Stevens High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Claremont, NH)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1939 volume:
When in need of refreshments
Stop at The Pleasant Restaurant
"A BITE OR A FEASTH
The Pleasant Restaurant
Lunches - Dinners - Home Made Ice Cream
CLAREMONT, N. H.
GRADUATE IN STYLE
With More Value and with
More Time to Pay
Merit Cldthing CO.
CLOTHING and JEWELRY
71 PLEASANT .ST. TEL. 655-W
The BANISTER Studio
10 TREMONT ST.
nl ed Jewelry
J. A. NADEAU, Prop.
12 Main St., Newport, N. H.
34 Tremont Sq., Claremont, N. H.
BUY A FINE WATCH
Bulova - Elgin - Hamilton
Westfield - Imperial
D' d l k J ly
lamon s - Coc s - ewer
Buy On Budget Payment Plan!
38 Pleasant St. Phone 42-M
Fire - Life - Casualty
Musical Merchandise and
Spaulding - Reach - Goldsmith Athletic Equipment
-Special Prices to Students-
Blain Motor Co.
77 Washington St. Tel. 708-W
Pontiacs 8: Packards
from Cellar to Garret
Hadley 8: Hofstra
Spriligzgiiljezzt. wylgigizzrtfyglt H. Spofford Street Claremont.
Comp11ments of of
Claremont Waste Domenic Boccia
Fruit - Candy - Cigarettes
Ice Cream and Soclas
. INVISIBLE SOLES
Weston Heights by
ROSE GARDENS DANSS
Bouquets Corsages SHOE SERVICE
Gif' Cards Correct Shoe Repairing
34 Pleasant St. Claremont.
Phone 780-W 34 Main St. Claremont.
--Home Cu,-ed Han1S,' 43 Pleasant St. Claremont.
FRl'lTS. MEATS AND FISH
'Fremont Sq. Tel. 266
The Quality Shoe Store
Smart Styles - Fair Prices
DRUGS DRUGS r v
The Store Tgiafdgitgnterested In I
onus ' STORES, lnc.
Where you get the genuine for les
Try Us First for Your N d t
STORES D p C t P.. es!
-rnsmou-r so. AND Iss MAIN s'r. F St t S ve Y
WHERE YOU BUY YOUR DRUGS FOR LESS
DRUGS DRUGS SPRINGFIELD - WINDSOR
GEORGE HIGGINS .
BEST WISHES The GOWII
to the ROSE M. RILEY
63M Pleasant St. Clare t.
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '39
68 - 72 Pleasant St. Claremont, N. H.
R. H. MAGWOOD
A. 81 A. J. HUTCHEON, Inc.
- f- ---1
. I. N. GELFAND
Fred F. Kmg
PHONE 160 Claremont, N. H.
79 Pleasant St. Claremont.
An Important Message To Well Dressed lllen And Women
A Better, Safer Dry Cleaning Service. Keene's foremost Cleaners
takes another step forward in order that we may throu h th y
,fx e ear
1929 strengthen ou eputation for delivering th fi t typ of D y
CI ng' obtainable ywhere. We have compl t d th t ll t f
the most modern Dry Cleaning Machine known as "Zephyr" Band Box ---
A Victory for Science.
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER --- TEL. CLAREMONT 191 or 1096-W
GRANITE STATE DRY CLEANSERS
18 Roxbury St., Keene, N. H.
"There's a DilTerence"
Painting 8z Decorating
JAMES P. McSWAIN
18 OAK ST.
PHONE 980 CLAREMONT.
Y V - ---i -- v- -- - -s J
Compliments of the
LACONIA, N. H.
"Exclusive Bakers in This Terri-
tory for Sunfed Vitamin D Bread"
J. P. GODDARD
Realty and Bakery Co.
56 Pl I Sl. T l ph 377
Quimby fr Quimby
Jewelers and Opticians
"GIFTS THAT LAST"
30 Ple a t St Claremont.
Claremont New Hampshire
Turnbull's Ice Cream
142 Main St. Tel. 51370
, THE SIMONDS
B k 1, Dry Goods and
oo S op Womenis Wear
96 Pleasant St. Claremont. Pleasant St. Clare t
COMPLIMENTS Compliments of
WINNER HOTEL L d
Mr. angrllflils. IllaPan A' T' Bamhelder' prop'
102 Pleasant St. T l 667 38 Main St. Tel 573
O. H. LEWIS COMPANY
Distributors of TEXACO Petroleum Products
+TOUR WITH TEXACO-
Compliments of Hodge's Radio Shop
V. W. Hodge
Claremont LATCHIS BLOCK New Hamp h
CLAREMONT PAPER CO.
CLAREM ONT NEW HAMPSHIRE
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '39
F ONTAINE RADIO SERVICE
74 Chestnut St. Tel. 316'-W Claremont, N. H
F . C. PARMENTER
The Class of 1939 respectfully dedi-
cates this number of the Red and Black
to Superintendent Albert B. Kellogg in
recognition of his twenty years of service
in the Claremont Schools as Headmaster
and Superintendent. During his admin-
istration Mr. Kellogg has been a progres-
sive leader in education. He has worked
for the welfare of the boys and girls of
this community in the school building
program, in revision of the curriculum,
and in making school life happy and
Uhr Elph anh Mark
STEVENS HIGH SCHOOL JUNE 1939 CLAREMONT, N. H.
DAVID BOWEN ----- Editor-in-Chief
ARTHUR ROUILLARD ------ Assistant Editor
BARBARA BOWEN RAYMOND HENRY, MARJORY
HOWE, MARGARET KING, TINA LASKEVICH,
PEARL LEIGH, VIRGINIA MORSE, MARGARET
PHILLIPS, DONALD SEAVER, DELIA ZERBA - Literary Editors
HARRY DANSEREAU ---- Business Manager
WAYNE .CHAPMAN - - - Advertising Manager
DWIGHT BROWN ----- Subscription Manager
MALCOLM DURWARD, GORDON MACADAMS - - - Art Editors
TINA LASKEVICH, DELIA ZERBA - - - Typists
Mr. Stephen A. Doody, A. M. ----- Headmaster
Mr. Edgar L. Lord, B. S., Submaster - - Mathematics, Chemistry
Miss Margaret H. Bailey, B. Ed.,
M1'. Lyle W. Ewing, M. Ed.,
Miss D. June Carr, A. B.,
Mrs. Elsie M. Thomas -
Miss Ann J. Redden, A. M.,
Miss Dorothy Griggs, A. B.,
Mr. Carl D. Howard, A. B.,
Miss Heloise E. Richard, A.
Mr. Willard D. Rollins, B. S., -
Miss Aletha L. Childs, A. M.,
Miss Mary Dansereau, A. B.
Miss Elizabeth Gowen, M. S.,
Miss Dorothy Miles, A. B., -
Mrs. Alice B. Schriber, -
Miss Mabel T. Johnson, B. S.,
Miss Barbara Gardner, B. Ed., - -
Mr. Morey C. Miles, B. S.
Mr. Robert E. Hadley, -
Mr. Paul Reason, B. Ed.,
Mr. Byron A. Berry, B. Ed.,
Mr. Clarence P. Parker
Miss Eleanora Boston, B. S.,
Mr. Stanley W. Norwood, B.
Miss Leona H. Tremblay, -
Miss Marian E. Fitch, -
Advanced English, English Literature
- English, American Literature
- - - - English
- - English
- - French
- History of Civilization
Modern European History
- - Latin, French
- Advanced French
- - Mathematics
- - Physics, Mathematics
- Biology, Physical Geography
Commercial Geography, Bookkeeping
- Stenography, Office Training
- - - Home Economics
- - - Home Economics
Mathematics, Economics and Sociology
- - - Mechanic Arts
- - - Mechanic Arts
- - Mechanic Arts
Boys' Athletic D.irector, Coach
Girls' Athletic Director, Coach
- Music Supervisor
- - - Librarian
- Clerk-Headmaster's Office
Senior Gllana tbiiirrrn
Arthur Osgood ------ - Presi-dent
Anita Trudel, -
David Bowen, -
Mr. Carl D. Howard, -
- Vice President
- A ,o Wo ,r
THE FACULTY OF STEVENS HIGH SCHOOL
10 THE RED AND BLACK
SERIAL NO. 1 DAVID BOWEN
MISCELLANEOUS PROJECT NO. 1
The History of the Class of '39
The writing of history is one of the oldest
intellectual pursuits of mankind. The motive is simple
enoughg not only is it gratifying to a certain natural egotism
and curiosity, but also is it not true that such a knowledge
of the past generally explains later outgrowths and develop-
ments? Historians, as a rule, begin their works as far back
as they are able to trace, basing their information on a wide
variety of critically examined sources. In this present under-
taking, however, neither space nor time permit such a careful and minute
examination into sources, nor lengthy a narration of the deeds of individuals
in the manner of more conventional historians.
A few years ago, some one hundred and thirty little children came into
this world. They grew, as do all children, went to school for the sole purpose
of becoming presidents and treasurers, and graduated from Stevens junior
High School the proud sons and daughters of equally proud fathers and
mothers. Let us follow the fortunes of these promising youngsters through
four very eventful years of their lives.
With September of 1935, a new freshman class Calaslj introduced itself
to the rhythm of the tirst day in Senior High School. I say "alas" for the
Sophomores surely wreaked vengeance on those poor mortals who bore the
down-trodden title of Freshmen. Yet they, those unfortunates, were to open
the eyes of all by their superior intelligence, their greater working ability, and
by their several geniuses! They were even able to survive the rebuffs of
domineering upper-classmen, to suffer their formal reception, and to emerge
from the turmoil unconquered, though somewhat subdued.
Funny how uneventful one's freshman year is. Yet such was theirs.
They did give a play but. for the most part they busied themselves becom-
ing weathered in the ways of their new environment.
CHA PTER TWO
As Sophomores, it seems that the trials of their first year hardened their
inward feelings for less favored ones. At any rate, the Freshmen of '36
suffered ten-fold the injuries which those of '35 had received. Yet. in a way
the new Sophomores made up for their ill usage of the newcomers by letting
them "in free" to the freshman reception Cwoe unto those who failed to take
advantage of this kindnessj. '
THE RED AND BLACK ll
Having finished that part which was their duty, a search was made for
something else to do. Light things couldn't be considered, so they pondered.
Of a sudden the idea came that Stevens lacked a newspaper. Of course there
was the "Daily Eagle", but one couldn't put gossip in that, so, a tremendous
advertising scheme was put into effect. Result: the "Stevens News" was
begun. The collecting of news occupied the better part of the remainder of
that year. Enough time was taken out, however, to help in the colorful Gilbert
and Sullivan operetta "Mikado"
True, isn't it, that in school months simply fly by until the first thing you
know you're a junior with only two years to go. So they now found them-
selves. Most of them had begun, by this time, to realize that the age-old adage
"time and tide wait for no man" was, after all a pretty good observation.
Though letting few chances for fun slip through their fingers, the members of
the class of '39 did buckle down a little harder on studies Cat least during the
first few marking periodsj.
This year a marked success was made of "Patience," Its cast included
several of the class of 1939.
Nothing was too great or too small for their nimble brains. The football
season over, they proceeded to climax the occasion with a dance. Like those
other things in which they lent a hand, the Football Dance was extremely
successful. Then, too, some of the players made honorable mention and All-
Then the Junior Prom! Elaborate were the decorations and joyous the
occasion. All agreed that it was the best prom they could remember-and well
it should have been. To have seen some of the boys balancing on the top of a
shaking stepladder, reaching up to grasp the lights. just for the purpose of
dimming them with blue paper, was a spectacle in itself. But the most won-
derful thing of all was Gordon MacAdams' crystal ball which hung from the
center of the hall. From its top to the four walls of the gym was hung a ceiling
of blue crepe. Shining from advantageous points about the hall were spot-
lights designed to refiect multi-colored lights from the turning ball.
Did we say turning? It turned but a dozen times or more and stopped
for the rest of the evening. Not so the fun, however-for that continued long
after the ball stood still and even into the following morning, for some.
The music festival at Nashua was quite an event. The band, resplendent
in its new uniforms, did exceedingly well, to say nothing of the chorus and
W'ith three well spent years to support their records, they tried to live, for
the most part, on their past. Days passed quickly. American History wasn't
the only class in which serials failed to appear on the specified date.
Well into that year, a Student Council was proposed. Officers were
elected and a few bits of work were done. Perhaps the best thing about the
Student Council was the chance it offered for discussions. There were many
12 THE RED AND BLACK
About this time, the juniors took charge of the "Stevens News." Perhaps
it was a good thing, as some of the more enthusiastic readers had found
themselves able to detect the authorship of certain articles by the Havor.
"Pinafore" was the operetta for that year. The cast, with very few
exceptions, was composed of Seniors. Richard McSwain's monocle took the
prize and Harry Dansereau's uniform was pretty spiffy. Then there was Mary
Langdon as Buttercup. She might not have been voted the prettiest girl in the
class if she really looked like Buttercup. Some said that this production excelled
all its predecessors.
Having done with "Pinafore", an attempt was made at a Senior Play.
Lo! and Behold-it was acclaimed the best so far recorded in the annals of
the school. But, why shouldn't it have been? The Seniors put it on and they
supported it. Those who didn't see Arthur Rouillard in his "high-water-pants",
and Arthur Osgood as the hero, really missed something. Why, the following
week, half the boys showed up with their collars open and sans ties, just
because of that last scene. They had to do something to bring the girls
Then the Class Picnic, Class Day, Senior Reception. joyous days, those
-they went all too quickly.
Here we must leave this jolly crowd for their four years are over. We
know that here and there among them a heart will ache to have it end so
suddenly. VVe know it because we know each individual. You who tomorrow
will write what we can not write here for lack of foresight, remember what
we say: They lived it, they loved it.
THE RED AND BLACK 13
It had been many years since I had taken leave of Stevens High School
back in 1939. The pleasant memories of our class were still very clear in my
mind and I had more than often wondered what time and the elemelnts had
done for some of the K' '39ers".
It was late afternoon, and as I walked along amid the shade of a dense
wood, these same thoughts of my former school days once more occupied my
mind. At the sight of a coarse-looking witch. who had appeared from behind
a tree, I started to turn back. She asked me to follow her, and as her voice
sounded somewhat imperative, I decided to obey. The cave into which I was
led was effectively decorated with heavily drooping cobwebs and the walls of
the same were fairly seething with undesirable insects. In the center of the
cavern was a big black cauldron over which stood two shrivelled-up, glassy-
eyed, wrinkled old hags who seemed to be stodging up a heterogeneous con-
coction of ingredients, while repeating words which somehow were vaguely
familiar to me.
"Double, double toil and trouble,
Fire burn and cauldron bubble,
Fillet of a fenny snake,
In the cauldron broil and bakeg
Eye of newt, and toe of frog,
VVool of bat, and tongue of dogg
Adder's fork, and blind worm's sting,
Lizard's leg, and howlet's wing,
For a charm of powerful trouble,
Like a hell-broth boil and bubble.
Double, double toil and trouble,
Fire burn and cauldron bubble."
Simultaneously with my desire to get out of this place while the getting
was good, came the thought that these delightful old hags might be able to
inform me as to the "whats" and "whereabouts" of the class of 1939.
When I asked if this were possible, they only nodded and pointed to the
kettle. just as I looked into the cauldron, a terrific explosion took place and
the next thing I knew I was standing face to face with a huge red: devil, or
more respectfully put-Mephistopheles-who, in happier days had been Harry
Dansereau. I shall never forget the terrible aspect of the monster, and I
admit that I was a bit "weak in the knees" when he all too cordially invited
me to accompany him to the underworld.
The entrance to this subterranean region was occupied with a host of
figures who had evidently failed to keep body and soul together and stood
gazing into space with "A Far Away Look in Their Eyes."
Pointing to one of the groups I said,
"Who are those people and why are they here?"
"These," the devil answered, "are some of your classmates who never
recovered from the shock of graduating and have been sent here afflicted with
14 THE RED AND BLACK
a mental disease which was, in most cases, caused from over study in high
I was amused at this last statement as I looked at the poor wandering
souls, but I said nothing. Among them I recognized Robert Owen, Patty
Bailey, Ralph Preston, Mary Coburn, Richard Prendergast, and Dopey
We passed this group and came to the shore of a long, deep, black river,
and after my escort gave the ferryman, Charon, the high sign, he told me
that the river was the Styx.
Were my eyes deceiving me or was the be-spectacled, bedraggled old
man in the ferryboat really Wayne Langill? Back in '39 Wayne had been the
factotum of our class and was amazing us with his brilliant theories and silly
questions. "When bigger and better questions are asked, Langill will ask
Farther down the river we came upon a boat which my guide Mephis-
topheles referred to as "The Showboat on the Styx", and none other than Roy
Lucier was at the helm, having been discharged from "H, M. S. P'inafore".
Seated with a huge cigar in his mouth and 'his feet overhanging the railings
was Cap'n Ernie Faucher himself. His daily performers seemed to be the
vocalists Melvin Butterfield and Olga Bychok, and once in a while, if time
and weather permit, so I was told, jasinski and his violin come on deck.
After crossing the Styx I saw a long glass building about which I
"This is the hall of science," said Mephistopheles, "where you will be
able to see more of your friends".
In one of the laboratories I saw two very queer-looking men. One, whose
appearance was definitely accented by a long black wig and an immense pair
of thick reading glasses, was perched on a high stool eagerly poring over a
ponderous volume. When he looked up, imagine my surprise to find that he
was none other than joe Maiola, and that his friend, who was prancing madly
around an experiment table, was Eddie Zbierski. They had abandoned their
athletic pursuits and have become typical scientists, devoting their whole time
to research work. Though living a life of solitude, they seemed to thrive on
test tubes, bacteria, and microscopes.
My next visit took me to the office of Charles Frederick Osgood Jr..
M. D. who had evidently turned "quack" and who was then practicing in the
Elysian Hospital, the staff of which included Zena Koledo, Mary Langdon,
Clara Sawchik, Pearl Leigh, Geraldine Johnson, and Barbara Hill. Evidently.
whether during or after office hours, certain members of our class had not
forgotten how to "cut up".
Just outside the science building was a small group of people one of whom
stood out from the rest, namely. Sir Michael Nestervich. It seems that poor
Mike never could decide into what field he would enter, so he mixed his para-
chute jumping with his music and now his compositions don't mean a thing
until you pull the string.
Two elderly men wearing flowing black robes and carrying little green
lanterns next drew my attention.
THE RED AND BLACK 15
"Your class has thought of everything and has provided two great phil-
osophers", explained my guide. Much to my surprise I found these two per-
sons to be Dwight Brown and Donald Seaver! They have become very eccen-
tric in their old age. and I am informed that they sleep with their eyes open
so that they may have an even broader outlook on life.
At an intersection on our way, were some signs and a billboard. The
latter was advertising jimmy Miller and his all girl review, composed of
Agnese Klementowicz, Edna Martinson, Margaret King, Annie Anderson,
Barbara Carriel, and Marion Reilly. These chorines had sung, danced, and
in general made life pretty miserable for everybody. This snappy outfit no
longer exists because the censors Elizabeth Bartlett, Edith Gelfand, and Emily
Belski. upon discovering in some way that their program entertained people,
The other sign boards that I saw were plainly visible but were difficult
to read. Perhaps the chief reason was that there were no directions on them.
"These signs were done by Gordon MacAdams who does all the sign
painting in Hades", Mephistopheles said. "The white sign points to the Ely-
sian Fields and the black one points to Tartarus, the Land of Punishment,
where many have gone because of some misdeameanor".
As we turned the corner to go to Tartarus whom should we meet but Wayne
Chapman. I wonder at my ability to recognize him because his appearance had
so greatly changed. He was attired in black and white checked trousers and
a gaudy red, white, and orange coat. He had capped the climax withi a tall
green hat and was wearing a big bright badge. Wayne was the Chief of
Police and also sold insurance on the side. However, he spent a large part
of his time keeping his helpers together who are inclined to "get off beat"
occasionally. Mephistopheles told me that his staff comprised Harold Caston-
guay, Lena Hutchins. Richard Cleary, Teddy Yurek, Mary Hill and Marjorie
As I was eager to get to Tartarus where I knew I would see many more
of my friends, we left Wayne and resumed our tour.
I was told then that the great clouds of green smoke in front of us were
some that had come from the Land of Punishment and I began to wonder
just what kind of a place Tartarus would prove to be.
There, at the gate of Tartarus, was David Bowen "keeping the home-
nres burning" with notes he had written, was writing, and probably would
forever write. Dave now exercises his literary abilities by writing notes and
poetry, not to the object of his affectons, but just for the penalty of it.
Well, well, welll "Better late than never". Here comes Yvonne Bernard
trotting down the rails trying desperately to catch a train which seemed al-
ways to be just two feet ahead of her. "Fat" Emerson was running it and as
punishment for speeding, he was obliged to drive only as fast as Yvonne could
Mephistopheles then pointed out to me a very strange looking Iigure who
was obviously suffering from his punishment. When he came nearer to him,
I recognized Lloyd Monckton. "Monck" had become quite "stuck-up" with
gum-almost mad, in fact. He was making frantic attempts to remove large
patches of gum from his body which was completely covered with it. Others
16 THVE RED AND BLACK
who were being subjected to this penalty, only in a lesser degree, were Dolly
Muzeroll, Tony Marro, Peggy Green, john Shostak, Peter Ptasnikoff, and
After leaving this group I noticed someone standing on a high ladder
making figures on the dark walls. The artist was Hester Perkins, decorating
the walls of Hades with stick figures, and because Hades is steadily growing
larger due to the influx of so many seniors, I guess her job is permanent.
"Why is everybody in such a hurry"? I asked, seeing someone racing
with a deer which had evidently had a good start.
"You will recall", replied my guide "that back in Stevens High School
Peter Nemcovich was always seen running down the corridors at dismissal
and now, for punishment, he is racing with the very swift deer to the end
of the world".
just as we were leaving Tartarus. I saw a large sign which pointed down-
ward, and there, in a large hole were Bundy Boudette, Peter Melsky, and
"Kike" Kolenda industriously shovelling coal and slowly making their way
through the walls of Tartarus to Hades proper.
We soon passed a very unpretentious building which we found to be
occupied by Butch "Scoop'em" Henry, the raving reporter for the "Daily
Hellion". Butch has employed as secretaries Tina Laskevich, Victoria Gelew-
ski, Gerry Giguere, Madaline Stone, and Marjory Howe. His cameraman is
"I saw by the paper" that Earl Thurber and his "All-Hades Nine" fea-
turing George Allen, Frederick King, George Lockwood, Niels Lundgren.
Nathan Anfronak, Donald Fontaine, Allan Devereux, and Inkie Haugsrud,
went to town with their opponent the "Elysian Rocknes" in their last game.
The latter team stars such players as Alfred Buinicky, Anthony Golub, Howard
Emerson, Bob Almond, Charles Reilly, Karl Kaufman, and Gerald Burns.
jay evidently didn't appear at every game because when he did, he always
had to take time out to get some "shut-eye".
Malcolm Durward had a whole page in the newspaper and at that time
was drawing campaign cartoons for Leslie Kemp who was running for Mayor
of Hades. Arthur Rouillard was swaying the masses with his bombastic soap-
box speeches for the forthcoming election. Because his addresses were so drawn
out and far-fetched, it took the Richmond and Tipping twins. working in al-
ternate shifts, day and night to keep him supplied with campaign material.
It seems that Peggy Anne Phillips and Margie Small, whom we knew
better as the "Corporation", had their Personal Service Agency in the news-
paper building also, and I was told that they had done wonders for Barbara
Bowen who was then fair, fat, and forty, and was living the life-"a la old
maid". The "Corporation's" assistants were Helen Coffin, Ellen Hill, Bertha
Haugsrud, Loretta St. Martin. and Jack Backman.
Very much pleased at having stopped at the newspaper otiice, and not
satisfied to remain in one place for a long time, I left and once more started
out in a different direction. Very soon I, came to a big landing field where
I recognized Earl Wilson standing in front of one of the buildings. Evident-
ly, Margie White and Earl had remained faithful and were co-pilots in their
private airship, "WW39". They invited me to take a ride with them and I
THE RED AND BLACK 17
accepted. Whether we went up or down, I do not recall, but I do remember
that we stopped very suddenly. When I stepped out I came up with a thud
and I slowly came to the realization that I had come back to earth. I don't
know whether this was a bad dream or an actual happening, but anyway, it
was fun while it lasted.
Class Statistics .
Cutest Charles Osgood Beryl Murphy
Most Studious Donald Seaver Margaret Phillips
Wittiest Harry Dansereau Geraldine Giguere
Silliest Wayne Langill Harriet Bailey
Laziest Andrew Mack Priscilla Moscatiello
Quietest james Miller Mildred Sabalewski
Most Athletic Earl Thurber Madeline Stone A
Class Baby Richard Prendergast Olga Bychok
Earl Thurber '
18 THE RED AND BLACK
Purporling lo be the Will
of the C ass of l939
The Class of 1939 of the Stevens High School of the Town of Claremont,
County of Sullivan, and State of New Hampshire, being of sound and dis-
posing mind and memory, do make, publish, and declare this to be our last
will and testament, hereby revoking and annulling all wills made heretofore.
1. The Class of 1939 leaves its deepest gratitude and hearty thanks to Mr.
Albert B. Kellogg. Mr. Stephen Doody, and the entire Stevens faculty
for their patience in guiding us to success.
Z. To Mr. Carl D. Howard, our class advisor, we will our thanks for his ever-
lasting efforts to keep us "on the go".
3. To the three under classes we leave an A1 mark for them to shoot at.
4. To the many groups and individuals who aided us but are not mentioned
above we bequeath an undying gratitude.
1. Wesley Boudette bequeaths his ability to run back a punt to Gale Stevens,
with the hope that Gale may learn how to run.
2. "Patty" Bailey leaves her title of class flirt to Barbara NVhitcomb, realizing
that Barbara has already acquired some knowledge of the art.
3. Arthur Rouillard leaves the clothes he borrowed for "Adam and Eva" to
jimmy Benson. Art feels that these would go well with jimmy's flashy
4. Beryl Murphy leaves her dancing ability to Lois Magwood, having learned
from some remote region that the said Lois is a dancer.
S. Three "unknown" boys leave their ability to locate girls to "Ken" Sterl-
ing, John Caulfield, and "Dutch" Maxson.
6. Barbara Bowen and Helen Coffin leave their popularity with the opposite
sex to Joyce Walker and Frances Dansereau.
7. Dwight Brown gives his scholastic ability to any boy who guarantees to
be at least salutatorian.
8. "Dolly" johnson bestows her love for swing bands on Yvonne Beaudette.
9. Hugo leaves his height to "Howdy" Bannister on condition that "Howdy"
does not, like Hugo, become the class flirt.
THE RED AND BLACK 19
10. Zena Koledo wills her quietness to Natalie Paulette.
ll. Tony Golub leaves his nickname "Spooky" to Cecil Brown, provided that
Cecil doesn't use it to scare any of the fairer sex.
12. Pearl Leigh relinquishes her charming personality to Barbara Bartlett,
although Barbara already has 'twhat it takes".
13. Dick Prendergast leaves his string of successes as "cutter-inner" to
Jerry Damren in an attempt to interest Jerry in all pining girls.
14. Peggy Green and VVayne Langill leave their titles as "class pest" to
Diana Walker and Sherman Bowen.
15. Wayne Chapman leaves his badge and whistle to Lieutenant Robert
16. Marion Reilly leaves her weight to Evelyn Peloquin in an effort to re-
duce the number of boys who are willing to hold the aforementioned
17. "Bob" Owen turns over his' ability to steer the "Lil Bullet" to Donal
18. The members of the football team leave their record to future teams
that they may play it over and over again.
19. jack Backman leaves his "gift of gab" to Donald Maxson. However,
everyone knows that young Donald already possesses a well polished line.
20. Margaret Small leaves her technique in handling the athletes to Barbara
21. The Home Economics girls leave their dance decorations to the incom-
ing class of 1943, hoping that by the time these girls are Seniors the
World's Fair will return to New York.
22. "Jay" Burns, assuming that "swing is here to stay", leaves his last year's
dance steps to Robert Lindquist.
23. "Peggy" Phillips donates part of her tremendous mind to Shirley Car-
riel who is said to have given almost everyone a part of hers.
24. Little Ralph Preston leaves a few worn out curly locks to Walter Carlisle
who is to add these to his own in an attempt to be more attractive to
25. We. who participated in the memorable journey to the State House thank
Mr. John W., alias "Pop", Dow for his making arrangements and
showing us an exceedingly line time on our excursion to Concord.
26. We hereby appoint the Junior Class of Stevens High School, executor
of this, our Will.
IN TESTIMON Y WHEREOF, we have hereunto set our hand and seal at
Stevens High School in said Town of Claremont, in said County of Sulli-
van, and said State of New Hampshire in the year of Our Lord, one thousand,
nine hundred and thirty-nine.
' A ttorney-at-Law.
The Three Little Fishes Lone Ranger Ferdinand
THE RED AND BLACK
of Famous People-
That reminds me." . . "Peg" Phillips
Is she swell!" "Les" Kemp
I'm utterly faggedf' "Art" Osgood
Confidentially, it . . .' Harry Dansereau
You know what . . ." "Margie" White
When I used to . . . "Joe" Maiola
Yes, dearie . . ." "Midge" Howe
Sounds fishy to me." "Mike?' Nestervich
Well, ain't it so?" "Red" Mack
What is it we do not do in
room 16, girls?" Guess who
All right, let's quiet down." Study Hall Teachers
Pious idea, paterf' "Art" Rouillard
Holy Cow!" "Mac" Durward
I'll betchaf' "Dick" Prendergast
What's new?" "Kike" Kolenda
That's a small matterf' "Heggy" Tipping
Ah, shucks . . ." "Stubby" Stone
I wouldn't know." "Patty" Bailey
. . . or som'p'n" "Barbie" Bowen
'Here, let me show you a ..D0c,, Lord
shorter Way." -
'Oh, pickles!" George Le Loup
THE RED AND BLACK
. Z I! 'f
47 E 5
7- , 2 W
4 6 O
LE. BE L!5l1f!EK-.. 1
LEDA ADAMOVICH --LW,"
Chorus 1, 23 Class Basketball 1, 3, 4, Class Hockey 13
Softball 1, 2, 4.
If she isn't poking someone, then she's giggling-that's
Leda. Anything but quietness reigns when she's with
her friends. We hope her good looks and twinkling
eyes make way for a successful future.
"Rrfpo'oof on hm' lips, buf rn smile in her eyes."
GEORGE SIBLEY ALLEN "Slew" "Sleepy"
After four years of fast comebacks in classes, George is
still going strong. Incidentally, he is not our candidate
for the most ambitious.
"Let the world slide-I'll not budge an inch."
ROBERT EDWARD ALMOND "Bob"
Class Basketball 1, Football 2, Class Marshal 3, 4.
Although "Bob" is one of the more quiet members of .the
class, it is never hard to find him, even in a crowd, be-
cause of his towering height of 6' 2V2". He says that
he is planning to be a dentist, so now we know the rea-
son if all the young ladies suddenly decide to become
"Tall, dark, and handsome."
ANNIE ANDERSON "Ann"
Chorus 1, 23 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Softball 3g Class
Hockey 2, 3, 4, Charm Club 45 "Home Ee" Club 33
First Aid Club 4.
"Hi-de-Ho-Ho!" Yes, you guessed it, it's "Ann's" favorite
saying-and with it comes as nice a gal as you'd ever
want to know. Annie expects to be a nurse. Wouldn't
it be grand to get sick and have her for your nurse.
"Not too serious, not too gay,
But always a jolly good kid."
THE ANDY,-BQQCKI Y, 23?
NATHAN MARTIN ANFRONAK "Ajax"
Manag'er of Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
Believe it or n.ot "Ajax" is a cook during the summer vaca-
tion. Just the type, right? Come up and juggle our
diet sometimes when you're a chef, Nate.
"He throws both. words and food."
JACK HASKELL BACKMAN "Jack"
Dramatic Club 4, Band 4, Class Basketball 4.
"Jack" migrated here from Bangor last fall. We feel sorry
for Bangor. He has distinguished himself here by his
humorous writings and witty sayings. As to the
future, he evidently has a secret ambition.
"E1'cI'!! man has his 'l'!llIll'.n
HARRIET ADELLA BAILEY "Patty"
Class basketball '36, '37, '39, Class Hockey '36, '37, Tennis
'36, '75 Class Baseball '36, '37, Home Economics Dance
Committee '36, '37, '38, '39, Boston Club '38, '39, Charm
Club '39, Chorus '36, '37, '38, Mikado '37.
That girl with the blonde hair that always looks just so, is
none other than our happy-go-lucky "Patty", Her am-
bition is revealed in her hair styles, for she wants to be
"Not IL wofrry, not even a care,
But always IL smzle from one ever so fair."
PAULINE ELSIE BAILEY "Polly"
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 23 Boston Club 4.
Maybe the kids won't sit up and take notice or rise and
shine, or something when Polly is around as their gov-
erness! Time will tell!
"Saying and doing are two things."
ELIZABETH BARTLETT "Billie"
Dramatic Club '39, Charm Club '39g Chorus '36, '37, '38,
Latin Club '36, '37g French Club '38, Boston Club
t'Billie" is a good worker and has many friends. She
wants to be an Occupational Therapeutic Teacher.
Those lucky pupils!
Hluflllgllfllg liftle zvinsome Billicf'
EMILY BELSKI "BIf1r'l.'ie"
Class Hockey 2, Class Baseball 1, 2, 35 Class Basketball 1,
3, Chorus 1, 2g Boston Club 43 Charm Club 4.
Quiet Qthat is in schoolj and cute, we all agree. Emily's
ever-ready smile has won her many friends, and we
know it will continue to do so. We're sure she'll make
an agreeable secretary.
"It's nice to be natural i iofzfre mituralli nice."
YVONNE MAY BERNARD "Erie"
If you ever strike a snag-in math., just call on Yvonne
and she'll give you "service with a smile." Besides
math, Evie likes two things-driving-and Plainfield.
"Why tain' life seriously,
YozL'll never get out of if flIil'f'.U
WESLEY VERNON BOUIJETTE "Bz4nrly"
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball 1, 23 Varsity Basket-
ball 3, 4, Junior Prom Comm. 35 Student Council -lg
Baseball 3, 4.
"Bundy" is one of those rare animals called "three sport"
athletes. In spite of this handicap, he is not doing too
badly. As for his being a swell fellow, we can hardly
"He is rm athlete, when comes such. another?"
THE RED AND BLACK 25
BARBARA BOWEN "Babsie" "Ba'rbie"
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 3, 43 "Patience"
33 "Pinafore" 43 Class Secretary 1, 2, 3, Dance Commit-
tees 2, 3, 4, D. A. R. Good Citizenship Award 45 Red and
Black, Dramatic Club 4, Senior Play 4, Student Council
4, Stevens News 2, 3g Latin Club.
Blonde and beautiful-"Barbie" is the most popular girl of
our class. That she has been useful as well as orna-
mental can be seen from her list of accomplishments.
"Va'rium et mutabile sempe-r feminaf'
FAXON DAVID CLAYTON BOWEN "Dave"
Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 45 ,Stevens News 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3,
4, "Mikado" 2, "Patience" 3, "Pinafore" 4, Wrestling lg
Assembly Comm. 45 President of Student Council 45 Red
and Black 4, Dance Comm. 2, 3, 4g All-State Chorus 2,
3, 45 Student Edition of Eagle 3, 4, Music Festival 2, 3,
Besi-des working so hard in school, "Davie" is a soda jerker
at one of our local apothecary's. Enough can't be said
of his grand tenor voice and how much it has added to
"Music in his soul."
DWIGHT CARTON BROWN "Brownie"
Salutatoriang Chorus 2, 3. 4, "Mikado" 2, "Patience" 35
"Pinafore" 45 N. H. Music Festival 3, 43 "Why the
Chimes Rang" 3, 45 Patrol 4, Steven News 3, 43 Red and
Black 43 Freshman Reception Committee 23 Junior Prom
Committee 3, R. P. I. Scholarship.
What will the future seniors do without "Brownie", our
second Hoor patrol man, to tell them to 'hurry home'?
"Multum in parvo."
ALFRED REGINALD BUINICKY "Al"
Baseball Manager 3, "Mikado" 2.
He says that he is going to be a bachelor, but we think
some little bug will bite him some day. Then, perhaps,
he'll change his mind.
"One who is seen, but seldom hoard."
THE.e3Elil1QsBI1ACK L. LLC e
GERALD ARTHUR BURNS "Jay"
"Jay" is the fellow that you see at every dance. Our guess
is that he will be a big promoter . . . or something.
"Mr1kf' rnuclz, of me, good men ure smrce."
MELVIN ROSCOE BUTTERFIELD "Red" "Bz4jfiv"
Class Basketball '38, '39.
"Buff'ie" is one of those Senior boys who stay in the
background so that we don't ,fret very well a':quainte:l
with them. He wants to be a Diesel Engineer.
"A jolly good fellow, with fl sunny rlisposilionl'
OLGA BYCHOK "Flash"
May we present the history wizard who saves the fourth
period class from much embarrassement by always
knowing the answers to "Pop's" unexpected questions.
"Flash" has proved herself skilled in music, sports, and
the literary field as her list of extra-curricular activities
"Mikado" 25 Chorus 1, 2, 35 All-State Chorus 25 "B" Band
25 "A" Band 3, 45 Class Basketball 1, 35 Varsity Bas-
ketball 25 Charm Club 45 Class Baseball 2, 35 Class
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Biology Club 35 Dramatic Club -15
Stevens News Stafi' 2, 3, 45 Student Councll 4.
"People who live busy lives ne:-er finrl firm' to lmrf'
BARBARA ELLEN CARRIEL "Bn'2'I1ie" "Balm"
"Barbie's" ambition is to look after small children, and she
plans to train next year for that. She is one of the
Senior girls who may be found at every football, basket-
ball and baseball game Stevens plays. And by the way,
"Babs" has always wanted to be a drum major. In
spite of the fact that she isn't one, she has learned from
somewhere how to twirl a baton.
Boston Club 45 Chorus 1, 2, 35 "Mikado" 25 Library Assista
ant 45 Home Economics Dance Committee 4.
"The lfinrlvst lzeart in flie 7l'07'l!'l was kwa."
V'I'HEWRQJi AND W BLACKfi f f 27
HAROLD THOMAS CASTONGUAY "Caste"
Harold's ambition is way ahead of usg he wants to be ll
famous musician. We'll be seeing you on Broadway,
"Thy fn1orI1'sty's u candle to thy 'mc'rit."
NVAYNE FITCH CHAPMAN "Cl1icf" "Ca.pt."
Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 3, 4g School Patrol 1, 2, 3g Cap-
tain of the AAA Patrol 4, Junior Prom Committee 35
Stevens News 2, 3. 4g Student Council 4, "Adam and
Eva" 45 Red and Black 43 "Mikado" 29 "Patience" 3,
Wayne is famous as the head of our patrol and the boy
who is always hurrying somewhere. Wayne is also
noted for his ability to make speeches anxl sell things.
"Busy as 11, bee."
RICHARD WILLIAM CLEARY "Dick"
"Dick" drives a bicycle better than some we know drive
cars. Rumor says that the N. H. Motor Vehicle Com-
mission is promoting him. Isn't that great, Dick?
"For lids a jolly good fellow."
JEANNEITTA ROSE CLOUETTE "Jean"
"Jean" is quite a dancer and specializes in adagio dancing.
He1'e's another jitterbug that wants to be a dancing
teacher. "Jean" was on the "Home Ee" Dance Com-
mittee '38, '39, and did an adagio dance for the "Home
Ee" Dance '38. She belonged to chorus '36, '37 and
Boston Club '39.
"She drifts in rr, dream of 'rh,yth'm!"
THE RED AND BLACK - 4 if
CORRINE MARY CLOUTIER
An informed source tells us that the teachers all like to
have Corrine as their secretary. Her secretarial ability
combined with her sunny disposition will surely make
Corrine has belonged to Chorus, "Home Ee" Club and
other organizations during these past four years.
"She speaks and fwfs just as she ought!"
MARY ELIZABETH COBURN "Betty"
Class Hockey '37, '38g Class Basketball '37, '38g "Home
Ee" Dance '38, '39.
"Betty" is liked by all because she's a good sport and lots
of fun. She plans to go to Northampton Business
School and then become a career woman.
"Friends she has many, foes she has few."
HELEN LOUISE COFFIN
Chorus 45 "Pinafore" 4g Home Economics Dance Commit-
tee 43 Class Basketball 45 Boston Club 4g Charm Club 45
Dramatic Club 45 Student Council 4.
Helen has only been in good old S. H. S. one year, but that
clidn't stop her from doing a great deal and making
"Never too serious, newer foo gay
Just lb very nice girl m rt 'very moe way."
ETHEL LOUISE COX "Conwy"
Home Economics Dance Committee '36, '39g Home Eco-
nomics Club '39g Boston Club '39,
"Coxey's" ambition is to travel and we sincerely hope she
may do so. Maybe she'll meet one of those "Counts"
uT'l'fL'17l?l long, traawl farg but
Just be 'Cooney' wIz.ere'cr you are."
1. 1145.512 .EBQQFQ .Ls L. e 29
While the rest of the class is sleeping, "Sonny" peddles
milk. That is more than most of us can Say on the sub-
ject of early rising.
"Silent and self-contained."
HARRY KIRK IJANSEREAU "Ha'rfry"
Chorus 4g "Pinafore" 45 "The First Dress Suit" 45 "Adam
and Eva" 45 .Student Council 49 Dramatic Club 3, 4g Red
and Black 4g Stevens News 2, 3, 43 Class Basketball 1,
45 "The Exchange" 35 Latin Club 1, 2, Football 1, 2.
This well-known Sen.ior will probably be remembered by
all for participation in "Pinafore" with a temperature
of 1030. Harry has aged considerably during' the past
year, first being' the Imp and then the father of two
daughters in the senior play.
"Drmc-ing feet and rt twinkle in his eye."
ROYAL DANA DI-:CAMP
Chorus 1, 2.
"See America first-then Europe," says Dana. The
travel bug has bitten him, that's all. He'll find an
antidote, don't worry.
"Tall, dark and good fo look: upon."
ALLEN AANON DEVEREUX "Sammy"
When asked about his extra-curricular activities, Allen's
reply was that he had spent his spare time at Stevens
"having a gooml time." He plans to become a business
"Care will kill ct mt, so the-refofre lefs be m,z'1vry."
, THE ,ago AND BLACK
MALCOLM DURWARD "Mac"
Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Reception Committee 3,
Class Day Committee 4, "Red and Black" 4, Advertis-
ing Manager, Senior Play 4, Dramatic Club 4.
"Mac", we think, will go far in the cartoon business. In
school Malcolm secs that everybody is supplied with a
sufficient amount of humor.
"Wlwrc there's a will, tlzerc's a way!"
HAROLD ROBERT EMERSON "Fat" "S!retch."
If anyone can play the trombone, it's "Stretch", and he's
b-een sliding it at Stevens for a good many years. In
addition to being a musician, "Stretch" was one of our
athletes. Baseball '36, '37, '38, '39, Basketball '37, '38,
'39, Football '38, Band '36, '37, '38, Boy's Orchestra '38,
'39, President of Orchestra '39, N. H. All-State Orches-
tra '36, '37, '38, '39, Orchestra '36, '37, '38, '39, Student
Council '39, Junior Prom Committ-ee '38.
"He has a naughty twinkle 'in his eye."
HOVVARD RAY EMERSON
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 4, Boys' Orchestra 4, Boys'
Band 3, German Band 2, 3, All-State Orchestra 4,
Class Basketball 3.
Howard toots a hot trumpet in the banld, and is a "south-
sider" which makes him all right.
"He hasn't much. to say, but he has IL pleasant way."
JOHN PETER EROSZONAK "Johnny"
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Johnny" doesn't talk much in class, but he "gets by." In-
cidentally, he has a car which also "gets by".
"We know what we are, but we know not what we will be.
THE ,BED ,AND BLACK :n
ERNEST WILBRIDGE FAUCHER "Erniz"'
Who could find a better wit than "Ernie"? He's a lot of
fun, truly an asset to any social gathering. The Latin
Class is still chucklingf over his map of Hades. It looks
Band 3, 43 Chorus 3, 43 Boys' Band 35 Debating Club 33
Dralnaitic ,Club 4.
"Just right, in every respect."
"Now in Vermont we do it this way." Howard is the boy
always talking' about Vermont and cars.
"It is pleasant at times to play the mruivmrnf'
DONALD BERNARD FONTAINE "Don"
"Don" knows his horticulture, forestry-and automobiles.
As to what he knows best we will take three guesses,
the first two not counted. He plans to be a forester.
"Thy modestgfs ft crmdle to they merit."
VICTORIA HELEN GELEWSKY "Vicky"
Chorus 3, 4.
"Vicky" came with us in her sophomore year. This year
it was her misfortune to have to spend a few weeks in
the hospital, but perhaps the experience will aid her in
.becoming a nurse. How's your operation, "V1cky"?
"Success is the fruit of cnmbition and work."
THE RED AND BLACK g g
EDITH SANDRA GELFAND "Edie"
"Edie" belongs to our Commercial Department and so it's
only natural for her to want to be a successful secre-
tary. This fall she plans to go way out to Chicago to
continue her training in secretarial work. "Edie" be-
longed to Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 43 All-State Musical
Festival 4, Class Basketball 25 Student Council 4,
Stevens News 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4.
"She's not n, flower and not rn pearl,
But just rr wonrlerful all-around girl".
GERALDINE MAE GIGUERE "Gerry"
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Class Hockey 1, 35 Boston Club 43 "Home
Ee" Dance Committee 3, 4, Usher for Senior Reception
3, Usher for Graduation 3, "Elmer" 1, "Mikado" 2,
"Patience" 3, "Pinafore" 4.
"Gerry" is that good-natured girl with the constant
smile. She was the manager of the girls' basketball
team for two years, and a good one, too.
"Whose heart is wnfrm, whose laughter jolfy,
Who likes good times, and keeps clear of folly."
ANTHONY STANLEY GOLUB
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 39 Basketball 3, 45
Stevens Javees 4.
Here's one of the big "he-men" of our class. Moreover
he's a. football hero. What a great combination. Oh
girls, oh girls!
"He may look sober, he may look Shy, but he's full of
wit 'twicrt you and me."
PEGGY HELEN GREEN "Peg"
Who could resist taking history if they had a teacher with
as nice a personality as "Peg" has? By the way, did you
know that Peg came from North Carolina? We hear
that her power of persuasion won her half a bologna in
"A friend in need is ri, friend inrleedf'
THE EEIL AND V2 iw 33
JOSEPHINE LOUISE HART "Jo" "Josie" "Joey"
Many of the best posters for school activities have been
made by Josephine Hart. Jo's not only skilled in art
but also in taking care of small children. She likes to
travel, too. So in years to come we may expect to find
"Josie" a famous artist, governess, or world traveller.
"Home Ee" Dance Colnmitteeg Posters for various occa-
sions, 1, 2, 3, 4.
"A maiden, modest, and yet self-possessed."
BERTHA MARIE HAUGSRUD "Befrtz'c"
Bertha is one of Mrs. Schriber's ve1'y best pupils and
plans to attend North Hampton Commercial College
next fall. Incidently she's the girl whose aunt makes
that delicious Norwegian pastry. And we know from
0YDGl'lCIlC9 that "Bertie" is a very good cook too. Those
Chorus 1, 2, 33 "Mikado" 23 Boston Club 43 Chairman of
Table Committee for "Home Ee" Dance 4.
"How pzlw in heart, how sound in head."
INGVAR JARLE HAUGSRUIJ "Inlfie"
Stevens News 2, 3, 4s "Pinafore" 43 Student Council 43
Dramatic Club 43 Class Basketball 13 Safety Patrol 43
Junior Prom Committee 3.
With a fellow like "Inkie" around, there's always fun to
be had. "Inkie" has participated in many activities at
Stevens and we shall remember him as "one of those
HBlIl,SlIi7lg is the color of 'L"i7'f1l-E."
RAYMOND EDWARD HENRY "Butch" "Doc"
Football 13 Basketball 2g Class Basketball 1, 3, 43 Base-
ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 43 Red and Black 4.
On the athletic Held, in the classroom, "Butch" is surely'a
swell fellow. We are sure that he will make a big
splash at New Hampshire University when he gets
"As people 14'r1.fclw1I the womlw grew,
That his young arm., confrzmon' all It tl11'e1u."
THE RED AND BLACK
BARBARA HILL "Balm"
Chorus 2, 3, 4, HB" Band 2, 3, French Club 35 Dramatic
Club 4g Stevens News 2, 515 Junior Prom Committee Il,
"Home Eel' Dance Committee 4.
In geometry class, in response to the instruetor's "Why'Y"
Barbara always knew all the answers. She still does-
but not necessarily in mathematics!
"Seronr1 U1-ouglzfs, Hwy say, are larsl."
ELLEN HILL "Eddie"
Chorus '36, '37g Vice-President ot' French Club 'BRQ Home
Economics Dance Committee '39.
Surprise! "Eddie" is looking forward to taking that long
step into the sea of matrimony. We wish you the best
of luck and all the happiness in the world.
UAIJ, szmfet mystefrfzf of life at Inst I're fouml you."
MARY ELIZABETH HILL "Mary"
To be a teacher is Mary's ambition. She .is an honor
student and has been at Steven's for four years-but
she still likes Plainfield. Maybe it's the climate or
"A quiel efxfcfriov' conceals 'murlif'
MARJOBY HOWE "Mf1'rIgr"' "Margy" "MifIg2l.ns"
Chorus 13 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, All-State Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
45 Band 3, 4, Safety Patrol 43 Stevens News 2, 3, 43
Student Council 45 Red and Black 49 Student edition
of Eagle 4.
One of the finest musicians in our class, "Midge" plays
the oboe in the band.
"There's music in all things if men had ears-"
THE RED AND BLACK 35
LENA MAE HUTCHINS "Lew"
Biology Club 2. We were glad to have 'fLee" come to
Stevens during her Sophomore year. She tells us that
she plans to be a nurse.
"Women of few wofrds are the best women."
WALTER JOHN JASINSKI "Jiggs"
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball 1, 45 All-State
Orchestra 2, 4.
"Jiggs" is one of our perennial "cat killers". Since he has
been in the All-State Orchestra for two years he must
be doing a good job at it. Is that right, Walt?
"Better a mischief than an inconvenienf'e."
GERALDINE CONSTANCE JOHNSON '4DolIy"
Junior Prom. Committee '38,
"Dolly" is the original reason why out-of-town boys come
to Claremont, but then how can anyone res'st her spark-
ling smile and personality? She might go in training,
so doctors beware!
"With hefr sparkling smile cmd CIlll7'L7YLi'Ilg way,
She leads the manly lzerwts astray."
KARL OTTO KAUFMANN
Karl is not going to trust any man for his pay envelope.
He plans to work for the government in the Civil
Service. Perhaps you've got something there-eh what?
"Who does his wofrlc the best he can."
THE? REQH ANQf BLACK
LESLIE ALBERT KEMP, JR., "Les"
Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Dramatic Club 45 Latin Club 1, 2, 3,
Junior Prom Committee 3.
This fs another one of the silent partners of our class, who
is a fine friend and a classmate of whom we can be
proud. When you become a civil engineer, "Les," don't
cross your bridges until you build them.
. A'N0llll'7I!I Spf'C'f!lf'lll!lI', notlzing colossal, just some-
FREDERICK CHARLES KING
Fred is the basketball-playing representative from West
Claremont. Rumor has it that Coach Parker has signed
for a next season game with F1'ed's fighting, fancy, far-
famed team, the "Farmer Flashes."
"A gnml sport."
MARGARET ELLEN KING "Peg"
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 49 'tPatience" 35 "Pinafore" 45 Stevens
News Staff 2, 53, 43 Red and Black Staff 45 Junior Prom
Committee 33 Latin Club 1, 23 Dramatic Club 45
"Mikado" 2, Student Council 4, Library Assistant 4.
Blonde "Peg" is one of the many Margarcts in our class.
Actions speak louder than words, so we refer you to her
list of activities.
"lf she wullcs like ll sl1y little rogzu'-"
LLOYD KITTREIJGE "KiHy"
"Kitty" one of the artistic members of the Senior Class.
A thoroughly good fellow, we have surely missed his
presence during the last part of this year.
"Clever zviflz. rr, pen."
THE RED AND BLACK 37
AGNESE VICTORIA KLEMENTOWICZ "Aggie"
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, "Mikado" 2, "Patience" 3, "Pinafore" 45
Freshman Reception Committee 2, "Why the Chimes
Rani" 3, 45 Charm Club 45 "Home Ee" Dance Commit-
Without a douggt, "Aggie" will become "The Perfect Secre-
tary" tand marry the Boss?J.
"You can't expect to perfect crcmlthiizg at once."
ZENA KOLEDO "Z"
Chorus 1, 2, 4, "Mikado" 25 "Pinafore" 43 Charm Club 45
Chairman of "Home Ee" Dance 45 "Why The Chimes
Rang" 3, 4, Hostess alt tea for Women's Club 4.
Quiet and agreeable-that's "Z", Zena is one of that
class of people who are just what they seem to be and
she certainly is kind and considerate to others.
"For she was just the quiet kind . . ."
CHESTER HENRY KOLENDA "Kike"
Basketball 2, 3, 49 Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 43 ,Class Basketball lg School Marshal 4.
Whether on the basketball court or elsewhere, "Kiike" is
' sure to make a hit with a certain Junior girl. He claims
he would like to be a theatre manager, but some think
he would be just as successful on the screen as in the
"Such, fb 'man will win any woman."
MARY EVELYN LANGDON "Midge"
Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g
"Mikado" 25 "Patience" 3, "Pinafore" 43 Stevens News
2, 3, 43 Vice-President 1, 2g Latin Club 1, 25 Dramatic
Club 43 Student Council 45 Senior Play 45 Class Picnic
Committee 43 Dance Committee 2, 35 Student Edition of
Eagle 3, 4.
"Mi-dg'e" is one of our most versatile students. Besides
being a regular sport, she is right up among the top-
rankers of the class.
"She is pretty to walk with, witty to talk with,
and pleasant to think on."
THE RED 'AND BLACK
Wayne is the boy who is always asking questions. That
is, about everything except radios. He knows all the
'4Wl1at makes little boys ask qu.est1lo1ls?"
Varsity Basketball 25 Newspaper Staff 2, 3, 4, Junior
Prom ,Committee 35 "Home Ec." Dance Committee 4,
Literary Editor, Red and Black, Class Day Program
"Tina" is that sophisticated-looking young lady whom
you've seen around the halls, but we know she's where
there's fun. Her working ability has proved her
capable, and as a medical secretary, what employer
could refuse her?
"The world is really a glorious world wlzen we have
women with both. Inums and beauty."
THELMA PEARL LEIGH "Pea0'lie"
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 'AMikado" 2: "Patience" 3:
"Pinafore" 45 Latin Club 1, 25 French Club 33 Junior
Prom Committee 39 Stevens News 2, 3, 43 Dramatic
Club 4, Student Council 4, Class Picnic Committee 43
t'Adam and Eva" 45 Red and Black 4.
Pearl is our cute little actress-having played the main
feminine role in "Laburnum Grove," an.l having the role
of' a maid in "Adam and Eva". Here's wishing her
"She wears a ring on her finger."
GEORGE LELOUP "Loupfie" "Georgie" "Loup"
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Band 1, 2, Sig
Boys' Orchestra 4, President of Band 45 Business Man.
ager of the Senior Play 4.
Here's the Stevens version of Benny Goodman. And can
he makes red hot swing! "Georgie" is a swell fellow and
a real asset to our Senior Class.
"Women may come, women may go,
But George goes on. fofreve-r."
QlI1mHl,ACK J W 39
Matilda is taking first year Latin this year in preparation
for becoming' a nurse. She's one of our quiet girls
whom we ought to know better. She has lent her voice
to the chorus during' her stay at Stevens and was a
member of the Boston Club. As a matter of fact the
trip to Boston provided her with a very interesting topic
for one of our fourth year English talks.
"We ought to know her but we rlon'f!"
GEO R GE HENRY LOCKWOOIJ nf:f'lI'l'!j'l'l'u
Drum major 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 4, Boys' Orchestra 4:
Police Patrol 4g .Student Council 45 Junior Prom. Com-
mittee 3g Stevens News 3g German Band 2g All-State
Orchestra 3, 4.
The twirling drum major at the head of our school band.
From your point of view, what could be more advan-
tageous, eh "Georgie"'? Well, maybe that time after the-
"Hc doth., indexed, show sparks that are like wit."
ROY ARTHUR LUCIER
"Why the Chimes Rang", "Elmer"g "Pinaforc-"5 Junior
Prom Committee 3.
"Dick Deadeyen possesses loads of imagination, and we
hope to read some swell stories of his in the near future.
"The world knows little of its gfreaf men."
NIELS CONRAD LUNDGREN "Pete"
Police Patrol 4.
Pete is too busy at home to be seen much after school
hours. Nevertheless, from what we have seen of him
we know that he is a fine fellow and a good worker.
"If he has any faults, he has left us in doubt."
.THE REU. QM? BIACK
Art Editor of "Stevens News" 2, Il, 45 Junior Prom
Gordon is one of the artists of the Senior Class. For
three years he decorated the "Stevens News" with his
drawings. He was the one who made the crystal ball
for our Junior Prom. Gordon also likes to tinker with
radios or anything that has to do with electricity, so it
,isn't surprising' ,that he should want to become an elec-
"A mlm. 811-0ll'S in his yozlflz wlzuf llc' will lu' in his age."
ANDREW ROBERT MACK "Red" "Mac"
Wrestling 13 Janitor 1, 25 Football 3, 43 Class Basketball
1, 2, 3.
"Mae" wants to join the Navy and we are sure he can
make a go of it. We wonder if he'll have a girl in every
port as he might have had at Stevens.
" ...... To ln' or not fo be!
I'll join flu' Navy to see the . . . ?"
JOSEPH MAIOLA "Jo0" "Malom"'
ln addition to being a local athelete "Joe" is an expert in
the Spanish national pastime. We wouldn't call him 11
Football 2, 3, 4g Class Basketball lg Varsity Basketball 2,
Il, Captain 4, Baseball 2, 45 Student Council 4.
"Joe" wants to become an athletic coach.
"So muclz. is rl. mnn. worth as he estecrns himself."
ANTHONY CARMINE MARRO "Tony"
Football 3, 4g Class Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Not a care in the world, life is just a bowl of' cherries. lt's
a. grand way to live, isn't it, "Tony'?"
"Happy us Il lark."
MARION MARIE MARRO "Happy"
Home Economics Club 1, 25 Class Basketball 2, 35 Class
5-Iogkey 1, 2, 39 Charm Club 45 White Belt 45 Soccer
"Happy" was one of the girls bringing honors to our
Home Economics Department of Stevens at Keene one
Scholarship Day. She has been a grand classmate and
we wish her the best of luck in the future, whatever
it may hold.
"T'r2l.e llnppinvss consisls in making happy."
EDNA MARIE MARTINSON "Eddie" "Red"
Boston Club 43 Home Economics Dance Committee 3, 45
Student Council 45 Chorus 1.
"Eddie" is one of the crowd that you always notice be-
cause she is so lively and full of fun. Her aspiration is
to become a nurse.
"Red signifies rlruzgcrf'
RICHARD GROVER MCSWAIN "Dopey" "Dick"
Football 1, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 '5Mikado" 2, "Patience" 33
"Pinafore" 43 Senior Play 45 "Elmer" lg Stevens News
2gAll-State Chorus 2, 43 Dramatic Club 4.
Class Romeo-that's our "Dopey". His "southern" per-
sonality seems to attract the feminine sex as molasses
attracts the Huttering butterflies.
UTl1lil' no risks Ind attempt e1'e1'ytl1ing"
PETER MELSKY "Pete"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Basketball 3, 45 Football 43
Class Basketball 1, 2, Ilg HH. M. S. Pinaforen 4.
Peter was one of the members of that famous, never-to-
be-forgeyotten expedition to Durham this year, and in
more ways than three he has had a most enjoyable stay
"If he's smiling, it's I'efcrg if it's Pefer, l1e's smiling."
, . M'
'eg "'. 4
I 913 9 '
JAMES MILLER "Jimmy"
James is one-half the answer to the oft asked question,
"Who are the two boys behind the big bass horns in the
band?" His "Miller-Band" or "Miller-Orch." appears
on Mr. Howard's board nearly every morning. "Jimmy"
is also known for his ability to get out of room 26 faster
than any one else every noon. He must have a big
appetite to be in such a hurry.
Stevens News staff 23 "B" Band 2, 3, "A" Band 2, 3, 43
Orchestra 3, 45 Boy's Orchestra 43 Scholarship Day 4.
"To stay at home is best."
LLOYD BERNARD MONCKTON "Mofnck"
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3.
"Monck's" scholarly manner leads us to expect great
things from him. Perhaps he will own a certain local
"Monck" wants to earn enough money to attend an avia-
"He who sa-ys much musf be right so1neti1nes."
VIRGINIA BLANCHE MORSE "Gigi"
"Elmer" 15 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Dramatic
Club 49 Latin Club 1, 23 Dance Committees 3, 45
"Mikado" 2, "Patience", "P.inafore"g Red and Black 4.
Did you ever see "Gigi" unhappy? Certainly not! She's
the girl with the cute little giggle and the ever-ready
witty remark. She plans to be a teacher. Oh! those
"A laugh. is worth, a hu.ndv'ed groans in any market."
LOUISE PRISCILLA MOSCATIELLO "Pr'issy"
Chorus '35, '36, '37, '38, '39.
"P1'issy" has hidden herself from us and we wish we knew
her better. Her ambition is to become a dancer.
"What lies behind your curtained self?"
Y THEfRl:iIJ ,if wiv' i 43
BERYL LEE MURPHY "Irish"
Chorus '36, '37, '38, "Home Ev." Dance Committee '38,
395 Charm Club '39,
Everyone envies our Beryl as she shags across the dance
V floor, and that alone tells you that she is the jitterbug of
the class. The surprising' thing is that Bc-ryl would
like to be a teacher of smooth dancing.
"Sho rloncvs like ll, bright and buoyant flume."
DOROTHY MADELINE MUZEROLL "Dolly"
"Home Ee" Dance '38, '239.
If you should eat at the "Colonial", perhaps you would be
foltunate enough to be served by "Dolly". How will
you recognize her? Well, she's all that her name im-
"Her cvwls lwuslied high and cluwnlingly,
Sli,e's just as cute as she can Im."
VIRGINIA IRENE NEIL "G1'11:1y" "!Iin,gvfr"
Biology Club 35 Home Economics Dance Committee 4.
"Ginny" has high ambitions. She wants to be an air-
"Be silent and safe-silence wevefr betfmys you."
NADJA HOPE NEMCOVICH "Joppy"
Namlja's the girl in our class who likes to sew and em-
broider very much. She's one of those quiet but popu-
lar girls to be found in every class.
Chorus 1, 2, 35 Class Basketball 1, 3, 4, Charm Club 4.
"Whose heart is warm, whose lauglztvir is jolly,
Who likes good times but keeps clear of folly."
THE RED AND BLACISf y
PETER NEMCOVICH "Pere"
"Pete" is the one who first started that very thoroughly
read column of the "Stevens News". Don't be alarmed
if he seems quiet-this is characteristic of him only in
"Women l'il.'e a silent man-
Tlzey think l1e's listening."
WALTER GERALD NUTTING, JR. "Nuts"
Class Basketball 45 Football 1.
"Nuts" has contacts in East Thetford and Kibby's
Pavilion. He pals about with another man-about-town,
"Nuts to the nutty."
ARTHUR HERBERT OSGOOD "A rt"
President 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45
Dance Committee 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 National Ath-
letic Association 35 Senior Play 45 All-State Football
Honorable Mention 49 All-State Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Art" is the boy who has done so much during High school,
He has been very popular here, -but seems to show an
interest in the near-by towns. Art has great ambitions
for the future.
"Tall, dark, and l1a.ndso'me, too."
CHARLES FREDERICK OSGOOD, JR. "Fre1IrIi1"'
Football 1, 25 Master of Ceremonies at Freshman Recep-
tion 2g Football Dance Committee 45 Class Day Com-
mittee 45 "Mikado" 25 "Adam and Eva" 4.
"Freddie" is the kind who will never bore anyone by talk-
ing too much, but when he does say something, it's good.
He played the part of the dignified doctor in the Senior
"Silence is more eloquenz' than, ieorrlsf'
L. THE HDLANPL 394914 L 45
ROBERT RADFORD OWEN "Bob"
"Bob'sf' our class musician noted for his "hot" piano
playing and his ability to slide the trombone. And he's
also known for his "Super Six Essex".
Band 2, 3, 4.
"l'VI21.sic hath. charms . . .
HESTER EDITH PERKINS "Perkiv"
Stevens News 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom. Committee 35
Dramatic Club 45 Latin Club 1, 25 Student Council 45
"Mikado" 25 "Patience" 35 "Pinafore" 45 "Wise and
Foolish Virgins" 35 Art Class 2, 3, 45 Girl's Glee Club
25 Library Assistant 4.
"Perkie," one of the talented members of our class has not
had enough of school, and so wants to be a teacher. Her
work will be easy if her pupils have her a1't talent.
"She's rt woman, th-'roiugh and th1'ough,' sweet, sensible,
ARTHUR ROBERT PETERSON "Art"
Football 45 Baseball 45 Class Basketball 4.
'tArt" is one of the "Monckton, Thurber, and Peterson,
Corporation" which operates mainly in Study Hall. He's
best remembered for his participation in athletic activi-
"A little nonsense now and then."
MARGARET ANNE PHILLIPS "Peggy Anne" "Peg"
Stevens never had a more ardent and loyal sports fan
than Margaret Anne Cspelled with an el Phillips. She
hopes to go to Radcliffe next year to study chemistry
and cheer for Harvard. Forsaking Dartmouth, "Peg"'?
Her long list of extra curricular activities proves that
one can be valedictorian and a versatile student as well:
Student Council 45 Basketball Dance Committee 45 Assem-
bly Committee 45 Band 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 2, 35 Stevens
News Staff 2, 3, 45 Chorus 25 "Adam and Eva" 45 Red
and Black Staff 45 Art Club 2, 35 Dramatic Club Plays
1, 45 Class Hockey 35 Class Basketball 35 Scholarship
Day 45 Dramatic Club 45 Library Assistant 4.
"Many fIll1lglIf0'l'S have done virtuously but thou
exccllcst them all."
4,THEc5ElLflNDlIffLL Hrs Ls
RICHARD JOSEPH PRENDERGAST "Dick" "Friday"
Latin Club 1, 23 Freshman Reception 23 Stevens News 2g
Chorus 2, 3, 45 "Mikado" 25 "Patience" 33 "Pinafore"
45 All-State Chorus 49 Band 45 Jr. Prom Comm. 35
Dramatic Club 4g "First Dress Suit" 4.
A study hall wouldn't be much without someone to do -the
talking, and they say that "Dick" doesn't find it difficult
to keep up the old family tradition.
"None but him can be his pm'f1lleI."
RALPH E. PRESTON, JR. "Buster"
Latin Club 1, 2. ,
"Buster" is one of our happy-go-lucky chaps who is fa-
mous for his cars. Most of his four years were spent in
hard work fout of schoolj, but we hear he did make
a hit with the opposite sex, or shall we say. the
"Some think the world is made for fun ami frolic,
Ami so do I."
PETER PTASNIKOFF "Pete"
He looks quiet, but Oh My! when he gets in with his
friends, we hear differently fespecially in Geometry
classj! "Pete" is the fellow we always see reading
in the library-maybe that's why he's such a wizard
in History-but what's the matter with English, Pete?
Don't you like our language?
"Still wafer runs deep."
CHARLES WILLIAM REILLY "Sam"
We'll remember "Sam" because he was one of our football
men. "Sam" informs us that he wants to become a
successful business man.
"Quiet men often surprise us."
THE RED AND 47
MARION EVELYN REILLY
Marion's one of the Art club girls who worked so long
over the back drop for "Pinafore". She's very clever
at drawing, particularly in sketching people.
AQlClub 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 "Mikado" 25 Boston
"Her ready smile went eve1'y1vl10rv."
JOSEPHINE MARIA RICHARDSON "Jo"
Chorus 3, 45 Home Economics Dance Committee 4.
"Jo" is one of those girls who helped make the "Home
Ee" Dance such a success. She'1l make a good Home
"Behold thee so unchxmged, so prim, so mild, so meek."
EVELYN RUTH RICHMOND "Eve"
Chorus 3, 49 "Prose Preferred" 2, Christmas Concert 3.
If asked which twin she is, Evelyn will almost invariably
reply, "The other one", so I guess "One Never Knows,
Does One?" We do know, however, she is a good
student, and seems to thrive on giving oral topics.
"Life is what you make it."
KATHRYN ANNIE RICHMOND "Kay"
Chorus '38, '39, "Prose Preferred" '37, "Elmer" '36g Art
Class '36, Christmas Concert '38.
Who doesn't know the Richmond twins? It is so difficult
to tell them apart, but this one is "Kay". Like her
sister, she is
"So dignified but chaxrrmingf'
THE RED AND BLACK
ARTHUR JOSEPH ROUILLARD, JR. "Art" "Rule"
Class Basketball 3, 43 Red and Black 43 "Adam and Eva"
43 Bachelors' Club 43 Class Day Committee 43 Junior
Prom Committee 33 Senior Reception Committee 39
Debating Club 33 "Mikado" 2.
Perhaps you've often wondered who that immaculately
dressed senior boy is that you have seen in the halls.
or as Clinton in "Adam and Eva". That was "Art",
"Pious idea, pater, pious ideal"
"For the apparel oft proclaims the mlm."
MILDRED BARBARA SABALEXVSKI
We've heard that Millie wants to become a good cook.
But we've also heard that she won't have to go far
to realize her ambitions. She's one of Miss Johnson's
"Pinafore" 43 Dramatic Club 43 "Home Ee" Dance Com-
mittee 43 Home Economies Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
"She was ever p1'cz'isc in- 1ll'0'lll1:-if' keeping."
CLARA VERA SAWCHIK
Home Economics Dance Committee -13 Charm Club -13
Home Economics Department of Stevens at Keene on
Scholastic Day 4.
Clara is tops girl in our "Home Ee" Department, and you
always see her doing' errands for the department. Our
guess is that she'll continue in "them lines",
"Site has ll' glowing heart they Slllll.
Though. calm leer seeming hc."
DONALD ROGER SEAVER "lion"
Biology Club '363 Band '37, '38, '393 Debating Club '37,
'383 Junior Prom Committee '38, Dramatic Club '393
Student Council '393 Assembly Program Committee '3El.
"Don" is a popular boy in or out of school and one of
the most reliable, persevering boys of our class. He is
a high-ranking honor student, which is good evidence
that he will become a success in his ambition-that of
being a doctor.
"Su ar and slice and ererz tiring vziccg
g Y Y ' 17
Tlu1,I's wlmt lion Scrzrcrs made of.
THE RED AND BLACK
APOLONIA LENA SHUPENKO "Blondie"
Class Hockey 2, 35 Class Basketball 23 Varsity Basketball
Il 4: Class Baseball 3, 4g Soccer 1, 2, 3.
A friend and a pal whom everyone wants to know. We're
sure it's her pretty hair that's caused so many nice
comments-fit's natural, if you want to knowj. A
golden crop certainly deserves a golden success in
u.'llll'!ljjH full of fun, you bet:
.lust at girl you cfuff forget."
ALICE ELSIE SIMMS "Allie"
Chorus '38, '2l9.
"Allie" hasn't been very active during her stay at Stevens,
but those who know her value her friendship highly.
She wants to be a singer.
"So simple rrnrl sweet!"
MARGARET JANET SMALL "Margie" "Petite"
Chorus 1, 23 Band 3, 4g Latin Club 1, 25 Usher Senior
Reception and Junior Prom 3.
Apparently shy and quiet "Margie" is not what she seems.
There is always something' doing' when she's around.
"Quiet is she umlefr rule,
Hut, 011, 110113 rl1fff"rcr1t out of school."
BEATRICE SMOLNIK "Hee Bee"
Chorus 1, 25 Class Basketball 1, 23 Varsity Basketball
3, 45 Class Hockey 1, 2, 3g Softball 1, 2, 33 All-State
Second Team 43 Soccer 1, 2, 3.
"Stop that center guard", that's what we heard most of
our opponents say about "Bee Bee". She certainly
deserved the "first most valuable player" honor received
at the tournament. We hope Keene makes a good nurse
out of you.
"Life has no pleasure nobler than that of friendship."
THE RED AND BLACK
LORETTA ST. MARTIN "Pop"
Basketball 2g Hockey 2, 35 Tennis Tournament 2, 33 Class
Basketball 3, 45 Boston Club 4, Charm Club 4g "Home
Ee" Comm, 4.
The best things come in small packages as far as "Pop"
is concerned. She's a very peppy, lively person, and we
are sure that when she becomes a nurse, all her patients
will become well again.
"Be happy in the good you. have zron in the good you do."
MAIJALINE MAYBELLE STONE
"StuI1by" "Stoney" "Merely"
Class Hockey 1, 2, 3, Tennis 2, 35 Varsity Basketball 2,
3, 43 Horseshoe Champion 25 Softball 2, 3, 4, Soccer
3, Art Class 2, 3, Art Committee, "Home Ee" Dance 4.
"Stubby", our All-State Guard, certainly was a credit to
the basketball teams, playing for three years. Everyone
agrees she's just one "swell pal", and may her talents
in the sporting' field continue to do her justice.
"Sho has IL masfcrly ZllllIl"I'Nffl7Id'iI1g of athletics."
MARJORIE NICHOLS STORER
"Margie" "Marge" "Midge"
Chorus '36, '37, '38, '39, All-State Chorus '39, "Mikado"
'37, "Pinafore" '39, Safety Patrol '39,
One couldn't have a better friend than "Marge", She
is the cute, popular Senior that represented Stevens
in the All-State chorus as soprano in Concord this year.
"O 'tis a lovely sight to see
One so happy and carelessly free."
EARL BENNETT THURBER "Hugo"
Football 4g Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 43 All-State
Football 4g All-State Basketball 4, All-Tournament
Basketball 45 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Earl has won fame, fancy jackets, and incidentally, many
fair admirers through his athletic achievements. Life
would probably be very boresome for him if there were
no mischief at hand. How's the weather up there,
"A life from heavy care and worry free."
c THLREPCAQSBLACKD rece.- Me.-CYQL
ESTHER GRACE TIPPING "Pete"
Scholarship Day 43 Home Economics Dance Comm, 4,
Article for State Teachers Magazine 4.
"Pete" is one of the twins who just came to us this
year. She is already stuclying' under Miss Tremblay
to be a librarian.
"A full rich vulture, free to trust."
EVELYN DOROTHY TIPPING "Heggy"
Home Economics Dance Comm. 43 Senior Play P1-ompter
4g Article for State Teachers Magazine.
"Hegg'y" is the other half of this couple, and she also
has proved herself to be very popular. She hopes to
become a Home Economics teacher.
"Very good hearted, loving and kind,
A better friend one never could find."
ANNA TITORENKO "Arm"
Chorus 1, 2g "Mikado" 25 Class Basketball 23 Varsity
Basketball 3, 43 Class Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Soccer 2, 3, 4.
What? Please repeat that-Yes, "Ann" does talk rather
fast, but we don't mind that in the least. We do know,
however, that she gets what she wants, and we wonder
why she says, "Only time will tell", when asked about
"Quiet and unasszmiingf'
ANITA MARIE TRUDEL "Nita"
Class Secretary 4, Assembly Committee 45 Charm Club
43 Dramatic Club 4g Stevens News 2, 3g Class Hockey
1, 25 "Mikado" 2, "Patience" 35 Dance Committees 2,
3, 45 Student Council 4.
"Nita" is the pretty, dark-eyed girl who had an important
pant in both "Mikado" and "Patience". That she is
ambitious is shown by the number of committees she's
"She has two eyes, so soft and brown-fake care!"
fTHE f VBLACK
IDA MAE VADNEY
Chorus 1, 2g Art Club 1, 2, 3, 45 "The Cuckoo" 35 Home
Economics Dance Committee 4.
Ida has helped draw and paint much of the beautiful
scenery used in school productions, so she has been
quite a help to us. She hopes to become a commercial
"I draw, and dfruw, find drew' some more."
MARGARET EMMA VERRILL "Mu'rg'ie" "Peggy"
Margaret will always be remembered as the girl who
had a train pass for that memorable trip to Concord.
She's one of the five Margarets in the Senior Class,
and so much more quiet that the other four!
"She spoke so soft and low."
MARGARET WHITE "Ma'rg'i4"'
Vice-President 3, 4g Dramatic Club 43 Band 3, 49 "The
First Dress Suit" 43 Student Council 43 Stevens News
2, 3, 43 Assembly Comm. 43 Junior Prom Comm. 39 Latin
Club 25 Freshman Reception Comm. 25 Chorus 1. 2.
If "Margie's" Schoolday ambition should come true some
day, she would be a cartoonist. If it is true that artists
get their inspirations from former experiences, perhaps
we'll all be in the "funnies".
"A sunny disposition 'l'!lII'lllft'S II-flf1JfYI7lC'SS.n
EARL MARVIN XVILSON "Willie"
It seems that "Willie's" first ambition is to see the world.
Then he wants to settle down and be a business man.
It looks as if we might have a famous explorer or a
well known Wall Street financier from this member of
the class. Earl is known as West Claremont's best
skier, skater, wrestler, etc.
Wrestling Team lg Freshman Reception Committee 23
Class Basketball 2g Safety Patrol 4.
"Nothing l1imIe1's 'mc nor d!lllllfS me."
f1lliEc,B24N1?.lLACK L so iE
THEOFILIA HELEN WILTOWSKI "Theo"
Chorus 2, 3g Home Economics Dance Committee 45 Charm
Club 43 Boston Club 4.
We hear "Theo" knows her way around Newport, but we
wonder how she got lost in Boston. Easy to look at-
full of fun-we know she ought to go far in life.
"Many a rose 'is born to blush unseen."
THEo1moRE YUREK Hrwzdyr
Class Basketball 1, 2.
"Teddy" has got .influence and friends in Ward 75 so we
will make no accusations, speak no harsh names, nor
cast any libel. See that you don't either when you are
a reporter, "Teddy",
"fl grain of luck is betier than a heap of knowledge."
EDWARD ZBIERSKI "Eddie"
"Eddie" was a four-sports man in W.isconsin, an-d has
shown us plenty of basketball here. If "all salesmen
need for success is a line", 'then "Eddie" has money in
"My name is John Johnson."
DELIA JOAN ZERBA "Corky" "Capt"
Speaking' of versatility, it certainly is in "Corky". She
is very popular among her classmates, stands high
scholastically, and is an athletic star. Her versatility
even extends to her coiffures. She's had some record,
even too lengthy to mention here.
Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4-Captain, Junior Prom Com-
mittee 3g Red and Black Literary Editor 45 Student
Council 4g Class Day Committee 45 Hockey, Softball
1, 2, 3.
"Oh Captain, My Captain."
Alex is the boy who makes the mad dash out of Room
23 every time the bell rings. He has more casualties
that way than with his famous car.
"Think much, speak little, wfrife loss."
54 THE RED AND BLACK
MICHAEL NESTERVICH "Maestro"
"Mike" has not only been bitten by the musical bug, but
he's got it bad. He is famous for his book reports and
his theories, and can he do Triig. and Solid!
"Music is said to be the speech of am.geLs."
JOHN SHOSTAK "Jack"
Although "Jack" is quiet, he has an amazing repertoire
"To spend too much time in studies is sloth."
" '39ers " In '40
Statistics compiled from office records indicating the probable where-
abouts next year of the graduating class, reveal the following interesting
GOING AWAY TO SCHOOL ..... ..... 5 1
STAYING AT HOME ............... ..... 3 7
WORKING ................... ..... 2 9
UNDECIDED ...................................................... 13
Of those remaining at home, three contemplate retuming to Stevens for
Post Graduate work. Ten of those going away to school plan to enter training
in hospitals. Eight members of the class intend to join Stevens' delegation at
our own state university. At present it looks as if the farthest west any
" '39er" will go in search of his education will be Indiana, while Maryland
seems to be the farthest south.
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S L' - r i ' i TE
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Stevens High School Student Council
O If FIC E R S
President .......... .................... ..... I J avid Bowen
Yice-Presiclent ..... ..... .... I 3 arbara Bowen
Secretary .................... ........................ Virginia Morse
lixecutive Committee ............ Wesley Boudette, Pearl Leigh
This year has witnessed the beginning of a new organization known as
the Stevens High School Student Council. which is representative of all the
extra-curricular activities at our school. Its purpose is to create a closer and
more cooperative relationship between the student body and the members of the
teaching staff. It is designed to teach good citizenship and the value of high
scholarship, to promote the general welfare of Stevens. and to retain its excel-
lent reputation. Many school problems have been discussed in council meet-
ings, and not a few of the council's suggestions have been carried out. A group
of teachers. in response to requests from the student council. enacted a play
for an assembly program before an appreciative student audience. At the close
of a successful basketball season the council sponsored a basketball dance, the
proceeds from which were presented to the school library. These and other
accomplishments have made this initial year of the new organization a most
The Boston Club
President ........... .................... .... G e raldine Giguere
Vice-Presiclent ............... .......... H elen Coffin
Secretary and Treasurer ............................ Edna Martinson
'l'he Boston Club was organized by Miss Johnson and a. group of Home
liconomics girls. composed mostly of Seniors, for the purpose of making an
56 THE RED AND BLACK
educational trip to Boston. A small sum of money was paid weekly by the
members to the secretary, which was added on individual accounts. Sixteen
girls and five teachers made the trip. Even though two of the girls did get
lost, the group managed the three days fairly well, visiting the "much-talked
about" places of Boston, including many historical buildings and sites.
During the week of October 14 a safety patrol was organized in the
Claremont schools by the American Automobile Association. Patrol captain
was Wayne Chapman, and George Lockwood and Robert Lovejoy were chosen
as first lieutenants. This patrol has been very successful in eliminating
unnecessary accidents, and aiding students at the crossings going to and
coming from, school. Our captain was chosen as the sole representative from
New Hampshire to the convention of Safety Patrols held in Washington, D. C.,
'Way back in '37, when most of us were younger and all of us were more
ambitious, somebody was bitten with the idea that S. H. S. ought to have the
modern convenience of a newspaper-so-the "Stevens News" was originated.
We, as Sophomores began it, and we, as Seniors, continued to publish it until
thoughts of graduation were all that out over-worked minds could embrace.
juniors to the rescue, they gladly took over. So we hope it shall continue-
passing from graduating Seniors to anticipating juniors.
Among the other activities are those sponsored by the Home Economics
classes and Miss johnson. There is the Home Economics Club that gives that
ever popular "Home Ee" dance in the spring. There is the Boston Club and
the Charm Club. This year a Bachelors' Club was introduced in which many of
the boys learned, and successfully too, how to cook even cakes and pies. We
have a popular Biology Club led by Miss Gowen. Miss Tremblay has a Library
Club made up of Senior girls.
The musical departments have contributed besides the regular organiza-
tions, special boys' bands and orchestras, and a girls' glee club.
pp THE RED AND BLACK 57
Stevens High School Urcheslra
The Stevens High School Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Stanley
Norwood, is another of the many extra-curricular activities offered here at
During the past school year they have entertained a number Of times at
assemblies and dramatic productions. Especially notable among these were the
pre-curtain concerts at the Senior Play, "Adam and Eva", and the Dramatic
Club production, "Laburnum Grove".
As usual. they made their annual appearance at Baccalaureate and
the Commencement Exercises. A group of the more accomplished musicians
attended the annual State Music Festival held in Concord. A few of the boys
of the orchestra this year composed a Small group of their own and played at
the Congregational Church and the Town Hall.
The personnel of the orchestra is as follows:
A RTH UR OSGOOD
fffcd F 1
ku Q fvfl.
3 is "5f "w- M2
I 5 sums
THQ RED AND BLACK gg 59
A .,,. ,
Stevens Hi h School Band
l"iftt-t-n yt-ars ago. all that the hand at Stt-vt-as I-ligh School amounted to
was a ft-w "StlllL'.llif'H t'larint-ts, and st-vt-ral "t'ratrkling" brasses and horns. How-
t-vt-r, it is a far ery from tht- small beginning of our st-hool hand to that hand as
it is today. .X grt-at tlt-al of tht- t-rt-dit for this rist- should he given to the man
whose pt-rst-vt-ring interest in this organization has raised it from a "small-
st'hool" band to ont- of tht- lt-ading st-hool hands in tht- statt-whlr, W. "Pete"
'Today tht- Stt-vt-ns Iligh St-hool Band has a mt-mhership of tifty-six
students playing t-x't-rything from tlutes to bass horns. Its uniform with the
hright red and black of Stt-xt-ns is clistinetivt-, if any two colors are. lnt'itlt-nt-
ally tht-re st-t-ms to havt ht-en some rivalry ht-tween the football boys and the
hand boys when tht- hand uniforms wt-re tirst issued. lt was ratht-r perplexing
for the girls too-for a while.
'I'ht- hand has dt-vott-tl its time to the preparation of two ditterent types
of programs. Unt- was dt-signt-tl for use at football and basketball games: tht-
other was a t-onet-rt program. ln Connection with the former, it has worked
up a st-ries of mart'ht-s and marching formations. 'I'ht-st- naturally took time.
and they were at times a drain on the patit-nee of both the director and the band.
'l'ht- preparation for the tronet-rt was the greatest job, for hours of practice had
to ht- spent ht-fore a program was ready to be given. The band has planned
to present at It-ast ont- concert a year. Undoubtedly, the band is one of the
most valuable organizations in the extra-curricular program at Stevens.
egg, p THB RED AND iisinicx
On March 30 and 31 the chorus, under the direction of Mr. Norwood and
Miss Dubois, gave the popular Gilbert and Sullivan "H. M. S. Pinafore" and
added another operetta to Stevens' list of musical successes. "Pinafore",
previously presented in the spring of 1932, is the story of the deckhand who
loves his captain's daughter. Much to the delight of the crew and the disgust
of the right honorable Sir Joseph Porter K. C. B., Little Buttercup reveals that
Ralph, the deckhand, should really be captain, and the captain a common sailor.
Now Ralph can marry the maid he thought to be "much above his station" and
the operetta ends w.ith the joyous "Oh Joy, Oh Rapture!"
In the leading roles were Irene Brennan and David Bowen, favorites of
last year's "Patience". The comedy so ably supplied by Mary Langdon as Little
Buttercup, Harry Dansereau as Captain Corcoran, and Roy Lucier as Dick
Deadeye, the pompousness of Richard McSwain as Sir Joseph Porter K. C. B.,
and the able support of the rest of the cast and chorus added to the operetta's
The complete cast and chorus is as follows:
The Right Honorable Sir Joseph Porter K. C. B. ....,...,... Richard McSwain
,Captain Corcoran .................................................,..............,...,..,........... ........ H arry Dansereau
Ralph Rackstraw ........,. ............... I lavid Bowen
Dick lleadeye ............. .............. R oy Lucier
THE RED AND BLACK 61
Bill Bobstay, mate .... . ............. .......... R ichand Prendergast
Bob Becket, mate ......................... ..................... D Wight Brown
Tom Tucket, midshipmate .......... ............. V ictor Menard
Sergeant of the Marines .... .......... Walter Nutting
Josephine ...............,..................,....... .......... I rene Brennen
Hebe ......................................,.......................................,.........................................,.............. Barbara Bowen
.Little Buttercup ..................................................................................................,...... Mary Langdon
Girls-L. Allen, B. Bartlett, E. Blake, M. Chocka, K. Cleary, H. Coffin, N
Currier, V. Emerson, G. Giguere, R. Hadley, D. Hamel, B. Hill, V. Kellogg, M
King, A. Klementowicz, Z. Koledo, P. Langdon, P. Leigh, L. Magwood, M
Marcotte, V. Morse, M. Pardy, M. Parker, H. Perkins, M. Sabalewski, M. Skill
M. Storer, I. Urban, F. Whitcomb, B. Whitcomb, M. White.
Sailors-W. Alexander, R. Beagle, C. Beauman, R. Bourgoine, S. Bowen
D. Brown, W. Chapman, H. Crossman, K. Davis, R. Gokey, R. Handly, G. Houle
W. Johnson, B. Kellogg, J. Kingston, K. Leslie, P. Melsky, P. Rogers, G
Stevens, R. White.
62 THE RED ANDyy3yLACK V
The story of this year's Senior Play concerns a wealthy man who, tired
of his family's extravagance and the fortune hunters after his daughter Eva.
goes on il vacation and leaves his business manager, Adam Smith, in charge.
Adam, to bring out the best in the family, convinces them that their father is
ruined and all but Aunt Abbie immediately seek jobs. Most of the family
go to run a Chicken farm in New jersey where the others come occasionally.
Father returns to tind his family very much changed and Adam and liva in luve.
The play was directed by Miss Bailey and was very successful.
The cast :
ADAM SMITH ....,.. ..,.......... . ARTHUR OSGOOD
JAMES KING ........., ..,.... H ARRY DANSEREAU
EVA KING ..........,...........,...,.......... ,..,............ M ARY LANGDON
JULIE KING DEWITT .,....... ,...,.......... B ARBARA BOWEN
CLINTON DEWITT ......... .,......,. A RTHUR ROUILLARD
DR. DELAMATER ....,........................,.. ........ F REDERICK OSGOOD
UNCLE HORACE PILGRIM ........ ........ W 'AYNE CHAPMAN
LORD ANDREW .....,......................,... .,......,... R ICHARD MCSWAIN
AUNT ABBIE ..,..........,........,,,..,.......,... . ........,. MARGARET PHILLIPS
CORINTHIA, THE MAID ........... .............,.....,......... P EARL LEIGH
.. be T.HLREl15lDcbBlJfXCKbb, 63
football and Basketball
Stevens started the 1030
sports season with a bang.
Outstanding was the work of
Capt. Wesley "Bundy" Bou-
dette. liarl Thurber, and the
center of the line. This year
we encountered XYindsor and
set them down. .-X thrilling tie
with the powerful Keene lilev-
en was further climaxed by a
13-7 win over Newport. in
which Stevens came from be-
hind with Tony "l3imp"
llerida and joe Maiola star-
The "Miracle Team" of 1039 is a
tribute to Coach Parker and the players.
XX'ith joe Maiola captaining the team,
the boys started the season in reverse gear.
Then a win, another, another, until they
were piling up amazing scores, topped by
the game at Lebanon in which Kenneth
"Rip', Therrien scored 28 points to cele-
brate his birthday. The team had
"clicked"! The boys were undefeated in
New Hampshire. It was impossible to
leave them out of the tournament. There
they took the tirst two games. but lost the
finals to Portsmouth. Maiola. Thurber,
and Therrien were honored by being
placed on the mythical All-Tournament
teams. Thurber was further honored by
a berth on the All-State Basketball Team.
Lien ..Tf!EsRED, LQY . e
The '38-'39 basketball season for the Bostonians started out in full
swing with five victories in a row-including Hartford. Keene. and a new-
comer on the Stevens' schedule. Springfield. The nrst defeat took place up at
Hartford, but that was checked by three more wins. including Windsor here.
However, the last two games were black marks, losing to Keene and Windsor
there. But-to the tournament the girls went. An easy victim was Haverhill,
Cwinners of consolationl, but after keeping Peterboro either one jump ahead or
one jump behind, the removal of three Stevens girls left us behind at the last
Other sports which the girls have participated in during their four years
at Stevens were: soccer, speed ball, hockey. class basketball, soft ball, tennis,
and horse shoes.
f - - - f . - --We Y YY
Telephone 70-W Res. 70-R H
Your business will receive prompt
AGNES I- STONE and careful attention here.
All Branches of Beauty AT YOUR SERVICE
50-B Tremont Square F. A. CLOUGH, Prop.
Q Next to Western Union, Claremont New Owne1'Ship New Equipnlent
The Wilson School
Prepares students for career positions as Medical
Laboratory Technologists, X-ray Technicians, Phy-
siotherapists, and Secretaries to Doctors.
Co-educational day and evening classes. Limited
enrollment. Free placement. Write for catalog.
The Wz'l5on School
285 Huntington Avenue, Boston, Mass.
xx--ff - ?f-ff' --H --f--f -3
Tet 474 G H W Il ln
60. . 00 , C.
Boarclway Sz Womens
C I U Wearing Apparel
ow AGENTS for
BUILDING MATERIAL Steflmg Coats
Forest Street Claremont. 16 Pleasant St, Claremont
Harman Newell ' PHNNMV
t W 7lze ox,q22.5tore
D.D.s. mu M
W' . 26 PLIISAIY SFCIIIEIOIT
WILLIAM STUART B.S. D.M.D.
DENTISTS Agents Whitman's Candies
MARION CLARK Elizabeth Arden Toilet Goods
HAZEL MARSHALL. S.H.S. '38
Assistants. Visit Our Fountain and Booths for
Tel. 307-W 307-R Claremont. Delicious Drinks.
TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1939
RAND, BALL 81 KING CO.
ALL KINDS OF SPORTING GOODS
Heating 8: Air
Dr. F. K. PHILLIPS
63 Pleasant St. Phone 748-R
Claremont, N. H.
Boynton 8: Ellis, lnc.
Coal - Hardware
28 TREMONT SQ.
Deane A. Hilliard
Nothing equals GAS
Cooking - Water Heating
Let the Perfect Fuel Be
Your Perfect Servant.
GAS LIGHT CO.
35 PLEASANT ST.
Play in band or orchestra for
fun and profit. You can learn
' Ll C F eeTria.I,
quxc' yona onn. r
W2 Q . , NN
Claremont New Hampshire
C. W. HATCH
Ray K. Hoclgkins W- P. SWEENEY
DENTIST Electrical Contractors
B Block Tel. 104-W Complete Liginiigaflitetleral Electric
CIARILMONT N H. and
Mark J. Osgood, prop.
Delicious Sodas and Ice Cream
Special Ice Cream for Parties
TM' Shm' for 11101
Mitchell Heller, '28
Samuel Heller, '29
Abraham Heller, '34
R. L. Stevens, '24
N. W. Densmore, '18
96 Pleasant St. Claremont.
Highest Quality On
CLAREMONT. NEW HAMPSHIRE
DRY GOODS and
The Home of Washable Dresses
4 MAGNET THEATR ,
li. T. CHASE,
Motor Sales Inc.
SALES and SERVICE
24-I-lr. Towing Service
235 Main st. Tel. 850
117 Main St. Windsor, Vt.
Claremont Motor Co.
11 Main St. Claremont.
BEST WISHES TO THE MEMBERS
OF THE CLASS OF 1939
FOR THEIR FUTURE SUCCESS
FROM THE CLASS
1 9 1 9
CLAREMONT SCHOOL OF
School Board and Supt. STEPHEN A. DOODY
WISHES FOR BEST WISHES
QF for Success to Class of '39
1 9 4 2 CLASS OF 1941
COMPLIMENTS Best Wishes to Class "'39"
OF Stevens News
CLASS OF '40
The High School Weekly
Our Best Wishes
To the Graduating Class of 1939
The Eagle Press, Inc.
THE F LOWER SHOP
Hotel Moody Ll'llelll19lElooper Claremont, N. H.
AGEL - CORMAN FURNITURE C0
66 Pleasant St. Claremont, N. H.
Sullivan Machinery Co.
DR. IRVING H. CRANDALL
'S. H. S. '17" Claremont, N. H
T emont Square Claremont, N. H
GIFTS - STATIONERY
PHONE 420 ROYAL PORTABLE
L. w. SAMMON, Prop. TYPEWRITERS
L or Sho t T ' R bl ri
ft d N MPL h C t KlMBALL'S
M st t on mont. N. H. 40 Pleasant St. Claremont
COMPLIMEN TS OF
Claremont - Springfield - Windsor
Art Craft Studio
POR'l'RAl'lS 0F HIGHEST QUALITY
Photo Finishing Home Portrait
s Holm SERVICE
Broad St. Double the Size of Ordinary Print
. KODAKS - FILMS
Daily 25c Luncheon FRED B ORDWAY
and Supper 14 Pleasant St: Claremont
Smith Auto Sales
Cor. Mulberry 8z W. Pleasant Sts.
Buick Cars, G.M.C. Trucks
"BETTER BUY BUICK"
or-P. TowN HALL.
N Where Everyone Is Welcome
I Visit Our Ice Cream Bar
STYLE For a Refreshing Drink
- w f.'lzS'Z"l2fEC?:REAM
Endicott Johnson ee S'f,EC,ALS
SHOE CO' On Pt'fi?"1050
Henry C. Hawkins JE WQLR Y
General Insurance Agcy.
No Risk Too Large to Be Fully
Protected-None Too Small to Be
Carefully Looked After!
TREMONT SQ. CLAREMONT.
HAMILTON - ELGIN and
R. L. PROVOST
CLEANSERS and DYERS
"Cleaners Who Clean
Summer St. Claremont.
"The Store of Reliability"
-24 Years of Service-
The Home of
Every Musical Accessory
Phone I9-W Claremont.
8: McPI-IERSON, Inc.
6-7 Goddard Block Claremont.
16 Tremont St. Claremont.
We Clean All Kinds of
J. H. KINIRY
Athletic and Sporting
Exclusively We Use and
Du Pont TRICLENE - No Odor, '
No Shrinking, New Appearance. Equlpment
3 Tremont St. Tel. 449 65 Pleasant St. Claremont.
Claremont New Hampshire.
MAIL ORDER PRICES
PETER BOCHAN, '37
Claremont, N. H.
STEWART - VLARJN ER CREFRIGERATORS
BENDIX HOME LAUNDRY
Try Our CARMOTE PAINTS Sz VARNISHES
"It's the Finish that Counts"
We have a Complete Line of WORTH TOOLS, KITCHEN UTENSILS,
WALL PAPER, FISHING TACKLE, Etc.
CENTRAL HARDWARE CO.
"Where Lower Costs Make Lower Prices"
64 BROAD STREET TELEPHONE 84
"Home of Rotary"
Catering to Large and Small
Raine 8: Alderman props.
Cor. Pleasant 8a Summer St.
Phone 57-W Claremont.
Claremont Socla Works, Inc.
Soft Drinks of All Flavors
ORANGE CRUSH AND PEPSI COLA
CLAREMONT, N. H. A
T1-115: WoMAN's SHoP
PLEASANT STREET C, S, WARREN CLAREMO
E. F. HOWE, S.H.S. '04
Sales MIHEVRO Servi
CLAREMONT, N. H.
COY PAPER CO.
WEST CLAREMONT NEW HAMPSHI
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