74;;r4r' - - ;
I . x
' 3 .-. ;
u 3.1.9 1
f I. P
- . .. 4
,.,.mm. . -,
l f. v
-J. g .
v . m
.V , 0' 7 I :0 .. '
. . :9. . c C' It .
, m V. r .
fig; . .
2:: E ..
9.1::M f .., If; 4 --
k5. f : M .. fr. ; .
With deepest appreciation for all he has meant to us as
teacher, college counselor, and friend, we, the Class of
1967, dedicate our Cynomre to
A. j. DOWNS
LUDLOW H. BALDWIN, Headmaster
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
I. RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE ................................ PreJidmt
OWEN DALY, II ................................... Vice-Pmidmt
WILLIAM j. MCCARTHY ................................ Secretmy
H. NORMAN BAETJER, jR .............................. Tmzmrer
H. Norman Bactjer, jr.
Allen M. Barrett
Francis F. Beirne
C. Keating Bowie
Ward B. Coc, Jr.
J. Crossan Cooper, jr.
Owen Daly, 11
Edward K. Dunn
Richard W. Emory
Dawson L. Farbcr, jr.
George G. Finney
Charles S. Garland, Sr.
A. McGehee HarVCy
T. Courtenay jcnkins, Jr.
john T. King, III
William j. McCarthy
Robert G. Merrick, Jr.
William R. Mueller
Charles F. Obrecht
Nicholas G. Pcnniman, 111
J. Hurst Pumell, jr.
John Redwood, Jr.
J. Richard Thomas
Robert M. Thomas
I. Ridgeway Trimblc
M. Cooper Walker
Thomas j. S. Waxtcr, jr.
Palmer F. C. Williams
Ralph N. Willis
Theodore E. Woodward
In memory of our friend and teacher
BRUCE H. BEEHLER
Gilman Master 1962-1967
UPPER SCHOOL F ACULTY
George M. Chandlee,jn, B.A., M.A., Yale, Lozairiana Slate
Roy C. Barker, A.B., AAM., Weslgmn .................................................. I ...... English
Charles R. Gamper, B.S., Pennsylvania, john; Hapkim .................... Administrative Assistant, Mathematics, Athletic Director
Ludlow H. Baldwin, A.B., M.A., LL.B.,jolJm Hopkim, Harvard Law .................................... Headmaster
james C Pine, A,B., Yale, Harvard Graduate Srbool 0f Education ........................................ History
Frederick R. Williams, AB, M.A., Columbia .............................................. Biology, Science
jamcs E. Riley, A B., Marebeaa' State College
Bruce H Bcclcr, B S., M A., Temple Univem'ty, New York Univem'gl ....................................... Spanish
Allison Jarrard Downs, A.B., M.A., Oberlin, jobm Hopkim ............................................ English
William H, Porter, B.S., US. Naval Aradmy .................................. Physics, Mathematics, General Science
P. Meredith Reese, III, A B., Ed M., Harvard ................................................ History, Bible
S. Butler Grimes, III, B.A., IVMtyamjolm; Hopkim ............................................... English
R. Bruce Daniels, 3A,, Amherst .......................................................... English
Charles C Emmons, A B , Primetm
................................................ Development Director
jamcs T. Halverson, A.B., Brown, Sorbwme
William Walker Phcil, 3A., Univeryity 0f the South ............................................. Mathematics
Marcelo Zambmno, Colegio Amerirana a'e Quite .................................................. Spanish
Anton j, Vishio, A B , M.A., ZASalk, Ohio State .................................................. Latin
Thomas M. Brayton, A.B., Princeton .......................................................... Latin
Claude Edcline, Barralauregal-Pbilowplyie, St. Loui: de Gnnzague College, Militmy Academy H4110, Fordbam ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, French, Spanish
William Beverly Campbell, A.B , M.Ed., Princeton, Harvard .................................... Geography, History
Alexander Armstrong, A,B., M.A., Prinretorz,jolm5 Hopkim ............................................ English
Edward E. Thompson, B.S., Yale ....................................................... Mathematics
john F. Bartkowski, B.S., M.S., Univerjigl 0f the South, Syrame ................................... Chemistry, Science
Bernard H. Bichakjian, Baccalaurht-Pljilompbie, Tearlyeriy College, Lyam, Frame ................................. French
Miss Gcrtrud Erichscn, DAE.C.FW MAA,y Univerme :19 Punk, Middlebmy ..................................... French
Christy Maltas, B.S., M.S., St. Andrew; f5mllandj,j0lm5 Hopkins ...................................... Mathematics
Edward W. Brown, jr., A B., Primetan ................................................... Mathematics
Nicholas M. Schloeder, B.A., M.A., Budanell ................................................... History
Llewellyn W, Lord, jn, A.B., Princeton ................................................... Mathematics
W M Cary Woodward, A.B., Primetan ...................................................... English
john R. Merrill, B Mus, M, Mus., Peabody Camermtmy aj'Mzm't Music, English
Frank W Andrews, jt, BA.7 Univerlity of New Mexico .................................................................................. English
Lewis Ryland Clarke, III, B.A., M.A,T., D.E.U.F., Dukgjabm Hopkim, UUniverJite De Clermml-Fermnd H7mmej .......... French, History
Willis Spencer, BA, M.A., Hamml ........................................................ History
Thomas R, Reid, III, A.B., Primelon Latin
Frank W. Pine, B.A., Kenyon .................................................................................................................... S ciencc
Redmond C. S. Finncy, A B., M.Ed, Princeton, Hamam',jobm Hopkim History, Bible
J- Herbert Dresser, B.A., Oberlin ..................................
LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY
Mrs James L. Bowman, B,S., M.Ed., American Univerxity,jobm Hopkim .............................. Assistant Lower Two
Mrs. john W. Olgcirson, B.A , M.Ed., University of Rotlmter, Goucber ................................... Lower Three
Mrs. Charles E. Lang, A.B., Hood .................................................. Assistant Lower One
Mrs. Abou D, Pollack, B.A., M.A , Cronell, George Wajlaingtmz Univem'ty ........................ Lower Four and Six Reading
Mrs. George G. Fitzcll, B S., T010507: Stale College ............................................... Lower Two
Mrs, William B. Crane, Mmylarzd Imtimte ...................................................... Art
Miss Helen K. Stevens, B.S., Education and Music, Pmmylmnizz Slate Univerjily, Univem'ty of Maine,
Philadelphia Comermtory, john; Hopkim ............................................... Lower One, Music
William Middcndorf Miller, B.A , M.Ed, jolm; Hopkins, Uniwnity of Virginia ......................... Lower Four, Five, Six
Reginald S. Tickncr, Head, A B., M.A , Franklin and Momball, Uniwm'ty of Pennsylvania . . .Lower Fifth and Sixth English, Spelling, Geography
C, Huntley Hilliard, B.S., M Ed., University 0f Maryland ........................................ Lower Six, Crafts
Elliott K Verncr, 3A., johns Hopkim .................................................. Lower Four, Six
Mrs. David H, Wilson, Bradfordjzmior College, Nurmy Training Stbool of 805nm, john; Hopkim ..................... Lower Third
Reading and Arithmetic, Librarian
Mrs. George A. Bowen ...................................................... Secretary, Lower School
William S. Merrick, JL, A B , M.Ed, Washington and Lee, Weytem Maryland ............................. Lower Four, Five
Warren A. E, Magmder, B.S., M.Ed., Univem'ty of Pennsylvania, Western Mmyhmd ........................... Lower Five, Six
K. Graeme Menzies, A.B., M.Ed, Wajbington College,jobm Hopkim ............................... Lower Four, Five, Six
Frederick W. Brunt, jn, Lafayette .................................................. Mathematics, Science
Palmer F, C Williams, M.D, Mrs, Rhea B. Zinkand
Miss Nellie Cashcll, R.N. Mrs. Fletcher A Anderson, Jr.
Mrs, Alton A Davison, A.B. E. Vincent Pabst
Mrs. Henry H. Danz Mrs. Donald L. Higdon
Miss Henrietta M. Rittler Miss May Holmes
Mrs. George A Bowen Mrs. James jcff Ray
STUDENT COUNCIL. Top to bottom Harvey,j L; Baetjcr; Muel-
lcr; Baker, 5.; Owens, D.; Harwood; chuys; Bowc, R ; Garlick;
chg; Pollock; Cavanaugh,
jUDICIARY COMMITTEE. Seated? Bowc, Rx, deBuys;
Baker, S. Standing: Naquin; Bactjer; Owens, D.
SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE. Left to right: Pollock, Setretary; Garlick,
Treamrer; Cavanaugh, Prejia'mt; chg, Vire-Presz'denn
. , ,5
, a. . . i ;
um. Artep$32 ,
, r vyg .3; W;
THOMAS ATHERTON ALLEN
Entered 1961 Tom
Glee Club IV, V, VI; Traveling Men IV, head, V, VI; Dramatic Associ-
ation 11, IV, V, secretary, VI; V. Cross Country V, captain, VI; Pnyx
Debating Club; Cum Laudc V, VI; B Study Hall Committee.
jazzpiano. . . "NheJt-cepasf". . . Theloniou; Monk. . . "Gmetayou guyx,
let? get organized". . A Camp Coconut. . .hz'tingmrmym. . . Talhin Bout
My Girl . . . braces on hath her teeth . . . "Buy a T-Men record? . . .
found, near, the top of the yahoo! 11kt.
ALLEN McCULLOUGH BARRETT, JR.
Entered 1954 Mac, McCullough
V. Baseball IV, V, captain, VI; V. Basketball V, VI; V. Cross Country
V, VI; Pnyx Debating Club, president; judiciary Committee IV; Stu-
dent Council IV; A Study Hall Committee; B Study Hall Committee;
United Appeal Committee V; Dance Committee V; Advisory Commit-
tee, chairman, VI; Athletic Association VI.
Caddying . . . Hewetford Cluh . . . LA, in four. . . star outfielder. . .
"3009 Club . . . the graveyard . . . whom and dedicated . . . most seen on
PAUL HENRY BEADLE
Entered 1961 Paul, Fac
V. Football V, VI; V. Wrestling V, VI; V. Baseball VI; Corridor Gov-
crnor VI; Political Club I, II, III, IV, V, secretary, VI; B Study Hall
power in the line. . . "Find my carW. . . red ram. . . "Tigers over the Or-
iole; any day? . . . Annapolis women . . . "Fratzanhw . . . Begaulle. . .
mrjity wrextling draft choice.
BRIAN LOUIS BELL
1 Entered 1961 Brian, Bri
Astronomy Club 1, 11,111, IV,V,vicc president, VI; Chess Club IV, VI;
Audio-Visual Committee IV, V, VI; Circus Committee VI; Music Club
two-tone 5122M. . . rocket technician. . . tbeperils offlam-kitz'ng. , . C072-
nectz'cul import. . . tlae Downs forum . . . mod hair. . . electricity. . . re-
cent addition to tlae boarding corridor rank; . . . N.M.5. Q T. Jemi-finalijt.
HAROLD BIXLER BENSON
Entered 1961 Bcnse, Harry, Hal
'Military History Club III, IV, V, president, VI; College Committee
chairman; Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; Circus Committee V, VI; News
V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee V; A Study Hall Committee; B Study
fawrite color - baby blue . . . active in Youtb Council of Alcobol Studie;
. . W Ida not look like Illya Kmyalzin? . . . Rolling Stonexfan . . . "Poyt
time, Hal? . . . 56672 in Towmn.
THOMAS GRANTLAND BIAS
Entered 1961 Grant, Benny, Boaz
Political Club 11, III, IV, V, VI; Glee Club V, VI; Tutorial Project V,
i VI; Chess Club III, IV, V, VI; Cum Laudc V, VI; United Appeal Com-
mittcc VI; Music Club VI.
japaneye twelve string guitars. . . Weytem High Scloool 4 . ,Pete Seeger. . .
"I blew itW. . . free-verje pomy. . . Zeft-wing politics . . . "Yejsz'reebolz."
. . . like; Woodie Guthrie and Ploil 05195 . . . Volkxwagen driver, but . . .
"Porsche is the only carW . . . piano at Me Peabody . . . free thinker.
TAYLOR ALBERT BIRCKHEAD, JR.
Entered 1954 Taylor, Brickhcad, Tab
Photography Club IV, V, Vice president, VI; B Study Hall Committee;
Circus Committee VI; Cynwure Art and Photography Board VI; Chess
Club IV, V, VI.
Snow skiing - "sz2: alberkindz's tlaere?". . .model aiiplanes. . . "Yowre
a pain? . . . originator of Sixth Form Msehzll . . . qunky wrestler . . .
"The Machine" 5min truxt . . . "1le neverfly." . . . built-in part of Cun-
ningham; car . . . comer cardplayer.
WILLIAM DEWEY BLAKE, JR.
Entered 1960 Will, Wilbur
Arcopagus Debating Club; United Appeal Campaign, Chairman; Tuto-
rial Project V, VI; Political Club V, VI; Chess Club III, IV, V, VI; New;
V, VI; Dramatic Association VI.
A qummbw i: a four-xided trianglepamllel to it: imcrz'bed circle . , . DA.
juggling 937mm . . tmmmisxion dropping. . . Sunday tomlafootball league
. .soundengz'neering. . . "Give until it bumJC . .le'de rule wizard. . .
"Drivefy agreement? What? tlth . . . found at Bolton Hill.
RICHARD WELBOURN BOWE
Entered 1961 Rick
Judiciary Committee VI; Corridor Governor VI; Cynomre, associate edi-
tor; New: V, VI; United. Appeal Committee; Blue and Gray Business
Board VI; Christian Association IV, V, VI; Political Club V, VI; B
Study Hall Committee; V. Wrestling VI.
mantelfull of sailing troplaz'e; . . . Iron band of tlae Upper North . . . Jkiing
. . . "Well, in tlaefimplace. . . Rick X9125. Bowe. . .packs a .384 , . "I
mmt have 59672 crazy to take tron" 601022in . . . Annapoli; 58f . . . found
ycrapmg 5477245165 of? I92"; 17ml.
SHERMAN ARTHUR BRISTOW
Entered 1964 Sherm
Y. Basketball IV, V, captain, VI; V. Football V, VI; V. Baseball IV, V,
; VI; Athletic Association, president; A Study Hall Committee; B Study
Hall Committee; Fellowship of Christian Athletes VI
1 experienced tbree-Jeajon athlete , 4 . living at tlae Civic Center . . . M.S.A.
1 5451291175le star. . .zmique redbair. . .medto lye WITHI'I. . .boardwalk-
er at Ocean City . . . year-round bajketlmll addict.
POPE FURMAN BROCK, III
Entered 1958 Pope, Furman
News 111, IV, editor inthief, V, VI; Dramatic Association II, III, IV, V,
vice president, VI; Glee Club 111, V, VI; Traveling Men V, VI; Arcopa-
gus Debating Club, Vice president; Literary Club III, IV, VI; Dance
Committee V; Cum Laudc V, VI; B Study Hall Committee.
"I can prove it by congruent Jrqzmm.H . . . like; older women . . . Szmme
Auntjemz'ma . . . prexident oftloe anti-Walt Disney Club, . . Kookic comer
. . . "15 tlaatyour 764172477269? . . Fontella Bays. . . "Really, Ijmt comhed
11W . . . summer drama . . . News bumomt.
Entered 1958 Frank, Bro
V. Lacrosse V, VI; Soccer Team IV, V, VI; Cynoyure Editorial Board;
New; Business Board IV, V, VI; Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; Dance
Committee V; Circus Committee VI; Hoffman Club III, VI; Political
I FRANK CROUCH BROOKS, jR.
Club IV, V, VI.
yummer blond. , .Sberwood Form. . .wbite nation wagon, total club. . ,
3 the Fort . . . "Sbek clamp!" . . . double meaning . . . elaytz'c lad, L.S.S.H.
. . . Revue l66.
STEPHEN BONSAL BROOKS, III
Entered 1961 Steve, Deve, Boy
News Business Board V, VI; Cynoyure Business Board; Blue and Gray
Business Board VI; Hopkins Project IV, VI; Hoffman Club I, II, III,
IV, VI; Political Club V, VI.
14!! offouryear Mt. Snow Mm . . . "Kill me quickW . . i skifanatici . .
"Hey girlj, where do you come fromW . . . kon-bon.
TIMOTHY SEAN BRYSON
Entered 1961 Tim, T.S.
Political Club I, II, III, IV, V, vice president, VI; Areopagus Debating
Club; Christian Association V, VI; Soccer Team IV, V, VI; Cynomre
Claarter Member of the Saab Club ofAmerz'm . . . Zang-lmirwrrerplayer. . .
boardforyz'xyearj. . .tbe z'mzmmt look. . . political background . . . West-
minster country mom.
JAMES DAVID BUSHBY
Entered 1961 jim, Worldis
V. Football V, VI; V. Basketball V, VI; V, Baseball IV, V, VI; Political
Club V, VI.
Rotkvz'lle yummy partiex . . . ibootingpool . . . 396 Chevy. . . three 5945072
athlete. . . early riser. . . sixtbperz'od 111an 60,0 . . . deadly will; afive-imn
. xix year boarder.
ROBERT NEAL CAVANAUGH
I Entered 1958 Neal, Frccda, cha
judiciary Committee V; Student Council, president, VI; B Study Hall
Committee; Dance Committee V, chairman; Audio-Visual Committee
IV, V; Glee Club 1,11, 111, IV, V, VI; Traveling Men IV, V, VI; Cheer-
play; a Prophetic 17455 . . . Kookf Comer. . . fanatical member oftlae Dodge
rebellion. . furniture mover, . potential discjockefy. . .soundengineering
. . ."AceW. . .MelvinScleartz. A .Billboard,. . .fourymr Revue veter-
HENRY CONTEE BOWIE CLAGETT, III
Entered 1962 Hal
V. Football VI; V. Wrestling VI; Political Club 111, IV, V, VI; Hoff-
man Club 111, IV, V, VI.
Upper Marlboro man. . . dedicated Yoga enthusiajt . . . T199 Hustler. . .
"You gotta admit tlmt waspretty trickny . . A.F.L4 and tlae Nats. . . re-
ceiver on the right end . . . Keen at the race track.
EDWARD STRAWBRIDGE COOPER
Entered 1961 Ed, Bear
V. Football IV, V, co-captain, VI; VA Wrestling V, VI; V. Tennis III,
IV, co-captain, V, VI; Fellowship ofChristian Athletes V, VI; Military
History Club 111, IV, V, vice president, VI; Hoffman Club V, secretary-
treasurcr, VI; Hopkins Project IV; A Study Hall Committee; B Study
H2111 Committee; Athletic Association V, VI.
veteran of the 17th Mmmzjbpi . . . drives lloe red bomb. . . Gimf; after mid-
night . . , mnrise Auntjemz'ma . . . neon red socks . . . modesty plus . . .
found on the athletic field.
SHERIDAN CHRISTOPHER COSTA
Entered 1957 Chris
V. Lacrosse III, IV, V, captain, VI; V. Football IV; V. Wrestling IV;
judiciary Committee VI; A Study Hall Committee; B Study Hall Com-
mittee; Cheerleader V, co-hcad, VI.
"meriyh meetings at 8:05 . . . mrjumpz'ng on a motorqde. . . p-mhhh. . .
goal keeper. . . lighterside 0fthejudicimfy Committee. . . 566W riding in the
ERNEST SAMUEL CROSS
Entered 1954 Sam, Em, Sambo
V. Football V, VI; V. Lacrosse V, VI; Hopkins Project V, VI; B Study
Hall Committee; Fellowship of Christian Athletes V, president, VI;
Military History Club IV, VI.
outdoor enthzm'mt . . . "You hlew 1W; . . . 61cm wth-poor-will . . . ytrong
left foot . . . Finney man . . . imtz'gated the 512i jacket fad . . . memher 0f
Southpawf ijociatian of America.
RICHARD CARSON CUNNINGHAM, jR.
Entered 1961 Dick, Porky
Military History Club V, VI; Circus Committee VI; Audio-Visual
"It?! do ya whole hunche; ofgoodfh . . . the black TR-3 . . . TUWJOIZ High
School . . . coining expreniom. . 4 Ueez, Rirhardwn, drive muchP". . .Mr.
Raynorfmz duh. . . Bill thy. . . "Camarw eat Mmtang;.". . .511an
and 512m diving . . . in the pit at York.
EDWARD RUNKLE DANA JR.
w Entered 1954 Ed, Dannah, Runklc
V. Football V, VI; Military History Club IV, VI; A Study Hall Com-
mittee; B Study Hall Committee; Pnyx Debating Club.
"This boy can press 300." . . . complete and alter dejiame . . . tank: . . .
"117190 drive; fast?" . . . maxocbzkt . . . "Nubfs . . . Longwood Road. . .
longtime wrestling expert.
WILLIAM ENO dCBUYS, JR.
Entered 1954 Bill, Eno, Wcazer
Judiciary Committee, chairman, VI; Tutorial Project V, chairman VI;
New; 111, IV, sports editor V, VI; Christian Association 111, V, VI; ,
Hopkins Project IV, V; Circus Committee 111, IV, V; A Study Hall
Committee; B Study Hall Committee.
clay; egomaniac . . . mnitmy eartb-mmxing engineer. . . "Okay, what? tlae
story? . . . "Yousve got three.". 4 . profmz'onal conference goer. . . veteran
of the Neuport Folk Festival . . . driving forte behind the Tutorial Projett
. . . daydreaming . . . tlae jeriom approach.
WILLIAM LYNNEWOOD GARLICK, JR.
Entered 1954 Bill, Billy
Class Treasurer V, VI; Hoffman Club I, II, III, IV, V, president, VI;
News Business Board IV, manager V, VI; Christian Association 111, IV,
V, VI; Soccer Team V, VI; V. Wrestling V; Arcopagus Debating Club;
Audio-Visual Committee V, VI; Cynoyure Art and Photography Board.
"Ifyou am? take a joke, N 4 , . R.P.C.5. basketball game; . . . clam'mle
guitar. . . "Fillser up - witb Quaker StaleW. . .folk music. . . Newport
Folle Festival . . . always seen on Hawthorne Road.
LESLIE HUGH GAVORA
Entered 1961 Les, Lester
Chess Club 111, IV, V, vice president VI; Chess Team, captain; Hopkins
Project V; Tutorial Project V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee V, VI;
Pnyx Debating Club; New; IV, V, VI.
Wild Man . . . dedicated Little League wad? . . . rejz'dent clam genius . . .
tlaeflaxby entrance. . . penetrating quextiom. . . upperdeck, second row. . .
red Chevy . . . "Did you see tlaat Colt game?"
CHARLES AUGUST GOMER, III
Entered 1958 Chuck, Andre, Charlie
V. Cross Country V; Glee Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Cheerleader V, co-
head, VI; Hopkins Project IV; Dance Committee V; Chess Club III,
IV, V, VI.
the Czar. . .monogrammedxlaim. . .kidmjyx. . .coxmopolitan. . .dapjzer
Charley . . . "D0727 talk to me about CarawlleyW . . . Hero and Leander
. . . tlae Apartment . . . a perpetual smile.
GEORGE TREIDE HARVEY
Entered 1961 George, Fudge, GT.
Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; Photography Club 11, III, IV, V, VI; Circus
Committee VI; Chess Club 111, IV, V, VI; Chess Team VI; V. Wres-
tling IV, VI.
amphibious :kiz'ng mtbmiast . . . "Push my car, pleme." . . . "The M4-
cbine1; brain trait. . , jug band baxsplaying. . . matbprize runner-up . . .
South American expert . . . unbeatable Heart; player . . . mually beard
bummz'n g ridej.
GRAFTON RODGERS HERSPERGER
Entered 1961 Doc, Doll
Traveling Men V, VI; Chess Team V, VI; Glee Club IV, V, VI; Chess
Club V, VI; Music Club, vice president, VI.
tlae Rolling Stone; . 4 . "I; flout your real numeW 4 4 . four-wuy tie; . . .
R4P4C45. 4 . . Kejwiok Home and tlae Y.M.C.A4 . . . the only Big League
3 field goal attempt . 4 . "Hey, do you X94126 a car? . . 4 incredible touclo foot-
ball player 4 4 4 predestined occupation.
KIM BRYANT HOUSEWRIGHT
Entered 1962 Kim, HOOSC
Political Club 111, IV, V, president VI; Audio-Visual Committee V,
Saab Cluo ofAmerz'm. 4 . Hum radio operator. . 4 Hi-Fz'fiend. 4 .jumeJ
Brown Fun Club. . 4oursity tupmplitting. . ."Attbe BechC 4 ,Jecretury
of Ginok rommmz'on . . 4 626 from the second form.
THOMAS REEDER HUGHES, JR.
Entered 1961 Tim, Flurd, Hulk
Soccer Team V, VI; Circus Committee, co-Chairman, V, VI; V. Baseball
VI; Dance Committee V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee V, VI.
yellow Juomurz'ne . 4 . raced VJ at Capitol . . 4 puxtime - sweeping . . .
Ginok expresx. . 4 "All right, you guyx, u; Bruce mow. . . buirypercunio-
72th . , . Don Martin art . . . big man on tlae mound.
jOHN TOD ISAACS
Entered 1961 John, Yahm
V. Football V, VI; V. Basketball V, VI; Christian Association V, VI;
Fellowship ofChristian Athletes VI; Tutorial Project VI; Audio-Visual
Committee VI; Hopkins Project VI.
Southern gemlemmz . . . hung up in Providence . . . "Ola, geezW . . . mop-
bair mmic. . . rmmd up on kick-ojfs. . . like; Wejtem girlj. . . "Willyou
take a doede
STEPHEN WILLIAM JACKSON
EntCer 1962 Steve, jack
V. Lacrosse V, VI; V. Football VI; V. Wrestling VI; Corridor Gover-
nor VI; Christian Association 11, III, IV, V, VI; Political Club V, VI.
Ouldoommmz 4 . . up willy 2X99 51m . . . mp; to Richmond. . . "Anybody
know where I can pick up a mea'jeepW . . , Steve? weigbt-lifting 541072 . . .
reformedflat-top . . . atbletz'c embmz'ajt . . . meme Jeminary . . . south mr-
rz'dor dejpot . . . lean, tough type . . . generally Jean in Dundalk.
THOMAS DEWAR IENKINS
Entered 1938 Tom, T. j.
V. Football V, VI; V. Wrestling V, VI; V. Lacrosse V, VI; Hoffman
Club I, II, III, IV, V, vice president, VI; Class Treasurer IV.
Pool. . . 55396 and TR4 . . . Oti; Redding fan . . . Bay 17041772472 . . .
engineering wiz . . . three 3645072 athlete . . . miling imtructor. . 4 Gibwn
CHARLES EDWARD KERR
' Entered 1964 Chas, Charlie
Soccer Team IV, V, co-captain VI; A Study Hall Co-ordinator V.; La-
3 T-mne, Friz, zmd tlae Ra V0725. . . "That has 5011le . , . man about Towjmz
1 . 4 . goe; for the El Coral; . . . fried cbz'cken . . . precision rombz'ng . . . the
s namelm Sixtla Farm Jpeaker.
EVAN JAMES KROIVIETIS
s Entered 1958 Evan, Spaim, Hytowcr
FRANCIS KEY KIDDER
Entered 1958 Key, Kcybird
Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; B Study Hall Committee; Political Club V,
VI; Military History Club V, VI; Circus Committee VI.
Mt. Snow and Lake Placid . . . walking awayfmmfrom door; . . . Western
Run Road . . . the Green Bean . 4 . 7mm of many mood; . . . lives on Long-
Christian Association V, VI; Political Club VI; Hopkins Project IV, V;
Tutorial Project V, VI; New; Business Board V, VI.
"Lets; slaoot J0me mil? . . . plumber in resideme . . . trash can damper. . .
weekends at O.C. . . . tbe 110 club . . . Cowpie Hill. . . tbe Greek turtle.
CHRISTOPHER BLADEN LEGG
- Entered 1961 Chris
V. Football V, co-captain, VI; V. Wrestling IV, co-captain, V, captain,
VI; V. Lacrosse V, VI; Student Council V, VI.
Tijuana ymyfer. . 4 Finney 2mm. . . bardm-ljittmg liize-Mcker, . . talent
far calculmA . . Amtrimz Wedeler. . . M.S.A. Mx. star. . , 'Let 7726 mm
JEFFREY HOWARD LEVI
Entered 1960 Jeff, Julius, Pop
Military History Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Political Club 111, IV, V, VI;
United Appeal Committee, vicc-chairman; Hopkins Project IV, V, VI.
political expert. . . Hyde Baygeneml coumelor. . .emydopedia afbiytoriml
kizowledge and current event; . . . pro Jpom mwy . . . the big mule . . . pe-
rennial, Time mt rbampl . . 1X96 amwer - an eleflmm . . . generally Jean 45
the cannon in Hamlst Skin.
FRANK WHITNEY MORRILL
Entered 1961 Whit
V. Football VI; V. Lacrosse V, VI; V Wrestling VI; Auditorium Com-
mittee, co-Chairman; Fellowship of Christian Athletes VI; Circus Com-
mittee III, IV, V, VI; Chess Club IV, V, VI.
big, lougly and aggrejjive . . . "N0, Km! PW go! my leamerjsW . . . Mr.
Olemyk Latin mmer . . . "szkton, well, let me drawyou a map." . . .
Gilmank contribution to ice botkeyl . . mw energy . . . Milt P4171245 fan 61115
. . . form mom huehzll team.
CHARLES HARVEY PALMER, III
Entered 1961 Charlie
Glee Club 111, IV, V, VI; Photography Club IV, V, VI; Political Club
V, VI; Music Club VI, sccrctary-treasurer; Christian Association VI.
j, 5. Back . . . mator-moutb . . . "Peabady, that way your 5501.,, . . . ankle-
lengtb Jocks , . . "How did you do 072 tlae bixtory quizW . . . the Supreme;
. . . pianist . . . working with money
HARVEY IRA PASS
Entered 1960 Harv, Breer, Maiah, HIPS
News 111, IV, news editor, V, VI; V. Football manager, VI; Areopagus
Debating Team; Dramatic Association IV, V, VI; Chess Club III, IV,
V, VI; Cum Laude V, VI; Cynomre Business Board VI; Glee Club I, III,
dam warrier. . . veteran bzzxebzztlpitcber. . . gmdw. . . "Do you think
will have a 192'va quiz today?11 . . A w'mwm at tloe keyboard . . . slot car
racing. . . toutlafootkczlt ace. . . working at 191'; typewriter. . . entbmimtic
thespian . . . 5am in the News office.
BRADFORD CURTIS PEABODY
. Entered 1961 Brad
Political Club V, VI; Photography Club IV, V, VI; Circus Committee
primerk devil . . . a Peter Seller? douhlefmtme . . . active in clamda f?llow-
ship . . , tallest man in the Sixth . . . Biblical scholar . . . tlae quiet ap-
STEPHEN HERBERT POLLOCK
Entered 1961 Steve, Polack
Class Secretary VI; V. Lacrosse V, VI; Arcopagus Debating Club, presi-
dent; Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; Circus Committee V; Dance Com-
mittee V; Military History Club IV, V, VI; B Study Hall Committee;
Chess Club IV, V.
dark home in 5145; election . . . ardent Colt fan . . . 601172an duh life guard
. . . "Quarmer did it.". . .Jmooth, Jhilled dehczlerl . . "Rightwj . . di-
agramingfoothallplayx with Cooper. . . seen at the main hmmh 0fthe Pratt.
JEFFREY LEE QUARTNER
Entered 1962 jeff, Quart
Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; Chess Club 111, IV, V, secretary-trcasumr,
VI; New; Business Board V, VI; Cynoyure Business Board; Circus Com-
mittee V, VI; B Study Hall Committee; Audio-Visual Committee V.
Gilman golftmm . . . Rolling Slanejfam . . . green Mmtang A . , "If; my
grandfatherk, hut he let; me me I'Lu . . . great at the heyhoard 4 . . camp
coumelor. . . play; the field . . . Woodholme dame; . . . "Pollock did it."
GEORGE MARRIOTT RADCLIFFE, JR.
Entered 1958 George
Tutorial Project VI; Hopkins Project IV, V; Glee Club I, II, III, IV, V,
VI; Political Club V, VI; A Study Hall Committcc; B Study Hall Com-
Democratic liberal . . .Bill Coyhy, right. . . 705;! theehj. . . Hyde Bay milor
. 4 zoom, Jchwartzjewgliano. . . SitheJ, Vignewjfor governor. . . Cluh
JAMES DOWNING REDWOOD
Entered 1954 Jim
Dramatic Association IV, V, VI; Glee Club I, II, III, IV, V, VI; Chess
Club 111, IV, V, president VI; Music Club VI; Audio-Visual Commit-
tee IV, V, VI; Tutorial Project VI.
Jecond-xtrz'ng tarrz'dor governor. . . summertime tutor at Lexington Poe . . .
Benedict Amoldfan club . . . dam club king . . . chronic band-Jlmker, . .
long-Imir mmit. A . facultypumbing bag. . . futilepbz'losopber. . . novel or
WILLIAM RIENHOFF RICHARDSON, JR.
Entered 1961 Billy
Political Club V, VI; V. Baseball manager, IV, V, VI; Circus Commit-
tee V, VI.
politic; . . . Watkim Glen, York, Dorxey, Capitol, etc. . . . electrmia . . 4
Congrmman Long? ojfz'te . . . rally glove; , . . D.C. tommuter. . . tydz'yt
. . 56612 at the mm.
CHARLES DOUGLAS RITTENHOUSE
Entered 1963 Doug, Duck
V. Football V, VI; Dance Committee V; Fellowship of Christian Ath-
expert on Dixieland . . . "Duck maneuvered tlyrougla the hole." . . . Imm-
burgm at Clmmpk. . . Edmondwn Village commuter. . . driving the white
machine . . . Special "X" Jtar.
CHRISTOPHER CHAPMAN ROUSE, III
Entered 1961 Chip
Glee Club IV, V, V1CC president, VI; Traveling Men V, VI; Music Club,
president, VI; Dramatic Association IV, V, VI; Astronomy Club I, II,
III, IV, V, VI; Chess Club IV, V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee IV, V,
"Go Carl 0177.111. . . dam composer. . . 011464013 Latin tamer. . . vigorous
mmmer in drama Wool . . . Simon and Garfunkel . . . Mg Caltfzm - never
772mg; . . . dynamzk greeting; . . . founded the Mzm'c Club
JOHN EMIL SCHMICK
Entered 1958 John, Jolly
Christian Association I, II, III, IV, V, president, VI; Glee Club I, II, III,
IV, V, VI; Soccer Team V, VI; Traveling Men VI; Cheerleader VI; Are-
opagus Debating Club; V. Lacrosse V, VI; Dancs Committee V; Cyno-
Jure editorial board VI.
Gino Giant Eating Club . . . "Lamb your ZmnnieJW . . . notedforfalling
up and down 5min. . . the Bowlamma and Alice . . . zoom, xcbwartz, peifi-
glz'mzo . . . Jtutter cheery.
RUSSELL PARRY SCOTT
Entered 1965 Parry, Par, Ruben, Sir
Band V, president, VI; Chess Club V, VI; Glee Club VI; Dramatic As-
sociation VI; Circus Committee VI; New; V, VI.
"Hey, can I 174226 4 ride, Par?" . . . departed from Cleveland . . . Baltimore
Youlb Ordmmz . . . Unforgettable Revue Jkit . . . jummer in Mexico . . .
eating . . . Little League Foothill toad: . . 4 play; a mean 645500;? . . . bird
watching . . . Cron Keyj.
GEORGE MURRAY SEAL, III
Entered 1958 Jeff, Maury, Geoff
Cynoxure, associate editor; New; 111, IV, V, VI; Blue and Gray Business
Board V, manager, VI; Political Club V, VI; Christian Association 11,
III, IV, V, VI; Literary Club VI; Glee Club VI; B Study Hall Commit-
Sunrzke Auntjemima . . . anti-"wouldyozt belieWJ dub . . . "5X99foam5 at
tlae mouth" , . . ping-pongpro . . . The Clef; ofLavender Hill . . . K0055
tamer. . . anti-Walt Dz'mey Club, V.P. . . . falxetto Iinging. . . Jecond
xtrz'ng fwilcbboard . . . cofounder oftlye 50111191041051 Ajjociatz'on ofAmerz'm.
JOSHUA LIPPINCOTT SHOEMAKER
Entered 1960 josh, Shoe-Bibs, Joe
Dramatic Association I, II, III, IV, V, president, VI; Glee Club V, VI;
Traveling Men V, VI; Pnyx Debating Club, Vice president; Auditori-
um Committee, co-chairman, VI; Dance Committee V.
director of tlae Hyde Bay theatre. , . fond of older women , . 4 "Put on a gaod
Jiaow, SlooemakerW . . . lead-off Sixth Form speaker . . . "Moose? . , .
Weinerk Diner and Alice, . . interejted 1'72 bean bag, lmir ribbom, andjmpo-
05f . . . "I ml! un-Z7elievieJW . . . zoom, erwartz,pe1figliano . . , Ike depre-
mting "off . . . "No, but have you 56672, Doctor Zhivago, xix times?"
DONALD LOUIS SINGEWALD
Entered 1961 Don
V. Lacrosse VI; V. Cross Country VI; Arcopagus Debating Club; Stadi-
um Committee V, chairman, VI; Hopkins Project IV.
"Cara". . . tlye Edmomon Village Crowd . 4 . 12m friend - Bud . . . bim-
qxcbolar. . .loml Souldirector. . .eats at Champsl . .part in tlae middle
. a friend of tlae Greek . . . dedicated barrier.
THOMAS GEORGE SOLLEY
Entered 1961 Tom
V. Football IV, V, VI; V. Baskaball V, VI; V. Lacrosse IV, V, VI; A
Study Hall Committee, chairman; B Study Hall Committee, co-
chairman; Pnyx Debating Club; Christian Association V, secretary-
trcasurer, VI; Fellowship of Christian Athletes IV, V, secretary-
dedicated Fz'mzey 7mm . . . five d dock Ibadow. . . antique Chevy. . . Yale
500k prize . . . comerwztiw abs? elephant pinJ . . . numzkmatijt , . 4 10ft-
Jpofaen . . . pro basketball devotee . , . varsity Jarveying team.
jAMES HAZELWOOD SOMERVILLE
Entered 1958 jim
V. Football V, VI; V. Wrestling VI; Glee Club I, IV, V, president, VI;
Military History Club IV, V, sccrctary-trcasurer, VI; Hopkins Project
IV, co-chairman, V, VI; A Study Hall Committee; B Study Hall Com-
founder of the Soutbpawf Axyorz'ation ofAmerz'm . . . billiard: at 4:30am.
. . . jai-alai and Jpring hxketkall . . . bate; tlae Bead? Boys . . . Sunrise
Auntjemima . . . member, anti-Walt Dimey Club . . . "How much does it
cant?" . . . Claim . . . "5?ng
ANTHONY PAUL STANTON
Entered 1963 Tony, Chump, Tone
Christian Association V, VI; Political Club V, VI.
preyidem of Catholic Youtla Organization . . . automohle racing . . . "Hi,
Mr. Dimitri? . . . wheel ytmm'y on a Honda fifty . . . Gino Giant Eating
Club . . . boarding corridor exploitj.
MICHAEL jOSEPH STANTON
Entered 1961 Mike, MJ., Stantoon
Hopkins Project IV, V; Tutorial Project VI; Cynomre Business Board,
circulation manager; New; Business Board V, VI; Political Club 111, IV,
"But I just got it cut, JirW . . . Beirut on a 650 Triumph. . . Tloe Four Tops
and Wilson Pickett. . . Weitem-Eajtem . . . amkamzdor to Camaby Street
. architecture expert . . . mm on Park Avenue.
RAYMOND ALBERT STERLING, jR.
Entered 1964 Ray, Rammo, Moe
Political Club V, VI; Audio-Visual Committee V, VI; V. Cross Coun-
try, manager, VI.
tlae bigb-pitdaed laugh . , . ex-LeMzzm driver. . . Northwest Washington
Jet . . . sarcastic wit of the Lower North . . . Jixtlo period lamb waiter . . .
tapered xweatpantj . . . the origin: 0fD.C. . . . Mustang Club 0fAmerica.
BRUCE TERRY TAYLOR
Entered 1960 Bruce, Brutus
Photography Club 111, IV, Vice president V, president VI; Cum Laudc
V, VI; Cynomre Photography Board 111, IV, V; Art and Photography
editor VI; News photographer IV, V, VI; Cynoxure Business Board; Tu-
torial ProjCCt V, VI; Circus Committee, co-chairman, V, VI; A Study
Hall Committee; B Study Hall Committee; Chess Club III, IV, V, VI;
Audio-Visual Committee IV, V, VI.
xwimming outdoors all year round . . . math wizard . . . tlae Catalina kid
. rebuilt the 561900! dark room . . . "A lot ofyou guy; haven? paidyour
dollar yet? . . . great organizer.
jAMES WHITNEY TURNER
Entered 1963 W'hit
Christian Association VI; Hopkins Project V, VI; A Study Hall Com-
mittee; B Study Hall Committee, co-chairman; Audio-Visual Commit-
tee III, IV, V, VI; Circus Committee VI.
elertrom'a genim. . . guitarplaying. . . All Maryland43-Man Squamish,
h66 . . . methodiml contemplation . . . one ofthe nz'ghtpeople 4 . , hi-fz'plm
. . . Sixth Fomk Circa; electrician.
JOHN WALLACE WALKER, IV
Entered 1958 John, Whemcr, Dixie
Astronomy Club I, II, III, IV, V, president, VI; Audio-Visual Commit-
tee IV, V, VI; Political Club V, VI; Music Club VI; Circus Committee
pam-hiting eszert. . . favorite Jport :pzdeetz'ng . . TV. camera man. . .
"Here? a pamphlet for yau 10 read." . . . prize-wz'ming hiytorz'ogmpher. . .
Young Amerimm for Freedam . . . dam axtranomer . . . 54mph; rocketry
. makes telexopa.
MICHAEL GEORGE NOBLE WHEDBEE
Entered 1963 Mike, Plow-boy
Hopkins Project IV, V, VI; Tutorial Project V, VI; Arcopagus Debat-
ing Club, secretary; New; VI; Glee Club V, librarian, VI; Christian As-
sociation V, VI; United Appeal Committee, treasurer; B Study Hall
Committee; Blue and Gray Business Board VI; Cum Laudc V, VI.
Riding. . . the Whedhee mh. . . "Oh, Poppymchfh. . . canoeing in Canada
. . . "Well, vaguelyKK . .411 the dirtyjoh; done well 4 . .le'de lecturej. . .
the carefully mum! look . . . famom for hi5 motherk cake; . . . often Men at
ANDREW MCGILL WHELAN
Entered 1958 Andy
Cynwure, editor in chief; New; 111, IV, managing editor V, VI; Dramat-
ic Association 11, III, IV, V, VI; V. Wrestling IV, VI; Political Club I,
II, III, IV, V, treasurer, VI; Traveling Men IV, V, VI; Glee Club I, II,
III, IV, V, VI; A Study Hall Committee; B Study Hall Committee.
Zong-lime tenor. . , enjoy; ohjcure hooks , . . convert to the calculus cult . . .
Tea for Tyding; . . . "Hey, thczfs rightW . . . Ian and Sylvia . . , the 510w
mule . . . coffee home; and Washington theatre . . . "Only sixtyfive Jenior
writeup; t0 go. 9
ALBERT HENRY WILLIAMS
Entered 1961 Al, Rabbit
Hopkins Project IV, V, co-chairman, VI; Circus Committee V, VI;
News Business Board IV, V, circulation manager, VI; Cynomre Business
Board; United Appeal Committee.
the death ofthe green lolly. . . L.S.S.H. daredevil . . . White Fang. . . wee
few sarcastic, . . mmmer ramp. .' .guz'tarplayer, Jinger U9. . . thp seme
DAVID MCINTOSH WILLIAMS
Entered 1961 Dave, Veed
Soccer Team IV, V, co-Captain, VI; Pnyx Debating Club; Cynomre Edi-
torial Board; Hopkins Project V; Tutorial Project V, VI; Hoffman
h Club 11, III, IV, VI; Audio-Visual Committee VI; Blue and Gray Busie
ncss Board VI; New; Business Board IV, V, VI; Dance Committee V.
Gilmanlc Goya . . . tree dodging in the Green Monster . . . th' huff . . .
weekend: at 04C. . . . Vermont Mountains. . . N0 Doz and Cazenow'a. . .
running summer camp . . . trash am dumping . . . xoccer Jtdr.
JAMES KNOX VAN ARSDALE WILLSON, JR.
Entered 1954 Jim, Hymc
V. Football VI; Glee Club IV, V, VI; Christian Association IV, V, VI;
Political Club, senate, VI; Hopkins Project V, VI; B Study Hall Com-
mittee; United Appeal Committee; Circus Committee V.
tlae lwo Imperialy . 4 "I lmte that!" . . . Bear B 01472! and Ike Crimwn Tide
. , . Weightlifting Team 4 . . Jpom expert . . . "Hey, 15431ka . . . the
Willmn-Dana crowd . . . get; along with Rammo. . 4 Cynosurc romaifant.
STEPHEN COLE ZINK
Entered 1954 Skip
Student Council V; Judiciary Committee V; Cynwure Business Board,
manager; Pnyx Debating Club, secretary; Tutorial Project VI; Political
Club IV, VI; Christian Association III, IV, V, VI.
Five Pam; galfcbamp . . . Little League Faothzll ref. . . former zinle-Jbape
. . engineering andjcieme. 4 .batcbet. . .umzmg athlete. . . "I want to
go Souths . . . Tummy tomb football 4 . . Kook'; comer.
Done 77205! for Gillmm ............. Cavanaugh
Done Gilmmz for 72205; ................. Dana
Most likely to succeed ................ Pollock
Bat athlete ....................... Bristow
Most popular ................... Cavanaugh
M05! typical Gilnzanite ............... Barrett
First married ....................... Isaacs
Most .rtudiom ............. . . aylor, Pass
Talk; 18425:, says may! ................ Bryson
Talks most, my; 1645! ................ Gavora
Best dressed ..................... Brooks, F.
Biggext Jocialite .................... Hughes
Moodz'est ........................... Pass
Most mmzjtic ................... Singcwald
M05! in a fog ...................... Cross
Biggat politician ..................... Levi
Best fed ........................... Scott
Moxt religiom ..................... Benson
WCAO safe driver ......... Isaacs, Williams, D.
Most in with faculty ............. Cavanaugh
Tbinks be i; .................... Garlick
Triey bardext not to be ............ Singcwald
Hardejt to damify ................. Peabody
Harden not to dawfy ................ Sterling
Gm" school ..................... R.P.C.S., Western
Playground ........... Six 11 Form room bulletin board
Fauarz'te lunch ................... box, 1:50 dismissal
Hangout .......................... "the Morguy
Date ............................. June 5, 1967
Best party ........................... Cavanauglfs
Radio ytatiorz ..................... WWIN, WEBB
Sound ........................ Pop-Top-Pop, Soul
Exprmion tfa1lurej Right, Mel? !Who trcw dis tingW
SPECIAL - Lightning Never Strike; Twice Award . . . Costa
FIFTH FORM: Seated' Proutt, Ro., Treasurer; Harwood, President; Naquin, Secretary; Owens, D., Vice President. Serona' Row: Hyde, 8.; Murphy; Whitman, D.
Chapin, D.; Wiggins; Dana, 1-1.; Smith, E. L.; Chriss; Mountcastle; Green, Ro.; Hooker; Motrill, T.; Maegill. Tbim' Row: Obet, C; Kenny; Iwry; Fox; Fisher, E.
Gaby; Brown,j.; Whedbee,j.; Lehr; Kirby; Fenwick, B.; Reilly; Bowie, B. Fourth Row: Robinson; Btunn; Ward; Harper, A.; Fatber, A.; West, C; Speed; Sprag
ins, J.; Greenlaw, D.; Bennett, P.; Shaw, C.; Walker, G. Fifth Raw: Ingalls; Anderson; Malone; Hundley; Seabteeze; Nesbitt; Morrison; Fitzgerald, W.; Harper
P.; Downes; Burk, Sixth Row: Webb; Fisher, XV; Erlandson; Levering, F.;Jones, S.; Singley; Barry; Morton; Sparks; Campbell; Emery, G.; Hirsch. Seventh Row
Simms; Groom; Nathan; Gordon, A.; Boyce, C.; Grose; Dunn, R; Baker, Bi; Snead; Stephens; Riepe, C.; Nelson. Abent: Kelly, 6.; Schweizer; Stengel, Li; Wag
net; Wilson, A.
THE FIFTH FORM
The Class of 1968 has made its mark on the school in many ways, for it is a class which has a lot of genuine
ability and which has made many contributions to school life, but Which does not take itself too seriously.
Along with its knack for having fun, the Class of 68 has been able to mote than hold its own in school affairs.
It has consistently beaten the school average scholastically, with many boys making the Honors lists.
In athletics, the Class has done its part in Gilmanls recent upswing. It has been largely responsible for bring-
ing three football championships in two years to Gilman. It has three of the five starters on this yeafs champion-
ship basketball team and five fitst-stringets on a strong wrestling squad. It has dominated the tennis team for the
past two years, provides all but one person on the first two midfields in Lacrosse, and plays a major role on the
The Class of ,68 also takes an active interest in extra-cutticular activities. It has run the Literary Club and the
Blue and Gray for a full year and the New: since April. Its members have swelled the tanks of the Tutorial and
Hopkins projects in addition to actively participating in the many clubs at Gilman.
The history of our class, however, has not been all glory. It has had its share of troubles, even failures, but
these have been met head-on. Most importantly, the Class is learning to overcome what has been its biggest
problem. It has learned to work together toward class goals. The Class of T68 has confidence in itself and is look-
ing forward to a good year next year for the school and for itself.
URTH ROW: Seated: Baker, 5., Vice-Prexident;Harvcy j L., Pmidenl: Whelan, B., Serrelmy; Gampcr, Treasurer. Serond Row: Curtis, G.; Torrance; Tomp-
s; Duquette; Cameron; Clark, H.; Somerville. XV; Gaspuotti; Peters; Yellott; Maumencc Third Row: White, W ' Lambert; Riepc, F ; Pitts; Dwight; Maglad-
Jones, R.; Dyer; Willson, S.; Boyce, A. 13.; Franks; Koppelman; Stalfort, Family Row, Rouse, T.; Baicr; Straus V Easter, C.; Eager; Carroll, D.; Gontrum; Lib-
,T.; Minkowski, P.; Norris; Clinnin, D.; Harlan; Hum, C.; Duncan; Dunn, Jg, Bra j.; Fftb Raw: Plcdgcr; Buck; McCardCll; Hcrlihy; Imboden; Bachar-
1; Machen; Pines; Biggcrs; Dolczal; Henderson; Taylor, F , Barr; Proutt, R.; Burghardt. Sixflv Row: Huppmzm; Smithwick; Whedbce, T; Landaucr; Lynn,
,; Danzer, B. 5.; Rudo; Bennett, 8.; Hayman; Harvey,J C; Offit; Sunderland; Haincs; Pink;1rd;johnson, P. Absent; Cooks, R.; Dunmore; Houck; Rlce, B.
THIRD AND FOURTH FORMS
1RD FORM: Fin! Row; Burkcr, Trauma ' Farber, M., Secretary; Bactjcr, Ixrire-Pmia'ml; Mueller, Pmiderzt. Serond Raw: Cole; Shaw 1-1,; Merrill, MV; Campbell,
; Sutton; Mason; Childs; RogCIS' Eiscnber , Quarmer, A.; Clemson; Duns 1th; chst, P. Tbim' Row: Brown, Rm; Ncsbitt, H; Kauffman; Simmons; Mulitz;
Irtlcrt, 1-1.; Bcchler; Johnson, W ; Moore; Rulon-Millcr; Richardson, R ; Libbcy; Bu1loCk. Fozzrrb Row: Sicms; Hunt, G.; Zouck; Tickner; Brooks, R.; Getting-
; Russo; Seal, K.; Bows. M.; Pcabodyj; Attcrbury; Baker, D; Fiflly Raw: Smith, ,; Peck; Gumpcrr; Wilson, 3; Curd; Daley; Bauer; Epplcr; Putterman; Clin-
n,j.; Bizek; Brown, Ro ; Rennenburg. Sixth Row: Fitzpatrick; Sanger; Wise; chner; Brunc'; Ricnhoff; Koch; Harrison; Matthews; Goldberg; chb,J.; Sev-
tla Row: Warner; Whedbce, R; Adams; Gilpin; Dowda; Dizc; Richards; Hebb; Chase; Pistcll; Hccht. Absent: Lloyd; Nelson; O Donncll; Rowland; Tippctt
SECOND FORM: First Row: Young, Vire-Prexidmt; Kopper, Trezuzzrer: Grassc, President; Wheeler. Secretary. 59mm! Row: Pinkard, R.; McLean, W.; MacNeill-
Walsh; Radcliffe, W.; Gephart, G.; Davis, R; Felton; Mer 'man; Bcchler, A,; Montgomery; Whittlesey; White, L.; Fox, R. Third Row: McLean, T,; McCormic .
Wiswcll; CornbrookS' Bank; Duff; Blum; Fiske; Douglass; Callahan; Case Andrews, P. Family Raw: Grecnlaw, J.; Manckin; Wallace; Lchenkey; Berni
French; Fusting,J Mumford; Dobin, D ' Pcndlcton, T Brusilow; Hardic, TJ; Tumcr, H. Fijib Row: Matricciani; Miller, C; Klee; Lynn, T ; Gampcr, WW; Ne
son, A; Lcwdahl; Hlllmrd, H. S: Ehrlich; Benson, G Aker, E. Sixth Row: Dorney; Spinning; Smith, D.; Levering, A.; Menzies, P.; Harvey, W; Deford J.
Scherlis, W.; Ogilvic; Campbcll, J T.; Dan26r,J,; Rice,J. F, Seventh Row: Ebcling; Pivcn; Minkowskx, C W;11kcr,Jc.; Waxter, P.; Spragins, M.; Voss; Small, 8
Tickner, J.; Brundigc, T4; Emery, J.; Green, C Allrmt: Count 1; Miller, M.; Wharton
F IRST AND SECOND F ORMS
FIRST FORM: Fz'm Row: Nachlas; Washburne; Cory; Sinclair; Cross, D.; Fleps; Russell; Nathanson: Sherman; Dicrdorff; Bowie, R ' Hargrove,J.; Coleman, 13.,
Hargrove, SJ; Kaufman. AJ; Curtis, B.; Cohen. Setond Row: Navcns; Baxter; Fenwick,J Bartlett, C, Allen, G. Brewster; Trimble; Wcthered; Thomas; Waxtcr
Mascth; Talalay; George; Marshall; Randall; Kohlcrman; Bias, 6; Third Raw: King,J Burghardt, Levering T Downing; Hardy; Baker, W.; Kelly, W.; Or
rick; Smith, V ' Morison; Kar'as; Flanigan; Gildcn; Rich; Brundigc,J, Family Raw: White; Welling, Voneif Supplec; Tyng; Fitzgerald 13.; Menzies, G.; Sccorv
Carroll, DJ; pper; Hyde, J ' Startzman; Linkaus; Scherlis,JJ; Sigler. Fiflb Row: Hutchins; Wcishcit, J.; Markakis; Carroll, C.; Carey; Wright; Myers; Van dc
Loos; Fanning; Gephart, A.; George, W Thompson, S Ablmt: Berk; Bennett; Crosby; Johns.
Clackwif fmm zipperleft: imc out for a milk brmk . , Monday morning.
Lower 5L moL viewcd from the athletic field . . . In the library . . Mrs.
Bowen, Lower School Sccrctary.
CLUBS AND .
CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONl Fim Row: Solley, Virefraridem: Schmick, Prejia'mt. 56mm! Row: Childs; Seal, Gs. Proutt, Rol; Isaacs; XWillsonJl Third
Row: Stephens; Nelson, C.; Seal, K.; Bowe, M.; Kenny; Wethered; Downes; Bartlett, H. Fazzrtl; Raw.- Palmer; Cunningham; Mulitz; Pinknrd, R,;
johnson, W.; Daly; Bauer; Bradley; Rice. Bl; Pinkard, Wi Fifth Rowx XWebb, G.; Peabody, B.; Bowe, R.; Snead; Dunn, Pr. Simms; Bowie 3; Proutt,
Ri.; Stalfort; Richardson, XV; deBuys. Sixth Row; Garlick; WJilliams, D.; Harwood; Baker, B.; Hooker; Farber, M.; OwensJohnson, P.; Chriss; Dana,
H.; McCardell; Rice, J. Danzer, I
The Christian Associationls goal this year, under the guidance ofjohn Schmick and Tom Solley, was to keep its
meetings as open-minded as they had been in previous years. As a result, the speakers were not only interesting but
also covered a variety of subjects.
Probably the most popular meeting was the showing of the movie, "The Parablef, Acclaimed by critics during its
run at the New York Worldis Fair, "The Parablell made a deep impression on those who saw it, and a stimulating
discussion of its complex symbolism followed its presentation.
Father Tobey, Chaplain of the Maryland State Penitentiary, also spoke at a meeting of his experiences with the
prisoners and their problems. He showed that the prisoners were more like people than like animals, and left those
who attended the meeting with an appreciation of and respect for rehabilitation centers.
Other activities for the CA. included speakers Weldon Wallace, the religion editor of the 51172, who talked about
the Ecumenical Council at the Vati-
can, and Dr. james Whedbee, who
spoke on cynicism and modern day
life. The Club also sponsored a deleu
gation of seven boys at the annual
Buck Hill Falls Conference, where
the topic was "The Cost and joy of
Discipleshipll. Another mark of the
year was the completion of the annu-
al CA. Christmas Drive for the chil-
dren at the Lexington-Poe Apart-
ments, and the following appearance
of Frank Veney, director of the Lex-
ington-Poe facilities, to thank the
The past year has been a full and
active one for the Club, and quite
possibly one of its most successful.
POLITICAL CLUB. First Row: Housewright, Pmident; Bryson, V ite-pretia'enl; Beadle, Secretary; Whelan, At, Trmmrer. 59mm! Row: Richardson, Wt;
Sterling; Levi; Whelan, B.; Groom; Bennett, S. Third Row: Sunderland; Willson, 8,; Nelson, C; Gomer; Krome , Clagett; Isaacs; XWillsonJ. Fourth
Raw: West, C; Speed; Rulon-Millet; Palmer; Dunn, R; Baker, 13.; Downes; Bowie, B. Fifth Raw: Peabody, B.; Wilson, A.; Bacharach; Mountcastle;
Green, R.; Chriss; Dana, H.; XVebb, G.; Brown, Gs Sixtb Row: Turner, W.; Bowe R,; Radcliffe; Bias, GL', Seal, G; Hirsch; Fox; Brunn;jackson.
Should we be Fighting in Viet Nam? How honest are our state legislators? What is the future of city government?
Such questions as these found an open forum for debate at Political Club meetings this year. Officers Housewright,
Bryson, Beadle and Whelan, With nearly fifty boys on the membership list, set out in September to create exciting
programs for the Wednesday night meetings.
Walter Orlinsky, a candidate for the Maryland
House of Delegates, spoke at the first meeting, and he
was elected to office a few weeks later by a large vote.
A11 agreed that he gave a very dynamic talk about
local politics. Following this first meeting, programs
for the Club spanned the whole spectrum of political
viewpoints. For example, a John Birch Society film
was shown, and a few months later a speaker from the
American Friends Service Committee presented a film
supporting pacifism. Other speakers included Senator
Daniel Brewster and City Council President Thomas
The Political Club owes much thanks to its advis-
er, Mr. James Pine, for his efforts to help the club
maintain high standards. Whatever political idealogy
a member may have had, the Club has exposed him to
many different concepts, and he has learned to think
more about his own ideas.
AREOPAGUS. Seated' Garlick; Brock, Vire-Pmizlerzt. Standing: Bryson; Singcwald; Pollock, Pmiderzt: Schmick; Pass A 65m.- Blake; thdbcc, Serra-
PNYX. 5942M Allen; Zink, S, Serremry; Shocmakcr, Vire-Pmidem; Sollcy. Standing: Dana, E.- Walker j.; Barrett, Prelia'ent; Williams, D.; Gavora.
MILITARY HISTORY CLUB. Seated: Cooper, Vire-presidml; Benson, H., Pmia'mt; Somerville, Serrano. Pint Row: Atterbury; Erlandson; Kenny;
Levi; Pollock; Cunningham; Wilson, A,; Renncr; Peck; Torrance Second Raw: Henderson; Taylor, Ti; Barr; Harlan; McCardell; Magladcry; Norris;
t Lambert; Fitzpatrick. Third Row: Riepe, ji; Fisher, E.; Dwight; Brooks, Ri; Mueller; Brown, R0.; Mulitz.
man. Under the able direction of Mr. Lord, the faculty adviser, interest in the club has remained high.
The first speaker was Mr. Claude Callegarry, past national commander of the Disabled American War Veterans.
Mt. Callegarry spoke of the recent tour he had made of US bases in the South Pacific which he had made at the re-
e quest of President Johnson. He also showed slides of the trip. .
The second speaker was Mr. William Somerville, a retired Marine Corps lieutenant colonel. Mr. Somerville, 21'
i veteran ofTarawa, Okinawa and Saipan, spoke on the World War II eampaign of Saipan. An interesting addition to
T his lecture was his reference to authentic War maps during the evening.
I Year after year, the Military History Club has continued to be one of the largest and most important clubs at Gil-
Dr. William Peterson, :1 practicing radiologist
in Baltimore, addressed the club on the Army
Medical Corps. Dr. Peterson, 21 medical officer in
the Korean War, led one of the most successful
meetings of the year.
Mr. Peyton Poole next spoke of his experi-
ences in the Service. Mr. Poole was President
Franklin Rooseveltis military guard.
The Club has been fortunate to have had such
distinguished speakers and hopes that its mem-
bers will make it as successful in future years as it
has been this year.
3k 7k is is tk
UNITED APPEAL COMMITTEE: Fifi! Raw: BOWC, R.;
Whedbee, M.; Bias. Strand Row: Willson, J.; Williams, A.;
AUDIO-VISUAL COMMITTEE. Kneeling: Turner, W; Housewright, Chairman; Hughes. Standing: Redwood; Sutton; Rouse, C.; Ingalls; Brunn;
Sparks; Kenny; Seabreeze; Wiggins; Ward; Kelly, G; Nelson, C; Bell; Wagner; Gavora; Hayman; Norris; Cunningham; Eager; Walker,Jo.; Taylor,
The school year 1966-1967 was an important year in science. It saw the successful termination of Project Gemini,
the discovery of the tenth moon of Saturn, and the beginning of Americais project to land a man on the moon.
The year also was an exciting one for the Astronomy Club, which achieved its greatest success since its founding
in 1932. The year was highlighted by trips to the Towson State College Planetarium, Dr. Paul S. Watsorfs observato-
ry on the Magothy River, and to the Hayden Planetarium in New York. Speakers ranged from Dennis Rawlins, the
ClubTS founder, who spoke on Neptune and Pluto, to 801 Levine, Deputy Project Director of Project Gemini, who
spoke on AmeinS space effort,
Topics of the meetings reflected the diversification of the Club These topics included the Theory of Relativity,
the Creation of the Universe, Telescope Making, and Model Rocketry.
Under the leadership of Brian Bell and Clark Easter the Club conducted several rocket launches on the schools
athletic fields, where members could fire their own safe rockets.
As in the past, the Club is indebted to Mr. Frank Cecil, of the Maryland Academy of Sciences, whose advice and
help is invaluable.
ASTRONOMY CLUB. First Row: Bell, Vite-pmidml:
Walker, jo, Prejidml. Second Raw: Scherlis; Curtis, B.;
Nelson, A; Casey; Blum; Eager. Third Row; Duff; Turn-
er, H1; Kopper; Beehler; Hilliard Aimm- Hirsch; Strauss;
Cohen; Easter; Radcliffe, G; Wheeler; Grassi; Ebeling.
CHESS CLUBA Seated: QuartnerJt, Secretarjy-Treamrer; Redwood, Prerident; Gavora, VimPresia'ml. Fim Row: Bowe, R.; Gomer; Bowie, 8; Downes;
Harper, Pt; Morrill, T. 59mm! Raw: Morrill, M.; Mason; Eisenberg; Gaby; Brown,J.; Curd; Anderson, E; Brown, Rat Third Row: Dolezal; Bell;
Macgill; Brooks, 5; Wilson, 8.; Daly; Peck; Gettinger; Brown, Rot Faurtb Row: Rulon-Miller; Moore; Campbell, 5.; Speed; Baier; Koch; Hunt, C
Clinnin, Dr; Gontruml Fiflb Raw: Taylor. B.; Fox, 8.; Wagner; McCardell; Hersperger; Rouse, Cr; B1115, Gr.
The Chess Club got off to a fine start this year with a record number of persons attending the first meet-
ing in September. In fact, the Chess Club has established itself as one of the largest clubs in the school, and
in October new sets were bought to enable all the newcomers to play. From such a large group, the Chess
Team has found enough people to fill the ranks depleted by last yearis graduating class. Led by standout Les
Gavora and other returnees Doc Hersperger and Jim Redwood, the team has compiled a respectable record,
proof that it has come far since its inception. The Chess Teamls performance has also shown that the Chess
Club has been highly successful in its first ten years.
$ ?k ek 9k is
This year has been an interesting and quite important one for the Literary Club. With offlcers who are all
Juniors and a new Editorial System for the Blue and Gray, certain reforms have been introduced to the club
and have proved effective.
CHESS TEAMT 58111611,: HCFSPCfgCF: GHVOFE; AHdCYSOD. E. F1711 LITERARY CLUB. Fin! Raw: Hundley, Serrelary; Schweizer, Prexia'ent.
R0103 Speed; Wagner; HEFPCY, A- 59507!!! R0101 Harvey, G9. RCd- Setona' Row: Owens, D.; Bell; Brock; Seal, Gt; Cole Third Raw: Mount-
WOOd; B'OWC, R- castle; Downes; Green, Ro.; Kirby; Burghart; Harper, A.
NEWS STAFF Firyt Row: deBuys; Pass; Whelan, A.; Brock, Seamd Row: Legg; Gavora; Benson, H; Scott; Whelan, Bi; Gontrum. Third Row: Hun-
dley; Kenny; ard; West, C; Srhweizer; Clark; Owens. Fourth Row: aylor, B.; Riepc, F W.; Sunderland; Blake: Seal, 6; Whedbee, M.; Bowe, Rx.
The most vital new measure has proved to be the publishing of the Blue and Gray three times a year in-
stead of twice, as was customary. It was hoped that a more frequent appearance of the magazine would en-
courage more boys to submit articles and develop a wider range of writers. This has been evident in the first
two issues, and the fact that other forms of writing were all represented is another encouraging factor.
The club has, in fact, become almost exclusively concerned with the publication of the Blue and Gray.
Meetings have not been widely attended; perhaps because students feel reluctant to subject their work to
criticism by non-faeulty members who set themselves up as experts. tMr. Grimes, the faculty adviser, is, of
course, also asked to comment on the articlesJ The club, however, does not set itself up as superior, but
merely as a group of people who like to write.
With the new policy concerning the Blue and Gray and the great interest the magazine has aroused, the
Club hopes for a wider response next year.
NEWS EDITORIAL BOARD. From lef? to right: deBuys,
. Sport; Editor: Brock, Ea'itor-in-Cbief' Vlhelan, A., Managing Edi-
" aW-Km tor; Pass, New: Edilar; Garlick, Bzm'nm Manager.
NEWS BUSINESS BOARD Fim Row: Williams,
B; Krometis; Stanton, M.; Kidder. Second Raw:
BrownuJi; Quartner,j.; Bowie, B.; Sterling. Third
Row: Brooks, F.; Williams, A.; Garlick; Bryson.
Last March, more than a year ago, four eager Fifth Formers took over the editorship of the New; with no compre-
hension ofhow much work was in store for them. The New; has always presented a challenge, and opportunities for
innovations are almost unlimited.
The new editors inherited a large staff of writers and soon discovered which ones could be counted on to turn in
first-rate sports and news articles. The New; also got off to a good start with a substantial income, a result of hard
work on the part of Billy Garlick and his business board. Under the Brock administration it was decided to avoid a
rigid schedule and to depend instead on spontaneity. As a result, several eight-page papers were produced, along with
the usual six pagers, and even a two-page special was published when the football team won its championship.
Along with the standard news and sports items a number of copyrighted columns appeared. It was felt that a
newspaper could and should be an effective means of communicating ideas to the student body besides reporting
As a new editorial board takes over, the 01d editors view the past year with mixed feelings. They feel relieved to be
finished, but at the same time they will miss long Sunday afternoons in the New; office rushing to meet deadlines.
ek ek 9k 5k ek
BLUE AND GRAY EDITORIAL BOARD. Seated Schweizer,
Editor-m-Clyief, Standing: Walker, Gt, Amziate Edilor; K0pper,jzmior
Editor; Hundley, Axsotizzte Editor.
To the minds of most people around Gilman, Cynomre means
a blue book Which they receive in May and club pictures for
Which they must pose after lunch. The actual job of producing a
Cynomre is a Clandestine operation Which only a few seniors
know about. Conceivably, a Cynowre could be put together
without any enormous amount ofwotk, but it never works that
way. Photographers, writers, solicitors for ads, whole clubs, and
even the faculty have to be directed to do specific jobs at specific
times, and even the smallest slip can be disastrous. This yearis
staff found the workload much greater than it had anticipated,
but it also found the experience enjoyable. Bruce Taylor, the
photography editor, and his board consistently supplied excel-
lent pictures, and Steve Zink put the operation on sound foot-
ing financially With his full quota of advertisements. A lot of
things could have been done better, but on the Whole we are sa-
tisfied. As the year has progressed, we have developed a deep re-
spect for the previous editors and staffs and hope that the 1967
Cynomre Will take its place in the Cynomre tradition.
CYNOSURE EDITORIAL STAFF. From battam, left to
right: Whelan, At, Editorlin-Cbieff' Seal, Gt, Airedale Edi-
tor: Bowe, Rt; Anociale Editor; Schmick; Williams, Dt
Absent: Brooks, F.
CYNOSURE ART-PHOTO BOARDt Left In right: Shaw, H; Cole;
Garlick, Art Editor; Taylor, B, Pbatogmphy Editor: Hecht; Riepe,
CYNOSURE BUSINESS BOARD. Ufl to right: Singewald;
Pass; Sterling; Taylor, Bi; Stanton, M.; Quartner; Williams, A;
Zink, Butinw Manager.
In September of 1966, a member of the Gilman
faculty, an ex-VISTA volunteer, and a nucleus of
twelve students began work to establish a perma-
nent tutorial service in the crowded basement li-
brary of one of the Lexington-Poe apartment build-
ings 000 block W. Saratoga Stj This was an at-
tempt to resurrect the Tutorial Project from the ob-
livionrinto which it had fallen last year.
Under the leadership oer. Frank Pine, the facul-
ty adviser, and Bill deBuys, the student captain, the
project has progressed far from its first hesitant at-
tempts at service. Twenty elementary and junior
high school students from the Poe area are involved.
Each tutee has a permanent Gilman tutor who
meets with him on every Saturday morning of the
school year. The actual tutoring now takes place in
an auditorium across Fremont St. from the tutors
The original domain of the Tutorial Project was
far from as comfortable as the organizations present
situation. The complaints about the old location re-
ferred mainly to the clamor of the omnipresent pte-
schoolers. As more facilities were opened to the
project, however, a separate kindergarten was set up
under the guidance of David Williams.
SATURDAY TUTORIAL PROJECT. Firxt Row: Williams, D.; chuys,
Chairman; Krometis. Semml Raw; Gavora; Kenny; Downes; Mountcastle;
Third Row: Wagner; Ingalls; Barry; Walker, Gr Fourth Row: Zink; Whed-
bee, M.; Boyce, A. P,; Singley. Fifth Row: Whedbeeji; Radcliffe; Bias, Gr;
For the project members, it has been a year of Sat-
urday morning involvement and commitment to a
tutee and his family, to a throng oflittle kids, and to
a part of the city that is a world away from Gilman.
:k a4 :k a:
HOPKINS PROJECT. Fim Rowt'WilliamsnA; Quartner, Captain;Baker,
B., Captain; Somerville,j,, Captain; Simms, Captain. Semmz' Raw; Benson,
Hi; Levi; Harvey, G.; Whedbee, Mi Third Raw: Wiggins; Snead; Dunn, P,;
Turner,j. W; Garlicki Fourth Row: Foxy 8.; Naquin; Riepe,j. C; Isaacs;
Wilson, A. D. Fifth Row: Emery, Gr; Shaw, C; Cross; Willson, J Sixth
Row: Nesbitt, jr; Brunn; Murphy; Sparks; Speed.
The Johns Hopkins Hospital Project has proven
itself one of the most successful outside-wotk proj-
ects that the school has started. 80 many boys have
volunteered their services that they have been split
into two groups: one working at Hopkins and the
other at City Hospital.
Each group has been divided into two teams,
which work on alternate Saturdays, rather than
every three weeks as in years before. More participa-
tion has been the objective this year, and a host of
jobs have taken over by the volunteers.
The jobs include such things as operating the
central supply for the entire hospital, working at the
emergency desk, and helping in the laboratories.
The project has won the praise of all those who
have become associated with it through the hospi-
tals, and it owes much of this credit to its faculty adw
viser, Mr. Campbell.
SIXTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE, Left to right, top to
botlam: Brooks, F; Kerr, Chairman; Singewald; Stanton, M.;
Shoemakcr; Hughes; Benson
FIFTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE. Firjt
Raw: Bennett, P.; Reilly; Bowie, 8., Chairman;
Smith, L; Mountcastle. Semnd Row: Brown, G;
Chriss; Grcsn, R.; Kenny; Robinson
Fim Raw: Brock, Vire-Pretidmr: Shoemaker, Pmizlmt: Allen, Setremryi 59mm! Row: Pass; Scott; Levi; Whelan, B.; Cnvanaugh. Third Row: Whelan. A.;
Rouse, C; Redwood; West, C.; Mason; Gordon. Fourth Row: Machen; Riepe, F. W; Riepe, J. C; Schweitzer; Spragins; Chtiss; Hooker.
THE DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION
Stocked with a wealth of solid theatrical talent, the 1966-1967 Dramatic Association, in conjunction
with Bryn Mawt,s acting club, put together and presented three major productions during the course of the
year. Dominated by actors, the organization had considerable trouble staffing stage crews; Frank Riepe, the
only experienced backstage worker, divided his time in the Third and Fourth Form play between acting and
running offstage to work the lights.
This yeafs leadoff production, The Madwoman of 09417101, was presented at Bryn Mawt in mid-
November. Heading the cast in this French comic fantasy were Sarah Carter, Dave Schweizer, Pope Brock
and Andy Whelan. The play featured an imaginary dog and mass executions in the sewers of Paris.
The Third and Fourth Form actors, working with several Bryn Mawr performers, presented Raising a Rio!
less than :1 month later. Mr. Dresser 0f the English department made his directorial debut with his comedy
about a writer trying to raise his family in a backwoods Florida hut.
Highlighting the season in March was 21 polished performance of Herman Woulds The Calm Mutiny
Court Martial, director Armstrongs choice for the senior production of the year. The play, based on the
renowned book by the same author, enjoyed considerable success nationally during the SOTs and offered
challenging roles to several performers. Prominently featured in this first all-male cast in recent memory
wetejosh Shoemaker as Barney Greenwald, counsel for the defense, David Schweizer as Captain Queeg, the
paranoid commander who crumbles into insanity during cross-examination, Tom Allen as the prosecutor,
and john Spragins as Maryk, the defendant, whose justification in relieving his commanding officer remains
in doubt throughout the play. A variety of peripheral performers appeared as witnesses, giving depth and
interest to the issue of the trial.
Seated: Rouse, C., Vire-Prmdent; Somerville, t, Presidmt; Whedbee, M., LMmriant FI'rJt Rawx Shaw, Ht; Campbell. K.; Brock; Wihitman; Harwood;
RiepeJt C. Second Raw: Seal, Gt; Willson Vhelan, At; Palmer; Norris; Wlest, Ct; Ober Tbird Row: Bennett, Pt; Shoemaker; Burghardt; Gasparotti;
Wlhelan, B,; Dunmore; Nelson; L10 dt Fourllv Raw: Redwood; Hersperger; Bias, Grt; Baker, St; XViggins; Clark; Easter. Fifth Row: Emery, Gt, Rad-
cliffe; Snead; Schmick; Cavanaug Allen; Gomer; Bowiet B.
THE GLEE CLUB
The Glee Club, With a solid membership offorty-two boys, completed another exciting year ofen termin-
ment by providing Gilmzm With good music in a number of concerts.
Under the fine leadership of Mr. Merrill, the director, the Club started work for the annual Christmas
concert early in the fall. A tradition was started by performing the concert twice; once before the entire
student body on a Friday, and the second time before the parents, friends, and alumni of the school the fol-
lowing Sunday, The music had an international flavor, and afterwards, Mr. Merrill felt that the performance
on Sunday was one of the Clust best ever.
In the spring there were concerts with local girIsT schools, Roland Park and St. TimothyTs. The highlight
of each of these concerts was a Mass by Schubert, performed jointly by the two Glee Clubs.
The Travelling Men also had an active and successful year. Besides singing at each of the Glee Club con-
certs, they travelled to various girlsT schools on their own to perform throughout the year. Under the leader-
ship of Tom Allen and the direction of Mr. Porter, the T-men added new songs to their repertoire and
helped promote school spirit, besides entertaining the school;
TRAVELING MEN Kneeling.'AllerLT., Head. Fim
Row: Schmick; Somerville; Brock; Shoemaker; Ca-
vanaugh. Serond Row: Hcrspcrger; Rouse, C.;
Emery, G; Whelan, A ; Wiggins; Whitman; Bias,
BAND. Fm; Row; Minkowsky; Bias, Ge; Scott, sz'dent; Shaw, 1-1.; BnicrA Serond Row: Brusilow; Schcrlis; Shaw, C, Vire-prejident; Brun-
dige, Third Row: Grecnlaw, D; Scabreezc; Hayman; Whelan, B, Dirermr: Mr. Charles Phillips.
VI 1 I lb
Firrt Row: Morrill, W,; Dana, 13.; Bristow; Willson,j,; Beadle; Cooper, Coecaptam; Legg, Ca-mpmin; Bushby; Clagett; Isaacs; jenkins; Cross, St Semmz' Raw: Some
villeJt; Simms; Kirby; Lehr; Smith, L; Fisher, W,; Mountcastle; Hooker; Rittenhouse; Robinsonjackson; Pass, Manager Third Row: Gasparotti; Burk; Bradle'
Chriss; Ptoutt, Rot; Whitman; Nathan; Wiggins; Farber, A. Manager.
For the first time since 1941, Gilman won the "BT Division title, going undefeated in seven league
games, and finishing with an 8-1 mark overall. Improving with every game, the team finished the season
With an overwhelming, 28i0 victory over arch-tival MeDonogh.
Although losing the season opener is always a bitter pill, the 20-16 loss to St. Paulis was especially hard to
take. The team realized that mental errors, which played an important part in the loss, had to be eliminated.
The next three games, against Forest Park, Gibbons, and Southern, were characterized by outstanding
defense, while the offense started to pick up steam. The following game against Cutley was notable because
Gilman showed for the first time the ability to fight back and win.
With this tough one under their belts, the Greyhounds went wild, averaging forty points a game for the
last four games. McDonogh, seeking a share of the "E? title, brought its spirited squad into the game well-
prepared, but they were outmanned from the start. Quarterback Sherm Bristow opened the scoring with a
one-yatd plunge, and passed 64 yards to H211 Clagett for another TD. Stuart Simms sewed up the scoring
with two more touchdowns, one a long run. The 28-0 victory gave Gilman the "B11 Division title.
Much of the credit for the outstanding season must go to the exciting backfield of Bristow, Kirby,
Simms, Isaacs, and Bushby. Although Kirby got off to a slow start, the end of the season found him among
the M.S.A. scoring leaders. Stuart Simms, elected captain for the 1967 season, led the QQB,i Division in scor-
ing with 96 points, and was the first-string All-Maryland selection at fullback. Safety Denny Malone set a
school record with his six interceptions.
No backfield can work effectively without a good line. Anchored by Chris Legg and Ed Cooper, the Gil-
man line also featured Paul Beadle, an All-Maryland tackle Choice, Tom Solley, and Ed Dana, both injured
part of the season, and Bill Fisher. Sam Cross and dark horse Hal Clagett combined to give Gilman a fine
pair of ends. jim Somerville, the team,s Unsung Hero, and Al Burk stood out as defensive specialists.
Of course, a lot of credit for the successful season must go to the coaching staff. Mr. Finney spent hours
poring over game films, picking out mistakes. Mr. Schloeder drilled the backfield until they performed with
maehine-like precision. Mr. Lord and Mr. Maliszewski combined to produce an excellent crop of linemen
and linebackers. In praising the team, Mr. Finney said: uYouTll never meet a finer bunch of boys?
Above left: Mn Finncy is carried off the field after the victory over McDonogh. Above uglyt: Isaacs streaks past Dunbar defendcrs.
1966 SEASON RECORD
September...... .. Gilman16............ St.PaquZO
September.. . .. . Gilman 14 Forest ParkO
October... Gilman22............ GibbonsO
October . GilmanSS............ SouthernO
Octobcr.......... GilmanZl............ Curley'14
Ocrobcr..... Gilman47............ CarverO
Novembc......... Gilman34............ Dunbar6
November......... GilmanSO... Severn6
November......... Gilman28...... McDonoghO
Won 8, Lost 1
"B7, DIVISION CHAMPIONS
Fim Row: Baetjer; Campbell, 8.; Levering, F.; Chapin; Rice, B.; Ptoutt, Ril; Dunng; Dowda; Bauer. Second Row: SpraginsJi; Stalfort; Farber, M.;johnson, 1
Curd; Morrill, Ti; Burket; Gaines; Pinkatd, W.; Dyer; Smith, F. Third Raw: Bulloc , manager; Harvey,j. L.; Lynn, W.; Somerville, W.; Magladery; Fenwick, '
B.; Webb, 8.; Dana, H.; Bowe, M.; Daley; Tickner, R.; Willson, 8.; Pitts; Baker, 8.; Burghardt,ja.; Wilson, A. D.
J .V. F OOTBALL
The 1966 J.V. Football team powered its way to a perfect 8-0 record and the 8B8 Division championship.
The potent J.V. attack averaged 33 points a game, and an almost airtight defense held the opposition to an
average of only eleven points a game.
While each of thelst eight Victories was impressive, there were two games which stood out. The first
was on October 27, against Archbishop Cutley. After surrendering an opening touchdown, the J.V. went
on to rack up seventy straight points, before giving up another TDA Although Lee Gaines and Hugh Curd
were outstanding, special credit must go to the second and third teams which ran over Curley in the second
The second was on November 17, when the Gilman and McDonogh j.st met in the final game of the
season. Each team spotted a 7-0 record, and to the victor would go the "B8 Division championship. Paced
by Todd MorrillTS sixty yard TD interception return, Gilman rolled to a 28-0 lead and hung on for a 28-16
victory and the championship.
A glance at the season,s statistics shows why the IV. won the championship. Mike Father and Pierce
johnson, the chief running backs, each rushed for over 500 yards. Lee Gaines completed two-thirds of his
passes for seventeen touchdowns and almost one thousand yards. Hugh Curd, who scored a league-leading
84 points, had a 95-yard punt return and eight TD receptions to his credit. Other consistent receivers were
Piercejohnson, who scored fifty points, and ends Burghatdt and Rice, who combined to catch six TD pass-
Not enough can be said about the outstanding IV. line. On offense, the starting line of Dunn, Dana,
Chapin, Webb, and Spragins opened gaping holes and consistently gave Gaines time to pass. The first string
defense, led by Dana and Rice, surrendered only four touchdowns all season.
Much credit for the great season must go to coaches Campbell and Brown, who prepared each member of
the team mentally and physically for each game, and kept the team in top condition. Without their expert
aid, an 8-0 season would never have been possible. Head Coach Campbell summed up the season when he
said, "We were the best and we proved itfl
Gaines tosses TD bomb' in McDonogh game johnson sprints upfield against McDonogh
1966 SEASON RECORD
Gilman 22 ............. Mervo 12
Gilman 22 ........... Forest Park 8
Gilman 40 ............ Gibbons 14
Gilman 32 ............ Southern 12
Gilman 7O ..... Archbishop Curley 14
Gilman 28 .............. Carver 6
Gilman 18 ............. Dunbar 8
Gilman 28 .......... McDonogh 16
Abaw ZejZ: Coaches Brown and Campbell watch IV, versus
IcDonog Alm'e right Proutt plunges into McDonogh linc.
A1101? lcft: Curd MN Campbell Gaines confer. A501? rigblx Morrill $3 steams toward end zone after in tcrcepting :1 McDonogh pass,
FRESHSOPH FOOTBALL: Fim Row: Buck; Clinnin J.; Morrill. M Attcrbury; Epplcr; Simmons, manager: 56mm! raw: Ricnhoff; Hunt, C.; Peabody,j War-
ner; Bizek; Smithwi k; Landauen '17:in raw: Barr; Koppclma Lambert; Harlan; Bacharach; Machcn; Fitzpatrick; Richards Family raw: Russo; Biggfrs Nelson,
XV. 13.; Wllson, S; Franke; XWhite, W.; Adams; Clemson Fifllj row: Mueller; Hebb; Pistcll; Chase; Boyce, A. R; Pines; Gcttingcr; Brooks, R,; Beehlcr, B,; T1p-
r ,. v t a . ,
VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY: FiUf mw:Sne:1d; Gaby; Nzlquin; Hayman; MaeGill. 59mm! row: Nelson, T. C; Hyde, 5.; B;1ker,B.; Downes; Barrett; Singewal
The 1966 Varsity Cross-Country season began somewhat discouragingly for Gilman, but ended on an op-
timistic note. After :1 first half dotted with disappointments, Gilmarfs harriers came back during the second
half of the season to live up to preseason expectations.
e turning point of the seaso came immediately after the second group meet of the year, in Which Gil-
man finished a disappointing seventh, far behind the sixth-place team. After this meet, practices became
consistently more grueling, and the results were evident in the next weeks meet, when ind dual times
picked up by as much as fifteen seconds.
In the final group meet of the season, a great team effort paved the way for 21 fine Efth-place finish, and a
si 7thsp111ce M.SA. rank for the season.
Top man on this years team was Steve Hyde, cross-count s "Rookie of the Year? Captain Tom Allen,
j mie MacGill, and Ben Baker held down the next three spots, With Gaby, Stephens, and Nelson not far he-
hmd. Senior Don Singewald provided the team With comic relief, as well as some fine running.
Backing the Varsity during the F2111 season was aJHV squad made up of; number ofpromising underfor-
mers, and 21 few dedicated, if untalented, seniors. In group meet competitions the team equaled last years
respectable sixthplace finish, and often finished first in occasional practice races against other schools.
jUNlOR VARSITY CROSSsCOUNTRY Fm! raw: Zouck; Bennett 8.; Imboden; Gamper, R,; Sunderlund. Second row: Riepe,j. C.; Henderson; Nesbitt,J.;
Grose; Hirsch; Morrison; Third r0 dbee, Te Cooke R - XXVheIan, A ' XVhedbee, M.; Bowe R; Emeryr Alzrelzl: Brock.
, A. ,3
VARSITY SOCCER TEAM: Firyt raw: Ward: Whedbccj; West, C.;Joncs, R.; Hughes; Brooks, F.; Tompkins; Birckhmd, Clinnin,j. Swami row: Minkowski,
jx, CarrolL Doug; Duquettc; Owens; Schmick; Maumcncc; Harper, P.; Murpl1y,j.; Kerr; Williams, D; Bryson; Garlick.
Kerr, Maumcncc 0
Above left: Hyde leads the pack in cross-country meet
against McDonogh. Above riglyl: Carruthcrs leg; it
downfield. Rigbl: Kirby 059 rips through Forest Park
line. Below: ML Russell reads from The HagmMuw A
mmmr prior to the ML
Below lefl' Fresh-Soph coaches Riley and Vishio listen to Koppclman 03 in half-
time strategy session
Above lefl: Cross and McDonog, defender go high for :1 Bristow pass. Right: Bristow charges
the final obstacle.
Above: Mr, Baldwin accepts McDono game trophy. Belmz': Iszlzlcs finds
daylight against Gibbons.
Above: Cross-country Coacl Phcil and team before McDonogh mea, Below:
Cheerleaders stir up capacity crowd
Fim Row: Whelan. B.; H11rvey,J. 1..
er; Clagett: Fitzgerald, XV.
At the beginning of the wrestling season,fivete;1ms, City, Edmondson, Gilman, Poly, and McDonogh, were
rated as solid contenders for the Division I championship. Over the long, nine-meet haul, Gilman, under the
coaching ofMt. Brown, finished with a 7-2 record, losing only to Edmondson and the eventual champion, City.
The team this year was led by Captain Chris Legg 038a, who had the dubious distinction ofwrestling in the
M.S.Afs toughest weight class. Chris finished the regular season with a 7-1-1 record, and came in second in the
Interscholastics, losing the championship by a single point to Edmondsonis Don King.
The team as a whole turned out to be the tournament7s biggest surprise, finishing second to City. Three un-
seeded Gilman wrestlers,jeff Putterman 003, Brent Whelan t1 12L and jim Somerville 065a, all gained third
or fourth place. Putterman upset Hurtt of Edmondson, the number three seed, to gain a semi-finalist position,
while Whelan rebounded from a first-round loss to beat the third seed in the consolations. Jim Somewille was
one of the tournamenth major surprises as he upset EdmondsonTs second-seeded Smith in overtime, and went on
to finish fourth.
Of GilmanTs six seeded wrestlers, four eventually placed. All four reached the finals, with Bill Fitzgerald
t133i, and Eddie Coopett180i finishing first, and Alan Gaby 04$ and Legg 03$ coming in second. Fitzger-
ald, one of the tournaments outstanding wrestlers, upset james of Edmondson in overtime in the finals: while
Eddie Cooper climaxed a 13-0 season with a strong, 7-0 decision over Edmondsonis Crippen, the third seeds
Mr. Browns coaching was largely responsible for the highly successful season, and his enthusiasm and wres-
tling knowledge were instrumental in the team,s fine showing. The assistance of Mssrs. Finney, Harbold, and
Russell was invaluable.
Although the regular season was marked by occasional disappointments, the teams fine performance in the
Interscholastics was a satisfying end to a good season.
Shortly after the Interscholastics, the vote for the all-important Marsheck Award was taken. For the twenty-
seventh time in thirty years, Mr. Robert Marsheck was the winner in a near-unanimous vote.
; Sunderland; Legg, Captain: Dana, R.; Putterman; Naquin. 59mm! Row; GahyJenkins; SometvilleJ; Cooper; Beadle; H00
Above: Cooper rcccive award. At Rig - Fitzgerald proclaimed 151 pound,
champion, BeZaw Left; Somervillc 11651 ties up 'ith Citvk Jackson 111 con-
solations. BeZow Right: M,S.A1 fimshcr all: Pint Row: Bill Fitzgerald USE at
1 MJCff Puttcrman Ord at 1031, Brunt XVhelan 14th at 11 , Second Raw:
Jun Somcrville 14th at 1651, Chris Legg 12nd at 1581, Eddic Coopcr Ust at
1 01, and Alan C: . 12nd at 14151.
Fim Row: Barrett; Simms; Bristow, Captain; Malone; Kirby. Setond Row: Rice, B.; Bushby; Lehr; Curd; Dunn. Abient: Isaacs, Robinson
Tight defense, clutch shooting, and poise were the keys to success for the Gilman Varsity Basketball Team,
which swept through the season to a 13-1 league record and a season-long rating as one of the ten best teams in
the metropolitan area. Only a loss to second place Park in the last league game marred a perfect record and nec-
essitated a play-off at the Civic Center on February 27. Before approximately 4500 spectators, Gilman left no
doubt as to which was the superior team, by scoring a convincing 61-52 victory.
Shetm Bristow, the team leader, established himself as the best player in the schoolis history. In addition to
leading the league with a 19.0 scoring mean and having 96 assists, Bristow rebounded surprisingly well for a
guard and played the type of heads-up defense which Characterized this yeatis team.
Denny Malone formed the other half of what basketball experts say was the best pair of guards in the City.
Malone snagged 106 rebounds, had 78 assists, and gave Btistow a season-long run for the scoring crown, finish-
ing with an 18.3 mark.
Mac Barrett, and juniots Allen Kirby and Stuart Simms formed Gilman,s front three, and provided Coach
Schloedet with steady defense, good rebounding, and consistent scoring punch. The three between them scored
326 points and snared 4S8 rebounds. Stuart Simms established himself as one of the loopis outstanding reboun-
dets, with 212 over the season
Seniors jim Bushby andjohn Isaacs headed what was generally considered to be the best bench in the league.
Both demonstrated the ability to come into a game cold and score.
The Park game at the Civic Center marked the end of a highly successful season, one where Mr. Schloedens
outstanding coaching ability and attention to details paid off with a 13-1 record and the league championship.
up. A we Right: Somervillc switches Cityk Jackson.
vae Le Malone drives in for lay-
Clov Lair mm above: chg pulls his man b'
on man Bxistow puts it up and injenkix .
the re ' rsc crotch during Interscholastic. Bar-
uoots against Severn.
j.V Basketball: Fim Row: Duqucttc; Downcs, CwCapmiiz: Gaines, Ca-izzptaiir Anderson 55mm! Raw: Burgh'mlt, Jax; Magladcry; Plcdgcr; Burdickjg Nathar
Johnson. P.; Burrdick, R.; Third Row; XVarncr. Manager; Bradley; Cross, .; Pinkzlrd, XV; Proutt. RL; Clumson. Mmmgyr: Bullock, Manager.
' indicates new boy
H Allen, G.
6 Allen, '1'.
5 Baker, B.
5 BJkCI, D2
2 Baker, EA
4 Baker, 5;
H Baker. WV
t1 Bartlett, C.
$5 Bartlett, H.
2 Bcchlcr, A2
3 Bcchlcr, B,
S Bcnncn, P.
4 Bennett, S.
2 Benson, G,
6 licnson, H,
l Bias, G:
6 Bins. Gr,
3 Bowcx M.
6 Bows, K
3 Bowit, B.
.:l Bowie, R.
4 Boyce, A P.
S Boyce, C. P.
6 Brooks. F.
3 Brooks, R,
6 Brooks, 5. B,
3 Brown, Ra. ,
5 Brown, Rev
2 Brundigc, T4
4 Burghardr; ja.
X Burghardn jo.
2 Campbell, j, T
S Campbell, K,
L 3 Campbell R,
2 H Carmll, C,
2'3 Carroll, Don
4 Carroll, Doug
4 Clinnin. D.
3 Clinnin, j.
H Cross, D,
6 Cum, E. S.
1 Curtis, B,
4 Curtis, G.
6 Dana, EA
5 Dina, H2
,4 Danzcr, B.
2 Danzcr, J
6 dc Buys
4 Dunn, j
5 Dunn, P.
S Emery, G,
2 Emery. j.
5 Father. A.
3 Father, M,
5 Fcnwick, H2 B.
1 Fcnwick, j.
5 Fisher, E.
5 Fisher, WA
I Fitzgerald, B,
S Fizzgemld. W,
2 Fox. R.
5 Fox, 52
4 Gampcr, C. R.
Z Gampcr, W.
$1 George, P.
H George, W.
2K'1 thhart. A.
2 chhan, G.
2 Grccn. C.
5 Green. Ru
5 Gracnlaw, D.
2 Grecnlaw, j.
tI Hargmvc, J.
3I Hargmvc. S.
5 Haxpcr, A.
i Harpcr. P.
6 Harvey, G,
4 Harvey, j C.
4 Hmcy, j. L.
2 Harvey, WK
4 HunL C.
23 Hunt, G.
l Hyde. j
5 Hydex S.
4 Johnson, P2
3 Johnson, W,
4 jones, R
S Jane; S.
8 KauR'mum R. C,
M Kaufmann, A, M.
5 Kelly, G.
1 Kelly, w.
Mering C T.
Lyn n, T.
McLean, T 2
Merrill, F. W,
Nelson, T. C
Nelson. W. P.
6 Pcabody, B.
5 Peabody, j
4 Proum Ri.
i Prourt, R0.
3 Quarmcr, A.
6 Quarmcr. j
6 Radcliffe. G,
2 Pndcliftb, W.
4 Rm: B.
2 R' j.
5 Richardson, E.
6 Richardson, W.
4 Ricpt. 1:. WV
5 Ricpc. j C
6 Rousc, C.
4 Rouse, W,
1t1 Schcrlis. j.
2 Schcrlis, WK
6 Seal, G
3 Scal. K.
5 Shaw, C,
3 Shaxw H.
2 Smith, D.
5 Smith, E. L,
3 5mm, F.
H SmiKh, V.
6 Somerville, j
4 Somarvillc, W,
5 Spragms, j,
2 Sprugins, M
6 Suntan. A.
6 Suntan M.
6 Taylor, B.
4 Taylor, F. '1".
2 Ticknur. j
5 Ticknur, R.
A 4 Tompkins
2 Turner. H
6 Turner, J. W,
H Van dcr Lem
5 XValkcr; G.
22 Walker, Jc.
6 Walker, Jo.
1 Waxrcr, A2
2 Waxtcr, P.
.5 W'ebb, G. S
3 Webb, jfL A.
5 WCSL C.
3 Wat, G. P.
5 thdbcc. J
6 thdbcc, M2
6 thhn, A.
4 thlun. B,
2 White, L. R.
1 White, S. B.
4 Whuc, VI,
2 Whinln y
6 Williams, A.
6 Williams. D.
M W'illsum S
5 Wilson, A DV
3 Wilson, 5.
T. COURTENAY JENKINS, jR. 344
THOMAS J. S. WAXTER, JR. 52
FRANCIS G. RIGGS, 57
EDWARD T. RUSSELL
THOMAS B. EASTMAN, 51
K. AUBREY GORMAN, 342
THOMAS P. PERKINS, III, 53
JOHN W. PIERSON, JR, 341
HERBERT R3 PRESTON, jR., 326
ROBERT G. MERRICK, jR., 50
RICHARD F. OBER, 53
GEORGE B. HESS, JR., 55
WALTER D. PINKARD, 57
GAINES MCMILLAN, 327
EDWARD K. DUNN, jR., 53
ROBERT B. RUSSELL, II, 51
EVERETT E. jACKSON IV, 344
THOMAS W. SMITH, 328
ALUMNI REPRESENTA TIVES TO
THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
j. HURST PURNELL, 337
RALPH N. WILLIS, 349
ALLEN M. BARRETT, 740
C. KEATING BOWIE, JR, 52
DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT
CHARLES C. EMMONS, 323
HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS
A. J. DOWNS
P. MEREDITH REESE
DR. D. C. W. FINNEY, 343
W. CAMERON SLACK, ,46
WARD B. COE, jR., 52
ALEXANDER ARMSTRONG, 53
CHARLES C. EMMONS, 323
DAVID W. BARTON, jR. 343
ROBERT G. MERRICK, jR., 50
THOMAS P. PERKINS, III, 53
TO YOU, THE MEMBERS
CLASS OF 1967, WE OF
THE GILMAN ALUMNI
This Association reflects the continuing influence of Gilman School on the
lives of its graduates. This influence began the first day we entered the School,
and it will end only when we are too old to remember the intellectual and spirit-
ual values imparted to us at Gilman and their effect on our lives as adult men.
Through this Association and its activities, we maintain contact with the
School and with other classmates and friends who have shared with us in Gil-
manls traditions. We find this a most rewarding experience, and we are confi-
dent that you, the Class of 1967, will also enioy our activities as fellow Alum-
This Association is also the means by which the personal influence of the
Alumni is, in turn, brought to bear on the continued growth of the School itself.
In recent years our work on behalf of the Alumni Auditorium and our leader-
ship in organizing an unrestricted endowment known as HThe Gilman Fund"
have been tangible evidence of this support.
We extend to you, the members of the Class of 1967, our heartiest con-
gratulations and a most cordial welcome to the ranks of the Gilman Alumni
welcomes the Class of 1967 as fellow Alumni.
Above: New Center, now under construction, to be completed in 1967.
TAYLOR MANOR HOSPITAL
IRVING J. TAYLOR, M.D.
jaggwg c?me amaloMJanzZZJ, $5.
Investment Research and Counsel
One Charles Center Baltimore, Maryland 21201
T. ROWE PRICE GROWTH STOCK FUND, INC.
A stock portfolio carefully selected for possible growth of principal and income.
5114? No Sales Charge
EMJO J No Redemption Charge
Offered and Redeemed of Net Asset Value
PROSPECTUS ON REQUEST
W. M. SANNER COMPANY, INC.
Printers and Engravers
Commerce and Water Streets
Goon LUCK '67 TROM '71
1. Every angle is either 30, 60, 45, 90 degrees, or part of a 3-4-5-friongle.
2. Every answer either comes out even or can be made to come out even by multiplying or
dividing by pi, 32, or 9.8.
. Air does not exist.
. Fahrenheifs armpit had a fever.
. Puns are funny.
. But not CHOPS by Levi.
John Maynard Keynes does not exist, and never has existed.
PORTEWS MERCY POSTULATES
1. Atwood pulleys have no mass.
2. There are no numbers below fifty.
NOT TO MENTION
1. Sell Microdof at 31.
2. Watch Microdof go up four points in three days.
The Siphon Action Team
Central . . .
where generations of Baltimoreans have saved
with safety and profit for more than a century.
a mutual savings bank founded in 7854
0 Charles and Lexington o Mondawmin Shopping Center
0 Baltimore and Eutaw I 23 Allegheny Avenue, Towson
o Loch Raven Boulevard and Taylor Avenue
"HYNSON, WESTCOTT 8 DUNNING, INC."
G 0 OD LUCK
?Red j; 311'011 and
an ??Lemen in
NATIONAL SPORTING GOODS
COLLEGE AND SCHOOL SPECIALISTS
Official Outfitters for Gilman School
310 E. Baltimore Street Balfimore, Md. 21202
MUIberry 5-0284 and 5-0285
Guns, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle,
Archery Tackle and Athletic Supplies
lDlewood 5-8500 We Telegraph Flowers
FRED C. BAUER
181-187 Giffings Ave. BaIfimore, Md. 21212
THE JEROME APPLE CO.
PENSION PROGRAMMERS OF MARYLAND
One East Redwook Street
Baltimore, Maryland, 21202
HERBERT C. BROWN, Pre:.
ROBERT TAYLOR, Mgr.
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
319 Main Street
Accounts Insured by the
Federal Savings and Loan
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
AFTER 13 YEARS . . .
Barrett Birckhead Cross
Gogilye I67 from 69 4
1 t I l " X
45$? th 73 ' W
- ' A Q's
O ,K'Tff Dr
Erma may mall WE
you never rea ?z'ze
110w rewawaling life can
be unfif you look and See
how successful the guys
ahead 0? you are l!
THE ALBAN TRACTOR co., INC.
BALTIMORE - FREDERICK - SALISBURY - MARYLAND
SPRINGFIELD - VIRGINIA
THE HEAT AND POWER CORPORATION
, Mechanical Contractors
We can weld anything
But a broken heart
Or the break of day,
And when we weld it,
If is weId-did."
ENSIGN U. MARKLAND KELLY, JR.
EEWEMBER 22. ISIS JUNE4. '94;
GAVE HIS LIFE FOR HIS COUNTRY ON JUNE 4, 2942
m THE BATTLE OF MtIEWAY
THE ENSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY, JR. MEMORIAL POST :fj:174 of the AMERICAN LEGION was
formed in his honor, to perpetuate his name and keep alive the AMERICAN ideals for which he so
willingly gave his life.
To this end the Ensign C. Markland Kelly, Jr. Memorial Post il: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 Athletics-Junior 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 Zoo-Gifts of MD Polar bears,
Jenny the elephant and most.recently the Sar-
dinian donkeys, Ginger Bread and Cupcake.
0 Boys and Girls State-t8l High School Juniors each
a Boy ScoutseOver 18,000 Boy Scout calendars pre-
sented annually to schools, troops and Cub Packs.
0 Drum and Bugle Corps - Sponsoring St. Maryjs
Drum and Bugle Corps and Honor Guards in
American Legion competition each year.
0 Essay and Oratorical Contests-Sponsoring contests
in all schools interested.
0 Open ShuttereMaintain film library for "shut-in"
institutions as well as proyiding live entertainment
and refreshments as occas1on arises.
o Scholarships a McDonogh School and Baltimore
College of Commerce.
0 Memorial Services-Open to the public, each year
a Memorial Day Service is held at London Park
Cemetery on May 30th for all who have made
the supreme sacrifice for their country. Watch
for announcement in the papers.
Since its inception, the Post has been interested in the community; and many things have been done
to promote its welfare. Special credit should be given to the ENSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY,
JR. MEMORIAL FOUNDATION, INC. for their financial assistance. The resultemany of the
programs are a reality rather than a dream.
G? , dai
OUR A CHIEVEMENTS
Brock Seal . Student Council President Editor of the New;
Cavafmugh Somemllc Editor of the Cynomre Senior Head of the Blue and Gray
Jenkms Walker . . . t .
Schmick Whelan Presmlent of the Chtlstlan Assocmtlon
President of the Glee Club President of the Astronomy Club
VP. of the Hoffman Club VP. of the DA.
Sec. of the Military History Club
Treas. of the Political Club
would the Class of 67 be without US?
Bottom Row T017 Row
Williams, A HCrSPCfgCr
Williams, D. Harvey
HYDE BAY CAMP
The kayaks are out! Caught in the rapids
Bob 8 Betty
Hunt 8 Wilma
Alton 8 Joanne Dick 8 Ginny
John 8 Henry Perry 8: Sue
HM-V' 8 uC-2" Alice 8x Bea
The Aristocrafs . . . Jumper . . . ' Lunch your bunnies" . . . Flowers . . .
Boom-Boom Cabbage. . . Elroy Face . . . W call unbelievies." . . . Rose. . .
Oink. . .Gilligan. . .Mouldy Coaster. . .Mouldyci'ry. . . Mouldy Bob. . .
This page is dedicated to all those boys who have gone to Hyde Bay and
have had FUN!!!
MAMA GRENICA 8 ANNA SCHWEIN
HARRY T. CAMPBELL
Quorrymen - Contractors - Manufacturers
Towson, Maryland 21204
COOK,S TRAVEL SERVICE
327 N. Charles Street
Htor the finest in traveling
HARRY S. SCOTT, INC.
HWe Never Disoppoint"
TONGUE BROOKS 8: COMPANY
A. D. ANDERSON CHEVROLET, INC.
and One of the World's Largest
4600 Edmondson Avenue
Baltimore, Maryland 21229
P. J. McEVOY, INCORPORATED
114 S. Gay Street Baltimore, Md. 21202
supplier of the all-wool navy
Au b$$;0AO. sveums' vowr gauHT...
VT '5 Tws omxb HAu-x'fi! "
lst PLACE Bowe
2nd PLACE Brock
3rd PLACE Whedbee
4th PLACE Whelan
OFFICIAL TIMER Blake
AT THE FINISH LINE THE SENIOR
J.V. CROSS COUNTRY
THE WEIGHTLIFTING TEAM
235 Bemla ms
200 Bend; Pm;
All MSA Tackle
Memberjr Sitting: Dana, YoungerQ Dana, mldem Standing: Willson, Hooker, Beadle.
Bartlett, H. Mulitz
Burrdick, J. Secor
Miller, C. White, L.
THE CYNOSURE STAFF
would like to express its gratitude to the following people
for their help in preparing the '67 Cynosure:
and our advisor, Mr. Daniels
BEST LUCK CLASS OF ,67
M93: nustzswss ,CQMIANY
I; ii'ggmnal-Ii 3'? A .
First row: Stephens: Gaines; Cooper, co-capt.; Snead; Grose.
Second row: Harvey, J.; Bowie; Koman, co-eupt.; McCleary; Klinefelter.
After three very frustrating seasons in second
place in the Private School League, Cilmanis
tennis team breezed to an M.S.A. Championship
with a sparkling 14-0 record. A combination of
youth and depth was largely responsible for Gil-
mangs complete domination of league play.
The season began with a shutout of Calvert
Hail and ended with a shutout of City in the
Championship match. In between were seven
other shutouts, including one over St. An-
drews. The biggest match
of the season was the 4-1
victory over exactly the
same McDonogh t e a m
that kept us from the
championship last year.
Clint Stephens played
the number one postition.
compiling a 12 and 2 rec-
ord. The next four singles
positions were held by d
Lee Gaines, Jamie Snead,
itBeari, Cooper, and George Grose, all of whom
were undefeated during the season. 0f the 74
singles matches played during the season, we won
72. 01' 97.256; because of this excellent record
every match was decided in singles play.
Stephens and Gaines also won the M.SA. doubles
competition without losing a set. Seniors Koman,
Klinefelter, McCleary, and Crocker shared the
doubles spots, where they produced an overall
record of 18 and 5. Cooper and Koman were co-
captains and co-recipients
0f the Harris tennis cup.
The 1966 team, which
Coach Daniels considers
one of the best he has
ever coached, has extend-
ed Gilmanis win streak
in tennis to 22 in a row.
With 8 of its 12 members
returning next year, the
prospects are incredibly
AlJOVCZ Klinefolter, in third
your 011 m ity, with lmck-
hand dnx .
Left: ; xlvary serves.
Right: Co-cupt 'n Koman,
co-winner of Hani Ten-
nis Cup7 shows powerful
. 0V6: Captain Anderson,
team leader in home runs
and winner of Alumni Cup,
strides into pitch.
Left: Coach Campbell: Y0u
sure that was a strike?
Left: Boland watches and
Above: Cook serves curve.
Below, right: Bristow awaits
throw to tag sliding Mc-
Below: With Deford catching, Cook aims for corner
of plate against McDonogh.
-4 u ?.Alew
Above: George Crosc,
w 11 9 w u s undefeated
this season, serves.
Below: Firat baseman
Irwin sa odds are 2
1 against Southern
imtmn ,, x
First row: Veale; Deford; Irwin; Novak; Anderson, captain; Boland; Cover; Buctjer; Cook. Second row: Bushby;
Brlstow; Barrett; Kirby; Seabreeze; Malone; Richardson,mgr.Absen!:Miller.
The Varsity Baseball Team was a great dis-
appointment to everyone involved. This in-
cludes the team, the coaches, and the loyal
parents who constituted the only gallery the
team had. But baseball at Gilman never depended
on big crowds, and the 766 team was determined
to gain support through v i c t o r y. Optimism
characterized the early practices, for the entire
starting team was returning. There was reason
to believe that 1965, the year for experience,
would provide the extra lift to make 1966 the
most successful in recent history.
Hopes remained high as Gilman defeated
Forest Park in an exciting last-inning surge
which looked like a good omen. It was a mis.
leading one, though, for the team then pro-
ceeded to lose five straight games. The pitch-
ing7 which had appeared to be the strongest part
of the team, faltered, and the fielding was far
short of expectations.
Sometimes a disappointing
crowned with success, but even after this tragic
beginning the season did not go too well. With
rain forcing postponements, Gilman played eight
games in ten days, splitting four and four. The
start will be
loss to Edmondson on May 1 marked the sixth
loss in a row, and perhaps what followed was an
example of the only successful aspect of the sea-
son. Three quick victories demonstrated that there
was still spark and hope among the players.
This winning spirit had not always Characterized
Gilman baseball teams, but it was on this team.
Such spirit made the season worthwhile.
The final games showed what might have
been. Roger Novak regained his old form and
pitched two great games. Unfortunately, the
Gilman offense, which had averaged six runs
a game, could register only five in two games.
Rog had to settle for a victory over Edmondson
and a loss to Douglass. Mike Boland also pitched
a good game against Curley7 but the hitting was
again poor, and Gilman lost 3-2.
The hitting and pitching were both good, but
they never coincided. The season was thus a
failure, but it came as a shock this time rather
than as something to be expected. Captain An-
derson and Coaches Campbell and Russell kept
the spirit up, and because of this, at least some-
thing was salvaged. It could and should have
been a great season. If only . . .
First row: Morris; Hart, G.; Wasserman; Solley; Owens, P.; Costa; Buck, Capt.; Stanton, M.; Campbell, E.;
Gibbons-Neff; Farber, R; Baker, R; Green, Ri. Second Row: Reynolds; F arber, Mgrs.; Jenkins; Harwood; Proutt,
Rm; Cross; Pollock; Jackson; Green, R0,; Owens, 'D.; Merrill, W.; Smith, L.; Legg, C.; Brooks, F.; Klimt.
When spring practice began the 1966 lacrosse
season, the general feelings of both the coaches
and the players were, quite justifiably, some-
what less than optimistic. It was the consensus
that this season would have to be a building
year, with only four returning letterwinners to
lead the squad, Which laced, as always, probably
the toughest high school lacrosse schedule in
the world. Gilmalfs 1965366 athletic season had
already been marked as an outstanding success,
and to equal the line records of the football,
wrestling, and basketball teams seemed an in-
surmountable task. But the same spirit which
Characterized the other Gilman teams was evident
in the lacrosse team, and through the inspiring
leadership of Captain Rick Buck and Coaches
Chandlee and Thompson, the young, inexper-
ienced team began to show promise. '
Gilmanis first test came early as it faced
City, perennial public school champion. Despite
a sloppy first half, Gilman handled City easily,
9-1. Patterson and Poly were the next opponents;
both losing to us, by scores of 12-0 and 9-2
respet'tively. These Victories, though not in the
Private School League, gave the team added im-
petus to meet St. Paul7s, the pre-season choice as
league champion and an arrogant team which
had beaten Gilman too many times in the last
decade. The first three games had given the
team the experience it needed, and they proved
that the offense was capable of scoring heavily
against any opposition.
The St. Paulls game marked one of the high
points in this season. Gilman played exciting,
high-caliher lacrosse and emerged a 10-6 victor
in what was possibly the best showing of the
Perhaps Calvert Hall was taken too lightly as
Gilman looked forward to the crucial Boys7
Latin game. Beating Calvert Hall 6-2 seemed
only a necessary prerequisite to the title-decid-
ing game, and perhaps this attitude was a factor
in causing the breakdown of Gilmatfs offense
and teamwork the next week. It can only be
said that Boys7 Latin was Victorious in every
way, when, on a rain-soaked, muddy field, Gil-
man was crushed in an overwhelming 11-1 de-
It remained to be seen if Gilman could regain
its poise and go on to finish what could still be
a great season. On another rainy afternoon we
trounced Loyola 12-5 in a game which set the
tone for the rest of the season.
At McDonogh, Gilman was faced by a
charged-up team which sought to atone for a
poor season by beating their tchief rival. For a
while it appeared that they would be successful,
as the first half ended with McDonogh leading
by one goal. In a truly great fourth quarter
however Gilman responded with three quick
goals, plus all-out play by the first midfield,
which brought a close 7-5 victory to the team.
On Family day, Gilman and Friends, locked
in a two-way tie, met to determine who could
still hope for a second chance against Boys,
Latin. In an exciting game marked by a few
mistakes, Cilman won a close and well-earned
All hopes for the Championship lay on the
outcome of Cilmanis last game, against Severn;
if Boys7 Latin should lose, a play-off would re-
sult. Half-time found the score deadlocked at
3-3, while miles away Boysa Latin and St. Paulis
ended the half 2-2. In an explosive third quarter
which brought memories of the St. PauPs game,
Gilman came through with five goals, enough
to clinch the game, which ended 10-6. The team
was greatly disappointed to learn that Boysi
Latin had defeated St. Paulis by a two-goal
margin to capture the Private School Champion-
There were many.significant factors which
contributed to the outstanding 9-1 record of
the 1966 season. Coach Chandlee said through-
out the season that the team had no great
stars, but was made 'up of 26 boys who all
wanted to play and who worked hard. The
first attack was made up of Captain Rick Buck,
Pete Owens, who made 28 assists during the
season, and Chris Legg, who scored 20 goals.
The defense, which allowed only 41 goals, while
our attack scored 91, was led by first string A11-
Maryland goalie Mike Stanton, ably assisted by
second string All-Maryland defenseman Dick
Wasserman, and by Gordon Hart and Tom
Solley. The all-senior starting midfield, Ted
Campbell talias Joe Youngi, Rob Baker, and
Peter Farber, was backed up by Bob Green,
elow: chg 018i, Owens MD, Green, R0. t33t Proutt.
Bob Proutt7 and Ned Harwood. These two mid-
fields accounted for 36 goals and 7 assists during
The 1966 Gilman Lacrosse team produced
the best record in a decade, a feat hardly deemed
possible in the early weeks of the season. This
record was achieved, not by a few stars, but by
a united team of 28 indiyiduals working to-
gether, led by a persistent, inspiring captain
and an involved, understanding coach.
m.m,....m..p..- . v
Above: At half time, Couch
Chandlee shows Rick Green
and Ned Harwood what he
wants them to do.
Left: Owens MD who
made 28 assists during sea-
son, watches Proutt fake in,
then move away from
crease as Legg starts to cut
across St. PauPs goal.
4, u T; . . Uyn' r-
Ami 4:4 mini
Above: Jenkins drives in for goal against City.
Above: Campbell completes Right: Celebrating a total of 15 years as J.V.
Clear and IOOkS downfleld. Lacrosse coaches, Mes . Menzies and Magruder
Below: 0n extra man defense against in J.V. game, Kerr UD leaves his man and
checks Severn attackman, as Dell 610 slides over to cover the man Kerr left. John
Schmick guards goal.
J. V. LACROSSE
The Junior Varsity Lacrosse team won seven
games and lost two, finishing in a tie for second
place with Friends, behind league champion St.
Paul. A team which Was, like its captain and
goalie, well-rounded, it had an outstanding fresh-
man attack, a capable sophomore midfield, and a
fine junior defense.
After an easy opening victory over Northern
t8-2l, the team lost a close seesaw game to Boysl
Latin by a score of 1L to 3. Both Calvert Hall and
Friends were then beaten by superior stick-work,
with scores of 8-0 and 9-2 respectively, but in the
fifth game of the season, St. Paul controlled the
ball and won 10-5. Although the rest of the season
brought nothing but Victories, over McDonogh
tQ-Zl, Loyola US-Zl, John Carroll tS-Bl, Mercers-
burg t7-D, and Severn t6-4J, the two early losses
prevented the J.V. from winning its second straight
High scorer for the team was Tom Duquette,
with 14 goals and 5 assists, but the others on his
all-freshman attack, John Stalfort, who was second
with 10 goals and 5 assists, and Mark Dyer, were
equally proficient. Other sharp-shooting attackmen
were Brax Andrews 9 goals, 5 assistsl, and Paul
Harper t6 goals, 7 assistsl. Dick Proutt dominated
the midfield, scoring 5 goals and making 8 assists,
and controlling most of the face-offs. Helping him
were George Mountcastle, Tim Chriss, and Bill
Fitzgerald, and seniors Ben Legg, Ned Dell, Greg
Jones, and Jim Robins. Crease-man Charlie Kerr
anchored a tight, spirited defense, which let in only
30 goals during the entire season, while Gilman ', i w w
scored 74 goals on all its opponents. On each side Proutt t39i, Harper
of the goal were Josh Shoemaker and Neal Cav-
anagh, and the goalie was Captain John Schmick.
There were many remarkable performances by
this team. Its goalie was probably the best in the
league, and also probably the only one to spend
a minute in the penalty box for slashing. Ben Legg
used ilLegg7s play,7 starting at one side of the goal
and outrunning his defender to score Jfrom the
other side, a play that gave him three goals against
McDonogh. Certainly there has never been a de-
fense which deserved as many milk-shakes from
Mr. Magruder, yet received SO fEWl
J.V. Lacrosse against Severn
Above: Duquette shoots.
Left: Fitzgerald gets pass off despite
Right: Stalfort checks Severn defense-
Above: J.V. first baseman
Jack Dunn awaits throw.
Above, right: Hughes, who
won 3 games to lead J.V. to
a 6 and 10 record, pitching
with Southern runner on sec-
Left: Beadle beats out
Right: Pierce Dunn, who hit
two homers against CurIey,
looks for another.
A A. 4WF, v a
guzkiliiel::ij , 11.11
mm IIIi... 2?
f gllIimI Wt
www.mewwm ..mwmmmwmm.mm.,v ...... -W.
muwm a amumm gamma um u-w.m-Ja
mag amwum mmmmmum :
ailiin I ,.
IHnIIuBI-I 133.32 LIKE? O 9.3
THE CLASS OF 1966
First row: Anderson, Lafayette; Buck, Brown; Farber, P. Pres., Princeton Johnson, Harvard; IrWin,
Second row: Grady, Maryland; Kain, Dartmouth; Farber, R, Princeton; Hendin, Maryland; Baker,
Wesleyan; Zeigler, Tonbridge, Princeton; Moore, Harvard; Hart, J., Bucknell; Millstone, Johns
Hopkins; Sheff, Cornell; Curtis, Kenyon.
Third row: Iliff, Bucknell; Means, Williams; Rich, Hobart; Hart7 0., Princeton; Tumulty, Ran-
dolph-Macon; McCarty, Maryland; Qabazard, Rhode Island; Boro, Brandeis; Wurts, M.I.T.;
Fourth row: Naquin, N. Carolina; Foster, Citadel; Fenwick, Trinity; Deford, Harvard; Legg, Prince-
ton; Klingelter, Pennsylvania; Hopkins, Vanderbilt; Ingalls, Tulane; Robins, Columbia.
Fifth row: Miller, Williams; Michelson, Williams; Kolodner, Harvard; Lloyd, Princeton; Baetjer,
Trinity; Koester, Richmond; Hoffman, Trinity; Haas,Miami; Chapin,MaryIand.
Sixth row: Dell7 Emory; Novak, Kenyon; Perry, Emory; Hendrix, Dickinson; Boland,N. Carolina;
Wasserman, Princeton; Cover, Richmond; Leonard, West Point; Marcus, Western Reserve; Sachs,
Seventh row: Stanton, Wesleyan; Price, Bucknell; Goodman, Bucknell; Klimt, Western Reserve;
Fulford, Yale; McCleary, Vanderbilt; Gibbons-Neff, Lehigh; Riepe, Hobart; Reynolds, Randolph-
Macon; Koman, Duke; Owens, Wesleyan; Campbell, Pennsylvania; Jones, Hobart; Cook, Prince-
ton; Morris, Bucknell; Veale, Virginia; Davis,Vanderbi1t;Green,Pennsy1vania.
Absent: Crocker7 Stanford; Harriman, Virginia;Tevis,Pennsy1vania.
PRIZES AWARDED FOUNDERS7 DAY 1966
PRIZES JUNE 1966
William A. Fisher Medallion, Peter Stokes Farber
Head of the Upper School, John Matthias Kopper, Jr.
The Elizabeth Woolsey Cilman Senior Prize, Andrew McGilIWhelan
The William Cabel Bruce, Jr., Athletic Prize, MichaelJoseph Boland
The Dr. M. T. Finney, Sn, Debating Prizes, Burton Frederick Sachs; Robert White Baker, Jr.
The Debating Cup Presented by Mrs. J. Crossan Cooper, Winning Team composed of: Robert
White Baker, Jr.; Frederick Robinson Buck; JL; Burton Frederick Sachs.
Cameron Debating Medallion, Burton Frederick Sachs
Sixth Form Speaking Prizes, Bruce Frederic Michelson; David Woods Dean Naquin
The Jenkins Sixth Form Speaking Cup, Bruce Frederic Michelson
The Herbert E. Pickett Prize for General Pr.0ficiency in History, HowellConway Zeigler
The Dr. John M. T. Finney, Sn, Essay Prize, Peter Stokes Farber
Williams College Prize for General Proficiency in Latin, Grafton Rodgers Hersperger
The Alliance Francaise Prize for Proficiency in French, Richard Leo Wasserman
Princeton Prize for Proficiency in Mathematics, Edward Lungren Lloyd
The D. K. Este Fisher Award, Bruce Frederic Michelson
Armstrong Prizes for Prose and Poetry, ProseeBenson Everett Legg
PoetryeRichard Melvin Green
The Blue and Gray Prose Prize for First or Second F0rmer,Arthur Robert Cole
The Class of 1952 Drama Prize, Gill Wylie Deford; George Mitchell Stump Riepe, Jr.
The Alex Randall, In, Memorial Prize, Howell Conway Zeigler
The Peter P. Blanchard Memorial Award, Frederick Robinson Buck,Jr.
The Junior Tennis Cup, Pearson Sunderland, III
The C, David Harris, In, Tennis Cup, Louis Andrew Koman; Edward Strawbridge Cooper
The Alumni Baseball Cup, David Collier Anderson
The Tyler Campbell Lacrosse Cup, Frederick Robinson Buck, Jr.
Class of 1939 Basketball Trophy, Sherman ArlhurBristow
The Culver Football Cup, Michael Joseph Boland
The C. B. Alexander Wrestling Cup, Christopher Bladen Legg
The Lewis Omer Woodward Award, John Locke Harvey
The Meredith M. Janvier Prize, Robert Hanson Miller
The Eddie Fenimore Award, Benson Everett Legg
F aculty Awards,
Gill Wylie Deford
Innes Randolph Foster
Robert Hanson Miller
W'illiam Wynne Veale
Prizes 1n Scholarship in each of the six Forms of the Upper School:
First Form John Matthias Kopper, Jr.
Second Form Bruce Alan Eisenberg
Third Form John Graham Brent Whelan
Fourth Form John Rochester Spragins
Fifth Form Thomas Grantland Bias
Sixth Form Robert Ennis Father, Jr.
PRIZE DAY AWARDS 1966
Brown University Alumni Book Award: Pope Furman Brock, HI
Yale Book Prize: Thomas George Solley
Harvard Book Prize: Thomas Grantland Bias
Franklin and Marshall Alumni Book Award: John Rochester Spragins
Dorothy Benjamin Caruso Award: Robert Mark Kolodner
Rothermel Award: Howard Baetjer, Jr.
Moorehead Scholars: Peter Stokes Farber
Robert Hanson Miller
National Merit Scholars: Ronald Bruce Sheff
Henry Alden Leonard
Society of the Sons of the Revolution Essay Prize:
John Wallace Walker, IV
Winners in the Time Current Events Tests:
First Form: Charles Blake Duff, Jr.
Second Form: Julian Alan Hecht
Third Form: J. C. Brent Whelan
Fourth Form: James McGill, Jr.
Fifth Form: John Wallace Walker, IV
Sixth Form: Ronald Bruce Sheff
School Winner: Jeffrey Howard Levi
THE DAILY RECORD
OF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND
DAILY NEWSPAPER of general circulation which pub-
lishes news of business activities in Maryland and nation-
ally. THE DAILY RECORD is the only daily newspaper
in Maryland serving the interests of the professional and
National and local news is obtained through The United Press Intermttional
WPU Neura- Service
National Editorial Association
Maryland Press Association
Associated Court and Commercial Newspaper
? NATIONAL ADVERTISING lKICIHUCSENTATIYE
American Newspaper lkpresentatives, Inc.
Atlanta - Chicago - Detroit - Los Angeles - New York
W76 Specialize in the Priming 0f
Prospectuses, Indenturcs, Annual Repolfs
Books and Magazines
Let us give you an estimate on your printing requirements
15 E. SARAWXLA STREET BALTIMORE, MD. 21203
CH HmZmC mlmeer
a :3: :..d 1 iii:
1 , ' , , 7 V
1'" vaa-s-u..-$,.qg .p-vuucuA N.-q-bd Wm , w 1-. Nan nu N 'W ,. , M Krmh w... .v ...x. m.- . 3v. .
- . , . . .
j wr- .
Suggestions in the Gilman School - Cynosure Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.