Gilman School - Cynosure Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 88

 

Gilman School - Cynosure Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1966 volume:

mva WM y V ; , , 5 WW . , ; " w' ' " I , IV 2' ' , , w 2'14! 1'1 ' ff-"w" 6. . Kn, " ' .L. 1' -. . :. c" ' ' . , , ,1 , , ,. , ,,' .' , I J y, r l". ,1 , J I'r 4,; 1' '1 .f ,j' ",J IV s ,, ,. v r 3 , . , , . . ' $5.33 . 'vk. :3. . .$$$ 9 Ln A x ' , , , ,,4 1 ' ' , ", I r . , ' I ' . ',':, . - , ..,. K 9... , H v f v 1 , 1,: ., 413;,1. .14..,wwgv.,4,-.,,...-yubtutuhwwwh M. KW. JJ'MW MM. nm-n-Mn ua...a..m.:..;,r w... With deepest appreciation for all he has done for us as teacher, scholar, adviser, and friend, we, the members of the Class of 1966, dedicate our Cynosure t0 JAMES C. PINE BOARD OF T RUSTEES OFFICERS I. RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE ........................ President OWEN DALY, II ................... , ...... Vice-President WILLIAM J . MCCARTHY ....................... Secretary H. NORMAN BAETJER, J R. .................... Treasurer BOARD H. Norman Baetjer, Jr. Walter Lord Allen M. Barrett Charles F. Obrecht Francis F. Beirne Nicholas G. Penniman, III. R. McLean Campbell J. Hurst Purnell, Jr. Ward B. Coe, Jr. John Redwood, Jr. J. Crossan Cooper, Jr. Thomas Schweizer Owen Daly, II. W. Cameron Slack Edward K. Dunn J. Richard Thomas Richard W. Emory Robert M. Thomas Dawson Farber, Jr. 1. Ridgeway Trimble George G. Finney M. Cooper Walker Charles S. Garland7 Sr. Palmer F. C. Williams A. McGehee Harvey Ralph N. Willis T. Courtenay Jenkins, Jr. Alan C. Woods, Jr. John T- King, Hl- Theodore E. Woodward UPPER SCHOOL FACULTY First Raw: George M. Chandlee, Jr., B.A., M.A., Yale, Louisiana State .......................................... Mathematics Roy C. Barker, A.B., A.M., Wesleyan ................................................................. English James Leland Dresser, C.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute .......................................... Mathematics Ludlow H. Baldwin, A.B., M.A., LL.B., Johns Hopkins, Harvard Law ................................ Headmaster Charles R. Camper, B.S., Pennsylvania, Johns Hopkins ...... Administrative Assistant, Athletic Director, Mathematics James C. Pine, A.B., Yale, Harvard Graduate School of Education ........................................ History Frederick R. Williams, A.B., M.A., Columbia .................................................. Biology, Science Second Row: William Walker Pheil, B.A., University of the South ................................................ Mathematics William H. Porter, B.S., US. Naval Academy ...................................... Physics, Mathematics, Science Allison Jarrard Downs, A.B., M.A., Oberlin, Johns Hopkins .............................................. English Bernard H. Bichakjian, Baccalaureat-Philosophie, Teachefs College, Lyons, France ........................ French P. Meredith Reese, III, A.B., Ed.M., Harvard .................................................... History, Bible John F. Bartkowski, B.S., M.S., University of the South, Syracuse ................................ Biology, Science Kevin V. Oleary, A.B., Brown University ................................................................ Latin John Brand Hewett, B.A., M.A.L.S., Williams, Wesleyan- .................................................. English Third Raw: Edward E. Thompson, B.S., Yale, Johns Hopkins, Oxford agnglandk Princeton, Wesleyan .............. Mathematics James T. Halverson, A.B., Brown, Sorbomze ............................................................ English Dimitri S. Manuelides, B.A., LL.B., M.A., Athens College, University of Athens CreeceL University of Virginia, ................................................................................... French, History John R. Merrill, B.Mus., M.Music, Peabody Conservatory ........................................ Music, English Claude Edeline, BaccalaureatAPhilosophie, St. Louis de Gonzague College, Military Academy HaitU, Fordham ............................................................................ Latin, French, Spanish Gregory Weimer Dickerson, A.B., M.A., Harvard, Princeton, American School of Classical Studies, Athens, Greece ............................................................................................. Latin Bruce H. Beeler, B.S., M.A., Temple University, New York University .................................. Spanish Charles H. Raynor, B.S., M.T.S., Towson State, Catholic U .................................... Chemistry, Science F ourth Row: R. Jack Carver, B.F.A., Carnegie Tech .................................................................... Art Anton J. Vishio, A.B., M.A., LaSalle, Ohio State .......................................................... Latin Frank W. Andrews, J11, B.A., University of New Mexico ................................................ En'glish R. Bruce Daniels, B.A., Amherst ...................................................................... English S. Butler Grimes, III, B.A., Wesleyan, Johns Hopkins .................................................... English William Beverly Campbell, A.B., M.Ed., Princeton, Harvard .................................... Geography, History Alexander Armstrong, A.B., M.A., Princeton, Johns Hopkins ............................................... English F ifth Row: Charles C. Emmons, Gilman 23, A.B., Princeton .......................................... Development Director Marcelo Zambrano, Colegio Americana de Quito ........................................................ Spanish Edward W. Brown, Jr., A.B., Princeton ............................................................ Mathematics Sixth Row: Christy Maltas, B.S., M.S., St. Andrews 6cotlanaU, Johns Hopkins .................................. Mathematics Redmond C. S. Finney, A.B., M.Ed-, Princeton, Harvard, Johns Hopkins .......................... History, Bible Llewellyn W. Lord, Jr., A.B., Princeton ............................................................ Mathematics Willis Spencer, B.A., M.A., Harvard ................................................................... History Nicholas M. Schloeder, B.A., M.A., Bucknell ........................................................... History J. Herbert Dresser, B.A., Oberlin ........................................................................ English Lewis Ryland Clarke, HI, B.A., M.A.T., D.E.U.F., Duke, Johns Hopkins, DUniversite de Clermont-Ferrand .......................................................................................... French F rancd LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY Seated: Mrs. George A. Bowen ................................................................ Secretary, Lower School Mrs. James L. Bowman, B.S., M.Ed., American University, Johns Hopkins ...................... Assistant Lower Two Mrs. George G. Fitzell, Maryland State Teachers College ............................................ Lower Two Mrs. David H. Wilson, Bradford Junior, Nursery Training School of Boston, Johns Hopkins Lower Four Spelling, Assistant Lower Two and Three, Librarian Miss Helen K. Stevens, B.S., Education and Music, Pennsylvania State College, University of Maine, Philadelphia Conservatory, Johns Hopkins ................................................ Lower One, Music Mrs. William B. Crane, Maryland Institute ................................................................ Art Mrs. John W. Olgeirson, B.A., M.Ed., University of Rochester, Gaucher ............................ Lower Three Mrs. Abou D. Pollack, B.A., M.A., Cornell, George Washington University ............ Lower Four and Six Reading Standing: C. Huntley Hilliard, B.S., M.Ed., University of Maryland ...................................... Lower Six, Crafts Frederick W. Brune, Jr., Lafayette .............................................. Mathematics, Geography, Science William S. Merrick, Jr., A.B., M.Ed., Washington and Lee, Western Maryland .................. Lower Four, Five Elliott K. Verner, B.A., Johns Hopkins .................................................. Lower Four, Five, Six Reginald S. Tickner, Headmaster, A.B., M.A., Franklin and Marshall, University of Pennsylvania Lower Four and' Six English, Spelling William Middendorf Miller, B.A., M.Ed., Johns Hopkins, University of Virginia .............. Lower Four, Five, Six Warren A. E. Magruder, B.S., M.Ed., University of Pennsylvania, Western Maryland ................ Lower Five, Six E. Graeme Menzies, A.B., M.Ed., Washington College, Johns Hopkins ........................ Lower Four, Five, Six bsent: ' Mrs. Charles E. Lang, A.B., Hood ........................................................ Assistant Lower One STUDENT COUNCIL: First Raw: Anderson, D.; Buck; Farber, P., President; Johnson, R.; Second Row: Harvey, J.; Sachs; Whelan, B.; Irwin, D.; Third Row: Zink, 3.; Legg, C.; Harwood; Owens, D SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE: First Row: Father, R; Sec- ond Row: Buck; Johnson, R.; Third Row: Anderson, D.; Sachs; Irwin, D. JUDICIARY COMMITTEE: First Raw: Veale; Sachs; Deford, G.; Second Row: Zink, 8.; Cavanaugh; Third Row: Owens. D.; Whelan, B. 0l SIXTH FORM: Seated: Buck, E, Second Vice President; Anderson, D., Secretary; Father, P., President; Irwin, Treasurer; Johnson, R., First Vice President. Second Row: Kain; Green, R.; Zeigler; Farber, R.; Sheff; Hopkins; Iliff; Means; Hart, J.; Ingalls, G. S. Third Row: Davis, M.; Reynolds; Chapin, P.; Veale; Morris; Haas; Millstone; Hendrix; Lloyd. Fourth Row: Price, Owens, R; Baker, R.; Naquin, D.; Wurts; Kolodner; Moore, J.; Deford, C.; Legg, B.; Jones, C. Fifth Row: Robins; Cook; Miller, R.; Leonard; Foster; Michelson; Tevis; Hart, 0.; Rich; Campbell, E.; Cover. Sixth Row: McCarty; Bore; Harriman; Stanton, M. J.; Wasserman; Klinefelter; Sachs; Baetjer, Ha.; Perry; Riepe, G. M. S. Seventh Row': Hendin; Koman; Marcus; Crocker; Curtis, R.; Fulford; Koester; McCleary. Eighth Row: Klimt; Qabazard; Hoffman; Tumulty; Boland; Novak, E. R; Grady; Gibbons-Neff. Absent: Dell 1966 ANNUAL FAREWELL On entering Gilman, not one of the members of the Class of 1966 could possibly have imag- ined. what was in store for him during his at- tendance here. Now, as we leave, we remember vaguely those things that happened to us here long ago, and more clearly the events of our last few years. Within a relatively short time we will forget the details of our experiences here, and we may even forget some of the experiences themselves. When the details become dim, we will begin to see the true meaning of our edu- cation here. As we look back now, Gilman has meant many different things; we see a collection of often completely unrelated memories. We recall the major hardships we once dreaded: finishing a term paper at four in the morning, studying until exhaustion for exams, and the like. We also recall less important tbut still unpleasantl tasks, such as serving demerits, waiting at lunch, and studying boring material. We all have had let-downs during our affiliation with Gilman. Everyone has at one time or another lost a big,r game or match, or failed an important test. While we still remember our failures and the resulting anxieties: the bitter taste will fade with time. Similarly, we will remember the gratifying experiences we have all had, and their mean- ing to us; scoring:r high on an exam, winning a tough and important game7 receiving an athletic, scholastic, or service award, or winning a club or class election. These events Certainly caused elation when they occurred, but as time passes, the excitement will wear off; our memories of them will grow dimmer. The accomplishments of the class also form a part of the total experience. All of us have participated in school, class, or Club projects: the Circus, the Hopkins Project, the Tutorial Project, the Revue, the plays, and many other undertakings. Such group accomplishments are now separate memories, but will merge in a short time with recollections from other areas of school life. All of us remember the academic program, athletics, Clubs, extracurricular projects, work jobs, and other major activities, all of which comprise what we can call lgThe Gilman System? It is hard for us to understand fully the institu- tion of which we are tlproducts? because when we think of Gilman, we think of one or another of our experiences either good or bad. As we grow older, however, as we come to know more about ourselves, our capabilities7 our values, and our goals, and as our memories of Gilman begin to blend, we will gradually become aware of what Gilman, as a total influence, has meant to 115. letic Assoc. sec. VI; Christian Assoc. VI; Dance he joined our class last year David wasted no time in making presence felt. In fact, his presence tand perhaps to a certain eX- tent his first- team All MSA ranking1 won a vastly improved record and an increased respect for the baseball team. Although his arrival marked the advent of the school7s only English? rock and roll group, his popularity, unlike theirs, has remained consistently high. We wish Dave loads of fab luck at Liverpool University. HARRY NORMAN ETJER, III. Entered 1960 Harry V. Football VI; Glee Club VI; Cynosure Business Co-Manager; Military History Club VI; Blue and Gray Business Board V. VI. Harry has proven himself capable of handling any situation. On the football field and on the business boards of the Blue and Gray and the Cynosure, Harry has been invaluable. Although only a circula- tion manager of the Blue and Gray, he has secured a lot of ads and done a good deal of billing on the side. As a business manager of the Cynosure, he has also had a successful career, netting a profit of over five hundred dollars on a magazine which hadnvt been able to pay for itself before. ROBERT WHITE BAKER, JR. Entered 1961 Rob Areopagus Debating Club, V-Pres.; VI Dance Comm. Co-Chair- man; Dramatic Assoc. IV, VI; Glee Club IV, V; Literary Club V, VI; Blue and Gray VI; News staff V, VI; Hoffman Club 11, 11, 1V, V, VI; V. Football VI; V. Wrestling VI; V. Lacrosse V1; News Bus. Board. To many who donlt know Rob, he is line,er punk and cheap for few.w To those who know him better, however, he is one of the most industrious and versatile members of the Class. He is involved in almost every major activity in the school and is on three varsity teams. MICHAEL JOSEPH BOLAND Entered 1961 Mike, Bookie 1A, and 1B, Study Hall Comm. chairman; V. Football V, VI; V. Basketball IV, V, VI; V. Baseball III, IV, V, VI. Known without doubt as the class7s best athlete, Mike has been on the V. Baseball team for four years, filling the shortstop position as a Freshman, and on the V. Basketball for three years, including 1965 when the team beat McDonogh at the Civic Center to become the private school champions. Mike is best known, however, for his work as quarterback on the football team. Big no. 16 combined drive, speed, and accurate passing to Win his well-deserved position as quarter- back on the first string All MSA team for 1965. WILLIAM J EFF REY BORO Entered 1962 Bill, Will United Appeal Comm. VI; Chess Club and Team 111, IV, V, VI; Military History Club III, IV, V, VI; Civil War Club 111, IV, V; Political Club 111, IV, V, VI; Soccer team V, VI. As a stalwart mem- ber of this yearis chess team, as one of the fearless five to compete in the Great Appalachian Trail Race against the Sixth Form last year, and as an old hand on the soccer team, Bill has contributed cheerfully to every activity in which he participates. FREDERICK R. BUCK, JR. Entered 1960 Ricky News Reporter III, IV, V; Sports Editor VI; Christian Assoc. 1V, V; Fellowship of Christian Athletes V, VI; V. Lacrosse IV, V, VI, Capt; V'. Basketball V, VI; V. Cross-Country Capt. VI; Areppagus Debating Club, Pres; Student Council V, VI; class 2nd V.-Pres. VI; Athletic Assoc. Pres. V1; V. Dance Comm. Conscientiously perform- ing all his duties as captain of teams, president of clubs and in many other capacities, Ricky has assumed responsibility in a manner which acts as a model for the rest of the class, with dignity and modesty. He is always willing to lend a hand despite his busy schedule. An excellent athlete, he has had three seasons of V. Lacrosse, two of V. Basketball, and one of V. Cross-Country, where he placed twentieth in the city. EDWARD LEE CAMPBELL Entered 1960 Joe, Mighty Jo, Mr. Young V. Football 1V, V, VI; V. Lacrosse IV, V, VI; Hopkins Project IV; United Appeal Comm. VI. Ted will be remembered by most of the under-formers as the dashing hero in levis and sunglasses who leapt in to save the day at the Revue 765 by rescuing Mike Marlow from the railway tracks. By his classmates, however, Ted will be remembered best as an athlete. He was one of the stars of both the 1964 and 1965 football seasons. Equally good in lacrosse, Ted has been one of our best midfielders for two years. PETER BROOKS CHAPIN Entered 1964 Pete Varsity Baseball V, VI; Fellowship of Christian Athletes, V.-Pres. V1; Judiciary Comm. VI. Undisputed class golf champion, Pete has been campaigning for Varsity, Junior Varsity and FroshhSoph golf teams ever since he joined our class two years ago. Suave and un- ruffled despite his continual failures in this line, Pete explains his philosophy of life simply: tccomme ci, comme can. BRYSON LEITCH COOK Entered 1960 Porky News 111, IV, V, VI; Editor-in-Chief V, VI; Christian Assoc. III, IV, V, VI; V. Baseball IV, V, VI. A consistent Class leader in aca- demics, Bryson is also one of the best friends anyone could ever have. As Editor-in-Chief of the News, he has successfully placed emphasis on true quality in reporting. Porky? accomplishments on the mound have put many wins in Gilman9s column for baseball. He is an individual of great ability who could be successful in almost anything he tried. NELSON COVER, JR. Entered 1964 Nels Hopkins Project V; Literary Club VI; Christian Assoc. VI; Circus Comm. V, VI; Fellowship of Christian Athletes V, VI; V. Baseball V, VI. Witty, friendly, and perceptive, Nels has been much praised for his pieces in the Literary Club. He has earned fame for his black monster Austin-Healy, his lightning ball-hurling from the mound, the vivid detail in his speech on John Swift, and his running of four gambling games at the circus for two years as games of skill. He completely gained the admiration and envy of his class- mates finally by turning an absolutely unique color during chapel on the morning after term paper night. F OREST FLETCHER CROCKER Entered 1960 F orest Glee Club I,' II, III, IV, V, VI; Chess Club III, IV, V, VI; Chess Team V, VI; V. Tennis IV, V, VI. A member of several occult groups in the school such as the Lunch Announcement Committee, of which he is the chairman, and the two-man fifth year Latin course, Which is Writing an explanatory booklet in iambic pentameter tClassi- cal Latin a la Cicero of coursel on the Eleusinian Mysteries. Forest is one of the members of the class about whom the Class is most in a fog. We all can admire, however, his perseverance, interest, and skill in his more open pursuits, tennis and chess. RANDALL B. CURTIS Entered 1953 Randy V. Wrestling VI; News reporter IV, V, VI; Dramatic Assoc. IV, V, VI; Military History Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Civil War Club IV; Hopkins Project V, VI; Tutorial Project VI; Pnyx Debating team; Literary Club VI. An individual with a fine vocabulary and knowl- edge of history and a contributor to every activity he enters Whether it he wrestling, the News, or debating, Randy is the type of person any class could be proud of. MICHAEL HART DAVIS Entered 1954: ' Mike Hoffman Club III, V; Christian Association IV, VI; Hopkins Project V, Associate Business Editor of News V; Youire The Critic Board VI; Tutorial Project VI; Milk Committee VI; Library Club VI; Debate Club VI; Study Hall Committee VI; Cynosure Business Board VI; Associate Business Editor News VI; Fellowship of Christian Athletes VI. Among other things, Mike has the most infectious laugh in the class. Some of the other things are his real interest in other people, his intellectual curiosity, and his pervasive good humor. GILL WYLIE DEFORD Entered 1960 Gill Judiciary Committee HI, VI; Student Council 111; A Study Hall Committee V; Study Hall Committee VI; Christian Association 111, IV, V, President VI; Dramatic Association III, IV, V, President VI; PnyX President VI; Head Cheerleader VI; News 111, IV, V, VI; III Form Vice President and Secretary; IV Form Treasurer; Var- sity Baseball V, VI. ::Sure, Gill?7 This guy never ceases to give as much to, and to get as much from, life as is humanly possible. In- fatuated by farmers, daughters7 he provides a unique wit for the class. We wish him happiness in his inevitable success. EDWARD COLE DELL Entered 1953 Ned Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, Treasurer VI; Chess Club IV, V, VI; Varsity Cross Country VI; Varsity Lacrosse VI; Areopagus VI; Stadium Committee VI; VI Form. Room 'Committee VI; B Study Hall Committee VI. Considered by many to be the hardest worker in our class, Ned branched into many areas at Gilman. In debating, on a lacrosse field, or as a martyr in charge of BB? he can be counted on to give his task all the attention it deserves. PETER STOKES FARBER Entered 1960 Pete Hopkins Project V; Political Club V, VI; B Study Hall Commit- tee VI; Student Council V, VI, President VI; III Form Secretary; IV Form Vice President; V Form President; VI Form President; Varsity Football Team V, Co-Captain VI; Varsity Wrestling Team V, Co-Captain VI; Varsity Lacrosse Squad V; Team VI. Foremost in athletics and student government, Pete has always distinguished himself and has earned the sincere gratitude of the senior class for his leadership as president of the school. CHARLES MICHAEL HAAS, II Entered 1961 Mike Political Club II, III, IV, V, President VI; Chess Club IV, V, VI; Military History Club IV; Pnyx Debating Club; Johns Hopkins Hospital Project IV, V, VI; Cynosure Business Board VI; Soccer Team III, IV. Mike is actively involved in many community affairs. He has opinions and does not hesitate to share them. Never hesitating to be a non-confoirmist, he always stands up for what he believes in. DAVID PARKER HARRIMAN V Entered 1960 Dave Chess Team III, IV, V, VI; Study Hall Committee V, Assistant Chairman VI; Varsity Cross-country VI; Circus Committee V, VI. David combines incisive wit with an ever-present good humor. An outstanding student. Although he is usually quiet and unobtrusive, he never hesitates to voice an unpopular opinion with courage and candor. GORDON HARPER HART Entered 1960 Gordon, Gordy, Arch News Reporter IV, V, N ems Editor VI; Varsity Football Team VI; Varsity Wrestling Squad IV; Varsity Lacrosse Team VI, Tutorigl Project VI. Gordy might be called the Before and After member of our class. It is still hard to remember him as that nervous, shy little boy in the First Form! His friendly and outgoing nature make him stand out as a friend and companion to everyone. JAMES F. HART, III Entered 1962 Jim Chess Club III; Johns Hopkins Project IV, V; Glee Club V, VI; Auditorium Committee V, Co-chairman VI. One of the more re- sponsible members of the class, Jim has always carried out his obligations conscientiously, whether on the Auditorium Committee or the Johns Hopkins Project. BENJAMIN IRVING HENDIN Entered 1961 Benjie Political Club V, VI; Military History Club 111, IV, V, VI; Red Cross United Appeal Committee VI; B Study Hall Committee VI; Cynosure Board VI. Benjie, although the youngest boy in the class, has certainly made his mark as: class good-will ambassador to City, chairman of the class anti-clique clique, and the last person in the class to compete the driver training course. ERIC THOMAS HENDRIX Entered 1960 Eric, E Glee Club II, III, IV, V, VI; Band IV, V, VI; Chess Club I, III, IV; Political Club V; Astronomy Club VI; Johns Hopkins Hospital Project IV, V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee V1. Except for an occasional fit of madness at the wheel of his murderous midget Morris Minor monster tin which he experiments. with geai' shifts from third to reverse19 and as perpetrator of the Sixth Form,s out- rageous hamburger booth twhere he sold half-thawed hamburgers for a dollar, Eric is one of the quiet members of the class. His helpful service in all the activities in which he has engaged, notably the Band and the Hopkins project, is highly commendable. RICHARD CURZON HOF F MAN, IV Entered 1958 Dick, F renchy Circus Comm. V, VI; F ellowship of Christian Athletes V, VI; V. Wrestling V, VI; V. Cross-Country VI; V. Lacrosse VI. A great help in the forms circus activities, painting into the wee hours, Dick has always been willing to lend a hand unselfishly. Working hard in athletics and contributing to every team he joins, Frenchy does his share at all times in athletics and extracurricular activities with cheerfulness. Motto: iiVotre bras est invaincu mais non invinc- iblef7 Speed, 510, Swifty I, , pres. V and VI; Johns Hopkins mm. V, VI. In a new and stumbling 0r- eader is n to clear the way. For two '0b as president of the band wit po' 21 m'mitm dedic ' "shadmigied by'a . ef rt is typical of 510, Whose ANTHONY HAINES ILIF F Entered 1961 Antoine, Tony Political Club IV, V, VI; Hoffman Club V, VI; Christian Associa- tion V, VI. Frequent trips to Paris in his jet-board and jeep; at other times found standing on his head, lifting weights, playing his tape- recorder, or calling Paris by phone. GEORGE SAM INGALLS, JR. Entered 1962 Sam Cynosure Photography Editor VI; Varsity Lacrosse Team VI; Photography Club 1V, V, Secretary V1;' Military History Club VI; Blue 62 Gray Business Board VI; Chess Club V1. Remembered as the tifellayi Who hounded all the seniors to get their Cynosure pictures taken, Sam is one of those quiet people who get their appointed tasks done with consistently cheerful effort. DAVID BECKHAM IRWIN Entered 1956 Dave, Irv Varsity Football Team 1V., V, VI; Varsity Basketball Team 1V, V, Co-Captain VI; Varsity Baseball 1V, V, VI; Class Seeretary IV, V; Class Treasurer VI; Judiciary Committee V; Student Council V1; V1 Form Committee; V Form Dance Committee; Glee Club 1V, V, VI. With his 205 lbs. weight and 64? height, iiBig Irv,, has been in- valuable to our varsity sports inothing but varsity teams since his sophomore yearD Quotations: 4:Carey ciMattersV, iiWeII, isighi, I can see how you might think that? ROBERT HAXALL JOHNSON Entered 1960 Bobby, Bagage, Gag, Robert Student Council III, IV, V, VI; Christian Association III, IV, V, VI; Judiciary Committee IV, V; Class President IV, Class Vice- President-III, V, VI; Varsity Lacrosse IV, V, VI; Cum Laude V, VI; Varsity Basketball V, VI; Varsity Cross-Country V1; V1 Form Committee; Honor Committee Chairman VI. Bob has always con- trolled every situation that presents itself. Happy and extroverted at all times, he is known for his intellectual prowess and athletic abilities. cWVhat a IaffW iiLuuve? iiMichaeI, you,re a icensoredi l" 20 GREGORY DAVIS J ONES Entered 1960 Greg Hoffman Club IV, V, VI; Literary Club VI; Political Club VI; Dance Comm. V; United Appeal Drive sec. VI; V. Cross-Country; Hopkins Project VI; Tutorial Project VI; Circus Comm. VI. Drilled at that outstanding military academy h D, Greg easily mastered the Gilman scene and has now firmly established his reputation of being the class expert at Freudian interpretations of dreams. Mt. Washing- ton can be proud of its prodigal son. GEORGE HAY KAIN, III Entered 1962 George, Killer Soccer team V, .VI; Political Club III; Photography Club VI; Areopagus Debating VI; Corridor Governor VI. A great debater, George is always thoroughly interested in whatever he studies or discusses. Conscientious, unassuming, and intellectually curious, he has been a great contributor to every class or activity he has attended. RONALD CHRISTIAN KLIMT Entered 1962 Ronnie, Klimti Dramatic Club III, IV, V, VI; Literary Club IV, V, VI; Glee Club IV, V, VI; Soccer Team III, IV, V, VI; V. Wrestling VI. In his three years at Gilman, Ronnie has been a notable addition to the class. In his early years, he devoted himself to such tasks as translating German dictionaries, but lately he has turned his talents into more conservative channels such as captaining the soccer team, building ten booths for the circus, and astounding everyone with his brilliant dramatic performances at the Review and at various school plays. HARRY FITCH KLINEFELTER Entered 1960, Re-entered 1965 Hap, Happy News staff III, IV, VI; College Recpt. Comm.; Cheerleader VI; V. Tennis Team III, IV, VI; Johns Hopkins Project; On St. Louis: Dance Comm. V; news staff V, V. Tennis Team VJ Devout fan of Bullets and Clippers. Fugitive from St. Louis. Top-notch News reporter. Spends summers on the clay or the links at Elkridge. Honorary four year V. Tennis letterman. The class of ,66 is glad to have Happy back to graduate with it. RICHARD GRIER KOESTER Entered 1953 Chester, Ricky Hoffman Club III, IV, V, VI; CirCUS Comm. V, VI; Cynosure Business Board manager VI; J.V. Foothail manager V; V. Football manager VI; V. Basketball Manager VI. Class provider: Circus saver. Most devoted manager in Gilman7s history. ttMistah Koestah, Why don,t you go fill the water cooler or something?,, ;This car was made expressly for R.G.K7, tgHad to bring the Riviera today; Mus- tangis in the shopfi Only member of the class of i66 to get a varsity letter in SCUBA diving. ROBERT KOLODNER Entered 1960 Rob, Klod Astronomy Club I-VI; Johns Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; Photog- raphy Club IV, V, VI; Cum Laude Society V, VI; Cynosure photog- rapher V, VI; News photographer VI; Tutoring Project V, VI; Pnyx Debating Soc. VI. Master of speech, pen, shutter, and the slide- rule, Bob has contributed greatly to the class through his debating, his famous declaration of Students Rights t1963i, second only to the Magna Cartatof 1215, his superb photos in school publications, and his awesome but instructive demohstrations on the manipulations of the slide rule. LOUIS ANDREW KOMAN Entered 1962 Andy Chess Club III, IV, V, pres. VI; Chess team III, IV, V, capt. VI; Vars. Tennis team IV, V, capt. VI; Circus Comm. V, VI. As captain of the chess team, Andy led the team to its first winning season this year. Andy has also distinguished himself as chairman of the summer vacation dance committee. BENSON EVERETT LEGG Entered 1959 Ben, Ben E. V. Football V, VI; V. Wrestling IV, V, VI; Athletic Assoc. IV, V, VI; Literary Club IV, V, pres. VI; News bus. board V, man. VI; Dance Comm. V, VI; Ed.-in-Chief Blue and Gray, Tutorial Project VI. As a football player, Wrestler, and president of the Literary Club Gust to mention a few of his interestsi, Ben has thrown himself enthusiastically into athletics, extracurricular activities, and academics, making friends wherever he goes. HENRY ALDEN LEONARD Entered 1965 Chip, Harry Fellowship of Christian Athletes V, VI; Cynosure Associate Editor VI; Military History Club VI; Visiting Deans Committee Chairman VI; B Study Hall Committee VI; Varsity Cross-Country Team VI. In his short year and a half at Gilman, Chip has indeed accomp- lished a great deal. Academically he led the class as a junior, and was one of the top runners on the schools first Varsity Cross- Country team as a senior. Chip is a modest and'faithful friend. He has always met challenge with great effort and has gained suc- cess. The Green Beret. 2Seattle? About 2500 miles? EDWARD LUNGREN LLOYD, III Entered 1962 Ed, Eddie, Lumberina Lungren Christian Association IV, V, VI; Chess team V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee IV, V, VI; Auditorium Committee V, VI; Circus Com: mittee V, VI; News Sports reporter IV, V, VI; News Business Board V, VI; Cynosure Business Board VI; Tutorial Program VI; Soccer Team III, IV, V, VI; Parking Committee VI. Eddie is one of the most generous and gregarious people in the senior Class. He has done valuable work with the A-V Committee and the Hopkins Project, and he has contributed constantly to the News and the Cynosure. STUART OTMAR MARCUS Entered 1962 Stu Varsity Cross-Country Team VI; Literary Club IV; Chess Club 111, IV, V, VI; Chess Team III, IV, V, VI; Audio-Visual Commit- tee V, Chairman VI. uHum-haby, little bit of 'muscleli, Stu,s long.r strides helped to carry the Varsity Cross-Country team to its fifth- place finish in the city, and his indomitable spirit helped lead the Chess Team to its first four victories in recent history. THOMAS ALLAN MCCARTY Entered 1962 Tom Audio-Visual Committee 111, IV, V, VI; Stadium Committee V; Milk Committee VI; Red Cross United Appeal Committee VI; Hop- kins Project V. Corduroy Jack-two-car man-class expert on falconryeofficial Gilman ambassador to Edmondson village-Poly faneinnovator of Beatlesi clothes styles the Beatles havenit even learned yet. 23 STANDISH MCCLEARY, III Entered 1957 Stan, Mac Political Club IV, V, VI; Christian Assoc. IV, V, VI; Hopkins Project; Chess Club 1V, V, VI; V. Tennis team III, IV, V, VI; V. Wrestling Vl. Class surfboarder end officially-recognized representa- tive to Ocean City, lCadillac Jack, has made a real gear splash 0n the Gilman in-scene. Stan will always be remembered as the brilliant propagandist for the revival of the AA. Dance, and the first senior to have his portrait hung up in the sixth form room. GEORGE NEIL MEANS Entered 1958 Neil, Nell, Nole Political Club IV, V, V1,. treas.; Christian Assoc. 111, IV; Johns Hopkins Project IV, V., VI; Asst. V. Football Manager V. A Gilman boy for eight years, Neil has provided constant amusement for the boarders with his riotous imitations of Terry Thomas and for the Cynosure board with his eloquent and crushing harangues against write-ups opposite senior photographs. Unassuming and hard-working, he is very much liked and respected by his classmates. BRUCE FREDERIC MICHELSON Entered 1961 Bruce,'Moose Astronomy Club II, 1117 IV, V, p'res. VI; Political Club 111, IV, V, Senate VI; Chess Club VI; V. Football VI; 6th. Form Room C0mm.; News staff V, VI; Cynosure Business Board VI. A whiz 0n the slide rule and a veteran viewer of heavenly bodies, Bruce has led the Astronomy Club well this year. He has, in addition7 many interests in the field of politics. Feared and respected also on the gridiron and chess board alike, Bruce has excelled in many different areas of school life. ROBERT HANSON MILLER Entered 1960 Bob, Rob, Stich, Chopper Chairman, United Appeal Com1n.; Political Club 11, III, IV, V, Senate VI; F.C.A. V, VI; PnyX Debating sec. VI; V. Football team VI; V. Baseball team IV, V, VI; Honor Comm. VI; Cum Laude V, VI. Bobls dedicated work as chairman of the 1965-1966 United Appeal Drive, surpassing all previous records and earning for the school a letter of commendation, deserves the gratitude of the whole student body. As successful in athletics and academics as he is in extracurricular activities, Bob is truly an outstanding member of the senior class. JOSEPH MICHAEL MILLSTONE Entered 1962 Joe Astronomy Club IV, V, VI, V.-Pres.; Chess Club 1V, V, VI, V.-Pres.; Chess team V, VI; Political Club IV, V, VI Senate; Johns Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; Track team IV, V, VI; Blue and Gray Business Board. Since he entered our Class in' the third form, Joe has made his presence felt in both academics and extracurricular activities. As Vice-President of the Chess Club, he was instrumental in giving the team its first winning season this year. Success seems to be characteristic of ev'erything J oe does. JOSEPHJRAYMOND MOORE, 111 Entered 1960 Joe, JoJo Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, V.-Pres. VI; Political Club 111, IV, V, v.-pres. VI; Areopagus Debating VI; Cum Laude V, VI; Poster Cgmm. V; Circus Comm. V, VI; Soccer team'IV, V, VI; V. Wrestling IV; Cynosure Art Editor; News V, VI. Joe can he pointed to as a fine example.0f the well-rounded and interesting type of person Gilman strives to produce. His membership in Cum Laude for-the last two years, his extraordinary talent in art, his active participation in many school clubs, and his work on the soc- cer and track teams combine to form one of the most outstanding records of our class. JAMES HENRY MORRIS, J R. Entered 1961 Jim, James, Maurice Dance Comm. V; F eHOWShip of Christian Athletes V, VI; Pnyx Debating Club V1; V. Lacrosse VI; News business board. Extreme- ly able and hard-working, James is always ready to do anything he can to help the class or the school. His conscientious efforts have gained him success in and out of the classroom. He is an experienced and accomplished sailor. Some of his feats as a flanker back will live forever in the annals of touch football history. In addition, his good manners and loyalty make him a friend worth having. DAVID W. DEAN NAQUIN Entered 1953 Dave Literary Club IV, V, VI 560.; Civil War Club 111, IV, V; Military History Club 111, IV, V; Tutorial Project VI; Circus Comm. V, VI; V. Cross-Country VI; Blue and Gray staff VI. itGee, there goes a Porschelii Renowned European glohetrotter. 2' A.M. rendez-vous. WCAO. Safe Driver runner-up award. Motto: WFhe more the mer- rier? i1VVhat7s thisiw EDMUND ROGERS NOVAK, JR. Entered 1957 Rog, Rogera Genius Varsity Basketball Team IV, V, VI; Varsity Baseball Team IV, V, VI; News Staff IV, V, VI; A Study Hall Committee V; B Study Hall Committee VI; Parking Committee VI; Stadium Committee VI; Circus Committee VI; United Appeal Committee VI; Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes V, VI; Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI. ttActually . . f, Rog is an unbeatable southpaw on both the court and the diamond. Spends his weekday nights on the phone or the boarding corrid . . . cter, doing a map up at school." che domi- natediw Most likely to major in creative art in college, Curlyvs sincerity and honesty have made him the man he is. PETER DRUMMOND OWENS Entered Peter, Patres Christian Association I, II, III, IV, V, Treasurer VI; Aeropagus VI; Revue Chairman VI; Study Hall Committee V, VI; Cheer- leader VI; Johns Hopkins Project V; Varsity Lacrosse V, VI; Varsity Cross-Country VI; Literary Club VI. Always impeccably attired. Varsity Lax star. VI Forum Room Bulletin Board Censor. 4tAIl right, Peter, put up that 132111.,7 ttGet away from me, JohnsonV, Loves tcompletelyt unique experiences. CA executive and Revue Chairman, Pete,s sense of humor, congeniality, and creativity will carry him far. ALBERT J OSEPH PERRY III Entered 1953 Jay, Hands, Iron Hands Civil War Club IV, V, Vice President VI; Johns Hopkins Project IV, Chairman V, VI; Military History Club VI; Circus Committee V, VI; Civil War Centennial Skirmish Unit IV, V; Varsity Football Team VI. Class mechanic and notorious owner of "CT 350:, Jay was the originator and president of the famous Gilman branch of the Model ttAv Ford Club. Chairman of the Johns Hopkins Hospital Project, he has also provided valuable leadership'in Gilman,s off- campus extracurricular activities. such as . . . KENNETH PRICE Entered 1961 Ken, Kinni, K. P. Glee Club II, III, IV, V, VI; Travelling Men VI; Netvs Staff 111, IV, V, VI; Political Club VI; Dance Committee V, VI; Varsity Cross- Country I; Varsity Wrestling VI; B Study Hall Committee VI. ttAhhh, Ken Price, whaths that youtre chewingiw mI'her's a man called Adam?7 Entertainment provider for Cross-Country team. ttNo, Mr. Dresser, I have Glee Club at 2215.9, ttWhy certainly. I think he is an egocentric . . 7 Dig Isabella, that gear tso to speakt Fin- nish GinishedH Borgward. ABDULLAH MOHAMMAD QABAZARD Entered 1965 Sam, Rock, Abe, Abb-Quab Soccer team VI; Track VI; Parking Committee VI. Abud, our foreign student from Kuwait, was soon recognized as the sheikest memeber of our class. A fantastic soccer player, he quickly gained the admiration of all his team-mates and became an invaluable member of the soccer team. Also a natural wrestler and hand- stander, he has impressed many by his impromptu judo demonstra- tions on innocent passers-by outside 4iRm. G3, EDWIN MAJOR REYNOLDS, JR. Entered 1962 Ted, Popsie, Rock Chess Club III, IV, V, VI; Hopkins Project IV, V; V. Lacrosse Manager IV, V, VI; F ellowship of Christian Athletes VI; Tutorial Project VI. Second only to Ricky Koester in the field of team managership, Ted,s sincerity and congeniality have made him many friends. Hardworking and always co-operative7 Teddy should go far, and the class of 66 only regrets not having had him with it for more than four years. i 9E5tRGE SUNDERLAND t3; W es 4; " h ilitary Hi tor III, I , ; Secretary ,V , 3111an s iation e Wger ; Blue ay i ' in? mg Study Wmmitt s ' Varsity I . Ir i n i son, as evideWiS Denuine interest 11 others an er of activities. tion in any n GEORGE MITCHELL STUMP RIEPE, JR. Entered 1960 Mitch Photo Club III, IV, V, pres. VI; Military History Club IV, V, Sec. VI; Dramatics Assoc. IV, V, VI; News Photo board V, VI; Civil War Club 111, IV, V, VI; Cheerleader VI; Cynosure Photo Board VI. Mitchas friendliness and ability to get along with every- one have made him one of the most popular members of the class. He has distinguished himself in the field of photography, winning several of the schools prizes, leading the Photography Club this year, and still taking good photos for the News and Cynosure. He has also been an important member of the Dramatic Association, helping With almost every recent production, and of the Military History Club, of which he is the secretary. 27 28 JAMES WILLIAM MANO ROBINS Entered 1963 Jim, Crazy Jim, Rabbi News Reporter V, VI; Blue and Grey Staff VI; Literary Club VI; Phipps Clinic Behavioral Research Program VI. 4iPrudence, my true love?7 iiMallory who?7 iiHmmswho shall I conquer this weekend?" iiOfficer, I didnit know that was a lawshonestl I V, News courier. What parties! BURTON FREDERICK SACHS Entered 1962 Fred, Ferd, JR. Study Hall Committee V, VI; Literary Club V, VI; Circus Com- mittee V; Judiciary Committee chairman VI; Advisee Committee chairman VI; Literary Club VI; Political Club VI; Secretary Areo- pagus Debating Club VI; Sixth Form Committee; Varsity Football Team VI. Class politician. iiAh come on, all you guys really don,t want to go to Harvard? RONALD BRUCE SHEFF Entered 1960 Ronnie Chess Club 111, IV, V, VI; Political Club 111, IV, V, VI; Auditorium Committee V, VI; Stadium Committee V, VI; News Reporter III, IV, Associate Editor V, Managing Editor VI; Tutorial Project V, VI; Hopkins Project V. One of the more unique members of the class. "My Godsyouhe a Poet? icYou boondoggler? Michilimackinac. MICHAEL JOHN STANTON Entered 19 Mike, Michael Circus Committee IV, V, VI; Christian Association 111, IV, V, Vice-president VI; Johns Hopkins Project IV; Varsity Football V, VI; Varsity Wrestling Squad IV, V, Team VI; Varsity Lacrosse Squad IV, Team V, VI; News Reporter III, IV, V, VI. Known for his athletic and extracurricular achievements as well as his skill as a good student. igCalculus is great, isnit it? ?,, STANLEY HART TEVIS, III Entered 1963 Jonah, Trevis, Tevi, Jack Glee Club IV, V, VI; T-Men VI; Johns Hopkins Project VI; Po- litical Club V, VI; United Appeal Comm. VI; Christian Assoc. IV; Soccer team V, VI. Used to own the most-stolen radio in the boarding deptesecond only to the Kuwaitian Kid in handstanding -the Westminster manellWhat, are you kidding me or some- thing?,7e0ld Man Adamelonahls amiable manners and general good nature have made him well-liked and have helped him to get things done. PHILIP ANTHONY TUMULTY, JR. Entered' 1962 Phil, Jackie Political Club V, VI; Johns Hopkins Project IV; B Study Hall Coinm. VI. Officially appointed as class mourner for graduation, the mad gear-grinder of the notorious stick-shift Corvaii will always be remembered as the propagandist from the Irish legation who first started the charity drive to relieve the potato famine. WILLIAM WYNNE VEALE Entered 1956 Coot, Monster, Bill Glee Club V, VI; Christian Assoc. V, VI; Hoffman Club 111, IV, V, VI; T-Men VI; V. Football VI; Corridor Governor; Judiciary Comm. VI; Fellowship of Christian Athletes V, VI. We all will re- member lCootl for his easy-going nature. He does his best to co- operate With others and at the same time asserts his leadership both in athletics and as a corridor governor. His feats as a two- year letter winner on the Varsity Weightlifting team are notorious. Cheerfully participating in every riot, Bill has been a real addition to the class. For all this, Bill should be Derlie rewarded. RICHARD LEO WASSERMAN Entered 1960 Dick, Rich, Wass V. Football 1V, V, Co-Capt. VI; V. Baseball IV,'V, VI; Political club 1V, V, VI; Military History Club 1, IL 111; Cum Laude V, VI; Cynosure Business Board VI. Always an understanding friend, Wass has consistently been an academic leader in the class. Some of his days on the gridiron for Gilman will not be soon forgotten. Dick will be remembered as one of those rare people Who are natural leaders, both through action and the highest ideals. 29 JOHN STOCKTON WURTS Entered 1965 Jay Varsity Cross Country VI; Political Club VI; Dramatic Club VI; Tutorial Project V1; V1 Form Room Committee; Parking Committee; VI Form Dance Committee; Cum Laude Society VI. As one of the two additions to the class, Jay has fitted in very well. In one year he has accomplished a great deal in both scholastic and extracurricular work. HOWELL CONWAY ZEIGLER Entered 1960 Con, Conway, Zeig Military History Club 11, III, IV, V, President VI; Dramatic Association II, Circus Committee IV, Chairman V, VI; Editor-in- Chief Cynosure; Civil War Club V, VI; Sixth Form Dance Com- mittee; Soccer Team III, IV, V; Track Team V, VI; Varsity Cross- Country VI. Class business man and organizer. ttWhat is all this slop about subjective comments in the Cynosure, anyway, Con?,, COHKSI PNVSKS CLASS BALLOT Done Most For Cilman ................ Farber, P Done Cilman for Most Robins Most Popular Buck Done Most for Class Zeigler Most Typical Cilmanile Cook Wildest . . . . . . . . . Grady Coolest . . . Curtis Thinks He Is . . . . . ...... McCleary Biggest Politician . . . . . . . . . . . Sachs Hardest Worker ........ Farber, R Best Athlete . . '. .............. . . . . . . ...... Boland First Married . . ..... . . . . . . . . . Tumulty Hardest lo Classify . . . . . . . . . . . . Haas, Kain MoslinaFog........... ..... Marcus Safe Driver Award ....... .. ....... . ...... Robins Most Married ........ . . ...... . . . . . . . . Qabazard First General . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Leonard Most Likely to Succeed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Deford Biggest .. ............... .. . . . . .. Irwin Class ESSKAY Representative . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cook Class Cartographer ..... ...... . . . . . . . . . .. Zeigler Most Pugnacious . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Foster CLASS PREFERENCE Participation Sport . . . ................... Baseball, Racing Spectator Sport ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... Skimmity Ride Girls, School ....... . . . . . . ..... B.M.S., R.P.C.S., W.S.R.S. Saying.............. . ...HeadToToe,RightHandT0 Left Knee; The Woodspurge Has A Cup Of Three; Right Again, Robin. Favorite Art Form .. Zeiglefs Maps Book ........ . ...... . ........ Intro. Anal., 1966 Cynosure Poem ...... . . . . . . . ...... . . . . . ....... Ingersbod TV Show . . . . . . . ..... . ...... . Batman, Farmefs Daughter V W UHE LESSER FORMS FIFTH FORM: Seated: Legg, C., President; Zink, 5., Vice President; Cavanaugh, Secretary; Garlick, Treasurer. First Row: Sterling; Williams, A.; Beehler; Kidder; King, J.; Stanton, M. 1.; Kerr; Brooks, F.; Williams, D.; Jackson, 5.; Pass; Jenkins; Kiefaber; Houston. Second Row: Gavora; Cooper; Somerville, 1.; Seal, 0.; Brock; Allen; Levi; Shoemaker; Schmick; Cunningham; Whelan, A.; Pollock; Quartner; Taylor; Dana, E..; Housewright; Hughes. Third Row: Richardson; Bristow; Barrett; Solley; Isaacs; Blake; Sims: Comer; Willson, J.; Peabody, B. Fourth Row: Birckhead; Harvey, G.; Hersperger; Scott; Stanton, A.; Clagett; Bias; Benson; Beadle; Bushby; Rittenhouse; Singewald; Monill, F. W. Absent: Bell; Brooks, 5.; Costa; Radcliffe; Redwood; Rouse; Whedbee, M. THE FIFTH FORM As 1965-7665 second-string example-setter, so- cial barometer, and idol, this yearis Fifth Form has done an outstanding job, taking active and often leading roles in every phase of school life. The form has made its most telling contribu- tions to the school in extracurricular activities, holding offices in several clubs and a guiding voice in all. Its actors dominated this yeafs Gilman-Bryn Mawr productions; its singers made up two-thirds of one of the best Traveling Men Groups in memory. The Christian Association, Hoffman Club, and other school organizations could not have been nearly so successful without the wide-based, enthusiastic support of Fifth Formers. In special projects the Form was always ready with drive, effort, and spirit which produced a memorable Fifth F orm Dance under Neal Cav- anaughis direction and a great Circus effort. Led by Circus Committee Chairmen Tim Hughes and Bruce Taylor, the Form was able to bounce back from the pitiful showing of a year earlier ta poor sixthi to a vastly successful performance, and to leave the Sixth Form, perennial winner, with quite a scare. Athletically, the Fifth Form proved vital to an over-all winning year. The ranks of Varsity teams were swelled with driving Fifth Formers, among them Varsity returnees Eddie Cooper, Tom Solley, Mac Barrett, and basketball star Sherm Bristow, all with 66no regard for self-preservationfi In fact, there were Fifth Formers everywhere, running study hall, working on the Hopkins Proj- ect, making posters, and building rockets. Itis a good group. The Class of 767 feels ready, after five years of apprenticeship, for the responsibilities and privileges of the Sixth Form. It is ready. FOURTH FORM: Seated: Naquin, 5., Secretary; Dana, R., President; Owens, D., Treasurer; Harwood, 13., Vice Presi- dent. First Row: Sparks. Jones, 5.; Chapin, D.; Bennett; Hooker; Malone; Green; Chriss; Schweizer, Smith, L.; Fen- wick, B.; Merrill, T.; Mountcastle; Bowie; Fitzgerald; Harper, R; Kelly; Stengel. Second Row: Anderson, E.; Wiggins; Nelson; Emery; Kenny; Ward; West, C.; Kirby; Burk; Downes; Wagner; Murphy; Wilson, A. D.; Iwry; Spragins. Third Row: Baker, B.; Dunn, P.; Grose; Riepe, C.; Ingalls, J.; Stephens; Snead; Harper, A.; Proutt, B.; Webb; Ober; Fox; Hirsch; Greenlaw; Reilly. Fourth Row: Boyce, C. R; Gordon; Levering; Erlandson; Hundley; Hyde; Morton; Father, A.; Speed; Brown, J.; Robinson; McElroy. Fifth Row: Campbell, K.; Whedbee, J.; Gaby; Nesbitt; Walker, 0.; Singley; Shaw, C.; Fisher, E.; Morrison; Brunn. Absent: Barry; Fisher, W.; Groom; Sea- breeze; Simms; Whitman. THIRD AND FOURTH FORMS THIRD FORM: Seated: Harvey. J. L., President; Burghardt, J., Vice President; Whelan, B., Secretary; Camper, C. R, Treasurer. First Row: Curtis, G.; Duquette; Gaines; Jones, B.; Andrews, B.; Lynn, W.; Danzer, B.; Somerville, W.; Hayman, B.; Gontrum; McCardell; Yellott; Imboden; Clark; Landauer. Second Row: Tompkins; Clinnin, D.; Cam- eron; Pinkard. W.: Johnson, P.; Pledger; Hurt, K.; Stauss; Eager; Easter; Norris, H.; Libbey, T.; Herlihy; Baier; Coe. Third Row: White; Boyce, P.; Pitts; Dyer; Maumenee; Slaughter; Proutt, R. G. Baker, 8.; Stalfort; Koppel- man; Bacharach; Peters; Lancaster; Bradley. Fourth Row: Carroll; Rice, B.; Dunn, J.; Rouse, T.; Sunderland; Huppman: Whedbee, T.; Smithwick; Buck, T.; Harvey, J. C.; Lambert; Magladery; Barnes; Riepe, F.; Minkowski, J.; Moulden; Bennett; Dunmore; Dwight. Absent: Barr; Cooke, R.; Franke; Henderson; Machen; Novak; Offit; Taylor, T. 38 SECOND FORM: Seated: Mueller, Vice President; Farber, M., President; Hebb, Secretary; Johnson, W.; Treasurer. First Row: Cole; Atterhury; Cambell, R. 5.; Nesbitt, H.; Quartner, A.; Brown, Ra.; Andrews, B.; Matthews; Sutton; Jackson, C. Second Row: Brewster; Childs; Moore, A.; Baetjer, 0.; Richardson, E. H.; Zouck; O,D0nnell; Harrison; Finney; Bizck; Adams; Bullock; Wise. Third Row: Shaw, H.; Rienhoff; Bowe, M.; Gumpert; Case; Bonnell; Burker; Nelson, W. P.; Renneberg; Warner; Baetjer, Ho.; West, C. P. Fourth Row: Putterman; Rowland; Peck; Wilson, 5.; Eppler; Seal, K; Renner; Gilpin; Sanger; Sexton; Simmons; Siems; Peabody. J. Fifth Row: Mason; Webb, J. L.; Tickner, R.; Rogers; Smth, F.; Russo; Brune; Chase; Beehler, B.; Goldberg; Fitzpatrick; Fulton. Sixth Row: Baker, D.; Clemson; Cleveland; Catlin; Rulon-Miller; Daly; Brooks, R.; Bauer; Clinnin, J.; Brock, M.; Whedbee, P.; Gettinger; Libbey, S.; Pistell; Hecht; Tippett; Culver; Manuelides. Absent: Brown, R0.; Eisenberg; Morrill, M. FIRST AND SECOND FORMS FIRST FORM: First Row: White; Callanan; Fox; Radcliffe, W.; Voss; Merryman; Croff; Minkowski, C.; French; Campbell, J.; Casey; Turner; Spragins, M.; Fiske. Second Row: Scherlis; Felton; Blum; Young; Munford; Riley; Dorney; Benson, G. B.; Lehenkey; Ogilvie; Smith, D.; Green; Dobbin; Brusilow; Ashlel. Third Row: Harvey; Miller, D.; Camper, W.; Lynn; Hilliard; Wharton; Brundige; McLean, R. T.; Pinkard; Deford; Matricciani; Cephart; McLean, W.; McCormick; Wheeler. Fourth Row: Baker; Davis, R; Spinning; Levering; Whittlesey; Menzies; Walsh; Fusting; Ebeling; Beehler, A.; Rice, D. J.; Danzer; Piven; Ehr- lich; Small. Fifth Row: Montgomery; Duff; Tickner; Kopper; Rohrer; Emery; Douglass; Cornbrooks; Berney; Creenlaw; Grassi; Zink; Wiswell; MacNeille; Hardie. Absent: Klee; Bank; NeLso-n; Miller, M.; Waxter. THE LOWER SCHOOL SIXTH FORM: First Row: Catlin; Flagle; Hardy; Tallelay; Biass; Fleps; Nevens; Second Row: Maseth; Owen; Monroe; Baxter; Coty; Tipper; Briendeg; Morrison; Third Row: Curtis; Berk; Burghart; Randall; Crosby; MC- Cormick; Merkakis; Linkous; Fourth Row: Levering; Downing, President; Brewster; Hutchins; White; Whitman; Kelly; Fifth Row: Russell; Bier; Garey; Startzman; Sinclair; King; Fitzgerald; Myers; Secore; Sixth Row: Waxter; Wright; Fanning; Fenwick; Hopkins; Von Eiff; Supplee; Hyde. Some typical Gilman Schoolersa al Gilman Low- er School activities Lower yplc t anunuama$u mknwm mnunaaa mu$ V .m uuna..uanm .ampyaa CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: First Row: Owens, P., Treas.; Deford, G., Pres.; Sims, Sec. Second Row: Seal, K.; Chllds; Bowe, M.; Schimick; Carlick; de Buys; Clark. Third Row: Pinkard, W.; Proutt, Ri.; Seal, J.; Willson; Solley; Veale. Fourth Row: Jones, G.; Jackson; Downes; Lloyd; Reynolds; Brundige. Fifth Row: Nelson; Proutt, Ro.; Owens, D.; Chriss; Bowie; Snead. Absent: Stanton, V. Pres. THE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Christian Association has attempted this year to present well-known figures among its guest speakers. As this is written, BrooksRohin- son has already attended, and plans call for meet- ings in which D'on Shinniok and Cardinal Shee- han are to speak. These lTpersonalityl, meetings are especially interesting to the club members, since they get the chance to see famous people as normal human beings. In the case Of Robin- son, the transfofmation was an exciting one, since he exhibited a great sense of humor and a desire to explain and answer questions as best he could. His speech touched on his baseball career and on the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, which also was the subject of a speech by Ray- mond Berry last year. The question-and-answer period, though, was the most interesting, for Rob- inson Was forced to answer questions such as, chid you really hit an inside-the-park home run for that Coke ad?77 CtYou better helfeve ith Less well-known speakers included Professor ' William Albright, who spoke on the Dead Sea Scrolls, and Vernon Peppersack, the State Com- missioners 0f Penitentiaries. The latter provided more than an informative speech, for his invita- tion to visit the State Pen was accepted by about ten boys who made a Visit with Mr. Hewett. It was a sobering discovery for all, for they soon realized that they, not the prisoners, were on dis- play. The trip through the prison included a stop at the gas Chamber and a tour of the machine shops. All who went were impressed by the ugli- ness of such a life, and it was a powerful ex- perience. The club has also been active in other areas. The Christmas Drive, organized by Peter Owens, was again successful. The Common Room was about one-quarter full of gifts ranging from Acme sardines to old colthes, and it helped to make Christmas a little better for the people of Lexing- ton-Poe. Conferences also were part of the year. There was a one-day discussion held at Gilman in October for Baltimore private school, and in February, several Gilman boys attended a very rewarding Buck Hill Falls Conference. POLITICAL CLUB First Row: Green, Ri., Sea; Haas, Pres.; Moore, J., V. Pres.; Means, Treas. Second Row: Michelson; Millstone; Sachs;,MilIer; Richardson; Pitts, Whelan, B. Third Row: Hayman; Boro; Hart, G.; Wasser- man; Bowie; Kiefaber; Clagett. Fourth Row: Brooks, R; Brooks, 5.; Sterling; Hendrix; Blake; Seal, J.; Walker, J.; Wurts. Fifth Row: Kidder; Stanton, M.; Farber, R.; Nelson, T. C.; Speed; Webb; Farher, A.; Erlandson. Sixth Row: Stanton, T.; Franke; Housewright; Beadle; Levi; Palmer; Levering. Seventh Row: Green, Ro.;. Mount- castle; Hundley; Bias; Peabody. THE POLITICAL CLUB At Gilman, the Political Club is actually a misnomer. Organized by Brooks Baker in 1952, the Political Club was designed to promote an interest in all areas of current affairs. In ac- cordance with that design, the club has tried to provide meetings of more than strictly political interest. Certain innovations have been introduced this year in an effort to boost attendance and interest among the lower forms. In the new constitution, a Senate is provided with representatives from every form. Meetings of the Senate and officers precede the regular meetings in order to dis- cuss and plan future meetings. It is hoped that this will 'provide an opportunity for younger members to show their interest and ability. Thus far, it seems to be enjoying some success. The first meeting of the year was held on Sept. 29th, at which Mr. Magruder showed a film en- titled The Con Meni. It demonstrated an en- lightening similarity between dictators and side show ibarkersi At the second meeting held on November 13, Mr. Talbot Huey, an agent in the foreign service, spoke from firsthand experience on the war in Viet Nam. At the next meeting, Mr. Thomas Firor, who is now working in Washington in the local program of the War on Poverty, spoke about the various programs of the Johnson Administrationk Poverty Program. Then on the first of December, the Political Club had its first politician to speak. Mr. Hyman Pressman, Baltimore,s controversial Comptroller, came to speak of his plan to introduce a lottery in Maryland. This variety of speakers and topics exemplifies the goals of the Political Club. The increased attendance by Gilman students and those from other schools has merely been indica- tive of the success of this year,s Club. 43 HOFFMAN CLUB First Row: Rich, Treasurer; Fenwick, C., President; Moore, J., Vice President; Second Row: Rohrer; Hardie; MacNeille; Brune; Smith; Third Raw: Taylor, F. T.; Rouse; Yellott; Brown, R.; Johnson, W.; Fourth Row: Kelly; Baker, R; Jeknins, T.; Cooper; Fenwick, B.; Ingalls, T.; Veale; Riepe, C. THE HOFFMAN CLUB The Hoffman Club is again one of the largest clubs in the school, as it has been since it was founded in 1954 by Mr. Porter Hopkins. The mem- bers of the club are among the most enthusiastic in the school. The club7s year started With a bang: Mr. Cromp- ton Smith was the first speaker. Mr. Smith, a fine jockey, showed slides and movies of his races in England and F rance last year. The pictures opened to the boys a new facet of the outdoors. Very rarely is the club able to get a speaker as distinguished as Mr. Smith; his eminence was shown by one of the largest turnouts for any school function all year. Again this year the club held the Ski Trip to Seven Springs. As usual, the trip was a complete success, although the boys were snowed in at the resort for two extra days, which were not unwisely spent. During ?the spring, the club held numerous trips. The skeet shoot and the canoe trips proved to be unusually successful. The club officers again this year owe a debt of gratitude to Mr. Pheil, without whose patience the year would not have been so successful. His willing interest showed a fine example for all. MILITARY HISTORY CLUB: First Row: Riepe, G.M.S., Secretary; Zeigler, President; Foster, Vice President; Second Itow: French; Curtis, 0.; Henderson; White; Whelan, B.; Norris; Quartner, J.; Cunningham; Benson; Bacharach; Third Row: Clark; Cooper; Somer- ville, J.; Pitts; Lambert; McCardelI; Rulon-Miller; Klee; Fourth Row: Boyce, C. P.; Barr; Baetjer, Ha.; Leonard; Dwight; Baetjer, Ho.; Kidder; Libbey, 5.; Pollack; Fifth Row: Rogers; Burkhardt; Seal, K.; Sixth Row: Magladery; Opter; Rich; Ingalls. Levi; Riepe, C.; Peck; Johnson, W.; Siems; Whedbee, P.; Bowe, M.; THE MILITARY HISTORY CLUB The Military History Club has again had a very successful year and has firmly established itself as one of Gilmanls most important clubs. Although the monthly meetings consist of speeches presented by outside speakers and there is, consequently, little student participation, interest has remained high, and, under the able direction of Mr. Lord, the fac- ulty advisor, the clubs membership has swelled to about sixty. Among its speakers this year, the club had two of our nationis most distinguished soldiers. Lt. Gen. Julian C. Smith, U.S.M.C.eRet., the hero of Tarawa, who in November of 1943 was in command of the 2nd Marine Division, which earned a presi- dential citation for invading and capturing the Tarawa Atoll, addressed the club on this engage- mentethe first of its kind for the Marines. Maj. Gen. Harry H. Vaughan tUS. Army, RetJ, a vet- eran of three wars and ex-military aide to President Truman, also spoke to the club. He delivered a speech on World War I, telling its importance in history and describing some of his personal experi ences as an N.C.O. and an officer. The Club also had speakers on aerial bombard- ment in Europe durihg World War II, the US Army prior to the Civil War, and the like. Mr. Al bert M. Sullivan, Vice president of the Kentucky Rifle Association of America also addressed tht Club on the importance of the Kentucky Rifle dur- ing the Revolutionary War, and brought five or six specimen rifles from his collection to show to the club. The most popular meeting of the year, however, was the March meeting on Viet Nam. The President of the debating council at Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, and other conservatives, discussed the war in a panel discussion with other college students from the Students for a Democratic Society tSDSl. All in all, this year has proved to be highly suc- cessful. The program has turned out to be one of the most diversified and stimulating in the Club,s history. 45 DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION: First Row: Rich, Vice President; Defoird, 0., President; Second Row: Brock, P.; Pass, H.; Naquin, D.; Legg, B.; Riepe, G.M.S.; Third Row: Whelan, B.; Naquin, 5.; Green, Ri.; Schweizer; Whelan, A.; Fourth Raw: Dun- more; Hundley; Shoemaker; Allen, T.; West, C.; Spragins, J. THE DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION Preceding the Senior Play this year were two other Dramatic Association presentations: the I and II form play, directed by Herbert Dresder, and a play produced by Bryn Mawr- The Bryn Mawr play was a jovial comedy-of-errors, highlighted by per- formances by Dave Schweizer and Ann Brundige. This play, She Stoops to Conquer, by the 18th cen- tury English writer Oliver Goldsmith, provided en- joyment for both cast and members. The big production, though, was the Gilman Senior Play, which this year was the 1959 Pulitzer Prize winner by Archibald MacLeish, f. B. Based on the Book of Job, the play presents a contemporary View of manis struggle to find some truth about God. Unlike the answer in the Bible, though, which shows God as the ultimate solution to any problem, the modern version has J. B. discarding both God and Satan in favor of love for man. First rehearsals were held during the Christmas vacation, with the lead roles going to Rick Green as God, J 05h Shoemaker as Satan, Andy Whelan in the title role, and Sarah Carter as his wife. It was a demanding task for these four especially, but the rest of the cast and crew Were not lax either. The lighting and musical effects, handled by Mitch Riepe, George Rich, and Chip Rouse, helped im- mensely in creating an atmosphere of tension for the actors. The overall show was stirring. The play, written in verse, gave the audience little rest. The opening scene between Green and Shoemaker, provided humor, sarcasm, and pathos, and this early momen- tum was never checked. It was, as Director Downs remarked during rehearsals, ban emotional and physical experience for the cast." The audience, of course, was similarly affected. Completing the Dramatic Association calendar will be the III and IV F orm Play, You Can? Take It W ith You, to be presented in late April. This comedy, directed by Mr. Armstrong, should success- fully end an exciting year for the Dramatic Associa- tion. Av 2?. AREOPAGUS First Row: Baker, R.; Buck, President; Sachs; Second Row: Kain; Dell; Baetjer; Moore7 J. PNYX First Row.- Green, Ri.; Deford, President; Miller; Second Row: Fenwick7 C.; Curtis, R; Third Row: Haas; Kolodner; Davis; Morris, J. DEBATING Because of numerous controversial topics, there has been an increase in general interest in debat- ing. The Areopagus and the Pnyx have argued over the moral implications of draft-dodging, U. S. rights of intervention, and the value of the Great Society, among others. In inter-club competition, the Pnyx won the first two debates, but the Areopagus rallied for their first victory in the debate over the Great Society. As might be expected, the best speaker in each debate was on the winning team. Rick Green and Rob Kolodner were the best speakers in the first two, and Joe Moore and Fred Sachs tied for best speaker in the third. The third debate was also significant in that it marked the point at which every member of both teams had participated in at least one debate. Of course, the most popular aspect of debating is the interschool debating. Gilman teams this year im- proved considerably over last year. In the first de- bate, against St. Paulis, Fred Sachs, Harry Baetjer, and Mike Haas defeated their Opponents 501-499. Ned Dell, Bob Kolodner, and Randy Curtis defeated Garrison F orest with slightly more ease in a subse- quent debate. A11 in all, the Gilman debaters have enjoyed a highly successful year. GL.EE CLUB First Row: Veale, Secretary; Fulford, President; Foster, Vice-Presia'ent; Second Raw: Cavanaugh; Prlce; Easter; Norris; Whelan, B.; Clark; Fitzpatrick; Shaw, H.; Third Row: Tevis; Rouse; Hendrix; Whelan, A.; Brock; Emory; Dunmore; Fourth Row: Radcliffe, 0.; Bias; Wiggins; Schmick; Bowie, B.; Redwood; Whedbee, M.; Fifth Row: Shoemaker; Riepe, C.; Snead; Wert; Palmer; Crocker; Sixth Row: Harwood; Baetjer, H.; Hersperger; Somerville, J.; Allen; Comer. THE GLEE CLUB At 2:15 in Room 40 of the auditorium every Monday of the past year, the violent racket pro- duced by the Glee Club became a much more pleas- ing sound as rehearsal began under the direction of Mr Merrill. It can never be said that this yearis group of boys was unproductive when it came to using their voices. President Mark Fulford, one of the great supervisors of all time, led the Glee Club extremely well with some help from his two work- horses, Pug Foster and Bill Veale. Mrs. Baldwinis tremendous contribution as accompanying pianist cannot be appreciated enough. The combination of Mr. Merill, Mrs. Baldwin, and the boys of the Glee Club proved to be a very successful one this year. The Christmas Concert, hailed by many as one of the finest ever, was highlighted by soloist Andy Whelan and a number composed by two members of the Glee Club. Chip Rouse wrote the music, and James Redwood, the lyrics, to a carol called iiChrist Our Lord in Bethlehem." The concert was certainly a fine beginning to an outstanding year. The next appearances of the Glee Club were with Roland Park and St. Timothy. These Concerts were not only creditable performances by the combined Glee Clubs, but also were occasions which afforded a great deal of pleasure to those who participated. Gilman certainly made a fine showing, and though running a bad second to the other Clubs in ap- pearance, was right in there when it came to sing- ing. The concerts, major pieces were ttThe Last Words of David? composed by Randall Thompson, and ciSix Love Songs? by Brahms. These works took the place of last years gRegina Caelii, a much more extended composition. Certainly one of the strong points of every con- cert was the appearance of the iTravelling Men? Under leader Tom Allen and director Mr. Porter, they sang such songs as iiShenandoahai and tiAway, Rio7, as well as :The Dodgerf, a change-of-pace tune. The T-men made appearances at Garrison For- est with similar groups from other girls, schools, as well as at Bryn Mawr. The efforts of the Glee Club and the Travelling Men were far from fruitless this year. Accomplish- ment in the field of music comes from faithful prac- tice and good direction. It is evident that both in- gredients were part of what made this year success- ful. 49 TRAVELLING MEN From left to right: Somer- ville; Brock; Allen; Price; Veale; Shoemaker; Whelan; Tevis; Rouse; Fulford; Hersperger; Cavanaugh. FIFTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE: First Row: Ritten- house; Cavanaugh, Chairman; Williams, D.; Second Row: Brock; Kiefaber; Pollock; Shoemaker; Schmick; Third Row: Comer; King; Hughes; Brooks, F.; Barrett. SIXTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE: Seated: Grady; Zeigler; Price; Standing: Fenwick, C., Co-chairman; Green, RL; Baker, R., Co-chairman; Robins; Legg, B. CHESS CLUB First Row: Millstone, Vice President; Koman, President; Marcus. 5., Secretary; Second Row: McCleary; Hendrix; Boro; Harriman; Lloyd; Crocker; Third Row: Taylor; Hughes; Comer; Bowie; Cavanaugh; McCardeIl; Fourth Row: Harper; Downes; Anderson, A.; MacGill; Brown, J.; Fifth Row: Gaby; Hersperger; Scott; Birckhead. LITERARY CLUB First Row: Naquin, D., Vice President; Legg, B., President; Baker, R.; Jones, G.; Second Row: Davis, M.; MC- Cleary; Goodman; Third Row: Iwry;' Hundley; Cover; Walker, G.; Schweitzer, D. AUDIO-VISUAL COMMITTEE: First Row: Sterling; Rich; Price; Marcus, Chairman; Quartner, J.; Lloyd; Kain; Taylor, 3.; Second Row: Hendrix; Millstone; Bell, B.; Housewright; Benson, H.; Brooks, F.; Kenney; Gordon, A.; Riepe, G.M.S.; Blake; Third Row: Redwood; Walker, J.; Rouse, C.; Hopkins; Hughes; West; Gavora; Morton; McCarty. 5l PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB: First Row: Riepe, G.M.S., President; Ingalls, 8., Vice President; Second Row: Kolodner; Whedbee, P.; Richardson, Ri.; Cole; T hird Row: Kain; Harvey, G.; Wise; Riepe, F.; Fourth Row: Birckhead; Gor- don; Brunn. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION: First Row: Buck, Pres; Anderson, D., Sec. Second Row: Boland; Wasser- man; Koman. Third Row: Irwin; Cooper; Father, P.; Legg, C. THE ASTRONOMY CLUB: First Row: Michelson, Pres.; Millstone, V. Pres. Second Row: Kolodner; Duff; Emery; Scherlis; Bank; Moore, A.; Strauss; Father, R. Third Row: Nelson, A.; Radcliffe, W.; Whittlesey; Bell; Walker, J.; Eager; Andrews, P.; Fourth Row: Hilliard; K 0 p p e r; Cleavland; Brune; Russo; Beehler, B.; Mason. Fifth Row: Catlin; Ashley; Gras- si; Hirsch; Morton; Hyde. Imgyavj. .: NEWS STAFF First Row: Johnson, R.; Robins; Second Row: Buck; Hart, 0.; Cook; Sheff; Third Row: Pass; Brock; Baker, R; Green, Ri.; Fourth Row: Riepe, F.; Stanton, M. J.; de Buys; Seal, J.; Klinefelter; Whelan, A.; Davis, M.; Fifth Row: Ca- vora; Fulford; Kolodner; Deford; Schweizer; West, C.; Sixth Row: Price, Lloyd; Moore, J.; Irwin. NEWS BOARD First Row: Sheff, Managing Editor; Cook, Editor-in-Chief; Legg, B., Business Manager; Second Row: Hart, G., News Editor; Buck, Sports Editor BLUE 8: CRAY STAFF First Row: Legg, 13.; Secand Row: Baker, R.; Naquin, D.; Third Row: Walker, G.; Schweizer, D. 53 1966 CYNOSURE The Cynosure has seen many changes this year under the new leadership of Conway Zeigler, Chip Leonard, and Mark Ful- ford. The most striking innovation was a change of printers. This year we shifted from a downtown publishing company to the Taylor yearbook company in Dallas, Texas. Also new is a separate supple- Edltor Fulford ina specting leaky roof in Cynosure office. ment that includes full coverage of all spring sports, all graduation ceremonies, etc. This sup- plement will be printed after the main book and will be available next autumn. The twelve page sec- tion will have a glue strip which will become part of the regular book when inserted. Subjective comments in the senior section are another innovation. The editors have also made it easier for seniors to buy ad pages by drastically reducing prices whenever the ads are believed to contribute to the book. In gen- eral, the yearbook staff has tried almost every new idea suggested by the senior class and has made this issue of the Cynosure an experimental book. The photography board has been unusually ac- tive this year also. During the fall, Sam Ingalls produced a whole series of photos of the cross- country team which unfortunately were all censored. Bruce Taylor also has been active, so eager, in fact, that he had a quite heated discussion with one of the coaches on the use of flashbulbs on the basketball court just before foul shots. Mitch Riepe, also, though constantly assuring us he didnit have 54 the time, has produced many photographs, includ- ing the two full-page prints on pages two and four. As of now, we are still anxiously awaiting Bob Kolodnerys pictures. The business board under Mssrs. Baetjer and Koester has also set three new records. In the first place, the yearbook made a profit of over a thousand dollars for the first time. Secondly, a new record has been set by extracting, wheedling, and forging seventy-five subscriptions from seventy- four seniors. We set another record when the edi- tors received a complaint about lower forms being bullied to subscribe early in November. This sur- passes the old record by three months, two weeks and three days. Both managers should be com- mended for their faithfulness and industry. The whole staff has greatly enjoyed producing this book and hopes that its readers Will appreciate Editor Ingalls developing film at lightning rate the extra effort put into the book this year. If the students and faculty who purchase Cynosures this year enjoy reading and saving them half as much as we did producing them, we will be satisfied. CYNOSURE EDITORIAL BOARD: Front Row: Ingalls, Photography Editor; Zeigler, Editor-in-chief; Moore, Art Editor. Second Row: Leonard, Associate Editor; Koester, Business Editor; Fulford, Associate Editor. n-ummniii K mmimwwsmx CYNOSURE PHOTOGRAPHY B O A R D: Riepe, J. C.; Taylor, B.; Ingalls, 8.; Kolodner; Riepe, G.M.S. CYNOSURE BUSINESS BOARD: First Row: Koester, Davis, Miller, Rich, Millstone. Second Row: Baetjer, Mgr., Wassermann, Dell, Michel- son. Absent: Hart, G. 55 SF Indicates new boy 2 Adams 3 5 Allen 34 4 Anderson, A. E. 32 6 Anderson, D. 5 53 Andrews, B. 5:1 2 Andrews, P. 53 1 Ashley 6 342 Atterbury 33 Bacharach 2 Baetjer, G, 6 Baetjer, Ha. 2 Baetjer, H0. 3 Baier 4 Baker, B. 2 Baker, D. 31 Baker, E. Baker, R. Baker, S. Bank Barnes Barr Barrett Barry Bauer Beadle Beehler, A. Beehler, B. Beehler, W. Bell Bennett, P. Bennett, S. W. Benson, G Benson, H. Berney Bias Birckhead Bizek Blake Blum Boland gmmmwmmgmwwgwo -X'-X- UH-I'Od 1 4 2 3 2 1 5 34 6 2 2 4 5 3 2 2 3 2 3 2 6 3 5 4:1 5 -X' Bonnell Boro Bowe, M. Bowe, R. Bowie Boyce, A.P. Boyce, C. P. Bradley Brewster Bristow Brock, M. Brock, P. Brooks, F. Brooks', R. Brooks, S. B. Brown, J . Brown, Ra. Brown, R0. Brundige Brune Brunn Brusilow Bryson Buck, F. Buck, T. 2 Bullock WOMlekNF-JNNJBWNWWNUINCDQWhP-UINONNQHUINUIUIH 6 6 5 2 5 3 6 2 5 4 3 1 1 6 5 6 1 6 1 $1 31 4 1 3 3 4 33 3 3 3 3 4:1 31 2 4 Burghardt Burk Burker Bushby Callanan Cameron Campbell, E. 4Campbell, J. T. Campbell, K. Campbell, R. Carroll Case Casey Cavanaugh Chapin, D. Chapin, P. Chase Childs Chriss Clagett Clark Clemson Cleveland Clinnin, D. Clinnin, J. Coe Cole .Cook Cooke Cooper Cornbrooks Costa Cover Crocker Cross Culver Cunningham Curtis, G. Curtis, R. Daly Dana, E. Dana, H. Danzer, B. Danzer, J. Davis, F. W. Davis, M. de Buys Deford, G. Deford, J. Dell Dobbin Dorney Douglass Downes Duff Dunmore Dunn, J. Dunn, P. Duquette Dwight Dyer Eager Easter Ebeling Ehrlich Eisenberg Emery, G. SCHOOL ROSTER 3 Henderson 6 Hendin 6 Hendrix 3 Herlihy 5 Hersperger 1 Hilliard 4 Hirsch 6 Hoffman 4 Hooker 6 Hopkins 5 Housewright 5 Houston 5 Hughes 4 Hundley 33 Hunt 3 Huppman 4 Hyde 6 Iliff 3 Imboden 1 Emery, J. 2 Eppler 4 Erlandson 4 Father, A. 2 Farber, M. 6 Father, P. 6 Farber, R. 1 Felton 4 Fenwick, B. 6 Fenwick, C. 2 Finney 34 Fisher, E. 4 Fisher, W. 1 Fiske 4 Fitzgerald 2 Fitzpatrick 6 Foster 1 Fox, R. A. 4 Fox, 5. 3 Franke 31 French 6 Fulford 2 Fulton 1 Fusting 34 Gaby 3 Gaines 3 Camper, C. R. 1 Camper, W. 5 Garlick 5 Gavora 31 Gephart 2 Gettinger 6 Gibbons-Neff 2 Gilpin 1k2 Goldberg 3 Goldsmith 5 Gomer 3 Contrum 6 Goodman 4 Gordon 6 Irwin 5 Isaacs 34 Iwry 2 J ackson, C. 5 J ackson, S. 5 Jenkins 3 Johnson, P. 6 J ohnson, R. 2 Johnson, W. 6 Jones, C. 3 Jones, R. 4 Jones, S. 6 Kain 4 Kelly 4 Kenny 5 Kerr 5 Kidder 5 Kiefaber 5 King 6 Ingalls, G. S. 4 Ingalls, J. T. 6 Grady 1 Grassi 31 Green, C. 6 Green, Ki. 4 Green, R0. 4 Greenlaw, D. $4 Kirby 1'1 Klee 6 Klimt 6 Klinefelter 6 Koester 6 Kolodner at1 Greenlaw, J. A. 6 Koman 1 Groff 4 Groom 4 Grose 2 Gumpert 6 Haas 1 Hardie 4 Harper, A. 4 Harper, P. 6 Harriman 2 Harrison 6 Hart, G. 6 Hart, J . 5 Harvey, G. 3 Harvey, J. C. 3 Harvey, J. L. 1 Harvey, W. C. 4 Harwood 3F3 Hayman 2 Hebb 42 Hecht 3 Koppelman 51 Kopper 5 Krometis 3 Lambert 3 Lancaster 33 Landauer 6 Legg, B. 5 Legg, C 31 Lehenky 6 Leonard 21 Levering, A. 4 Levering, F. 5 Levi 2 Libbey, S. 3 Libbey, T. 6 Lloyd 1 Lynn, T. 3 Lynn, W. 4 Macgill 3 Machen 1 MacNeille 3 Magladery 4 Malone 32 Manuelides 6 Marcus 2 Mason 31 Matricciani 32 Matthews 3 Maumenee 3 McCardell 6 McCarty 6 McCleary 1 McCormick 4 McElroy 1 McLean, R. T. 1 McLean, W. S. 6 Means $1 Menzies 1 Merryman 6 Michelson 31 Miller, D. 31 Miller, M. 6 Miller, R. 6 Millstone 31 Minkowski, C. 3 Minkowski, J. 1 Montgomery 2 Moore, A. 6 Moore, J. 5 Morrill, F. W. 2 Merrill, M. 4 Merrill, T. 6 Morris 4 Morrison 4 Morton 3 Moulden 4 Mountcastle 2 Mueller 51 Munford 4 Murphy 6 Naquin, D. 4 Naquin, S. 1 Nelson, A. 4 Nelson, T. C. 2 Nelson, W. P. 2 Nesbitt, H. 4 Nesbitt, J . 3 Norris 6 Novak, E. R. 3 Novak, W. D. 4 Ober 2 0,D0nnell 3 Offit 1 Ogilvie 3 Opfer 4 Owens, D. 6 Owens, P. 5 Palmer 5 Pass 5 Peabody, B. 2 Peabody, J. 2 Peck 6 Perry 3 Peters II61 Pinka'rd, R. 3 Pinkard, W. 2 Pistellv 1 5 4 2 2 6 3 1 6 2 5 2 3 6 4 $1 5 6 $4 2 1 5 3 2 2 2 6 2 951 5 4 35 34 5 2 2 4 2 6 5 2 2 3V4 5 5 4 3 1 1 3 Pitts 1 Piven 33 Pledger 5 Pollock 6 Price 3 Proutt, Bi. 4 Proutt, R0. 2 Putterman $116 Qabazard 2 Quartner, A. 5 Quartner, J. 5 Radcliffe, G. Radcliffe, W. Redwood Reilly Renneburg Renner Reynolds Rice, B. Rice, D. Rich Richardson, E. Richardson, W. Rienhoff Riepe, F. W. Riepe, G. M. S. Riepe, J. C. Riley Rittenhouse Robins Robinson Rogers Rohrer Rouse, C. Rouse, W. Rowland Rulon-Miller Russo Sachs Sanger Scherlis Schmick Schweizer Scott Seahreeze Seal, G. Seal, K. Sexton Shaw, C. Shaw, H. Sheff Shoemaker Siems Simmons Simms Sims Singewald Singley Slaughter Small Smith, D. 4 Smith, E. L. 2 Smith, F. 3 Smithwick 4 Snead 5 Solley 5 Somerville, J. 3 Somerville, W. 4 Sparks 4 Speed $1 Spinning 4 Spragins, J. 3'11 Spragins, M. 3 Stalfort 5 Stanton, A. 5 Stanton, M. 6 Stanton, M. J. 4 Stengel 4 Stephens 5 Sterling 3 Strauss 3 Sunderland 2 Sutton 5 Taylor, B. 33 Taylor, F. T. 6 Tevis 1 Tickner, J. 2 Tickner, R. 2 Tippett 3 Tompkins 6 Tumulty 1 Turner, H. 5 Turner, J. W. 6 Veale 1 Voss 4 Wagner 4 Walker, G. 5 Walker, J. 31 Walsh 4 Ward 2 Warner 6 Wasserman 1 Waxter 4 Webb, G. S. 2 Webb, J. L. A. 4 West, C. 2 West, G. P. 31 Wharton 4 Whedbee, J. 5 Whedbee, M. 2 Whedbee, P. 3 Whedhee, T. 31 Wheeler 5 Whelan, A. 3 Whelan, B. 31 White, L. R. 3 White, W. 4 Whitman akl Whittlesey 4 Wiggins 5 Williams, A. 5 Williams, D. 5 Willson 4 Wilson, A. D. 2 Wilson, S. 2 Wise 1 Wiswell 36 Wurts 3 Yellott 1 Young 6 Zeigler 1 Zink, D. R. 5 Zink, S. 2 Zouck Big IrW gets a pass Cross-Country team starts off 1n meet against McD. 57 58 First Row: Campbell, E.; Anderson, D.; Legg, B.; Wasserman; Farher, P., co-captains; Fenwick, C.; Irwin; Boland. Second Row: Gibbons-Neff; Baetjer, H.; Michelson; Sachs; Miller; Hart, G.; Rich; Stanton, M. J. Third Row: Cooper; Simms; Jenkins; Somerville, J .; Beehler; Beadle; Solley. Fourth Row: Veale; Bushby; Bristow; Fisher; Isaacs; Cross. Fifth Row: Koester, mgr.; Baker, R.; Rittenhouse; Dana, 13.; Legg, C.; Father, R., mgr. Absent: Perry. VARSITY FOOTBALL Gilmanis 1965 Varsity Football season proved to be a fine one, for a spirited team, showing a great deal of desire and hustle, finished in second place in the B division with an 8-1 record. Superior conditioning, unusual speed, and hard hitting made up for the teanfs lack of size. This year, for the first time, Gilman used the T formation, replacing the 01d single Wing. 1n the two weeks of early fall practice, the team had to learn an entirely new offense, but it was ready in time for the first game. On a mud-covered field, the Greyhounds opened their season with a hard-fought 28-18 victory over a tough Carver team. In spite of the rain, Gilman was able to sustain a ball- control offense, which combined the passing of all-Maryland quarterback Mike Boland, the catching of Stewart Simms and Dave Irwin, and the running of Dick Wasserman, Teddy Campbell, and Dave Anderson. With an all too vivid memory of the night- mare of last yearvs 8-6 defeat in the Mervo game, the 1965 team was determined to have revenge. Once again, the Cilman iimudderf got the offense rolling in spite of a wet, muddy field and combined this with a tough defense to put together a 32-0 victory over a previous- ly unbeaten Mervo team. Trying not to think a week ahead to the big game with Edmondson, Gilman met Severn in the following week. Plagued by sloppy play, Gilman finally took control to defeat Severn 34114. All thoughts now turned to the most im- portant game thus far, against Edmondson, a team trying for its twenty-fourth straight vic- tory. After a disappointing first quarter in which Edmondson rolled over Gilman for two touch- downs, the Greyhounds finally settled down. A pass from Boland to Anderson took Gilman down to the Edmondson one-yard line, where Wasserman plunged over for the touchdown. It looked as if the game was going to be a prolonged dogfight until a lapse by Gilmanis pass defense gave Edmondson a ietheap9, touch- down. The rest of the game proved to be a stalemate, and the final score was Edmondson 20, Gilman 14. It was a most disappointing afternoon for the Greyhounds; the opportunity of a lifetime had slipped through their fingers. But the mark of a great team is how well it can rebound after bitter defeat, and against Dunbar, Gilman displayed its greatness. In- spired by Dave Andersonis seventy-yard re- turn of the opening kickoff, the team powered its way to a 28-8 victory. Against weak Cardi- nal Gibbons, Gilman rolled up a 50-0 score. The following week, the Greyhounds met an always tough opponent, Forest Park. With a sustained offense which capitalized on Forest Parkis mistakes and scored the first four times it got the ball, Gilman left the field at half- time leading 30-0, but the inspired Foresters made a fine comeback in the second half. Gil- man, however, held on to win a 36-26 victory. With a 6-1 record, Gilman looked forward to big games with arch-rivals St. PauPs and Mc- Donogh. St. Paups, enjoying one of its finest seasons in many years, was host to most ungracious guests. With a crushing, balanced ground at- tack led by Dick Wasserman and Dave Ander- son, Gilman powered its way to a most satis- fying 34-8 triumph. Gilman started the Fiftieth Anniversary game with McDonogh by recovering the opening kick-off on the Cadet thirty-two yard line. Mike Boland scored the ensuing touchdown on an eleven-yard run and then scored the two- point conversion. On the following kick-off, Gilman recovered a McDonogh fumble, and several plays later, Dick Wasserman scored on a four-yard run; the pass for the extra points was incomplete. The Grayhounds still main- tained their 14-0 lead at halftime. Gilman was in control most of the second half, finally scor- ing on a twenty-five yard pass from Boland to Stewart Simms; the extra points were scored on a Boland run. McDonogh finally managed to score a touchdown, and the final score was Gilman 22, McDonogh, 6. A great deal of the credit for this victory must go to the tough defense led by Charley Fenwick and Ben Legg, the co-winners of the McCormick Unspng Hero Award. Although the game was erratically played, it was still a fine victory, a strong finish to a most successful season. Varsity Football Seasonis Record Gilman ........ 28 Gilman. . . ..... 32 Gilman ........ 34 Gilman ..... . . . 14 Gilman ........ 28 Gilman ...... . .50 Gilman ....... .36 Gilman........34 Gilman. . . . . . . .22 Carver Mervo Severn Edmondson Dunbar Cardinal Gibbons 0 Forest Park ....... 26 St. PauYs . ....... McDonogh ...... Won 8, Lost 1 .8 .6 60 First Row: Williams, A,; Kirby; McElroy; Mountcastle; Green, Ro.; Chriss; Dana, R. Second Row: Bradley; Chapin, D.; Proutt, R0,; Smith, L.; Morrill, W.; Molone; Spragins. Third Row: Rice; Hooker; Turner; Burke; Sparks; Robinson; Pinkard; Johnson, P. Fourth Row: Proutt, RL; Burghardt; Quartner; Scott; Webb; Reilly; Gaines. Fifth Row: Ober, mgr.; Dunn, 1.; Willson; Zink; DeBuys; Jackson, S. J. V. F OOTBALL To use the words of 0. Henry, the Junior Varsity Football Team of 1965 was the phoenix that arose out of the ashes of the teams of recent years. This yearfs team consistently swept every opponent aside, arriving at the season,s end With an unblemished record of eight wins, no losses, and the B League J.V. Championship. Not since 1948 had this feat been accomplished by a Gil- man J.V. squad. If there were a device that could measure the spirit of football teams, the J.V. Football Team would have worn it out and broken it down long before the last game. The team approached the all-important opening game with Carver on a rising wave of spirit. Ripping through the hap- less Cubs by a 20-6 score, Gilman rode the crest of this wave through the four ensuing victories. In a soaking wet contest on the oppositionls ground, Gilman downed Mervo 24-8, and re- turned home the next week to crush a hard- hitting N orthern team 22-0. With the next game, the J.V. took a long step toward the champion- ship by defeating Edmondson 20-0, and in so doing, avenged the Varsity,s sole defeat. At a cold, wind-swept field in Clifton Park, the tene- ment-row houses and the railroad tracks were the only spectators, as Gilman overcame an ex- cellent Dunbar team 12-0. The next victory, a narrow one of 14-6 over a stubborn Gibbons team, was the J.st only lag in spirit, caused by over-Confidence. But the team roared back to overwhelm a reportedly good John Carroll team 36-6, and then defeated arch-rival Mc- Donogh in the final Victory that turned into a 28-8 rout. On everyone,s face was a mixture of joy and disbelief. They had the championship! Head Coach Campbell and his assistant, Mr. Brown, must be cited for their persevering work and inspired leadership in molding this cham- pionship team. But among the boys, no one stands out individually. This team took the championship as a team; there was a total unity of purpose and effort, with an attitude of self- confidence and devotion to the common cause. Mr. Campbellls backfield and,Mr. Brown,s line fused into one solid, hard-hitting team against which all opposition was ineffectual. Above: In J.V. game against McDonogh, Kirby charges through hole opened by Reilly MD and Dunn WU, as Willson blocks downfield. Left: Jackson makes tackle as Dana mm and Burke son righU come up to help. Below: Dana wm tackles cadet as Reilly s66? moves in. Below': In varsity game against McDonogh, Cross punts from twenty Below. While Boland talks to Mr Schloeder Mr yard llne. Finney and Irwin kneel, and Sachs and Bgistow watch. First Row: Barrett; Foster; Macgill; Harriman; Johnson, R.; Owens, P.; Allen; Buck, F.; Leonard; Zeigler; Marcus; Price; Hoffman; Jones, G.; Wurts; Dell. Second Row: Hirsch; Camper; Harper, A.; Benson; G.; Whedbee, M.; Gaby; Pollack; Shoemaker; Singewald; Naquin, 8.; 13.; Snead; Brock. Absent: Blake. Harvey, Cavanaugh; Whelan, A.; Cross; Baker, CROSS-COUNTRY Cross-country has come into its own at Gilman, having completed what most people consider an extremely successful season. The varsity made a surprising fifth-place finish in the M.S.A., losing out to City, Poly, F orest Park, and Edmondson. The season started with a hang; the varsity got a second-out-of-four finish in a meet with Carver, Mervo, and Forest Park on September 29. On October 14, the team finished sixth out of four- teen M.S.A. teams in the first group meet, losing to Mount St. Joe by only five points. The next week the harriers sustained a crushing defeat from City, Poly, and Forest Park, but gained valuable experience in running the course at Her- ring Run. In the second group meet the spirited runners came in fifth by defeating rival Mount St. Joe by eight points. Picking up momentum7 the team ran all over Mervo and Patterson Park, and then went on to get another fifth place by a healthy margin in the last M.S.A. meet. The season closed with the McDonogh meet on No- vember 18, in which Gilman won by an impres- sive lead, coming within five points of a perfect score. The top three men on the varsity team were generally the same all year, with a few minor changes in time trials and small meets. Pug Fos- ter was the number one man; he fiinshed as high as twelfth in the M.S.A. Next came Ricky Buck, and close behind him was Conway Zeigler. Chip Leonard, Tom Allen, Stu Marcus, Greg Jones, and Jamie Macgill also were very important in giving the team a successful record. The Junior varsity team also did quite well, getting seventh place in M.S.A. competition. AI- len Gaby, Ben Baker, Josh Shoemaker, Don Singewald, and Stuart Naquin paced the J .V. run- ners to their success. Head coach Mr. Pheil summed up his feelings concerning both varsity and J.V. teams when he said, TI think you boys have done something to be proud of. You surprised a lot of people, both at Gilman and elsewhere. Congratulations for a fine season and a job well done? SOCCER In spite of an improvement in many technical aspects of the game, the soccer team proauced a disappointing 2 and 3 record this year. A style of play marked by lots of hustle and short accurate passes jelled to produce some exciting moments and to compensate for the small size of the in- dividual team members. The season opened with a 2-1 Victory over Sandy Spring, a game in which Joe Moore and Abdullah Qabazard scored for Gilman. Next was our scrim- mage with the Poly J.V. Ronald Klint accounted for all of the goals on Gilman7s side of the 3-3 score. Losses to McDonogh and St. Paul75, both by scores of 2-0, can be traced to the inability of the Gilman offense to control the ball. A 4-1 Victory over Boyjs Latin, with Joe Moore and Bill Garlick scoring once, and Abdullah Qabazard contributing two goals, was the bright spot of the season. The final game was a 4-0 loss to McDonogh. Charlie Kerr at center halfback, David Williams at right halfback, and goalie Rog Novak anchored a surprisingly good defense. The other defensive positions were filled by Ned Harwood at left halfback, Trip Maumenee at left fullback, and Jack Tevis playing right fullback. Of all these players, only Kerr and Williams were on last yearls team, yet they kept us in each game until the very end, with the exception of the last McDonogh game. The front line, Abdullah Quabazard, Joe Moore, and Ronald Klint on the inside, and wings Bill Garlick and Richard Jones, had great potential as individuals, but was unable to mount a sustained attack. This put great pressure on the defense, since our opponents controlled the ball during most of each game. Much of the credit for the years successes goes to head coach Mr. Collins and to our Ecuadorian expert, Mr. Zambrano, who taught us the advanced techniques of South Americals professionals. More- over, the work of Mr. Bartkowski and Mr. Maltas with the younger boys should not be forgotten, for they ensure that Gilman can consistently field a team of which the school can be proud. Garlick Above: Start of cross-country meet with McDonogh. From left to right: Jones, Macgill, Wurtz, Dell, Zeigler, Price- GD, Owens 03L Leonard, Marcus, Buck. Hoffman. Left: With Garlick 01$, Qabazard x53L and Moore in background Klimt O40 drives toward goal, then Glelow lands on his ear. Below and right: Sachs uses straight-arm against Cardinal Gibbons, as Rit- tenhouse 96L and Cross wm come up to help. Gilmalfs offense featured accurate passing and hard runnnior. Left: B0- land passes in Edmondson game, with blocking from Fenwick MD and Isaacs GEM. Below: Wasserman Gm takes hand- off from Boland Um as Farber blocks number 72 from Severn. Below: Beehler drops back to let kick off. Left: Part of the reason Bo- Iand was able to become all- Maryland quarterback was the superb blocking he got from his teammates. As Mike Gm prepares to pass, he is pro- tected by Miller hSD, Was- serman L33, Stanton and 501- ley, Cooper WBL and Fen- wick in the background. First Row: Gaby; Dana, R.; Legg, C. ico-captaini; Farber, P. tco-captaini; Curtis, R.; Naquin, S. Second Row: Cooper; Jenkins; Fenwick, C.; Beadle; Hooker; Legg, B VARSITY WRESTLING The 1966 wrestling team recovered from a dis- appointing 19-15 loss to Douglass in its first meet and went on to win every other meet to fin- ish second to Douglass. What some people ex- pected to be a building year, with a new c'oach and only three returning lettermen, was climaxed by an 18-14 win over McDonogh. The result of the loss to Douglass was a de- termination by each member of the team not to let it happen again. Because of this, the arduous Christmas practices were marked by extraordi- nary spirit and firmness of purpose. The team profited from Mr. Brownls careful coaching and Mr. Russellgs experience, and won each of the next six meets by sixteen points or more. A 42-0 shut-out of Archbishop Curley was followed by easy vcictories over Friends t 30-61, Dunbar t26- 81, St. Joe 06-71, Forest Park 87-81, and Mervo 95-91. The McDonogh meet demonstrated the strong points of our wrestling team. Our opponent came to Gilman undefeated, but a team with talent spread evenly throughout the weight classes won a decisive 18-14 Victory. Each of our five unde- feated wrestlers won, from Dana at 120, through Ben Legg, F arher, and F enwick, to Cooper at 175. Highlights of the meet were Dana,s 2 to 1 Victory, and Chris Legg,s triumph, both over pre- viously undefeated opponents. The regular season ended with a 37-5 victory over Patterson, mak- ing our dual-meet record 8 and 1. With Dana, Ben Legg, and Farber seeded first in the 120, 138, and 145 pound classes, and a seed of fourth or better in all but three of the other classes, our prospects were good in the Interscholastic tournament, but the team finished a disappointing seventh, with only Chris Legg reaching the finals where he lost a 6-5 decision. F enwick was third at 154, and Ben Legg and Ed- die Cooper were fourth at 138 and 175. Mr. Brown summarized the season when he said that the most outstanding aspect of this team was not its fine dual-meet record, but its 8great de- termination, and desire to winf, which made pos- sible its comeback after dropping the first meet. First Row: Novak; Boland tco-captaini; Irwin tco-captainl; Wasserman. Second Row: Malone; Bristow; Bushby; Johnson. Third Row: Simms; Kirby; Solley; Barrett; Buck. VARSITY BASKETBALL Gilman had to settle for second place in the private school haskebtall league this year, but the iHounds played second fiddle to an excel- lent Severn quintet and garnered victories over a few of the best teams in the league. ln preseason action, Gilman got off to a great start; playing basketball reminiscent of the pre- vious year, the team overwhelmed Dulaney and edged Loyola, both highly regarded teams. Then ensued three straight losses, however, which undoubtedly had a bearing on the team,s confidence for the rest of the season. Tough defeats at the hands ,of Cardinal Gibbons and the Hopkins Frosh and a terrible fiasco against Boys7 Latin were the spoilers of Gilman,s title aspirations, for they took away the tHounds, m0- mentum at the time it was most needed. The remainder of the season had its share of excitement; a one-point Victory over McDonogh after an electrifying comeback, an exciting over- time revenge win over Boysl Latin, two big wins over St. PauPs. Two losses to champion Severn, however, was the margin between second and first place. At Gilman, the Greyhounds outplayed the Little Admirals but lost a two-point decision, and at Severn, Gilman just could not manage enough offense; in that game We were convinc- ingly beaten. The team had sparkling performances from Bob Johnson, Denny Malone, and Sherm Bris- tow all season. Johnson,s fantastic rebounding and Malone,s ball handling were essential in- gredients in Cilmanis successful performance. Bristow excelled in all phases of the game, quarterbacking the team, and reinforcing his reputation as one of the finest players in the city and in Gilmanis history. Co-Captains Irwin and Boland turned in some great efforts, as did Roger Novak, who was seriously handicapped because of an early-season sickness. The rest of the team took pride in the fact that Gilman was recognized as the tldeepesth team in the league. No one was more disappointed about the sec- ond place finish than the team members them- selves and their great coach, Mr. Schloeder. They should take pride in having given the school a fine record and some exciting moments which will not be soon forgotten. 67 Left: Johnson Gm and Boland 69 fight for rebound against Hop- kins Frosh. Right: Johnson jumps and stretches to steal rebound in second Mc- Donogh game. Below,1 :Boland 63 and Irwin team up for rebound against Hopkins Fresh. Above: Buck MD and Johnson Gm try for rebound against Hopkins Fresh. Lef As Rice goes for jump ball, Dunn MZL Cross 01$, and Gaines 63$ prepare to help in J.V. game with Park. i a N... First Row: Cross; Robinson; Dunn tcaptainl; Gaines; Harwood; Speed. Second Row: Pinkard; Proutt, Ro.; Proutt, Ri.; Burghardt; Owens Andrews; Burk. Absent: Anderson,E.; Downes; Rice. J. V. BASKETBALL It would be impossible for anyone to say that this yearis Junior Varsity Basketball Team was one of the greatest of its kind in Gilman,s his- tory, but it would also be impossible to say it was one of the worst. The most appropriate adjective for this J.V. team would have to be erratic. For instance, the J.V. defeated McDonogh easily twice, and yet they could not come close either to Boys, Latin or Severn, both of whom were beaten by McDonogh. It was a year marked by fantastic high-points followed by equally fantastic low points. The team lost three games before Christmas, but since none of these games counted in the private league, the J.V. took the court against Boys, Latin with high hopes. They played well, but could not score and lost 29-25. The J.V. lost againethis time to St. Paulis-before their first win at McDonogh. Ned Harwood got 14 points, Dave Robinson got 12 points, and Pierce Dunn got 10, with his never-miss set shot. Things kept looking up. The J.V. trounced Friends and slipped by Park, while losing only to Severn. The team was dealt a crushing blow at this time as it lost its three tallest men. Al Burk was lost with a bad back, Bill Downes with torn ankle liga- ments, and Bruce Rice with a badly infected foot. Needless to say, these injuries hurt the team badly, and the J.V. was able to win only once in the second round. There were several bright spots for the future, however, as Lee Gaines continued to be able to dribble through everybody, Brax Andrews scored 20 against Severn, Bob Proutt showed great de- fensiv'e as well as ball-handling ability, Sam Cross showed a knack for making uncanny shots, Eric Anderson made several shots from mid-court, and Bill Speed, Jim Burghardt, Dave Owens, and Dick Proutt consistently made shots from just about everywhere. This team might not have had a great year, but in the minds of all the team, this year was a success, for under the watchful eye of Coach OiLeary each person on the team gained some new knowledge from his basketball experience. 69 Above, Right: Ben Legg, who had an 8 and 0 dual- meet record, completes switch against Douglass. Above, Left: C captain Farher w, 0, and D on way to neaI-fall against McDonogh opponent, gets two points for reversal. Left: 180 1b. Paul Beadle finishes arm drag for take- down against 280 113. St. Joe heavyweight. Below, Left: Charlie Fenwick C7 and m tries switch against Dougl. ss. Below, Right: Ricky Dana Q and m about to pin Friends wrestler with cradle. Ricky had three pins during the season. Left: In J.V. game against Park, Cross and Robinson Gm fight for rebound as Harwood and Dunn MD come up to help. Right: Johnson am and Bristow get re- bound in varsity game with Hopkins Frosh. Below, right: Eddie Cooper W and m in 175 match is about to Din Friends wrestler. Above, Left: Coaches Brown and Russell and Co-captain Farber talk with Randy Curtis during time-out. Above, Right: Tom Jenkins tries switch against St. Joe in 165 class. Right: Co-captain Chris Legg w and D has McDonogh wrestler completely broken down and tied up. Right: Curtis rides Friends wrestler for an 8-1 victory in the 133 class. Above left: Johnson Gm fights for hall vs. Hopkins Frosh, as B0- land 69 watches. Left: Bristow makes foul shot. Right: Irwin comes down with rebound. F ar right: Bristow drives toward basket as Irwin sets pick. Above: Ben Legg shoots switch in first round of M.S.A. at 138. Left: In varsity game with St. PauPs, Irwin shoots. Below: In M.S.A. Gaby tries stand-up and looks for roll. fourth RAMSAY, SCARLETT 8: COMPANY, INC. STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND BROKERS Good luck Gilman THE ROMPER ROOM MORGAN 8 MILLARD. INC. Refail Druggisfs We Specialize in Prescrip+ions Cigars - Candy - Cosme'l'ics Soda Foun+ain - Luncheone++e NATIONAL SPORTING GOODS CO., INC. COLLEGE AND SCHOOL SPECIALISTS Official OuhciHers for Gilman Counfry School 3l0 E. BaHimore S+ree+ BaHimore 2. Md. MUIberry 5-0284 and 5-0285 Guns. Ammuni+ion. Fishing Tackle. Archery Tackle and A+hle+ic Supplies 73 fad. Edendey, Glatlzm 5H7 ROLAND AVENUE, BALTIMORE 10, MARYLAND PHONE 323-3111 74 Central 0 o o where generations of Baltimoreans have saved with safety and profit for more than a century. Central SAVINGS BANK a mutual savings bank founded in 7854 0 Charles and Lexington o Mondawmin Shopping Center 0 Baltimore and Eutcuw o 23 Allegheny Avenue, Towson o Loch Raven Boulevard and Taylor Avenue MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION KllllKTl A: !12IIrg products FOR CARRIAGE ETRADE SERVICE-Phone leerty 2-4300 HARRY T. CAMPBELL SONS' CORPORATION QUARRYMEN - CONTRACTORS- MANUFACTURERS Towson. Maryland VAIley 3-7000 Complimen'l's of "HYNSON, WESTCOTT 8t DUNNING, INC." Headquarfers for SCHOOL SHOP OF Arpege P. J. McEVOY, INC. Chr'sha" Dlor Marcel Rochas Il4 S. Gay S+ree+ Chanel-S Balfimore. Maryland 2l202 539-5787 SUPPLIER OF THE GILMAN SCHOOL BLAZER TUXEDO PHARMACY 5H5 Roland Avenue 323-3000 76 Besi' Wishes +0 +he Class of I966 CREST CONTRACTING COMPANY, INC. York Road af Texas-Cockeysville. Md. Earl'hwork and Road Cons+ruc+ion Congratulations to the Class of 1966 From A FRIEND 77 78 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND LAND KELLY, JR. SEPTEMBER 22. lQIE JUNE 4. $942 3AM; ms LIFE FOR His COUNTRY ON JUNE 4. :94 m THE BATTLE OF MiDWAY iiNSlUN Ll. MAR K 24th ANNIVERSARY THE ENSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY, JR. MEMORIAL POST :95174 0f 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 :,L,-I: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 Athleticselunior baseball, basketball and lacrosse teams sponsored. Lacrosse trophies for High Schools and Colleges. A baseball held is main- tained in the Northwood area. Annual Sports Award presented to an outstanding coach in the State of Maryland. 0 Baltimore City ZooeGifts of GU 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 year sponsored. 0 Boy Scouts-Over 18,000 Boy Scout calendars pre- sented annually to schools, troops and Cub Packs. 0 Drum and Bugle Corps - Sponsoring St. Marys Drum and Bugle Corps and Honor Guards 1n American Legion competition each year. 0 Essay and Oratorical Contests4ponsoring contests 1n all schools interested. 0 Open -ShuttereMaintain lilm library for llshut-in" instltutions as well as providing'hve entertainment and refreshments as occasion arlses. o Scholarships -- McDonogh School and Baltimore College of Commerce. 0 Memorial ServiceseOpen to the public, each year a Memorial Day Service is held at Loudon 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 result-many of the programs are a reality rather than a dream. 79 Above: new complex being added in 1966 TAYLOR MANOR HOSPITAL Near EIIicoH' Cify. Md. IRVING TAYLOR, M.D. Psychiatric Director. UDEL BROS., INC. phofographers +0 BaHimore since I9IO l0l8 N. CHARLES STREET LExing+on 9-3Z40 EDUCATIONAL INSURANCE VACATION ACCIDENT PENSION PROGRAMS THE JEROME APPLE C0. PENSION PROGRAMMERS OF MARYLAND ,One Eas+ Redwood Sheet Balfimore. Maryland. 2I202 PLaza 2-854! HERBERT C. BROWN. Pres. ROBERT TAYLORl mgr. ESTATE PLANNING RUXTON PHARMACY in +he very hear+ of Rux+on 762i Bellona Ave. M. A. PARRISH "WE GROW OUR FLOWERS" GEO. W. RADEBAUGH 8: SONS . . . Floris'rs and Greenhouses l20 Burke Avenue Towson 4l Md. Telephone: VAIIey 5.4300 Complimenfs of REISTERSTOWN FEDERAL SAVINGS 8 LOAN ASSOCIATION 3l9 Main Sfreef Reisfers+own. Md. Accounfs Insured by Hue Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. W. H. C. WILSON 21 CO. ReaHors Members of +he Mulfiple Lisfing Bureau IDlewood 3-7800 3l2 Wyndhurs+ Ave. BaHimore l0. Md. lDlewood 5-8500 We Telegraph Flowers m; FRED C.BAUER F LO R I 5 T l8l-l87 GH'Hngs Ave. Balfimore l2. Md. 8! THE R. J. TAYLOR COMPANY MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES 39 S. GAY ST. BALTIMORE. MD. 82 UPPER SOUTH CORRIDOR CHARACTERISTICS N EATNESS SUPERVISION MEMBERS IN GOOD STANDING: WELL, THEN, MEMBERS: Third Form-Barr; Cooke, R; Goldsmith; Henderson; Rodgers; Taylor, F. T.; Fourth Form-Fitzgerald; Groom; MacGill; Seahreeze; Fifth Form-Isaacs; Jenkins; King, J.; Seal, G. M.; Stanton, A. P.; Willson; Corridor Govemor-Veale GOOD LUCK 66 F ROM THE EDITORIAL BOARD Best wishes for your Impending College Career 96 , ,g'E a 4: K. 9 331ng w; 257 7' var ,- , 4,- - :14 r , ,4 . , .ry, ,. P": 3 'Wk . - - sh. q 293:3 ' pi ' '. Tm: 1.5:? 3: .' . f. - : luv r... 93.1353. 33. n: "Kim 'V fo . .'-,.' '. Iv;.- W I'kdw .Jyugmwwrld r- r A. "YM V g - . ,. WVVQKXw"E


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