3V :mih gr
With sincerest appreciation for all he
has meant to us as teacher, coach, coun-
selor, and friend, we, the Class of 1965,
dedicate our Cynoszn'e t0
ROY C. BARKER
80AM 0F TRUSTEES
I. RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE, ,18 .......... Presidmzt
OWEN DALY, II, ,48 ........... Vice-President
WILLIAM J. MCCARTHY, 49 ......... SecretaTy
H. NORMAN BAETJER, JR., 85 ........ Treasurer
H. Norman Baetjer, Jr., 35
Francis F. Beirne, 08
R. McLean Campbell, 42
Ward B. Coe, J12, ,32
J. Crossan Cooper, 19
Owen Daly, II, 43
Edward K. Dunn, ,18
Richard W. Emory, 31
Dawson Farber, 35
D. C. Wharton Finney, 713
George G. Finney, ,17
$ Charles S. Garland
A. McGehee Harvey
John T. King, III, 36
Walter Lord, 35
William D. Lynn, 86
:5: Honorary Trustee
William J. McCarthy, 49
Charles F. Obrecht, ,52
Nicholas G. Penniman, III, ,27
J. Hurst Purnell, Jr., ,37
John Redwood, Jr., 17
W. Cameron Slack, 46
J. Richard Thomas, 43
Robert M. Thomas, 38
I. Ridgeway Trimble, 18
M. Cooper Walker, 33
Palmer F. C. Williams. 19
Ralph N. Willis, ,49
Alan C. Woods, Jr., y36
Theodore E. Woodward
UPPER SCIIIHIL FACULTY
Ludlow H. Baldwin, A.B., M.A., LL.B., Headmaster
Johns Hopkins, Harvard Law
Charles R. Gamper, B.S., Pennsylvania, Johns Hopkins .......... Administrative Assistant, Mathematics,
James Leland Dresser, C.E., Rensselaw Polytechnic Institute ........................... Mathemafics
James C. Pine, B.A., Yale, Harvard Graduate School of Education ............. History, Public Speaking
Frederick R. Williams, A.B., M.A., Columbia ...... . . . . ............................ Biology, Sczcnce
George M. Chandlee, J12, B.A., M.A., Yale, Louisana Sfafe ........................... Mathematics
Roy C. Barker, A.B., A.M., Wesleyan ................................................. ., English
William H. Porter, B.S., U. S. Naval Academy . . . ............ Physics, Mathematics, General Science
Allison Jarrard Downs, A.B., M.A., Oberlin, Johns Hopkins ........................... English
P. Meredith Reese, III, A.B., Ed.M., Harvard ...... .. , ............................. History, Bibic
Alexander Armstrong, A.B., M.A., Princeton, Johns Hopkins ................................ English
R. Jack Garver, B.F.A., Carnegie Tech ........................................................ AN
Willis Spencer, B.A., M.A., Harvard ........................................... . History
Redmond C. S. Finney, A.B., M.Ed., Princeton, Harvard, Johns Hopkins. History, Mathematics, Bible
Warfield M. Firor, A.B., M.D., Johns Hopkins and School of Medicine ................ , Bible
Edward E. Thompson, B.S., Yale , . , , . , . . . . , . Chemistry, Mathematics, General Science
Dimitri S. Manuelides, B.A., LL.B., M.A., Athens College thccd, Univm'sity of Athens Mimaecw,
University of Virginia ............. . , , ................................. French, History
John Brand Hewett, B.A., M.A.L.S., Williams, Wesleyml .................................... EYIgliSIZ
Llewellyn W. Lord, J12, A.B., Priazccton .............................................. Matlmnafz'cs
Nicholas M. Schloeder, B.A., M.A., Buclmcll ............ Histom, Public Speaking, Government
Frank W. Andrews, J12, B.A., Uwivorsity of New Mexico ................................... English
Richard K. Marshall, A.B., M.A., Johns Hopkins ......................................... Latin
Bernard H. Bichakjian, Baccalaureat-Philosophie, Tcacherf College, Lyons. France ......... French
Edward W. Brown, J12, A.B., Pria'zceton .............................................. Mathematics
William Beverly Campbell, A.B., Princeton ............................... Geography, History
Bruce H. Beeler, B.S., M.A., Temple Universitz, New York University ................ Spanish, Latin
Joseph P. Carroll, B.S., LL.B., Gcorgctown University, University of Baltimore Law School, Mathematics
R. Bruce Daniels, B.A., Amherst, . ...................................................... English
John R. Merrill, B.Mus., M.Mus., Peabody Conservatory of Music ..................... Music, English
Mrs. William B. Crane, Maryland Institute. . ............................... Mechanical DTawz'ny
John F. Bartkowski, B.S., M.S., University of the South, Syracuse ............ Mathematics, Science
Robert Alvin Day, B.A., M.A., Whitman College, Mexico City College, Jolms Hopkins .......... Spanish
S. Butler Grimes, III, B.A., Wesleyan, Johns Hopkins ....................................... English
Kevin J. O Lea1 y, A.B., Brown University .. ......................................... Latin
William Walker Pheil, B.A., University of tho Sowth ................................ Mathematics
Thomas R. McDaniel, B.A., M.A.T., Hampden-Sydney College, Johns Hopkins ................. English
Lewis Ryland Clarke, III, B.A., Dulce M.A.T., Johns Hopkins, D.E.U.F., DUniversite'
Dc CIcrmont-Fcrrand UvTancw ............ . . . ................................... French
Gregory Weimer Dickerson, A.B., Harvard, Princeton, American School of Classical SHLCZZ'CS-
Athens G1'eecw ................................................................ Greek, Latin
Claude Edeline, Baccalaureat-Philosophie, St. Louis dc Gonzaygue College HaitU,
Military Academy HaitU, Fordharm ............................................. Latin, French
John C. Strawhorn, B.A., University of Maryland, University of Kentucky .................. English
Marcelo Zambrano, Colegio Americana dc Quito ........................................... Spanish
. 9y :3 x
LOWER. SCHO0L FACULTY
Reginald S Tickne1',Head; A.B.M.A.,F1'a11kli11 a11dMa1'shaII, University of
Pennsylvania ................................ Lower Four and S131 E119l1'sh,Geog1'aphy, SpeIIing
K Graeme Menzies, A. B., W asl11'11gto11 College ................................ Lo1ue1 Foz11',F1've,S1'1'
C.Hunt1ey Hillia1'd,B.S.M.Ed.,U111'11e1s1'ty of Ma1' 111011111 .......................... Lowe1 S11, Crafts
Warren A.E.Mag1ude1,B.S., M.Ed., University of Pennsylvania, VVestcrH Ma11JIa11d Lower Fi1ve,S1'x
William S Me1"1ick,J1'., A..,B Washington 111111 Leo .............................. Lowe1'Fo111',F1've
William Middendorf' Miller, B.A., M.Ed.,Joh118 Hop M118 U11111e1s1tJ of V 1'1'gz'111'u Lower F0111,F1'116,stc
Elliott K. Ve1ne1', B A..JoI11zs H'oplcz'ns ..................................... Lower F0111, F1've,S1'1'
M15. John W. 01geirson,B.A., M Ed,U111'1je1's1'ty of Rocheste13Gouche1 .................. Lower Three
Mrs George G. Fitzell,Ma1'yla11dea'te Teachers College ................................ Lower Two
Miss Helen K. Stevens, B. S Education and M11sic,Pe1111sylva111'a State College,
U111've1'sitJ 0f 1111a1116,PI'11'Iadelph1'a Co1LSe1'11ato1'1 J ........................ Lowe1'0116, Music
M15. David H. Wilson,B'1'adfo1'd J11111'01' College, N111'se1'1J T1'a1'111'11g School of Boston,
Johns Hopkins , . 1 . ........... Lower F0111 Spelling, Assistant Lowm' Two and Three, L1b1 11111111
M1'.S William B.C1'ane,Ma1'Jla11d Institute ..................................... A1't
M1'S.Abou D. Pollack, B..A, M..,A Co1',11eII Geo1'ge sthingtmz
U 11iue1'sitJ ............................................ Lowe1'F0111' a11dS11' Reading
R. Jack Ga1ve1', B.F.A.,Ca1"1Legze Tech ..................................................... Crafts
M1'.s Cha1les E. Lang, A..B, Hood .....
Miss Gay Hunne1 Pa1sons, B. A., Gaucher College
.......................... Lowe1'011e Assistant
. .................. Asswtant Lower Two 011111 Five
Charles C. Emmons, AB., P1111081011 ....................................... D1'1ecto1' of Development
M1'.s Ge01ge M. Chandlee', J1' ............................................................ Secreth
M1'.s Meredith M. Janvie1 ............................................................ Sec1'eta1J
Palmer F. C. Williams, M.D., U. of Md. Medical School;
Assistant Visiting Physician, Johns Hopkins Hospital ......................... School Physician
Miss Nellie Cashell, R.N., U111'o11 Memorial Hospital .................................... School N111'se
Mrs. Alton A. Davison, A.B., Converse College ........................................ 1L1'b1'a1'1'a11
Mrs. Henry H. Danz ............................................... ,. Secretary to Head11zaste1'
Miss Henrietta M. Rittler ......................................... School Sec1'eta1'1, Upper School
Miss Elizabeth A. Heinmuller ..................... . , 1 , .......... Assistant Scc1'eta1'1, Upper School
Mrs. Rhea B. Zinkand ................................................... .. Financial Sec1'eta1'y
Mrs. George A. Bowen ................................................ Secretary, Lower School
Mrs. Fletcher A. Anderson, J1' ......................................................... Dieticiavn
E. Vincent Pabst . ............... . . . . . . ..................................... Superintendent
Miss Jeanne M. Noble ........................................................... Business Office
Mrs. Gerald Vance .............................................................. Business Office
. . '?
STUDENT COUNCIL. Left to right: Whelan, F.; Johnson, R.; Stmer; Barrett; LeBoutillier; Har-
wood, E.; Farber, P.; Dana, R.; Baker, W. R.; Sims. Absent: Beall.
SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE. Left to right: Le- JUDICIARY COMMITTEE. Left to right: Smith,
Boutillier; Stifier; Baker, W. R.; Whelan, F. C. W.; Dana, R.; Irwin; StiHer; Barrett; John-
Absent: Beall. son, R.; Whitman, M. H.; Harwood, E.
$ !w w V v:
A 9V 4 w ' , 31v
SIXTH FORM. Seated: Baker, W. R., Secretary; StiHer, First Vice-President; LeBoutillier, President; Beall, Second Vice-President; Whelan, F., Treas-
urer. First row: Smith, C. P.; Smith, J.; Smith, C. W.; Hull; Ward; Cooper, J.; Dunning, D.; Yearley; Fisher, A.; Israel. Second TOW: Zeigler, G.;
Rogers, P.; Mountcastle, V.; Swinehart; Ober, D.; Potter; Primrose; DeVries; Qabazard; Travers; Seipp; Robinson. Thde row: Crosby; Tilghman;
Kelly, H.; Mitchell; Harris; Helfrich; Scarlett; Andrews; Shiling; Buck-Lew; Allen, G.; Barker; Cobb; Wilkes; McDaniel. Fourth row: Dewicki;
Hudson; Goldberg; Cross, J.; Whitman, M. H.; Harwood, R.; Zink, P. R.; Gundry; Jenkins, J.; Zink, T.; Kerr; Swope; Brown, G.; Jenkins, H.; Brown,
T. Fifth row: Turnbull; Trimble; McCoy; Jarratt; Redd; Lewis; Rumsey; Levi, A.; Foster, M.; Lang; Thomas; Giardina; Van Durand; Slaughter,
C.; Schroeder; Christhilf. Absent: Groff, Winstead.
1965 ANNUAL FAREWELL
In September of 1959, a rather large
group of rather small boys gathered on
the front steps of the Gilman School. This
meeting marked the first day of Gilmanis
Class of 1965. To most of us, that first
day was an awe-inspiring occasion. Our
Sixth Form advisors, the members of the
faculty, even other First Formers seemed
somehow bigger than life. The school
itself was so huge; how would we ever fit
in? On that day began for us a period of
change and growth which might well be
called The Gilman School Experience. The
change has occurred in our character and
outlook; the growth has been not only
physical, but spiritual, intellectual, and
moral as well.
That growth has been brought about by
the continual challenge of the Gilman com-
munity. The demanding curriculum made
it our responsibility to acquire knowledge
and understanding of the courses we chose
to pursue, while certain required courses
enriched us in areas which we might not
have investigated on our own. Thus it was
that we learned to make a precis of a
Brahms symphony, and to tell the differ-
ence between a painting by Raphael and
one by Botticelli. All of us took at least one
lab-science, and some helped in the moving
of equipment from the main building to the
new science building. We were the first
class to enjoy the use of the expanded
library facilities for work on the innumer-
able book reports and maps for American
history. All of the schools courses con-
tributed towards instilling in us the in-
tangibles of true education: a sense of
personal honor and an insatiable desire for
Not only in academics, but also in
athletics, we have learned to accept re-
sponsibility and to confront our challenges
with conviction and confidence. At the
Varsity level, the teams have prospered,
while continuing excellence has been the
watchword for all the Gilman squads.
After our years at Gilman, none of us will
forget the importance of physical fitness
to the well-being of the whole person, nor
will the frequent examples of leadership
and good sportsmanship shown in athletics
We have also spent well our time not
devoted to studies or athletics. Recent pro-
ductions of the Dramatic Association have
met with great success, as have joint meet-
ings with other schools of the Political
and Literary Clubs. The Circus has con-
tinued to be an important factor in the
expansion, and improvement of the school.
Through these and other activities, we
have been given a chance to develop our
interest, skills, and knowledge of special-
ized fields; this development will serve us
well in the coming years.
The Class of 1965 can claim a number of
accomplishments, including the successful
commencement of the J ohns Hopkins Hos-
pital Volunteer project and the starting of
a tutorial plan to contribute to the educa-
tion of less privileged students. Yet these
are small repayment to the school for
what it has meant to us, for it has com-
prised much of our life during the past
six years. We have come a long way in
these six years, and now, as we recall Little
League Football, Time Tests, S.A.T3s, and
Sixth Form Speeches, we look forward
with the confidence and the strength in-
stilled in us by our years at Gilman.
Though we are no longer students at
Gilman, the ideas and ideals which were
made a part of us here will never cease to
affect and guide our lives, and we will
always be known as the men of the Class
FRANKLIN GORDON ALLEN, III
Entered 1960 Gordy
Glee Club V, VI; Traveling Men V, VI; Cross-
Country Squad V, VI; Varsity Wrestling Squad VI;
Cum Laude VI.
WILLIAM ROS BAKER
Entered 1952 Bill, Billy, Will
Christian Association I, II, III, IV, V, VI, Sec-
retary V, Vice President VI; Political Club III, IV,
V, VI; Judiciary Committee 111, IV, V; Student
Council III, IV, V, VI; Varsity Football Team IV, V,
VI; Varsity Lacrosse Team IV, V, VI.
PHILIP TIMOTHY BARKER
Entered 1951 Tim
Glee Club III; Astronomy Club III, IV, V, VI,
President VI; Dramatic Association III, IV, V, VI,
President VI; Varsity Tennis Team V, VI; Cum
CHRISTOPHER WADSWORTH BEALL
Entered 1962 Chris
Hoffman Club IV; Varsity Football Squad V, VI;
Varsity Basketball Squad V; Track Squad V; Revue
Chairman V, VI; Cynosure Business Board, Go-
Chairman, VI; Student Council VI; an Study Hall
Committee VI; Swimming Team VI; Corridor Gov-
GEORGE AUGUSTUS BROWN
Entered 1952 George
Hoffman Club V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee VI;
Johns Hopkins Hospital Project VI.
UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
THOMAS DUDLEY BROWN
Entered 1962 Tom, Lope
Political Club V, VI, Treasurer VI; Areopagus
Debating Club VI; Soccer Team VI; Recess Lunch
Committee VI; Study Hall Committee V, VI; Cum
CASE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
Entemd 1961 Ray
Varsity Tennis Team III, IV, V, VI, Captain V,
VI; Varsity Basketball Squad VI.
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
JAMES MERRYMAN CHRISTHILF
Entered 1955 Jay
College Movies Committee V; Political Club V, VI;
News III, IV, V, VI; Circus Committee VI; Recess
Lunch Committee VI; J ohns Hopkins Hospital Proj-
ect VI; Varsity Soccer Squad VI; Cynosure Business
Board VI; Varsity Lacrosse Team VI.
MORTON MILLARD FOSTER, JR.
Entered 1956 Mooaty, Snort, Spook
Military History Club II, III, IV; Hoffman Club
IV, V, VI; Glee Club I, IV, V, VI, Secretary VI;
PynX Debating Club VI; Auditorium Committee Co-
Chairman VI; Audio-Visual Committee IV, V, VI;
Varsity Football Team V, VI; Astronomy Club 111,
IV, V; Traveling Men V, VI.
DAVIS AND ELKINS
JAY HENRY GIARDINA
Entered 1961 Jay, Long John, "R1
Varsity Football Team IV, V, VI, Captain VI;
Varsity Basketball Squad V; Varsity Baseball Team
IV, V, VI; Military History Club III, IV, V, VI;
Political Club IV, V, VI; News IV, V, VI; Circus
Committee V ; Study Hall Committee V.
NELSON HOWARD GOLDBERG
Entered 1960 Nels
Chess Club 11, III, IV, V, VI; Political Club III,
IV, V, VI; Johns Hopkins Hospital Project V, VI;
Varsity Soccer Team V, VI; News V, VI; Varsity
Tennis Team V, VI.
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
WILLIAM DENMEAD GROFF, III
Entered 1957 Billy, Bill, Will
Study Hall Committee VI; Hoffman Club III, IV,
V, VI; Varsity Wrestling Team VI.
ALFRED THOMAS GUNDRY, III
Entered 1959 Alfred, Al
Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI, Secretary VI;
Christian Association IV, V, VI; Civil War Club V,
VI, Secretary VI; News Business Board V, VI;
Military History Club V, VI; Stadium Committee V,
VI; Political Club VI; Varsity Wrestling Squad VI.
UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND
BENTON NEAL HARRIS, III
Entemd 1958 Sandy, B.N.
Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Christian As-
sociation IV, V, VI; Varsity Soccer Team V, VI;
Circus Committee V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee
IV; Cross-Country Squad V; Glee Club V, VI; Johns
Hopkins Hospital Project VI; News Business Board
V; Cynosure Business Board VI.
RICHARD ROBERTS HARWOOD, III
Entered 1956 Robbie, Rob
Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Glee Club V,
VI; Civil War Club V, VI; Pynx Debating Club VI;
Varsity Soccer Team VI; Audio-Visual Committee
VI; Military History Club VI; Study Hall Committee
VI; Circus Committee V, VI; Varsity Lacrosse VI.
JOHN SLATER HELFRICH
Entered 1960 John, Johnny S.
Political Club III, IV, V, VI; Christian Association
IV, V, VI; Dance Committee V; Areopagus Debating
Club VI; News V, VI.
UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND
CHARLES ROBBIN HUDSON
Entered 1956 Rob, Rock
Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI, President VI.
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
HARRY CLAY HULL, JR.
Entewed 1959 Jack, Stretch
Christian Association I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Political
Club V, VI; Military History Club V, VI; Civil War
Club V, VI; Literary Club V, VI; Cynosme Business
Board VI; Circus Committee VI.
UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND
ROGERS HISS ISRAEL, JR.
Entered 1959 Rog, Pug
Varsity Wrestling Squad V, VI ; Military History
Club IV, V, VI; Political Club IV, V, VI.
WASHINGTON AND LEE
JAMES HERBERT JARRATT, III
Entered 1958 Jay
Circus Committee I, II, III, IV, V, VI, Chairman
VI ; Study Hall Committee V; Dance Committee V;
Dramatic Association III, IV, VI; Varsity Soccer
Team V, VI.
PRATT INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
HENRY ROBERT JENKINS
Entewed 1956 Henry
Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Christian As-
sociation V, VI; Military History IV, V, VI; Circus
Committee VI; Civil War Club V, VI; Political Club
JOHN JOSEPH JENKINS, III
E'ntev'ed 1956 John
Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Military History
Club IV, V; Varsity Lacrosse Squad V, VI; Civil
War Club V; Varsity Football Team VI; Circus
HOWARD ATWOOD KELLY
Entered 1960 Howdy, Halo, Nevada
Hoffman Club 11, III, IV, V, VI, Vice President
VI; Military History Club III, IV; United Appeal
Committee VI ; Stadium Committee V, VI.
UNIVERSITY OF MAINE
CHARLES MILTON KERR
Entered 1961 Chuck, Chao'ley
Band III, IV; Photography Club IV, V, VI, Vice
President V, President VI; Civil War Club IV, V,
VI; Secretary V, Vice President VI; Study Hall
Committee V; Areopagus Debating Club, Secretary
VI; Cynosm'e Photography Editor VI; United Ap-
peal Committee, Co-Chairman VI; Literary Club VI;
Varsity Wrestling Squad VI; Varsity Lacrosse
Squad VI; Varsity Football VI.
CHARLES ROBERT LANG
Entemd 1952 Chmlie, Tutor, Chas, qutie
Christian Association IV, V, VI; Varsity Wres-
tling Squad III, IV, Team V, VI; United Appeal Com-
mittee VI; Stadium Committee V, VI; News Busi-
ness Board V, VI.
Entered 1952 Geojj'c, LeBoot
Political Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Glee Club I, II,
III, IV, V, VI; Vice President V; Traveling Men IV,
V, VI; Head V, VI; Literary Club IV, V; Johns
Hopkins Hospital Project V; Student Council V, VI,
President VI; Varsity Football Team V, VI; Varsity
Wrestling Squad III, IV, Team V, VI, Co-Captain
VI ; Varsity Lacrosse Squad V, VI.
. 4, , HARVARD
ALVIN JAMES LEVI
Entered 1959 Alvin, Abdul, Alphonse
Glee Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Chess Club I, II, III,
IV, V, VI; Dramatic Association I, II, III, IV, V, VI;
Civil War Club III, V, VI; Stadium Committee V, VI.
HENRY McILVAINE LEWIS
Entered 1961 Tiny, Mac, Fathead
Christian Association 111; Varsity Wrestling
Squad IV, V, Team VI; Varsity Football Team, V,
VI; Study Hall Committee V, VI; Cynosme As-
sociate Editor VI; Cum Laude VI.
HUGH MONROE MCCOY
Entered 1962 Hugh, Huey
Hoffman Club IV, V, VI; Literary Club VI; Var-
sity Football Team IV, V, VI; Varsity Lacrosse
Team IV, V, VI; Varsity Wrestling Squad VI.
U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY
THOMAS STEPHEN McDANIEL
Entered 1959 Steve
Christian Association V, VI; Chess Club VI;
C'ynosme Photography Board VI; Cum Laude V, VI.
DOUGLAS DIGGS MITCHELL
Enfered 1960 Doug, Mitch
Dramatic Association IV, V, VI, Secretary VI;
Glee Club IV, V, VI, President VI; Political Club IV,
V, VI; Photography Club III, IV, V, VI; Literary
Club VI; Travelling Men V, VI ; Pnyx Debating Club
VI; Study Hall Committee V, VI.
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
VERNON BENJAMIN MOUNTCASTLE, III
Entered 195.9 Vev'non, VeWL, Vermin
Military History Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Audio-
Visual Committee IV, V, VI; Photography Club IV;
Auditorile Committee V, VI; Political Club VI;
Varsity Soccer Team VI.
DeLANCEY ROCHESTER OBER, JR.
Ente7'ecl 1959 Rock, Rocky, WOTWL
Varsity Football Team V, VI; News IV, V, VI,
Sports Editor VI.
JAMES LEE POTTER, JR.
Entemd 1959 Jim, Jimmev"
Military History Club 111, IV; Varsity Football
Team V, VI; Varsity Lacrosse Team V, VI, Captain
VI; Varsity Wrestling Team VI; Dance Committee
V; Corridor Governor VI.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
HARRY CLAY PRIMROSE, IV
Entered 1956 Clay, Nose, Rose
Varsity Wrestling Squad 111, Team IV, V, V1, C0-
Captain V, VI; Varsity Football Team IV, V, VI;
Varsity Lacrosse Team V, VI; Dance Committee V;
Cum Laude V, VI.
JASEM MOHAMMAD QABAZARD
Entered 1964 Jasem, Jas
Recess Lunch Committee VI; Varsity Wrestling
Team VI; B , Study Hall Committee VI; United
Appeal Committee VI.
UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND
PHILIP OWINGS ROGERS, JR.
Christian Association II, III, IV, V, VI, Treasurer
STEPHEN CARL REDD
Entered 1959 Steve
Military History Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Politi-
cal Club II, III; Varsity Soccer Team VI; Varsity
Baseball Team VI; 99B9 Study Hall Committee VI;
United Appeal Committee VI.
WINFIELD SCOTT ROBINSON
Entered 1952 Scottie, Scott, Rob
Astronomy Club I, II, III, IV; Hoffman Club 1;
Chess Club I, II, III; Military History Club III, IV,
V, VI; Civil War Club III, IV, V, VI; Photography
Club IV, V, VI, Secretary VI; Auditorile Commit-
tee Co-Chairman VI; Track Squad V, VI; Dramatic
Association V, VI; Circus Committee V, VI; Cross-
Country Squad VI; Cyuosme Business Board VI.
V, Secretary VI; Varsity Tennis Squad III, Team
IV, V, VI; News III, IV, V, VI; Varsity Wrestling
Squad IV, Team V, VI; Johns Hopkins Hospital
Project IV, V; Dance Committee V; Dramatic As-
sociation VI; Chairman, VI Form Dance Committee.
CHARLES LESLIE RUMSEY, II
Entered 1959 Les, More, Gino
Glee Club IV, V, VI; Military History Club III,
IV, V, VI; Dramatic Association I, II, III, IV, V, VI;
99A9 Study Hall Committee V; Varsity Football
Team VI; Johns Hopkins Hospital Project IV, V,
VI; Cgmosm'e Business Board VI; Astronomy Club
I, II, III, IV; Audio-Visual Committee IV, V, VI.
EDMUND PATTERSON SCARLETT, JR.
Entered, 1956 Pat
Political Club IV, V, VI, Secretary VI; Dance
Committee V; Varsity Wrestling Squad VI; Corridor
Governor VI; Dance Committee VI.
JULIAN CHARLES BURTON SCHROEDER
Entered 1960 Julian, sCB."
Varsity Football Team V, VI; Varsity Wrestling
Squad IV, VI; Johns Hopkins Hospital Project VI;
Areopagus Debating Club VI; Cum Laude VI.
WARREN STITT SEIPP, III
Entm'ed 1956 Wawen
Pnyx Debating Club VI; Political Club VI; Cyno-
sme Associate Editor VI ; Johns Hopkins Hospital
Project IV, V; an Study Hall Committee VI;
Auditorium Committee V.
DAVID JACOB SHILING
Entered 1959 Schil, Siding, Dave
Chess Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI, President VI; Polit-
ical Club IV, V, VI; Johns Hopkins Hospital Project
IV, V; Varsity Tennis Team V, VI; News Business
Board V, VI; Areopagus Debating Club VI; ssB"
Study Hall Committee VI; Cum Laude VI.
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
CHARLES BAILEY SLAUGHTER, JR.
Entered 1956 Clzmlie, Helmet
Varsity Wrestling Squad III, IV, Team V, VI;
Christian Association III, V, VI; Political Club V,
WASHINGTON AND LEE
CARTER PAGE SMITH
Entered 1964 Cartm'
Varsity Cross-Country Team VI; Literary Club
VI; Political Club VI.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA
CRAIG WILBUR SMITH
Entered 1962 Smitty, Craig
Varsity Football Team IV, V, VI; Varsity Base-
ball Team IV, V, VI; Captain VI; Christian Associa-
tion IV, V, VI; Political Club VI; Judiciary Com-
JUDSON LORD SMITH, JR.
Entered 1.952 Jud
Audio-Visual Committee IV, VI; Circus Commit-
tee VI; Stadium Committee VI; Cross-Country Team
VI; Swimming Team V, VI; Blue and GTa-y Business
Board V, VI, Business Manager VI; News Business
Board V, VI.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
ROBERT BAILEY STIFLER
Entered 1959 Bobby, Bob, Stif
Student Council 111, IV, V, VI; Christian Associa-
tion III, IV, V, VI, Vice President V, President VI;
Varsity Basketball Team V, VI; Varsity Lacrosse
Team V, VI; J udiciary Committee V, VI, Chairman
VI; News III, IV, V, VI.
PETER MADDEN SWINEHART
Entered 1956 Pete, Bugger
Christian Association 111, IV, V, VI; Varsity Foot-
ball Team V, VI; Varsity Basketball Team V, VI;
News Business Board V, VI; Auditorium Committee
V, VI; Dance Committee V.
CAREY BUCKINGHAM SWOPE, JR.
Entered 1959 Sandy
Hoffman Club I, II, III; Christian Association IV,
V, VI; Glee Club IV, V, VI; Circus Committee 111,
IV, V, VI; Varsity Football Team V, VI; Pynx De-
bating Club, Vice President VI; 99A, Study Hall
Committee V; 99B9 Study Hall Committee VI; Dra-
matic Association V.
STEVEN ANARGYROS THOMAS
Entered 1959 Tom, Tome, Greek,
Varsity Football Team IV, V, VI; Varsity Basket-
ball Squad VI; Varsity Lacrosse Squad IV, Team V,
VI; Political Club IV, V, VI; Hoffman Club III.
RICHARD CARMICHAEL TILGHMAN, JR.
Entered 1952 Richard, Fat Man
Hoffman Club I, 11, III, iv, V, VI; Photography
Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Christian Association III,
IV, V, VI; Chess Club 111, IV, V, VI; United Appeal
Committee VI; Stadium Committee V, VI.
JEROME KEMP TRAVERS
Entered 1959 Jewy, Je'r
Civil War Club III, IV, V, VI; Photography Club
IV; Chess Club IV, V, VI; Johns Hopkins Hospital
ISAAC RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE, JR.
Entered 195.0 Ridge, TTee
Varsity Football Team V, VI; Varsity Basketball
Team V, VI, Captain VI; Varsity Lacrosse Team V,
VI; Hoffman Club 11, III, IV, V, VI, Treasurer VI;
Chess Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI, Vice President VI;
Areopagus Debating Club, Vice President VI; A
Study Hall Committee V, B" Study Hall Committee,
Co-Chairman VI; News V, VI; Cum Laude V, VI.
JOHN IGLEHART TURNBULL, II
Entered 1.05.9 Jack
Glee Club I, II, V, VI, Vice President VI; Travel-
ing Men V, VI; Stadium Committee Chairman V,
VI; Varsity Lacrosse Team V, VI; Cynosmae Busi-
ness Board VI; B Study Hall Committee VI.
TINSLEY VAN DURAND
Entered 1.056 Van, Tins, Moving Van
Christian Association III, IV, V, VI; Political
Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI, Vice President VI; Military
History Club III, IV, V ; Varsity Football Team VI;
Cynosum Art Editor VI; B Study Hall Committee
VI; United Appeal Committee Co-Chairman VI.
GEORGE MILTON WARD, JR.
Entered 1959 George
Audio-Visual Committee IV, V, VI; Civil War
Club IV, V, VI; Stadium Committee VI; Circus Com-
mittee V, VI; United Appeal Committee VI.
UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND
FREDERICK GRAF WHELAN, III
Entemd 1956 Fred, Graf
Student Council VI; News IV, V, VI, Associate
Editor V, Editor-in-Chief VI; Areopagus Debating
Club VI; Glee Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Traveling
Men IV, V, VI; Military History Club II, III, IV, V,
VI, Secretary VI; Chess Club VI; Political Club 11,
III, IV, V, VI; Varsity Wrestling Squad V; Cum
Laude V, VI.
MARLAND HAMILTON WHITMAN, JR.
Entered 1959 Tony, Whit
Astronomy Club I, II, III, IV, V; Military History
Club II, III, IV, V, VI; Dramatic Association IV, V,
VI, Secretary V; Political Club III, IV, V, VI; Judi-
ciary Committee VI; Cynoszwe Editor VI; Audio-
Visual Committee IV, V, VI, Chairman VI; Circus
Committee V, VI; Study Hall Committee V, VI;
Varsity Wrestling Squad VI; Cum Laude VI.
MARTIN METCALF WILKES
Entered 1959 Mao'ti'n,
Glee Club I, II, IV, V, VI; Traveling Men V, VI;
Varsity Wrestling Squad IV, V; Pynx Debating Club
VI; Dramatic Association I, II, III, IV, V, VI;
Literary Club 111, IV, V, VI, Secretary VI; B,
Study Hall Committee VI; Cum Laude VI.
DAVID LEGENDRE WINSTEAD
Entered 1959 David, Dave
Christian Association I, II, III, IV, V, VI, Secre-
tary VI; News Staff III, IV, V, VI; News Editor VI;
Audio-Visual Committee IV, V, VI; Study Hall Com-
mittee V, VI; Visiting Deansy Committee VI; Co-
Chairman of Christian Association Christmas Drive;
Varsity Wrestling Squad IV, V, Team VI; Varsity
Tennis Team VI.
ALEXANDER GROSSET YEARLEY
Entered 1952 Alec, Alex
Political Club II, III, IV, V, VI; Christian Asso-
ciation II, III, IV, V, VI; Military History Club III,
IV; Johns Hopkins Hospital Project IV, V, VI;
Circus Committee V.
GREGORY MONCURE ZEIGLER
Entered 1960 Greg
Military History Club III, IV, V, VI; Literary
Club IV, V, VI; Glee Club, V; Track Squad V; Cross-
Country Team VI.
PHILIP RIPLEY ZINK
Entered 1956 Rip, Ripper
Political Club III, IV, V, VI; President VI; Mili-
tary History Club V, VI, Vice President VI; Pnyx
Debating Club, Secretary VI; Stadium Committee V.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
THOMAS FRANKLIN ZINK, JR.
Entered 1952 Tom, T.F.
Military History Club III, IV, V, VI; Political
Club V, VI ; Areopagus Debating Club, President VI ;
ssB" Study Hall Committee VI; Cynosm'e Business
Board, Co-Chairman VI ; Varsity Lacrosse Team VI;
Stadium Committee V.
; M n:
N L lax saw 31th
" mama: mm 3
23:;fxan $1 miixis abate gag hx
1 pan QJMHWA m Haw 1:92;: hegyg
inamw mama; mama m
a! ma angina; : M W
Dom: Most for G'ilmmz ............. LeBoutillier
Done Gilmom for Most ........... Israel, Thomas
Most Populao' .............. Smith, C. W.; Stifier
Thinks He Is ............................. Levi
Most Likely to Succeed ................. Trimble
Talks Most, Says Least .................... Levi
Talks Least, Says Most ......... Beall, Schroeder
Done Most for Class .................. Whitman
Most Typical Gilmam'te. . . ........... Winstead
Tries Hewdest to Be .................... Crosby
Wittiest ................................. Ober
Thinks He Is .................. Ober, Swinehart
Half-Witticst .............. Thomas; Brown, G.
Coolest .............................. Slaughter
Thinks He Is ...................... Van Durand
Most in with the Faculty .............. Whitman
Thinks He Is ................. Allen, McDaniel
Tightest ..................... Slaughtefs Pants
Loosest .......................... Levfs Mouth
Biggest Sponge ........................ DeVries
Lazicst .................................. Lang
Most in a Fog ......................... Dewicki
Biggest Politician ............ Seipp; Zink, P. R.
Hardest Worker ...................... Qabazard
Would Be If He Conld ................. Giardina
Class Organizm' ........................ Rogers
Tries to Be ....................... LeBoutillier
Best Athlete ......................... Primrose
First Married .............. Van Durand, Rogers
Biggest Nuisance .......... Crosby; Smith, J. L.
Class Animal ........................... McCoy
Class Cheeseburger .................... Rumsey
Class Teddybear ......................... Lewis
Class Smfboawd .......................... Hull
Hardest t0 Classify ............... Smith, C. P.
Participation Sport ..... Furze-cutting; Baseball
Spectator Sport ................. Lana-W'atching
Playgrozmd ........................... Flatland
Girls, School ........ B.M.S.; R.P.C.S.; Eastern
Completely Unique Experience
Winning the Circus
Expression. . . .That Could Be Detrimental; Will
you shut up, Levi?
Motto ........ Moderation in the Pursuit of Vice
Is No Virtue
Radio Station .......................... WAHL
Movie ............... McDonogh Football Game
Book .................. Diary of Private Prayer
Hangout. .. ........... Behind the Green Door
VI MRM SPEECHES
The Sixth Form Speeches this year have been so unusually
fine that it was thought appropriate to include here a re-
minder of some of the best. We only regret that many had
to be left out.
Seipp GSJ The Next in Line
Whelan bhasT Ideas in Upheaval
Thomas Tsang theT Unsung Hero of the Revolution
McDaniel HST The Living End
Yearley Hikes theT Fast and West CcypeT
Buck-Lew bChinaVsT Great Man Eloquent
Hull bmissedT The Turning Point
Ward bmarriem The Witch of Wall Street
Zeigler how God Willed It
Trimble Ueft 20 Trail of Tears
Allen Tpulled ouU A Flash 0Q in the Dark
Lewis Govew Uhuru
Crosby Unherited 30 Legacy of Courage
Smith, C. W. Artist, Engineer, Inventor, Statesman, band
Robinson bean spelD Hippocrates Pantheon
Fisher TdatesT Teen-Age Barbarians
Travers bwas created byT The Father of Science Fiction
Levi W ith Pen and Ledger dz coconut cakeT
Rumsey bfailed im The Grand Attempt
Cobb GST Man, Superman, and Zarathustra
Dewicki Ccell usT WhatAs on Your Mind?
Harwood bbrokeT A Window to the Past
Stifler bshow A Byrd in a Deepfreeze
Hudson Gs theT Epitome of Evil
Scarlett bscaredT Bats Out of Hell
Winstead Usnm The Versatile Genius
Potter TgreWT The Root of All Evil
Barker Tson 0D The Philosopher-King
Israel Gem The ChildrenAs Crusade
Shiling bfell into theT Maelstrom in the Caribbean
LeBoutillier ThasT The Shadow of a Tiger On his tankT
Beall bshould be taken WithT A Grain of Salt
Zink, T. Us in 20 State of Emergency
Smith, C. P. bcaused theT Trouble in South Africa
FIFTH FORM. Seated: Irwin, $66.; Farber, P., Pres; Johnson, R., V-PTGS. First row: Owens, P.;
Zeigler, C.; Ingalls, 8.; Rich; Price; Woods, R.; Fenwick, G.; Legg, B.; Sheff; Farber, R.; Millstone.
Second 70w: Novak, R.; Klimt; Anderson, D.; Baker, R. L.; Davis, M.; Sachs; Jones, G.; Haas; Kol-
odner; Workman; Koester; Fulford. Third row: Stanton, M.; Hendin; Cook, B.; Green, R.; Robins;
Dell; Hart, J.; Lloyd; Hoffman; Koman; Boro; Riepe, M. Fourth row: Miller, R.; McCarty; Tumulty;
Deford, G.; Buck, R,, Treasu' Reynolds; Cover; Michelson; Chapin; Foster, 1.; Means; Harriman; Tevis;
Marcus. Fifth row: Wasserman; Morris; Hopkins; Perry; Naquin, D.; Boland; Marlow; Veale; Gib-
bons-Neff; Grady; Goodman; Hart, G.; Campbell, T.; Iliff; Rumford. Absent: Baetjer, H.; Crocker;
Curtis, R.; Leonard, H.; Hendrix; Kain, McCleary.
FIFTH FIJRM YEAR
What class has compiled the greatest
academic record in Gilmanls history?
What class really won the Circus? What
class has cured more people at Johns
Hopkins Hospital? What class dominated
the championship basketball team? What
class had the loudest band in C.R.G3s
memory? What class really made Revue ,65
a success? What class is the most non-
chalant, yet has the fewest demerits?
Naturally, the class of ,66.
ttThe Fifth Form has more potential for
greatness than any other form? Already,
it has made its indelible mark on every
aspect of school life. The Class of l66 has
led the school in scholastic achievement
throughout the upper school. For example,
eight members of the Class, all having
averages over 90, are in Cum Laude. The
Fifth Form has also been well-represented
at all levels of the schoolls athletic pro-
But the Class of ,66 has not restricted
itself to academic and athletic accomplish-
ments. The Fifth Form Dance was a
rousing success and an outstanding eX-
ample of class spirit and participation. The
creative talents of the class were put to
use in the Revue, Which also demonstrated
the formk ability to work effectively With
the Sixth Form.
With such a Wide variety of interests
and talent, the Class of l66 is confident of
its ability to lead the school next year, and
eagerly looks forward to its last year at
FOURTH FORM.Sr'af1'd: Jenkins T.' Legg G.; Barr'ett Si111s.Fz'rstr0:u So111e1'v1118,J.,'C00pe1, E.'
Stanton, M.J.; VVillia111s,D.' VV1111a111sA'gBeehl ' I0',e11 C E.'B1'ooks, F.; Sterling; Pass; Tavlor,
B.; Cooke, C. Second .' Be11so11;Gav01';a Bristow;Rittenhouse;SingeVV'a1d;Ha1'vey,G.; Hersper-
ge ' Zink, S.; B1V 01 Bowe, R.' , Turner; B'ushby; Claggett Third 7011': C1'oss,S.; B1ake;VV11ela11,
A., Alle11,T.' Hughes, Housewright; Howa1';d Shoemake,Schmick'Cava11augh;Kiefabe1'; Dan
Houston Fourth row: Birckhead; Cunningham;Ha1'bold;Be11;V alke1',J.; Jackson, 8.; Le .;
Radcliffe; Peabody; Rouse C.;Redwood;Pal111e1'; Bias; Wilson. Fiffhrozv: Quart11e1';K1'ometis, Stan-
t011,A. 11101'1'111, VV.; Garlick; Edge1ton; Kidder; P0110ck,B.;B1'0c P.; Seal, J.; G0111e1'; deBuys; Sol-
leV'; VVhedbee,M.; Beadle; R1cha1dso11,VV. Absent: B1'ooks,S.B.K1'ng.
THIRD FORM.F1'7'st7'ozc' I0e11y;Fa1'be1', A.' Feanick,B.;Mo1'1'111,I.;Woods, C. B.' Ch1'iss;Be1'g-
1and;Reill 'G1'ee11 B.' Mountcastle G.; West, C.' Murphy; Wag'ne1;Jo11es, S. Second 7'0 .' Ingallb,
T Se11e1';LeV'e1'111g'; KennV'; Hyde; Ha1'pe1, Steven ; Smith, L.; S11ead;Nesbitt; Fitzgehlald Ober,
C.Sp1'agin ' Harwood, E.; Richardson. T121711 7'0 Sparks; Math'oy;Ha1'pe1',P.' Be11nett;Whed-
bee, J.; S11aVA,VVilson,C Du11n,P.'Ki1'kpat1'ic ; Boyce; Baker, B.; Nelson;Ba1'1'V'; Hookye1',Mc-
Donald. FOZUHZ 7'010: H1 d1eV'; VVhit111an,D.;Dow11es; Owens; Schweizer;Proutt;Bow1e;Da1
E1'1a11dso11; Macg'ill; Fox; Ste11r";e1 A11de1'son,E.' Reipe, C. Fifth 7011' V'Vebb; Malone; Gy1'00111; 1V'Io1'-
1'1'so11; Fishe1'B.; G1'eeI11aw; VValke1'G.; E111e1'y;Mo1';t011 Ca111pbell;a1'd ;G01'd011;B1'0Vv11, J.;
Hi1'sch;B1'unn; Singley Absent: G1ose; Naquin,S 1.; Speed; Wig 111s;,VVilso A.
SECOND FORM. First TOW: Harvey, J. L., President; Whelan, B., Secretary; Gamper, Treasurer;
Burghardt, Vicc-President. Second TOW: Curtis; Wheeler; Proutt, R.; Pinkard; Johnson, P.; Andrews;
Imboden; Sunderland; Rouse; Whedbee; Smithwick; Offit; Libbey; Norris; Yellott. Third row: Easter;
Maumenee; Gaines; Novak; Dunn; Somerville; McCardell; Strauss; Iglehart; Clark; White; Gold-
smith; Boyce; Koppelman, A. Fourth. row: Jones; Minkowski; Machen; Magladery; Menzies; Bailey;
Henderson; Barr; Koppelman, L.; Cook; Baker; Slaughter; Stalfort; Pitts; Riepe. Fifth row: Dwight;
Coe; Barnes; Huppman; Marshall; Dyer; Danzer; Lynn; Moulden; Herlihy; Lancaster; Peters; De-
ford; Opfer. Sixth, row: Harvey; J. C.; Clinnin; Chandler; Carroll; Dunmore; Dunning; Baier; Bortz;
Eager; Buck; Lambert; Herrmann; Rice. Absent: Bradley; Franke; Gontrum; Tompkins.
FIRST FORM. First Tow: Sutton; Cole; Sanger; Nelson; Baetjer, D.; Childs; Eisenberg; Quartner;
Rowland; Andrews; Rienhoff, H.; Finney. Second row: Putterman; Morrill, M.; Peck; Zouck; Nes-
bitt; Mason; Fulton; Bonnell; Brewster; Seal, K. Third 7'010: Brown, B.; Culver; Bullock; Hebb;
Tickner; Peabody; Libby, S.; Renneberg; Brown, R. B.; Rienhoff, W.; Moore, A.; Miller; Brune.
mefh row: Siems; Adams; Mueller; Wilson; 8.; Gettinger; Farber, M.; Case; Webb, J.; Wise; War-
ner; Harrison; Campbell, R.; Jackson, 0.; Bowe. Fifth Tow: Brown, R,; O D0nne11; Fitzpatrick; Ren-
ner; Gilpin; Clemson; Brock, M.; Whedbee, P.; Smith, F.; Gumpert; deVilIiers; Rogers, E.; Russo.
Sixth row: Johnson, W.; Shaw, H.; Catlin; Baetjer, 1-10.; Tippitt; Clinnin; Brooks, R.; Bauer; Epples;
Sexton; Pistell; Simmons; Cleaveland; Richardson, E.; Daly; Beehler; Balser, D. Absent: Bizek;
Chase; Davis, J.; Rulon-Miller; West, G.
SIXTH FORM. First row: Campbell; Gamper, W.; Harvey; Smith; Wiswell; Merryman; Casey; Hil-
liard; Nelson; Waxter; Dobbin. Second Tow: Young; Felton; McLean, W.; Fiske; Deford; Radcliffe;
McLean, T.; Brundige; Rohrer, McCormick; MacNeille. Third row: Fusting; Danzer; Grassi; Zink;
Ashley; Groff; Montgomery; Brusilow; Fox; Lynn. Fourth row: Ogilvie; Rice; Beehler; Duff; Emery;
Piven; Tickner; Small; Voss; Davis; Wagner; Absent: Turner; Hardie; Whitman.
VARSITY FOOTBALL. First row: Lewis; Potter; Swinehart; McCoy; Thomas; Giardina, cap; Prim-
rose; Smith, C. W.; Cross, J.; Ober, D.; Cooper, J.; Baker, W.; Yearley, mgr. Second Tow: Trimble;
Schroeder; Beall; Slaughter, C.; DeVries; Foster, M.; LeBoutillier; Swope; Fenwick, C.; Rumford;
Rumsey; Anderson, D.; Kerr, C. M.; Farber, R., mgr.
Third row: Jenkins, J.; Legg, B.; Stanton, M.
J.; Campbell, E.; Farber, P.; Irwin; Wasserman; Boland; Van Durand; Cooper, E.; Solley; Gibbons-
Neff; Means, mgr.
The 1964 season was one of ups and
downs for the Varsity Football team. The
team suffered some bitter defeats and on
occasion made costly mistakes, but they
kept coming back and managed to come
out with a winning 5-4 season, which
ended with a tremendous victory over
The team returned from vacation on
August 31 and sweated through two tough
weeks of pre-school practice before their
first scrimmage, with Southern 011 Sep-
tember 12. This scrimmage and another
at Calvert Hall a week later revealed weak
tackling and blocking and far too many
mistakes. Past Finney teams have been
known for their precision and hard hitting,
and the coaches and players set to work
determined to uphold that tradition.
The Greyhounds opened the season
against a tough Carver team at Gilman on
September 25. Gilman pulled out a tense
Victory, 6-0, in what Mr. Finney called,
ttA great team effortu and HA fine defen-
sive ball game? With this Victory the team
started thinking, too soon, about beating
Edmondson three weeks later, and about
winning the ttBt division championship.
They were sure that they would roll over
the weak Mervo and Severn teams. Poorly
prepared mentally, the Greyhounds suf-
ered a bitter 8-6 defeat at the hands of a
fired-up Mervo team. The team set to
work harder than ever the next week to
try to eliminate mistakes and build a suc-
cessful season to make up for their defeat
The next week at Severn, the Gilman
team, despite numerous mistakes, showed
considerable improvement and won 13-8.
They looked ahead the next Friday to a
tough game with Edmondson, and set to
work with an upset in mind. The Grey-
hounds were still plagued by mental errors,
though, and let Edmondson "off the hook"
time after time, losing 27-0. The Gilman
players knew they had to hit harder and
rid themselves of costly mistakes if they
were to reach their potential ability.
The next encounter was a televised
game against Dunbar at Kirk Field. The
Greyhounds set out to show themselves
and all spectators that they could still play
really tough football, and they played their
best yet, with hard hitting and great de-
fensive play; yet they gave up one long run
to Dunbar, the only score of the game, and
A week later, Gilman rolled over a weak
Cardinal Gibbons team 50-0, gaining 382
yards from scrimmage to Gibbonsts 8. The
game served to bolster team spirit for the
important Forest Park game a week later.
Primed for an upset, the Greyhounds
played good football in the flrst half, but
they let down in the third quarter, giving
up a 20-0 victory to Forest Park. The de-
feat left Gilman with a mediocre 3-4
record; the season could become a good
one only with Victories over St. Pauls and
Trying a new approach against St.
Faults, a non-league team, Mr. Finney
told the players just to go out to have fun.
They did exactly that, and cleaned up the
Crusies 37-14. A favorite Greyhound play,
35-trap, was good for three touchdowns by
Dick Wasserman 0n thirty, seventy-two,
and fifty-five yard runs. Gilman now had
only to face the rival Farmers.
T0 much of the team, last years bitter
8-7 defeat at McDonogh was a painful
memory, and they were determined not
to lose to the Farmers again. Their de-
termination spread, and a welI-prepared,
fired up pack of Greyhounds met the coun-
try boys at Gilman on November 20. Most
of the first half was scoreless, but late in
the second quarter, John Cooper stole a
McDonogh pass and outran the Farmers
for sixty-flve yards and a touchdown.
Morty Foster kicked the extra point 7-0.
Late in the third quarter, John Cross
blocked a McDonogh punt, and Mac Lewis
recovered the ball on the McDonogh one-
yard line. Dick Wasserman scored on the
next play, and Mike Bolandts pass to Rocky
Ober was good for two more points and a
15-0 lead for Gilman. The Farmers man-
aged one touchdown late in the game, but
they failed to score again, and Gilman won
the battle, 15-8.
A tremendous Victory and a great de-
fensive effort, the game gave Gilman a fine
season to remember. Commenting on the
game Mr. Finney said,
ttOVer all, a great team effort, and this
applies to each and every member of the
entire squad. Lets take the example of
this game into next season and win the
Varsity Football Seasonts Record
Gilman ssssss 6
Gilman ssssss 6
Gilman ,,,,,, 13
Gilman ...... 0
Gilman ssssss 0
Gilman tttttt 50
Gilman ssssss 0 Forest Park H
Gilman ssssss 37 St. Faults "W
Gilman ...... 15 McDonogh n-
Won 5, Lost 4
k Q53 ?Q'JSKMWYV'
J. V. FOOTBALL. First 7010: Bushby; Rittenhouse; Perry; Michelson; Hart; Chapin; Davis, M.; Jen-
kins, T.; Beadle; Baker, R. W. Second row: Bristow; Veale; Reilly; Beehler; Cross, 8.; Spragins;
Marcus; Woods, R. C. B.; Foster, I. Third row:
Turner; Sachs; Baetjer, Ha.; Morris; Legg, C.;
Cooke, C; Jackson, S.; Fisher, W.; Clagett. Fourth row: Dana, E.; Koester, Managers.
J. V. FINITBALL
2A good season; it could have been a
great one? This was Coach Carrollts com-
ment after the last J .V. football game of
the 1964 season. The over-all record, six
wins and two losses, reflects Mr. Carrollts
The general strategy of the year was
for the team to improve with every game.
The execution of this philosophy was the
greatest single factor in the winning of
the Greyhounds first six games. First
Mervo and Severn were successfully
handled. Edmondson, always a tough 0p-
ponent, was beaten next by a close score
of 6-0. Gilman was gaining momentum
and experience. Possibly it was a combina-
tion of these that brought about the next
three Victories over Dunbar, 24-0, Cardinal
Gibbons, 30-0, and Forest Park, 22-8. Dur-
ing the last three contests, the J .V. team
was at its best.
It became increasingly harder to pre-
pare for each of the first six games, for each
brought the gradual realization that the
Gilman J.V. was undefeated, and that the
possibility of the 2B" division champion-
ship lay ahead.
All of Gilmanls hopes rested on the game
at Carver, the outcome of which would
decide the winner of the 2B" division J.V.
Football title. Here luck ran out on the
J.V. team, when they were defeated by an
excellent Carver team, 24-0.
The coaches and every member of the
Gilman team wanted very much a Victory
over McDonogh in the last game of the
season, but too many mistakes kept Victory
just three points out of reach, and resulted
in a heartbreaking defeat by an 8-6 score.
The Junior Varsityls success depended
largely upon the inspired leadership of
coaches Carroll and Brown. Mr. Carroll
coordinated a group of talented backs into
a potent offense that scored 120 points.
Mr. Brown developed a tough, hard-hitting
line that adequately complemented Mr.
The record of the J.V. is not the most
important aspect of the year, for the pur-
pose of the Junior Varsity is to teach skills
which will be later used on the Varsity. The
spirit of the J.V. team and the caliber of its
play indicate that this purpose has been
SOCCER TEAM. First row: Redd; Goldberg; Harwood, R. Second row: Hull; Mountcastle, V.; Kerr,
G. E.; Fulford; Klimt; Harris; Moore. Third T010: Jarratt; Owens, P.; Dunning; Brown, T.; Wil-
On the first day of school, fifty-four
Upper-Formers came out for soccer.
Despite the fact that most of them had
never played soccer, all were willing to
hustle and learn. With the excellent coach-
ing of Messrs. Collins, Zambrano, Bartkow-
ski, and Ritter, a hard-working team was
molded. What the team lacked in experi-
ence and finesse it made up in desire and
After many intra-squad scrimmages, the
team journeyed to Mervo for its first game.
It returned with a well-deserved 3-0 Vic-
tory. Ron Klimt, Nelson Goldberg, Steve
Redd, Rob Harwood, and C. E. Kerr led
the team. These, along with seniors Jack
Hull and David Dunning, formed the nu-
cleus which led the team to a 5-1 season.
After beating Mervo, the team played
host to Boyst Latin. Although Gilman con-
trolled the ball for almost the entire game,
the final result was a slim 1-0 Victory for
Gilman. The victory was significant, how-
ever, because now the team was working
much better as a unit, and spirits were
high for the all-important McDonogh
game. However, the team was not quite
ready for the Farmers. At the end of a
hard-fought game, the score was 1-0 for
This defeat made the boys only more de-
terminedl to win the rest of the games, in-
cluding the finale again at McDonogh.
The result was four straight victories,
which paved the way for the sweetest one
of all in the last game of the season
against McDonogh. Despite having to
play in a plowed-over cornfield, the Gil-
man team played its best game of the
season. McDonogh scored first, but in the
second half, the offense took its cue from
an inspired defense led by Goldberg and
Redd and scored two goals to win.
The teams only defeat of the season had
been avenged. The fate of the Farmers
was sealed, for Gilman emerged with the
best private school soccer team in the area.
CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM. First row: Jones, G.; Harriman; Zeigler, G.; Smith, J. L.; Naquin, S.
Dana, R.; Robinson. Second row: Allen, T. A.;
Singewald; Dell; Johnson, R.; Allen, F. G.; Riepe,
C. M.; Naquin, D.; Gomer; Sims; Blake. Third row: Stanton, A.; Stanton, M.; Barrett; Housewright;
Seipp; Smith, C. P. Fourth row: Kronietis; Novak, R.; King; Kidder; Deford, G.; Woods, R. C.
CMSS - CHUNTRY
When the Cross-Country Squad gathered
this fall for the first time, they were
shaken with the prospect of eight meets
listed on the regular athletic schedule. For
the first time, a Gilman cross-country team
entered M.S.A. competition. As it was our
first year, we entered as a J.V.
If at first some of the team was inclined
to be skeptical, Coach Pheil was undaunted.
As Cross-Country had little or no tradi-
tion around Gilman except that it has been
used in the past by boys who wished to
escape athletics, it was interesting to
watch a team with real spirit develop.
This year our top five boys in meets were
generally the same ones in the same order.
Coming in somewhere near the front of a
race would be Greg Zeigler, with Ricky
Buck close behind. A little later Greg Jones
and Tom Allen would come in, in either
order, but close together. Around ten sec-
onds later Gordon Allen would cross the
line, and our first five would be in.
There were three major meets which
decided our city standing. Held at Herring
Run, these were group meets in which the
thirteen teams all competed in the same
race. The three meets were spaced with
one at the beginning of the season and
the last two at the end, two weeks apart.
In the first, the team came in fifth, in the
second, seventh, and in the last, third. This
last meet was considered a great success
for, in addition to our other Victories, we
defeated McDonogh for the first time.
When the scores for all three of these
meets were tabulated, Gilman placed
Next year the team will become a regu-
lar varsity with early fall practice. In
addition to facing stiffer competition, Gil-
man will compete in races which will be
two and a half, rather than one and a half,
miles long. Coach Pheil and the returning
members of the squad are optimistic, and
we wish them luck.
VARSITY WRESTLING. First TOW: Legg, 0., Lewis. Second row: Schroeder; Dana, R. Groff;
Slaughter, C.; Primrose; LeBoutillier; Lang; Farber, P.; Israel. Third Tow: Fisher, A.; Potter;
Jenkins, J.; Winstead; Gundry; McCoy; Smith, C. P.; Hull; Rogers, P.; Scarlett; Allen, F. G. Ab-
sent: Cross, J.
The Varsity Wrestling Team looks back
on a fine year, one of the greatest in many
years. A perfect dual-meet season, tthe
first since 19391, the M.S.A. dual-meet
championship, one M.S.A. individual cham-
pion, a runner-up, and a third place, high-
light the 1965 wrestling season.
In all but the first meet against Doug-
lass, which the Greyhounds won 26-16, the
match was Gilmants before the heavy-
weight match. The team clinched the Di-
vision II championship with a 28-6 Victory
over Mervo, and mopped up McDonogh the
next week 23-8. The Division I champion-
ship came next on the wrestling schedule.
City and Edmondson wound up their
Division I season in a draw for first place.
On Tuesday, February 17, Edmondson
defeated City, and the Indians came to
Gilman to wrestle the Greyhounds for
the M.S.A. championship on Friday, the
20th. It was a close, tremendously exciting
match and was not decided until the last
buzzer. Gilman was ahead 15-14 going
into the last match, and heavyweight Mac
Lewis wrestled Edmondsonts Bill Andes
to decide the contest. Going into the last
period, Mac was behind by two points and
spent a painfully long time trying without
success to get a reversal. With thirty
seconds to go, it happenedaa switch, two
points, a draw. Gilman won the title 17-16,
and with it, the M.S.A. dual-meet cham-
pionship. Undefeated as a team, the
Greyhounds had three undefeated individ-
uals in Clay Primrose, Charlie Slaughter,
and Mac Lewis. The teams great season
was not, however, due to individual efforts.
It was great team effort, and all-around.
fine coaching by Messrs. Marshall, Russell,
Harbold, Finney, and Collins which made
the season. In the M.S.A. tournament the
Gilman team did not fare so well. Finish-
ing a sad fifth in team standings, the team
came out of the tournament with a lot of
big disappointments. A few wrestlers
came through, however, as Clay Primrose
placed first at 175, and Geoff LeBoutillier
and Charlie Slaughter got second and third
in their classes respectively.
Novak, R.; Swinehart; Trimble, cap; Stitier; Buck-lew. Second
Tow: Buck, F.; Johnson, R.; Irwin; Boland; Bristow.
This Winter the Gilman Varsity Basket-
ball team won the Private School League
championship and ended up With a 14-3
record, one of the best in the city. Coach
Nick Schloeder had six returning veter-
ans: Captain Ridge Trimble, Bob Stifier,
Dave Irwin, Mike Boland, Rog Novak, and
Peter Swinehart, and four newcomers, in-
cluding Ricky Buck, Bob Johnson, Ray
BuCk-Lew, and high-scoring Sherm Bris-
The team opened the season on Dec. 11
With a disappointing loss to Dulaney, but
was not defeated again until Feb. 5, by
Boyts Latin, 54-52. Gilman came back to
beat St. Paulis 62-58 on clutch foul-shoot-
ing by Pete Swinehart and Rog Novak. On
Feb. 16 the team dropped a game, 63-55, to
McDonogh, and the two teams were tied
at the end of the regular season With 10-2
The play-off was at the Civic Center on
March 4. Led by Bristowts 17 points and
Trimblets 82 rebounds, Gilman crushed
the cadets 7 2-39 to Win the championship.
No one player can be credited With this
yearis success. Bristowis scoring, Trimbleis
rebounding, Novakts ballhandling, Sixth-
man Stiflerts efforts, and consistent per-
formances from Roland and Irwin all
played their parts. Great credit is also due
to Coach Nick Schloeder for his calm and
With six letterman returning, Co-cap-
tains Irwin and Boland expect a fine sea-
son next year.
The J unior Varsity Basketball team was
equally successful. Coached by Mr. Carroll
and led by Dennis Malone and Jim Bushby,
the team took the Private School League
J.V. title With an 11-1 league record.
VARSITY LACROSSE TEAM. First row: Thomas; DeVries; Baker, W. R.; McCoy; Potter; LeBoutil-
lier; Primrose; Johnson, R.; Turnbull. Second Tow:
Lewis; Christhilf; Trimble; Stifier; Stanton,
M. J.; Buck, F.; Jenkins, J.; Campbell, E. Third row: Kerr, C. M.; Swope; Foster, M.; Cooper, J.;
Hudson; Harwood, R.; Farber, P.; Hull; Rulnford. Fourth row: Hendrix; Reynolds; Owens, P.; Groff;
Solley; VanDurand; Ober, D.; Farber, R.; Chanlee, Coach.
As the Cynosme goes to press, the Var-
sity Lacrosse Team is a little more than
halfway through its season. The stickrnen
have compiled a 5-1 overall record, 2-1 in
the Private School League. The teanfs
ttsuccesst, formula lies in two fine midfields,
led by their outstanding captain Jimmer
Potter. The middies are backed up by
surprise standout Mike Stanton in the goal,
a more or less solid defense, and a potent
attack led by Ricky Buck and Clay Prim-
rose. Coached by Messrs. Chandlee, Thomp-
son, and Brown, With occasional assistance
from Buzzy Budnitz, the squad looks for-
ward With high hopes to its last four
The lacrosse team made light work of
Patterson, trouncing them 15-0, and went
on to defeat public school powers City and
Poly by scores of 5-4 and 6-3 respectively.
Gilmants first private school opposition
was a hard-hitting Calvert Hall team
bristling With big football players. Ern-
ploying superior stickwork and some good
hitting of their own, the Greyhounds put
down their opponents 6-5. Up high for the
Calvert Hall game, the Greyhounds were
way down the next week, looked terrible,
and lost to a small, skillful Boyst Latin
team 3-5. The game, a bitter pill for the
team, was marked by a severe absence of
hitting and very few ground ball recoveries
by Gilman. With the Loyola game rained
out and re-scheduled later in the year, the
stickmen faced McDonogh next. They had
little trouble, using the game to give the
substitutes a chance to play, and came
away With an easy 8-3 Victory.
The Greyhounds, With only one defeat
so far, could still take the Private School
championship, but they cant afford to
lose any more games. That means they
must defeat Loyola and the best in the
league, Friends, Severn, and St. Pauls, in
their last four games.
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM. First 70w: Smith, C. W. Second row: Wasserman; Sims; Giardina;
Brown, T.; Cover; Rouse, C. Third Tow: Richardson, W.; Redd; Cook, B.; Novak, R.; Miller; Chapin.
Fourth row: Deford, G.; Anderson, D.; Bristow; Bushby; Barrett; Irwin.
The Varsity Baseball team began a
promising season two weeks before spring
vacation. Candidates reported to practice
directed by head coach Mr. Campbell and
batting coach Mr. Russell. Thanks to
mostly clear weather, practice proceeded as
planned through spring vacation, With the
squad working out twice each day during
the holiday. The team was finally cut to
seventeen members at the end of the vaca-
The team is characterized by youth and
new faces. Returning to the starting line-
up are Dave Irwin at first base, Mike
Boland at shortstop, and Dick Wasserman
in left field. Sophomores Sherm Bristow
and Jim Bushby have starting spots at
second and third bases, respectively. The
starting outfield is completed by juniors
Dave Anderson and Pete Chapin. Catch-
ing chores are shared by Bob Miller and
Gil Deford. The pitching staff is manned
by veterans Roger Novak, Bryson Cook,
and Captain Craig Smith, and rookie
Nelson Cover. Utility infielders Tom
Brown and J ay Giardina, along With out-
fielders Steve Redd and Mac Barrett, round
out the squad.
Gilman is playing in a new league this
year, and Coach Campbell is confident that
the team Will measure up to the stiff com-
petition. Because of fine hitting and im-
proved pitching, this is certainly the best
baseball team in the recent history of the
VARSITY TENNIS TEAM. First row: Goldberg; Levering; Buck-Lew, Captain; Barker; Snead. Second
row: Crocker; Koman; Grose; Shiling; McCleary; Cooper, E.; Stephens.
A very much improved tennis team was
out to win the M.S.A. championship in
1965. Coach Bruce Daniels,s squad was
greatly strengthened by the addition of
a number of very promising freshmen.
The seniors from last years team were
hard put to defend their positions against
these talented young players. Fred Lever-
ing won the number two singles spot from
Tim Barker; Clint Stephens, Jamie Snead,
and sophomore Eddie Cooper were bat-
tling for the four and five positions. Cap-
tain Ray Buck-Lew, Gilmants defending
M.S.A. singles champion, was the only
player who had his position sewed up.
In spite of this young talent, the team
got off to a disappointing start. After an
easy win over St. Joe, which featured
victories in every singles match, the team
ran into a determined McDonogh squad.
In a wind-blown match that more nearly
resembled butterfly-chasing than tennis,
Gilman was edged out by the narrow mar-
gin of 4-3. The team also lost to St. An-
drews by 5-4. After these disappointing
losses, however, the team rebounded with
an excellent 6-1 Victory over Friends.
Although the loss to McDonogh was a
severe blow to Gilmarfs hopes for an
M.S.A. championship, they were not com-
pletely shattered. A win over a very strong
Calvert Hall team, possibly forcing a play-
off between McDonogh, Gilman, and Ca1-
Vert Hall, would give Gilman the chance to
have a very successful season.
April J.H.U. Freshman
May Calvert Hall
May Division Tie
May M.S.A. Playoff
May M.S.A. Singles
a 1 $1M
CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. Seated: Rogers; Baker, W. R.; Stifler; Winstead. First row: DeVries;
Lang; Fisher, A.; Hull; Deford, G. Second row:
Swinehart; Goldberg; Helfrich; Yearley; Sims; Mc-
Daniel. Third Tow: Stanton, M. J.; Grady; Jackson; Dewicki; Willson; Gundry; Schmick; Seal; Robins;
Johnson, R. Fourth row: Parkinson; Woods, R.; Harris; Cook; Swope; Owens, P.
The Christian Association, under the
leadership of its officers, Bob Stiiier, Bill
Baker, Phil Rogers, and David Winstead,
again enjoyed an active year. The activity
began soon after school opened and lasted
through the final week of school.
Late in September, the Christian As-
sociation collected books from various
sources in the school and helped the Lex-
ington-Poe Housing Development estab
lish a library to provide the children who
live there with a quiet place to read and
The hrst meeting of the year was held
in November. Msgr. Clare OtDwyer, head
of the Maryland Catholic Youth Organiza-
tion, spoke on juvenile delinquency.
In December, Dr. Carl Taylor, Professor
of International Health at the J ohns Hop-
kins School of Hygiene and Public Health,
gave a slide lecture on the missionary
effort throughout the world. Also in De-
cember, the Christian Association con-
ducted its Christmas Drive to collect gifts
for the needy people at the Lexington-Poe
Homes. The school responded well, as a
large collection was made.
In February, a joint meeting with Bryn
Mawr was held in the auditorium. Mayor
Theodore McKeldin addressed the group
and gave an interesting speech, touching
on religion in Marylandts past. During this
month, the Christian Association sent
seven students to the annual three day
conference at Buck Hill Falls. The topic
this year was ttMorality?
The year came to a close in May when
Raymond Berry of the Baltimore Colts
addressed a large group of students on
religion in athletics.
POLITICAL CLUB. Seated: Scarlett; VanDurand; Zink, P. R.; Brown, T. First T020: Cobb; Woods,
R. C.; Whelan, A.; Boro; Goldberg; Mountcastle, V. B.; Smith, C. F.; Lambert; Machen. Second T010!
Haas; Means; Michelson; Hull; DeVries; Israel; Smith, C W.; Giardina; Fisher, A.; Bias; Millstone.
Third row: Blake; Seipp; Whelan, F.; Shiling; Miller; Moore, J.; Wasserman; Bryson, T.; Clagett;
Hendin. Fourth TOW: Novak, R.; Helfrich; Mitchell; Trimble; Zink, T.; Beadle; Parkinson; House-
wright; Morrison; Willson; Groom; Tumulty.
The Gilman Political Club was organized
in 1952 by Brooks Baker to fill a need for
a current affairs organization. This year
the objectives of the club were fulfilled
very successfully because of the coopera-
tion among the officers, the faculty ad-
viser, and the members of the club.
The club year began on October 14th
with a joint meeting with the Bryn Mawr
Political Club. The meeting consisted of a
debate over the 1964 Presidential candi-
dates. In November, Dr. James Fleming,
professor of political science at Morgan
State College, analyzed the November 3
elections on both national and local levels.
One of the most interesting meetings in
the clubs history took place on December
16. Mr. Francis Burch, former City Solici-
tor of Baltimore, discussed the Madeline
Murray prayer case, in which he was coun-
sel for Baltimore City. In a most sincere
and straightforward talk, Mr. Burch said
he was ttpersonally ashamed of the Ameri-
can people for failing to take immediate
action against the prayer case decision."
In January, Senator Daniel Brewster
took time out from Washington to speak
to the Political Club and to students from
Two meetings were held in February.
The first was a joint meeting with the
Christian Association at which Mayor
McKeldin spoke. Later in the month, Mr.
James Hepbron, former Police Commis-
sioner, discussed the problem of crime. In
his timely talk, Mr. Hepbron pointed out
that the cost of crime prevention was the
second largest expense on the tax bill. This
was a very timely topic with which to
close out a successful year.
HOFFMAN CLUB. Seated: Gundry, Sea; Kelly, V-Prcs.; Hudson, Pres; Trimble, Twas. First 7010:
Smith, F.; Tickner; Bizek; Adams, C.; Cole; McCoy; Goldsmith; Fulton; Zouck; Brown, Ra. Second
110w: Ingalls, T.; Houston; Beehler, W.; Winstead; Groff; Tilghman; Jenkins, J. Third mw: Dunn,
P.; Baker, R; Williams, A.; Foster, M.; Wilson, 0.; Grady; Gibbons-Neff; Fenwick, C. Fourth 70w:
Jones, G.; Robins; Foster, 1.; Dell; Garlick; Williams, D.; De Vries. Fifth 70w: Dewicki; Edgerton;
King; Kidder; Rich; Brooks, 8.; Fenwick, B.; Swinehart.
The Hoffman Club, founded in 1954 by
Mr. Porter Hopkins, is drawing near to the
end of its tenth year. A look back over the
past decade shows that the Hoffman Club
has grown in membership to become the
largest club in the school. This in itself
is a singular achievement.
The membership this year has consisted
mainly of the younger formers, although
there was one of the best turn-outs ever
for the annual ski weekend in Seven
Springs, With boys from all forms partici-
pating in the most enjoyable trip in years.
The raccoon hunt, held in the fall, also
proved to be a success. After a long tramp
through the woods and over streams,
swamps, and fences, the dogs treed a ,coon,
which was then brought to his final resting
place by a well-placed Shot. The trip cul-
minated in a hot dog roast, and after-
wards everyone returned home tired but
Officers Robbin Hudson, Howdy Kelly,
Ridge Trimble, and A1 Gundry are eX-
tremely indebted to Mr. Pheil in this, his
second year as faculty advisor to the club,
for his leadership.
MILITARY HISWHY CLUB
The Military History Club of 1964-1965,
under the leadership of President John
Cooper and faculty advisor Mr. Lord, was,
with fifty-four members, one of the largest
clubs in the school.
The program of the club this year was
more varied, and the topics were mor
interesting than in past years. Subjects
discussed ranged from Iwo Jima and
Okinawa to warfare in ancient America
among the Mayas, Aztecs, and Incas;
other topics were Medieval warfare and
the Battle of Marathon. The speakers in-
cluded Mr. Allen Barrett, Marine veteran;
Mr. Daniel Geagan, Greek scholar and
archaeologist; Mr. Roger Howell, former
Rhodes Scholar and professor of history at
Bowdoin; Mr. Hugh Benet, naval artillery
veteran; and club member Greg Zeigler.
Perhaps the most eminent speaker was Mr.
Walter Lord, who discussed the battle of
the Alamo, the subject of one of his recent
This year the club was responsible for
a permanent display case in the Library.
This case contained various displays of
flags, weapons, equipment, old newspapers,
and other relics, primarily from World
War II and the Civil War, but related,
whenever possible, to the clubs meetings.
Another group closely related to the
Military History Club, the 17th Mississippi
Skirmish Unit, concluded its term of active
duty this year as the Civil War Centennial
came to a close. Led by John Cooper and,
this year, Conway Zeigler, this band of
as many as twenty participated in all the
major Civil War reenactments, including
Antietam and Gettysburg, and even saw
brief action in Revue t65.
Thus the Military History Club, cen-
tered around a hard core of real enthusie
asts, has grown since its founding six
years ago to one of the schools largest
and most active organizations.
MILITARY HISTORY CLUB. Seated: Whelan, F.; Twas; Cooper, J., Pres; Zink, P.; Vicc-P'res. First
Tour: Peck; Bowe; Seal, K.; Libbey, S.; Whelan, B.; Somerville, W.; Machen; Norris; McCardell;
Gamper; Curtis, G. Second row: Kenny; Benson; Brock, M.; Cooper, 13.; Boro; Robinson; Mason;
Moulden; Riepe, G. Third r010: Blake; Somerville, J.; Hull; Zink, T.; Rumsey; Mountcastle; Zeigler,
The year got off to a good start with
a fine production of Tvieasure Island, put
on by the First and Second Forms. It was
directed by Tim Barker and featured com-
petent performances by Tom Barnes and
Tom Iglehart, who were well supported
by the rest of the large cast. The swash-
buckling play was well received by the
many people who attended.
Although it opened on Friday, Novem-
ber 13, Night Must Fall was also a success-
ful play. Several members of the Dramatic
Association appeared in Bryn Mawris pro-
duction of Evelyn Williamsis thrilling
murder mystery. Dave Schweizer was
particularly effective in a major role.
On March 5 and 6, the Dramatic As-
sociation put on Thornton Wilderis Oma
Town, exactly ten years after Gilman and
Bryn Mawr had first produced it. The play
deals with life in a small New England
town at the turn of the century, but it
expresses ideas that are meaningful in any
DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION. FiTSt Tow: Mitchell;
age. In spite of a huge cast and many
difficult technical problems, it was one of
the most flawless plays ever put on at
Gilman. Although Debbie Digges, John
Cross, and Tim Barker were excellent in
the plays three major parts, the produc-
tion was exceptionally fine because every-
one connected with it put forth his most
conscientious effort. The result was a re-
markably well-balanced production that
completely captured the emotions of the
large audiences. Much of the credit for the
success of OM Town should go to Mr.
Armstrong, whose direction blended the
different elements into a uniiied and move
The Third and Fourth Form Play,
Onions In The Stew, was a riotous success.
Hilarious performances by Dave Schweizer,
Sarah Carter, Jennie Williams, and Lesley
Speed were highlights of the play, which
was directed by Mr. Downs.
Barker; Cross, J. Second row: Whitman, H.;
Mountcastle, V. B.; Naquin, D.; Riepe, G. M. S,; Crosby; Robinson. Third row: Green, R.; Deford,
G.; Rogers, P. 0.; Whelan, A.; Rouse, G.; Redwood. Fourth row: LeBoutillier; Turnbull; Levi, A.;
Klimt; Schweizer; Rich.
Allen, T.; Shoemaker; Brock, P.; Pass. Fifth row:
AREOPAGUS DEBATING TEAM.Scated: Kerr, C. M.; Zink, T.; Trimble. Standing: Cobb; Schroeder;
Shiling; Helfrich; Brown, T.; Whelan, F. G.
Perhaps the most outstanding achievee
ment of the debating clubs this year was
the breaking of a long tradition of losing
outside debates with girls schools. A1-
though the Areopagus went down in de-
feat before the girls from Garrison Forest,
they bounced back to prevail over Roland
Park, defending the Negative 0f the topic
that school should be held over a twelve-
month period With intermittent vacations.
Two weeks before, however, the Pnyx had
won the Opposite side of the same topic,
against girls from the same school; Victory
Of the inter-club debates, the Areopagus
won three and the PnyX one. The Pnyx,
however, swept the final debate, having
the best speaker, second best speaker, and
the judges decision that ttthe crash Proj-
ect Apollo Program to land astronauts on
the moon by 1970 is an unsound objective?y
PNYX DEBATING TEAM. Seated: Swope; Cross, J.; Zink, P. R. Standing: Seipp; Dunning, D.;
Harwood, R.; Mitchell; Wilkes; Dewicki.
LITERARY CLUB. First row: Dunning; Goodman;
Klimt; Sachs; Dewicki; Schweizer; Wilkes; Cobb.
Second row: Mitchell; Smith, C. P.; Naquin, D.;
McCoy; Kerr, C. M.
CIVIL WAR CLUB. First rout:
Gundry; Cooper, J.; Kerr, C. M.
Second 70w: Whelan, F.;
Crosby; Naquin, D.; Perry;
Riepe, G.; Boro. Third TOW:
Zeigler, C.; Somerville, J.;
Cooper, E.; Levi, A.; Kenny.
Fourth T010: Morrill, F.; Singe-
' wald; Rittenhouse; Cross, E.;
i Cunningham; Blake. Fifth muu-
5 Rich; Robins.
CHESS CLUB. Scafcd: Goldberg, Sgt.-at-
arms; Shiling, Pros; Trimble, V.P. First
row: Shaw; Sheff; Lloyd; Pass; Bell. Second
row: Koman; Cooper, E.; Haas; Walker, J.;
Rittenhouse; Naquin, D. Third Tow: Boro;
Somerville, J.; Taylor; Travers; Levi; Mc-
Daniel; Smith, C. P.; Pollack; Shoemaker.
Fom'th row: Blake; Redwood; Gavora; Mill-
stone; Bias; Woods, R. C.; Rouse; Speed;
Michelson; Dunning; Crocker. Fifth Tow:
Cavanaugh; Schmick; Marcus; Dell; Gomer;
Howard; Spragins; Turner.
AUDIO-VISUAL COMMITTEE. From left to right: Rouse, C.; Lloyd; Millstone; Robinson; Bell; Har-
wood, R.; Perry; Price; McCarty; Rumsey; Smith, J. L.; Brown, G.; Hopkins; Whitman, M. H.; Win-
stead; Marcus; Ward, G.; Walker, J.; Mountcastle, V B.; Cross, J.; Rich; Kain; Cavanaugh; Redwood;
Taylor. A bsent : Travers.
ASTRONOMY CLUB. Barker, Pres. Fimt
row: Sanger; Farber, R.; Kolodner; Michel-
son; Bell. Second Tow: Moore, A.; Harrison;
Beehler, B.; Mason; Strauss; Rouse, G.;
Walker, J.; Millstone.
PHOTO CLUB. First Tom: Robinson, $60.; Kerr, C.
M., Pres; Crosby, V-Pv'cs. Second Tow: Koppelman,
A. M.; Richardson, E.; Bullock; Cleveland; Wise;
Riepe, F. Third row: Taylor; Mitchell; Kolodner;
Palmer; Brunn; Cross, J.; Ingalls, S.
GLEE CLUB. First row: Turnbull, V-Prcs.; Mitchell, Pres; Foster, M., Lib. Second row: Clark, H.;
Whelan, B.; Shaw, H.; Clemson; Fitzpatrick; Baetjer, G.; Norris. Third 7010: Emery; Pass; Somer-
ville, J.; Wilson, C.; West, G.; Levi, A.; Dunning, D.; Campbell, K. Fourth row: Klimt; Willson;
Schmick; Howard; Harwood, R.; Cross, J.; Rouse, C.; Redwood; Harris; Swope. Fifth row: Price;
Allen, G.; Whelan, R; Allen, T.; LeBoutillier; Cavanaugh; Whelan, A.; Hart, J.; Veale. Sixth row:
Crocker; Irwin; Hersperger; Palmer; Radcliffe; Foster, 1. R.; Tevis. Absent: Rumsey; Baker; Ful-
ford; Whitman, D.; Hendrix; Gettinger; Gontrum.
Throughout the year, the spirit of the
Glee Club was excellent. A cheerful at-
titude of unity among the fifty members
sprang forth from the atmosphere of
disciplined relaxation and creativity. This
good spirit was carried into every con-
cert, bringing about a high standard of
Much of the years success is due to the
clubs gifted and respected leader. Not
only did Mr. Merrill cheerfully put the
club through its paces, but he confronted
it With a repertoire of enough variety,
depth, and challenge to instill in each mem-
ber a drive to summon his best efforts.
This pleasure and challenge in the choice
of music seemed to contribute to the spirit
of the club.
Among the clubs favorite pieces were
Mozartts stirring ttRegina Ceolif, an adap-
tation of Robert Frostts ttStOpping by
Woods on a Snowy Evening? and a mod-
ernistic arrangement, ttThe Clam? In all
pieces, the accompaniment was expertly
produced by Mrs. Baldwin at the piano; as
in past years, her consistent and patient
elficiency came to be taken for granted.
This yeafs Glee Club fondly recalls the
dignity of the Carol Service and the Bac-
calaureate, the spring-like festivity of the
concerts With St. Timothyts and Roland
Park, and the occasion of the post-concert
dance. The Glee Club is proud to have
performed so well.
The Traveling Men enjoyed the year as
a more concentrated group of nine. Their
year culminated in the release of an eX-
cellent LP, in Which they capitalized on
the inclusion of outstanding cuts from
past groups. But the record and the fre-
quent performances outside school, Which
facilitated their development into a versa-
tile, well-blending group, are two tangible
reasons Why the Traveling Men regard the
years work as a worthwhile experience
and a terrific source of fun.
SIXTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE. First row:
Crosby; Helfrich, Co-Chairman; Baker, W. R.;
Rogers, P., Co-Chairman; Goldberg. Second row:
Tilghman; Swope; Scarlett.
FIFTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE. First
row: Fenwick, C.; Legg, 13.; Morris, Chair-
man; Jones, G. Secm'zd TOW: Owens, P.;
Grady; Goodman. Thiml Vow: Buck, F.;
Irwin. Fourth row: Anderson, D.; Woods,
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. Primrose, PTGS.; Potter,
V-Pres.; Smith, C. W.; Buck-Lew; Giardina;
NEWS STAFF. First Tow: Cobb, Managing
Editor; Whelan, F., Editor-in-Chief; Win-
stead, News Editor. Second T010: Brock;
Crosby; Cooper, J.; Legg, B.; Goldberg;
Shiling. Third row: Smith, J.; Travers;
Goodman; Woods, R.; Gundry: DeVries.
Fourth 9"0w: Baker, R.; Seal; Whelan, A.;
Lang; Klimt; Sheff; Moore; Debuys; Tay-
lor. Fifth row: Stanton, M. J.; Buck;
Cook; Riepe, M.; Rumford; Deford. Ab-
sent: Ober, D., Sports Editow; Giardina,
BLUE AND GRAY STAFF. Dewicki; Baetjer, Ha.:
Wilkes; Cobb, Ecl-ivz-chief; Fenwick, C.; Smith, J.;
Cooper, J .
CYNOSURE PHOTO BOARD. Taylor; Kerr, C.
M., Editor; Kolodner.
CYNOSURE STAFF. First row: Seipp, Associate Editor; Whitman, H.; Editw-in-chief; Lewis, Asso-
ciate Editor. Second T070: Kerr, C. M.; Van Durand; Zink, T.; Beall.
CYNOSURE BUSINESS BOARD. First row: Harris; Beall, Co-Chairman; Zink, T., Co-Chairman;
Rumsey. Second row: Robinson; Mountcastle, V. B.; Turnbull; Israel; Hull; Fisher, A.
ga: wwa W$wa
PRIZESAWARDED FOUNDERS, DAY1964
PRIZES JUNE 1964
William A. Fishe7' Medallion, James William Isaacs
Head of the Uppev" School, Robert Haxall Johnson
The Elisabeth Woolsey Gilman Sem'w Prize, Martin McKee Lundberg. Juhim" Prize,
George Neil Means
The William Cabell Bruce, J71, Athletic Prize, Thomas Springer Beck; James William
The D7". John M. T. Fihhey, S72, Debating Pm'zes, Douglas Gustave Green; David Warde
The Debating Cup Presented by Mrs. J. C'rossan Cooper. Winning Team was composed
of : David Warde Allan; Douglas Gustave Green; Steven J anney Mason
Camemh Debating Medallion. Steven Janney Mason
Sixth Fawn Speaking Pm'zes, David Stephen Rodler Abrahamson; J ames Hamilton Easter,
The J enlcz'hs Sixth Form Speaking Cup, David Stephen Rodler Abrahamson
The HerbeTt E. Pickett Pm'ze for General Proficiency in History, Steven J anney Mason
The D7". John M. T. Fihhey, S72, Essay Pm'ze. John Alan Bryson
Williams College Prize f0? Geneml Prohciehcy in Latin, Frederick Graf Whelan, HI
Pm'ze f07' ijiciehcy m anch. Albert Gallatin Warfield, III
Pm'ze for Prohciency m M athematics, J ames Ira Campbell, J r.
The D. K. Este Fisher Award, Arthur Guy Kaplan
Armstrong PMzes for Pv'ose and Poetry, Prose-eDouglas Gustave Green; Poetrye
Albert Gallatin Warfield, III
The Blue and Gray Prose Pm'ze f0?" FiTSt 07' Second FOTmeT. David Halstead Schweizer
The Class of 1952 Drama P1"ize. John Alan Bryson
The Alex Randall, J11, Memorial Prize, John Fife Symington, III
The Peter P. Blanchmd M emorial Award, Richard Kemp Slaughter
The Mm. John M. T. Finney, S72, Tennis Cup, Raymond Buck-Lew
The Junior Tennis Cup. To be awarded in the fall of 1964
The C. David Harris, J72, Tennis Award, Raymond Buck-Lew
The Alumni Baseball Cup, William Thomas Anderson
The Tyler Campbell Lacrosse Cup, Thomas Springer Beck; Jeffrey Bernard Miller
Class of 1939 Basketball Tmphy, James William Isaacs
The Culver Football Cup, James Williams Isaacs
The C. B. Alexander anesth'ng Cup, William Thomas Anderson; Thomas Springer Beck
The Lewis Omev' Woodward Award, Frederick Barton Harvey, III
The Me7'edith M. Jahviev' Pm'ze, William LOWell Stafford
The Eddie Fenimore Awmd, Brooks Paul J Ohnston Bradgdon; Robert Wynter Locke, III
James Ira Campbell, Jr. Jeffrey Bernard Miller
James Nicholas Cianos, Jr. Robert Graham Pine
Peter Gibbons-Neff William Lowell Stafford
Martin McKee Lundberg John Fife Symington, III
Sturtevant Ford Weiskittel
Prizes in Scholarship in each of the six Forms of the Upper School:
First Form William Dawson Lynn, Jr.
Second Form Christopher Reed West
Third Form Harvey Ira Pass
Fourth Form Robert Hanson Miller
Fifth Form Frederick Graf Whelan, 111
Sixth Form James Ira Campbell, Jr.
AllenI F. G.
Allen, T. A.
Baker, W. R.
Bowe, M. A.
Boyce, A. P.
Boyce, C. P.
Brooks, S. B.
at at- at-
-u1cr-h4xNN 01Nwo u1-wwo-wu1mu1-ww-w- 4zNNNN
Cross. E. 5.
Davis, J. S.
Fenwick. H. B.
Fosfer, I. R.
Harvey, J. C.
Harvey, J. L.
Kerr, C. E.
Kerr. C. M.
Levi, J. H
Libbey, S. H
Merrill. F. W.
Nelson. T. C.
NelsonI W. P.
NesbiH, H. M.
Novak. W. D.
Peabody, J. T.
Riepe, F. W.
Riepe, G. M. S.
Riepe, J. C.
Rogers, E. B.
Rogers. P. O.
Seal, 6. M.
Seal. K. R.
Slaugh+er. C. :k
SmiHL C. P.
Smifh, C. U.
SmH'h' E. L.
Smi'rh, F. W.
Smifh, J. L.
-0$0WU1NOU1mW- O -WDJAAAO
S+an+on. M. J.
Webb, 6. S.
Webb. J. L. A.
Wesf, G. P.
Wilson, A. D.
Woods, R. C. B,
Woods, R. C.
Zink, P. R.
What d'ya mean, you don't
TM TM $ TM TM
want another record?!
THE 1965 M.S.A. DUAL MEET CHAMPION WRESTLING TEAM
WOODBROOK ESSO SERVICE
FRED HALL, Propriefor
. Cheerful Smiling Service
EXPERT LUBRICATION - MINOR REPAIRS
PICKUP AND DELIVERY - ROAD SERVICE
ATLAS TIRES - BATTERIES AND ACCESSORIES
6201 N. Charles Street corner Stevenson Lone
Baltimore 12, Maryland
"NOT HOW MANY . . . BUT HOW WELL"
PlCK-UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE THE FAT MAN
718 WALKER AVENUE and the D. B. A.
BALTIMORE, MD. 21212
DR. 7-6553 - DR. 7-6551
Central . . .
where generations of Baltimoreans have saved
with safety and profit for more than a century.
a mutua7 savings bank founded in 7854
0 Charles and Lexington o Mondawmin Shopping Center
0 Baltimore and Eutaw o 23 Allegheny Avenue, Towson
o Loch Raven Boulevard and Taylor Avenue
MEMBER FEDERAl DEPOSIY INSURANCE CORPORATION
SEN 10R CQaEDS
Oldest Name in Investment Banking
ALEX. BROWN 8: SONS
Members New York Stock Exchange
American Stock Exchange
Philadelphiu-Baltimore-XVash in gton Stock Exchange
New York, N . Y. XVashington, D. C.
Towson, Md. Frederick, Md. Easton, Md.
XVinston-Salem, N. C. Leesburg, Va.
ART AND DRAFTING GIFTS
for fhe Graduafe
TOWSON ARTISTS SUPPLY CO.
514 YORK ROAD, TOWSON 4, MD.
VICTOR'S MARKET, Inc.
4804 ROLAND AVENUE
AGED PRIME MEATS
Agenfs for SS Pierce Producfs of Bosfon
THE CHESAPEAKE CADILLAC
2401 NORTH CHARLES STREET
BALTIMORE 18, MARYLAND
THE FINE FUR COMPANY
319 NORTH CHARLES
MU. 5-5084 LE. 9-4585
THE HEAT AND POWER CORPORATION
MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS - FABRICATORS
We com weld anything
Buf a broken hearf
Or the break of day,
And when we weld if,
H is "weld-did."
THE DAILY RECORD
OF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND
DAILY NEWSPAPER of general circulation which pub-
lishes news of business activities in Maryland and nation-
ally. THE DAILY RECORD is the only daily newspaper
,, 7 in Maryland serving the interests of the professional and
National and local news is obtained through The United Press International
tUPD News Service
National Editorial Association
Maryland Press Association
Associated Court and Commercial Newspaper
NATIONAL ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE
American Newspaper Representatives, Inc.
Atlanta - Chicago - Detroit - Los Angeles - New York
We Specialize in the Printing of
Prospectuses, Indentures, Annual Reports
Books and Magazines
Let us give you an estimate on your printing requirements
15 E. SARATOGA STREET BALTIMORE, MD. 21203
years of Gilmon have now
come to a close leaving us
only memories of times and
people of old such as:
Little Black Sombo
John Dean's Bubble
Gum and Buster
Mrs. Crone's Arf
Mrs. Stevens and her
Mr. Geffier and Mrs.
Bradford and ???
The Paddle Wheel
Cracking Mothers of
A Thin "Fat" Mom
W. M. SANNER COMPANY,
Prz'rzlem and E71 gmww
COMMERCE and WATER STREETS
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21202
M.S.A. VARSITY POOL CHAMPS
"Scratch" Jenkins, co-capfain
"Rack 'em up" Hudson
"8 BaIW Tilghmun, co-capfuin
"English" Tom Zink
Mr. Henry Carter
BUN AND SYL
BEST WlSHES TO THE
CLASS OF 1965
FOR A JOB WELL DONE!
Jyarf m gyraz g 60.
2220 NORTH CHARLES STREET
FINE FURNITURE AND ACCESSORIES
Our decorators can be your "best friends" . . .
They'll help you plan the wonderful way you want
Members of American lnsliiufe of Inierior Designers
"We hold these truths to be self
That all men are created equal . . ."
goof-oFfs, goody-goodies, finks, troublemakers,
cheaters, liars, swindlers, babies, phonies, babblers,
shriekers, cowards, tattletales . . .
"Hank" Beadle "Thunderball" Clagen "Leif" Leonard
"Bell" Beoll "Cookie" Cooke "Read" Morrison
"Nerd" Beehler "Ernie" Cross "Parkie" Parkinson
"Rick Boy" Bowe "T. G." Groom "Claymont" Sterling
"Silky" Bryson "Hoose" Housewright "Coot" Veale
"Ace" Bushby "Hard Steve" Jackson "Hyman" Willson
fad. Baendey, elatlziee
5117 ROLAND AVENUE, BALTIMORE 10, MARYLAND
LEATHER 8: SUEDE CLEANING: 3-Day Service
As you know we are the only service of this kind in Baiti-
more. We will pick up and deliver to any part of the city,
or you may bring your gloves into our plant, at 44 E.
Randall Street for over the counter service.
Other Services Include
Suede, leather and garment cleaning done by our experts
with 100 per cent guarantee.
for our personalized service call MISS STEPHANlE-727-1576
A PROVERB TO THINK ABOUT
Always remember that the water does not flow
under the bridge, but the bridge goes over the
Silverware - Gold Jewelry
1 17 W. SARATOGA
We OHer You Personal Attention and Complete Advice On All
Real Estate and Insurance Problems
"MULTIPLE LIST YOUR HOME WITH US FOR A QUICK SALE"
TEMPLE H. PEIRCE 8c COMPANY
FRONT AND SEMINARY AVENUES
30 W. 25th STREET -
60 Buc Ks!
FOR VH Kr?
MY WAY OUT OF
Our 7151 Year
THE HOWARD DRUG AND
UDEL BROS., INC.
photographers to Baltimore
1018 N. CHARLES STREET
THE ROMPER ROOM
HIGH QUALITY - LOW PRICES
F REE DELIVERY
MEYER MOTOR CO.
EXPERT IGNITION AND TUNEUP WORK
Repairs - Storage - Gas - Oils
Delco Batteries - Auto Accessories
714 DEEPDENE ROAD
We Telegraph Flowers
FRED C. BAUER
181-187 Gitfings Avenue
Baltimore 12, Md.
This space was graciously given by those sober souls of
Fourth Period Study Hall who use the time destroying
the moral code of the Senior Room.
On a dork, rainy afternoon
in the Spring of 1964, five
dedicated Gilmcm athletes Cb
founded The Gilmom Varsity
Weightlifting Team. Today,
the membership has tripled.
We salute the
team on this, the
Cross, J.; Lewis; Rumsey:
Members: Jenkins, J., Kerr, C. M., Hoffman, Vacate, Woods, RL, Allen, 6., Robinson,
Farber, P., Brown, T.
New York Stock Exchange
member since 1916 - the
bership in that exchange
for any investment banking
and brokerage firm with
headquarters in Baltimore
MEMBERS: New York Stock Exchange,
American Stock Exchange, Philadelphia-
Baltimore-Washington Stock Exchange.
NEW CHINA INN
2426-32 North Charles Street
Wonderful Food - Delicious Ccckfails
Open till 3 o. m.
VISIT JIMMY WU'S CARRY OUT SHOP
Cold Spring at Loch Rowen
NORTH CHARLES STREET
A Pleasure in Shopping
WHITE RiCE INN
320 Park Avenue - Baltimore 1, Mel.
Phone: MU. 5-6790
SPECIAL LUNCHEON and DINNERS
PRIVATE DINING ROOM FOR PARTIES
Open Daily 11 A. M. to 3 A. M.
Sunday 12 Noon to 3 A. M.
GEORGE E. BOYNTON
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ROLAND PARK COUNTRY SCHOOL
THIRD GRADE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1956
:2232 2225;222:2322 2:52 5232-22; 22,22,222 222222222? 22222222 22222222212222
6222222222222 2222 222 :22 222222 22f 22222 222222 : : 2
2. ., J 2:. 2222 22222222222
Je22222 222 2222222 22222222, 2, 22222222222222; 2222222 :2? 222mg
5 $ 22222 22222222
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212222222222 25122 mm
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232222222 2222:2152? 22222222? 23222 22222222 22f
RAMSAY, SCARLETT 6 COMPANY, INC.
STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND BROKERS
A FRIEND OF
THE CLASS OF 1965!!
WHILE THEY LAST WE ARE OFFERING
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
P. J. McEVOY, INC.
114 5. Gay Street
MORGAN 8 MILLARD, Inc.
We Specialize in PRESCRIPTIONS
Cigars - Candy - Cosmetics
Soda Fountain - Luncheonette
R. HENTSCHEL COMPANY
Wholesale Cigars - Tobacco and Candy
200 N. Gay Street - MUIberry 5-7388
1131 W. 36th Street - BElmont 5-4380
FlRST THE SIXTH FORM BARELY
WINS THE CIRCUS .. WHEN THE
FIFTH FOKM HAD IT WON BY
HEY, WAIT A SECOND - WHO
AM ; KIODING ?
EVERY YEAR ITS THE SAME OLD
RAT RACE... SIGN UP FOR THE
CYNOSURE , PAY FOR A CLASS AD.
THEN THE FIFTH FORM GETS
HOUNDEO ALL YEHR EY THEIK ROYAL
HlGHNESSEa. THE SIXTH FORM.
WAIT TIL I GET MY HANDS ON
THOSE FIFTH FORMERS NEXT YEAQ$
NATIONAL SPORTING GOODS
COLLEGE AND SCHOOL SPECIALISTS
omcial Outfiffers for Gilmon Country School
310 E. Baltimore Street
MUlberry 5-0284 and 5-0285
Guns, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle,
Archery Tackle and Afhlefic Supplies
Baltimore 2, Md.
FLYNN AND EMRICH COMPANY
Engineers - Founders - Machinery Manufacturers
FRED W. APITZ, Phor.
6227 N. CHARLES STREET
Harry S. Scott, Inc.
"We Never Disappoint"
JAMES W. ROUSE 8 COMPANY, Inc.
MORTGAGE BANKING AND RESEARCH
Baltimore - Chicago - Pittsburgh - Washington
Bird Seed, Dog Food, RabbiiL Pellets,
Horse Feeds and Animal and Poultry Feeds
500 PRESIDENT STREET
BALTIMORE, MD. 21202
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
LOWER NORTH CORRIDOR
THE CLASS OF 1965
FROM A FRIEND
105. A. Bank
105 Hopkins Place
BALTIMORE 1, MD.
MAJESTIC CLEANERS 8 DYERS W. T. COWAN, Inc.
Expedited Mofor Truck Transportation Befween
LAWNDALE AVENUE AT WYNDHURST
ROLAND PARK 0 BALTIMORE, MD. 21210
WASHINGTON, D. C.
TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
LOYOLA FEDERAL SAVINGS
CHARLES AND PRESTON STREETS
will remember the "BII Sfudy Hall
Committee and his shrinking
experiences with its members.
I was a child and she was a child,
In this kingdom by the sea
But we loved with a love that was more than love,
I and my Annabel Lee.
eEDGAR ALLAN POE
I should have been a pair of ragged claws
Scuttling across the floors of silent seas.
-T. S. ELIOT
And yet, how many of our present pleasures, were
we to examine them closely, would shrink into
nothing more than memories of past ones! What
would there be left of many of our emotions, were
we to reduce them to the exact quantum of pure
feeling they contain by subtracting from them all
that is merely reminiscence?
3GHYNSON, WESTCOTT 8K DUNNING, INC?
Paul G. Gaver, Ph.G., Prop.
Phone BELMONT 5-2121
100 W. University Pkwy.
Baltimore 10, Md.
5115 ROLAND AVENUE
BEST WISHES AND GOOD LUCK
CLASS OF 1965!
Compliments of CI friend of
TOM ZINK and
j koala price and .xdwaa'afed, jnc.
INVESTMENT RESEARCH AND COUNSEL
ONE CHARLES CENTER BALTIMORE 1, MD.
T. ROWE PRICE GROWTH STOCK FUND, INC.
A stock portfolio carefully selected for possible growfh of principal and income.
NO SALES CHARGE
NO REDEMPTION CHARGE
W$ Offered and Redeemed of Net Asset Value
PROSPECTUS ON REQU EST
ONE CHARLES CENTER BALTIMORE 1, MD.
CANNON SHOE co. CONSTRUCTION
ENSTGK C. MARKLAND KELLY; JR,
$EWEMBER 22,1930 JUNEQ.1942 L
w; ms um FOR HIS CGUNTRY ONVJUNEe- 1:1
, , LIN 7mg BATTLE ornmww
THE ENSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY, JR. MEMORIAL POST :pE174 of the 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 if:174 has been active in many pro-
grams and activities, a few of Which are listed below.
0 American FlageEducational programs for flag eti-
quette and American Flags presented to Boy and
Girl Scout Troops.
o Athleticse-Junior 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 Zoo--Gifts of MD Polar bears,
Jenny the elephant and most recently the Sar-
dinian donkeys, Ginger Bread and Cupcake.
0 Boys and Girls StateetSl 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 1n
American Legion competition each year.
0 Essay and Oratorical Contests4ponsoring contests
in all schools interested.
0 Open .ShnttereMaintain film library for llshut-in"
inst1tut1ons as well as providing live entertainment
and refreshments as occasion arises.
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.
HARRY 'I'. CAMPBELL SONS' CORPORATION
QUARRYMEN - CONTRACTORS - MANUFACTURERS
S. M. CHRISTHILF 8: SON,
CONSTRUCTION AND INDUSTRIAL
SERVICE PHOTO SUPPLY C0.
"Your Friendly Kodak Dealer"
3011 GREENMOUNT AVENUE
BALTIMORE, MD. 21218
Phone: BE. 5-6200 - BE. 5-6201
MONUMENTAL SUPPLY CO.
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
1025 SOUTH HAVEN STREET
CLASS OF 1965
THE CLASS OF 1965 WOULD LIKE TO EXPRESS ITS APPRECIATION TO
THE FOLLOWING FAMILIES WHO CONTRIBUTED TO THE PATRONS LIST
Smith, C. W.
. 49.4- 33:2 ..
: ,, .M..:,N .2;
W. CAMERON SLACK, 46
WARD B. COE, JR., 32
T. COURTENAY JENKINS, JR., 34
EDWARD T. RUSSELL
WILLIAM A. FISHER, IR, ,31
DAWSON L. FARBER, IR, 35
A. SAMUEL COOK, 39
CHARLES T. ALBERT, ,47
FRANCIS G. RIGGS, 57
DR. G. H. WILLIAMS, IR, 10
RICHARD F. OBER, ,33
THOMAS J. S. WAXTER, IR, 552
CHARLES F. JENKINS, 46
FREDERICK W. WHITRIDGE, 50
THOMAS E. EASTMAN, ,51
K. AUBREY GORMAN, 52
THOMAS P. PERKINS, III, ,53
JOHN W. PIERSON, JR., 41
HERBERT R. PRESTON, JR., 26
CHARLES C. EMMONS, ,23
Director of Development
TO BOARD OF TRUSTEES
DR. WILLIAM D. LYNN, 36
DR. ALAN C. WOODS, JR., 36
J. HURST PURNELL, JR., 37
RALPH N. WILLIS, a49
FREDERICK R. WILLIAMS
R. JACK GARVER
WILLIAM J. MCCARTHY, 49
ALLEN M. BARRETT, 40
DR. D. C. W. FINNEY
ALEXANDER ARMSTRONG, ,33
RICHARD K. MARSHALL, 42
DAVID W. BARTON, JR., 43
TO YOU, THE MEMBERS
CLASS OF 1965, WE OF
WARME ST GREETINGS
GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
THE GILMAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
welcomes the Class of 1965 as fellow Alumni.
This Association reilects the continuing influence of Gilman School
on the lives of its graduates. This influence began the first day we
entered the School, and it will end only when we are too old to remember
the intellectual and spiritual values imparted to us at Gilman and their
eifect 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 confident that you, the Class of 1965, will also enjoy
our activities as fellow Alumni.
This Association is also the means by which the personal iniluence
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 ttThe Gilman Fundli have been tangible evidence of this
We extend to you, the members of the Class of 1965, our heartiest
congratulations and a most cordial welcome to the ranks of the Gilman
MONUMENTAL - SECURITY
The 1965 Cynosure
was produced with great care
and considerable pleasure by
SUCCESSORS TO: Garamond Press ' Pridemark Press Colonial Offset C0.
CANDLER BUILDING 71413AST PRATT STREET 13ALTIMORE,
, , ,,
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