
4032 ROLAND AVENUE
BE 5-1182 TU 9-2172
IOS. A. Bank
105 Hopkins Place
BALTIMORE 1, MD.
LOUIS CROCETTI CO., INC.
330 W. CAMDEN ST.
BALTIMORE 1, MD.
DAWSON GROOM, INC.
TBI. RO 4-3311
M3llHg6l' HALL KELLOGG
'GREMEMBER the CLASS of '57 CLower Schoolf'
For posterity's sake, we, the remains of the immortal Lower School Class of 1957, hereby inscribe our names
on this sacred page, lest history forget:
Eugene Austen, Robert Baker, Ernest Cornhrooks, Thomas Corner, Norman Craig Cutter, Robert Dobbin,
Paul Dowling, Albert Fehsenfeld, Nelson Rust Gilbert, David Larrabee, James Lehninger, Bruce Marston,
Mitchell Miller, William Paternotte, Donald Patterson, David Robinson, Peter Rodman, James Rouse, Richard
Small, and John Zink.
There are twenty Gilman Lower School graduates left in the present Sixth Form. Through the years these
humble individuals have remained the proud defenders of the Gilman tradition. We have even tried to convert
a rather sad group of foreigners, locally known as calvert boys tpardon the expressionl, into nGilman Gentle-
men." Admittedly, we have failed completely, but all of our dealings with the calvert people tichl have not
We will always remember that fine spring day in 1957 when the Gilman Lower School baseball team trounced
the big baddies from you-know-where. On that glorious day our underdog team went forth with a determined
heart and buried the previously undefeated calvert ten, a "team" composed of a beanball pitcher, eight meanies,
and the umpire, who were all on athletic scholarships at calvert.
There were other indications of Lower School superiority: we also won smashing victories in wrestling,
lacrosse, and volley hall tit was their ideal. ln all honesty, however, we must admit that the calvert boys won
the Junior Miss Maryland Contest for 1957, and we never could heat the calvert professional football team
tthey took unfair advantage of our good naturel.
Today, after six years have crawled by, former Lower Schoolers still hold the upper hand in school affairs.
With twenty survivors from our First Form contingent lcompared to a measly total of ten for uthemwl, the true-
blue-and-gray have control of the News, Cynosure, Blue Sc Cray, and hold the top offices in the Art Club,
Glee Club, Political Club, Hoffman Club, Photography Club, and the Debating Clubs. We also dominate
Gilman athletics and several Senior Committees. Needless to say, we are more distinguished, more refined, and
more civilized than our calvert classmates.
lt was a monstrous mistake to allow those calvert characters to walk into the hallowed halls of Gilman,
but what has been done is done, and we have made the best of the situation. Being sympathetic Lower School
graduates, we will face our responsibilities to the underprivileged, and work side by side with the S.P.C.A.
to save the calvert clique from itself. lt seems to be our task to reach out graciously to those less fortunate
than we are, whom we can only look on with a profound pity.
THE DIFFERENCE QUALITY MAKES . . .
ln 1957, twenty-seven boys graduated from that bastion of learning on Tuscany Road, CALVERT SCHOOL.
Twenty-two of these boys chose to continue their education at the Gilman Upper School, which we hasten to
point out, is an entirely separate and disconnected entity from the gilman lower school t?l, and ten of these
While at Calvert, the boys were instructed under a system originated by one of the acknowledged great
American educators, Mr. V. M. Hillyer. Thanks to the tutelage of Mr. E. W. Brown and Mr. E. G. Huey, the
Calvert boys were well-prepared to face the intellectual and athletic challenges of the Gilman Upper School.
But, to reminisce a bit . . .
We drift back to C. T. and Miss Keyser . . . majoring in Sandbox or Elemental Architecture tblocksl.
Miss Mooney read the enthralling adventures of Dick, Jane, Sally, Spot, and Fluff. Phonics with Miss Dye or
Mrs. Vernon-Williams. Gods of Greece, a juvenile precursor to Edith Hamilton, imparted by Mrs. Jones or
Miss Waltze. Mr. Gillet was our first exposure to a masculine pedagogue and country gentleman. Mr. Cosman
kept us in line. Mr. Marcopolis was our first exposure to the Greek temperament. Mr. Kirk made the whole
thing worth while.
Recall also Miss Wright and the joy of singing together and listening to the same asinine records over
and over again. Making sawdusts and potsherds in Arts and Crafts. Mr. Perry, a more rotund Mr. Gamper.
Getting Miss Duce off the subject. Trips to the lnfirmary and Miss Boggs. The unforgettable Slater System
food. The mysteries of the Home Instruction Department. The Franklin Institute. The Smithsonian lnstitute.
Beating gilman twice on the gridiron, once on the hardwoods.
Now these ten go forward, an integral part of the Class of '63, the greatest class to graduate in the history
of the Gilman Upper School.
David Allan Billy Oster
Tommy Chase George Scarlett
John Dunning Jakie Slagle
Billy Harrison Eddie Supplee
Billy Legg Craig Woodward
FATHER T0 FATHER
21 st Anniversary
QI''III'I'IIIIf"nI"'rs' """"""""'A" " """' ""' """""" rrrfffrrs' ""' Q
Q LOUIS E. LAMBORN Q
Q Sykesville, Maryland Q
Q January 21, 1965 Q
Q Dear Friend: Q
Q If ever we have need of an example of love of father for a Q
Q son, you have given us one we will all long revere and remember. Q
Q Itfs a long way back to 1916--that was the year I came back Q
Q to Baltimore and started my tour at Friends School. Soon nOur Q
Q Boyn was born. You were with the Neill-Buick Company as I Q
Q recall. We had all our early lines in autos from your Q
Q establishment. Then Mark, Jr. came to us at Friends and Q
1 then at McDonogh. Q
Q ' You know, Mark, as we look back and think of all the fine Q
Q things which have been said of him, it is wonderful to know that Q
Q he deserved them all. Q
Q As I sit with your Christmas card, I see him as a wee tikeg Q
Q as an older boyg as a young man. You fathered a man child, Q
Q Mark, and we are so happy that you gave us an opportunity to Q
Q share in his life with you. The world is better because he Q
Q came to us. He left his mark as one for us to shoot at. Q
Q You, his father, have every reason to be proud. We too, Q
Q are proud of you both. Q
Q I have a very simple faith. As a Friend, I am not very Q
Q churchly, maybe, but my faith is complete. As I look forward to Q
Q what must necessarily be my last days here, I have complete Q
Q faith that I shall open my eyes and see him and shall say, Q
Q NHi, boy, what have you been doing?H and he shall answer, NWhy Q
Q Doc, you and Father know that I came ahead to prepare places Q
Q for You.n Q
Q And so it is, Mark, he lives on in our lives and memories. Q
Q Yes, in memories of hundreds of men and who really never knew Q
Q him but in whose lives he exists because they live under Q
Q his banner. Q
Q May the years be full of joy that you could have been the Q
Q father of such a son. In the realization that his spirit lives Q
Q on, and will live on, long after we who loved him shall have Q
Q gone to him. Q
Q Appreciatively and devotedly, Q
Q n D O C n
The above letter was written by Major Louis E. Lalnhorn, former heachnaster of Friends Scliool and must re-
cently, Headmaster Emeritus, Mcllonogh School, to C. Markland Kelly, Sr., father of Ensign C. Nlarklantl
Kelly, Jr, Young Mark Kelly, Jr. rect-ive1l BIcD1m11gl1 Scl1111wI's highest award upon gracluatiun, The Dr. J. Nl. T.
Finney Character Award.
THE ENSHlYtllHARKLAND KELLY JR.
ENSIGIN C. MARKLAND KELLY,
szwrsuean aa. isis JUNE 4.1942
FUR HIS CDUNTRY GN
BATTLE OF MIUWAY
THE ENSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY, JR. MEMORIAL POST 4174 of the AMERICAN LEGION was formed
in his honor, to perpetuate his name and to keep alive the AMERICAN ideals for which he so willingly gave
been active in originating and aiding
To this end the Ensign C. Markland Kelly, Jr. Memorial Post 42174 has
McDonogh School. Lacrosse trophies
juvenile programs and activities. A scholarship has been established at
have been awarded annually to the high schools and colleges in the state. Presently, the BOY SCOUT program
is assisted b the distribution of over 17,000 BOY SCOUT calendars to schools and scout troops. Individuals
are sponsored to attend BOYS' and GIRLS' STATE held each year. The post sponsors baseball and basketball
RTS AWARD at
teams and yearly recognizes a coach from the area by presenting him with the ANNUAL SPO
a S orts Banquet held by the post. Gifts of 11 Polar bears as well as Jenny the elephant and most recently the
Sardinian donkeys, Ginger Bread and Cupcake, have been made to the Baltimore Zoo. A Film lending llbrary IS
maintained for the benefit of shut-ins who reside in institutions around Baltimore. Since its inception, the
post has been interested in the communityg and many things have been done to promote its welfare.
FOR REAL ESTATE SERVICE
de Buys 81 Co.
MULTIPLE LISTING REALTORS
5201 Roland Ave. 323-3060
HOMEOWNERS SERVICE '
IDCQEQ12 Prescriptioii Druggist
FOR ANY TYPE OF HOME MAINTE-
NANCE OR REPAIR SERVICE
Emergencies: 24 Hours a Day, 7 Days cz Week
Only a Limited Number of New Members
Will Be Accepted
Lakewood Ave. 81 Monument St.
E. W. SCHLUTZ 81 SONS, INC.
SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS
1700 FRIENDSHIP ST.
BALTIMORE 18, MD.
SOuthfield 6-1771 Crane Rental
SOUTHERN PAVING, INC. VA 5-1356
P. O. Box 369
J. H. WILLIAMS, INC.
Glen Burnie, Md.
Builders of the Lower School Addition
Macaflam Conciete Eaillnsorlx The New Science Building
Telephone VAlley 5-2444
141-IT Clarkview Road
Baltimore 9. Md.
BERNIE LEE'S PENN HOTEL
15. W. P1sNNsY1,v,xNIA AVENUE
Towsox 4, NIARYLAND
9 Privfzte Banquet Rooms Availalile
Call VAlley 3-0300
Free Parking Catering Services
P. FRED'K OBRECHT 81 SON
UDEL BROS., INC.
photographers to Balto.
Since 1910 of
CHARLES AND CHASE STS. ROMPER ROOM
DOUBLE T DINNERS
8302 Pulaski Highway
6300 Baltimore National Pike 303 Reisterstown Road
I 1 a
A Note oy Reco nition .
GILMAN SUPPORTERSfStu1lcnls nf tlu- Gilman Upper School not
only rccnrtlctl 100 percent participation in the Cununnnity Chest-Rell
Cross United Appeal but also increased pc-r capita donations by 14
peru-nl mer the previous year. Thu Gilman campaign committee met
with Harry L. Lippincott, top. 1-xartltivc director uf tlir- Unit:-Ll Ap-
pcftl, for ai briefing un luntl-raising., nn-llmtls during the 1962 campaign.
To the student body of Gilman Upper School, the term ucivic
responsibility" is more than just a textbook phrase. Their support
of services to the community has been repeatedly demonstrated.
The Community Chest-Red Cross United Appeal offers its
sincere thanks for the school's outstanding contributions to the
L'l'l1is ad spmlsorecl by a civic-lninded friendj
L DQ? Cfb
W e X
I I 5
1, lf 1 -we
4' s 4 , a
." hi" V '
Arn-:-:-:-1-1-:-wr: --,1'- - ,-----, :-:-:-- . f ,1::,:,:,,
.,:-:-q:, ,-,-,, ,f V,-v.?,--+
TRIM hours off your lawn mowing
by using Scarlett's Estate lawn
seed-the finest quality lawn seed
money can buy. Because ScarIett's
Estate is so flne, 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 8. Co., Balto., 2, Md.
Dodge Polara - Dart - 380 - Dodge Trucks
Sales and Service with Dodge since 1916
SMITH MOTOR COMPANY
COWENTON AVE. S PHILADELPHIA Row
WHITE MARSH, MARYLAND
N0rthHelcl 5-6100 lillgewater 5-2301
HEER BROS., INC.
105 EAST 25TH STRIQET
lilflmioiw 5-41783 - 4-
BENDANN ART GALLERIES
Prints -:- Expert Framing -:- Paintings
TOWSON PLAZA 105 li. llAl,TIMORI'1S'l'.
MEN OF DISTINCTION
During tht- school year l96l-62, the eight hoys pic-
tured on this page took advantage of the Cl't'illlYt' Xrt
course whirh is conduc'tvd hy Nlr. R. Jack li2l1'Vt'1'.
Whitt- working in clay, oils, water Colors, and various
othor mt-dia in the- lofty, frigid old Art Room. tht-sv
hoys dr-'volopud a deep apprm-viation for tht- at-stliotit'
things of lift-. 'l'hPir int:-rm-st vontinuerl ou-r tht- sum-
iner. and at tht- hcginning of thvir senior vvar, the-sr'
hoys camo together to form tho non-self-pt-rpx-luating
Thr- aims of this cluh art- sunnned up hy tht- two
vluh tnullosi 'LLibertc. vgafl'tu, fl'Uli6l'77lf1',, lllklttslzl-
tion: Mort- Park sausages, Monrl, and "Sir senzper
ryrrmnisi' ttranslation: H0 who laughs last. laughs
last. is a rosvl. ln tht' past yvar, thc- hovs ol thc'
cluh haw supported such arty and worthwhile' proj-
4-cts as tht' Gilman liallyhoo Team, tht- W't'l7Sli'I'-
Haync Us-halt-, and "Eat .lm-llo with Humilityn Wt-4-k.
They also wr-rc solely responsible for the sportavtilai'
silcvs-ss of thx' Frankly-Dondvro lickot that was sw:-pt
into the llighf-st Office in the- Land by a margin of
LionsY6: Christianssfl. ln addition tht-y haw
joined tht-ir mt-ntor Nlr. Garvvr in his 1'l'llS2lllt' to
hring havk corduroy knivkvrs and corduroy innPr
tuht-s. 'l'he-y wx-rt' also tht- vapital hvhind flarwi'
Yo-Yo lndustrir-s. On thvir own, the hoys arm- unique.
Cluh l'rs-sidont. 'nhlumhlin' i' Dick Small, is a vt-ry
uncommon hoy. :Xsidv from his kuowlwlgo of hull-
fighting and driving his Clwvy through fit-lds, Dick is
also known for his vommvnt: "Chase-, don'you 1-wir
Xvifk'-PT1'Sltl1'lll Petri' "Picasso" Rodman is known
for his intvrprt-lation of a howling hall and his imita-
tion of a pumpkin. Peter also plays the guitar. drivf-s
tht- Rat Trap, and gots upsm-t and ticklt-tl pink.
.lohn "l'ahlolit-0" Loch tl:-rf-Iopefl the- IIUW lvch-
niqui- of making three-dimvnsional ohje-vts look two-
dimc'nsional. john also managvd to got lost on
Campus whilv on a sketvhing trip. He lost his knead-
ahlv 1-rasn-r tht- day ho got it. Looks likf- ,lt-rry livwis.
He is alarmf-d and not dangf-rous.
Teddy Mudge providvs a great, deal of information
which somr- might stoop to call gossip, Om- of thc
'4Country Cluh Se-tn and captain of the Xloone-rs, he
is on an t'Xl0Iltlt'll lvavr- of ahsvnm- to study thc' art
of New England.
Mitch "XlitrtliPlangPlo" Nlillm-r sp:-cializt-s in paint-
ing ve-ry low vvilings. :X Iittlt- naive. 0Yt'l'yllliIlQL is
news to him. He is a great guy if you are in his good
graovs. l'ls- will go to Stanford on a haskt-thall
scholarship in the fall.
jimmy Rouse achiewd an interesting 1-flt-cl hy
rising his hair as a hrush. .limmy ahandonm-d his
childhood dream of lwcoming a strong man to pursue
the study of girls and tht' nutritional ht-nvfits of
Heath liars. He also hopn-s to open a school of
Plocution and diction with Dick Small.
Craig Woodward is 4-spwiallv de-sc-rving of a Pat
on the Inu-k. Craig is known for winning ln-ts with
Small and st-rving him as an ititr-l'prc'tc-i'. Crt-gariously
rPscrx'cd. his onP true- low is Puddinf Craig is a
Tom lfhasv is known for his lar-t and diplomacy.
If he dom-s not realize his hope of writing a svndi-
vatt-fl nCllilS4'l',, some day, ht' will flntvr tht- Hr-ld of
psyohology and human re-lations. Tom is known for
his fondnvss for lyons, huh raps. pillows, and
"getting organizcdf' Hs- is vurrt-ntly working on a
novel with John Zink entitle-rl 1'1Ir11rIisP Lost. He is a
'ilaaughing 'l't-tialifi also. and is a Saturday Night
lrrogular as is .lim Rouso.
Indutrial Realty Company,
Charles Ingram 81 Company
2437 N. Calvert Street
Baltimore 18, Maryland
CHALKBOARDS - CORKBOARDS
5115 ROLAND AVENUE
Majestic Cleaners 81 Dyers
Lawndale Ave. at Wy11dhu1'st
ROLAND PARK BALTIMORE 10, Mo.
Good luck on KP to our friend Srmggles
The Class of 1963
MHYNSON, WESTCOTT 81 DUNNING, INC."
Immortalized above fleftj are the members of the elite Gilman Manageris Asso-
ciation applying themselves, as usual, to activities of a productive nature. The scene
at the right is the result of the discovery that Flash Allan was not cheating. Such
breaches of CMA ideals do not go unpunished. The GMA is forever on guard against
infiltration into its ranks of industrious, helpful, hardworking people who ruin the
post of manager for the rest of us.
CMA, founded in 1963, is devoted to whatever intellectual pursuits its members
deem appropriate, such as those shown above. The pictures above are the last ever
taken of the members of GMA, for soon afterwards they all dropped dead.
DEPARTMENT HEADS :
Dave Robinson tHey Sliml
Allan Barnes fGolly day Allanj
Ernie Cornbrooks K First Lordj
Randy Best CCzarj
Sonny Marek ti GMA National Bohemianj
Flash Allan f H
lVlaryland State Came Warden
X Q Q Q
QA,,.L ' I X K u r f Y V 1
QQ MMI SWD ai Q
nWZU'jl54Qs Leia UJLO, X YJ CMU' 63,
NASSAU CONSTRUCTION COIVlPANY
JAMES W. ROUSE 81 COMPANY, INC.
Mortgage Banking and Research
WMI" , .
WALKER-WILSON Compliments of
3: TRAVEL, LTD.
Call Ogden Gorman IGiIman 194-OJ our ex-
pert in faculty, alumni, parentsi, 1'riends', and
6305 YORK ROAD
Adjacent to Slewarts,
Cooper Walker H9331
Dear Smokey and 563417:
QD 1 dedicate this meager space in remem-
hrance of all the wasted and confusing
hours 1've spent hopelessly trying to
figure you two out.
IT PAYS TO SAVE . . .
at Loyola Federal, where you
enjoy all these advantages:
Lo ola Federal
SAVINGS 81 LOAN ASSN.
Alain OFFICE: Charles at Preston
DOWNTOWN: Howard at Mulberry
TOWSON OFFICE: 415 York Road
PIKESVILLE: 1422 Reislersiown Road
LAUREL: 110 Fourth Street
GLEN BURNIE: 100 Crain Highway, SW.
CATONSVILLE: 6401 Frederick Avenue
BEST GF Luck
,nom me was W
OF Z6 x V
+ TO THE cuss
3407 EASTERN BOULEVARD
Baltimore 20, Maryland
Open seven days an week
9 A.Nl. to l0 P.lVl.
Phone: Drexel 7-9569
3405-7 EASTERN BOULEVARD
Bengies flfvaltiniore 20j, Maryland
ALL LINES OF INSURANCE
Phone: Drexel 7-9569
to the graduates of Gilman School
Hthe future is a world limited by ourselvesg in it we dis-
cover only what concerns us and, sometimes, by chance,
what interests those whom we love the most . . ."
Baltimore 3, Md.
Producers of Catalysts
DAVCO Granulated Fertilizers
Pioneering in Paint Since 1870
5135: '-".If:f:f: 5' "ffff2fS9fFf?f:::ffI- -'.If:ff-' '.- 5fff:ffff""'f:f",fgI,fx'
B A L T I M 0 R E
COPPER PAINT CO.
Oliver Reeder 81 Son, Ine., Props.
50I Key Hgwy. Baltimore 30, Md.
24 Bridge St. New York 44, N. Y.
HAMMANN MUSIC COMPANY
Home of Hammond Organs Knabe Pianos
Everything in Music
206 N. Liberty Sl. at Lexingt rull ' PI. 2-6737
Towson Plaza on the Mall ' VA 3-8622
Glen Burnie, 28 Balto.-Ann. Blvd. ' SO 1-34-34-
Westview' Shopping Center ' Coming Soon
T. ROWE PRICE AND ASSOCIATES, INC.
Investment Research and Counsel
One Charles Center
Baltimore 1, Md.
T. ROWE PRICE GROWTH STOCK FUND INC.
OBJECTIVE: Possible long term growth of pi-incipai and income.
OFFERING PRICE: Net asset value. There is no sales load or commission
REDEIVIPTION PRICE: Net asset value less I'jf,.
Prospectus on Request
One Charles Center
Baltimore 1, Md.
A the Price is right?
V the Recluse
E H.1s.B.B. wig Bad Bill BO,-Us
T Handsome Hal
H the Masher Beadle
I Dimples Deeley
S Tom the Grub
O the Mashed Rowe
S Bryson the MBOSSH
A Hoos Housewrighl
Y Mr. Coneeit
T0 THOSE WHO ARE PARTICULAR:
Felicitations et meilleurs voeux a la classe de 1963.
l.e felicitamo, Clase de 1963.
Gratulationes optimo ordine 1963.
KAAE2 mxn: ETHN 'man 'rov 1963.
Paul C. Gaver, Ph.G., Prop.
Phone BELMONT 5-2121
l00 W. University Pkwy.
Baltimore IO, Md.
Landon B. Davies
Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance
AIVIERICA'S OLDEST SILVERSIVIITHS
Baltimore 18, Maryland
FIRST FORM, 1958. liirsl row: Fcliscnfcld, Pntcrnottc, Miller, Vinr-Pruvidcrll, Chase, T., Ellen, T., McAdoo, Harrison
W., Corner, T., Shaw, C., Zink, Level-ing. Secoml row: Coe, Barrow, H., Barrett, Austen, Robinson, D., Patterson
Dowling, Hammond, XV., Kelly, F., Dyer, Barringcr. Third F0105 Slagle, Slmw, LI., Scarlett, G., Sc'Cr1'ld1'y, Renncr, Scholz
Willsc, Walker, Turner, H., Lane, Leach, E. Fourlb row: Rugcmer, Marston, Cornbrooks, Zceveld, Marek, A., Oster, W.
Rodman, TY'Ud5llV'l'1', Allan, Best, Nelson. Fifth row: Lcninger, Dunning, J., Register, Woodward, R. C., Crewe, Baker, R.
Frockg Ncwhallg Scarlett, C., Legg, 51. Sixlb row: Small, R., Byron, Legg, W., Latrobe, Larrabcc, Newton, Stewart, Hutli
Supplce, Nesbitt. Afisrnf: Rouse, Ja., Dobbin, P1'PSfllz"ll1, Mudge, E., Swope, G., Williams, C., Barton: Carter, R., Cutter
J 5 Ere , Cfbmlle
5117 ROLAND AVENUE, BALTIMORE 10, MARYLAND
Quality USED CARS
all makes and models
TALBOTT MOTOR CO.
The Law Firm of
Sasscer, Clagett, and Powers
Compliments of ll'
WE CARED ENOUGH
TO DO OUR 'VERY BEST
Parties at Dyer's
10 Chocolate lVlilks
'4lVlolors" is my middle nann
T.D.1. vs. V.D.l.
lfl'1ironflelle Sunrise Serviu
Baptism at Loelfs
Second Tee at C.S.V.H.C.
'gBody, Altitude, and Determination
The A.A. Dance
Nov. 16, 19623 21-6
Ml-low,s your sister?"
fClass of '63D
DESIGNERS AND PLANNERS OE-
l College Catalogs, Viewbooks
and Development Brochures
l Annual Reports
l Private Editions
l Public Relations Literature of all descriptions
l Personnel Recruitment booklets
' Pl2lllE.llAPK f'
'PPESSW by means of Offset-Lithography and Letterpress
P R I :N T E R S in one, two and full color for all printed material.
THOIVISEN-ELLIS-HUTTON CO. - 414 WATER STREET - BALTIMORE 2, NlD.
Printers of the 1963 CYNOSURE
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