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BMRD 0F TRUSTEES
RICHARD W. EMORY, ,31 .............
I. RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE, 18 .........
ROBERT M. THOMAS, 381 .............
H. NORMAN BAETJER, JR, 35 ......
H. Norman Baetjer, Jr., ,55
Allen MCC. Barrett, 540
ngrancis F. Bsirne, ,08
R. McLean Campbell, ,42
J. Crossan Cooper, 19
Owen Daly, H, ,43
Edward K. Dunn, 18
Richard W. Emory, 31
Dawson Farber, ,35
D. C. Wharton Finney, 43
Jf'George G. Finney, ,17
$gCharIes 8. Garland
A. McGehee Harvey
Donald H. Hooker, 28
john T. King, III, ,36
Walter Lord, ,35
................... S ecretm'y
William D. Lynn, ,36
William J McCarthy, ,49
Nicholas G. Penniman, III, ,27
J. Hurst Purnell, IL, 37
John Redwood, Jr., 17
William F. Schmick, Jr.
W. Cameron Slack, 546
J. Richard Thomas, 143
Robert M. Thomas, ,38
I. Ridgeway Trimble, 18
M. Cooper Walker, ,33
s'iiPalmer F. C. Williams, 19
W. Barry Wood, Jr.
Alan C. Woods, Jr., 36
Theodore E. Woodward
It is with sincere appreciation for what he has meant to
us, both as an inspiring teacher and an outstanding individual,
that we, the Class of 1964, dedicate our Cynomre t0
EDWARD E. THOMPSON
LUDLOW H. BALDWIN
On September 10, 1965, Gilman School began
its sixty-sixth year. Old and new students as-
sembled for the first time in the auditorium and
were addressed by the schools new headmaster,
Mt. Ludlow Baldwin.
This year Mr. Baldwin, with the aid Of the
faculty, has successfully started Gilman on a new
administration. The retirement of Mr. Gallard
and five of the school's most devoted and beloved
members necessitated many changes, which have
been carried out smoothly.
Ludlow H. Baldwin is the ninth headmaster 0f
Gilman. A graduate of the school in the class of
1922, he went on to Johns Hopkins University,
where he received a Bachelor of Arts degree.
From here he went to the Harvard Law School,
which conferred upon him the degree of Bachelor
of Laws in 1929.
Mr. Baldwin then went into business, eventu-
ally becoming the President of the Terminal
Warehouse Company in the early thirties. During
this period, he was honored by being elected
President of the Junior Association of Commerce,
and his fellow Gilman alumni selected him to be
president of the Alumni Association. When
World War II broke out, he entered the Navy as
a seaman, serving in both the Atlantic and the
Pacific, and emerged a lieutenant commander.
Mr. Baldwin joined the Gilman faculty in 1946
to teach American and ancient history and shortly
thereafter obtained his Masters degree. In 1955,
he was appointed dean, and has served as acting
headmasret on two occasions.
Mr. Baldwin comes to the position of head-
master with exceptional experience and brings
to this Office a rare blend of the qualities of scholar,
business executive, and leader. He is notable for
his good fellowship and fine sense of humor, as
well as his understanding of youth and its prob-
The members of the class of 1964 wish Mr.
and Mrs. Baldwin all possible success and happi-
ness in the years ahead.
UPPER SCHMIL FACULTY
LudIOW H. Baldwin, A.B., M.A., LLB.
10an Hopkim, Harvard Law
Charles R. Gamper, B.SA, Penmylwmia, Johrz Hopkim ............. Admirzixtmtive Ayyiytmzt, Mathematicy, Athletic Director
James Leland Dresser, C.E., Remmlaer Polytechnic Imlitute .......................................................................... Mathematics
James C. Pine, B.A., Yale, Harvard Graduate School of Educatiow ............................................. Hixtory, Public Speaking
Frederick R. Williams, A.B., M.A , Columbia ............................................................................................ Biology, Science
George M4 Chandlee, JL, B.A4, M.A., Yale, Loum'cma State . ,,,,, Mathematiu
Roy C. Barker, A.B., A.M., Wexleyzm ...................................................................................... Englijla
William H. Porter, B.S., U. S. Naval Academy ............................... .. Phyxics, Mallaematici, General Science
Allison Jarrard Downs, A.B., M.A., Oberlin, John: Hopkim ...... .. .................... Eaglixb
P. Meredith Reese, III, A.B., Ed.M., Harvard .............................. V Hiitory, Bible
Alexander Armstrong, A.B., M.A., Princeton, 10km Hopkim ......... Englixla
R. Jack Garver, B.F.A., Carnegie Tech ................. Art
Willis Spencer, B.A., M.A , Harvard ...... ., ........................................................................... Hijtory
Redmond C. S. Finney, A.B., M.Ed., Princeton, Harvard, 101m; Hopkins ................................. Hthory, Mathematiw, Bible
WarEeld M. Firor, A.B., M.D., John: Hopkins and School of Medicine ............................................................... Bible
Edward E. Thompson, B.S., Yale ......................................................................... Cbemixtry, Mathematiu, General Science
Dimitri S. Manuelides, B.A., LL.B., M.A., Atbem College !Greecw , Um'verjity 0f Atbem wireecw,
University of Virginia ................................................. French, Hijtory
John Brand Hewett, B.A., William: ..... .. Mil Fullbrigbl Exchange to Germany
Nicholas M. Schloeder, B.A., M.A., Bucknell , Hillary, Public Speaking, Govemzmem
Frank W. Andrews, JL, BA, University of New Mexico. ................................................ English
Richard K. Marshall, A.B., M.A., 10km Hopkim ................. . . . .............................................................. Latin
Bernard H. Bichakjian, Baccalaurt$at-Philosophie, TeackemV College, Lyom, France ................................................ French
William Beverly Campbell, A.B., Princeton ............................................................. Geography, Hixtory
Karl Cadem Lemp, A.B., LL.B., Ambent, Harvard Law ....................... Latin
Bruce H. Beeler, B.S., M.A., Temple Univemity, New York Univerxity,., Spanish, Latin
Joseph P. Carroll, B.S., LL.B., Georgetmwz Umvenity, Univerxity of Ballimore Law School ........... Matlaematirs
R. Bruce Daniels, B.A., Ambemt ................................................................................................................ Englixb
John R. Merrill, B.Mus., M.Mus., Peabody Corzxermtory 0f Mmic. Wlmic, Englixk
Harold Holmes Wrenn, Univemity of Virginia, Columbia ................
Mrs. William B. Crane, Maryland Inititute ........................................................................ Mechanical Drawing
Mrs. Abou D. Pollack, B.A., M.A., Cornell, George WdIbiflgton Univemity .................. Developmental Reading Program
Alfred B. Starratt, B.S., B.D., Ph.D., Boston University, Epiicopal Tbeologiml School, Harvard ............................ Bible
JOhD F. Barrkowski, B'Sw M'S'a Univenity of like South, Syracuse ................................................. Mathematicj, Science
Miss Mireille F, Bertrand, M.S., Univenity 0f Cam Wmmw, 1019725 Hopkim ...................................................... French
Robert Alvin Day, B.A., M.A., Whitman College, Mexico City College, Jolam Hopkins ...................................... Spanixb
S. Butler Grimes, III, B.A., Wexleyan, jobm Hopkins ....................................................... English
Lawrence Lockwood, JL, A.B., Dartmouth ........................... Eizglixb
Kevin J. O'Leary, A.B., Bmwv Um'verjizy . V .
William Walker Pheil, B.A., Univemity of the 507th .................................................................................... Matlaematiu
Karl-Heinz Rinke, Staatsexamen, Goettingen University Germ4nw Anenorexozmen, Univemity of Hanover
KGermanw Grenoble ................................................................................................................................ French, Latm
Edwin S. Villmoare, III, B.A., Harvard , . V .. .. .. . . V .. ......... English
Harry Burton Kester, Uflivemity 0f Illinoix, Univerjity of Maryland ...................................................................... Band
Thomas R. McDaniel, B.A., Hampden-Sydney College, John; Hopkim ................................................ Verbal Aptitude
Reginald S. Tickner, Head; A.B., M.A., Franklin and Marxball, Unimmily of Pewmylmmia
Lower Four and Six English, Geography, Spelling
K. Graeme Menzies, A.B., Waxbington College ................................................................................ Lower Four, Five, Six
C. Huntley Hilliard, B.S., M.Ed., Univerjity of Maryland ............................................... Lower Six, Craft:
Warren A. E. Magruder, B.S., M.Edl, Univemity of Pennsylvania, Weitern Marylandn. Lower Five, Six
William S. Merrick, JL, A.B., debington and Lee ............................................... Lower Four, Five
............. Lower Four, Five, Six
William Middendorf Miller, B.A., M.Ed., Jobm Hopkim, Univerxity of Virginia.
Lower Four, Five, Six
Elliott K. Verner, B.A., John; Hopkim ............... ,. ...............................................
Mrs John W. Algeirson, B.A., M.Ed., Uizivenity 0f Rockexter, Gaucher. ............... Lower Three
Mrs Louise G. Fitzell, Maryland State Teacher: College ................................................................................... Lower Two
Miss Helen K. Stevens, B.S., Education ami Mmic, Pelmwlmnia State, College,
Univenity 0f Mane, Philadelphia Comervalory ................................................................... Lower 0718, Mmic
Mrs. David H. Wilson, Bradford Junior College, Numeral Training School of Boston, folam Hopkim
Lower Four Spelling, Amman; Lower Two and Three, Librarian
Mrs. William B. Crane, Maryland Institute ........................................................................................................... Art
Mrs. Abou D. Pollack, B.A., M.A., Cornell, George Waxbington Univerxity ........ Louw Four and Six Readiizg
R. Jack Garver, B.F.A., Carnegie Tech ................................................................................................ Crafn
Mrs. Charles E. Lang, A.B., Hoot! ...................................... Animmt Lower One
Miss Gay Hunner Parsons, B.A., Camber College ........................ ...A55ixtmzt Lower Two and Five
Charles C. Emmons, A.B , Princeton . ,. . , . . . , , .. . .. Director, Development Offzce
Palmer F. C. Williams, M.D., Univemity of Maryland Medical School;
Aumaizt Vixitmg Pbyxicizm, 101m; Hopkin; Hoypiml .................................... .7 .................... ,. . 5519001 Pbyu'cimz
Mrs. Alton A. Davison, A.B., Convene College ................................................ Librarian
Mrs. Dona J. Danz .............................................................................................. . Secretary, Headmzmer
Miss Henrietta M. Rittler ....... . , ....... .. V ........................... School Secretary, Upper 5519001
Miss Elizabeth A. Heinmuller .. V . .. .V . . Ant. Secretary, Upper School
Mrs. Harrison B. Irwin ........................................................ Fimmcial Secretary
Mrs. Meredith M. Janvier..... . . , Secretary, Development OffEce
Mrs. George M Chandlee V. ............................................................ Secremry, Development 01$ce
Mrs. George A. Bowen ........................................................... . . ................................... Secretary, Lower School
Mrs. Fletcher A. Anderson, Jr. . . .. .,. .., .V. .. . ....................... Dietitimz
E. Vincent Pabst .............................................................................. . V ................................ Superimwzdem
STUDENT COUNCIL. Seated: McCormick; Reed; Isaacs; Locke; Miller. Standing: Sims; Johnson; StiHer, R.; Le-
Boutillier; Farber, P.; Harvey, B.
. v4; N E
SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE. Seated: Isaacs, PreJi- JUDICIARY COMMITTEE. Seated: Winstead; Locke,
dent. Sthzling: Locke, Firxt Vice-prexidem; Reed, Second Cbairmmz; Slaughter. Fimt Row: Farber, R.; Sims; Baker,
Vice-preyident; Miller, J., Secretary; McCormick, Twas W. R.; StiHer.
SIXTH FORM. Salted: McCormick, Treamre'r 1' ' resident: Isaacs, Pr JIIZQIZI: Reed, Second Vi '-Pl1e Mew: Miller, Sewetzzry. First r1021" Owens, M; Winstead,
T.; Revell; Anderson; Beck; Mason; McDonough; Whedbee 1as.; Silverstein; G1bb011s-Neff,P.;Coffay. Secwzzlrozv: Beers; Trimble T. R.; 11111, N.;XVarf161d; Sollod; John-
5011, D.; Allan D.; Cianos; Reese; AacLean; Scott; Symington; Priddy Third 10w, Ricl1,R.; Green, D.; Gillelan; Barton; Redwood 10 Lundberg; Wood; Abrahamson; Mc-
Carthy;Browr1,R.;Hardesty;P1ne;Caplan.Faintbroux' Stafford; Sigler; Ober; Slaughter; Davis, A. B.; Chelton; McCay; Coe, H 10nes,1 Childs; Lox1e; Herrmann L.
Fifth 1110111. King; Campbell,1.; Easter; C11ne;DuV1vier; Bryson;KelIy; FlandeIS' Bragdon;Weisk1ttel Kaplan.
1964 ANNUAL FAREWELL
The days pass inexorably by, and the time
draws near when we, the sixty-four members of
the Class of 1964, will leave the hallowed halls
of Gilman behind us. The long hours of home-
work, the tedious tasks of education, the trying
tests and exams, the sleepless nights before term
paper deadlines, the triumphant moments on the
athletic field, and the devotion of six years will
soon fade in everyone's minds but our own. But
Gilman has not meant merely eight hours a day,
five days a week to us, for as we became a part
of this lnStituthn, it has surely become a part of
From the day we walked into the Upper School
in 1958, numbering seventy-eight, we have been
a unified class in everything we have done. As a
class, we faced being thrown down the banks by
Second Formets; as a class, we met the require-
ments of a demanding curriculum; as a class, we
supported activities, both the schools and our
own. We recall three satisfying victories in the
Circus, especially the one in out Fifth Form year.
We remember out First and Second Form Dances
and the postponed Fifth Form Dance, and most
of all the parties during our Senior year. The
Library Annex, the Science Building, "B" Study
Hall, the Lower School wing, and a new athletic
field have all been added during our tenure. As
Sixth Formets, we will be the first graduating
Class under the leadership of out new headmaster,
Not only do we remember important things,
but also we recall the little things that made life
at Gilman as rewarding as it was: First Form
History plays, afternoon study halls, mass meetings
in "A", first class citizens, S. A. T's, Circuses, Red
Cross drives, Sixth Form speeches, and college
We also recall what we have done to serve
Gilman: work jobs, supervising WA" and "B"
Study Halls, coaching teams, tefereeing games,
serving on committees, and other innumerable
We have been challenged by Gilman in out
pursuit of education. The mastery of a foreign
language, one or more laboratory sciences, history,
mathematics, and English have been required of
us. Guided by an excellent faculty, to whom we
are indebted, we also were exposed to art and
music appreciation courses, along with the regu-
lar study of religion.
Our studies, however, did not so overwhelm us
that we had time for nothing else. In extracur-
ricular fields the class has excelled. Support of,
and membership in, one or more of the many
clubs has been important to each of us. The ath-
letic side of our character was also developed,
culminating in many of us making one or more
varsity teams. The success of the football team,
in which we played a big part over the past two
seasons, is evidence of out athletic ability:
But now we turn our backs on the past and look
forward with aspirations for the future, yet not
knowing what the years to come will hold for us.
We realize now what Gilman has done for us,
and we hope that we, in our own way, have made
some contributions to Gilman. We leave the
school this June, not as the young boys of yester-
day but the young men of todayethe members
of the Class of 1964.
DAVID STEPHEN B. ABRAHAMSON
Gilman Representative to Hopkins . . . Goucher mascot
. . . V.P. Literary Club . . . Charter member of A.L.O. . . .
Varsity Soccer Offense t . . Rosy cheeks . . . Abrahmster . . .
Pr. H. . . . Sylvia and her tray . . . switchboard operator . . .
very enjoyable bus companions.
"Flash" . . . Pnyx Debating Club President . . . "B" Study
Hall Chairman . . . head of James Brown Fan Club . . . uXWake
up and say Yea ya!" . . . Clean-up Committee . . . two years as
Varsity Baseball manager . . . head cheerleader . . . Friday
morning football team introductions . . . uMary, Mary, quite
contrary" . . . Green Spring Valley socialite . . . "Requesting
permission to IandW . . . "For cryin, out loudlh
WILLIAM THOMAS ANDERSON
All-Maryland Honorable Mention as tackle for football
team . . . Varsity Baseball catcher for three years and captain
in senior year . . . heavyweight wrestling star . . . uHawg"
. . . "Gee, What a sharp knife" . . . the driver of the "Tangerine
Terror" . . . Peach Blossom . . . often seen With a certain
Eastern girl . . . "No, youtre the greatest guy, Joth
WILLIAM CARLYLE BARTON
Varsity Lacrosse . . . Co-captain of championship Special
Ex team . . . "Oh, shut upV . . . hDOfft y0u ever study?" . . .
Jane, Jane, Jane . . . tallest member of the Varsity Soccer
Team . . . You have to pay the price!" . . . handles the money
for the Recess Lunch Committee.
THOMAS SPRINGER BECK
"Beautiful Country" . . . All-Maryland midfleld in lacrosse
. . . Honorable Mention AlI-Maryland in football as tailback
with forty-five yard punting average . . . Varsity Wrestling
veteran . . . captain of three sports and President of the Ath-
letic Association . . . Dance Committee as junior and senior
. . . "What kind of tree?" . . . For these he deserves a pat on
JAMES W. BEERS
Kathy . . . "Do you want to be a marineV . . . There goes
another chair . . . "Keep your books on your own side!" . . .
Lend me your comb. .. The man with the frown . . .
Often seen suffering in "B" . . . Wolf in tight pants
Varsity Wrestling Team V, VI . . . Poet in Literary Club.
BROOKS PAUL JOHNSTON BRAGDON
One of Varsity Football's harbinger guards . . . first-string
corridor clock-breaking team . . . Norman, my love
Varsity Wrestling Team . . . Gilman's good-will ambassador
to Georgetown . . . Brax . . . rernowned linquist, world traveller,
ROBERT A. BROWN
Sally who? . . . Russian cigarettes? . . . three inch fllters?
. track team . . . member of Civil War skirmish unit and
Political Club . . . "I don't have the foggiest" . . . Co-head of
Blue and Gray Business Board . . . "C'est la vie." . . . Military
History Club VI . . . Auditorium Committee V, VI.
JOHN ALAN BRYSON
President of Dramatic Association and Political Club . . .
"Now look, Mason" . . . "I swear, that man is crazyV . .
Center Stage . . . Botticelli team captain . . . what a Saab
story! . . . rights of neutrality . . . "Where can I dream up
six journal entries?" . . . U.N. Youth work . . . "14m fed up
with Caplanly, . . . always in need of a haircut . . . bossism in
the P. C. . . . staying at the Masons'.
JAMES IRA CAMPBELL, JR.
Arrived 8:44-45 . . . Varsity Football end ,62-63 . . . Second-
Team AIl-Mnryland Football and Unsung Hero for McDonogh
game . . . "Bullwinkle is the best show on TV." . . . "Checkers,
Ham? . . . Coat and tie?4nCVer touch the stuff . . . Second
Form Bible . . . That meany that ran "A" and "B" . . . after
five years, number one.
THOMAS MARK CAPLAN
VP. of Political Club . . . the brain behind Youth-tO-Youth
. . . "111 have you shot at sundown!" . . . accomplished debater
and journalist with a rambling style . . . dreams of early re-
tirement . . . foremost admirer of the late J.F.K. . . . power
struggles with Bryson.
RONALD KEITH CHELTON
Member of Steve Allen Fan Club . . . Christian Association
. . . Audio Visual Committee . . . "Do you think we,ll have a
quiz today?" . . . likes Agatha Christie, Liz Montgomery . . .
"Wauhl, uh, I dodt know about that."
WALTER S. B. CHILDS
Four-year patron of the boarding corridor . . . Christian
Association . . . "Oh, really? . . . often seen in blue Volks
or writing letters on Sunday night to a Stone Ridge senior
. . . Walrus Fan Club . . . Varsity Wrestling Team as senior
. stamp vendor . . . second-string Clock-breaking team . . .
four year French nut . . . the chest.
JAMES N. CIANOS
President of Astronomy Club . . . Check!-Double Check!
eClyeckmate! . . . Auditorium Committee . . . singing class
. marked tendency to wear brightly-colored clothing . . .
enjoys geology, evolution, and physics . . . hBut you did say
the next moon hight leaves from Room 40. . . number one
on Chess Team . . . good-natured non-conformist.
Vice-President of the Astronomy Club and an expert on
the heavens . . . invaluable trombone player in the Gilman
Band . . . managed only an eight hundred on his English
Composition achievement . . . going to Wesleyan for its fine
CASPER EZRA CLINE, III
I Astronomy program . . . likes jazz . . . Cappy.
Believes unHinchingly that Texas has more good-looking
girls than Baltimore . . . the originator of the cereal dinner
. . . "McHalEs at 823W . . . wee few sarcastic, meet for many
in a row . . . creator of the WAUHL spelling and pronuncia-
ALDRICH BARTON DAVIS
Areopagus Debating Club . . . Business Manager of the
New; . . . Hoffman Club . . . hWhats so funny?" . . . Every-
body worries too much . . . Rich . . . Often seen With the one
who knows all . . . Halfback 0n Varsity Soccer Team.
PAUL TRIMBLE DUVIVIER
Political Club, Military History Club . . . the perfect gen-
tleman . . . Christian Association . . . V Form Dance Com-
mittee . . . Safety Committee . . . French and German scholar
. . . loves food twill try anything oncej . . . guitar at beach
parties tor shipwrecksl
JAMES HAMILTON EASTER
Often seen driving to school in pick-up truck . . . usually
laying nEaster eggs" in Mt. Potter's classes . . . Gilmads
version of Milton Berle . . . the Frank Ramsey of Varsity
Basketball . . . one of Gilmarfs original advanced chemistry
researchers . . . can be found With jeans 0n, and a piece of
straw in his mouth . . . first to be accepted into college.
FOREST CRAIG FLANDERS
Duane . . . longest hair in the class, often threatened With
scissors . . . the Library Annex . . . the original mocket . . .
the Marlboro man . . . "my gangh . . . plays electric guitar
for the marvellous Vandells . . . four years on Varsity Special
Exercise . . . F, Craig.
"Neffer" . . . fearless dictator of the Lower North Corridor
. . . All-Marylnnd Honorable Mention as guard for football
team . . . punishing lacrosse defenseman . . . WCAO hops
held at the Chestertown Armory . . . avid duck hunter, sailor,
and scuba diver . . . two major failings: sleepwalking and
high blood pressure . . . future Secretary of Agriculture . . .
"All right, Coffay, you,ve had it!"
JOSHUA THOMAS GILLELAN, II
The Black Box . . . hyou pseudo" . . . Chess team . . . Papa
and Su at Bryn Mawt . . . four years an officer in the Hoffman
Club . . . the Canoe trip . . . outspoken about certain ideas
. always 21 debater . . . Center Stage . . . Nancy, Jennie,
Peggy, Nancy, Barbara, Nancy and Annewill it ever end?
DOUGLAS GUSTAVE GREEN
Class hypnotist, egotist, psychiatrist, and humorist . . . two
years of labs with Ham . . . First Form Bible Assistant . . .
Botticelli Team . . . "Who wants to double this weekend?"
Literary Club Officer . . . "The Great Green" . . . Dough . . .
often seen rehearsing Hamlet . . . Cynottme Associate Editor
. . . the uBagels" . . . a Hair for words, whether they exist or
JAMES DUN N HARDESTY
Active in Chess Club and Political Club . . . captain of the
Gym police . . . favorite activity: sleeping in Varsity Football
managefs room . . . radio station WANA . . . Nova 11 . . .
DMA co-founder . . . Jim's Driving Rules of the Road . . .
April 28, 1965 . . . gazelle . . . 'hLet,s be realistic about this?
Member Of the Nova Caravan.
ROBERT LEITH HERRMANN
A third of the nameless trio . . . drives the blue bomb . . .
"Why should I?" . . . "Oh, bull, Harris!" . . . "Wait a sec, I've
got to put my finger picks on" . . . Member of Nova caravan
. . . plays harmonica while trying to drive . . . biggest smile
in class . . . Glee Club.
NICHOLAS TAYLOR ILIFF
Christian Association . . . The man with the contact Eye-
ball . . . Member of A50. . . . All-night history report . . .
plays unfinished symphonies on roommates gitbox . . . "Oh,
Stuart!!!" . . . member of Varsity Soccer Team . . . nicknamed
Jim Bowie by corridor mates . . . Karate expert . . . practices
on younger brother.
JAMES WILLIAM ISAACS
President of the Student Council . . . Varsity Basketball,
Captain . . . nine seasons on Varsity Football, Basketball, and
Baseball Teams . . . All-Maryland Honorable Mention and
Unsung Hero at fullback . . . "Speak softly and carry a big
stick!" . . . "trouble-maker" . . . llae hrst-class citizen.
DAVID STARR JOHNSON, JR.
Business board New; and Cynomre . . . V8zVI Form Dance
Committees . . . Varsity Lacrosse V, VI . . . Sherwood, May
1963 . . . VP. of James Brown Fan Club . . . drives motley
colored M.G. . . . Charter member of Cleanup Committee . . .
"Hi, Charlie, . . . Frank Leonard representative . . . "It doesdt
cause Cancer!" . . . 8: 15 Morgue . . . chief weakness: bleached
JEFFREY CHILD JONES
Audio-Visual Committee . . . JV. Football manager . . .
Hoffman Club . . . pushing the 140 Chrysler and changing
tires . . . eats up Johnny Winters . . . Clean-up Committee
. . . playing With his slipstick in physics lab . . . future engineer.
ARTHUR GUY KAPLAN
"Snowballs anyone?" . . . VI Form Dance Decoration Chair-
man . . . Circus organizer . . . "My way to Edmondson is
faster than Caplzufs!" . . . Astronomy Club V. P. . . . thcial
class star, fish, and chessboard watcher . . . "When is the next
FREDERICK LINES KELLY
Varsity Soccer Team . . . an advocate of more action in the
Political Club . . . frequent quarrels With hDoughh . . . most
outspoken in English class . . . Kitty Lou . . . hrst broken
window of the year . . . "If it weren't for calculus and
physicsh" . . . the practical man in the idealistsy corner.
ANDREW PHILLIPPE KING
"Soccerhs a rough sport; dodt kid yourself." . . . Varsity
Soccer goalie . . . red sweater . . . demon in 21 little car . . .
debater for the Pnyx . . . "Seen any good movies?" . . . "Only
one French test todayl'h . . . "Who wants to play Chess?
ROBERT WYNTER LOCKE, III
"I don't get itlh, . . . First V. P. of class and head of Judici-
ary Committee . . . Secretary of Aeropagus . . . Political Club
. . . Nellie . . . class representative to humane society . . .
fuzzy, ensy-going, ever-ready, always right . . . "Whut?
HHi, coach." . . . Stonewall . . . "You've got one hour, O. K.?"
Lower North Corridor psychologist and philosoPher
Political Club, Military History Club, Chess Club, and track
squad . . . future plans include engineering and co-ed college
. . enjoys physics . . . space travel fan . . . loves to read . . . a
natural 0n skiis . . a tasts for something diHerent.
MARTIN MCKEE LUNDBERG
Chairman of the Christian Association Xmas Drive
Pnyx Debating Club . . . Advisee Committee co-chairman
. exponent of Poe and Other morbid writers . . . "I did not
tell you I won the Hyde Bay sailing trophy eight times; it
was six at the most." . . . Chess Club and Team . . . nputt, putt,
putt" . . . lots of mathematical common sense.
JOHN KENNETH MacLEAN
Lacrosse Manager V and VI . . . "City dump on wheelsh, . . .
the misplaced table . . . Aeropagus Debating Club . . . cham-
pion bird-callerhSherwood, May of 63 . . . chief weakness:
Southern girls . . . "three day vacation" . . . Political Club and
D. A. . . . "No, you're the greatest guy, Bill."
STEVEN JANNEY MASON
The Goat and Ma . . . as Chairman of the Circus Com-
mittee has risked life and limb in leading the form to two
consecutive wins . . . a game famtic . . . Cymxme Associate
Editor . . . headed for medicine . . . Mount Mason . . . Botti-
celli Team . . . "There, there, Hortensio, will you any wife?"
STUART RAE MCCARTHY
The perpetual fog . . . charter member of A4 L. O. . . . Mr.
Porterhs cross to bear . . Lynn . . . 15 due South . . . plaster
frescoes . . . Soccer Team right wing . . . Sylvia . . . Hava-
tampas . . . the ground shot . . . "Eadapedingy" . . . "legs"
. . . "Oh, Stuartl".
JOHN ALBERT MCCAY
"Alaskan Honeybear" . . . Secretary-Treasurer of Chess
Club . . . member of Aeropagus . . . New; reporter . . . "Shut
up!" . . . "Trollope way a moralist!" . . . Lower School conch
. the tiger 0n the "B" Study Hall Committee . . . hYo esta
un estudiante." . . . "Donk argue with me!"
ROBERT NEVILLE MCCORMICK
United Appeal Chairman . . . tWO-year Varsity Basketball
Social Director . . . Junior and Senior Dance Committee
Chairman . . . three years on Varsity Lacrosse; Rutgers Cup
h winner as junior . . . Cleanup Committee Chairman . . . Class
Treasurer . . . Associate Editor of Cynowre . . . wild summers
at Sherwood . . A hobbies: golf and B. B. K. mot in that orderTL
JOHN MARTIN MCDONOUGH, JR.
Military History Club President . . . third Monm in two
years . . . Rebel Without a cause . . .pugnacious . . . Cynomre
artist . . . the te-enaCtments . . . class parties on the farm
every spring . . . Blue and Gray Business Board manager . . .
short story specialist in the Literary Club.
JEFFREY BERNARD MILLER
Sixth Form Committee Secretary . . . house mother
First Form Bible assistant to Mr. Reese . . . the Varsity Swim-
ming Team for two years, placing third in the M. 5. A35 100-
yard butterfly in 1963 and second in the butterfly and breast-
stroke as a senior . . . fearless defenseman as Varsity Lacrosse
DOUGLAS GARY OBER
Head of Audio-Visual Committee . . . cO-manager 0f Cyno-
mre Business Board . . . two years on Varsity Lacrosse . . .
"Waall" . . . "512" . . . "Who's goin' South?" . . . What's the
matter with Ford's? . . . the body beautiful . . . hYou!" . . .
MITCHELL GOUGH OWENS
GO tackle a tree! . . . long hair . . . motor scooter . . . Vat-
sity Wrestling Team . . . "Now, down at Sherwood-" . . .
canoe trip on Gunpowder . . . 9t23t65 . . . nature boy and
Hoffman Club President . . . scuba diver . . . red animal . . .
"Really, you ought to lift weights." . . . trips to Washington
. . . K. S. N.
ROBERT GRAHAM PINE
Aeropagus Debating Club VI . . . Chess Club . . . Varsity
Football Manager: co-head . . . Circus Committee V, VI . . .
Bobbeee, Knot . . . Chauffeur of the Great White Cruiser
. . . 'hWhat, Wlmt?'t . . . Political Club Sergeant-at-Atms . . .
undaunted reign in "B" Study H1111.
LAWRENCE HARWOOD PRIDDY
JOHN REDWOOD, III
Aetopagus Debating Club . . . Associate Editor for Cyno-
mre . . . New; Business Board . . . Community Chest Treasurer
. . . Political Club . . . amateur psychologistein secret . . .
green sweater . . . a devotee of Hootemzmzy . . . Faulkner . . .
"Shuffle, shufHe" . . . The Little Pleacher's Plnmllelograms for
WILLIAM PATTEN REED
"Thweaty" . . . Varsity Football wingback for about ten
years . . . Hattest, but fastesr, feet on the football team . . .
class thcet since the Third Form . . . favorite pastimes include
gunning, trampoline, and the Limbo . . . hangout: Harvey
House . . . the Adirondacks . . . nicknames: Glee Club, Twang,
Wimpy . . . a T-man senior.
"PhewH" . . . M.T.B. . . . the Math wizard . . . "Hold it,
dodt move till I get the setting" . . . hard working Cynoma'e
Photography Editor . . . Chief News Photographer . . . owner
of the Lancer Hardtop . . . Distinguished Big League Coach
. . . Larry! . . . N.B.M. . . . Walrus Fan Club.
FREDERIC MILLER REESE, JR.
"B" and Morning Study Hall Committees . . . Varsity Base-
ball manager, 1963 and 1964 . . . best posture in the class
. . . "Wheres my tie?" . . . driver of the "Black Beast, . . .
SAMUEL T. R. REVELL, III
hMr. Clean" . . . dictates every movement of the inhabitants
of the Upper North Corridor . . . only member of the class
to bag a grizzly in Alaska last summer . . . Sherwood . . . his
coaching a highlight of the Little League Football season . . .
likely to be seen pumping goals for Colgate Lacrosse Team
RUSSELL P. RICH
The volunteer member of the Cynomre Business Board . . .
lOng-standing member of the Chess Club . . . Astronomy
Club . . . green Chevy . . . enjoys sailing, when he has the
chance . . . the hardest worker in the Class . . . "The Machine".
STEPHEN TOTTLE SCOTT
Smunch Republican, would rather light than switch . . .
member of G. M. A. . . . head football manager . . . Political
Club Treasurer . . . Chevy 11 Caravan . . . Sixth Form Dance
Committee . . . full of glee eclubh . . . News Business Board
. . . . IV Form Bible professor . . . Pnyx debater . . . current
RICHARD MEGARY SIGLER
"How's the weather down there? . . . Mr. Bassman in the
Glee Club . . . Sam was a man . . . Bow ties and red sox . . .
"Whaddaya mean, uglyV . . . Known for his poker face . . .
The seven foot, eight inch, five hundred thirty pound tackle
from Miami State . . . U.M.A. and the Vulture . . . Goes for
tall blondes . . . "Oh, bosh!u . . . "Andy, you,re fat!"
JOHN MEYER SILVERSTEIN
Jack, Silvra, Yak, Silver . . . Despor of the Upper South
. . . President of the Aetopagus Debating Club . . . Varsity .
Basketball and Varsity Baseball . . . Sports reporter for the
New; . . . enthusiastic about W. Va. . . . "NOW hear this,
Jack!" . . . Colt bench warmer . . . Gilman Coach of the Year
. . . Can be seen clawing the walls in the corridors like an ape.
RICHARD KEMP SLAUGHTER
The lefty with the martyr complex . . . Cynomre Editor-
in-Chief . . . master of the sheepish grin . . . Pnyx Vice-Presi-
dent . . . Judiciary Committee . . . Chess Club President by
upolitical maneuvering, . . . Sue . . . would like to be an
, idealist . . . "slugging" Varsity Baseball flrst baseman
Varsity Football and Basketball Teams.
HOWARD HERSHEY SOLLOD
One of Newtonls proteges . . . member of Fifth and Sixth
Form Dance Committees . . . Varsity Football and Wrestling
l Teams . . . infrequent, though delightful, contributor to the
N610! . . . arcticulate spokesman for the United Appeal . . .
"Fame? . . . a "solid" Gilmanite.
WILLIAM LOWELL STAFFORD
Turtle . . . manager of Basketball and Tennis teams . . .
long term member of glee club and secretary of it as senior
. . . Hat-top . . . uReed, youyre Hat . . . tWO years on T-men . . .
She lives in Rhode Island" . . . auditing physics class . . . the
JOHN FIFE SYMINGTON, III
"A real white guyh . . . very conservative in his views
. an artful diplomat . . . "Well, yes, but again, no? . . .
Varsity Football and Lacrosse star . . . power-wielding Editor-
in-Chief 0f the New; . . . skiing enthusiast, often showing
off on Oregon slopes . . . bound for Harvard and politics . . .
i Oh, well, "you can always tell a Harvard man" . . . White rat.
THEODORE RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE
Official monster of Angkor Wat . . . Varsity Wrestling
Squad; his favorite hold is the fireman's carry . . . The Mad
Hatter in an XKE . . . Varsity Soccer Team . . . Gilmanis Own
sadistic carpenter; he builds things and then tears them down
. . truly an aristocrat.
ALBERT GALLATIN WARFIELD, III
iiWally" . . . star guitarist . . . "You donit think Iim any
good, do you?" . . . enthusiastic skin-diver in his dirty pond
. volunteer fireman in Lisbon, Md. . . . President of the
Literary Club, known for his instituting of joint meetings
. . . New; reporter . . . "T" man . . . c001 lacrosse player
. the original Beatle.
STURTEVANT F 0RD WEISKITTEL
"Fordy, Fordy, Fordy, Fordyf . . . Auditorium Committee
chairman and member of Audio-Visual Committee . . . Chess
Club and Team . . . playing LU manager of basketball team
. . . h'Calligraphyewasnet he a Roman emperor?" . . . keeps
the Sixth Form Room free of flies . . . Dickie . . . scribe of
the senior class.
JAMES s. WHEDBEE, JR.
"Jimmyhs Cab,, . . . pipe smoker . . . hths this Pam?
. . . fastest cross-country sprinter . . . Political Club member
. . . "Bh, Study Hall Committee . . . talks least, says most . . .
"Yea, bossV . . . although new this year, has been a great addi-
tion to the class.
THOMAS W. WINSTEAD, JR.
"Teetlebomb" . . . little bundle of tussle and muscle on the
wrestling mat . . . Little League Football coach . . . Christian
Association President . . . Aeropagus Debating Club . e . mem-
ber of New; paste-up crew . . . hTina" . . . number One member
? of Dionne Warwick Fan Club . . . Judiciary Committee.
JONATHAN FAIRBANKS WOOD
Head of Cynomre Art Board . . . Circus Committee . . .
extra art course . . . 'hAh and "B, Study Hall Committees . . .
Varsity Wauhl-Wheezw Team . . . worlds fastest hot-rod . . .
. . . President of Jonathan Winters Fan Club.
Done most for Gilman .............................................. Isaacs
Done Gilman for max; ........................................ Flanders
Mont likely to succeed ....................... Slaughter, Campbell
First married ................................................... McCormick
L432 married .......................................................... Cianos
Chm bayjeed .................... V ...................................... Easter
Mon popular .................................................... McCormick
Talk: man, my: least .............................................. Caplan
Laziext ................ , ................................................ Johnson
C141: flycatcher ................................................ Weiskittel
Whittiext ........................................... Coffay, Silverstein
Tbinkx be ix ................................................ Green, Easter
M ml in a fog ....................................... McCarthy, Locke
Clam nail ............................................................. Allan
Clan mockingbird .............................................. Mason
Clay; balm! ..................................... Abrahamson, Hardesty
Clay; walrm .................................... Ober, Gibbons-Neff
Claw 1901x704 ...................................... Brown, Lundberg
MOI! in zoitb the faculty ............................... Isaacs, Reed
Tries lo 179 .................................................. Stafford, Reed
Claxx radical .......................................................... Gillelan
Mon" typical Gilmam'te .................................... MacLean
Claw carnivore .......................................... Slaughter, Reese
LVCAO mfe driver .................................................. Allan
Bey; themed ........................................................... Cianos
Chm 190! dog ........................................................... Wood
Clan whale .......................................... ............... Anderson
Bey! athlete .............................................................. Beck
w wxva b
Girk, 1519001 .......... R.P.C.S., Gunston, Forest Park, B.M.S.
Playground ...................................................... battefs box
Hangout .................................. ...... 562 West, moon
Expreuimz ....................... the local nine, Gilman dangler
Spermtor .rport ................................... bird-watching, Ham
Participatimz Sporl, ........ mocking
Committee ........................................................ clean-up
Radio Station ......................................................... WSID
Party ........................................................... Winstead's
TV Show ................. Mary Tyler-Moore Show, Sky Queen
Singer .............................. Dionne Warwick, James Brown
Marie ................ Anatomy Award Winner: My Bair Lady
Activity .............................................................. indulging
FIFTH FORM. Seated: Whelan, F., Treaym'er, LeBoutilliei, President: Stiller, Rt, Vice-Prexident; Baker, W. R., Saree
tary. Firtt row: Dewicki; Whitman, L; McDaniel; Robinson; Smith, C; Wilkes; Travers; Crosby; Ward; Kerr; Cooper,
.. aye i 4
J.; Seipp; Zeigler, G. Second row: Klinefelter, 8.; Wallenstein; Goldberg; Helfrich; Levi, A.; Smith, J.; Zink, T. F.;
Barker; Dunning; Swope; Harwood, R.; Whitman, M.; Mounrcastle, V.; Cross, J. Third mu': Harris; Jenkins, H.;
Kelly, 1-1.; Legg; Winstead, D.; Groff; Scarlett; Brown, G.; Zink, P. R; Cobb; Hudson; Beall; Shiling; BuckeLew;
Brown, T.; Rumsey. Fourth mm Christhilf; Redd; Mitchell; Turnbull; Jenkins, J.; Gundry; Yearley; Allen, G.; Clapp;
Trimble, l. R.; Lewis; Schroeder. Fifth rozz': Foster, M.; Hull; Fisher, A.; Slaughter, C; VanDutand; Potter; Primrose,
C.; McCoy; Swinehart; DeVries; Andrews; Israel; Giardina; Donohue; Thomas; Lang. Abxem: Jattatt; Obet, DeL.;
FIFTH FORM YEAR
Perhaps the distinguishing characteristic of the
Class of 1965 is its size: seventy-nine. Barring any
unforeseen accidents, the class should be the largest
group to graduate in Gilmanls history. One dis-
advantage of this size has been a luck of Organiza-
tion, which has been responsible, in part at least,
for the Fifth Fotm's failure to win the Circus for
five straight years.
Another characteristic of the Form is its di-
versity of interests, which range from skeet-shoot-
ing to drag-tacing, and from Civil War re-enact-
ments to pool-playing.
On the athletic scene, there have been Fifth
Formers on every varsity team, including twenty-
one on the Varsity Football squad. Ray BuCk-Lew,
who is ranked twenty-ninth nationally among
sixteen-yeat olds, captained the tennis team, and
CO-Cuptain Clay Primrose 0f the Varsity Wresrling
team took third place in the Interscholastics. Jay
Giatdinu was elected captain of next year's foot-
ball team, and Jim Donahue became captain of
the basketball team.
In Other activities, Jeff LeBoutillier was Presi-
dent of the Travelling Men, Gilman's answer to
the Beatles. The Fifth Form Christmas Dance was
21 sparkling success, thanks to Chairman Phil
Rogers and his committee. The faculty will long
remember the T N Tls.
Each year the school sends its officers and them.
bets 0f the Christian Association to :1 conference
at Buck Hill Falls. This year, Bill Baker and Phil
Rogers were two of the officers who represented
Gilman at this conference.
In publications, next year's Newt will be led by
Editor Fred Whelan, with David Winstead, Rocky
Ober, and Frank Cobb as assistant editors.
This has been a fine year for the Dramatic
Association also, with a number of Fifth Formets
performing very capably in the Gilman and Bryn
Mawr senior productions.
The Fifth Form has assumed important responsi-
bilities and carried them out with distinction. The
Class of l965 looks forward to the challenges of
the senior year.
FOURTH FORM. Sealed,- Deford, G, Treann'er'; Farber, P., Viwar 12'9111.'J0hns0n, R., Pr "fe;1t,'Cook, B. Fin!
raw: Kain, 1.; Barr; Price; Goodman; Robms; Zeigler, C.; 51 ,Harriman; Koester; Kolodner Yaggy:Haas;1VIeans;
Millstone; Boro. Second mu': Hendin; McCarthy; Curtis, R.; Moore, J.; Miller, R.; Workman; arber, R.; Jones, G.;
Baker, R. W.; Koma , Baerjer. Third row: Hendrix;1ngalls, G. S Hoffman; Marlow; Marcu5' Hart, J.; Lloyd;
Crocker; Owens, R; Green, R. IN ; Perry; Rich, G.; Naquin, D.; Riepe, G.; Klimt; Klinefelter, H, Tevis. Fourth 7'011':
Novak, R.; Stanton, M. 1.; W erma Boland; Davis, J.; Woods, R. C: Michelson; Veale; Reynolds; Hopkins; Tu-
multy; Morris; McCleary; Foster, I. R. 1M7 rou'. Sachy Irw1r1,Secremr3 Rumford; Hart, Gr Parkinson; Gibbons-Neff,
H.; Grady; Dockman; Costa; Buck, R.; Campbell, E.; Fenwick, C; Iliff, A. Abram: Davis, 1V Dell; Fulford.
THIRD FORM. Sealed: deBuys; Barrett, Secreta Legg, C., Tremm'er; Harvey, F. B. Pr xident. Fizzrt r01" Jen-
kins, T.; Kiefaber; Dana, E, Cooper 13.; StiHer, D.; Kidd Moore, G.; King, J Brooks. Richardson, W; Taylor;
Quartner; Benson; Pass; Morrill. W, Brock. Second Rou, thLcIiffe; Palmer; Redwood . 5.; Rouse; Grow Bias;
Cavanaugh; Edgerton; Garlick; Whelan, AK; Seal; Zink, 8.; Harbold; VVhedbee, M. Third row: Gamer; Sims, Vic
Pz'ekrizz'em; Harvey, G.; Herspergcr; Turner; Stanton, A P.; Solley; Schmick; Howard; Levi, Jv; Shoemaker; La France;
Cunningl 1m; Peabody; Bell; XVaJker, J. 17010th row: Krometis; Polloc Singcwald; Rittenhouk ; Cross, 3.; Brooks, 8.;
Williams, D.; William A; Beehler; Bushby; Claggett; Callahan; Beadk, Stanton, M.; Blake; Allen, T; Hughes; Hous-
Abwm; Birckhead; B we; Bryson, T.; Cooke; Gavora; Houscwright; Jackson; Primrose, N.; Somerville,
SECOND FORIVI. Fin! row: Whitman, D: Hundley; Erlandson; West; McDonald; Wilson, C; Stengel; McElroy;
Hyde; Shaw; Bennett; Downes; Naqum, S Hooker; Levering; Nesbitt. Second row: Wilson, A., Ober, C; Emer
Wlalker; Anderson, E.; Merrill, T Morto Acton; Owens, D.; Grose; Fcnwick, B.; Father, A.; Wagner; Ingalls, T
Boyce" Stephens; Dunn; Bowie. Third row. Bergland; Green. R. B.; Mountcastle, G Chriss; Fox Jones, 5.; Wiebb;
Riepe, J. G0 ion; Kelly, 6.; Iglehart, F.; Proutt, R. J' Richards B.; Murphy; Barnes; Ward, A Harper, P.; Dale;
Slagle. Fourth row: Macgill; Whedbee, J. D ; Fisher, W Brown, J Baker, B Smith, 13.; Nelson; Woods, R.; Chemo-
weth; Kenny; Dana, R.; Harwo d, E Spragins; Fitzgerald; Sparks; Speed; Campbell, K.; Sener; Singley. Abxent:
Brunn; Groom; Harper, A.; Hirsch: Kirkpatrick; Schweizer; Snead.
FIRST FORM. Firct row: Baier; Coe, M Lynn; Opfer; Proutt, R. G.; Milner; Novak, W. D: Imboden; Minkowski;
Libbey; XVhedbee, T, Marshall; Smithwic Rouse; Sunderland; Slaughter, T.; Rice; White; Tompkins; Riepe, F:
Machen; Whelan, J. Lambert. Second rozr: Bortz; Fenwick, G.; Curtis, G Huppman; Dunn; Lewenz; Magladery,
Nichols; North; Goldsmith; Harvey, J. C.; Moulden; Stalfort; McCardell; Ixoppelman, L; Gamper; Rohrer; Igleharn
T.; Gontrum; Jones, RS, Clark; Pitts; Norris. Third rou': Dunmore; Chandler; deVilliers; Easter, C.; Somerville, XV.
Herlihy; Henderson; Koppelman, A" Dunning, A.; Clinnin; Eager. Danzer; Dy6r; Cooke, W. R.; Andrews, 13.; Barr,
WK: Dwight; Harvey, J. L: Dandy. Family row: Burghardt; Simmcrs; Gaines; Baker, 8.; Carroll; Strauss; Peters; Lan-
caster; Herrmann, D.; Franks; Boyce, A. P.; Bradley; Wheeler; Johnson, P.; Pinkard; Buck, T Maumenee. Aluenf:
We, the sixth graders, are worldly wise as we
embark on our Upper School careers, We know,
for example, that it is dangerous to judge beauty
contests. Look what happened to Paris and Troy!
We know how to close sets and coordinate axes
and how to figure the diminishing brightness of
light by inversely squaring the distance. We
know such important information as how the
climate of Manchester; England, was for years a
good substitute for air conditioning in the textile
industry and why Asians raise fish in their rice
paddies. And, finally, we know that our teachers
are smarter than average bears.
It was a pleasant year in many ways. We loved
the hours we were privileged to put in on home-
work assignments, and were delighted with all the
and resulting Friday detentionsethat
the pitching staff of Sandy Koufaxes in the Lower
School handed out.
Of course, there were times that were not so
enjoyable. We hated beating Calvert in football,
basketball, and baseball all in the same year. We
were miserable when a snowstorm closed the
school for a day. We were absolutely and totally
crushed the day a certain teacher showed up for
class on a test day and couldnlt find the test.
But we are philosophical now. We have
learned to accept the bad with the good; we know
that some days-about four out of five-it
doesnlt pay to get up in the morning.
We will miss a number of things about the
Lower School: the camaraderie between teachers
and boys; Miss Stevens' music concerts for which
we had to learn several hundred songs; the vari-
ous projects that always delighted our parents;
the solid satisfying sound that a certain teachers
strong right palm made When it came into con-
tact with its objective while paddling another
boy; the tidal wave that surges forth at the sound
of the 4:50 dismissal bell.
These are some of the things well miss, but not
all. We are happy that we have fond memories
to look on as well as new challenges to look for-
ward to. After all, we're twelve now! We have
new Visions. Only four more years of bicycling.
Were already preparing our parents for our six-
teenth birthday present a fiteeengine red Sting-
ray. Welre looking forward to the Upper School
and its many activities: athletics, new fields of
study, athletics, various clubs, athletics.
Like Hercules, we leave the Atlases in this
year's fifth grade to carry the weight of the Lower
School on their shoulders next year. We have
completed our labors. We go forth to the Upper
School with the golden apples of the Hesperides.
SIXTH FORM. Kneeling: Andrews; Bullock; Rienhofl; Brune; Libby; Jackson; Brock; Clinnin; Eppler; Wilson;
Wise; Bizek; Shaw. First row: OlDonnell; Obtecht; Gerlach; Brewster; Tickner, R.; Rennet; Case; Gilpin; Mont-
gomery; Renneburg;Zouch; Siems; Sanger; Seal; Adams. Second row: Kiefaber; Baker; Culver; Weisheit; Catlin; Father;
Rowland; Cleveland; Hebb; Rienhofl; Pistell; Brooks; Chase; Smith; Mueller.
VARSITY FOOTBALL. Firit row:
Thomas; Campbell, J.; Bragdon; Anderson; Symington; Isaacs; Beck, Captain;
Reed; Gibbons-Neff, P.; Sigler; Sollod; Slaughter, K.; Scott, manager. Second row: Donohue; Beall; Giardina; Baker,
W. R.; Smith, C.; Primrose, C.; McCoy; Cross; Lewis; DeVries; Potter; Ober, DeL; Cooper, J.; Pine; manager. Third
rout: Campbell, T.; Irwin; Boland; Wasserman; Costa; Swinehart; Foster, M.; Swope; LeBoutillier; Trimble, I. R.;
Schroeder; Yearley, Hardesty, quiimnt managers.
This season, for the third consecutive year, the
Varsity Football Team finished with a winning
record, featuring six wins with a tie and two
losses. The season was characterized by determined
effort on the part of the team and stellar support
by all the members of the school.
The preparation for the football season is long
and strenuous, beginning at spring practice during
the last week of school. Summer work includes,
for all serious candidates, informal practice ses-
sions and plenty of conditioning exercises. About
fifty candidates for the Varsity Football Squad
are then invited to come back in the humid days
of early fall, two weeks before school opens, to
start building up lithe Finney Machine? Three
pre-season scrimmages, with Archbishop Curley,
Calvert Hall, and Friends, gave the coaches a
Chance to see the members of the squad playing
under pressure and pointed out what facets of
the teams performance needed polishing.
The first game, a 20 t0 0 victory over Southern,
featured flne defense by Gilman; two Southern
drives were halted within Gilmarfs twenty yard
line. Probably the most satisfying game of the
entire season was the win over Landon the follow-
ing Friday. The Gilman-Landon rivalry has al-
ways been an intense one, but this game was of
special significance, for, not only was this to be
the last game in the football series between the
two schools, but Landon also was the team which
l last year tied Gilman, keeping the Greyhounds
l from a perfect season. Landon scored first and led
7 to 0 at the half. During the third quarter, how-
ever, a Tom Beck punt was fumbled by a Landon
back and recovered by Fife Symington on Lan-
don's thirty yard line. The Greyhounds managed
to capitalize on this opportunity, as a touchdown
by Captain Tom Beck was followed by a com-
pleted extra point pass to Jim Donohue. Gilman
earned an 8 to 7 Victory by holding Landon score-
i less for the remaining ten minutes of the game.
l The following two games also resulted in wins
for Gilman. Against St. Paul's, Gilman jumped
l ahead with a touchdown in the first period and
l held on to win, 7 to 6. Gilmanls air attack, not-
i mally conspicuous for its absence, was most evi-
l dent in this game, with ends Jim Campbell and
Steve Thomas making fine receptions. The Severn
game was the most convincing win for the Grey-
hounds, who triumphed by a lopsided 36 to 16
score. Although Severn scored htst, touchdowns
by Jim Isaacs and Tom Beck, two each, and Pete
Swinehart put the game out of reach.
When the team played St. Albanls in Washing-
ton they fell behind, 13 to 0. Like the Landon
game, however, a strong second half, featuring
wingback Bill Reedys twenty-four yard touchdown
scampet, enabled the Greyhounds to eke out a
victory. There followed a tie with Forest Park
and a loss to Edmondson, one of the public school
, powers. Both of these teams had fast, shifty bucks,
which proved the diEerence in two hatd-hitting
games. Gilman got back on the winning track
by beating Mervo, and then all attention turned
to the hnal game against McDonogh, and to Mr.
Russell, who returned to chapel to read from the
Almanac. Varsity Football Seasonls Record
November 22 was the day of the McDonogh
game. Both teams played their toughest, ignorant Gilman s. 20 Southern ............ 0
of the death of the President. The Blue and Gray, Gilmnn ............ 8 Landon . .............. 7
bruised and bloody but still proud, lost in a "war Gilmun ,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 St. Paul's . .......... 6
of attrition? The coaches, Mt. Finney, Mr. Gilman ............ 55 Severn ................ 16
Schloeder, Mr. Lord, and Mr. Riggs, selected Jim Gilman ,,,,,,,,,,, 14 St. Albnn's .......... 15
Campbell, second team All Maryland end, the Gilman . .......... 16 Forest Park ........ 16
McDonogh game Unsung Hero and Jim lsnnCS, Gilmnn . O Edmondson ........ 7
who made third team All Maryland, the Unsung Gilman ............ 27 Mervo ................ 14
Hero for the year. Mr. Finney and the other Gilmnn ........... 7 McDonogh .......... 8
coaches, Captain Tom Beck, and the whole squad
deserve praise for a line season. Won 6, Lost 2, Tied l
A ' ' .awlwmm: , I
J.V. FOOTBALL. Fimt row: Zink, T. F.; Beehler; Novak, E. R.; Baker, R. W.; Moore, 1.; Slaughter, C., Captain;
Legg; Father, P.; Barrett; Bushby; Van Durand. Second mu: Israel; Davis, M.; Owens, P.; Kerr; Fenwick, C.; Stan-
ton, M. J3, Miller, R.; Woods, R.; Robinson, 8.; Davis, J. Third row: Baetjer; Jenkins, J.; Michelson; Green, RL; Whit-
man, H.; Rumsey; Hart, G. Fourth row: Turner, W4; Solley; Hoffman; Gibbons-Neff, H.; Rumford.
J. V. NMBALL
Swinehart. Abterzt: Stafford, Manager.
VARSITY BASKETBALL. Seated: Donohue; Easter, H.; Slaughter; Isaacs, Captain; Silverstein; McCormick; Giar-
dina. Stmzdhzg: Weiskittel, Anittdm Manager; McCarthy; Novak, E. R.; Boland; Trimble, It R.; Irwin; Stiller; Beall;
Looking at the records it would be hard to say
that the season was successful. In many ways,
however, the year could not have been more of
a success. The overall record was live wins and
twelve losses, but the team improved and sh0wed
its strength for the coming years.
After five early season losses in a row, the
team finally jelled against Friends School. Friends
had been enjoying a tie for first place in the
Private School League and an undefeated record
when Gilman entirely outplayed them and won
49 to 46. A miserable loss to Severn down at
Severna Park immediately f0110wed this upset,
but from this point on the squad really improved
and began to play good ball.
The reason for the teams great improvement
stemmed from Christmas vacation practice, when
Mr. Schloedet asked several J. V. boys to try out
for the varsity. Five of these boys joined the
squad and began playing regularly, with four
going directly to first string. Mike Boland, a
sophomore, added needed punch to the team both
by scoring and ugetting the boards? Dave Irwin,
also a sophomore, found a first team position
waiting for him and rose to meet the occasion.
A third sophomore, Roget Novak, went to the
first string as a forward, and his accurate set shot
added a great deal to the team's scoring potential.
The fourth member of the unew teaml, prob-
ably improved most of all and developed into a
real threat for the Greyhounds. Ridge wheel
Trimble and his 64" frame gave the team the
extra scoring and rebounding power it needed.
uTree" shot for 5285:; from the floor, the best per-
centage on the club, and made 121 points.
As the new unit began to work together, it
became experienced. Winning three of the last
four games of the season was the reward of the
hard work and nll-ziround improvement of these
Jim Donohue, the unanimous choice for c2
next year, had another fine year. He scored 172
points, an average of about ten points per game,
to lead the club in this Category. "Flakes" defensive
work was also invaluable, as many of his steals
led to baskets for the team; Captain Jim Ismcs
had 21 good year, but Mr. Schloederls plan of de-
veloping for the future kept him and the other
seniors to only limited action. John Silverstein,
the beSt "driving" threat 0n the team, provided a
lift several times when quick buckets were needed.
The season brought many thrills, including
Donohuels tackles, Trimble's antics, and some
good, tense basketball. The seniors 0n the squad
deserve a lot of credit for "pushing" the younger
members of the team. Jack Silverstein, Robbie
McCormick, Kemp Slaughter, and Ham Easter all
did a fine job. Mr. Schloedet's plans will pay off
next year in 21 truly fine basketball team which
has a good chance to win the private school titlf'
and to raise basketball to the heights of wrestling in
popularity during the winter season. It will be 21
team of which the school can be extremely proud.
Varsity Basketball Seasonls Record
Gilman ............ Loyola ..................
Gilman ............ , Dulaney ..............
Gilman ............ , St. Paul's ............
Gilman ............ McDonogh ..........
Gilman ............ Friends ................
Gilmzm ............ Severn
Gilman . .. ....................
Gilman .......... , Edmondson .
Gilman i. "l Boys Latin ..........
Gilrnan ............ St. Paul's ............
Gilman ............ T Friends ................ .
Gilman ........... McDonog 1 .......... w, imy'w
Gilman ............ Severn .............. t' Ml " l
Gilnmn ........ , ' ................... i . y
Gilman . .. Forest Park ........
Gilman ........... Boys Latin
Won 5, Lost 12
m v 1
VARSITY WRESTLING. Fimt rou': Slaughter, C.; Winstead, T.; Primrose, C, co-captain; Beck, w-mptain; Lang;
Warheltl. Second mic: Owens, M.; Sollod; Revell; Bragdon; Anderson; Chilos; LeBoutillier; Ober.
At the beginning of the season, the Baltimore
Sun made a prediction about the order in which
the wrestling teams would finish. The prediction
for the Gilman Wrestling team was as follows:
"Things will be tough at Gilman this year. Look
for a poor season. They will be lucky to finish
third in their division." On February 25, that
same Gilman team wrestled City College for the
city championship. Although Gilman lost the
meet, a very important point was proved: never
count out a team. That was the keynote of this
year's team. There were no individual stats, just
a group of boys who rose to whatever challenge
was presented to them.
The season started well with a 53-5 win over
Forest Park. A very thrilling match with Poly
followed. After the first four matches, Gilman
was down, 16-0, but a team effort defeated the
ovet-conhdent Poly team. Mitch Owens, Jeff
LeBoutilliet, and Pitts Dockman won decisions.
The two co-captains then won, Tom Beck with a
Clutch pin and Clay Primrose by decision, to give
Gilman a 17-16 edge. Bill Anderson then pinned
Poly's 285-pound heavyweight to win the meet
and keep Gilman in the running for the league
championship. Captain Beck remarked after the
heavyweight match that it was the hrst time
Anderson had ever looked skinny. Victories over
Dunbar and Southern followed the Poly meet.
The next match, a loss to Mt. St. Joe, placed
Gilman in a tie with Poly for the league lead.
After victories over atch-rivals McDonogh and
Carver, the playoflC match with Poly was won by
Gilman by a decisive 20-11 score.
The championship match with City was a dis-
appointing one, as City took a 6-3 lead after three
matches, and was never behind. It was with re-
newed hopes, however, that the team set out for
the Interscholastic Wrestling Tournament at Cal-
vert Hall. In order to win in this tournament, a
team must have some outstanding stars; balance
is of secondary importance. Whereas Gilman had
won during the season because of its overall ability,
it did not have the outstanding individuals neces-
sary to win in the tournament, The only Gilman
wrestler to reach the finals, Bill Anderson, lost in
a close decision to the defending champion. Clay
Primrose was the only other Gilmah wrestler to
place, taking third at 175.
The disappointments at the end of the year
should not be allowed to obliterate the successes
of the team and of their coach, Mr. Marshall, how-
ever, for this team, though decided underdogs at
the start of the season, came through as runnet-up
for the dual meet championship with a fine 7-2
Varsity Wrestling Seasorfs Record
Forest Park ........
............ Mt. St. J
............. 8 City ..
akDivision I Championship
7: skDuaLMeet Championship
VARSITY BASEBALL. Fin! row,- Slaughter, K.; Isaucs, J.; Sigler; Anderson, captain: Locke; Silverstein; Giardina;
Donohue. Second mzr: Smith, C.; Miller, R.; Novak; Cook, B.; Irwin; Boland; Wasserman; Davis; A. B.; Reese,
Two weeks before spring Vacation a group of Rich Davis and catcher Bob Miller complete the
about thirty hopefuls attended the first meeting squad.
of the Varsity Baseball Team called by Coach Mr; Gilman plays in a strong, highly competitive
Carroll. The squad, a small but spirited one, was league. Couch Carroll and the team look for im-
finally cut to sixteen 21 week before the season be- provement over last year and for that upset or two
gm. Poor weather during spring vacation, includ- which can "make the season."
ing a few unexpected snow Hurties, and early
April showers limited the team's opportunities for
pre-season practice. With hope for continued im- Varsity Baseball
ptovement, however, the team Opened the season
at Edmondson on April 10. 10 April Edmondson A
Returning hrst-stringets ate Captain Bill Ander- 14 April Calvert H2111 A
son at Catcher, third baseman Jim Isaacs, first base- 17 April Forest Park H
man Kemp Slaughter, and centet-fieldet Jim Dono- 21 April McDonogh H
hue, with sophomore Mike Boland occupying the 24 April Carver A
shortstop spot which he filled at the end of last 28 April Poly A
year. The stiffest competition exists at second 1 May St. Joe H
base, where returnees Bob Locke and Jay Giatdina 5 May Edmondson H
are fighting for a starting berth, and the outfield, 8 May Calvert Hall H
with John Silverstein, Dave Irwin, and Dick Wns- 12 May Forest Park A
sermtm 2111 in the running for the remaining two 13 May McDonogh A
positions. Rich Siglet is the dean of the pitching 19 May Carver H
staff, followed by Craig Smith and two J.V. grads, 22 May Poly H
Bryson Cook and Rog Novak. Utility infleldet 26 May Stjoe A
., i, mmw
VARSITY LACROSSE. Fin! mm: Costa; Symington; Baker, W. R.; Miller, J., co-mptain: Beck, complain: Prim-
rose; McCormick; Revell. Second rou': MacLean, manager: Reynolds, asst. manager: Porter; DeVries; Stifler; Trimble,
Ii R.; Gibbons-Neff, P.; McCoy; Barton; Thomas; LeBoutillier; Lundberg, mm. manager. Third rou': Johnson, R.;
Stanton, M. J; Johnson, D.; jcnkins, J.; Warheld; Turnhull; Campbell, T.; Buck.
The coming season brings with it the high
hopes of the lacrosse team for a league champion-
ship. It is believed that this year's squad has as
much chance for the title as does any other private
Severn, Boys Latin, and Friends have tugged
teams, but returning lettermen 0n the squad will
make Gilman hard to beat. Co-captnins Tom Beck
and Jeff Miller lead the midfield and defense, re-
spectively. Beck, All-Maryland center midfielder
last year, is one of the best, and Millet will be one
of the top defensemen in the state.
Tom Revell, Bill Baker, Steve Thomas, and Don
Dthies played on last years team and will give
the midfield strength. Fife Symington, Hugh Mc-
Coy, and Doug Obet return for more action this
year to help out Millet defensively. The attack is
paced by Robbie McCormick, last year's Rutgers
Cup winner, and Clay Primrose. Dave Johnson is
also experienced. Chris Costa is a more thm
capable goalie, and, being just a sophomore, he
promises to be great. It is hoped that needed depth
will be supplied by members of last year's Junior
The season begins early this year since there are
two games during spring vacation, with City and
Poly, before the league contests begin. Coach
Chandlee and his new assistant, Mr. Thompson,
look forward to an even better record this year
than the impressive 7 and 3 record of the 1963
26 March City H
31 March Poly H
3 April Boys Latin A
10 April Loyola H
17 April McDonogh A
24 April Friends H
I May Severn A
9 May St. Pauls H
13 May Calvert Hall A
VARSITY TENNIS. Firit rouu' Koman; Barker; Buck-Lew, Captzzi11;Rogets; McCleary. Second row: Beall; Shiling;
Goldberg; Klinefeltet, H.; Cooper, E; Stafford, Manager".
Early in March one of the largest groups in the
history of the Varsity Tennis Team began practice
under the direction of Mt. Daniels and Mr. Jacob-
sen. The team, perennially one of Gilmanls finest,
was hampered in the early part of the season by
bad weather, but managed an early season victory
This yearls squad is led by Captain Raymond
Buck-Lew. After winning the Maryland State 16
and under Tournament last year, Ray was the man
to beat for the M.S.A. singles championship. Un-
fortunately, Ray is the only member of the team
with a great deal of varsity experience, and the
hopes for regaining the championship lie on the
progress of Tim Barker, Phil Rogers, Stan Mc-
Cleary, and Andy Komnni Fortunately, Calvert
Hall, the winner of the Private School League
Championship last year, has lost MacPardew
through graduation, so that the race promises to be
a Close one.
Since the team has no seniors, it looks as if
Gilman soon will have a new string of M.S.A.
14 April Poly H
16 April Friends A
18 April St. Andrew's H
21 April Severn A
23 April Hopkins H
28 April City H
30 April Loyola A
7 May Calvert Hall H
9 May McDonogh H
11 May Forest Park H
14 May St. Joe H
CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. Seated: Lundberg, Drive Chairman; Winstead, T., PI'EJident; Baker, W. R.; Rogers
Fifi! rouu' Kain; Owens, PI; Woods, R.; Revell; CoHay; Jones, J.; Wood; Bragdon; Childs; Gibbons-NeH, P.; Silver-
stein. Second razr: Chandler; Means; McDaniel; Jackson, 8.; Housewright; Cline; Iliff, N.; Smith, C.; DeVries; Chelton.
Third razr: Van Durand; Harvey, B.; Lloyd; Seal; Cavanuugh; Schmick: Hull; Gundry; Fisher; Yearley. Fourth rozr:
Stanton. Mi; Helfrich; McCleary; Klinefelter, H.; Parkinson; Cook. 13.; Buck, 13.; Johnson, R.
Again the Christian Association enjoyed a very
successful and worthwhile year. The C. A., with
a student membership of forty-five, had guest
speakers on a variety of topics. Mr. Lemp took
over the spot vacated by Mr. Baldwin as faculty
The first speaker of the ,65364 schedule was
Mr. Peter Powell, a former graduate of Gilman.
Last summer Mr. Powell led a group of student
workers to Nigeria as part of the Crossroads Africa
In November, Mr. Michael Robbetts addressed
a gathering of Gilman, Bryn Mawr, and Roland
Park students in the auditorium. Mr. Robbetts
works in Washington with a group which is spon-
soring a domestic Peace Corps bill. He spoke on
the possibilities of such a Corps being established
and what its aims would be if it was established.
Father James OlHara spoke to the C. A. in De
cembet on the Ecumenical Council and its future.
Also in December was the annual Christmas Drive
to colleCt gifts for the families in the Lexington-
Poe Housing Development. This drive was one
of the most successful to date because of the large
donations by both the Upper and Lower Schools.
In February, five members of the Christian As-
sociation attended the annual Buck Hill Falls Con-
ference. The topic of this year's conference was
"Man: Determined or Undetermined?" Unlike
previous years, members of all three upper forms
In the spring, the Christian Association had
speakers who discussed juvenile delinquency and
who also spoke about a poverty-stricken school in
Washington. In addition, there was a panel dis-
Cussion made up of members of the C. A. It has
been an active and successful year for President
Tee Winstead and the other members of the
. w .t t:
.. s . xg : .
POLITICAL CLUB. Seated: Miller, J., Secretary; Scott, Tremmer: Btyson, J., Pretident; Caplan, Vice Pretident. Firs!
row: Zink, 8; Scarlett; Hull; Goldberg; Moore, J.; Sheff; Bryson, T.; Dewicki. Second row: Stanton, M. J.; Shiling;
Zink, P. R.; MacLean; Reese; deBuys; Millstone; Workman. Third row; Whelan, F.; Whitman, H.; Yearley; Chtisthilf;
Wasserman; McCarthy; Michelson; Silverstein; Childs. Family rout Cobb; LeBoutilIiet; Giardina; VanDurand; Dono-
hue; Slaughter, C.; Hettmann; Locke; Redwood. Fifth rou': Brown, T.; Mitchell; Whedbee, J.; Pine; Dthies; Brown,
R.; Green, D.; DuViviet; Gilielan; Warheld, Abrahamson.
The Political Club enjoyed one of its most ex-
citing and controversial years, if unfortunately, not
one of its most active. With the guidance of
faculty advisot Mr. Pine, supplemented by the
leadership of President John Bryson, Vice-Ptesi-
dent Tom Caplan, Treasurer Steve Scott, and Sec-
retary Jeff Miller, the club's organization has been
continually improved. A new Constitution has
been drawn up, and the most startling new change
is the proposal to alter the name of the club to
the Baket-Fotum. This change is to honor the
club's founder who has so often expressed his con-
tinuing interest in the club;
In between debates and filibusters over the new
Constitution, the club has had a variety of inter-
esting speakers. Mr. William Marbuty started this
yeafs string of meetings with a dissertation on the
Dr. Richard Te Linde, a member of Medico,
spoke at the second meeting on the problems in
South Viet Nam.
The Northern Student Movement was repre-
sented at the next meeting, and everyone was given
a Clear picture of the wonderful work in education
that the Union is trying to promote. This was
certainly one of the most controversial and inter-
esring meetings of the year.
The next meeting was on redistricting in Maty-
land, and this was followed with the year's spec-
tacular, Joseph Tydings, speaking on his senatorial
In the closing months of school the club did not
intend to rest, but instead planned a panel on the
Republican Presidential candidates, and a meeting
with Vetda Welcome, state Senator.
DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION. Fin! mu': Kaplan; Oher, D.; MacLean; Bryson; Whitman, Secretary; Mason; Gille-
lan; Wilkes. Second row: Green, R.; Brock; Johnson, R.; Shoemaker; Dewitki; Klimt; Curtis, R.; Whelan, A.; Clapp;
DeFord, G; Barker; Rich, G; Klinefelter, 8.; Levi, A.; Allen, 6.; Mitchell; Cobb.
On December 7, the curtain went up on the
first presentation of the Dramatic Associations
1963-64 season, Philip King's farce, See How They
Ram. Directed by Mr. Armstrong and cast from
the members of the Third and Fourth Forms and
the Bryn Mawr Drama Club, the play starred Rick
Green, Ellen Marshall, Miknl Frey, and Josh Shoe-
maker. Outstanding performances were given in
supporting roles by Sarah Carter, Ronnie Klimt,
Rob Baker, and Randy Curtis.
Shakespeare's riotous funning-and-punning cos-
tume farce, The Tamiwg 0f the Shrew, was the ma-
jor production and extravaganza 0f the D. A. seae
son. Staged on April 13 and 14 :15 part Of the
Shakespeare Quadricentenniul activities, the play,
on which the Broadway musical, Kin Me, Kate,
was based, centered around the subjugation by
kindness of a shrewish young noblewoman, Kath-
erina, by Petruchio, a young than seeking to con-
solidate his fortune by claiming her dowry. A ttm-
gential plot was provided by the conHict among 21
number of suitors for the hand of the fair Bianca,
Tim Barker and Christie Currick played the lead
parts; Kathie McDonald was lovely as Bianca, and
John Bryson, Steve Mason, and Doug Mitchell as
the suitors added a great deal to the ovet-all effect
of general hilarity. Director A. J. Downs pulled
off some ingenious bits of casting and directing
skill as John Cross, John MacLezm, Gill Deford,
and Second Former David Schweizer turned in
memorable performances in minor roles.
The fine costumes, Mt. Metrille music, Schwei-
zer's cockney 21nd Dcfords lellnmet accents, and
Tony Whitmmfs lighting effects were a few of the
many small touches which made the play even more
enjoyable than it would otherwise have been. A
month after their two packed-house performances
at Gilman, the members of the cast gave a repeat
performance at the Central Enoch Pratt Free
Library in connection With the Quadricentennial.
In reciprocation t0 Bryn Mawr's cooperation,
the D. A. lent a number of its members to the
Bryn Mawr Drama Club for its annual production.
Mrs. Griepenkerl directed the cast of thousands
for the Hunt Cup weekend performances of the
stylized Chinese comedy, Lady Preciom Stream,
by S. I. Hsiung. Carole Naquin, Stan Klinefelter,
John McCuy, and Connie Monroe starred, with
Gordy Allen, Natl Proctor, Beckie D011, Josh
Gillelan, Doug Green, Frank Cobb, and Dabney
Smith in supporting roles.
The D. Afs final presentation of the season, the
First and Second Form Play, was staged in May.
It consisted of two one-act plays, direCted by seniors
John Bryson and Steve Mason.
GLEE CLUB. First rou': Gontmm; Norris; Riepe, C; Emery, G.; Wilson, Ct; Whefan, B.; Campbell, K.; West, C.;
Whitman, D.; Ober, C. Setond row: Easter, C.; Clark, A.; Tevis, J.; Brock, R; Schmick; Cavunaugh; Radcliffe; Palmer,
C.; Redwood, Jus. Third mu': Whelun, A.; Hendrix;K1imt; Crocker; Howard; Levi, A.; Cross, J.; Harwood; Swope;
Rumseyt Fourth rou': Irwin; Baker, R. W; Goodman; Price; Obet, D.; Scott. Fifth raw: Wilkes, M.; Whelan, F.;
LeBoutiIlier, Vice-Pretidenl: Foster, M.; Turnbull; Allen, G. Sixlb mu': Harris; Warheld; Sigler, Pretident: Stafford,
Librarian; Reed; Mitchell. Alueillfeet: Somerville, Wt; Zeig'er, G.; Fulfotd, M.
The past year has been one of quality rather
than quantity for the Glee Club. Its concerts have
numbered four, including joint concerts with Bryn
Mawr, Roland Park, and St. Timothyis. The Christ-
mas concert and the traditional Baccalaureate Serv-
ice featured only the Gilman Glee Club.
Mr. Merrill, the club's, able director now in his
second year with the Club, produced an excep-
tionally well-rounded repertoire, getting away from
the previous emphasis on religious pieces. One
other very commendable feat of Mr. Mertill's was
that he never really lost his temper the whole year!
Standing beside their fearless director were stal-
warts Rich Sigler, President, Jeff LeBoutillier, the
Vice-Ptesident, and Secretary Bill Stafford. Back
again pounding the ivories was Mrs. Baldwin, tee
turning after a year's rest. Hard work by the whole
club has made the year a success.
The Traveling Men once again had an active
year, performing on their own as well as at the
Glee Club concerts. These thirteen boys, headed
by Jeff LeBoutillier, were coached by Mr. Porter,
as in past years.
First rowx Hetrmann; Stafford; Wilkes; LeBoutii-
lier, Pretident; Sigler; Warheld; Tumbull. Second
row: Allen, G.; Mitchell; Harris; Reed. Third
rou': Whelan, F.; Foster, M.
HOFFMAN CLUB. Seated: Reed, Secretary; Owens, President. FirJt rou': Gamper; Quattner, J.; Lambert, H.; Mar-
shall; Rouse; Smithwiek; Dunmore; Iglehart, T. Second row:
Opfer; Rice; Bowe; Whedbee, T.; Milnor; Boyce, P.;
Lewenz. Third row: Kelly, H.; Hudson; Foster, M.; Abrahamson; Warheld; Mason; Iliff, N.; Jones; Grady. Fourth
rou': Dewicki; Brown, G. A.; Jenkins, H.; Rich, G.; Jenkins, T.; Klimt; Williams, D.; Costa. Fifib rou': Trimble,
I. R.; Winstead, D.; Gundry; Fenwick, B.; Rumford; Gibbons-Neff, H. Alumni: Gillelan, VicePr'eIizl'em; Danzer;
Veale; Klinefelter, H.; Simmers, 8.; Moore; Morris, J.; Dunn, J.; Dunning, Bt; Stalfort; Baker, R.; Baker, 8.; Koester;
Parkinson; Dunn, P.; Minkowski; Murphy; Kelly, P.; Kelly, 6; Brooks, 5.; McCarthy; Rohrer; Sunderland; Walker;
The Hoffman Club, with a membership of sixty-
two, was again one of the largest clubs in the school.
Mr. Pheil took over the Club's advisory duties and
proved to be the interested and active man the
club needed. Although the monthly meetings,
featuring speakers on topics ranging from moun-
tain climbing to scuba diving, were well-attended,
ofhcers Owens, Gillelan, and Reed shifted the
emphasis this year to trips.
The hrst expedition, an October canoe and
kayak trip on the swollen Gunpowder, was nearly
disastrous; the swift and frigid waters claimed two
borrowed canoes and a borrowed kayak. In No-
Vembet, with a depleted treasury and a badly
frightened adviser, the club again ventured out,
this time on a skeet shoot. Although gusts of wind
swept the range, the trip was a great success.
Robbin Hudson turned in the high score.
The December trip, a raccoon hunt, led a mnt-
ley group of twenty-two boys tramping a rugged
hve-mile course in the dark, through bogs and
streams, woods and helds, and up and down steep
hills. Although the group had one good chase, the
hcoon found a den tree and was not sighted. Part
of the group was lost for a time in a rank and
foggy bottom, but they were duly extracted. Rob
Hudson once again ended up above the rest of the
group; one of the hounds employed in the hunt
mistook him for a raccoon, and the nimble "Rock"
took to the trees.
In January, forty boys went to Western Penn-
sylvania for the ski weekend. With the lowest cas-
ualty rate in Hoffman Club ski history, the ex-
pedition was an extremely successful one.
An active year was culminated by a crow hunt,
a fishing trip, and a skeet shoot during the lasr
months of the year.
PNYX. Seated: Scott; Slaughter, K.; Allan, D.; Green, D.; Gilleian. Standing: Isaacs; Gihbons-Neff, P.; Mason; King;
The annual competition between the two de-
bating clubs, the Areopagus and the Pnyx, was :15
heated 215 ever this year, with a very peculiar trend
in the debate results. The Pnyx won every inter-
club debate, but the Areopagus took three Out of
four best speaker awards. Topics debated included
the Peace Corps, the usefulness of Latin study, the
Gihntm grading system, and coeducation.
Confident with their success, the Pnyx opposed
Roland Park, debating the continuation of prayer
in public schools. The girls prevailed, however,
and :1 week later defeated three members of the
Ateopagus, who were debating the opposite side
of the same topic.
The climax of the debating year is the final
debate in May, when the Pnyx will be represented
by President Dave Allan, Steve Mason, and Doug
Green and opposed by John Silverstein, Tom Cap-
lan, and John Mchy of the Ateopagus.
AREOPAGUS. Seated: Winstead, T.; Locke; Silverstein; Watheld; MacLean. Standing: McCarthy; Davis, A. B.;
Redwood, John; Caplun; Pine.
ASTRONOMY CLUB. Seated: Kaplan, Vice-Preyident; Cianos, Pretidenl; Barker, Secretary
Second row: Farbet, R.; Walker, J. W.; Millstone; Bell. Third roux: Kolodnet; Rich, R.; Rouse, C.;
The Astronomy Club was originally organized
in 1952 by Dennis Rawlins. Since that time, it
has grown in size to its present membership of
about fifteen students. Although it is not one of
Gilmanis "prestige" clubs, the Astronomy Club has
always had a hard core of interest which has made
it worthwhile. This interest has been apparent
this year in a number of constructive projects.
The club went on several trips this year. The
first was in November to the Franklin Institute in
Philadelphia. Although tumors are Circulating that
some of the participants were more interested in
the female members of the trip than in the Plane-
tarium, most found the displays informative. At
least two more trips have been planned, one to the
Hayden Planetarium in New York, and another to
CHESS CLUB. Fin! row: Mason, St;
McCay, Secretary; Slaughter, Preyidem;
Miller, J., Viae-Pfesident; Kaplan; Lund-
berg, Second row: Boto; Somerville, J.;
Pass; Ingalls, 5; Cooper, J.; Costa. Third h
row: Gavora; Naquin, D.; Shiling; Lloyd; .. '
Haas; Dockman; Grady. Fourth row:
Marlow; Lowe; Crocket; Hendrix; Cooper,
13.; Blake; Smith, C; Giardina; Hardesty;
Pine. Fifth row: Marcus; Trimble, I. R,;
Dthies; Thomas; Israel; Millstone. Ab-
;em: Gillelan: Green; Koestet; Hart; K0-
man; Rich, Rt; Cianos; Weiskittel.
an observatory 0n the Anagathy River, an observa-
tory which houses a twelve and a half inch tele-
scope. Two club members, John Walker and Tim
Barker, are engaged in another project: attempting
to grind mirrors for reflecting telescopes. Although
progress is slow, the work is interesting, and, if
successful, could provide the club with a much
wider array of instruments.
The club meetings themselves have been very
interesting. The club is fortunate to have Mr.
Frank Cecil, a lecturer at the Enoch Pratt Library,
to conduct the meetings, at which films are fre-
quently shown. President Jim Cianos and offlcers
Tim Barker and Arthur Kaplan are pleased with
the interest that has been shown and ate conhdent
that this interest will continue in the future.
LITERARY CLUB. First row: Gillelan. Second r0uu'McDonough; Abrahamson, 566714!
Green, Vice-Pt'esidem; McCarthy. Third row: Marcus; Naquin, D.; Dewicki; Klimt; LeBout1 er; Cobb; Wilkes.
Sustained by a competent "01d guardyy of seniors,
by noteworthy creative achievements from some
of the new members, and by the able sponsorship
of its new faculty advisor, the Gilman Literary
Club has certainly had One of its most productive
and satisfying years.
Under the direction of Mr. Grimes and ofhcers
Gully Warheld, Dave Abrahamson, and Doug
Green, the Literary Club has continued its tradition
of encouraging creative writing at Gilman. Seniors
Stuart McCarthy and Josh Gillelan were active in
submitting poetry and in making perceptive com-
mentary. Fifth Form stalwarts Frank Cobb, Jeff
LeBOutillier, Martin Wilkes, and John Dewicki
demonstrated their talent on many occasions, as
did several new members who kept the Ironmen
from becoming complacent.
Popular demand, plus the Club's talent for ne-
gotiation, brought about a "first" in Literary Club
history: the joint meeting with Bryn Mawr. Such
meetings not only produced a greater amount of
constructive criticism, but also brought to light
considerable variety and originality of approach.
As far as T176 Blue mzd Gray is concerned, the
winter issue was as original as any we remember
in the past, and it contained some very stimulating
work. Poems by VVarheld and Abrahamson were
featured, in addition to prose contributions from
Doug Green and newcomer David Schweizer.
Many poems focused upon contemporary events.
The winter issue was distinctive because, for the
first time within our memory, girls were the sub-
ject of much of the poetry.
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB. Seated: Clapp,
Secretary: Cross, Prerident; Kerr, Vice-
Pre'rridem. Standing: Walker; Goodman;
Riepe, M.; Benson; Mitchell; Mason;
Robins; Ingalls, St; XVallenstein; Taylor;
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. Seated: Anderson, W.;
Miller, Vice-Preyident; Beck, Prejident; Isaacs. Standing:
VI FORM DANCE COMMITTEE.
Low row: Slaughter, K.; Kaplan; Allan,
D.; Jones; Scott; Anderson; Sollod;
Johnson, D.; MacLean; Reese. Top row:
Beck; McCormick, Chairman; Winstead,
T. Abxent: Weiskittell
V FORM DANCE COMMITTEE.
Fm: row: Rogers, Chairman. Second
row: Israel; Primrose, C.; Potter; Gold.
berg; Van Durand; Swinehart; Helfrich;
Every attendance record, every fondest expecta-
tion, and many peoples faith in the younger gen-
eration was smashed by Revue 64. This smashing
success was the result of gratifying?Y teamwork by
over half of the Fifth and Sixth Forms. Doug
Green, Gally Warheld, John Silverstein, and Chris
Beall were the happy producers. The objectives of
the show, to amuse the people viewing it and to
unify the upper branches of the school, were ac-
The show began with the Chorus Line, a group
of scantily-clad behemoths, followed by highlight
after highlight. The satire of the College Bowl
Came next and then a fOIk-singing duo, as the
Revues policy of good music interspersed with
good humor developed.
After John MCCay's Columbus Lecture came the
act that had stirred the public and had brought out
the fantastic crowdleme Bagels, four hambone
Sixth Formers satirizing the Beatles, with two hun-
dred girls, all screaming out of their own volition,
possibly out of fear. The Bagels were followed by
more folk-singing and more humor. After inter-
mission Craig Flanders wowed the audience with
some live electric guitar playing. The next really
big act was Andy's Gang, featuring the renowned
Froggy the Gremlin. After this study in farce, the
Sixth Form Trio, complete with bassman, di-
maxed an evening of good singing. A sntirization
of Hamlet's Gravedigger Scene followed, and at
the end the Chorus Line Came out for the Grand
Finale and were unexpectedly met with pies, as
were the curtains, the microphones, and several
of the spectators.
CIVIL WAR CLUB. Fm; row: Kerr,
ViceePreJident; Cooper, J., Prerident.
Second row: Boro; Wilkes; Somerville,
J.; Cooper, E.; Ward; Morrill, W. Third
roux: Reipe, M.; Rich, G.; Perry; Na-
quin, D.; Robins; Rittenhouse. Family
row: Dunning, D.; Smith, C.; Gundry;
Levi, A.; Foster, R.; Blake, Wt Fifth
row: Mountcastle, V.; Harwood, R.;
Curtis, R.; Seipp; Whelan, F. Abtenl:
Crosby; Robinson, 5.; Travers; Jenkins,
H.; Dewicki; Hull.
NEWS STAFF. Seated: Caplan, Feature; Editor; Winstead, Newt Editor: Sigier, Senior Editor; Symington, Ellitor-in-
Chief; Reed, Sportr Edilorx Davis, A. B., Blarinen Manager; GibbonseNefT, 13., Bminexr Mmzalgerr Second rozr: MC-
Cormick; Sollod; Redwood; Anderson; Green, D.; McDonough; Wariield; Gillelan; Silverstein. Third rou': Gundry,
Giardina; Woods, R.; Rogers; StiHer; Ober7 Del.; Price; Cobb. Fourth row: Lloyd, Klimt; Hart, G. H.; Christhilf;
Winstead, D. Fifth row: Thomas; Beck; Donahue; Stafford; Abrahamson. 52x11? row: Trimble, I. R; Smith, C.
The Gilman Nezw, under the capable leadership
of Fife Symington and his Editorial and Business
Boards, has just completed one of the most suc-
cessful years in its history.
Symington, as Editor-in-Chief, was ably assisted
by Tom Caplan, Bill Reed, Tee Winstead, and
Rich Sigler, respectively the heads of the Features,
Sports, News, and Senior Departments. Financial
matters were handled by Rich Davis and Pete
Gibbons-Neff, Co-Mzmagers of the Business Board.
The New featured several innovations and im-
provements this year. In a major layout change,
the sports section moved to the back page, and
each issue was marked by an increasing amount of
original news. The editorials were well-written
and particularly outstanding in their content. There
were also several humorous and revolutionary c01-
umns by Doug Green, and a number of articles by
Dave Abruhamson on controversial topics.
The members of this year's New; staff are noted
for their divergent views, but they proudly claim
to be one of the most efficient in the annals of
Gilman, for they completed a six-page puste-up
in two hours. To counter the fact that fewer issues
were produced because of a low working balance,
the editors point out that they left a sizeable legacy
In summary, the New; Board can look back with
a high degree of satisfaction upon their efforts
and accomplishments of the past year.
BLUE AND GRAY STAFF. Seated: Brown, R., Cos
Chairman of Bminerr Board; McDonough, Cerhairman
of Bmiuerr Board; Wartield, EllilorvinvClaief; Green, D.,
Amiirlmzt Editor, Simzding: Rumford; Smith, J. Abram:
Johnson, R., Director of Adzrertirizlg; Abrahamson, A5-
CYNOSURE EDITORIAL BOARD. Redwood, J., AJ-
Iociate Edizor; McCormick, AJIociate Editor; Slaughter,
K., Editor-in-Claief; Mason, Alsatian? Editor; Green, D.,
CYNOSURE BUSINESS BOARD. Johnson, D. Co
Bmines; Manager; Ober, D., Co-Bzuhzeu Manager.
CYNOSURE PHOTOGRAPHY-ART BOARD. Seat-
ed: Priddy, Photography Editor; Wood, Ar; Co-Editor;
McDonough, Art Co-Editor. Standing: Stafford; Owens,
M. Ableillt Taylor; Cosby, Photographers.
PRIZES AWARDEIJ F0UNIJERST DAY- 1963
William A. Fijhee Medallion. Terence Holliday Ellen
Head of the Upper School. Robert Haxall Johnson
The Elimheth Woolyey Gilmom Senioe Prize. Peter Stephens Rodman. Junior Prize. Philip Timothy Barker
The William Cahell Bmce, In. Athletic Prize. John Henry Claster
The De. Johh M. T. Finney, Sn, Dehetihg Prizey. John Henry Zink, 111; Albert Struven Fehsenfeld, Jr.
The Dehatz'ng Cup Prejemed hy MN, J. Croymn Cooper. Winning Team was composed of: Albert Struven
Fehsenfeld, JL; Mitchell Hooper Miller, Jr., John Henry Zink, III
Camemn Dehtzting Medallion. John Henry Zink, 111
Sixth Form Speaking Prizex. Thomas Carl Chase, III; Mitchell Hooper Miller, Jr.
The Heyhew E. Pichett Prize for General thciemy m Hijzory. Ernest Ivon Cornbrooks, III
The Dr. John M. T. Finney, S45, Exmy Prize. James Wilson Lehninger.
William; College Prize for Geheml Prohciemy m Latin Richard Kemp Slaughter
Prize for ijiciency in French. Claudius Robert Klimt
Prize for Prohciehcy m Mathemdlics. Steven Janney Mason
The D. K. Eyle Fiyher szml. John OhDell Dunning
Ammtmng Psze: for Proxe and Poetry. PraeceeMitchell Hooper Miller, JrrePoetryeMitchell Hooper
The Blue mzd Gray Poetry Prize for Fm; or Second Former. Pope Furman Brock, 111; David Halstead
The Chm of 1952 Drama Prize: William Leslie Paternotte; William George Scarlett, III
The Alex. Randall, 17., Memorial Prize. Mitchell Hooper Miller, Jr.
The Peter P. Blanchard Memorial Award. David Graham Robinson; William George Scarlett, III
The Daniel Baker. J42, Memorial Award. Ward Baldwin C06, 111
The Mn. John M. T. Finney, Sn, Tami; Cup. Raymond Buck-Lew
The Junior Tami; Cup. Harry Klinefelter
The C. David Hamil, In. Temzi; Award. Mitchell Hooper Miller, Jr.
The Alumni Bayehall Cup. James William Isaacs; Alexander Byers Martin
The Tyler Campbell Lacmme Cup. Charles Edward Leach, Jr.
Clan of 1939 Bmhethall Trophy. John Henry Claster
The Culvee Football Cup. John Henry Claster
The C. B, Alexander Wrextlmg Cup. Donald Hamilton Patterson, JL; Randolph Craig Woodward
The Lewi; Omar Woodward Awam'. Robert Haxall Johnson
The Meredith M. Jozmxzer Prize. Thomas Carl Chase, III
The Eddie Fenimore Award. John Allison Nesbitt, 111
Family Awardj. Thomas Carl Chase, III; Albert Struven Fehsenfeld, Jr.; William Emerson Lamb, J11;
Mitchell Hooper Miller, Jr.; Richard Watters Small
PRIZES IN SCHOLARSHIP
in each of the six Forms of the Upper School:
First Form .................... George E. P. Mountcastle Fourth Form ........... Isaac Ridgeway Trimble, 111
Second Form .................. Pope Furman Brock, III Fifth Form .................... Richard Kemp Slaughter
Third Form ................... Robert Ennis Farber, Jr. Sixth Form ......................... John OTDell Dunning
AWARDS MADE AT CHAPEL ON MAY 25, 1965
Brown Univemity Award. Richard Kemp Slaughter
The Dorothy Benjamin Cm'mo Award. David Graham Robinson
Clamiml Cluh of Baltimore Context: Level IeHonororable Mention; Richard Curzon Honan, IV; Level
2eR0nald Bruce Sheff; Level 3eFrederick Graf Whelan, III
Franklin and Mawhell Awm'd. Isaac Ridgeway Trimble, 111
Harvard Booh Prize. Richard Kemp Slaughter
Methematiw Anocietion 0f AmericaeSociety 0 f Actuarie; C omen: John O,Dell Dunning
National Federation of Mzm'c 0th. Frederick Graf Whelan, III
Rothemnel Award to Second Former. Allen McCullough Barrett, Jr.
Yale Booh Prize. James William Isaacs
Allen, G. F.
Baker, R. W.
Baker, W. R.
Boyce, A. P.
Boyce, C. P.
Campbell, E. L
Campbell, J. 1.
C08, H. 4
Coe, M. 6
Cook, B. 2
Cooke, C. 5
Cooke, R. 2
Cooper, E. 2
Cooper, J. 3
Cross, J. 6
Cross, S. 2
Curtis, G. 4
Curtis, R. 6
Dana, R. R. 4
Dana, H. R. 3
Davis, A. B. 311
Davis, J. 1k2
Davis, M. 5
Deford, G. 11
Deford, R. 4
Dunn, J. 4
Dunn, P. 3
Dunning, D. 3
Dunning, R. 3
Easter, C. 1
Easter, H. 2
Farber, A. 6
Farber, P. 41
Farber, R. 4
Fenwick, B. 2
Fenwick, C. 4
Fenwick, G. 6
Fisher, A. 5
Fisher, W. 3
Foster, 1. 5
Foster, M. 3
Gibbons-Neff, H. 6
Gibbons-NeH, P. 6
Harvey, J. C.
Harvey, J. L.
Herrmann, R. L.
King, A. 5
King, J. 6
Klinefelter, H. 6
Klinefeher, S. 4
Koppelman, A. 3
Koppelman, L 4
Legg, B. 4
Legg, C. 6
Levi, A. 3
Levi, J. 1
Miller, J. 3
Miller, R. 5
Moore, G. 2
Moore, J. 2
Merrill, 1. 4
Morrill, W. 5
Mounfcastle, G. 1
Mounfcasfle, V. 3
Naquin, D. 2
Nuquin, S. 2
Novak, E. R. 2
1 Novak, W. D. 5
Riepe, F. W.
Riepe, G. M. S.
given by a friend
Stanton, A. P.
Stanton, M. J.
Trimble, I. R.
Trimb'e, T. R.
Walker, J. W.
Wa1ker, W. G.
Wilson, A. D.
Woods, R. C. T.
Woods, R. C.
Zink, P. R
Zink, S. C.
Zink, T. 1'.
JUN C. MARKLAND KELLY, JR.
SEPTEMBER 22e1916 JUNE 4,1942
GAVE His HFE FOR HIS COUNTRY ON JUNE 4, 1942
m THE BATTLE OF MiDWAY
THE ENSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY, JR. MEMORIAL POST jj:174 of thc AMERICAN LEGION was
formed in his honor, to perpetuate his name and keep alive the AMERICAN ideals for which he so
willingly gave his life.
To this end the Ensign C. Markland Kelly, Jr. Memorial Post iil74 has been active in many pro-
grams and activities, a few of which are listed below.
0 American Flag Educational programs for flag eti-
quette and American Flags presented to Boy and
Girl Scout Troops.
o Athleticselunior baseball. basketball and lacrosse
teams sponsored. Lacrosse trophies for High
Schools and Colleges. A baseball field is main-
tained in the Northwood area. Annual Sports
Award presented to an outstanding coach in the
State of Maryland.
0 Baltimore City ZooeGifts of UM Polar bears.
Jenny the elephant and most recently the Sar-
' dinian donkeys, Ginger Bread and Cupcake.
0 Boys and Girls StatestSi High School Juniors each
0 Boy ScoutseOVer 18,000 Boy Scout calendars pre-
sented annually to schools, troops and Cub Packs.
0 Drum and Bugle Corps e Sponsoring St. Marys
Drum and Bugle Corps and Honor Guards in
American Legion competition each year.
0 Essay and Oratqrical ContestseSponsoring contests
In all schools 1nterested.
0 Open ShuttereMaintain film library for iishut-in"
institutions as well as provxdmg live entertainment
and refreshments as occaslon arlses.
o Scholarships e McDonogh School and Baltimore
College of Commerce.
0 Memorial ServiceseOpen to the public, each year
a Memorial Day Service is held at London Park
Cemetery on May 30th for all who have made
the supreme sacrifice for their country. Watch
for announcement in the papers.
Since its inception, the Post has been interested in the community; and many things have been done
to promote its welfare. Special credit should be given to the ENSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY,
JR. MEMORIAL FOUNDATION, INC. for their financial assistance. The resultemany of the
programs are a reality rather than a dream.
Best Wishes from the
Saint PauPs School for Girls
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The last thing that melts is the ftavor!
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One Charles Center Baltimore 1, Md.
WM. H. WHITING CO.
When you think of boating,
think of Whiting
6701 Moravia Road
Baltimore, Maryland Telephone: 488-3200
C ongratulations t0
GILMAN CLASS OF 1964
CLINE'S FURNITURE STORE, INC.
FLYNN AND EMRICH
0 ESTABLISHED 18420
HOLLIDAY S; SARATOGA STREETS
BALTIMORE 2. MARYLAND
AMERICANS OLDEST SILVERSMITHS
Baltimore 18, Maryland
OS. A. Bank
105 Hopkins Place
BALTIMORE 1, MD.
Call Ogden Gorman :Gilman 194m our ex-
pert in faculty, alumni: parents: friends7, and
6305 YORK ROAD
Adjacent to Stewarls,
Cooper Walker 1933
A FRIEND NAMED
MATZ, CHILDS and ASSOCIATES
CIVIL ENGINEERS and LAND SURVEYORS
Baltimore and Rockville, Md.
Office: Home Phone:
ROgers 4-3311 CL. 5-0095
DAWSON GROOM, Inc.
HAULING cmd EXCAVATING
Baltimore 9, Md.
HALL A. KELLOGG
SMNHAT'S THIS guw moor
HN A0 IN THE CYNOSURE,
ALL THAT MONEY Jusrm NV
60013va FROM THE CLASS 0F 'eeE
HEY, LET'S JUST SAY GQCEHBY
'PERSONALAY THEN THERE WONT
BE ANY COST.
x ,1 A
YAH, WE GOITA ow A Lcrm
DOUGH GUST To SAY GooDaBY 10
"THE CTRADUATING- cmsg OF '6.
I c 1p 0
tT's A DARN SHAME. . .
ARE YOU KuDDING?,
YOU EVER 35:51 SCALDED
'N A LOCKER ROOM SHowEg?
Have you ever been run over by 27 enemy Spitiires while in a double
i twist-over jehli roll in a Ferrari-powered FOKKER wolfeW
No, but have you ever spent 180 days and nights on the Lower
' North Corridoriw
We11 then Yd say youTe luckyW
Dave Abrahamson John Lowe
; Brooks Bragdon Stu McCarthy
Walt Childs Hugh McCoy
Cappy Cline Marty McDonough
Pete DuVivier Jimmer Potter
Alex Fisher Julian Schroeder
Pete Gibbons-Neff wiloo Fife Symington
Doug Green Ridge Trimble
Nick Iliff Gally Wartield
Jimmy Isaacs Alex Yearley
You are invited to the Kindergarten Christmas Program on Friday, December 21, 1951
1 1:00 am.
HOW SANTA FIRST USED LIGHTS ON HIS CHRISTMAS TREE
SANTA CLAUS Bobby Pine REINDEER Robby McCormick
SANTA,S BROWNIES Johnny MacLean Tommy Beck
Doc Michel Bobby Speed
David Johnson Stan Brady
Johnny Redwood Jimmy Cianos
TOY TEDDY BEARS Timmy Barker Johnny Hawks
Gary Woodruff Stafford Hayes
Peter Munsell Bruce Fingles
Brooks Mays Jackie Hill
TOY SOLDIERS Lcith Herrmann LITTLEST POLAR BEAR Joshua Gillelan
Central . . .
where generations of Baltimoreans have saved
with safety and profit for more than a century.
a mutuw savings bank founded in 7854
0 Charles and Lexington o Mondowmin Shopping Center
0 Baltimore and Eutaw o 23 Alleghany Avenue, Towson
- Loch Raven Boulevard and Taylor Avenue
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORAYION
It has come to our attention that there is a
wave of feeling concerning the image of The
Gilman Boy. To be specific, certain of us were
attacked for the way we dressed. The feeling
was expressed that every Gilman boy should
dress in the fashion of the time and, most impor-
tant, like the iitypieal Gilmanitefi Let it be
known that we desire to be most unlike the
tttypical Gilmanitef and that to be an individual
is not a crime, social or otherwise. tAt least,
we do not regard it as a crime, but who are we
to judge our own aetionsN Furthermore, let it
be known that we do not bemoan the fact that
we do not itbelong to Elkridge, but . . . satis-
fied with LiHirondelleW Sorry is the day when
the forces of eonformisrn triumph over the
forces of individualism.
In this, the 1964th year of some of usis some-
time Lord Jesus Christ, a group of three neu-
rotic Gilmanites, scorned by Providence and
thorned by humanity, have bonded together into
a ball of unrealized frustration called the
F.U.F.L.is. It is the purpose of this organiza-
tion to enjoy eommiserate misery while eating
out their hearts. President John tDemosthenes
XI Bryson is usually unable to stop the log-
rolling of Vice President Josh tkind fatheri
Gillelan 11. Both of these citizens are inter-
mittently interrupted by oil and on member
Doug tLud RankinI Green, the most intensive
and most derisive. Because of its unusual
nature, membership in F.U.F.L. is long term
and limited to a select few. Membership quali-
fications that have been discovered so far are:
II lack of: personality, perseverance, perspin
caeity, pulehritude, and penitence; 2i a com-
pletely independent father complex; 3i a poly-
zoidal personality which alters upon the
whistling of the St. Louis Blues.
My morning coat, my collar mounting firmly to the
Mynecktie rich and modest, but asserted by a simple
tThey will say: But how his arms and legs are thinlU
Do I dare
Disturb the universe?
T. S. ELIOT. The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrack
We, the Victims of the Modern Malady,
recognize that part of our life is bound up in
The D.M.A. was founded upon the principle
that all men are created against their will as
mugwumps. In order to ease the strain and to
endure our applesauce sophisticatedly, we aim
to actively participate in the perpetuation and
propagation of philosophies expounded upon
in History Class. To this end we offer the fol-
lowing ttWords to Live Byii in order to prevent
further pining away of nambie-pambies for
LET US HOPE
trivialities. We are complacent and construc-
tive. Will we, Nill we, we recognize our situa-
tion, and we, the only two declared members,
John Bryson and Kemp Slaughter, look opti-
mistically t0 the future. Perhaps, unlike J.
Alfred, our mirror image, we shall
. after tea and cakes and ices
Have the strength to force the moment to the crisis.
ttI dont want to be a mugwump?
tLSuck, dear, suek-Napoleon says its sugar?
itEvcrybody to his own taste, said the old lady
as she kissed the cow?
liEnough is enough, but too much is more than
ttThereis the flip-Hopfi
tlIt all comes out in the wash?
ttI suppose you sophisticates would think that
was a lot of applesauce?
MORGAN 8: MILLARD, Inc.
. . NATIONAL SPORTING GOODS
We Specialize in PRESCRlPTlONS CO., Inc.
Cigars - Candy - Cosmetics COLLEGE and SCHOOL SPECIALISTS
Soda Fountain - Luncheonette Olficial Outfitters for
Gilman Country School
SLAGLE 4Q: SLAGLE9 Inc, 310 E. Baltimore Street Baltimore 2, Md.
CALL MUlbcrry 5-0284 and 5-0285
ID. 3-7411 ID. 3-7412
FOR ANY TYPE OF HOME MAINTE- Guns, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle,
NANCE OR REPAIR SERVICE
Emergencies: 24 Hours a Day, 7 Days a Week
Only a Limited Number Of New Members
Will Be Accepted
Archery Tackle and Athletic Supplies
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
COMMITTEE ON MORAL
STANDARDS OF THE
GILMAN MISSIONARY SOCIETY
-$-.-.--'m ...:.;- , ,. .
?ROM +he SOUTH CORRIDOR
the game the Social Committee prepares to limber up
Afterwards they relax and solve the teamhs social problems at "the morguf
BY AUTHORITY OF FLAKE, R., AND ROB
Let us bow our heads in a moment of reverent silence. Let us devote
this fieeting instant to all that we have lost and shall never behold again,
to pay solemn tribute for that which is lost, gone or departed.
One game, one season, one coach, one war cry, one effort, one team,
and one heck of a good time.
PATRON S LIST
Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle Barton
Dr. and Mrs. Roland F. Beers, Jr.
W. S. Bergstrom
Mr. and Mrs. J. Early Hardesty
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh E. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Kaplan - Gail Kaplan
Rev. and Mrs. Richard M. Lundberg
Dr. and Mrs. Angus L. MacLean
Dr. and Mrs. Harry A. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. Ober
Mrs. Frederic M. Reese
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Rich
Dr. and Mrs. Aaron C. Sollod
Dr. and Mrs. Edward S. Stafford
For Anne, Barbara, Brenda, Jenny, Judy, and Nancy; For Diane,
Dolly, Inga, Kathie, Kitty, and Marie
Who else has zipper shoes?
T. R. and a bleach-blonde friend
Fritz, 1, 2, 3, and all their friends
I want: to play my harmonica
A Nail and a bow-legged friend
llThatls average; Ilm so embarrassed?
For all the T.Cfs at Forest Park
IV Form Basketball, J.V.
Jimls Barber Shop, 512 W. Cold Spring Lane
T. C. Wing Chinese Hand Laundry, 4504 Schenley Road
This space belongs to Anne, and so do I
OF F ICERS
DR. D. C. WHARTON FINNEY, 43
W. CAMERON SLACK, '46
WARD B. COE, JR., 3?.
EDWARD T. RUSSELL
DR. JOHN M. SCOTT, 30
EDWARD A4 SUPPLEE, 39
DAVID B. BAKER, '45
H. FURLONG BALDWIN, 50
CHARLES F. OBRECHT, 52
WILLIAM A. FISHER, JR., ,31
DAWSON L. FARBER, JR., 35
A. SAMUEL COOK, .39
CHARLES T. ALBERT, 47
FRANCIS G. RIGGS, 57
DR. G. H. WILLIAMS. JR., 10
RICHARD F. OBER, 33
THOMAS J. S. WAXTER, JR., 52
CHARLES F. JENKINS, 46
CHARLES C. EMMONS, 23
Director of Developmem
TO BOARD OF TRUSTEES
DR. DONALD H. HOOKER, 28
DR. WILLIAM D. LYNN, 36
DR. ALAN C. WOODS, JR., 36
J. HURST PURNELL, JR., 37
FACU LTY MEMBERS
RICHARD K. MARSHALL, 42
FREDERICK R. WILLIAMS
R. JACK CARVER
JOHN M. NELSON, III, '36
WILLIAM J. MCCARTHY, '49
ALLEN M. BARRETT, 40
ALEXANDER ARMSTRONG, 33
RICHARD K. MARSHALL, 42
DAVID W. BARTON, JR., 43
MRS. EDWARD T. RUSSELL
TO YOU, THE MEMBERS
CLASS OF 1964, WE OF
GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
THE GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
welcomes the Class of 1964 as fellow Alumni.
This Association reflects the continuing influence of Gilman School
on the lives of its graduates. This iniluence 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 and friends who have shared
with us in Gilmanls traditions. We find this a most rewarding experi-
ence, and we are conlident that you, the Class of 1964, will also enjoy
our activities as fellow Alumni.
This Association is also the means by which the personal intluence
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 Audi-
torium and our leadership in organizing an unrestricted endowment
known as ltThe Gilman Fundh have been tangible evidence of this
We extend to you, the members of the Class of 1964, our heartiest
congratulations and a most cordial welcome to the ranks of the Gilman
CLASS OF 1964
"The FRIENDLY SPOT to Photoshop"
3042 Greenmount Ave. Towson Plaza
Baltimore 18, Md. Towson 4, Md.
BE. 5-4900 VA. 3-1680
SENIOR COLLEGE CHOICES
AMHERST , ., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,Miller
BOWDOIN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Green
BUCKNELL , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Priddy
CASE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY , ,,,,,,,,, ,Jones
COLGATE ,,,,, , Locke MacLean Owens Revell Silverstein
COLORADO , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, CotTay
COLUMBIA ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,, , Bryson
CORNELL ,,,,, , ,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Lowe, Lundberg
DARTMOUTH , ,,,,,,, , ,, ,,McC0rmick
DUKE ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 7 ,, Beck
FAIRLEIGH-DICKINSON ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 7 Flanders
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL ,,,,, Gibbohs-Neff, King
GEORGETOWN , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Hardesty
GETTYSBURG ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 7 ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Kapian
HAMILTON , ,, Winstead
HARVARD ,,,,, ,, , 7 ,,,,,,,, Isaacs, Redwood Symington
HOBART ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,, Beers, Rich
JOHNS HOPKINS ,,,,,,,,, Abrahamson, Davis, Easter
MARYLAND ,, ,, ,,,,, , , , Cianos
MIDDLEBURY ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Whedbee
OBERLIN , , ,,,,, ,7 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, McCay
OHIO WESLEYAN w, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Brown
PENN ,, , ,, ,,,,,,,, Sigler Sollod
POMONA ,, ,,,,, ,, Wood
PRINCETON, ,,,,,,,,,, Campbell, Ober, Reed, Warfield, Weiskittel
RANDOLPH-MACON , , ,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,Andersor1, Herrmann, Scott
RIPON . , . , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , H ,,,,, 7 Reese
RUTGERS 7 ,,,,,, , ,,,,,, ,,,,, , McCarthy
SEWANEE ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 7 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, McDonough
ST. JOHNis , ,,,,,,,,,,,, a Gillelan
TRINITY ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Barton DLiVivier Kelly, Pine Trimble
TUFTS A , ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Caplan
WAKE FOREST ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Chelton
WASHINGTON AND LEE ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W H ,,,,,,,,,,,,, A11an,J0hnson
WESLEYAN ,,,,,,,,, 7 ,,,,,,, 0 , ,0 Cline
WILLIAMS ,,,,,,,,,,, Bragdon, Iliff, Mason
VIRGINIA 7, 7 , ,7 , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,Childs
YALE , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, CSlaughter, Stafford
The Traveling Men have been Boot-ed for-
ward this year by our fearless and gearless
leader, who consistently sets a fine example by
never clutching up. Our meetings every Sunday
night always Foster a great deal of lousy sing-
ing, good fun, and an overabundance of Bull,
who in turn, Jacks up everyonels spirits. Often-
times, our practices are simply Dolly, and
everyone always has a Whelan good time.
The members of the trio certainly proved to
be three strong winds, even for the time when
Hairyman was forced to Leith the group, which
says something about the other two. There are
several Martins to be found in this years
T-Men; all but one are hat-tops, and the one
exception seems to be more of a long-hair value.
Many of us have been Allen-ated by one of
our members, who is not only wordy, but
extremely Chordy. He sometimes transforms
the room into a Warheld by ordering some of
us to ttDonall do this and tlDonall do that.
Sig has to get pretty high to sing out his love
for ttLitl tLizu Janell but we all know he can go
down very far, especially ltDown by the Sallie
Gardensii ltls fairly obvious that, like the rest
of us, Billy canlt Reed music, but we still think
hes pretty sharp.
When Turtle wanted to buy a new Gibson
shell, he had to hock his saxophone, and hels
been saxless ever since.
SIGMA EPSILON CHI
First Row: Jones. Anderson, Reese. Center: House Mother. Second Row: Scott, MacLean, Beck.
mew . 2 Mmaw 33$: 5,22 ' w .
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Paul C. Gaver, Ph.G., Prop.
Phone BELMONT 5-2121
100 W. University Pkwy.
Baltimore 10, Md.
Compliments of the
Majestic Cleaners 8: Dyers
Lawndale Ave. at Wyndhurst
BALTIMORE 10, MD.
HIGH QUALITY - LOW PRICES 1
HAMMANN MUSIC COMPANY
Home of Hammond Organs Knabe Pianos
Everything in Music
206 N. Liberty St. at Lexington ' PL 2-6737
Towson Plaza on the Mall ' VA 3-8622
Glen Burnie, 28 Balt0.-Ann. Blvd. ' SO 1-3434
Westview Shopping Center 0 747-7782
UIIIUERSIW 0f BHlTImORE
SCHOOL OF LAW
3-YEAR EVENING Program leading to 1he LLB. degree,
qualifies for fhe Maryland Sfafe Bar Examinations.
CLASSES-THREE EVENINGS A WEEK.
PRE- LAW 2-Year Day or 3-Year Evening Program quali-
fies for Law School.
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS.
INDUSTRY. AND MANAGEMENT
4-YEAR DAY and 6-YEAR EVENING Programs leading '10
1he 5.5. degree in Accounting. Business Management.
Finance, lndusfrial Managemenf, Marketingl and Trans-
2-YEAR DAY and 3-YEAR EVENING Programs in Liberal
Arfs General Educafion, leading +0 +he A.A. degree.
Wrife or Call for Booklef
1420 N. CHARLES ST. BALTIMORE 'l. MARYLAND
MEYER MOTOR CO.
EXPERT IGNITION AND TUNEUP WORK
Repairs - Storage - Gas - Oils
Delco Batteries - Auto Accessories
714 DEEPDENE ROAD
ROLAND PARK FLORIST
H eadquarters for
51 15 ROLAND AVENUE
We nine, being of sound mind and healthy
body, do this day record our last will and
testament on behalf of our twelve departed
classmates. Being forever indebted to that
everlasting institution on Tuscany Road,
Calvert School, we leave whatever wits and
brains that remain after six years at Gilman
and this half page to the memory of the fol-
lowing teachers and friends: Miss Keyser,
Miss Mooney, Miss Dye, Mrs. Vernon-
Williams, Miss Waltze, Mrs. Jones, Mr. Gil-
let, Mr. Cosman, Mr. Marcopolis, Mr. Kirk,
Miss Wright, Miss Boggs, Mr. Hart, Mr.
Perry, Mr. Huey, and most of all, Mr. Brown.
SIGNED AND WITNESSED: Bill Barton, Rich
Davis, Drew King, Bob Locke, Steve Mason,
Doug Ober, Bill Reed, Fife Symington, and
JEWELERS AT THE BENCH
DESIGNERS AND MAKERS OF
Congratulation; T 0
T be Clan of i64
231 N orth Howard
Also Tidewater Inn, Easton, Maryland
THE BOTTICELLI TEAM
Pseudo Josh Gillelan Intel1ectua1 , John Bryson
Wistfu1, Nan Proctor H0ney BeaW John McCay
Sheepish,, Kemp Slaughter Strumming John Redwood
Ma Proctor Sadistiw Steve Mason
Great Doug Green House Mothef Gillelan
from our University Shop
OUR NEW BOLD STRIPE
OXFORD WEAVE JACKET
Here is an interesting Spring sport jacket
of lightweight AmePE triacetate and cot-
ton that will give excellent service. In at-
tractive bold stripes of navy or yellow
on white. Sizes 35 to 42. $37.50
Also Popical Spring Suits, $65 and $70;k
WaximMe DacrzmGD Polyester and C 0;th
Poplin Suits, $45
Liglztweigizl Odd Jackets, from $27.50
And our good-laoking "3 4 6t, furnishings.
9fPrices slightly higher west of the Rockies.
5 62-24: a
GE L m H N Q$D
Men's ar Boys Furnishings, Hats erghocs
346 MADISON AVE, COR. 44TH, NEW YORK, N.Y. 10017
46 NEWBURY, COR. BERKELEY, BOSTON, MASS. 02116
PITTSBURGH 0 CHICAGO I SAN FRANCISCO --LOS ANGELES
uzgug 9..., a;-
hwy, ;; m-gw w yWIWEIS-f'Sf-H
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.h yaw, 1
...,.,u, $1 4
w, p .7?
;. r, z I
' ,- Z; lRNE'Vi
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I . ., ..-
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