Stevens High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Claremont, NH)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1947 volume:
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Dedication - - -
Stevens High School Picture
Headmaster's Letter -
Faculty Picture - - -
Editorial Staff and School Directory
Red and Black Staff Picture -
Editorial - - -
Class Will -
Class Song -
ln Memoriam - -
Senior Class Officers -
Senior Pictures and Write-ups
Class Superlatives - -
Autographs - -
Candid Camera Shots
Class Officers -
Basketball - -
Junior Varsity Basketball
Ski Team - -
Hockey - - -
Girls' Basketball - -
Girls' Junior Varsity Basketball
Softball - - -
A Cappella Choir
Senior Play -
Voice of Stevens
Art Club -
To Miss Leona Tremblay, who has won the gratitude
and admiration of all of us for her cheerful friendliness,
her readiness with the helping hand, and her willing
devotion to service as librarian here at Stevens, we,. the
Class of 1947, are proud to dedicate this issue of the
Red and Black.
1' - Senior High
To the members of the Class of 1947: '
I welcome this opportunity to congratulate you upon the completion
of your high school course and to wish you success in your future work.
While in high school your studies and observation must have
shown you some of the problems which confront our own country and
the world at large. World peace and world co-operation appear to be
ideal situations which are difficult to obtain.
As an individual you can make your contribution to the improve-
ment of society by continuing your training as far as possible, by de-
veloping a strong character, and by making your important decisions
in life after clear thinking.
It is my sincere wish that you may attain this goal.
STEPHEN A. DOODY,
RED AND BLACK STAFF
Joyce Wheeler -------- Editor-in-Chief
Richard Bailey -------- Assistant Editor
Sally Bovard, Robert Brody, Bernice Cahalan, Ruth Houghton,
Barbara King, Charlotte Mathews, Mary Murphy, Mary
Osgood, Donald Richmond, Dorothy Zekos - - Literary Editors
Wendell Pull'en ------- Boys' Sports Editor
Bernard Kaminsky ----- Assistant Boys' Sports Editor
Mary Fecteau - - - Girls' Sports Editor
Ruth Purinton - - - Art Editor
Melissa Irwin Assistant Art Editor
Lindner Murphy - -' Rhotographic Editor
Howard Brooks - - - - Business Manager
Theodore Ellis, Alan Marek Assistant Business Managers
Henry Normandin ----- -- - Subscription Manager
Philip Balch, Wesley Brown - - - Assistant Subscription Managers
Lois-Ann LaFrank, Dorothy Laramie, Carmelita LeClair, Jean
Miles, Lillianne Obyrnako, Ruth Pesarik - - - ' - Typists
Mr. F. Lester Trafton, M. Ed.
Mr. Stephen A. Doody, M. A.
Mr. Edgar L. Lord, M. S.
Mr. Fred Alexander, M. A.
Mr. Harold Brody, B. S.
Mrs. June Bucko, A. B.
Miss Aletha Childs, M. A.
Mr. Lyle W. Ewing, M. A.
Mrs. Dorothy Flint, M. Ed.
Miss Marguerite Foley, B.
Miss Mary Gallagher, A. B.
Mr. Robert Hadley -
Mrs. Elsie Hardison -
Miss Sara Huckins, B. Ed.
Miss Mabel Johnson. B. S.
Mrs. Irene MacDonald, A. B.
Mr. John McGrath, M. Ed.
Mr. Walter Miner, B. Ed.
Mr. Harry Moore, M. A.
Mr. Milford Osgood -
Mr. Clarence Parker -
Mr. Walter Paskevich, Mus.
Mr. Willard Rollins, B. S.
Mrs. Alice B. Schriber -
Mrs. Enid Taylor, A. B.
Miss Irma Willey, A. B.
Miss Leona Tremblay
Mrs. Dorothy Kuzmich
Miss Martha Patten, R. N.
- - H'eadmaster
- Distributive Education
- - Commercial
- - - English
Physical Education, Coach
- Home Economics
- - - - English
Biology, Economics, Sociology
- - Home Economics
- - - - French
United States History
- Mechanic Arts
- -li --.., Mechanic Arts
Physical Education, Coach
- - - Music
- - Mathematics
- - - English
Latin, World Geography
- - - Librarian
Secretary, Headmaster's Office
- ---- Nurse
RED AND BLACK STAFF
Seated, left to right: Richard Bailey, Barbara King, Melissa Irwin, Joyce Wheeler,
Ruth Purinton, Bernice Cahalan, Dorothy Zekos, Donald Richmond. S'econd row:
June Bucko Cadviserb, Henry Normandin, Wendell Pullen, Robert Brody, Theodore
Ellis, Philip Balch, John McGrath Cadviserl, Bernard Karninsky, Wesley Brown,
Lindner Murphy, 'Alan Marek, Irma Willey Cadviserb, Howard Brooks. Third row:
Ruth Houghton, Dorothy Laramie, Jean Miles, Charlotte Mathews, Sally Bovard,
Mary Murphy, Lillianne Obyrnako, Carmelita LeClair, Mary Fecteau.
The l9-47 edition of the Red and Black is similar to that of last year.
However, there are some new activities that have been given recognition.
These are: the Art Club, A Cappella Chorus, Girls' Junior Varsity
Basketball, and Softball. The staff has worked hard to produce an interesting
book, and we sincerely hope that it will meet with your approval.
We are graduating from Stevens after two years of war and two years
of comparatively peaceful existence, and we must now prepare ourselves
for world living. The world has been made much smaller by the inventions
of machines which improve transportation and communication facilities.
These inventions and their improvements have opened thousands of new
fields to attract ambitious youth. Rehabilitation programs have brought
vast new problems to the world. Our great men are trying to rebuild a
globe shattered by lust, greed, bestiality, and sheer neglect into a compact
unified people, among whose ranks there must be no dissension and petty
quarreling. lf this new world is to be formed at all, it must be under the
principle of democracy, the theory which has been championed by men like
Jefferson, Lincoln, Wilson, and Churchill, to name a few of the greatest ones.
The teachings of democracy are synonymous with the teachings of the
history classes of the schools of the nation. ln literature, right triumphs
over wrong, and the common people benefit. ln world history it is the same.
Despotic tyranny is always overthrown by indignant citizens or their
champions. The common people must always benefit, or the world is lost.
During all our years in school we have been educated for democracy,
educated to fill the places of our fathers in the best possible way. As more
years pass, we will continue to be educated andguided to the right road to
independence and self-government, which alone will save the world. ln
other words, the children of a nation are its greatest asset. The education
of those children, the molding of their minds, will make or break the chances
of that nation for peace and harmony both inside its own borders and with
the rest of the world.
It is up to us, as students of the American way, to use what we have
learned and what we will learn in the future in a way most beneficial, not
only to Claremont, New Hampshire, not only to the United States of America,
not only to the western hemisphere, but to the world.
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By Donald Richmond
September 8, l943, is a never-to-be-forgotten date for the class of '47.
On that day the surrender of Italy was announced, and also another sur-
render took place. We, the members of the class of '47, gave up the out-of-
doors for the classrooms of Stevens High.
lt was a great event entering basic training under the leadership of the
gold braid up front. We were ably led by General Richard Kennell, Personnel
Officer Barbara King, Finance Officer Theodore Ellis, and Executive Officer
Hannahbelle Heller. On we went through our first tough workout, the
Freshman Reception. The generally accepted theory of brutality and bad
use was anything but true, we found. 'Soon after,lour freshman vic
dance strengthened our ranks but weakened our treasury. As we became
better trained and more familiar with the rules and regulations, the going
became easier. By the time we had become familiar with regimentation, we
had completed our basic training and were sent home for the summer to
take up the fight from behind the counter or the plow.
The high command changed leaders in Europe, and we followed suit
by appointing new officers for our campaigns in the fall of '44, Up front
were 'General John Skewes, Personnel Officer Alan Marek, Executive Officer
Ruth Purinton, and Finance Officer Howard Brooks. We advanced into battle
in fine spirits and subdued the freshmen at a freshman reception that really
set the communication lines ahumming.
By now members of our regiment were represented on the gridiron and
the baseball diamond. The talent of our group was spreading out, including
the red-coated band, the orchestra, and the chorus. Our advance was a
complete success, and the ice on the upper classmen's shoulders began to
melt. We were now in the gang. '
However, our ranks were constantly growing smaller, for Uncle Sam
was playing soldier too. All too soon furloughs were passed out, and we
headed to summer jobs and vacations, all the while keeping a close watch
of the papers, for the war in Europe had already ended.
The atomic bomb burst, the Japs surrendered, and the war was over.
Our was over too, for we were now upper classmen, and we stood straighter
and our noses rode a little higher until we found out there still were seniors
in the school, and, after all, we were only juniors. Not even MacArthur out-
did us, for we immediately set up an occupational government headquarters
with Irving Pullen in command, aided by Alan Marek. With Robert Bonneau
collecting the taxes and Joyce Wheeler keeping the books, we distinguished
ourselves in two ways. One was the Junior Prom, which showed everybody the
glory of the junior class, when we brought forth a Spanish setting to beautify
the Stevens gym. All hailed the dance as a great success, and we gave a clap
of approval to the committee. The second achievement was in June when
the Senior Reception rid us of our upper class competition but also a "swell"
Our first occupational year was a never-to-be-forgotten one with mem-
bers of our force represented in all the school's activities and even adding
to them by creating the Junior Dramotics Club with some of the school's best
actors and actresses putting on two great plays: "Pop Reads the Christmas
Carol" and "Paul's First Tux". The great shower-of approval encouraged
them to continue into l947 and their senior year.
Summer come and summer went, and here we were back in school. But
this time we were in full command for we were the seniors. Careful considera-
tion brought us to elect Richard Bailey commander-in-chief of all Stevens'
forces, with Bernice Cahalan next in command. The historian's job fell to
Phillip Balch and the collections to James Emanuel.
Fresh troops were added to our forces when over twenty veterans of
foreign service with Uncle Sam joined our occupation detail, They all took
hold and really were an asset to our class in extra-curricular activities and
the steady hum of recitation. 4
Having a small force as compared topreceding years, every member
took hold and did just a little more than usual. To the delight of everyone,
the Football Dance went over with a bang. The year was brightened by a
benefit vic dance and a great Home Ec dance.
After wearing the soles off our shoes dancing, we came to realize that
seniors have a few other things to take care of. How we ever kept up with
this modern age, putting out an issue of the "Eagle", defending our football
record against Towle, entering into a Christmas concert put on by the
school's musical groups, putting out the "Voice of Stevens", and getting out
this "Red and Black" that you see before your eyes, is more than we can
tell. Not only did we fill the ranks of these activities, but we encouraged and
breathed oxygen into three new activities: the a Cappella choir, the ski team,
and the track team, We also revived interscholastic girls' basketball with
A three-act play entitled "A Date With Judy", with Bob Bonneau pro-
ducing the laughter, put us down on the films as having a noteworthy senior
play. All agreed that Mrs, Bucko had again hit the jackpot with a wonder
Our crowning achievement is the presentation to the town of Claremont
ot over ninety true Americans. Our class was born in wartime and survived
the battle. Overburdened by after-school jobs and added war activities in
school, the class really had a war of its own to wage during the four years of
study. To Stevens' seventy-eighth class, the class of '48, we issue a chal-
lenge to carry on equally as well the work which we now turn over to you.
By Richard Bailey
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To my surprise, it was quite warm there, and Wes told me that this
was due to boiling hot springs which were under the lake. As we were
discussing this phenomenon, a tall, straight man came and picked up my
trunk, and we started for the Lakeon Hotel, where l was staying. Almost
immediately I recognized him as "Doley" Dumont. lt seems that Doley
had spent several years learning how to landscape, but when he came south
there was nothing to landscape except ice, so he gave it up and was trying
to earn enough money to get back to the States.
We went up over a steep banking and were greeted by a chilly blast of
air and a breath-taking view of the gleaming ice houses which made up the
town. As we approached the hotel, I noticed that all the houses were extra
large, and when we entered I found out why. All business centered about a
radiator in the middle of the room, so placed as to keep it from melting the
ice walls. "RadiatorI" I exclaimed. "What do you burn to make the heat?"
Immediately I was surrounded by people eager to answer. They told me that
all they had to do was call Donald Richmond's Artesian Steamheating Co.,
and have him drill down to a hotspring which they then connected to the
radiator. I also found out that the reason for all the attention, in the form
of Buz Buswell, Skip Walker, and Francis Wilson, partners in the hotel, was
that business was bad. They said anybody who planned to stay more than
one day just went out and built himself a house of ice. I
Wes and I went into the diner adjoining the hotel and found Eugene
Wight doing the cooking and Theresa St. Aubin the serving. Out of
curiosity I asked Gene were he got his food, and he answered that he did
all his trading with Perley Kuhre's "Frosted Foods and Frozen Fish." We
ordered and took a table in the corner, and as we sat there who should
come in Cjust for a cup of coffee, or so they saidI but the four O's--Sally
"Bo" Bovard, Mary "Mo" Murphy, Jo Wheeler, and Lo Wadleigh. I asked
each of them in succession for a date, but no one of them would go without
the other three, and in addition they intended to bring Lindner along too,
so I gave up.
It didn't take us long to finish our lunch, and we had it all decided
that I was to take a tour of the town accompanied by Wes. We left the
hotel and hopped into Normandin's Slaxi Cl presume that stands for sleigh
taxi! and galloped off to the other side of town to see the modern hospital
which had just been designed and built by John Nemcovich. We got there
in about ten minutes and upon entering were greeted by Pat Smith, official
secretary of the institution. Doctors Ruth Houghton, world-renowned frost-
bite expert, and Ted Ellis, who majored in amputating frozen ears and fingers,
came to meet us, and I felt right at home when Ruth Bailey, lab technician,
came in. Lois Harrington crossed by, carrying one of those things nurses al-
ways are carrying, and she was followed by Norma Hathaway gowned and
masked for the operating room. I asked Ted what all the excitement was,
and he answered that Bob McPherson had kicked someone in the shins once
too often, and this someone had kicked him back and broken Bob's leg.
This was more than I could stand, so Wes and I left. I
When we got out to the street, we bought a paper from Eugene Dunphy,
who wasn't having much luck in this climate in his chosen field of refrigera-
tion, so he had turned to the newspaper field. The paper was called the
"Glacier Globe," and its editor was none other than G. Robert Bonneau,
whose assistant was Robert Brody. I noticed a drawing by Stanley Fitch
which was advertising Dot Johnson's Beauty SHOPPE.
We walked along reading and soon came to the school, which was an
imposing structure made of different colors of ice' ina, doubt to please the
kiddiesi. As we entered the school yard, Wes told me it was one of the best-
manned schools in the country. ln the yard Charlotte Mathews was giving
some boys and girls stiff physical workouts, beyond them ThelmaTardiff
and Theresa Fleury, the Home Ec teachers, were showing some eager
youngsters how to makefice pies that hold together when you flop them.
ln the building the headmaster, Donald Morrison twho also taught mathe--
maticsl invited us to go through the school. As we wandered down the halls,
I saw many familiar faces. Here was lrene Pinkham with a kindergarten
class, there Ruth Purinton with a group of art students, then Barb King trying
to get some students to say that awful French "U". Don told us that
other members of the staff included Pat Kling, Lois-Ann LaFrank, and
Dorothy Zekos. Conditions were different from l947, for now teachers were
well paid and schools well staffed.
On the way from the school to the town's industrial and business section
we passed a palace set back on a hill. ,This was Joe Brooks'. He had started
a flower shop, and since this was the Lake City's only connection between
Nature and the Land of Ice, people bought at any price. Joe found himself
prospering, so he lowered the price of flowers and then people just bought
more. He couldn't help getting rich, so he built the palace and made it a
public social center. As receptionists there he had Mary,Osgood and Bern
Cahalan, and in his flower shop, which was always busy, since flowers froze
instantly outside, he had Newvart Vosgershian, Virginia Rix, Gwen Knowlton,
Dot Laramie, and Marceline Melcher, all working as full-time clerks. His
business manager was lrv Pullen, and the office staff included Carmelita
LeClair, Elizabeth Ostrowski, Jean Miles, MargareteCarpenter, and Ruth
Pesarik, who ran the switchboards. As for as l could see, Joe did nothing but
flirt with theclerks and get rich. P
lt took quite a while for Wes to tell me about Joe, and while we walked
along l noticed many other little enterprises on the main street. There was
Ola Brown's jewelry shop across the street, and Melissa Irwin was outside
window shopping. Beverly Donovan was running a bookstore, and outside
this Lillianne Obymako was painting a sign-something about "Bev's Better
Books," and she had four people hanging on to the ladder she was on because
it was so slippery there. The four were Vince Leahy, whose big ski boots gave
him solid footing, Maurice Menard, Ted Perras, and Phil Reynolds-all big
boys. Havering around them, Hannabelle Heller was making sure that
everything was being done right.
As we passed on, we stopped to read a billboard which announced a
concert and dancerto be given that night by an orchestra high-lighted by the
names of Donald Chamberlain and Dick Kennell. l was considering this
when o neon sign arrested my gaze--"Polar Bear Ski Club" fit saidl "Henry
Jasinski and Bernard Kaminsky, Managers--WELCOME-Walk inski." Next
we saw the Page Radio Repair Shop and Paul Potter trying to convince Lloyd
that his buggy would hold a radio. Right beside the radio shop was a large
garage and machine shop where Bob Nelson, Paul Potter, Tommy Gray, and
Phil Balch were working on a rocket-powered ice boat. Just then Helene
Buswell, who knew more about it than they did, being their sec retary, came
back from Jim Emanuel's Bar and Grill across the way with some lunch for
the boys. She waved at me, taking one hand off the tray, and dropped it
with a crash. Spargo,la policeman now so he could boss somebody around
for a change, came over to investigate, and Mary Fecteau, smelling a law
case, came out to see what was going on. A crowd gathered. June Blish
and Phyllis Matthews came out of their tailor shop. Beverly Lawrence, who
was passing by, stopped on the way to her office. Shirley Porter ran across
the street to help Helene, and Loretta Lewis also hurried out of,the telephone
office. Wes told me that this was natural because there was so little excite-
ment here. When it was all over and the crowd gone, only Alan Marek and
his secretary, Marvin Lindsay, remained. Alan was running the numbers
racket and the polar bear races, and I gave him a quarter to bet for me.
Then, quite wearied from my sight-seeing, I returned to the hotel diner,
where the girls were on their thirteenth cup of coffee. I had just time for
one more with them before returning to the plane which would take me
back to the States and my job as Special Investigator in charge of the U. N.
considered an expert at that.
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X ll 31, '1
We, the Seniors of Stevens High School, in the town of Claremont, the
county of Sullivan, the State of New Hampshire, in the United States of
America, on the planet Earth, in this atomic age, on this serious day in June
in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and forty-seven, do hereby publish
and declare this to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking and
annulling all wills and testaments we may have heretofore drawn up.
l. We bequeath to Mr. Doody and Mr. Lord, whom we admire and respect,
our deepest gratitude and sincere appreciation for their undying efforts
in making our four years at Stevens happy and successful ones.
2. To our class advisers, Mrs. Bucko, Miss Willey, and Mr. McGrath, we
leave our heartfelt thanks for all the work and time which they have
contributed in assisting us in our extracurricular activities.
3. To the faculty we leave our sincere thanks for their dauntless efforts in
guiding us to the road of success.
4. To the class of '48 we bequeath our teachers, who have had their
patience sorely tried but are in better spirits because of a recent well-
earned raise, all of our unfinished homework, our gum, which you will
find under the desks-our favorite parking place, and last but not least,
we leave the miracle that happened to us--becoming sophisticated and
5. To the sophomores we leave the profits of our Junior Prom, with the hope
that they will come out fifteen dollars to the good instead of in the
6. To the green incoming freshmen we leave anything they want that's left.
The following honorables leave individual bequests:
Robert Nelson leaves his inexhaustible supply of candy to Midge
McCusker and "John" Sterling, to top off their peanut-butter sand-
wiches between classes.
Bob McPherson leaves his school supplies to any underclassman who
needs them provided the latter returns them to their rightful owners.
Dot Johnson, Marvin Lindsay, and Lois Harrington leave their love for
Cornish to any underclassman who will promise to defend it as nobly as
Wesley Brown bequeaths his "cuteness" to Bobby Angier--but re-
member, Bob, don't break any heartsl
Ruth and Richard Bailey leave-still arguing over who is the older.
Pat Kling leaves her musical ability to Pat Miles. A good slogan to
follow, Pat, is: "Practice makes perfect."
Newvart Vosgershian, Phyllis Matthews, Elizabeth Ostrowski, Irene
Pinkham, Lois Wadleigh, and Pat Smith leave their quiet ways to the
incoming seniors, who, we've heard, should benefit by them.
Richard Hurd leaves-"Open the door, Richard!"
Margaret Carpenter, Melissa Irwin, and Charlotte Mathews leave their
ability to "hook" a man to Elma Griswold. But remember, Elma, there
are a lot of fish in the ocean!
Don Chamberlain wills his interests in Windsor to anyone who will
tread the road as many times as Don has!
Robert Brody leaves his "lost weekends" for McCusker to find.
Henry Normandin leaves his pin-up pictures to the next person to
occupy his seat in room 27.
Ted Ellis leaves his position in the Tune Twisters to Winfield Giguere.
Phil Balch and Bernard Kaminsky leave their red hair to Grace Putnam
provided that she continues to contradict the theory that "redheads"
Jo Wheeler bequeaths her combination of personality and intelligence
to Theresa Leocha, but remember, Theresa, success is the fruit of
ambition and work. .
Sally Bovard and Mary Murphy leave their constant companionship to
Lorraine Brown and Doris Hall. I
Hannahbelle Heller leaves her line of chatter to her sister, Martha, who
is already off to a good start. i
Loretta Lewis and Ruth Houghton leave their ladylike manners to
Helen Gierko and Shirley Graves, who we hope will profit by them.
Theresa St. Aubin bequeaths her faithfulness to one man to Nancy
Brodrick. Remember, Nancy, "Variety is the spice of life."
Dick Kennell and Willy Wilson leave their athletic abilities to Guga
McPherson and Ray Matheson, but, fellas, be sure to eat your Wheaties
Bev Lawrence wills her bottle of peroxide to Bunny Hastings so Bunny
won't run out of it.
Don Richmond leaves his diminutive stature to Syd Shulins. Don't
give up, Syd, there's still a little hope.
Lois-Ann LaFrank and Dot Zekos will their dignified ways to Shirley
Pullen and Mackie Holmes. Remember, girls, "Actions speak louder
24. Ruth Purinton, Alan Marek, and Stanley Fitch leave their positions in
the band to any underclassmen who promise to fill them as ably as
these students have.
25. Vince Leahy leaves his "struggle buggy" to Dick Ormsby provided the
latter doesn't have his license taken away.
26 Carmelita LeClair, Dot Laramie, Ginny Rix, and Jean Miles will their
secretarial ability to whoever wants to get a job fast.
27. Perley Kuhre leaves his felt hat to Joe Graves so Joe can wash his
28. Helene Buswell, Mary Fecteau, and Norma Hathaway leave their books,
hoping that they will never see them again.
29. June Blish leaves her front seat in English class to any incoming senior
who will promise to answer as many questions as June has.
30 Maurice Menard leaves his quiet manners and willingness to help to
3l Paul Potter, Tommy Gray, and Joe Brooks leave vacancies in the foot-
ball team that will be hard to fill. '
32 "Stiffy" Pullen wills his fine record, numerous friends, and winning
personality for the children ofthe family to carry on.
33 Lil Obymako and Ruthie Pesarik leave their long hikes and out-of-town
interests to Barbara Szyman and Wallie Jerasonek.
34. Barb King leaves her ability to pass Mr. McGrath's history tests to
Keith Hart, and, Keith, they really require study.
35. John Nemcovich bequeaths his appendix to anyone who wants it.
36 Marcy Melcher, Cecile Fleury, Thelma Tardiff, and Bev Donovan leave,
hoping that in future years they will increase in stature.
37. Bob Bonneau wills his acting ability to Forrest Putnam provided Put
will promise to remember his lines.
38. Henry Jasinski, Ted Perras, Skip Walker, and Lloyd Page leave, glad
that there won't be any more homework.
39. Shirley Porter and Donald Morrison leave their ability to get "Ns" to
any underclassmen who need them to graduate. T
40. Thomas Spargo wills his love for taking clocks apart to Jackie
Dowaliby, who we know won't want to put them back together again.
4l Lindy Murphy leaves his driver's license to Carl Steinfield so Carl
won't have to worry about not having one when he's driving on the
42 The Vets leave--trying to decide which fight was the tougher.
This will having been duly signed and sealed in the presence of witnesses
is hereby declared legal. Any person who attempts to change or set aside the
provisions thereof puts himself and his heirs in contempt of court and must
suffer the penalities of the court's displeasure.
Signed, sealed, and delivered this eleventh day of June in the year of
our Lord nineteen hundred and forty-seven.
MARY LOUISE OSGOOD,
BERNICE IRENE CAHALAN,
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To the memory of Laura Bushway, who was taken
from us by illness in the summer of 1945, it is your wish to
dedicate this page in our yearbook, a small but sincere
token of our remembrance. l
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Left to right: Philip Balch, secretaryg Bernice Cahalan, vice-presidentg Richard
' Bailey, presidentg James Emanuel, treasurer.
Guided by our four capable student officers and our advisers, Mrs.
Bucko, Miss Willey, and Mr. McGrath, the class of '47 drew to a close its
final activities at Stevens High. Outstanding events of the year for the
class were the football dance, the February benefit dance, and the senior play.
The football dance was highly acclaimed, and the benefit dance drew
a good crowd. The senior play, "A Date With Judy," was added to the list of
side-splitting comedy successes of the school, as capacity crowds attended
Our class officers represented, also, the returned servicemen, who so
well fitted themselves back into school life. ,
RICHARD HUBBARD BAILEY Budley
"Wisdom is better than rubiesf'
Bud's list of various activities proves that
he is one of the most popular and well-liked
boys in the class. His winning smile and
friendly personality will certainly insure his
success at college, just as they have made
him popular with his classmates.
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 43 Chorus 3, 43
Latin Club 1, 23 a Cappella Choir 43 Fresh-
man Reception 23 Dramatic Club 33 Football
3, 4g Junior Prom Committee 3g Class Mar-
shal 33 Class President 43 Student Council
President 43 Red and Black Staff 43 Football
Dance Committee 4g Voice of Stevens Staff
43 Hi-Y Vice-President 43 Dramatic Club 43
Senior Play 43 National Athletic Scholarship
RUTH PERRY BAILEY Ruthie
"A little body doth oft-en harbor a great
Ruthie is a petite peppy girl who has
shown us her versatility by her participation
in activities. She plans to study medical
technology at Russell Sage, and in view of
her previous record we're sure Ruthie will
be a success.
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary-Treasurer 43
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Librarian'23 Vice-Presi-
dent 43 Latin Club 1, 23 Alpha Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2,
3, 43 Freshman Reception Committee 23 All:
State Band 33 Senior Dramatic Club 43
Football Dance Committee 43 Voice of Stev-
ens 43 All-State Orchestra 43 Senior Play 4.
PHILLIP KENDALL BALCH Chimp
"What should a man do but b'e merry?"
"Chimp" has a place of his own among all
his classmates. Besides his personality, his
red hair and petite physique have helped to
obtain this spot. Chimp plans to enter the
automobile business for General Motors.
I-Iere's wishing you good luck!
Hi-Y 3, 43 Junior Dramatic Club 33 Senior
Dramatic Club 4 3 Red and Black Staif 4.
GEORGE ROBERT BONN EAU Bob
"Wit and wisdom are born with the man."
Bob's articles in the Voice of Stevens and
his antics in class plays have been sources of
amusement to many. Though he's small in
stature, we're sure he is headed for big
things. Keep up the good work, and maybe
you'1l be a second Shakespeare, Bob!
Freshman Talent Show lg Freshman Re-
ception Committee 2g Class Treasurer 33 Jun-
ior Dramatic Club 33 Junior Prom Commit-
tee 3g Hi-Y Club 3, 4g Student Council 3, 4g
Senior Dramatic Club 45 Editor-in-Chief,
Voice of Stevens 4g Editor-in-Chief of Stud--
ent Edition of Eagle 4g Swing Band 45 Senior
Play 4g Hi-Y Club Treasurer 4.
JUNE LOUISE BLISH Junle
"A meriy heart weaieth a cheerful
Junie is a happy well diessed g11l who
is interested in art She d like to attend alt
school and fiom the posters she has made
wetre sue that she will be a designer of
some original clothes
Freshman Vic Dance Committee 1 Fresh
man Reception Committee 2 Beta T11 H1 X
3, 4g Football Dance Committee 4 Home Ec
Dance Committee l 2 3 4 Voice of Stevens
SALLY ELIZABETH BOVARD a
"A witty Woman is a tieasuie a witty
beauty is a power
Sally is famous for wit and friendliness
Everyone in our class has at sometime heard
her contagious giggle and been refreshed
The field of nu1 slng beckons to Sally We re
sure she will have a charming bedside
Calais Academy Chorus 1 Freshman
Dance Committee 1
Stevens Junior Prom Committee 3 Senior
Reception Committee 3 Red and Black Staff
4g Senior Play 4
ROBERT ERLING BRODY ' Bob
"What's the use of worryingg
It's never worth t-he while."
Bob is a good-looking senior who always
wears a cheerful smile. A regular "brain",
he always manages to come out on top, no
matter how tough the tests may be. He plans
to go to college and will, we've no doubt, be
Class Ring Committee 25 Freshman Recep-
tion Committee 25 Junior Prom Committee 35
Football Dance Committee 45 Red and Black
HOWARD JOSEPH BROOKS Joe
"Every man is the maker of his own fortune."
Joe has earned a special place in the hearts
of each of us. His enduring good humor and
conscientiousness are well known to all of us,
Joe plans to go to the University of New
Hampshire after graduation. We know he'll
be a success.
Assembly Committee 15 Student Council
25 Class Treasurer 25 Freshman Reception
Committee 25 Football 3, 45 Chorus 3, 45
Junior Prom Committee 35 Voice of Stevens
45 Red and Black 45 Secret-ary-Treasurer, a
Cappella Choir 4.
OLA MAY BROWN Brownie
"She has a naughty twinkle in her eye."
Although Brownie joined us just last year,
she's certainly made a place in our class.
She jumped into our activities with an en-
thusiasm that easily won her the title of
peppiest. She hopes to be a gemologist, but
what gems can compare with those eyes!
'Margaret Brent: Basketball 15 Softball 15
Grant Mills High: Basketball 25 Softball 25
Chorus 25 Dancing Club 25 Theta Alpha Chi 2.
Stevens: Basketball 45 Chorus 45 Football
Dance Committee 45 Senior Dramatic Club 45
Beta Tri-Hi-Y 4.
WE SLEY EMERSON BROWN Wes
"A pleasing smile is a silent
Wesley is one of the quietest boys in the
class of '47. His blond curly hair, cherub-like
smile, and frequent blushes have earned him
the title of the cutest. He's interested in
athletics, especially skiing, it seems. This
good student will be welcome at the college
of his choice.
Football 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y Club 3, Red and
Black 43 Ski Team 3,i 45 National Athletic
CARL ALLEN BUSWELL, JR. Buz
"You can take a boy out- of the country
but not the country out of a boy?
Buz is that quiet boy from Charlestown
whom you've probably seen on the football
field. H'e's good-humored and easy-going and
extremely likeable. His plans for the future
aren't certain, but whatever he decides to
do, we wish him luck.
Class Basketball 13 Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Jun-
ior Varsity Basketball 2.
HELENE LENIS BUSWFLL Buzz
"A constant friend is! a thing rare and
hard to find." 1
This friendly classmate of ours plans to
train to be a 'nurse after graduation. She'll
make many a sickroorn ya more pleasant and
cheerful place to be. Best of luck in your
chosen career, Helene.
Chorus 2, 3, 4, New York Club 4.
BERNICE IRENE CAHALAN Bernie
"An open-hearted maiden, true and pure."
Bernie has been outstanding as a swell
cheerleader, best dancer, and a neat dresser.
We're sure she'll liven up the college campus
wherever she attends school. Her popularity
will carry her far.
Chorus lg Freshman Vic Dance 1 g Tri-Hi-Y
1, 2, 3, Vice-President 43 Freshman Recep-
tion Committee 2g Cheerleader 2, 3, 4g Junior
Dramatic Club Secretary 3g Junior Prom
Committee 3g Voice of Stevens 3, 45 Red and
Black Staff 45 Vice-President 4g Assembly
Committee 45 Football Dance Committee 44
Student Council Secretary 4g Senior Dramatic
Club 43 Senior Play Staff 45 Home Ec Dance
MARGARET MAY CARPENTER Margie
"Wondrous is the strength of cheerfulnessf'
With her calm attitude and reassuring
smile, Margie will surely make a wonderful
secretary. These attributes, along with all of
her others, are sure to make her much in de-
mand in her chosen career, for a jolly dis-
position is the key to success.
Softball 2g Chorus 45 Home Ec Dance
Committee 4. Q
DONALD FRANCIS CHAMBERLAIN D011
"Those move easiest who have learned
Don is that sophisticated senior who is very
popular and versatile. He's by far our best
dancer, and his knowledge of dance music
has led him to be one of the organizers of the
Tune Twisters. His rhythm is not confined
to his feet, as is proved by his twirling abilty.
Freshman Vic Dance Committee lg Fresh-
man Reception Committee 2g Junior Prom
Committee 3g Senior Reception Committee
33 Football Dance Committee 45 Student
Council 2, 3, 45 "A" Band, Drum Major 2,
3, 43 Junior Dramatic Club 3g Senior Drama-
tic Club 4 g Voice of Stevens 45 Tune Twisters
ROLAND HENRY DUMONT Doley
"Men of few words are the best men."
During his stay at Stevens, Basketball has
been Roland's main interest. He plans to at-
tend the University of New Hampshire next
fall and study landscape gardening. Best of
luck in your chosen work, Roland.
Class Basketball 1, 23 Varsity Basketball 4.
BEVERLY LOIS DONOVAN
"She'is the mirror 'of all
' Charming Bev Donovan is well liked by
every member of the class. After attending
college she'd like to teach kindergarten. Her
courtesy and friendliness are certain to make
her young charges love their first taste of
school life. ,
Chorus 1, 23 "B" Band 13 Beta Tri-Hi-Y 2, 33
Home Ec Dance Comtnittee 33 Voice of
THEODORE JAMES EITLIS Ted
"Sincerity and truth are the basis of
Everyone has heard Ted doublin' on the
ivories and seen him onithe football Held as
manager. Soon, when he completes his col-
lege training, we may bd sitting in his office.
He plans to be an osteopath. Best of luck,
Class Treasurer 13 Student Council 13
Freshman Vic Dance 13 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 Presi-
dent 43 Football Manager 1, 2, 3, 43 Latin
Club 1, 23 Freshman Reception Commit-
tee 23 Junior Prom Committee 33 Junior
Dramatic Club 33 Senior Dramatic Club 43
Voice of Stevens 43 Varsity Basketball 43
Assembly Committee 43 Tune Twisters 43
Red and Black Staff 43 Senior Play 4.
JAMES NICHOLAS EMANUEL Jim
"The happy man has many friends."
Jim left us in 1943 and returned only this
year to resume his studies. He is a friend to
all and is always willing to help in any Way
possible. With his combination of good looks
and a winning personality, how can he help
being a success in his future life?
West Junior High School: President of Na-
tional Honor Society 'lg President of School
Patrol lg Honor Society Dance Committee 1.
Stevens: Class Treasurer 4, Student Coun-
cil 45 Vets Club 4.
MARY LEONA FECTEAU Butch
"To know her is to like her."
Butch is an excellent athlete and has
proved her ability by participating in many
sports. Her friendly manner will certainly
aid her in making a success of her career as
a lab technician.
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior Varsity
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 43 .Lmior Var-
sity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4g Beta Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Red
and Black Staff 4g Volleyball 3, 4, Home Ec
Dance Committee 4.
STANLEY DOUGLAS FITCH Fitchie
"Good humor and generosity carry the
day with the popular heart the world
Fitchie may be the shortest member of
our class, but he has just about the biggest
heart. If generosity makes for success, then
Stanley has every chance in the World for
being a successful commercial artist after he
graduates from college.
"A" Band 1, 2, 3, 4, "B" Band 1, 2, 3, 43
Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Junior Dramatic Club 3,
Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Dramatic
CECILE THERESA FLEURY
"Such joy ambition finds."
Cecile is that dark-haired little senior with
the brown eyes whom you have seen roving
the halls of Stevens for the, past four years.
She may take up hairdressing after gradua-
tion or perhaps meet the public in a different
way by becoming a "Voicej With a Smile."
Whichever she decides uponL we know she'll
be successful, for no one with her pleasant
manner could be otherwise.
FRANCIS' THOMAS GRAY Baldy
"The happy man has many friends."
As you can see by his actiyities, Tomrnyis
main interests have been in sports, and Stev-
ens will surely miss him on the teams when
he graduates. He plans to follow afmilitary
career, and if he is as good in this field as
he was in sports, we're sure that he will be
Varsity Football 3, 45 Baseball 3.
Home Ec Dance Committee 1, 2, 45 Basket-
ball 2, 35 Junior Dramaticf Club 3, Senior
Dramatic Club 4, Home Ec Play 4.
LOIS GRACE HARRINGTQN Loie
"She is quiet as allarnbf'
Lois is one of those peopge who are quiet
in a friendly sort of way. he doesn't need
any definite plans as to what she'd like to
do after graduation, for her high school life
has shown that she will findlsuccess in what-
ever she does. Here's wiThing you luck,
NORMA ELLEN I-IATHAWAY Squirt
"Speech is silverg silence is gold."
That little blonde passenger in Jean's car
is none other than Norma. She plans to at-
tend college after graduation and study
nursing. We know she'll keep the patients
happy. Best of luck, Norma.
Beta Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g Softball lg Chorus
2, 3, 4, Junior Dramatic Club 33 Senior
Dramatic Club 4.
HANNAHBELLE I-IELLER Hannah
"Some are born great, some achieve
greatness, and some have greatness
thrust upon them."
This attractive senior is one girl who will
make a success of anything she may at-
tempt. Her list- of extracurricular activities
'proves that Hannah has been a busy girl
during her four years in high school. She
plans to attend college and train to become
a doctor. Loads of luck, Hannah.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Class Secretary lg Fresh-
man Vic Dance, Latin Club 1, 23 Student
Council 1, 3g Freshman Reception Commit-
tee 2g Alpha Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Voice of Stev-
ens 3, 4g President Junior Dramatic Club 3g
Junior Prom 3 3 Assembly Committee 43 Sen-
ior Dramatic Club 4g a Cappella Choir 4g
Student Edition of Eagle 4g Senior Play 4.
RUTH ELIZABETH HOUGI-ITON Taffy
, "A good name is better than great riches."
"Taffy" is the most respected of the class
because of her ladylike manners and ambi-
tion. Her work as a telephone operator Cer--
tainly hasn't kept her from being an "A"
student. Taffy has been voted mostly likely
to succeed, and everyone knows she will
succeed in pediatrics.
Latin Club l, 25 Chorus 25 Junior Dramatic
Club 3, Junior Prom Committee 35 Alpha Tri-
Hi-Y 3, 45 Voice of Stevens Staff 43 Red and
Black Staff 45 D. A. R. Girl 4.
RICHARD WALTER HURD Dick
"Good humor is one of the best articles
of dress one can wear in society."
Dick is the lively type of fellow that has
fitted well into the events of the scool al-
though he has not been too active in school
activities. He would like to become an
aeronautical engineer. NBest of luck, Dick.
Senior Play Production StaH 4.
MELISSA IRENE IRWIN Mel
"She has a big heart, but it belongs to
Although Mel has been with us for only
two years, she has become an important
member of the class. Her friendliness and
co-operation have been appreciated by all.
The close of school means wedding bells
for this charming friend. Good luck, Mel!
Andover Junior High: Band lg Glee Club
lg Art Class lg Soccer 1.
Punchard High School: Band 2, 35 Art
class 2, 3g Junior Prom Committee 3.
Stevens: Band 3, 45 Chorus 35 Red and
Black Staff 4g Home Ec Dance Committee
4g Football Dance Committee 4.
HENRY JASINSKI y Hank
"Honest labor merits reward."
Good natured, hard working, and honest-
that's Henry. His spontaneous remarks in
the classroom have made him a popular
member of the class, and we know that his
friends will always be as numerous as they
are today. Best of luck, Henry.
Class Basketball lg Assistant Football
Manager 43 National Athletic Scholarship
Society 4. A
DOROTHY LOUISA JOHNSON Dot
"A sunny disposition is the very source
Dot is always on the go. She has a
smile for everyone and is always pleasant
and cheerful. After graduation, she plans
to go to a hairdressing school and become
a hairdresser. We're sure that Dot will be
very successful in her chosen field.
Chorus 3, 43 Home Economic Dance Com-
mittee 33 Football Dance Committee 4.
BERNARD CHARLES KAMINSKY Reddy
"A good disposition is more valuable
This clever, popular, red-headed senior
has for three years been manager of our
basketball team. With his witty talk and
friendly smile, he has been a favorite among
his classmates. After graduating, Reddy
plans to go to college and study aeronautics.
Basketball Manager 2, 3, 43 Junior Dra-
matic Club 33 Junior Prom Committee 33
Football Dance Committee 43 Hi-Y 43 Sen-
ior Dramatic Club 4g Voice of Stevens 4g
Red and Black 4.
RICHARD ARTHUR KENNELL Corney
"Those clever in athletics find they
have opened the door to success."
"Corney" is one of the more athletically
minded seniors, but music holds an interest
for him also. His infectious laughter has
brightened many classes and won him many
friends. Corney plans to enter a military
college in the fall. Won't he make a hand-
Class President 13 Football 1, 2, 3, 43
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, President 43 Orchestra
1,2,3,4, President 3g Chairman of Freshman
Reception Committee 23 Junior Prom Com-
mittee 33 Music Festival 33 Junior Dramatic
Club 33 Basketball 3, 43 Assembly Committee
43 Student Council 43 President of Dramatic
Club 43 Music Festival 4.
BARBARA ANNE KING Barbie
"Success is the fruit of ambition
Barbie is one of the sweetest and most
popular girls in the senior class. For the
past two years she has led the band as
a drum majorette. Barb plans to continue
her studies in college. She shouldn't have
any trouble in life if her achievements at
Stevens are any indication.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, Vice-President l: Student
Council lg Alpha Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 43 Class Basketball ly Freshman Recep-
tion Committee 2g JuniorNDramat-ic Club 3,
Junior Prom Committee 33 'QA' Band,
Majorette 3, 45 Voice of Stevens 4g Assem-
bly Committee 4g Student Edition of the
Eagle 4, Red and Black 43 Football Dance
Committee 43 Senior Play Assistant Director
4, Tune Twisters 4.
PATRICIA TAYLOR KLING Pat
"Full of life, full of fun."
Pat came to us in her junior year from
Concord. Getting acquainted was no prob-
lem to Pat. She's one of the most active
and popular girls in the class. She plans
to enter college next fall, and we're sure
they'll welcome the girl with the cheery
smile and ever-ready helping hand.
Randolph, Vermont: Student Council lg
Chorus lg Orchestra lg Freshman Social lg
Freshman Play 1. Concord High: Band 2,
3, Chorus 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Red Cross
Representative 2, Speed Ball 2, 3, Girls'
Club 2, 3. Stevens: Junior Prom Commit-
tee 33 Dramatics Club 3g Alpha Tri-Hi-Y 3,
45 Orchestra 3, 4g Chorus 3, 4, Special Chorus
4, Voice of Stevens 4, Football Dance Com-
mittee 4g Senior Play 4.
GWENDOLYN KNOWLTON Gwennie
t'Every light is not the sun."
Gwennie's sparkle and wit are contagious.
Her jolly ways and cheerful talk have made
her a friend to all. Whatever Gwen plans
to do in the future, she'1l brighten the lives
of many and always keep them laughing.
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Class Basket-ball 33 Beta
T1-1-Hi-Y 3, 4.
PERLEY IRVING KUHRE
"You can get a boy out of the country,
but you can't get the country out of
Perley has not taken part in many of our
school activit-ies but has still made his p1'es-
ence felt. He plans either to go into military
service or take up farming. Cornish has
produced its great men. Best of luck,
LOIS ANN LaFRANK
"She moves a goddess: she
looks a dream."
This dignified, nice-looking senior has won
the hearts of many of her classmates with
her cheery smile and pleasing personality.
Her dignified manner will help bring her
success as a teacher of sociology, a career
that she will study in college.
Beta Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus l, 23
Freshman Reception Committee 25 Junior
Dramatic Club 35 Junior Prom Committee
35 Assembly Committee 4g Senior Dramatic
Club 45 Red and Black 43 Senior Play 45
Home Ec Dance 4.
DOROTHY HELEN LARAMIE Dottie
"Her friends-they are manyg
Her foes-are there any?"
Dot has for three years been one of the
talented members of the chorus and this
year a member of the a Cappella chorus.
After graduation she plans to continue her
Home Ec Dance Committee 2g Chorus 2,
3, 45 Beta Tri-Hi-Y 3, 43 A Capella Choir
43 Red and Black 45 Home Ec Dance Com-
BEVERLY ANNE LAWRENCE Bev
"A true friend always a friend."
After Bev leaves high school, she wants
to go to college and then make her career
as a medical secretary. She is always
friendly and wears a cheery smile, so she
should be a welcome member of any doctor's
Chorus 1, 25 Voice of Stevens 33 Junior
Dramatic Club 3g Home Ec Dance Committee
VINCENT JAMES LEAHY Pebaah
"The smile that won't come off."
"Pebaah" is that tall, friendly fellow who
always wears a big grin. He's full of pep
and certainly knows how to get the most
out of life. After graduation Vince is going
to join the Navy, and we're sure he'l1 have
lots of fun there, too.
CARMELITA LUCY LeCLAIR. Pris
"Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf'
Pris joined us in our junior year. Her
quiet dignity and friendlyi nature soon made
her a popular member of the class. After
graduation Pris is going to Burlington Bus-
iness College. We're sure. she'll prove to be
a competent- business woman.
Bennington High School: Girls' Athletic
Association lg Hockey 13 Horseback Riding
15 'Art 1! Archery 13 Baseball 23 Basketball
2g Badminton 2g Swimming Meet Z3 Volley-
ball 2g Softball 2. -
-Stevens: Red and Black 4.
LORETTA IDA ,LEWIS Lou
"Friendly, kindly people are better met
- than describedf'
Lou is the owner of a pleasant and friendly
smile. She plans to become a telephone
operator here in town, so one of these days
you'll hear a familiar cheery voice saying,
"Number, please." Best of luck to you in
the future, Lou! N
Alpha Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 4g
Home Ec Dance Committee 33 New York
MARVIN BERT LINDSAY Sonny
"Of loyal nature and of noble mind."
Every class has some members who belong
to the Cornish clan. Sonny wouldn't trade
Cornish for the whole world, and there's no
doubt he'll be loyal to it even when he
establishes a big business of his own, Best
of luck, Sonny.
Voice, of Stevens 3.
ALAN THEODORE MAREK Al
"Too seldom do the great at heart receive
their just award."
Al is one of our class musicians, and he
certainly plays his horn well. He plans to
attend college and then do general store
workg he'l1 certainly be a handsome clerk
or manager. Good luck.
"B" Band 13 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4g
Vice President of Class 2, 3g Freshman Re-
ception Committee 2g Student Council 2, 33
Junior Prom Committee 35 Orchestra 35 Red
and Black Staff 43 Tune-Twisters 4.
CHARLOTTE GAILE MATHEWS Charl
"With her sparkling smile and charming
She leads the manly lhearts astray!"
Blonde, pretty, vivacious, popular-with
such attributes as these we know "Charl"
won't have any trouble in her future life.
She plans to be a secretary, and who knows
-maybe she'll marry the boss! It's a fine
ambition, and we wish you luck, Charl.
Freshman Vic Dance lg Freshman Recep-
tion 23 Junior Prom 35 Junior Dramatic
Club 33 Beta Tri-Hi-Y l, 2g Red and Black
Staff 4g Football Dance Committee 45 Senior
Dramatic Club 45 Senior Play 4.
GEORGE ELLSWORTH MATHEWS, iIR.
"We are interested in others when
they are interested in us."
"Zeke" is one of our classmates who left
early in his junior year for the Navy and
returned in '46 to complete his education
with us. He is undecided about his future
career, but we're sure he'll succeed in all his
undertakings. Best of luck, Zeke.
PHYLLIS MAE MATTHEVVS Phll
"True happiness consists in making
Phil has been a blessing to the Home Ec
Department in the last four years. She is
interested in singing, but her true ambition
is to go into business for herself as a seams-
tress in dressmaking. Best of luck, Phil.
Chorus 1, 2, Home Ecl Dance Committee
1 2 3 4.
Y I I l
ROBERT ALAN McPHERSON Bob
"Laugh and the World laughs with you."
Here is a boy who'll never be overlooked.
His good looks and sense of humor will
make him stand out in any crowd. A musi-
cian and athlete, Bob looks equally impres-
sive in either band or football uniform.
Some college will gain a lively student when
he enrolls next fall. Best of luck, Bob-
and don't disrupt too many classes!
Hi-Y 1, 23 "B" Band lg "A" Band 1, 2, 4,
Freshman Dance Committee 2g Football 3,
45 Athletic Scholarship Society 33 Junior
Pro? Committee 33 Football Dance Commit-
MARCELINE ROSE MELCHER Marcy
"It's the little things in life that count."
She's just a little girl but she's got lots
of pep. Marcy plans to do secretarial work,
and we know she'11 be tops. Stevens will
miss you, Marcy, but we're sure you'll
brighten some office!
Chorus 3, 4.
MAURICE EMIL MENARD. JR. Morrie
HA cheerful word and a friendly smile
make life worth living, make life
"Morrie" joined us during our junior year
and soon became known for his friendly
manner. Medicine is his chief interest, and
he plans to go on to college after leaving
the halls of Stevens. Best of luck in your
chosen career, Maurice.
Central Junior High School: Central
Light Sta: 3, 4. Stevens: A Cappella choir 4.
JEAN LOIS MILES Jeannie
"A friend may well be reckoned the
masterpiece of nature?
Judging by the usual load in her car, we
should say Jean has many friends. She plans
to go to business college after graduation,
and We know her presence will brighten
some office in the future. Best of luck,
Jeannie, in your chosen field.
Softball lg Chorus 43 Red and Black Staff
DONALD AARON MORRISON Chubby
UA little body doth often harbor a
"Chubby" is the chap who is on everyonels
list of friends. Although he did not come
to Stevens until his junior year, he has
become well known for his cheerfulness
and willingness to help those who ask.
Remember, Donald, when you get to be a
teacher, take it easy on your pupils.
Charlestown High School: Band 1, 23
Orchestra 1, 2g Class Treasurer 1.
Stevens: Chorus 4.
43 Home Ec Dance Committee 4.
LINDNER LATHROPE MURPHY Lindy
"A winning way, a pleasant smile,
dressed so neat and quite in style."
Lindy's our "glamour boy" with his wavy
black hair that refuses to stay in place and
eyelashes to be envied by all the girls. He,
too, returned from navytduty to take up
where he left off in his studies. He plans
to become a doctor someday, and a good
one he will be. ,
Roger Ludlowe High: Track 1, Anglers'
Club lg Latin Club 1.
Stevens: Latin Club 2, 35 Junior Prom
Committee 33 Dramatics Club 3, 4g Veter-
ans' Club 45 Red and Black 4.
MARY LOU MURPHY Doots
"A picture is a poem Without words."
"Doots" is the girl with the pretty eyes
and the dreamy nature. She's our class
poetess. She likes to be thought of as "deep
and philosophical," but a lively sense of
humor saves her from a disastrous extreme.
She plans to enter nursing and continue
writing as a side line.
Latin Club 1, 2, Dramatics Club 33 Basket-
ball 3, 4g Junior Assembly 35 Junior Prom
Committee 3g Voice of Stevens 3, 43 Red and
Black 43 Senior Play 4.
ROBERT PETER NELSON Bob
"I am slow t-o work, but yet I
Bob can be identified by his ever-present
smile. Although he didn't join us until his
sophomore year, he has gained many friends.
He intends to go into the field of science,
and with his personality he should reach
the Sap of the ladder of success in no time
a a .
Litchfield High School: President of Sci-
ence Club 1.
JOHN NEMCOVICH Nemco
"Good looks and good character mixed well
make the man."
Here is the boy who has kept our history
discussions .alive. John is of strong character
and has a firm mind. We are sure he will
succeed in life in the art of machine design-
ing or pattern making. The best of luck
in your field, Nemco.
Junior Prom Committee 3g Football Dance
HENRY OMER NORMANDIN Hank
'Tm sure care's an enemy to life."
Hank is the boy that- you've seen whizzing
by in one of those lblue Oldsmobiles. You
can easily tell when he is around by his
constant stream of conversation. After
graduation Henry intends to work. With
his carefree mannerand witty conversation,
he will have no trouble in winning friends.
Football 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee
3, Red and Black Staff 4.
LILLIANNE OBYMAKO Lill
"Always full of fun, you betg just a girl
you can't forget."
As you seem to be lacking a middle name,
Lill, we've decided to supply you with one:
"Pep." Don't you agree, fellow students,
this fits her to a "T"? After graduation she
plans to study painting in Connecticut.
Why didn't you let us know about this talent,
Freshman Play lg Chorus 1, 2, Beta Tri-
Hi-Y 1, 2, Class Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior
Varsity Hockey 15 Varsity Hockey 2, 3, 4,
Captain 4g Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior
Varsity Basketball 1, Varsity Basketball 2:
Class Softball 1, 2, 3, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4,
Head Cheerleader 43 Varsity Softball 33
Student Council 4, Red and Black 4g Home
Economics Play 4g,Home Ec Dance Corn-
mittee 4, Junior Dramatic Club 3.
MARY LOUISE OSGOOD
"Roses are her cheeks, and a
A rose her mouth."
Mary's blonde hair and red lips are
becoming to her naive character. Her ap-
parent quietness becomes anything but
quietness when you have the combination of
Osgood and Cahalan. She plans to attend
college after graduation. Our best wishes
for success are with you, Mary.
Chorus 15 Freshman Reception Committee
2, Alpha Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Com-
mittee 3g Junior Dramatic Club 3g Senior
Dramatic Club 4, Red and Black Staff 4g
Voice of Stevens 45 Senior Play 4g Home Ec
Dance Committee CChairmanJ 4.
ELIZABETH OSTROWSKI Lizzie
"Blushing is the color of virtue."
Lizzie, the youngest girl in our class, will
always be remembered for her cheerful,
friendly manner. Her plans for the future
are undecided, but we're sure she'll be a
credit to any occupation she undertakes.
Best of luck always, Lizzie.
Hockey lg Softball 1.
THEODORE ANTHONY PERRAS Bud
"There's a Ford in your future."
Bud is one of our modern gas buggy me-
chanics who can take 'em apart and put
them back together with ease. He has
put his brand on the class in a quiet sort
of way and has our best wishes for con-
tinued success in Uncle Sam's military
LLOYD GEORGE PAGE
"He hasn't much to say, but he
has a pleasant Way."
many school activities, his easy-going man-
ner has won him many friends. He is very
mechanically minded, and therefore we are
sure that he will be a great success in his
Lloyd hasn't participated in
RUTH PESARIK y Ruthie
"She has a quiet reserve, but beneath it
she ripples with jollity."
Ruth is that well-dressed, quiet senior
whom you've all been admiring. One of
our outstanding athletes, Ruth has won the
friendship and respect of all her class-
mates. In the future sie is sure to brighten
any office with her pr sence.
Freshman Play lg Chorus 1, 2g Beta Tri-
Hi-Y 1, 23 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Class
Hockey 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 29 Junior Varsity
Hockey 2, 35 Dramatic Club 33 Softball 3g
Varsity Hockey 4g Red and Black Staff 45
Home Ec Danc'e Committee 4.
IRENE BARBARA PINKHAM Pinky
"I met her and I liked her immediately."
Pinky is one of our more popular class-
mates. She's dignified and sophisticated but
also a great friend. Next year she plans to
attend Keene Teach'ers College. Some lucky
mathematics students are going to have a
Chorus lg Beta Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Junior
Dramatic Club 3g Senior Dramatic Club 4g
Senior Play Staff 4.
SHIRLEY NANCY PORTER Port
"Stillness of person and steadiness of features
are signal marks of good breeding."
Port has been successful in all her under-
takings, and though she is quiet, she has
a winning way. Her success in all athletics
has made her an outstanding member of
our class. We're sure she will meet luck
and success in whatever career she chooses.
Chorus 13 Beta Tri-I-li-Y 25 Junior Varsity
Hockey 23 Junior Drarnatics Club 3, Junior
Varsity Basketball 3g Varsity Hockey 3g
Softball 3. l
PAUL HENDRICKS POTTER, JR. Potts
"Still water runs deep."
Potts has been a quiet member of the
class but has roused many a cheer from
the crowd in all the sports. The crowd is
still cheering, Potts, and know you'll score
many points in whichever type of work you
choose. Our best goes with you.
Football 2, 3, 43 National Athletic Scholar-
ship Society 3, Baseball 3, 4.
RUTH ALTHA PURINTON Ruthie
"Opportunity, sooner or later, comes to all
who work and wish."
Ruthie, one of our petite and good-looking
blondes, plans to go to college and take up
drawing. Maybe some day when Ruthie's
fame as an artist has been established,
Stevens High School will be honored by a
picture painted by her. Best of luck in your
chosen career, Ruth.
"A" Band 1, 2, 3, 4g "B" Band 1, 2, 33
Freshman Vic Dance Committee 1, Art Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary 25 Student Council
Secretary 2g Freshman Reception Committee
25 Junior Prom 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior
Dramatic Club 3g Assembly Committee 43
Voice of Stevens 45 Red and Black Staff 4g
Football Dance 4, Senior Dramatic Club 4g
Senior Play 4.
IRVING WENDELL PULLEN Wendy
"He IS only a well made man who has a
Wendy is that tall well dieseed fellow
who has been very active in spoits and no
wondei foi he has an abundance of pep
vim, and Vlg01 He has been a favoute
among his classmates and a credit to the
senior class When he leaves for college
to study ClV11 engineeiing oui best wishes
will be going with him
Baseball 1 2 3 4 Class Basketball 1
Freshman Vic Dance Committee 1 Jun1o1
Varsity Basketball 2 National Athletic
Scholarship Society 2 Fieshman Reception
Committee 2 Class President 3 Student
Council 3 Varsity Basketball 3 Junior
Prom Committee 3 Senior Reception Com
mittee 3 Vic Dance Committee 3 Voice of
Stevens 4 Student Ed1t1on of Eagle 4 Red
and Black Staff 4 Dramatic Club 4 Senior
DONALD SCOTT RICHMOND Don
"I design to be alsuccessf'
When there is something to be done either
in class or in extra-curricular activities, Don
is sure to be there. He plans to go to
college and train to become a civil engineer.
With his intelligence and likable personality,
Don is sure to climb to the top of the
ladder in success.
Football 3, 45 Ski Team 3, 4, Manager 4,
Junior Prom Committee 3g Hi-Y 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Football Dance Committee 45 Red
and Black Staff 45 Chorus Librarian 4g a
Cappella Choir 45 Athletic Scholarship Soci-
ety 4, Voice of Stevens 43 Senior Play 4.
VIRGINIA MARIE RIX Jinny
"Gentle of speech, beneficient of mand."
Jinny has been one of the quiet members
of our class. But with her pleasing person-
ality she should make good in her chosen
field of office work.
Basketball 13 Home Ec Dance Committee
lg Junior Dramatic Club 3.
LEO GEORGE RUSHIA W
"Those among men vvho are not well
known are often rnisjudgedf'
Leo, having passed the E. D. test, left us
early in our senior year after joining our
class last September as i an ex-serviceman.
He has seen the world with the Navy and has
covered rather completely the Pacific The-
atre from the Fiji Islands to Yap, and finally
to Japan and Tokyo. Best of luck, Leo.
THERESA MAE s'r. AUBIN 'rms-so
"She is herself a collection of
the best things."
Theresa is the affable, ladylike senior
whom you often see ibut not aloneb. Theresa
doesn't say much but you know she's
around, just as you are aware of a ray of
sunshine. Theresa has chosen a future in the
business world. Shelll be an asset to any
office we're sure.
Chorus 1, 23 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 Assembly
Committee lg Dramatic Club 3.
PATRICIA ELLEN SMITH Pat
"'A lady is always serene."
Pat is a quiet girl whose grace and friendly
smile will certainly make any patient well.
Of course Pat plans to become a nurse, and
it's easy to see that we'd like to have her
around to make us well. '
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Basketball 33 Beta
Tri-Hi-Y 3, 43 Junior Dramatic Club 33 New
York Club 43 Home Ec Dance Committee 4.
THOMAS SPARGO Spargie
"Where there's a will there's a way."
Spargie has been with the class for two
years and in that short time everyone has
come to know him through his art interests
and membership in chorus.. We're sure that
whatever he plans to do after graduation
will be successful.
A Cappella Choir 4g Chorus 43 Art Club 4.
THELMA AGNES TARDIFFI Tat
"Quiet is she under rule,
But, oh, how different out of school!"
Thelma, one of the quiet members of our
senior class, plans to go to college and study
home economics. She has been very active
in sports during her four years in high
school. We're-sure that, with her pleasing
personality and general ability, Thelma will
NEWVART THERESA VOSGERSHIAN
"Politeness is to human nature what
warmth is to wax."
Newvie, a quiet, hard-working student,
plans to go to a beautician school in Man-
chester after graduation. Her secondary
interest is designing. We know she'1l be a
success, for her Willingness to work is
unending. Say Newvie, what do you think
of cold waves?
Chorus 1, 23 Home Economics Dance Com-
mittee 1, 2, 4.
be a great success in her chosen field.
Basketball lg Field Hockey 1, 2, Chorus 1,
Basketball 2, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 35 New York Club
I 45 Home Ec Dance Committee 4g Senior Play
X . Production Staff 4. '
LOIS HILDRED WADLEIGH i Lo
"It's nice to be natural you're
Lois is quiet and dignifiedf and is liked
by all of her classmates. She has been
popular in many outside activities. With her
sweet smile and Winning personality, we
are sure that Lo will be successful as a
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Freshman Reception
Committee 25 Alpha Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Junior
Prom Committee 3, Junior Dramatic Club
35 Interclass Basketball 3. Q A
STUART WESTON WALKER Skip
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
Here is a merry member of our class
who has kept our spirits high. He has
proved his worth in basketball on the courts
of many surrounding towns as a member of
Junior League teams. "Skip" plans to go
into store work after graduation.
Class Basketball 1, Junior Prom Commit-
tee Zsg Football Dance Committee 4.
JOYCE MARIE WHEELER oy
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever."
Joy has been one of the most active mem-
bers of our class. She contradicts the theory
that beauty and brains don't mix, for she is
talented as well as easy on the eyes. Joy
will some day be an artist or a musician,
and We all wish her luck.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 1, 2, 3, Latin
Club 1, 2, Alpha Tri-Li-Y 2, 3, 4, Freshman
Reception Committee 2, Class Secretary 3,
Student Council 3, Junior Prom Commit-tee
3, Vic Dance Committee 3, Interclass Bas-
ketball 3g Junior Dramatic Club 3, Chorus
Accompanist 4, a Cappella Choir 4, Orches-
tra 4g Student Edition of the Eagle 4, Foot-
ball Dance Committ-ec 4, Red and Black
Staff 4, Valedictorian 4, Senior Play 4.
EUGENE EDWARD VVIGI-IT Gene
"A sunny disposition is the very soul
of success." '
Gene is one of the business-minded mem-
bers of our class. With his fine qualities
he has made many friends at Stevens. As
he has been successful here. we are sure
thaltlhe will be in the business world. Good
FRANCIS EDGAR WILSON Willie
"The rule of my life is to make business a
pleasure-and pleasure my business."
Everyone knows Willie. His athletic abil-
ity and friendly ways have made him every-
body's favorite. Next year he plans to work
in a garage, where he will get training as a
mechanic, which he plans to become after
graduation. Good luck, Willie!
Class Basketball 15 Baseball Manager 2, 35
Varsity Football 3, 45 Junor Prom 35 Foot-
ball Dance Committee '4.
DOROTHY NARCISSA ZEKOS Dot
"Happiness consists of being perfectly
satisfied with what we have got and with
what we haven't got."
Dot has a pleasing personality and con-
genial way. Her participation in a great
many of the school activities has acquired
many friends for her. We are sure she
will have continued success in college and
her future career.
'Chorus 1, 25 Beta Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Home
Ec Dance Committee 33 Football Dance
Committee 45 Student Edition of Eagle 45
Senior Dramatic Club 45 Red and Black
Staff 45 Voice of Stevens 45 Senior Play 4.
GEORGE BAERHUK Louie
"Blessed are the sleepy for they shall
soon drop off."
Louie is one of the sailors who returned
from the seven seas to finish his high
school education. He's a good natured easy
going fellow who's built for athletics H
played on our football team for three years
Football 2, 3, 4.
C 52 7
EUGENECLDUNPHY ' chmne
"Pm sure care's an enemy to life."
This happy-go-lucky lad, who was in the
navy, resumed and completed his studies at
Stevens with the class of '47. He and his pal,
Baerhuk, have enlivened many a history class
With his easy, friendly manner, he should
make a way for himself in the future.
BERNARD FONTAINE Biff
"Home is the sailor, home from the sea."
Although Bii was not originally with our
class, he soon found an important place. His
smooth manuevering on the football Held and
off have drawn our interest. His crew cut, and
flashy sport coats are his most outstanding
features. BiiT's future is not certain, but
Whatever he chooses, We wish him luck.
ROBERT V. MARSHALL Dusty
"Courage in danger is half the battle."
Dusty is one of the many boys that saw
the world during this last war. As a member
of the Navy he served on the U.S.S. Samp-
son and was stationed at the Naval Air Base
at Olathe, Kansas, during his Navy career.
We were glad to welcome him back to
Stevens this last fall. He plans to become
an aviation machinist-.
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3.
PHILIP REYNOLDS ' Phil
"A father is a treasure, a brother a comfort,
but a friend is both."
Phil is one of the veterans who returned
from the Navy to complete their studies at
Stevens. With his fine personality and pleas-
ant smile, he is a friend to everyone. 'At
present, Phil is an employee of the telephone
"Few words are best."
Forrest, one of our many veterans, return-
ed this year to resume his studies. Although
he hasn't had much to say while he has been
with us, we are sure he isn't always so
silent. With his ability to make friends, we
feel certain that he will be successful in
whatever he chooses as his life's work.
Most Likely to Succeed
Bai ley '
H owa rd
Bernice Cahalan '
Beverly Lawrence I
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6 57 5
Seated, left to right: Betty Jean Freeman, Elma Griswold, Patricia Miles, Elizabeth
Jones. Standing: Robert Densmore, William Foster, Robert Angier, Wayne Wilson,
Donald Hodge. Absent when picture was taken: Charles Haugsrud, Richard Plant,
Ernest smith. l
Junior Sophomore Freshman
President William Foster Robert Angier Richard Plant
Vice-President Elizabeth Jones Wayne Wilson Ernest Smith
Secretary Patricia Miles Elma Griswold Betty Jean Freeman
Treasurer Charles Haugsrud Donald Hodge Robert Densmore
l 58 J
N W , , ,
Lf . , . ..,.., .
Seated, left to right: Theodore Ellis tmanagerb, George Baerhuk, Francis Wilson,
Donald Richmond, Clayton Plant, Richard Kennell, Donald Johnson, Gordon
Woodman, Clarence Parker CcoachJ. Second row: Howard Brooks, Richard Bailey,
Robert McPherson, William Foster, Walter Baerhuk, Thornas,Gray. Third row:
Paul Potter, Wesley Brown, Michael Nawojczyk, Richard Stathers, Donald Swinyer,
Henry Norrnandin. Fourth row: Henry Jasinski Cassistant managerb, Morey Miles
Without the services of nearly the entire starting eleven of l945, Stevens
High School's football squad of i946 inaugurated its season with an im-
pressive 28-O victory over Windsor. During the remainder of the season
the Red Raiders emerged victorious over Keene, Towle, and Rutland and
succumbed to such worthy opponents as Springfield, Concord, Manchester
Central, Portsmouth, and Cathedral of Manchester. Despite the insur-
mounctable odds, the Red and Black gridsters managed to compile a fair
recor . l
The team was considerably bolstered by ex-servicemen l"Biff" Fontaine,
Gordon Woodman, Don Johnson, Clayt Plant, and GeorgeiBaerhuk, Clayt
Plant, the outstanding player on this year's aggregation, ghined a position
on the All-State first team.
Stevens Windsor O Stevens Keene 9
Stevens Springfield l 3 Stevens Cathedral 28
Stevens Concord l 8 Stevens Portsmouth 34
Stevens Central 40 Stevens Rutland 6
Stevens 44 Towle ,
C 60 l
Seated, left to right: Henry Marcot-te, Roland Dumont, Clayton Plant, Richard
Kennell, Walter Baerhuk. Standing: Clarence Parker tcoachb, Mitchell Nawojczyk,
Peter Adamovich, Bernard Kaminsky Cmanagerl.
This proved to be an off-year in basketball at Stevens. This was due in
part at least to the loss of seven varsity men who were graduated in '46.
In spite of ourgreenness, none of our players having ever played varsity
basketball before, we put up a good showing against teams chock-full of
veterans towering in height. However in our nineteen-game schedule we
managed to notch only three victories: Lebanon, Newport, and Hanover.
Stevens Lebanon 24 Stevens Towle
Stevens Windsor 43 Stevens Concord
Stevens Windsor 36 Stevens V. A.
Stevens Cathedral 25 Stevens Keene
Stevens Portsmouth 52 Stevens Portsmouth
Stevens Concord 53 Stevens Cathedral
Stevens Lebanon 32 Stevens Hanover
Stevens Keene 3 l Stevens Hanover
Stevens K. U. A. 63 Stevens Towle
Stevens 52 V. A.
BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKE'Ll'BALl.
Seated, left to right: Carl Steinfield, Robert Angier, Harry Marshall, Wayne Wilson,
'Raymond Dansereau. Second row: Philip Kaminsky, Theodore Ellis, Donald Jace-
wicz, Norman MacLeay, Donald Hildreth.
This year the Junior Varsity won fifty per cent of their games, defeating
Concord once, Cathedral once, and Hanover twice. Basketball at Stevens
should be good for the next two years, as this year's varsity, with the exception
of Plant, Kennell, and Dumont, were all underclassmen. Together with our
well-trained and up-and-coming J. V.'s .they should prove a formidable foe
to next year's rivals.
Stevens Portsmouth Stevens Portsmouth
Stevens Concord Stevens Cathedral
Stevens K. U. A. Stevens Hanover
Stevens Concord Stevens Hanover
First row, left to right: Robert Dahms, Donald Richmond fmanagerl, Charles
Saunders Ccaptainh, Wesley Brown, John McGrath Ccoachl. Second row: John
Bourdon, Leon Graves,-Richard Mack, Arthur Rogers. Third row: Richard Craigue,
This season, for the first time in many years, the ski team came under the full
sponsorship of the high school. The team was ably coached by John McGrath,
winter sports coach, with Charles Saunders as captain and Donald Richmond as
manager. In spite of poor snow conditions the team was able to participate in six
meets, including the state meet held at Lebanon. The team took first place in the
Sullivan-Cheshire Regional meet and thus advanced to the state meet, where they
took fifth place.
K. U. A.
K. U. A
Kneeling, left to right: Robert Parker, Charles Keeley, Howard Simpson, Lloyd
Wilson, Richard Potter, Charles Pullen. Standing: Clarence Parker Ccoachl, Wendell
Pullen, John Skewes, Walter Baerhuk, Richard Egbert, Olney Quimby Cmanagerj.
Pictured above is the baseball squad of 1946. This team enjoyed,a very success-
ful season, winning twelve contests and being defeated only live times. Only three
lettermen, Walt Baerhuk and Charlie and Wendy Pullen, returned this year to form
the nucleus of the Red and Black's diamond squad. The prospects of this year's
contingent are just fair, but Coach Parker's uncanny ability to uncover new
talent may turn the tables and enable the Red and Black cohorts to compile an-
other commendable record. The schedule: T
Wednesday April Windsor at Windsor 1
Saturday April Kimball Union Academy Eat Meriden
Wednesday April Vermont Academy at Saxtons ,River
Saturday May Newport at Newport
Tuesday May Bellows Falls at Claremont
Wednesday May Springfield at Claremont
Saturday May Newport at Claremont '
Wednesday May Vermont Academy at Claremont
Saturday May Concord at Concord
Tuesday May Bellows Falls at Bellows 'Falls
Wednesday May Kimball Union at Claremgont
Saturday May Springfield at Springfield,
Wednesday May Windsor at Claremont
Friday May Keene at Claremont 1
Wednesday June Keene at Keene ,
Saturday June Concord at Claremont
First row, left to right: Marilyn Morin, Rita St. Martin, Ruth Pesarik, Lillianne
Obymako, Mary Fecteau, Irene Nolet, Theresa Mitchell. Second row: Barbara
Sterling, Priscilla Hadley, Gwendolyn Fournier, Marjorie Lawrence, Theresa
Blanchard, Dorothy Flint Ccoachh. Third row: Jacquelyn Dowaliby, 'Sylvia
Nawojczyk, Elma Griswold.
One active sport available for girls at Stevens is field hockey. As the years
progress, the schedule becomes larger, thus increasing enthusiasm. Six varsity
members were lost last year at graduation. Being confronted by a rather difficult
schedule, we lost or tied most of our games. This year, with Lillianne Obymako as
captain, we tried to break the Newport jinx, but our efforts were unsuccessful
because both games played were tied.
The Junior Varsity team was composed of freshmen. They played in three
An interclass tournament was also conducted, with the honors being taken
by the juniors.
Home Games Outside Games
Stevens 0 Franklin 1 Stevens 0 Keene 3
Stevens 1 Keene 1 Stevens 0 Newport 0
Stevens 2 Newport 2
Seated, left to right: Theresa Mitchell, Theresa Blanchard, Jane Wojceshonek, Mary
Fecteau, Gwendolyn Fournier, Rita St, Martin, Marjorie Lawrence. Second row:
Dorothy Flint Ccoachl, Marjorie McCusker, Ola Brown, Doris Howe, Waltina
Jerasonek, Barbara Sterling, Theresa Leocha, Priscilla Hadley Cmanagerb.
Considering the new material that Coach Flint had this year, we think
the girls' varsity had a very successful season. The only two available vet-
erans were Mary Fecteau and Theresa Blanchard. We played eight games,
winning tive of them. This year the girls played before the boys at night
Stevens Lebanon 25 Stevens Keene
Stevens Windsor l I Stevens Keene
Stevens Windsor 18 Stevens Towle
Stevens Lebanon 42 Stevens Towle
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Kneeling, left to right: Joyce Dearborn, Pauline Shute, Janice Egbert. Second row:
Kathryn Reynolds, Stella Polizou, Barbara Angus.
The Junior Varsity this year, composed of freshmen, played in three
outside games. After much practice this was their opportunity for ci good
deal of experience. They showed great promise for future varsities.
First row, left to right, Barbara Sterling, Ruth Sakovich, Marilyn Morin, Lillianne
Obymako, Irene Nolet, Rita St. Martin. Second row: Carol Clow, Helen Gierko,
Gwendolyn Fournier, Sylvia Nawojczyk, Dorothy Flint Ccoachl.
Girls' softball was a new sport instigated in the spring df '46. Four
outside games were played. The girls were successful in winning all of their
games. Further plans are being made to continue this inter-schfolastic sport.
Stevens 22 Bel lows Falls 2 Stevens I 4 Wihdsor 13
Stevens 20 Newport 7 Stevens l 4 Newport 7
Left. to right: Jacquelyn Dowaliby, Shirley Allard, Bernice Cahalan, Lillianne
Obymako, Shirley Nedeau.
Stevens' tive cheerleaders, under the leadership of Lillianne Obymako
and Bernice Cahalan, attended every football and basketball game this
year and led the school rallies. Dressed in their attractive uniforms, they
put the fighting spirit into our teams. Most of the girls have already earned
their letters after two years of cheering. They deserve much credit for their
faithfulness and their encouragement to the players from the sidelines.
Kneeling, left to right: Bessey, King, Irwin, MacDonald, Putnam, Giguere, McCusker,
Bushway, Chamberlain. Second row: Heller, John Goodrich, Jason Chick, Town-
send, Reynolds, Fitch, Chapman, Ruth Bailey, Lawrence, Sterling, McPherson,
Willard Rollins Cdirectorl. Third row: Chase, Valliere, Hodgkins, Laramie. Fourth
row: Richard Bailey, Leahy, Long, Robert Todd, Purinton, Kimball, Hastings,
Nemcovich, Griswold, Edward Chick, Marek, Jean Goodrich, Arthur Bailey. Fifth
row: Lizotte, McSwain, Scher, Moore, Woodward, Howe, Buss, Angus, Harvey.
This year the Stevens High School Band was welcomed by all on many
occasions. Assemblies and all athletic events were pepped up by its appear-
ance. As in years past the band also presented a fine concert in the spring.
lt was directed by Mr. Rollins, who did an excellent job. The officers were
Alan Marek, president, Burton Bessey, vice-president, Ruth Bailey, secretary-
treasurer, Barbara King, librarian, and Joan Douglas, assistant librarian.
These officers also deserve credit for the success of the band.
Seated, left to right: Kennell, St. Aubin, Marilyn Wheeler, Bugbee, Belair, Margaret
Griswold, Nichols, Matheson, Hodge, Smith, Jacquelyn Bailey, Baldasaro, Baptista,
George, Bent. Second row: Heller, Lawrence, Chapman, Fitch, Ruth Bailey, Chick,
Elma Griswold, Richard Bailey, Peter Kling, Holmes, Purinton, Kimball, Hastings,
McPherson, Patricia Kling, Walter Paskevich Cdirectorl. Third row: MacDonald,
Scher, Lizotte, Moore, Joyce Wheeler.
The orchestra, which came into its own as a school musical group during
the last year, is under the direction of Mr. Walter Paskevich. He has been
working consistently with the younger generation, and since he loses only
five members by graduation, the orchestra will make a fine showing next
year. Throughout the year the orchestra appeared in several assemblies,
performed at open house, played for the enjoyment of the audience at the
presentation of "Dear Ruth" and also played for the senior play. The officers
were Richard Kennell, president, Ruth Bailey, vice-president, Ruth Purinton,
secretary, Marjorie Nichols and William Bent, bookkeepers.
Kneeling, left to right: Chase, Laramie, Williams, J. ReasonerI Green, O. Brown,
Knowlton, Luc'e, V. Reasoner, Gibbs, Nedeau, F. MacDonald, Verboncoeur, N.
Osgood, C. Pratt, T. Bailey, B. Brown, Glass, Miles, Burrell, V.1 Galbraith. Seated:
Fletcher, E. Osgood, McSwain, Eaton, C. Putnam, Egbert, Wheeler, Kennell, Hadley,
Brooks, Heller, D. Richmond, S. Heath, Leslie, Pierce, Spooner S. Pratt, Strasser,
Kling, Seaver, Nichols, White. Third row: Walter Paskevichl Cdirectorb, Patton,
Drew, Clow, Dearbon, Longbottom, Buswell, Melcher, Baptislta, Girard, Benoit,
Hawkins, Preston, Palmer, Byron, Wadleigh, Carpenter, Tashro, Leocha, Edwards
McGuirk, B. Heath. Fourth raw: Ingraham, Howe, Ross, Thalasinos, G. Putnam,
Mitchell, Raymond, Gates, Saunders, Shute, Wentzell, Bessey, Jamroz, Pullen,
Baker, Stoughton, Gierko, Hathaway, Eastman, McNamara, Freeman. Fifth row:
Dodge, M. Menard, Matheson, Hart, M. MacDonald, J. Richmond Poole, R. Menard.
Bass, Morrison, Mark, Fish, Bradish, R. Bailey, F. Putnam, Splargo, Bent, Sch'er,
D. Galbraith, S. Brown. 1
The chorus, which is the largest organization in the scllnool, is one of the
musical activities under the leadership of Mr. Walter Paslievich. lts mem-
bership includes well over one hundred, and all students desiring to sing are
welcomed. The high point of the year's work was the clnncert presented
at Christmas, with the chorus singing a cantata. The ofticters for the year
were: Richard Kennell, president, Hannahbelle Heller, vice-ptesiclentg Howard
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
Seated, left to right: Beverly Green, Barbara Williams, Priscilla Hadley, Dorothy
Laramie, Patty Benoit, Martha Heller, Joyce Wheeler, Emlyann Ingraham, Hannah-
belle Heller. Second row: Frances Patton, Grace Putnam, Jacquelyn Reasoner,
Marjorie Nichols, Patricia Miles, Paula Fischer, Elinor Fletcher, B'etty Verboncoeur,
Patricia Kling, Norma Osgood, Walter Paskevich Cdirectorj. Third row: Laurence
Mark, Richard Fish, Raymond Matheson, Thomas Spargo, Beverly Seaver, Elma
Griswold, Cynthia Putnam, Betty Brown, Virginia Reasoner, Richard Kennell,
Howard Brooks, Donald Richmond. Fourth row: Merrill Dodge, Keith Hart, William
Bent, Forrest Putnam, Richard Bailey, Malcolm MacDonald, Robert Poole, Roger
Menard, Maurice Menard.
The outstanding new organization in our School this year was, without
doubt, the a Cappella Choir. The group, which consisted of about forty
members selected from the larger chorus, was under the direction of Mr.
Walter Paskevich. The choir made several public appearances this year:
at assemblies, church groups, Rotary functions, and the annual Christmas
concert, always singing with credit. Enthusiasm ot its members ran high all
year, and graduation leaves a good nucleus for an excellent choir next year.
voice or STEVENS ,
Seated, left to right: Hannahbelle Heller, Theodore Ellis, Barbara King, Robert
Bonneau, Howard Brooks, Ruth Purinton, Lyle Ewing Cadviserl. Second row:
Bernice Cahalan, Ruth Bailey, Mary Osgood, Patricia Klipg, Barbara Sterling,
Dorothy Zekos, Theresa Mitchell, Marjorie McCusker. Thirdirow: Wendell Pullen,
Bernard Karninsky, Richard Bailey, Donald Chamberlain, Donald Richmond,
Raymond Matheson, Daniel Stoughton, Philipf Hodge.
This year is the second anniversary of the Voice. Atb meeting held early
in the year, Robert Bonneau was elected editor, Barldara King, assistant
editor, and Howard Brooks, business umanager. With the aid of several
' student reporters, six editions were printed, each containiing many interesting
articles. Exchanges were made with other schools this year, and these were
very popular with the students. We are sincerely 'grateful to the staff and
to Mr. Ewing, who gave his whole-hearted support to this project, for bringing
us the Voice, and we hope that next year will see an evein bigger and better
Seated, 1'eft to right-: Thelma Tardiff, Barbara King, Ruth Bailey, Ruth Purinton,
Lois-Ann LaFrank, Hannahbelle Heller, Charlotte Mathews, Patricia Kling. Second
row: Richard Hurd, Robert Bonneau, Theodore Ellis, Donald Richmond, Irving
Pullen, Richard Bailey, June Bucko Cdirectorh. Third row: Irene Pinkham,
Dorothy Zekos, Joyce Wheeler, Bernice Cahalan, Sally Bovard, Mary Osgood.
CMary Murphy was absent when picture was taken.J
The annual senior play was presented on April sixteenth and seventeenth
this year. Aleen Leslie's three-act comedy, "A Date With Judy," was under
the direction of Mrs. June Bucko and Barbara King, her student assistant.
Judy's club plans to hold a dance and crown the girl who raises the most
money for the Community Relief Fund queen of the ball. While trying to
raise Sl0,000'Judy wins a prize for her father in a "Kissable Lips" contest,
gets her mother accused of being a bigamist, and nearly drives her ever-
faithful-boy friend, Oogie, to desperation. Many amusing incidents occur,
involving both family and friends, before this teen-age tycoon finally starts
off for the dance with Oogie.
ART CLUB h
Seated, left to right: Dorothy Saunders, George LeClair, Phyllis Raymond, Martha
Heller, Ruth Purinton, Norman Hill, Joyce Wheeler, Barbara Szyman, Priscilla
Holmes. Standing: Howard Gellis, June Tashro, William Hovey, Thomas Spargo,
Beverly Stone, Emlyann Ingraham, Florence Luce.
The High School Art Club, under the capable leadership of Miss
Elizabeth Osgood, has been the source of many high school posters and
decorations during the past year. The meetings are held weekly and anyone
interested in drawing and painting is welcome. The club has made a
practice of supplying the library with drawings done by its members and also
is willing to help make decorations for school dances and plays. The highlight
of each year's program is a trip to Boston or other place of interest where
members of the club may visit museums, perhaps attend a concert, and take
guided tours through buildings of commercial art.
Left to right: Donald Johnson, Burton Bessey, George Mathews, Clayton Plant,
Gordon Woodman, Lindner Murphy.
The Veterans' Club, a new organization at Stevens, was begun by the
thirty ex-servicemen who returned to school this year. Its officers were
Benard Fontaine, president, Harold' Osgood, vice-president, and Donald
Chandler, secretary-treasurer. Because of the fact that twenty-four of the
members earned enough credits to graduate before the end of school, the
activities of the club were few. However, they did police the football field
at all games.
ALPHA TRIQHI-Y l
,.,,.....,..., -,...- -.. --:,---. .- .v.- -.. - V.YYY. BY, -YW shin H no, ,
Hastings, Ruth Purinton, Ruth Bailey, J acquelyn Reasoner, Charlotte Bessey. Second
Row: Joyce Wheeler, Martha Heller, Patricia Kling, Lois Wadleigh, Betty Verbon-
coeur, Beverly Gates, Hermona Buss. Third row: Carolyn Papps, 1Vi1'ginia Reasoner,
Helen Gierko, Nancy Brodrick, Priscilla Baptista, Florence MacDol'1ald, Vera Larcom.
The Alpha Tri-Hi-Y had an interesting and J' year. Because
of extra activities the year's members elected five officers. Tlhey were Bernice
Hastings, president, Ruth Purinton and Hannahbeile Heller, vice-presidents,
Barbara King, secretary, and Ruth Bailey, treasurer. Comlpetition between
Alpha and Beta led to such worthwhile projects as Red Cross work. Alpha's
meetings were held semi-monthly at the Colonial Hotel. Mrs. McVeigh, a
former Stevens teacher, was the club adviser.
' BETA TRI-HI-Y .i
Seated, left to right: Norma Hathaway, Mary Fecteau, Waltina Jerasonek, Beverly
Green, Patricia Miles, Ola Brown, Patricia Smith, Jane Stoughton, Priscilla Hadley,
Barbara Glass, Norma Osgood, Second row: Marceline Melcher, Grace Putnam,
Marjorie McCusker, Theresa Mitchell, Esther Hawkins, Edith Osgood, Elizabeth
Jones, Jean Goodrich, Elinor Fletcher, The1ma,Tardiff, Dorothy Laramie. Third
row: June Blish, Doris Howe, Carol Longbottom, Beverly Ross, Louisa Thalasinos,
Frances Patton, Irene Pinkham, Virginia Galbraith, Patricia Benoit, Cecile Fleury,
Shirley Nedeau. Fourth row: Phyllis Raymond, Dorothy Saunders, Marilyn Morin,
Rita St. Martin, Nellie Cox, Barbara Sterling, Theresa Blanchard, Janice Baker,
Beverly Seaver, Betty Jean Freeman. ' "
Beta met weekly during the school year. lt was copobly headed by
Beverly Green as president. Other officers were Waltina Jerosonek, vice-
presidentg Patricia Miles, secretoryg and Betty Brown, treasurer. Mrs. Eugene
Laramie served os an excellent adviser to the club. J
This year the girls put in quite o bit of time at Red Cross work. They
also attended the Tri-Hi-Y Older Girls' Conference held in Portsmouth the
9th and lOth of March.
The club did o great deal to promote fellowship and comradeship among
Seated, left to right: Fred Alexander Cadviserb, Kling, Angier, Bailey, Bonneau.
Donald Richmond, Brown, Putnam, Mancotte, Stoughton, McPherson, Woodward,
Chick. Second row: Brodrick, Kenne-11, MacDonald, Matheson, Cote, Egbert, Hoveyi
Ellis, Bent, Smith, Bass, Shulins. Third row: Giguere, Robert Hildreth, Steinfield,
Parsons, Glendon Richmond, Bourdon, Green, MacLeay, Gellis, Donald Hildreth.
Again a very active social organization of the high school this year, the
Hi-Y Club has better than doubled its ranks. The club, under the direction of
Mr. Fred Alexander, is open to all senior high school boys who are in sym-
pathy with our purpose: "To create and maintain high stands of Christian
character throughout the school and community."
Through the efforts of the Hi-Y, an assembly was presented in which
Ben Kuroki, a Japanese-American who is the subject of the book, A Boy from
Nebraska, spoke. The event will not soon be forgotten by those who heard
him. The club also sent a dozen delegates to the Older Boys' Conference
held at Dover, New Hampshire. A series of teen talks was undertaken by
the club during the winter months, and many good speakers were enjoyed.
Joint social affairs were participated in by the Hi-Y and the Tri-Hi-Y clubs,
with the crowning event a district joint meeting, followed by a return meeting
in Newport. ,
PPAS REE OUSES
Claremont, New Hampshire
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xxx ' A -- ?Qa:?'7'5A5:fq'. -
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NN, fe, .JW '14 wg..
xx X, J ,'4..f!- -'
.NAANA-4 ,xrgb .vmwm ,.
Quality Cut Flowers
Class of 1947 U
DAVIS AND SYMONDNS
Lumber Company W
White Pine, Spruce, and Northern Hardwoods
CLAREMONT, NEW HAMPSHIRE E
WE SINCERELY wus:-1 You SUCCESS 2
EACH AND ALI.
YoUR FUTURE ENDEAVORS. Vx
Westinghouse - Crosley - Universal - Gen. Electric
L. C. BONNER
CSALES 84 SERVICE?
l Tremont St. Tel. l68O Claremont, N. H.
STEVENS 28 - WINDSOR 0
Starting the '46 season the right way, the Stevens grid team rolled over a
f th season was tallied by
fighting eleven from Windsor. The initial score o e
Halfback Kennell on a forty-yard jaunt around the left side of Windsor's weak
defense. The Stevens club continued to out-maneuver the inexperienced Yellow
' f d 'th an impressive 28-0 victory Plant exc'e1led in the
Jackets and vxoun up wi .
line and was ably aided by Woodman, Foster, Richmond, McPherson, Brooks,
Compliments of C .
, omphments of
Confectionery Store Z. P. SHAW
Candy - Cigarettes - Periodicals
SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE
156 Main St. Claremont 4 Tremont Sq' Claremont
Compliments of Compliments of
ART Dl0N'S GRUCERY BOURDONIS
NEW HAVEN MATTRESS
Hanover Street Claremont 96 ' 98 Main Street
OF EROM 1THE
STEPHEN A. oooov CLASS OF 1948
STEVENS 7 - SPRINGFIELD 13
In their second grid game, the Red and Black bowed to a we1U-coached Spring-
field clan at Monadnock Park 13-7. The Red Raider's lone scor
play which covered fifty-four yards and found Fontaine on th
Spofford, Krupinski, and Dziewaltowski were the big guns fo
White, the two latter being credited with scores, while "Stubby
many timely passes. For S. H. S. George Baerhuk sparkled, as
e came 'on a pass
e receiving end.
the Green and
'1 Spafford tossed
did his running
COMPLIMENTS BEST WIQHES
FROM THE FROM Ti-IE
CLASS OF 1949 CLASS OF 11950
Barnes, Rouill rd 81 McPherson, Inc.
Agency Established 1879
-I n s u r a n c e -
6 - 7 Goddard Block Claremont, N. H.
STEVENS 0 - CONCORD 18
Before an estimated crowd of 7,000 the Stevens high eleven went down to
defeat before a star-studded Concord team under the arc lights. The S. H. S.
' 'd t am
squad played a hard-fought battle but was subdued by a SLlpB1'101' gI'1 e
representing the Crimson. The Capital City boys piled up three quick scores to go
out in front 18-0, but they were checked from t-here in by a determined Stevens
squad. Kennell and Plant were again the shining examples for the S. H. S. club.
Compliments of GREETING CARDS
GIFTS -- STATIONERY
Ki mba l l 'S
C' D' l'lCm5e"lf Mgr- 40 Pleasant St. Claremont
Compliments of '
I 1 C Q P l
Al ID I'l:!..!.::t iCO
iw THE STORES FOR MEN X
Q CLOTHIERS TO NEW HAMPSHIRE
Mitchell Heller '28 y
Samuel Heller '29
Abraham Heller '34
STEVENS 0 - MANCHESTER CENTRAL 40
With a record of one win and two defeats, the Red and Black pigskin toters
traveled to the Queen City and went down to their third straight defeat at the
hands of a machine-like Central outfit. It was a powerful "Little Green" all the
way, with the Stevens contingent staving off the threats throughout the entire
game. The Centralites marched into pay dirt six times to h th '
A s ow eu' complete
domination of play before a good crowd of 5500. 1
"You make no mistake in letting
us fill your Prescriptiong
Neither Do We".
1' H E
STEVENS DRUG STORE B Q 0 Ki 5 H 0 p
40 TremO11EjI?gne13gOMa1n St' 76 Pleasant sf. Tel. 167
F R E D E ll I C K ' S
Claremont, New Hampshire
"Where Srriart Women
Discover Snicirt Clothes"
Rand, Ball 6 King Co.
Headquarters for everything
THE SPORTING LINE
PAINT 81, VARNLSH
Accident and Health
Pleasant St, Claremont D. W. CuSI'1iOT1 A. L. Cushion
STEVENS 13 - KEENE 9
After being trampled by a merciless eleven from Manchester, the S. H. S.
aggregation came back with a surprising upset over the Orange and Black of
Keene. The Keene boys annexed a total of nine points early in the game, but
Stevens retaliated with two hard-earned scores to go out ahead to the tune of
13-9. The remainder of the game proved to be a test of the opposing defenses,
for the result stood at the same markers as the first half. Normandin, Plant,
Fontaine, Baerhuk, and diminutive substitute Paul Potter starred for the locals.
N. H. Vt.
Delicious Sodas and Ice Cream
"The Best in Toiletries"
35 Pleasant Street
Appointed Agent for
Helena Rubinstein, Lentheric,
Dorothy Gray, and Elmo
Compliments of Cornplirnents of
KI N I RY'S ENDICOTT -JOHNSON
Hardware Store SHOE C0-
sPoRTiNa aooos l
HEADQUARTERS GRADUATE IN STYLE
65 Pleasant St. Claremont Endicott ' Jffhnson Shoes
STEVENS 12 -- PORTSMOUTH 34 I
For three periods the Stevens gridsters held the Clipper offense to a single
tally, while its own ball-carriers were grinding out two T.Dfs to earn a 12-7
advantage. It was history in the making, but the Port City boys crashed in the
roof and cashed in on four quick touchdowns. The landslide occurred in the fourth
canto just when the S. H. S. boys felt the glorifying victory surging their way,
Outstanding for the Stevenites were Fontaine and Kennell. 1
Compliments of Complimlents of
AGEL-CORMAN TOT 8. TEPN SHOP
FURNITURE CO. -I-elephorle 390
60 Pleasant St. Claremont 67 Pleosonf ST-l Claremont
Compliments of l
T H E Compliments of
MEN'5 SHOP ooMENiclBocciA
Pleasant St. Claremont l
C 88 l i
Quimby 81 Quimby
Established in 1892
"For Better Homes"
- J e w e I e r s -
"GIFTS THAT LAST"
HADLEY Er soN A Q,
30 Pleasant St. Claremont
Spofford Street Claremont
STEVENS 6 - CATHEDRAL 28
Traveling to Manchester for the second time in a month, Coach "Pat" Parker's
footballers again went down to defeat before the Red and Blne of Manchester
Cathedral. The throwing arm of Bedard spurred the Cathedralites to a decisive
victory over a hopeless crew from the halls of S. H. S. The Stevens club managed
to start several sustained drives, only to be halted near the enemy's goal l1ne by
a stiffening "Giant Killer" forward wall. Baerhuk lugged the pigskin for the
TEEN AGE GIRLS
BONNEAU RECORD AND
BOYNTON and ELLIS GOOD LUCK '47
CARROLL CUT RATE
Automatic Heating Claremont - Newport
28 Tremont Sq. Claremont Cosmgfjfjnl Tniggfcilticles
Opposite the Magnet Theatre Alex Hurwitz
- AND -
22-28 Mpin Street
Claremont, N. H.
Tel. 1 87-W
Tel. l76O Claremont, N. H.
STEVENS 7 - RUTLAND 6 l
On a rain-swept field in Rutland, the Red Raiders edged out a fighting football
team. The weather conditions hampered the play considerably, but the brand
of ball displayed was exceptional under the circumstances. The initial part of the
game was all Stevens, as they rolled 70 yards for a score, with Fontaine going
over on a cross-buck. Fontaine also added the point after, Rutland pushed over
its lone tally midway through the last canto. Baerhuk turned in a beautiful defen-
sive game and was boosted on the offense by Fontaine and Kenrlell.
M O N E T TA ' S
ERNlE's DRY CLEANING
Shoe Rebuilding l
Hat Cleaning "The Biggest Little Establishment
8 Main St. Claremont I8 Main St. Claremont
Plumbing - Heating
38 Tremont Sq. Tel. 162
BILLINGS SERVICE sl-lor
Radios, Washing Machines, and
all types of Electrical Appliances
l66 North St. Phone 995
Our Heartiest Compliments of
to t e Ronald Lyon
CLASS OF I947
- REAL ESTATE
266 Mulberry Street
Claremont, N. H.
lvusm ciommc co. Te,ep,meS.
86 Pleasant Street Claremont Claremont 22
STEVENS 33 - TOWLE 8
The most decisive victory of the year was posted by the S. H. S. gridders at
the expense of rival Towle. Witnessed by a crowd of 1500, the Orange and Black
launched a surprising attack at the outset to take an 8-0 lead. In due time, the
much more powerful aggregation from Stevens mauled its arch rivals and countered
33 big markers. Big whe'els for S. H. S. were Kennell, who romped for T. D. runs
of 52 and 40 yards, and Plant. George Baerhuk displayed his ability to boot the
pigskin for long distances.
S 81 R SERVICE STATION
C L A R E M O N T ' Gardner Sweet
GAS LIGHT co. Joseph Raymond
26 T'emO"'t Sq' C'0'emO"t 115 Pleosont sr. Tel. 400
DR. JAMES L. PICKERING, JR.
DR. JOSEPH ESERSKY
l9 Pleoscint St. Claremont
Compliments of e n e I S
C. E. Densmore l
81 son QUALlll'Y MEATS ond
WHOLESALE FROZEN FOODS
l47 Moin St. Cloremont PLENTY OF PARKING
STEVENS 0-FRANKLIN 1 l
Our first hockey game of the year was with Franklin 'on our own field The
was c ose all the way. The Franklin girls were small and young but very
fast, and We had a hard time to keep them out of the striking zone. Once they
slipped a shot into the goal, while our girls, trying hard to tie the score at
least, couldn't get near their goal. The game ended with the score 1-0 in
GAUDREAU'S I. G. A. Comlpliments of
DANSEy EAU'S GULF
Groceries - Meats - Fruits STATION
l 81 North Street
77 Blrood Street
Cloreftnont, N. H.
ELLA'S JEWELRY SHOP
Jewelry ond Gifts
82 Pleosont Street
Baby's Shower Gifts and Baby's
The Ideal Store For Children
Bassinets and Bathinets
Exclusive Styles for Little Folks
Styles from Infants to 6X.
Parkiiig In Rear.
Meats - Groceries
Fro-Joy Ice Cream
I7O Main St. Claremont
75 Broad Street
SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF 1947
ROGER'S MOTOR CO.
DESOTO - REO TRUCKS - PLYMOUTH
51 z A
. . ,f l
A ' Qi N.
Soles and Service
Auto Repairing of All Kinds.
Washing - Polishing - Lubricating - Storage
37 Main St. Tel. 273 Claremont, N. H.
Fred A. and Philip A. Rogers
TWIN STATE ELECTRIC CO.
Sales and Service
Radios -- Sewing Machines
Vacuum Cleaners - Ranges
IO6 Main St. Claremont
43 Elm St. Claremont
Mill End Store
Corner of N rth and El
Telep' one 339
COTTONS - RAYONS HUDSON l
wooi.ENs l O
For Particular Women. FTDERAL TRUCKS
8-4 Pleasant St. Claremont Claremont, N. H.
STEVENS 1-KEENE 1
Our second game was against Keene on our own fielli, An early goal by
Irene Nolet gave us confidence. Keene tallied a goal at lthe- end of the game
and tied the score 1-1. Neither team havlng time to score agam, t-he game ended
J. J. Newberry Co.
Com liments of
Art's Craft Shop
24 Sullivanl St. Tel. 982-W
C 1 of
SERVICE A, Friend
70 Broad St. Tel. i360
JEWELRY --o- GIFTS
Jeweler On The Square
Successor to J. E. Palmer
I2 Tremont Sq. Claremont
STEVENS 0 - NEWPORT 0
In our next game-on our own Held--we struggled to make a goal against
Newport, but all to no avail. Both teams fought hard, with the score at the end
of the game 0-0.
Class of '47
C o I o n i a I ""
H 0 'f 9 I Smith's Studio
4Portrait 8. Commercial
6 Sullivan Sf. Tel. 87-W
General Electric Ranges Ilefrigerators
Easy Washing Machines Bendix Automatic Washers
Commercial Heating and Cooking Equipment
CLAREMONT SPRINGFIELD Q WINDSOR
STEVENS o - KEENE 3 I
Journeying to Keene, we faced defeat at their hands. INot forgetting the
close game in Claremont, Keene was determined to do sorrIething about it so
they scored three fast goals, which made the score 3-0. I
PARISIAN DRY CLEANING
Exclusive Dupont Dry Clene
Compliments of I
Americanl and Chinese
Telephone 449 I
3 Tremont St. Claremont 33 Tremont StI Tel. 671
. . . . ' F. W. WADLEIGH 81
D1st1nct1on in Style I
and Price. COMPANY
Tremont Sq. Claremont I
li 965 I
Claremont Photo Service
OLD GODDARD BLOCK
STEVENS 2- NEWPORT 2
Playing on Newport's field, we looked for a Victory. Being a close game
throughout, it end'ed in a tie 2-2. Sylvia Nawojczyk and Terrie Mitchell scored
Measure Your Values At
Fabrics of All Kinds.
4 Tremont St. Claremont
QUIMBY and ROSSITER
Insurance Agency, Inc.
A Compliments of
We Specialize in
64 Broad St. Claremont
Expert Watch Repairing
Fred F. King ,
Class of 'll A
. JEWELRY l- GIFTS
TRUCKING - MOVING i
79 Pleasant St. Claremont 67 Pleasant St. S Claremont
STEVENS 32-WINDSOR 43
Playing the first major basketball game of the season, after previously losing
L b n the Stevens Raiders succumbed to a towering Windsor
a close one to e ano , .
quintet paced by Louis Borcuk, who rippled- the net to a tune of 23 points. ig
' H k Marcotte and Roll Dumont, who were good for
scorers for Stevens were an
7 and. 10 points respectively.
S I M M S M 0 T 0 R
C O M P A N Y
1 Oldsmobile and Willys
Sales and Service
40 Tremont St. Claremont
A. 8. A. J. HUTCHEON
Paint and Painting Supplies
92 Pleasant St. l Claremont
S H 0 P A Corsage-The Perfect Gift
. Telephone Q2
9 Sullivan St. Claremont Hotel Moody Claremont
ooo Household Furniture
R. L. Stevens '24 Stoves - Rugs
N. W. Densmore ,18 Electric Appliances
Elec. Washers 81 lroners
ooo Fuu. LINE OF GIFTS
96 Pleasant St. Claremont
, l6 Tremont St. Claremont
Telephone 469 Telephone l26O
STEVENS 33 - WINDSOR 36
Our return match at the Vermonters' home court was a different story.
Though defeated, the R'ed Raiders came gallantly from behind a third period
score of 20 30 and outscored th W' d '
- e in sorites 13-6 in the Hnal quarter. Outstand-
ing for Stevens was D' k K l ' '
ic enne 1, who hit the hoop for 15 markers ln a sudden
fiery burst of accuracy in the two final periods.
Compliments of X J, T
RlTA'S BEAUTY SHOP
Rita and Yvonne Bergeron - 'Q
PIANOS - RADIOS
55 Pleasant St. Claremont Everything in Musical Merchandise
I 41 Pleasant St. Claremont
DANIEL'S TOGGERY SHOP Compliments Of
THE WINNER HOTEL
'tHome of Curlee Clothes"
' Mr. and Mrs. John N. LaPanne
Telephone 85-M Telephone 607
37 Pleasant St. Claremont 103 Pleasant St, Claremont
A G Nl E
Tel. svslw T
Powers Shoe Co.
Up To The Minute Showplace? of
Styles of S'ul'iva.n Comzty
DRESS Gfid SPORT SHOES
STEVENS 17 - CATHEDRAL 25 I
The Giant Killers of St. Joseph's, paced by Roy, together with Stevens,
t be layed in our Summer
paced by Dumont, staged the lowest-scoring game o p S I
Street gym this year. At half-time the score read 6-6. Giving way to a barrage
' d 14 4 'n the final period.
of St. Joseph's baskets, we Wexe outscore - I
Compliments of H , L H
FRANK BUSH sANnwlcH SHOP
MUSIC STUDIOS Light Lunchlor Meals.
Meet Your Friends Here.
Claremont, New Hampshire We Sefve You Well-
BooKS STATIONERY It , V
GIFTS CARDS Young is Tclxl
OFFICE SUPPLIES ,
O. H. Young,f Proprietor
THE ' TEL. 777
CORNER BOOK SHOP
1 Pleasant Street Claremont OPPOSUG Magnet Theatre
Class of '47
THE VERY BEST 0F LUCK
Known For Sports Wear
8 P1 tSt t Cla mont N. H
HOWE MOTOR CO.. INC,
Pleasant Street Claremont
Briscoe P. ISpencer
ll Main St. I Claremont
STEVENS 27 - PORTSMOUTH 52 j
Led by A. Smith of Portsmouth, th'e Clippers set us bacli to a 52-27 score.
Henry Marcotte and Clayton Plant were high men for Stevens, scoring 7 and
Women's Apparel of
THE GOWN SHOP
D' t' t' 1
ls mc lon Rose Riley
Mary Mauroyenis, Class of '36 I
16 Pleasant Street Claremont 63 Pleasant St-I Claremont
THE WOMAN'S SHOP
Lavoie 81 Sons, Proprietors C' SI' Warren
NeWPaPeTS Books "Home of Dobbs Hats"
Magazines Cards I
Candy I Pleasant Stl Claremont
I 102 l
10 Sullivan St. Claremont
Houghton 6- Simoncls
WOMEN'S and CHlLDREN'S
Millinery - Underwear
Domestics - Curtains
Draperies - Cosmetics
Jewelry - Gloves
Houghton 8- Simonds
STEVENS 21 - CONCORD 53 I
The Capital City lads, a team composed of "old hands at the game," set
back 53-21. They were led by Phillips, Simpson, and Slattery, who made 31
the 53 points for the Red and White. Kennell and Plant were the big guns
Stevens, garnering 6 points each.
WILFRED BEAUTY SHOP
l8l Maple Ave. Tel. l l99
SUCCESS TO THE
CLASS OF I947
DRY CLEANING and
SHEEHAN 'S RESTAURANT
LAUNDRY We Specialize in Home Cooking
STEAKS CHOPS SEA FOOD
IDEAL LAUNDRY, INC.
Tel' 772 Pleasant Street Claremont
NATIONAL BANK l
' CLAREMONT, NEW HAMPSHIRE ,
STRONG, SAFE AND CONSERVATIVE l
OFFERS EVERY BANKING FACILITX
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
STEVENS 29 - KEENE 31 l
and Black were downed
The heartb1'eaker of the year came when the Red
b a slim a' ' b K '
by Jimmie Barnes. The
y m 1g1n y a scrappy 'eene qumtet paced
accurate free throws by Keene proved a thorn in the
threw in 14 points. Adamovich and Kennell netted
side of Stevens. Barnes
19 of the 291 points for
"Best Buys ln Tovl1n"
CLEANERS and DYERS 59
"Cleaners who clean AUTO SALE!
FUR STORAGE 5: T
l96M Elm St.
Telephone 80 Claremont, N.
Summer St. Claremont Forrest P. Carleton, l9rop.
c 1045 R
P L E A S A N T
With the Best Wishes of
BoARnwAY a. COWLES FLORBTS I
A BUILDING MATERIAL 1 ,ag
Forest St. Claremont Tel- l2l 2'W
STEVENS 34 - CONCORD 66
The "S" wall of Simpson and Slattery was too much for the Stevens hoop
sters. Simpson, outstanding in his floor play and shooting accuracy, ran away
with the scoring honors for both teams, tallying a high 29.
Light and Heavy Trucking
of All Kinds
Moving Rubbish Removed
AVENUE REPAIR silo?
Paul W. Rimick, Prop.
Tel. l l98 55 Sullivan St. Tel. 216-J i
Kenneth H. Brooks, Prop. Lindy Ave. Claremont
Compliments of .
ELITE BEAUTY SHOP
All Branches of Beauty Culture
Tel. 49l Claremont
Compliments of X
DEANE A. HILLIARD, O.D.
GODDARD BAKERY CO.
MAPLE AVE. CLAREMONT
STEVENS 22 -- KEENE 32
On their home court, Keene broke loose into another victory stretch. We
bowed to them 22-32. Plant and Adarnovich won honors for Stevens, scoring
7 and 6 points respectively. Kibbey, who got all his 10 points in the final period,
was high man for Keene.
6'The Stoughtons "
SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE
159 Pleasant St. Claremont
THE REXALL STORE
20 Pleasant St. Claremont
- Agents for -
DUBARRY 'ro1IlE'1' Goons
American Custom Chocolates
Visit Our Fountain and Booths for
Our Delicious Drinks.
STEVENS 38 - PORTSMOUTH 57
For the second time the Red Raiders again were defeated by an experienced
Portsmouth quintet. Paced by Jack O'Leary, center, who tallied 20 points, the
Clippers hit a high 57. Dick Kennell achieved scoring honors for Stevens
netting 16 points.
F. W. WOOLWORTH
Compl imerits of
M. H. FISHMAN CO..
Sc to 51.00i Stores
52-56 Pleosont St.
DRUGS - MEATS and
Block Av-Zell 1582-Xgoremont Tel' '3P4
' l82 Maple Ave. Claremont
S. 81 O. OIL CO.
Colvin Ookes, Proprietor
GENERAL ELECTRIC OIL BURNERS
ond AIR CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT
CLAREMONT, NEW HAMPSHIRE
STEVENS 30 - CATHEDRAL 52
Looking good in the first period which ended 9-9, the Stevens quintet was
outpointed during the remaining 24 minutes of play. Kennell and Plant totalled
10 and 7 respectively for Stevens. The accurate set shots from M. Cronen, Shea
and Roy notched 34 of the 52 points obtained by Cathedral.
Meat - Groceries - Vegetables
Fro-Joy Ice Cream
143 Pleasant Street
99 Broad Street Claremont
Compliments of K E A T I N G
TOT 6 TEEN SHOP INSURANCE AGENCY
Telephone 390 Phone 42-M
67 Pleasant St. Claremont
38 Pleasant St. Claremont
RGYCE SHOE CO
Claremont, New Hampshire
GREETINGS TO THE CLASS OF 1947
PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM
Telephone Claremont 191
K. KELTY, Mgr,
13 Green Street
STEVENS 21 - LEBANON 25 '
The girls, in the first game of the season, found themselves playing a fast
game of basketball. Spectators, previously convinced that a girls' game is slow
soon changed their minds as they saw both teams struggling for possession of
the ball. At the end of the half the score was 13 to 14. However, the final
score was 25 to 21 in favor of Lebanon.
L. H. MENARD
MEATS and GROCERIES
Tel. 664 or 530 Maple Ave.
PERSONAL FINANCE C0.
And Its Staff
55 Pleasant St. Claremont
DR. F. K. PHILLIPS
14 Pleasant Street Claremont
126 Washington St.
CURRIER ELECTRIC SHOP
Karl P. Laundry, Prop.
Telephone 146-W 3
42 Pleasant Street
Claremont, N. H.
STEVENS 31 - WINDSOR 11 I
Our second game proved to be more successful. On! our home court we
beat Windsor by a score of 31 to 11. G. Fournier and J. 'Dowa1iby shared the
scoring honors, 14 and 12 respectively. 1
A N D
Room 14 Union Block
Member United States
Saving and Loan League
Nationwide Service In Thrift
and Home Ownership
DUANE B. LAWRENCE
Pasteurized Illlilk and Cream
Claremont, New Hampshire
Bottling Company, Inc.
3, 'f f Buy the
r HKERFN .
ff vfmm carton
Claremont, New Hampshire
STEVENS 24 - WINDSOR 18
Our third game was with Windsor at Windsor,. where we beat .them by a
score of 24-18. Individual scores were: J. Dowalihy ll, G. Fournier 10, and
J. Wojceshonek 3 points. This was our second w1n.
ALlVlA'S FUR SHOP
Alma Rouillard, Prop.
13 Maple Street Claremont
On The Corner - We Deliver
Prescriptions A Specialty
Lower Village - Lower Prices
DR. W. F. STUART
19 Pleasant Street Claremont
D A N ' S
Correct Shoe Repairing
6 Tremont Sq. Claremont
W. H. BURBEE, Inc.
KAISER and FRAZER . r
SALES and SERVICE
Corner of Broad and Wall Sts. Tel. 253 Claremont, N. H.
Main Street Tel. 526-W Windsor, Vt.
AUTO REPAIRIN G OF ALL KINDS I
Free Estirnations on Repairs U
Tires, Batteries and Accessories
WANTED -- USED CARS -- WANTED
1935 to 1942 T
We Pay Highest Cash Prices
AUTO BODY and FENDER WORK
Washington Street Clarexnont, N. H.
STEVENS 18 -- LEBANON 42
This was our greatest defeat of the season, with the score 18-42. Playing
on their own floor, the Lebanon team played a very good rgame. Individual
scores Were: J. Wojceshonek 9, G. Fournier 5, J. Dowaliby 2,1and M. Lawrence
2 points. r
cl-ncK's MARKET L A T HIS
Q T H E A T R E
MEAT A FRUIT
VEGETABLES - GROCERIES .The House of
Selected Pictures" '
Telephone 141 r
69 Mulberry Sr. Claremont Pleasant Street Claremont
C ll-4 l
WILL FIND ALL THE NEWS
OF ALL THEIR FRIENDS
Claremonl Daily Eagle
READ IT DAILY
WORLD WIDE NEWS
If You Do Not Receive the Eagle Now
For Daily Delivery
VOLPE'S FLYING SERVICE
STUDENT INSTRUCTION - CHARTER SERVICE
-Maintenance and Sales-
PIPER CUB, REPUBLIC, and ERCOUPEI
Free Flight Training for Veterans V
Under the G.l. Bill of Rights I
CLAREMONT AIRPORT I
Phone 305-W Claremont l
STEVENS 38 - KEENE 13
This comparatively slow game was played at Claremont. lWe won by the
score of 38-13. J. Dowaliby and G. Fournier shared the scoring honors, with
both girls 'rallying 12 points each. Close behind, Jane Wojceshonek made 11
points. W. Jerasonek made 2 points, and M. Lawrence made ll foul point
Compliments of Best Wishes
nn. Honcxms 'RV'NSEf.1'fi2I-'BALL
DENTIST Class l'I7
E. CHARLES GOODWIN I
CDMMUNI-1-Y CENTER "COLONEL WILD BILL"
MAURICE WENTZELL, Proprietor
16 Tremont Square Claremont
STEVENS 24 - KEENE 30
This game was the biggest upset of the season. Showing a hundred per
cent improvement, they beat us by a score of 30-24. Individual scores were:
Wojceshonek 5, W.'Jerasonek 10, and G. Fournier 9. This was Irene No1et's
game because of a leg injury which occurred during the game.
Buy it through
W. J. FLllE'l'l' E
Auctioneer and Realtor
Appraiser-25 years' experience
Specializing in Antiques and
"HO'NE'S'I'Y IS MY POLICY"
l56 Pleasant St.
Claremont, N. H.
J 0 E ' S STO R E
Joseph D. Mazewko, Prop.
80 Chestnut St.
Compliments of y
CLAREMCNT LODGE, B. P. o. liLKS
No. 879 l
. ".! .
In Memory of Our Absent Brothers y
STEVENS 24 - TOWLE 15
This game was played at Towle. We won by the score of 24-15. W. J erasonek
was ousted from the game because of a leg injury. Individual scores wele
J. Wojceshonek 7, G. Fournier 7, J. Dearborn 6, and W. Jerasonek 2. '
SMITH AUTO SALES
NEW AND USED CARS
Buick Sales and Service
E. T. CHASE Moron
DODGE - ISLYMOUTH
Sales andY Service
235 Main Street Claremont
Lebanon Claremont E. T. Chase, Class of 1919
f 118 J
' Compliments of
oy Manufactunng Co.
STEVENS 36 - TOWLE 13
Our final game we won by a score of 36-13. G. Fournier tallied 16 points
with J. Wojceshonek following with 12 points. B. Angus, a junior vaisity
member, made six points.
46 Union St. Claremont Q
Soles L Service
Dennis P. Cote
A. Morrison J. Weiner I
A. Fontaine B. Barton 177 Washington St.
LEAHY and DENAUL1'
9? r. Z,
7,1 E 0 ?
Claremont, N. H.
STEVENS 22-BELLOVVS FALLS 2
This was our first- softball game of the season. This was our opportumty
to show that we had taken a lot of time practicing. We didn't have much
opposition, but we all had a good time.
Compliments ot Compliments of
LAMBERT OIL COMPANY CHECKERBOARD
Poul E. Lambert FEED STQRE
Mobile Heat and Kerosene
Tel. 1665-W or l l l6-M
Feed ond Form Supplies
Room l Union Block
B. o. STAIEF co.
COAL COKE OILS
Automatic Heoting Equipment
Tel. 671-M 94 Brood St.
B E ST WIS H E S BEST WISHES TOWARDS
TO T H E YOUR SUCCESS
C LASS O F '47 CLASS OF 1947
Dr. C. F. Keeley PORTER O. DEXTER, O.D.
STEVENS 20 - TOVVLE 7
In our second game we had more opposition than in the first game. The SCOIG
of this game was 20-7 in our favor.
F. C. . PARMENTER, D.C.
Success to the Class of '47
LAMBERT'S CYCLE and
For Bicycle Parts and Toys, See
Us and Save-"Low Overhead
' Makes Low Prices"
June ond Herbie lngolls
THE CLASS OF I947
The Loyal Order
M 0 0 S E
CLAREMONT LODGE 1201
QfL,,fl.Y ' fn
A FRATERNAL ORGANIZATION OF
THE HIGHEST INTEGRITY
1 Congratulations - Class of '47
America's Favorite Drink
Louis D. Dion
STEVENS 14 - WINDSOR 13
This game proved our ability to play softball. It was a close nip-and-tuck
game throughout. Stevens came out victors by the score of 13-14.
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF I947
, 'k 'k :lr
"Diligence is the Mother of Good Luck,
and God Gives All Things to lndustry"
-k sk ul'
CLAREMONT SAVINGS BANK
A Mutual Savings Bank Owned by and Operated
Solely for the Benefit ot its Depositors. l
WE SALUTE. A
THE BOYS AND GIRLS IN OUR LOCAL SCHOOLS
They are the Men and Women of Tomorrow
We wish them success in their school year and in
the profession they choose when they graduate.
A Good Education is a Priceless Asset
CLAREMONT NATioNAi. lBANK
"BUILT ON SERVICE - GROWING ON SERVICE"
STEVENS 14 - TOWLE 7
In our second game with Newport We found that they were better ba
players than before. In spite of this, we won by the score of 14-7.
For Your Parties, Meetings, Banquets --- Remember the
Friendly and Comfortable Hotel on Tremont Square
H 0 T E L M o 0 D Y y
Maynard G. Langlois, Prop.
Compliments of CLAREMONT
IRWIN Morons, mc.
A. T. Batchelder, Prop.
I 78- I 85 Washington Street
Telephone 708-W 9
Pourmcs and DRY CLEANING
INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS Keeps Fabrics Beautiful
Springtield, Newport, Telephone 573
Vt. N. H. 38 Main St. Claremont.
After a long period of extinction as a part of the sports program at Stevens,
track has again come back into its own and is making a great hit with its
participants. Coach John McGrath issued the call for candidates early in March,
with high hopes of developing a track team that could share the limelight with
the best in Class A in the state.
To date the trackmen have been conditioning by doing calisthenics, exe-
cuting jumps, and learning the fundamentals of the sport-. Coach John McGrath
has scheduled field meets with surrounding schools and is aiming for the laurels
at the state meet at Durham on June 7th. Coach McGrath attended a Track Clinic at
Durham April 5.
' . A. C. THORNTON
"A good place to trade"
New l'lClmDSl1iI'G Tremont Square Tel. 266
THE YARN SHOP
HODGE RADIO --
ELECTRQNIC ggkvlgg Yarns and Art Needlecraft
AIVPOVI' 6 Sullivan St. Tel. IO4-R
Dartmouth Woolen Mill,
Incorporated KORGANIZED 19251
9 FANCY A
Sll St t CI ntNlH
PARKER - WILDER
215-4th Avenue New York New York
Compliments of Compliments of
TRUDEAU SISTERS '
BONNIE BEAUTY SALON
WOMEN'S APPAREL J
10 Tremont Sq. Claremont B, Nolin Simpson
CLAREMONT AUTO BODY
Freeze-Locker Pl'1OI'1S l200
I75 Washington St.
96 Summer St. Claremont Claremont
Th'e track schedule:
May 3 Hanover
May 20 Keene
May 24 Laconia
May 28 Newport
May 31 Interscholastic-Keene
June 7 N. H. Interscholastic Invitation State
Meet at Durham.
BANISTER STUDIO 1 to the
Ill CLASS or .1947
IO Tremont St. .. Tel. 57-M
THE WEE HOOSE
Hot Dogs and Hamburgers
Home-made Ice Cream
Maple Ave. Opp. Moody Park
B. R. Lewin, M. D
Claremont, N. H
E M E R S ON ' S
JENNEY SERVICE STATION
COMPLETE LINE OF ACCESSORIES AND TIRES
"The Friendly Service Station"
125 Pleasant Street Tel. 935-M Claremont, N. H.
THE REAL THING
"Lady, if you will give us a nickel my little brother'll imitate a hen
"You mean he can cackle like a hen?" asked the lady.
"Naw" replied the boy in disgustl "He wouldn't do a cheap imitation
He'1l eat a woimf' C
TUMBLE INN DINER
, 5 5
The Most Modern
Northern New England
Tremont Square Claremont
Congratulations to the
Class of I947
I 'rg Ji T 1- - P9994-' """'n' Y ' 7 'Y 'V M I
. ,, ...Q--N2
, .h . sy W, ' 'fax-he
fcjjift gli-1, ' I' FW Xf.
IW., .... T5 , .fff g J - -.XTx.L,.- 1 ,E --Q
Q1-...f - Q ,-, L
'Qc-le No 2s - 7.9 s so D , Wwe xzlxgsfiv,
AA,g,i,,,,,,, ,,..,-' YYV, Y,.-..:,.Y.1 - --.-----1 -------'-Gi ' "-- - - ""'L'::"' ' 'J' ' '
- Y " 'Rx
' f' DPS FACE 'X SY
Smile, X LU
, ,, 1 ,.
V F if MINT WUI'
ci: ijiDPNf1rXJq'EirXJ N.. l.oXY 'Ln . ...NN
i f, " I
' SIEVENQ NEWS MAY HQ QICADUATE
N ' f' w
bE Dl,SCON1lNUtD V NEXT THURSDAY V
With this final issue of the Commencement Week will get under
scLQs1lyear,the STEVENS NEWS maygp way on Sunday, when approximately
out of business for the duration llO seniors will march solemnly to
of the war. Shortages of 'rjCF the pompous strains of uMarch of
along w ith other necessarycquip- the Priestsn, at BACCALLLHEATE.
ment,may force the newspaper to be he service will be in the audi4
discontinued. orium at 7:30 in the evening.Rev.
We would like to take this opwrn Iarold L. Hanson, pastor of the
tunity to thank those who in any maptist Church, will deliver this
way helped to make this paper a year's baccalaureate address, and
Vsuccess. To the subscribers, we 'he boys' and girls' combined dnir
wish to express our 'appreciation fill sing several selections.Stan4
for their support, without which Icy Buinicky is schoolnvmars. 1 eh
gthe paper' would be impossible. rhile'olA V " are? Kenneth
Thanks also are due Hrs. Schriber lavis,'senior3 Douglas' Johnston,
and the typists of the commercial unior,Hobert H.Michaud,sophomore3
,department. Nr.'Howard, acting as nd Martin Lebovitz, freshman.
'faculty advisor, gave invalfuble If the program is carried out as
3 'advice and assistance in -1 .1., 'ing .1anned, a full quota of fun and
,the paper successful. relic is in store for the seniors
9 Because rationing involved so -t the annual CLASS DAY. This is
imany of the members of the faculty :cheduled,for Wednesday afternoon,
and newspaper staff, and various uune 17th, at 2:l5.The class pro-
fholidays cut into the school week, -nets for 1942 are Jacqueline Buck
it was not always possible to put :nd Janet Bumpus, the historian is
out the weekly edition of the Larlton Hazard, and Eva Cemel and
STEVENS NEWS. Whenever possible, 'ag Hoyt have pygpayed the Class
however, we have tried to make it ill, Thg mugiggl part of the ppgn
VHP to You in biESeP and b9i3vP gram has been turned over to sev-
editions. We nope we will not be
forced to close the door of the
newsroom,and we hope you feel that
A THE STAFF OF STEVENS NEWS
f SCHEDULE Of EXf'E'5siF'
' HV GRADIJATXON WEEK
SUNDAY-7:30 Baccalaureate servics
Rev. Ha?oldfl.f'hsfne U
lWEDNESDAY-2:1 Class Day
,TH RSDAY-8:00 Graduation exercises
,FRIDAY-l:l5 Junior High Graduation
8:00 Senior Reception
M' '1 J 'ii -6:50 .Alumni Banquet, 'lance
-LTTEND EACH OF THESE EVENTS
eral different aggregations. The
oW-.,o,s.n J ..s. -,u ,N, ,,,d
'quartet will Perform as groups.Mae
Putman and Jennie , llencnpnvqtu
will sing and -Margaret sliders
,will play the piano. Jacqueline
Marcotte will supply the humor
with one of her-amusing readings.
This yearfi class song has been
written by Majorio Davis, with
.words by Dorothy Lear,
On ,Thursday evening, at eight
GRADLnTlOn Jxercises will be held
,in the Auditorium.Zrnest C. Forbes,
superintendent of schools, will
give the commencement address. Ro-
bert Jones will deliver the vale-
nictory, and Bva Cemel the salute.
FOPY. Edwin Hutcheon, Kenneth Mac- '
onald and Marilyn Brown complete f
he list of speakers. ' I
fisg-sif-A f .MN-
I t . X
TY T- ' ',yq,, ':llf,,,:",nnownnuUuull' YYVV 1-1-1-
,ilivllilr , "WU .Fill ' '-7-
A baseball team doesn't play for
the exnress 'urnoses of amusin
. - 9 . N . a '
itself. There is a D1CQOP reason
and that is it plays to amuse
others. This may seem' funny but
nevertheless it's true. If it were
not true, there would be no uni-.
forms or svoh, and there would not
be a'national rule hook. But it is
'with what it
. So it boilsh
true, so let us deal
is, not what it isn't
down to the fast that
I stone uJQ1 A'.1 n hillside
Miers stood-silhouetted-an 0:23
lajestic as the ling of all tins.
1Sgro:dinQ lofty br nukes uf-vnf tf4
T o x zbol of all strong
I stood upon s hillside A
'.'f'.-.xiao g'q:Pa.f:f the f-'1'.i1l'lL:,' 'i,:luc?aell.3
'IGGGLKF Lbs pile luvonder huxd
gt the Slilhtuft Mint ei p Lsntle
jHu:sWi:it of all Lrnyllity,
Darkness fell. The wild sinus
Flod :milf over hill ugon hil'.
Uhwdihy nveu.the little unborn seed
iFrom the security of warm brown
The heavens cried out--protesting.
Then, upon a quiet hillside, X
Alone 'midst stark dosolationw '
'The slightest of wildwood beings,'
The tiny, wistful bluebell, stood.
It was the oak that fell.
QUISTION: WHY BROTHERS CET GRAY?
w A ,
WNCE LEBCVITZ:HSisters ask too many
iJOHK OSCCCDg HSisters fespecially
ibig sistersl keep their eye on you
School, like any other high schooh,
has a baseball team for two pur-Q
pesesz first,to amuse its studonm
and second to build up the boys
who'plsy on the team into better
men. How Ibm not saying Stevens is
the worst case of non-support that
l -have ever seen but I am saying
that it is a pretty bad case.
What do the boys wh
ball get out of it?Tn
ing in sportsnanliko
O pla base-
ey get train-
build up their bodies,and gain ex-
perience in quick thinking. They
play the game to win and to do
that they must win for a purpose
and that purpose is Stevens High
School. They win for their school
and you are in the school so they
are winning for you! But they are
lss2'1rfs:,e1Qo: "sisters find out
where you have been after a dance
and are liable to ask you question
or go to see mother.H
GUl'JILSCIq NKid sisters try to
guide your life for you and insist
upon you doing their homework and
your thingsg especially
bureau drawers.U u
RGQNEY EAVIS: HSisters suspect too
GGRDOI HcKINNON: NSisters folder
their eye out for you
when you do something
QUESTION: QHAT DO YOU TQTKK CF
E. LALDENCB: O. K. if thore's a
y L. KCLEhDAr' If you're with another
couple O. K. ' '
T. BATCHELTEP: They're all right,
sometimes. ' '
C, TCIRIER: Depends on the type.
V, SZALUCKA: .,K.
E. ?lE?CDf They're all rigrt once
lin a while in a foursome! '
G. HCIIIICF: O. K., I guess.
not going to win for you,if,yQu,
don't oareeiil',.U ., is iio,p-thy'
Fonbt you show your appreciation
of the team and go down to the
game SaturCay,srow the born that
their work on the baseball team
does not go unnoticed. The game
begins at 5--so be there in the
In a close over-time game Tuesday
night, the Seniors defeated the
Sophomore girls l4ml5. Up until
uw mm M'Um5RhihmngtheSqm-
omores were ahead by five points.
Then Sue Huggan came to bat and
Fit a beautiful homer with all the
bases full. However, the under-
clsssmen were still in the lead by
one point but this short distance
was soon closed up by the Seniors.
In 'the first half of the 6th inn-
'ngbthe Sophomore girls managed to
get 'one run between them and K f
oat, but their hopes were to no
veil because the fighting Seniors
opped this with two runs of their
W3,naking tVen the victors with a
core of 14-15, H
Tre slayers on'the winninf' team
Jereg S. Ujolnik, L. Fuskey, S,
-ug,an,H. Stone, J. Buck, A. TPite
Q. Ckandler,E. Deming, 2.Sterling,
. Adamovich and I. Brown.
-. ' ' ' ' 'Tin'-nlf?llSLLL 5i2SCL5T+TBE!iH5Pifb. v
e-g..l .ggi gg A ,g
E iii NV' L ' 'VS
gQL, QR! XX ' ' - v-'
There are so ,many things ,n , Cecile Poirier visited her aunts
editor may cnocse 'to'rWrite'about cottage on Crescent Lake over the
in an editorial..Givilian Defense, week-end.
studying, neatncss, absences, and,l Larry Ellis went on a camporce
in season, throwing snowballs orjfor three days.
booing at basketball 'gamos. But, Thomas Butchelder went swimming
so are what I want to
editorial of the final
to write about all tho
things that were either too impor-
tant or not important enough to
Teaturc editorally in past edi-
tions. The organization
none of the
say in the
,at Lake Sunapee Sunday.
illisna nyan went fishing 'at
tCrescent Luke Saturday.
1 Hartin Lebovitz, Francis Brown,
JHcath Bourdon, Joe Walker, Henry
IDansereau, and Dick McKusker vis-
Lake over the wecl:-end.
1 msr Look A7
boy's chorus--the marriage of Cap-
tain Currie to our ownHPeg Bailey-
the senior play with ' , 'Pet
Cs ood as csarxing Himcyiellen-
tie or eous Junior ron fend the
cog-all-the address Lred 73 iam'
gave at the Memorial Day as
the surprising results of t
ball games with St. JosepL's- nr.
Doody's speech in lest ideals fs:
assembly-all the most impoltant
events at stevens this year!
I'd like to writ
on the gun of being
mean that! In spite
of ink, ideas, jokes
it's really been int
e an editorial
of getting out
, and patience
I'd likei write about the thing
we're going to miss in the future,
and the sacrifices we are going to
have to make. I'd like to write a
stirring editorial about no sacri-
fice Coe it a teaspoon of sugar or
a lifelj being too great for the
cause! Naybe shortages of gasoline
force us to
of town football games-but what of
T'd like to so all those thin U
give up picnics at
skiing in Vermont-out
. y .n 5
- IA. Ac' LJ
Instead, I'll say simply-see you
' lContinued from Pa'e 13
5 The students of Junior High
Sbhool take the spotlight on Fri-
i .c1'w:oT..'Z f..1 f'3F diffqs
of cyyzerimatcly loo students ,ill
On Friday night--June 19, the
seniors will bow out of the school
at tha.nECLPTION staged in their
honor My the junior class.
The annual ALUMNI BANQUET lwill
ake place on Monday evening June
2 at 6:50. The banquet is to 'be
eld in the auditorium and willbe
ollowed by dancing,
phildren are especially good and. L
d the Bourdon camp at crescent
This week, the artist sponsored
the liHrary is none other than
anor Alle , whose artisticabil-
es almost exceed her musical,
ents. Her penciled sketches of
w an aptitude for this type
There is a saying that Uyou never
rcciate anything until after
s gonan. We've just discovered
true those words are and we
may be i'-'r-tife'Ii'Fr'ary' for the i
t time.Lc've round 6.1 QL-ac,'r
'1QTQlL'QU5 one of the Qrettisrfe
'avg 'frnw kno wcrudews as we've
n for a long time. In the fall
n we come back to school, the
Aves are every color imaginable.
the winter, the
es are covered
white snow that
eness and their
our opinion thou
with a blanket
gh, the pretti
view is the one we see nowga
don laid out with geometrical
cision in which are beautiful
were of enery color and size.
he Library here at Stevens is
que in that it not only offers '
ergo selection of varied read-
material and reference books,
often the scene of an
eresting art display. Fart of .
attractiveness of our library
due to the fact that our Q
uully tries to have on
rarian us A
er desk a cheerful flower arrang-
t.All in all, we'd say that our
rary is one of the brightest
ts in the whole school. i
el really -sorry for the :.SQ.IliQJ3Sv1-irvrsfffr'
15 ABOUT FACE
. is ix,
1 , . A. ' . vm ' H antu m vu nsro-mu---1-n:.si,,q:T.'f..., ma-nslqiwl
1 I J
,Little girls choose dolls for
While soldiers are the choice of
But when they're grown up,you will
That each has had a change of mind
The girls prefer the soldiers then
And baby dolls attract the men.
,, AGES OF MAN
Qt seventeen, it's a bout lovcwe,
At twenty, 'we're strong for so-
At thirty, success is the burning
question: ' .
ft fifty, we'll settle for good
OR BUY DEFENSE BONDS
yThe only sure way to double your
1oney is to fold it and put it in
SAID THE SENIOR...
ghe good old days!
I he good old days!
or which I've such a yen...
lm sorry though,
hat they were good days then!
SONG OF THE SENIORS
Ihen this li'l' girl'
n underolassman was,
he was the biggest'bluff3
ooks, saddle shoes, no golden
nd'all that nrah! rahln stuff!
ut, when this little girl
SENIOR was ---- aw ---- why '
'ot let bygones be bygones--.
T SENIOR RECEPTION NIGHT
alone with a book by a fire ----
Alone on the dunes--there's a
alone in a mist, with a moon--
Qlone next Friday night--that's
Mr. Hollins-HHow many sides has a
Er. Rollins-Wwhat are they?n
-reshnan-nlnside and outside.'
e coma----iss 1
Yessir, the day has comel Haven't
you noticed how quiet it has been
lately? Don't you miss the sound
,of a high powered motor purring to
a stop at the Broad St. Entrance
each morning? Believe it or not:
brnish has got a new bus!! A bran.
new bus with shiny' yellow paint
and shiny black letterstfllmvgerla
find out what they say,sume day,J,
On the inside there' are seats
vith red leather upholstry Cper-
sonally,I think its imitationjwith
lue trimmimin: And a motorIA real
honest to 'goodness motor-- that
Berks. Yep, no more pushing the
arned thing uphills, you just sit
there and ride up! And brakes! No
.ore wearin your souls out draggin
your feet: besides in this bus
'here aint no holes big enough to
et your feet through! '
Course it has its disadvantages.
he steering wheel is so new it
ticks every once in a while,
aking it kinda uncomfortable mak-
ing corners by getting out and
wlnging the hack end around. The
orn don't work neither, but thats
othingl We just roll down the
indows, stick out our heads,ang
o pass somebody Cwhich aint very
often unless they're walkinj.
But all in all, it's a decided
improvement, It is not necessary
io fasten your safety belts every
imorning and sometimes we don't
lven wear parachutes. And we never
ose more than two or three pas-
engers between Cornish and Clare-
mont. QAnd furthermore,when.the war
's over, we're even going to have
,ires for it on all four wheelsil
ne Dozen Roses eases
leepy Lagbon seees
gersey Bounce sees
'll Pray For Ybu R4
lwelll meet Again as
Don't Want To Walk Without House
Threw A Kiss In The Ocean s
Remember You w
amplighters Serenade e
omebody Else Is Taking My Place t
onight We Love e
hefll Always Remember s
lue Champagne s
on't Sit Under The Apple Tree e
'ell like.aua -OD 1W3'WEnt3
l:I.'-VE 'il 5 'P LG ' ' TL-'I75'?,:ES5'3'16z'11,, Tfifl. ' N
t pegs 5
, , T W, A
'f'- -'run -1-a-r, a,r.Y 't-
elf you are anything like a nor-
mal average citizen, part of the
,time you're likely to be a pleas-
t enough good guy and the other
ggrt of the time a pain in the
lneck!Every one of us has his days
when he goes around being Motherfs
little helper and then--whumosl--
.. I 1.
the next day we are about as much
fun to be with as a gorilla with a
hang l'lBi1JTitb the thrifty jehtin
hot cnougk he fry eggs on the side-
valk, youfre letting those off days
me oftener and oftencr. Come on
howl Don't let those violet rays
'get you down! Leave out those sar-
dastic remarks. They're cold, hard,
and brittle, and have no place in a
swarm disposition that attracts
people! They cut and they hurt!
And if you have worries keep them t
yourselfIGloomy Gladys isnft popu-
lar.Here's one place where addition
doesn't work. You tell me your sob
story and I tell mine,and instead
' beire richer bi two ob tories
,ig J s s
1ie're twice as poor in cheer!
Back in the dim, dark ages, on a
ery special occasion when I took
gy little topknot of childish hair
,and hacked away at it with a tre-
endou o ir of hears I dimli e-
Ilff sbq . 'S un JT,
'meer-my use saying--na little
lm of the hand will sharpen her V',
emory.n That's what you need!Tell
i hat self of yours to go sit in
orner and give the Dr. Jekyll side
f you a chanceIAnd watch how many
iles you will collect!
l nDo you believe in clubs for wom-
n?,Hthe reporter asked the celeb-
,HYes,H was the reply, nif kindness
Hike-UDo you like corn on the
Pat--UNO, I always bite it offn.
The aggresive wife of a meek
ittle man was hauling him over
oals for having made a fool of A
himself when some friends called.
He sat in dejected silence. nAnd
sdont't sit there,n she shouted,n
,making fists at me in your pockets
y nYou're lucky to have get hold
Lof a cook in these 'H '
HI donit know about the luck,n
replied her friend,n She seems to
-have the scorched earth policy on.
How ,efxsofei Kill
HEY --'YOU Hi ' X
Pretty soon you'll be as free as
a bobolink. With nobody but you W
your alarm goes off by mistake, y l
to plan your hours and minutes! Ifl
can hurl it out the window and rol
over for further snooze. You can
munch your lunch on the end of a
diving board or in the crothch of
3 tree! You can date late on Tues-
days--Wugh days! free days!--when
you can dig up those buries'yens
and bring them back to life! You
dan catch up on your back sleep,
read those six tempting books, kni
that one gay sweater, paste up tha
scrapbook, do the paint job on the
dressing tables, peek behind the
scenes in the newspaper office,
watch the assembly line at the new
plant, browse arounQ'up at St. Ga q
densf, hike up Mt. Ascutney, and
catch up on all those back letters
But, what are you going to do
when you've used up that week and
the next, and everything's caught
up on?With back hair straggling
and legs dangling, are you going
to give up limply? Just because
the old routine's shattered? Be-
cause the crowd's scattered hither
and yon? Because you can't tear
old gales, . '
around the country roaigyyggxwbfejmamng
lhen gba feel like a drip and
jour fun has all melted, take a
look at yourself in a cool glass o
water. I'll bet that tongue of '
yours will fork out right at you.
Dbn t sass your mother. Be easy as
possible on your dad, and reason-
ably polite to your pup. Just
scrooge those funny faces ar your-
self. Go on! How about finding
a place for yourself, to your-
seld with love! How about finding
a place for yourself in these tear
ing times! How about getting a
XXU., 'MN I-XE
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