Stevens High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Claremont, NH)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1953 volume:
THE 1953 RED AND BLACK
The Traditions of Stevens
STEVENS HIGH SCHCOL
CLAREMONT, N. H.
"The traditions of Stevens had their origins in 1868."
Stevens High School is proud of its tradi-
tions. For eighty-three years they have
grown and flourished until today's student
finds himself surrounded by ine traditions,
in honor compelled to uphold them, and,
according to his capacities, desiring to con-
tribute to their growth. In every field of
endeavor which constitutes student life at
Stevens, these traditions, some old, some new,
are to be found. These take the form of the
high excellence expected in studies, the
precision bordering on .perfection found in
the musical organizations, and in the con-
scientious efforts of our athletes, sometimes
resulting in victories, always rewarding in
sportsmanship. Social events, too, tradi-
tionally set a pattern of good behaviour
accepted by students and faculty alike.
After graduation these traditions live on in
the hearts and in the minds of devoted
Stevens alumni. In the pages of this yearbook
a sincere effort has been made to portray
tangibly the factors that through the years
have made great the traditions of Stevens.
Theodore Lehner, Editor
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f'For the information of strangers, and those at a distance, it is proper to mention that the
school owes its existence to Paran Stevens, Esquire, of New York." From the school report
and yearbook of 1868
"In '52 a long tradition ended, and a new tradition began -
Judge Albert D. Leahy congratulates retiring principal Stephen A. Doody
and new principal Edgar L. Lord.
To the class of 1953:
I wish to congratulate the editors and the
sponsors on their choice of theme for this
year's "Red and Black." Any institution
of long standing builds up a body of tradition
through its active years. Stevens High
School is no exception, and it affords a wealth
of such material accumulated for eighty-three
years. I hope that this issue dedicated to
the portrayal of Stevens' traditions will bring
much pleasure to her alumni and for many
years to come to the class of 1953.
Most sincerely yours,
Edgar L. Lord,
' MR. EDGAR L. LoRD is THE I
THIRTEENTH HEADMASTER OF STEVENS HIGH SCHOOL
Arthur J. Swain
Reuben S. Bingham
Lemuel S. Hastings
Melville C. Smart
LeRoy S. Dewey
Walter H. Young
Anson W. Belding
Allen C. Cummings
H. Lawton Chase
Albert B. Kellogg
Stephen A. Doody
Edgar L. Lord
"The Principal shall have the general management of all the details of discipline and of
the daily routine of the school, and it shall be his duty to see that all the requirements of
the Committee are faithfully complied with,"--Catalog of Stevens High School, 1868-69
a tradition that will accept the new
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Stevens High School is in Claremont.
ie Zfwmy of S 694 Sedan!
The summer of 1866 is memorable in the history of
Claremont and paramount in the history of our high
school, for in that year Paran Stevens of New York
City, son of early Claremont inhabitants, donated the
sum of 310,000 to found a high school, provided the
town would appropriate an equal amount for that
purpose. In the autumn a town meeting was called to
consider Mr. Stevens' generous offer. With great
enthusiasm and unanimity Claremont's citizens voted
to accept the donation under the condition named.
They voted to raise and appropriate 315,000 which,
with Mr. Stevens' S10,000, was to be used to purchase
a lot and to erect a school building. A committee of
five selected the homestead lot of the late George B.
Upham at the corner of Broad and Summer Streets
containing nearly two acres as the prospective site and
purchased it for the sum of 32,500 A dignified, two-
story brick structure was erected and said to be, "one of
the most elegant, substantial and convenient edifices
for the purpose for which it was built in the state."
Containing four large school rooms. large vestibules. a
basement for the heating plant, and a spacious hall in
the upper story, the school accommodated one hundred
and twenty-five students. That was the beginning of
an institution which has since proved invaluable to the
city of Claremont. '
Mr. Stevens contributed full half of the cost of the
building and the lot on which it stands. Soon after its
completion, he gave the town 310,000 toward a per-
manent fund for the support of the school. He also
presented life-size portraits of George Washington and
Daniel Webster, painted by eminent artists, and a
Chickering concert grand piano. Before his death in
1872, Mr. Stevens bequeathed 540,000 to be added to
the 810,000 before given for a fund, "the interest of
which is to be used for the school's support." At the
annual town meeting in March, 1868, five men-one
from each religious society in town-were chosen to be
the high school committee. It was also voted to give
this new institution of higher learning the name "Stevens
High School," to honor Paran Stevens. It was the
expressed wish of Mr. Stevens and of the town that the
school should be kept entirely free from anything like
sectarianism. Following this, the committee laid down
one stipulation-that, "the morning session will begin
with a reading of the Bible and the saying of the Lord's
Prayer in unison." Mr Stevens is very well described
by one of his intimate friends in an obituary notice:
"He was a man of quick and clear intelligenceg bold
and at the same time cautious, full of energy, untiring
in diligence, a thorough New Englander in his fearless
shrewdness whilst equally noted in his fair dealing and
integrity. To the sterling qualities which commanded
respect and earned wealth, were added a decided sense
of justice, courteous and large hospitality, and warm
The requirements of entrance and graduation were
much stricter years agog so that only those who were
thoroughly prepared in reading and necessary subjects
were admitted. The first term at Stevens began on the
seventh of September, 1868, with ninety-eight scholars
and a faculty of four including Dr. Nathan Barrows,
and yet hot lay aside the old."
u . x
Claremont is in New Hampshire.
the principal. Early curricula contained no vocational
or scientific courses but rather a general, classical
background. The first graduation class in 1871 con-
sisted of twelve members. They graduated in the
Opera House, as the high school was not large enough
to accommodate them, and went from there to the
Town Hall where the Senior Reception was held.
By 1908, the enrollment had increased to one hundred
and fifty-six. An addition was deemed necessary, and
on April 10, 1909, the town voted the sum of 558,000 to
be expended on a single story unit to be added to the
front part of the building to relieve some of the con-
gestion. It contained a laboratory, a classroom, a
headmaster's ofhce and a manual training room in the
basement. Even that addition was found inadequate
by 1914 because it was obvious that the building had to
be radically remodeled, for a yearly increase in students
seemed inevitable. For this purpose the town voted an
appropriation of 373,000 This building was of brick
with cement trimming and contained twenty-one
rooms instead of the former nine.
In 1929, the School Board upon the consent of the
General Court, took over the responsibility of Stevens
High School from the town. The building was again
remodeled at a cost of S300,000, and a new extension
was added to accommodate the Junior High School.
The old building, itself, was greatly altered, and
various improvements were installed. The three
floors contained five classrooms each. At this time the
teaching staff had increased to nineteen and the en-
rollment to four hundred and thirty-four.
Currently, Stevens High School has an enrollment
of five hundred and twenty pupils under the excellent
supervision of twenty-nine capable, well-trained teach-
ers. In great contrast with the curriculum of the
nineteenth century, five adequate courses are offered-
the English, Scientific, Classical, Mechanic Arts, Home
Economics and the Commercial-all-of which aid in
preparing the student for his- future life work. This
fine selection is sure to fulnll any young person's needs,
whether he plans to go on to college, enter industry, or
go directly into the business world. Opportunities are
provided in many fine extra-curricula activities to
develop special talents, and to teach the student to
use his leisure time constructively, to learn the meaning
of co-operation and to form worthwhile, lasting friend-
ships. Through the years Stevens High School has
valiantly upheld her many line traditions and is con-
tinually bringing new honor and glory to the name of
Paren Stevens, the founder of an integral part of
"From a staff of five instructors in '68
STEVENS HIGH SCHOCL. CLAREMONY. NEW HAMPSHIRE
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"Through the years the best of each devoted teacher
THE HOME ECONOMICS
Mabel Johnson: University of New
Hampshire, Keene Teachers College B. S.:
Home Economics, Guidance, Freshman
Class Advisor. Hobby - traveling.
Marguerite Kimball: Mt. St. Mary B. S.,
Home Economicsg Drama Club. Hobby-
"The Home Economics Department is
equipped with cooking and sewing rooms
with gas stoves and sewing machines."
Alumni Catalog, 1915
THE MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE
Willard Rollins: University of New Hamp-
shire B. S.g Algebra. Hobbies -hunting and
John Hibbard: University of New Hamp-
shire B. A.g Biologyg Ski Team Coach, Junior
Class Advisor. Hobbies - skiing and golf
Sheldon Varney: University of New Hamp-
shire B. A.g Math IV, Algebra, Chemistry:
Senior Class Advisor, Cross Country Team.
Track Team. Hobbies - photography, skiing,
Harry Moore: Columbia University M. A.g
Physics, Mathematics, Physical Geography!
Freshman Class Advisor.
"The school has a laboratory well equipped
for individual work in chemistry. Improve-
ments in this department are being made from
year to year."-Stevens High School catalog,
THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT
June Bucko: University of New Hampshire
B. A.g English Ilg Assembly Committee.
Hobbies - fishing and reading.
Normand C. Paquette: University of Ottawa,
Bridgewater State Teachers' College, Middle-
bury A. M., English IV, Yearbook, Senior
Play, Senior Class Advisor. Hobbies - travel
Elizabeth Manos: Keene Teachers' College,
B. in Ed.: English I, English III, Drama Club.
Hobbies - dramatics and knitting.
Andrew Soule: University of Vermont M.
A.g English I, English II, "Voice of Stevens."
Hobby - house hunting.
"Candidates for admission must be able to
write legibly, both upon paper and the black-
board, to read intelligibly, and to spell cor-
rectly a fair percentage of common English
Ivgnrslsf' Stevens High School Catalog., 1891-
has fimbued generations of students with the traditions of Stevens."
THE SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
Aletha Childs: Bates, Bucknell M. A.:
Geometry, History of Civilization: Sophomore
Class Advisor. Hobbies - reading and bridge.
Mary Bashaw: Boston University B. A.:
Sociology, Spanish, Modern European History,
General Business Training: Junior Class Ad-
visor. Hobbies-reading and movies.
Charles Manos: Bentley School of Account-
ing and Finance, Keene Teachers B. in Ed.:
United States History, General Business:
Assembly Committee. Hobbies - coin and
Edgar Lord: Middlebury M. S.: Principal.
Hobby - interested in people.
Wayne Gray: Plymouth Teachers College,
Peabody M. A.: Assistant-Principal, English
III: Student Council. Voice of Stevens.
Hobbies- first aid and cooking
Dorothy Kuzmich: Secretary to the Principal
THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Clarence Parker: University of Dubuque:
Boys' Physical Education: Football Team,
Baseball Team. Hobby - fishing,
Lucie Kibby: Bouve School of Physical
Education B. S.: Girls' Physical Education:
Cheer Leaders, Majorettes, Field Hockey,
Softball. Hobbies - all sports.
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"In daily classes the tradition of scholarship
THE FOREIGN LANGUAGE
Albert Gauthier: Middlebury A. M.:
French, Sophomore Class Advisor, Bowling
Team. Hobbies - bowling and forestry.
Irma Willey: Middlebury A. B.: Latin,
Guidance: Junior Class Advisorg Active in
THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
Alice Schriber: Malden Commercial, Typing,
OlTice Practice, Stenography, Guidance.
Mitchell Spiris: Northwestern M. A., Typing,
Bookkeeping, Social Studies: Banking, Bas-
ketball Team. Hobby - woodworking
"A glass partition between the bookkeeping
and typewriting rooms shuts off the sound of
the typewriters and makes it possible for one
teacher to supervise both rooms."-Alumni
THE INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Joseph Littlefield: Keene Teachers College
B. in Ed., Automobile Driving, Freshman
Class Advisor. Hobby - guns.
Walter Miner: Keene Teachers College B.
in Ed.g Woodworking, Sophomore Class Ad-
Robert Lockhart: Keene Teachers College
B. in Ed., Metal Work, Junior Class Advisor.
Milford'Osgood: Woodworkingg Senior Class
Advisor. Hobby-beautifying our schools.
"The Manual Training room is equipped with
power lathes."-Alumni Catalog, 1915
has been maintained by liberal student participation."
THE SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS
Leona Tremblay: Simmonsg Librarian: Junior
Librarians. Hobbies - Knicknacks, miniature
plants, decorating and fern collecting.
Regina Thornton: Plymouth Teachers Col-
lege B. in Ed.g University of New Hampshireg
Distributive Educationg Sophomore Class
Advisor. Hobby - business
THE CADET TEACHERS
Joanne Boutwell, Csocial studiesj, Nancy
Cross, thome economicsl, jean MacKenzie,
Ccommercialj, and Paul Magoon, fEnglish,
THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
Walter Paskevich: Syracuse University B.
M.3 University of New Hampshireg Band,
Orchestra, Choir. Hobby - sports
"The hall is furnished with one of Gui1d's
finest-toned parlor grand pianos. The quality
of music already attained is one to be envied."
-Stevens High School Report, 1873
"A curriculum, broadened and expanded through the years,
Seniors J. Ackley, R. Schneider, E. Briggs, P. Menard.
B. Osborne prepare an experiment under the watchful
eye of instructor Sheldon Varney.
Theory for boys in woodworking from instructor Mil-
ford Osgood to G. Therrien, F. Leahy, E. Kimball, G.
Baker, B. Beebe, M. Forrest. H. Cheney, R. Atwood.
Miss Mabel Johnson and cadet teacher Nancy Cross
help students R. Blish and R. Howard to plan their
ideal kitchen. '
From theory to practice: R. Baril. E. Kimball, F.
Leahy, G. Lacasse under guidance of Mr. Osgood.
has prepared for success in college and life."
Junior H. Smith gets an error check from Mr. Mitchell
Cooks Mrs. Florence Coles and Mrs. Myrtle Weed
prepare daily lunches for nearly two hundred students.
"In the basement are located a lunch room and a
kitchen." Alumni Catalog, 1915.
The intricacies of following a pattern are explained by
Mrs. Marguerite Kimball to J. Penniman and B. Jarvis.
Miss Regina Thornton, V. Jangel, D. Forrest plan
Christmas decorations for the Distributive Education
"A judicious mixture of the curricular and extra-curricular
The annual exhibits of products made in woodworking and metal-working shops are held in May
For one week the Home Economics classes run a model kindergarten.
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The results of many hours of painstaking labor in the Home Economics
sewing classes. 14
has always been a tradition of Stevens."
Students S. Mack, M. Dumontier, J. Nahil, L. Clark and L. Fletcher, T. V. operator at the political convention held
G. Richmond at a "Gay Nineties" assembly. to receive the Freshmen.
A Sophomore English classneN. Cone. J. Fenoff. G. Gill. J. Brock, R.
Bayer-in a dictionary usage lesson.
The Stevens High Concert Band at the State Armory in Manchester,
New Hampshirefthe Hrst high school band to play at the State Teachers'
J. McLaughlin with henchman E. Hill poses as
"Ike" at the mock political convention held to
welcome the Freshmen.
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Three minutes passing time-time for relaxation,
a smile, a chat and unhurried progress to another
Peanuts, slogan, signs, cheers, music-all were
present at the Freshman reception.
German exchange teacher Herbert Mettl tells
of his far-away homeland to students P. Stein-
Held, B. Bugbee and B. Jacobs.
Not a supermarket-ef-one more stunt at the
successful mock convention.
Distributive Education students decorate for
the traditional basketball dance. M. Leahy, B.
LaDeau, B. Smith Cswalcdj, N. Finelli Qon
ladderj, H. Hamlin, and Miss Regina Thornton.
"The traditions of Stevens are democratic traditions,
THE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
M. McLaughling G. Klemsg J. Pierceg C. Goodhue
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
B. Smithg L. Ryarig J. Clarkg J.
The Freshman year is one of transi-
tion, a time for the selection of
courses and the choice of extra-
curricular activities. Important
groundwork is laid for future high
school work in mathematics, the
sciences, foreign languages, English,
shop work and home economics.
The Junior year is one of growth scholastically and physically. Now subjects are chosenwto prepare directly for
college or future vocations: often an athlete secures for himself the coveted niche on a varsity athletic team. The
Junior Prom is the social event of the year.
providing opportunity for a government of the students,
P. DeVoydg M. Mac-
Iverg C. Leahy: D. Gau-
The Senior year is one of
decision- decisions about
the future-rework or the
Armed Forces, which col-
lege to attend, what major
subject to prepare for. The
yearbook, the Senior play,
music and athletics provide
a full schedule ending in
the traditional commence-
ment when the Senior re-
ceives the prized Stevens
R. Belandg A. Diong R.
Denaultg J. McLaughlin.
The Sophomore year is one
of action with more ad-
vanced scholastic work, a
possible berth on a Junior
Varsity athletic team and
increased social responsi-
bility. Sophomores tradi-
tionally plan the annual
reception held in honor of
the incoming Freshmen.
a government by the students, and
The Student Council meets each Thursday morning to consider its activities for the next week and to examine
the requests made by students.
Standing: R. Schneiderg D. Gaudreaug B. Belisleg J. Kinson:
Sealed: S. Jones: P. DeVoydg S. Siroisg J. Jamrozg L. Currierg
Presidency of the student council, highest stu-
dent office is held by senior John Jamroz. He
and L. Currier, a sophomore class representa-
tive, prepare the public address for Friday night
"Vic dances", held after basketball games and
sponsored by the student council.
Jerry Kinson examines request box available in
the study hall. Membership in the student
council is representative of all classes. Purpose
is general improvement in areas not covered by
the school administration. Offices are held by
a government for the students."
The Assembly Committe is composed entirely of Seniors whose duty it is to prepare weekly assembly programs
designed to be instructive and entertaining. Back row: S. Palmerg C. Leahy? J. Carrielg D. Blodgettg P. Steinfieldg
R. Schneiderg J. Sucharzewskig O. Gray. Fronl row: J. Doteng J. Ackleyg B. Hadley? J. Fontaine.
"The morning sessions shall begin with reading the Bible, singing, and repeating the Lord's Prayer by the whole
school in concert."-School Report, 1868
"The school has an assembly hall with accommodations for three hundred on the floor and fifty on the stage. A
balcony seating one hundred can later be added."-Alumni Catalog, 1915.
Advisor Charles Manos instructs P. Steinheld R. Schneider leads a regularly scheduled assem-
and J. Doten in procedure for morning exercises. bly held on Tuesday mornings.
"For eleven years 'The Voice of Stevens' has been the voice of the students."
The "Voice of Stevens," printed five times yearly, is ably and efficiently managed by a staff of capable students-L.
Clark, R. Whitney, L. Neider. L. Ryan, J. L'Heureux, B. Hale, D. Gaudreau, J. Hird, M. McLaughlin, L. Hird, P.
Bowles, B. White, Cl.-narflingj J. Doten, B. Hadley, P. DeVoyd, D. Blodgett, P. Gouin.
Back row: Lucinda Noling P. Menardg D. Watsong W. Batchelder. Fronl row: J. Steinfieldg A. Gogging P. Steinfieldg
N. Wakeman, B. Hanksg M. Stoughton, S. Blaisdellg C. Silverg H. Fishg C. Kidhartg J. Ackley.
"The spirit of help and cooperation finds expression in the work
of the Junior Librarians. "
The Junior Librarians aid in carrying on the general operation of the school library-standing: G. LeMereg Linda
Noling B. Hadleyg L. Noling G. Gill. Siliing: F. LeMereg R. Rutledgeg P. Bradeeng Librarian Miss Leona Tremblayg
P. Menardg B. Belisleg E. Smith
"We are indebted to Senator A. H. Cragin and Representative Jacob Benton for valuable contributions of Congres-
sional books and documents which we trust is but the nucleus of what will, in time, become a large and valuable
library contributed by friends similarly disposed. The full length of the hall has been fitted with shelves behind
glass doors, providing room for several thousand volumes."wSchoo1 Report, 1872
P. Bradeen and G. Gill replace books in proper Twins, Linda and Lucinda Nolin at work re
shelf space. pairing books to be returned to circulation.
i 6 V
"During the past eight years, Distributive Education
Distributive Education students E. LaValleyg B. Blodgettg H. Rourkeg H. Matthewsg J. Guilmetteg J. Fontaineg
S. Howeg P. Gouing L. Sandersong and B. Bugbee receive instructions in wrapping merchandise.
Student C. Lewis examines bulletin board an-
nouncing annual Career Day conducted by
Distributive Education Department.
John Lannon, reporter for the Manchester
Union-Leader, was one of nearly fifty specialists
available for consultation on the annual Career
Day sponsored by the Distributive Education
C Fifllfffly DPM !'25f QP.
,.,,. .. ,
has added a practical interpretation to Stevens' traditions."
F. Murphy: L. Thibodeau: C. Heath: R. Meunier: T. Monetta: R. Moody: S. Bressette:
M. Sylvester: W. Ford: D. Forrest: B. Hadley learn the mysteries of the cash register in the
Distributive Education class.
Distributive Education students B. Blake: R. Guilmette: A. Sargent: R. Smalley: T. Hastings: I. Moore and Csillingj
M. Fairbanks: V. Jangel: R. Smith learn that the keeping of proper records is important in modern day business.
"An old tradition is carried on by a new activity, the Dramatic Club founded in '52."
The Dramatic Club, a new .activity at Stevens, became immediately popular with the students and presented
three one act plays at the Tuesday morning assemblies.
Standing: J, Pilot, A. Pertesis, J. Isham, R. Denault, J. Moody, J. Patenaude, M. Blanchard, F. Hentschel.
Last row: R. Beland, J. McLaughlin, B. Ainsworth, C. Heath, L. Neider, W. Brown, W. McKenzie, C. Howard,
Fifth row: J. Morse, H. Woodbury, B. Burke, J. Burton, M. Jacobson, S. St. Aubin, B. Landry, B. Bugbee, H
Matthews, D. Melcher, M. Chrostowski.
Fourth row: E. Reil, R. Bayer, L. Grishaw, J. Baldasaro, P. Strout, E. Lundgren, J. L'Heureux, K. Kidhardt, B
Burke, D. Ryan, G. Touchette.
Third row: S. Carey, B. Wakeman, A. O'Haire, J. Fennoff.
Dramatic club members in a rehearsal back- B.Bonneville applies makeup to B. Wakeman as
stage for the first play of the season 'tThe B. Brown, M. Dearborn, C. Kidhart and P.
TfYSti1'1g Place," Strout observe her methods.
"Two years old, the Dance Band is already an integral part of Stevens."
The Dance Band is an activity led and directed entirely by high school students. Their music is a welcome addition
to social events that take place during the year.-R. Hilliardg R. Keating: R. Townsendg C. Goodhueg R. Belairg
M. Currierg J. Richard Cpianisljg D. Gaudreaug C. Rouillardg P. Ledouxg T. Hastingsg F. Noling B. Hale Cleaderjg
J. Lymang J. Pierce.
Ace trumpeter, Charles Goodhue,
was selected to attend summer music
school at the University of New
Pint-sized drummer, Ray Keating,
has a great talent, is spark to band's
Band leader, Barry Hale, is sensi-
tive musician. Band plays many of
his original arrangements.
"Once a staid and proper march, the Junior Prom
Joan L'Heureux receives the coveted crown as
Junior Prom queen from Janet Chamberlain as
Charles Leahy watches.
The Junior Prom-greatest social event of the
year-Georgia Richmond and her escort, Class
President Charles Leahy, cross a ceremonial
bridge, keynote of this year's japanese theme.
"No boy may speak to a girl during recess or
going to or coming from school or classes-
Penalty-suspensionf' Rules of the Head-
View of J apanese decorations conceived and executed by student Stuart Barter.
has become at Stevens a top event and a thing of beauty."
,Q-my f.,ge,.tL,, ii,
wk gen XL film-2ns,, 7 fvmw-er Y 'awe
Queen of the Junior Prom, Joan L'Heureux surrounded by her ladies-in waiting, Eunice Lundgren, Jacqueline Palmer,
Anne Rose and Patricia Pelton.
C. Harrigan offers her favors or Japanese fans 1
to ,Ioan L'Heureux, Phyllis Steinfield and '
Robert Simpson ,
"A courteous, quiet and orderly demeanor, such ,,
as is expected of ladies and gentlemen in good Theme and decorations in the Japanese tradi
society, will be required of every scholar in the 31 tion
school." Book of Rules, 1885 '
"Music, the first and the oldest of the Stevens' activities,
The Slring Section:-Linda Nolin, L. Nolin, K. Ainsworth, J. Young, T. Fowler, E. Hill, J. Janes, J. Bennett, V.
Bonneville, J. Baptista, M. McLaughlin, A. Goggin, A. Provencher, G. Richmond, R. Pratt, J. Baldasaro, C. Vadney,
M. Quimby, J. Penniman, A. Belden, J. Brock, S. Maranville, D. Hale, R. Brock, P. Gauthier, E, Smith, R. Rutledge,
H. Fish, S. Gibson, J. Clark, S. Blaisdell, C. Griswold, E. Titus.
The orchestra-source of endless enjoyment for students and public. famed for the polish of its performance-offers
to Stevens and Claremont the finest of music.
The Brass Section:-R. Baily, D. Moore, B. Hale, J. Pierce, L. Hird, M. Stoughton, K
Maclver, C. Talbert, D. Denault, J. Lambert, R. Townsend, C. Goodhue, M. Currier.
has continued in unbroken tradition since 1868 -
The Reed Sertion:fJ. Ufford, J. Richard, H. Osborne, B. Cohen, D. Greenwood, M. Bayer, M. Murray, P. Bowles
F. Beck, J. Goodrich, J. Carriel, R. Sanders.
Membership in this organization is eagerly sought and long awaited. Many hours of rehearsal under Music Super-
visor Walter S. Paskevich result in a high degree of excellence.
The Percussion Seclion:-B. Stathers, T. Lehner, R. Keating, A. Cohen, D. Blodgett.
"Established in '49, banking has become a practical function of life at Stevens."
Bank tellers-Cback rowj H. Johnson, M. Thompson, G. Lemieux, W. Gray, S. Carey, D. Pinard, W. Smith, Cfronl
rowj L. Brown, J. White, M. Thornton, A. O'Haire, D. Amell, P. Demers, B. LeC1air, B. Vaudrien, C. Murray,
M. Gibson, T. Hopkins, C. Dole, T. Davis, Ccenterb G. Klems, J. Ackley, S. Jones, R. Gardener, and B. Lundgren,
-pause to listen to an instructive announcement before proceeding to respective homerooms to Collect money from
Freshman Donald Amell accepts a deposit from Sophomore Myrna Thornton checks a balance
classmate Shirley Young. for Roderick Story.
"Bowling, started in '49, has nearly a hundred followers."
The bowling team, a recent innovation to athletics at Stevens, has already found wide appeal and is doing its bit
in contributing to the traditions of athletics- P. Chapman, H. Murphy, J. Carriel, J. Vadney, M. Jacobson and
L. Preve in Thursday afternoon competition.
G. Rouillard, C. Loiselle, B. Landry, M. Blood, B. Murray, J. Carriel, P. Papps, J. Vadney, E. Densmore, A. Gauthier
CFaculty Advisorl, S. St. Aubin, D. Ormsby receive humorous, last minute instructions.
"The cheerleaders are modern interpreters of an ancient spirit."
At basketball games too they aid to spur the players on to Victory
C. Kidhart, P. DeVoyd, P. Gouin- -M. McLaughlin, J. Nahil, H. Fish and S, Mack
Cheerleaders in uniforms for the football season-their contagious enthusiasm does much
to keep alive the school spirit that is traditional at Stevens-B. Simpson, J. Nahil, S. Mack,
M. McLaughlin, P. DeVoyd, A. Rose, J. Madeja, C. Kidhart, H. Fish and V. Moreau.
' 'Junior Varsity players are eager to follow the glorious traditions of Stevens' athletics. ' '
Coach Weston Page explains the fundamentals of kicking to Junior Varsity football players D. Harrington, P. Gau-
thier, W. Cox, J. McLaughlin, N. Allen, L. Levesque, J. McKenzie, J. Hanks, C. Lewis, J. Baldasaro, M. Chrostowski
Q 4 .
Passing is demonstrated to Freshman B. Crowder and Junior Varsity team members R. Chrostowski, A. Bastian,
W. Stillson, R. DeVoyd, B. Tucker, W. Bedard.
"Track provides an opportunity for many boys to be a part of ath1etic'traditions."
Ending a successful season which took them to the State Meet at Durham, Coach Sheldon Varney's Cross Country
team relaxes for pictures in the auditoriumflimrk row- B. Doten, J. Young, D. Fletcher, M. Blanchard, Csecond rowj
C. Silver, M. Anderson, J. Paul, J. Isham, R. Gaudreau, W. Gray, fjirst rowj B. Hentschel, J. Pilot, R. Lumbra,
Captain J. Patenaude, L. Brown, fslandingj Coach S. Varney
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Almost a legend at Stevens, half-miler Jason Runners of the fall team go through the drills
Chick bursts across finish line for another first which molded them into a winning unit.
"The traditions of Stevens' football teams, ahcient and honorable,
Coach Clarence Parker demonstrates the placement kick in a pregame warm-up to Ckneelingb L. Currier, D. Penniman,
D. Denault, C, Leahy, W. McKenzie, R. Shute, A. Bailey, Cslanrlingj R. Beland, A. Pertesis, Captain N. Anderson,
R. Whitney, K. Smith, L. Perry, S. Palmer, G. Kinson, D. Greenwood, P. Parker and A. Sevene
, Q .
Tackle Dick Whitney garnered Pete Parker, an end, was chosen by Don Denault, 210 pound tackle, was
many honors during his Senior year the local newspaper to the Twin- the Stevens mainstay on the left side
including a first team berth on the State Valley Football Team. Q of the line.
All-State football team.
antedate the schoo1's written records by a decade."
Senior Stan Palmer, a regular end,
became one of the team's most valu-
able men when switched to the line to
replace an injured teammate.
A sensational linebacker and excel- Captain Norman Anderson capably
lent offensive center, Senior Chuck carried out assignments, was elected
Leahy was also chosen for the Twin to the Twin State Valley Team.
State Valley Team.
THE FOOTBALL SCORES SINCE 1921 SHOW AN IMPRESSIVE TRADITION
UNDER COACH CLARENCE PARKER
WON LOST ' TIED
3 4 0
5 3 0
4 4 0
5 2 1
2 5 2
5 4 0
4 1 3
7 - 1 1
7 0 1
6 2 1
4 2 1
5 1 1
7 0 0
6 1 1
5 3 1
7 1 0
1 5 ' K1
5 0 2
6 2 0
4 2 0
4 3 0
1 5 1
6 2 0
5 2 0
7 8 0
4 5 0
2 5 1
5 ' 4 0
4 5 0
1 6 1
4 3 1
Stevens versus Laconiag Score Stevens 20, Laconia 12
"Skiing - traditional sport of New Hampshire - has a great appeal at Stevens."
if ,M my
The Stevens Ski team is fortunate in many regards-its location, not far from Mt. Sunapee ski area, its coach, John
Hibbard, a former University of New Hampshire star, the aid and advice it receives from faculty member, Sheldon
Varney, cross-country and jumping expert. C. Lewis, J. Lyman, B. Hale, C. Jones, R. Pedersen, B. Levesque, T.
Lehner, D. Penniman fin actionj. .
B- Whitney Cin flflivlll- J. Goodrich, D- Galld- N. Wakeman, T. Lehner, J. Goodrich, D. Penn-
reau, B. Thompson. O. Lane, N. Wakeman, B. iman, B. Schneider, prepare for a down hill race
Schneider, R. Parker, Coach Hibbard.
"Basketball, perennial winter sport, needs Junior Varsity preparation
Under the watchful guidance of Coach joseph Maiola the junior Varsity Basketball team is running through a most
'successful season in preparation for Varsity ball next season Cluzwk rnwj M. Anderson, B. Fairbanks, R. Denault,
D. Fletcher, R. Felton, B. Kirn. J. Atwood, Cniirlrllw rnwb B. Crowder, J. McLaughlin, P. Gauthier, R. Story, C. Dole,
Cfronl rowj Coach Maiola. R. Silva. L. Ryan, J. Moody, AI. Pilot. L. Perry
Freshman center Larry Ryan attempts a jump
shot against the Keene Jayvees, while Jim
McLaughlin, no. 29, and Bob Silva wait for the
rebound. Score Stevens 485 Keene 43.
Freshman Bruce Crowder reports to stu-
dent timers and scorers from Keene and
has made renowned Stevens' name at State tournaments."
Chuck Leahy and a Lebanon player fight for a rebound
in the opening plays of the 1952 season. Stevens 51,
Time is called as Coach Mitchell Spiris briefs his charges
on a strategic play.
THE BASKETBALL SCORES SINCE 1925 SHOW
AN OUTSTANDING RECORD IN THIS SPORT.
YEAR WON LOST
1925 8 8
1926 6 6
1927 11 3
1928 12 2
1929 9 4
1930 11 4
1931 ? ?
1932 ? ?
1933 I 11 4
1934 11 2
1935 19 1
1936 16 3
1937 5 9
1938 8 8
Varsity players of the class of '53, Dick Whitney, Otis
Wentzel, and Charles Leahy in a between-the-halves
locker room discussion. Art Dion, "J-Ver" looks on.
The three seniors are two-tournament men.
YEAR WON LOST
1939 15 5
1940 13 6
1941 14 5
1942 ? ?
1943 6 6
1944 13 5
1945 11 9
1946 13 7
1947 3 17
1948 5 14
1949 1 18
1950 12 10
1951 4 16
1952 13 10
Facial expressions and holding of hands give each the
lie as Jerry Kinson and a Lebanon player scramble for
"Baseball, oldest of our interscholastic sports
Southpaw Kenneth Smith tosses a few in
pre-game warm-up before taking the mound
against Windsor, Twin-State rival, across
the Connecticut in Vermont. Stevens'
opponents are somewhat larger schools for
the most part. Since the season of '49
when Stevens beat Keene in an eleven
inning game for the State Championship,
that team has been the greatest rival.
Strike!!! Catcher Thomas Chesley holds
the ball as a Windsor player goes down
swinging. The baseball season is short at
Stevensg a late spring means a muddy field
and difficult playing conditions. Practice
starts in early Aprilg early conditioning
takes place in the school gymnasium.
is traditionally American, traditionally Stevens
The baseball team line up with Coach Clarence Parker before the season's last game-Chuck rowj A Pertesls K
Smith, J. Kinson, T. Chesley, R. Belair. R. Whitney, C. Leahy, Cfront rowj W. Brodrick R Brown D Dole R
Wilson, R. Simpson.
THE BASEBALL SCORES SHOW STEVENS
AS STATE CHAMPIONS IN 1949.
YEAR WON LOST
1949 CState Championsj 21
"More recent in their inclusion at Stevens, girls' sports
The face-off is demonstrated by S. Chapman and C. Kidhart to other members of the Girls' Hockey Team-Csiandingb
J. Mongeon, J. Madeja, P. DeVoyd, G. Richmond, H. Fish, J. L'Heureux and Ckneelingj A. Rose, J. Nahil, J. Peterson
and S. Mack
"Tootie" Lundgren oficiates as the Junior Varsity Hockey team reviews different phases of the game-Cslandingl
E. Lundgren, A. O'Haire, V. Moreau, F. Hart, E. Carpenter, B. Simpson, J. Clark, J. Brock, M. Dumontier, M.
McLaughlin, S. Sirois, Clcneelingj B. Green, A. Belden, S. Kearn, B. Hale.
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"Four years at Stevens are
JANET C. ACKLEY
Our shortest member . . . works
in Keating Insurance . bub-
bling unit . . . Bryant College.
Assembly Committee 43 Bowl-
ing Team 3, 43 Hi-Y 23 Home
Economics Club 1, 23 Voice of
Stevens 3, 43
A color guard . . . friendly and
good natured . . . drives a
dilapidated Olds . . . will enter
the Air Force in July.
A Capella Choir 3, 43 "A"
Band 3, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y
2, 3, 43 Red and Black Staff 43
Ski Team 1, 23 Track Team 3g
Voice of Stevens 3, 43
Captain of the football team
. . . earned nickname "Crazy-
legs" on gridiron . . . has both
feet on the ground . . . machine
shop work for him.
Basketball 13 Baseball 43 Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4 CCaptainj3 Junior
Varsity Baseball 1, 2g National
Athletic Scholarship Society 33
compounded of many things:
Snappy drum-major. . .always
singing . . . full of artistic
talents . . . college after grad-
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 43
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Drum Major
3, 43 Red and Black Staff 43
The recurrent thrill of opening day in September.
RONALD H. BELAIR
Good trumpeter . . . works at
Houghton 8z Simonds . . . avid
sports follower .. . will enter
"A" Band 1, 2, 3, 43 "B"
Bandg Baseball 3, 43 Chorus
23 Hi-Y 43 Junior Varsity
Baseball 23 Junior Varsity
New student from Newport
. . . drives battered blue jeep '
. . .4-H enthusiast. 1
BEVERLY ANN BLAKE
Competent Distributive Ed-
ucation worker . . . one of the
quieter members of the class
. . . drives a black Plymouth
future in Women's Air
Distributive Education 3. 43
Hi-Y 23 Majorette l, 2:
Plays the bass drum in "A"
band . . . quick to see a joke
hopes to be an X-ray
"A" Band 1, 2, 3, 4g "B"
Band l, 23 All State Band 43
Bowling Team 13 Chorus 2, 3, '
43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43
DARLEN E ALICE
A good natured redhead . ..
plays a live clarinet . . . drives
a black Chevy . .. teaching
will be her future.
A Capella Choir- 2, 3, 43
Assembly Committee 45 "B"
Band 1, "A" Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Bowling Team 3, 43 Chorus 1,
2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, Voice of
The football season with
Shy and reserved in crowd . . ,
always has right answer in class
.. . apt to be absent during
hunting and fishing seasons
. . . to study agriculture at
University of New Hampshire.
its wild enthusiasm,
Is quiet but amiable . . . skates
with the Junctioneers . . . works
in the Merit Clothing Company
. . . future is undecided.
"B" Band 13 "A" Band 1, 2,
3, 4, Bowling Team 2, 3, 49
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Red and
Black Staff 4, Voice of Stevens
Blond . . . sweet and retiring
. . . friend to animals.
Bowling Team 1, 43
The shiver of excitement as the band plays 'Glory to Stevens'
Employed in Woolworth's . . .
authority in square dancing
. . .influential Distributive Ed-
ucation member . . . after June
into the Service.
Bowling Team 1, 2, Distribu-
tive Education 3, 4, Hi-Y 1,
New to the school . . . a won-
derful personality . . . a shut-
terbug for the "Red and Black"
. . . many hobbies.
Baseball Manager l, 2, 33
Bowling Team 2, 3, Football
2, 33 CWhitehal1 High Schooll
SHIRLEY ANN CAREY
Bright, laughing redhead . . .
commuter from Cornish
plans to go into nursing.
Plays a clarinet . . . future
elementary teacher friend
to all . . . member of the "Bluff
"B" Band 1: "A" Band 1, 2,
3, 4 QLibrarianJg Bowling Team
1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 CLibrarianJ,
Days of work, of studyg days of achievement, of heartache. The hilarity of
SYLVIA G. CHAPMAN
Likes anything green . . . drives
a blue Ford coupe . . . lives
atop Bible Hill . . . plans to be
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Chorus 1,
2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 45 Hockey
1, 2, 3, 4:
This young lady is indeed an
asset to our school . . . she is
a peppy cheerleader and pos-
sesses a sparkling personality.
Basketball 2, 35 Bowling Team
15 Cheerleader 2, 3. 45 Chorus
1, 2, 3, 4: Hockey 3, 45 Home
Economics Club 45 Red and
Black Staff 45 Class Secretary
3, 45 Student Council 2, 3, 45
Voice of Stevens 3, 45
JOANNE IRENE DOTEN
An attractive blonde . . . has
an optimistic look upon life
. . .is atalented singer.
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 45
Assembly Committee 45 Bowl-
ing Team 1, 25 Chorus 1, 2, 3,
45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Red and
Black Staff 45 Class Treasurer
2, 35 Voice of Stevens 3, 45
Daughters of the American
Impetuous laughter . . . works
in Woolworth's . . . runs a
Dodge . . . to swell the ranks
of our Air Force.
Bowling Team 1, 25 Distribu-
tive Education 3, 45 Hi-Y 25
Home Economics Club 2, 35
the Freshman Reception, the interest at Tuesday morning assemblies,
Excellent twirler for the band
. . . good taste in dress . . .
will be an air hostess.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Distributive
Education 35 Hockey 1, 25
Junior Varsity Basketball 1, 25
Man of mystery . . . signed up
to join the Air Force after
graduation . . . an old-time hot
JAC OUELINE T.
Very artistic works in
Corner Book Shop . . . bemoans
her height interested in
Assembly Committee 45 Cho-
rus 1, 2, 45 Distributive Ed-
ucation 3 CVice Presidentj 4
fPresidentJ5 Hi-Y 15 Hockey
25 Home Economics Club 1,
25 Red and Black Staff 45
Baseball is his first love . ..
always calm, even tempered
avoids the opposite sex
. . .to a trade school.
Bowling Team 35 Distributive
Education 45 Junior Varsity
Basketball 2, 35
Life at Stevens is a full life, a life of books and themes,
From West Claremont . . . ski
team star . . . known as "Wiz-
ard" . . . a convincing debater
. . . to Keene to be a teacher.
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 43 "A"
Band 2, 3, 4g Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4,
Class Vice-President 4, Red
and Black Staff 4, Ski Team 1
CAssistant Managerj 2, 3, 4
fManagerJg Student Council 2,
3 fVice-Presidentj 43
Returned to Stevens his senior
year . . . gained popularity
immediately . . . math whiz
. . . plans to take up engineer-
Assembly Committee 45 Class
Treasurer 3 CEssex junction
MARICK D. GIBSON
Silent and reserved . . . a deep
thinker a man of many
friends . . . a future in engin-
Baseball 4g Bowling Team 1,
23 Hi-Y 2, 35 National Athletic
Scholarship Society 33 Red and
Black Staff 4, Ski Team 2, 3,
43 junior Varsity Baseball 2, 35
A four-event man on the ski
team . . . steady dates
wears smart clothes.
A Capella Choir 2, 3, 43 HB"
Band 13 "A" Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Junior Varsity
Football 13 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Junior
Varsity Basketball 15 National
Athletic Scholarship Society 3,
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Red and
Black Staff 4, Ski Team 1, 2,
3, 4 CCaptainJg Class Vice-
a life of experiments and problems.
Tall and quiet in the
National Guards . . . loves to
putter with cars . . . a mighty
hunter his field will be
Cross Country Team lg Dis-
tributive Education Club 45
Junior Varsity Basketball 1,
Talented songstress . . . clerk
at Ella's Jewelry . . . always in
a rush . . . to a future in re-
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Assembly Committee 4, Bow-
ling Team 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1,
2, 3, 43 Class Play 2, Distribu-
tive Education Club 4, Home
Economics Club 33 Librarian
1, 2, 3, 4, Red and Black Staff
45 Voice of Stevens 3, 43
PAULINE MAE GOUIN
Peppy cheerleader. . .pleasant
and easy to get along with
. . . neat dresser . . . hopes to
enter Air Force.
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus
1, 2, 3, 45 Distributive Ed-
ucation Club 3, 43 Home
Economics Club 33 Junior Var-
sity Basketball 1, 2g Red and
Black Staff 43 Voice of Stevens
BEVERLY ANN HANKS
Part time worker in F ishman's
. . . busy with her many act-
ivities . . . gregarious . . . will
attend University of New
"B" Band 13 Basketball Man-
ager 2g Bowling Team 1, 2,
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3,
4, Hockey 2, 33 Red and Black
Staff 4, Voice of Stevens 4g
THOMAS A. HASTINGS
Gene Krupa of the class of
"53" ., . likes music in any
form works at the Coca
"B" Band 1, 25 Distributive
Education 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 25
BEVERLY J EANNE
Very reserved . . . has a won-
derful personality . . . is a
member of a well-known trio
in the senior class.
Basketball Manager 3, 45 Cho-
rus 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45
Hockey 1, 2, 35 Red and Black
Staff 45 Class Secretary 25
Softball 25 M
social life too - of formals and gowns and corsages -
A tall blond with a ready wit
. . . has a yen for flashy sport
shirts . . . ace bowler . . . Air
Corps for his future.
Bowling Team 1, 35 Distribu-
tive Education 3, 45 Ski Team
15 Track Team 15
Of blue jeans, of bob
JOHN W. JAMROZ
Many friends interested
in school activities . . . has a
love of the outdoors . . . either
teaching or engineering for
A Capella Choir 15 Bowling
Team 15 Chorus 15 Cross
Country Team 1, 25 Junior
Varsity Basketball 25 Red and
Black Staff 45 Student Council
4 CPresidentJ5 Junior Varsity
Baseball 1, 25
JANE A. HIRD
Plays trombone . . . an ener-
getic personality . . . popular
. . . future undecided but suc-
cess is assured.
"B" Band 15 "A" Band 1, 2,
3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Bowl-
ing Team 1, 25 Chorus 1, 2, 3,
45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 fSecretaryJ 45
Junior Varsity Basketball 15
Librarian 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2
35 Red and Black Staff 45
Voice of Stevens 2, 3, 45
by sox and plaid shirts.
ROBERT G. HULL
Clarinetist . . . reserved . . .
good sense of humor . .. the
fall will find him at Becker
"B",Band 1, 25 "A" Band 35
Bowling Team 2, 35 Hi-Y 25
IDA MAY JOHNSON
One of our quieter members
takes Home Economics
. . . her future is undecided.
JOYCE I. JOHNSON
Attractive blond . . . fond of
horses to a secretarial ,
school for a future.
Voice of Stevens 35 Home
Economics Club 35
It is a time for music rehearsals,
Famous as a hostess . . . better
known as "Krat" . . . a threat
to teachers . .. well-rounded
Basketball Manager 21 Bowl-
ing Team 2, 43 Hi-Y 1, 2, 4:
Hockey 2, Softball 1, 2, 45
Voice of Stevens 1, 45
Small in stature, big in heart
. . . a Distributive Education
student . .. works at A Sz P
Supermarket the Armed
Forces for him.
Distributive Education 2,
A top scholar and an athlete
. . . noted for cars that won't
start in the morning . . . pos-
sesses keen understanding of
human nature to college
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Assembly Committee 4, "A"
Band 1, 2, 3 CVice-Presidentj
4, All State Band 3g Basketball
2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Chorus
1, 2, 3, 43 Class President 1,
2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y
2 fChaplainJg Junior Varsity
Football 13 Junior Varsity
Baseball 23 Junior Varsity
Basketball lj National Athletic
Scholarship Society 2, Saluta-
Works for Gary Woods. . .runs
around in a Plymouth.
Football 2: Junior Varsity
Baseball 13 Junior Varsity
mornings and evenings of preparation for great and wonderful concerts.
Plays an accordian . . . posses-
ses business like manner . . .
aspires to engineering.
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 43
"A" Band 3, 4 CManagerJ3
Bowling Team 1, 2, Chorus 1,
2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Orchestra
3, 43 Red and Black Staff 4g
Ski Team 1, 2, 3, 43 Voice of
Stevens 3, 4:
Personable and witty an
excellent mind to Mary
Hitchcock Hospital for nursing.
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 43
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Librarian 1.
2, 3, 4: Red and Black Staff 43
Popular little brunette . . .
always hurrying . . . active in
all school projects. . .probably
a nurse to be.
"A" Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Art Club
1, Basketball 2, 3 CCaptainJ 4,
Bowling Team 1, 2, Chorus 1,
2, 3, 45 Class Secretary 1, Hi-Y
2, 3 CTreasurerJ 4, Hockey 2,
3 CCaptainJ 43 Home Econo-
mics Club 2, 3, 4, Junior
Varsity Basketball 15 Junior
Varsity Hockey 1, Red and
Black Staff 4, Voice of Stevens
1, 2, 3, 4 5
RALPH CARL LUMBRA
Spring walk and bubbling grin
. . . made a name for himself
in track . .. some branch of
the Armed Forces for him.
Bowling Team 1, 2, 4, Chorus
1, 4, Cross Country Team 4,
Ski Team 43 Track Team 3, 43
Four years of Stevens are four years of living traditions -
JAMES A. MacCONNELL
Hard, tireless worker . . . never
loses cheerful smile . . . desires
to be a mortician.
Chorus 2, 33 junior Varsity
ROBERT R. MEUNIER
Red-haired. but quiet in de-
meanor . . . works at Chap-
man's Esso Station . . . hopes
to make agriculture his career.
Bowling 33 Distributive Ed-
MURIEL ANN MaeIVER
Dynamic personality . . . ac-
tive in Hi-Y aliairs . . . plenty
of gray matter . . . to the Un-
iversity of Vermont . . . a den-
HB" Band 1, 23 "A" Band 2, 3,
43 Bowling Team 1. 2. 3, 43
Chorus 1. 2, 3: Class Treasurer
43 Hi-Y 1. 2 CChaplainJ 3
CYice-Presidentb 43 Red and
Black Staff 43
JANE E. MADEJA
A vivacious cheerleader . . .
interested in art . . . to North-
hampton Business College
Basketball 2, 33 Cheerleader
3, 4: Chorus 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 1,
3. 43 Hockey 3, 43 Home
Economics Club 2, 43 Red and
Black Staff 43 Voice of Stevens
carols in the corridors at Christmas, 3
PAULINE MAE MENARD
A good student . . . excellent
taste in clothes . . . familiar fi-
gure in the school library . . .
will be an X-Ray technician.
A Capella Choir 3 CLibrarianD
4: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball
2, 33 Librarian 1, 2, 3, 43 Red
and Black Staff 43 Voice of
Stevens 3, 43
THEODORE A. MONETTA RUSSELL MOODY
Amicable . . . works at shoe Quietly humorous . . . a good
repair . shop . . . to the Air math student . . . fond of hunt-
Force after graduation.
Distributive Education 3, 43
ing . . . will enter the Navy.
Distributive Education 43
IRENE LILLIAN MOORE
Reserved and unassuming . . .
lives in Unity part time
salesgirl in Woolworth's.
Bowling Team 3, 43 Distribu-
tive Education 4g
the eager anticipation of "The Voice" -
Rather quiet . , . employee of Sweet shy smile . . . beautiful
Osgood's . . . good student hair . . . one of the more
. . . has a sparkling smile. . . reserved members of the class
sure to carry her far.
. . . medicine is her choice.
Chorus 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y 1, 2, NewYorkClub33
Softball 1, fTowleJ
Drives a gray Willey's jeep
. . . plays bass viol and Cornet
. . . one of two . . . confuses
teachers . . . LaSalle junior
College in September.
A Capella Choir 13 "A" Band
1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4:
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 33
Librarian 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra
3, 45 Orchestra, All State 3, 45
Student Council 2 CSecretaryJg
Voice of Stevens 3, 45
Tall, blonde and quiet . . .
drives a black Chevy . . . even
disposition to work for Uncle
Bowling Team 13 Cross Coun-
try Team 15 Distributive Ed-
ucation 3, 45
the anxious perusal of periodic honor rolls.
Petite . . . loquacious . . . from
New York State.
Basketball 3g Cheerleader 39
Chorus 1, 2, 3g Class play 3:
Debating Team 33 ,Hi-Y 4:
Home Economics Club 1, 2.
Good cook, the other of two
. . . hopes to be an X-ray
A Capella Choir 13 "A" Band
1, 2, 3, 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey 3:
Librarian 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra
3, 43 Orchestra, All State 3, 43
Tall, good-looking . . , well- Humorous and friendly . . .
dressed . . .' rugged football chemistry whizz . . . travels
player . . .one of most dignified about in an old gray Plymouth.
and mature members of class Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 15
. . . to an engineering college.
Assembly committee 45 Bas-
Librarian 1: Softball 1:
l?etlElVManager if 4H"ootli1Tf
3, 43 National Athletic Scho-
larship Society 35 Red and
Black Staff 4 5
These are lasting impressions made of infinite details
Works in Valliere's . . . witty
personality . . . friend to all
. . . plans nursing career.
Chorus 1, 2, 49 Hi-Y 1, 2, 41
Home Economics Club 3, 4:
Quietly determined tops
in Commercial work su-
perior musician in this
field lies her future.
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4
CLibrarianJg "A" Band 1, 2,
3, 4g Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Orches-
tra 1, 2, 3, 43 Red and Black
DAVID STANL Y
Popular . . . a hard-working
football player . . . drives a
chevrolet coupe . . . to the
University of New Hampshire.
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 4: "A"
3and 1, 2, 3, 4g Chorus 1, 2, 3,
4g Football 3, 49 Hi-Y 3 CVice
Presidentj 4 CPresidentJ3 Jun-
ior Varsity Football 1, 23 Na-
tional Athletic Scholarship So-
ciety 3g Red and Black Staff 4g
Ski Team 1, 2, 3, 49 Track
Team 2, 3, 45
ing of a distant trumpet,
HERBERT C. ROURKE
Wears cowboy boots . . . whips
around in a Ford . . . works for
Hodge Radio Shop.
Distributive Education 3, 45
Student Council 1 fOrmondDg
RALPH W. REED
One of the big boys . . . easy
AttI'8.Ct1VE . . . l1L1l'l'l0I'0llS . . . going l , j drives Buick in from
good bowler . . . into the tele- Unity every day,
Bowling Team 1, 2, 3, 4g
the discreet buzzing of a passing bell,
The mighty mite of our class
. . . works in Fishman's . . . a
machinist to be.
Bowling Team 43 Distributive
Education 3, 4g Hi-Y 43 Track
ALICE P. SARGENT
F un-loving . . . betrayed by a
winning grin . . . telephone
operating for her.
Basketball 2, 35 Bowling Team
1, 25 Distributive Education
The understanding of kindly and sympathetic teachers
Works at father's bottling
plant has a big interest
in skiing . . . very forward.
A Capella Choir 3, 49 Assembly
Committee 49 "A",Band 3, 43
Chorus 3, 4: Hi-Y 2 CSecretaryJ
3, 49 National Athletic Scho-
larship Society 39 Red and
Black Staff 43 Ski Team 1, 2,
3, 4g Student Council 4,
PH YLLIS RUTH
Drives a big gray Oldsmobile
. . . neat dresser' . . . good
student . . . may attend a
Assembly Committe 49 Bas-
ketball Manager 3, 49 Bowling
Indentihed by his cowboy
boots . . . employed at Rand,
Ball and King Company . . .
mans a Model A and a mellow
sax . . . hopes to be a hardware
"A" Band 1, 2, 3, 4, "B" Band
1, 29 Band, All State 3, 49
Bowling Team 39 Distributive
Education 4, Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 4g Ski Team 3, 49
A top student with determined
opinion . . . always willing to
help to attend Gordon
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 49
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 49 Librarian
2, 3, 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 49
Soda clerk at Newberry's . . .
bangs a mean percussion . . .
hopes to become a nurse.
A Capella Choir 19 "A" Band
1, 2, 3, 49 "B" Band lg Bowling
Team 1, 2, 3, 4g Chorus 1, 2,
3, 49 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43
of friendly unobtrusive guidance towards future goals.
Musical Miss . . . effervescent
. . . from Claremont Junction
. , . will attend the University
of New Hampshire.
A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, "A"
Band 1, 2, 3, 49 Bowling Team
Good companion has an
excellent sense of humor
willing to help out in time of
need . . . to college and Reserve
Officers Training Corps.
Assembly Committee 49
Congenial . . . works at Fish-
man's . . . active in Distribu-
tive Education affairs . . .
. . . plans to enter Armed Ser-
Bowling Team 1g Distributive
Education 3, 45 Home Econo-
Teamnc zacmwan,.as,4e+7ych0ruS 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, mics Club 2.
Hi-Y 1, 2 CVice-Presidentj 3,
49 Hockey 1, 2, 39 Softball 29
Voice of Stevens 1, 2, 3, 49
2, 3, 49 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 49
LARRY A. THIBODEAU
Tall and quiet . . . tends to be
shy? . . . pilots low-Hying '32
Distributive Education 3, 4
Years at Stevens are satisfying years
JOHN JAY TWOMBLY
Is an ardent nimrod . . . cruises
around in a blue Ford . . . plans
to enter the services.
Basketball Manager 2, 45 Base-
ball 3, CKimball Union Aca-
demy15 Hi-Y 45 Junior Varsity
Football 3 CKimball Union
Academyjg Junior Varsity Bas-
ketball 3 fKimball Union Aca-
demyJ5 Red and Black Staff 45
JOYCE LUELLA VADNEY
Dark eyes and winning smile
Hash tempered will
brighten some classroom as a
Bowling Team 1, 2, 3, 45
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45
NORMAN S. WAKEMAN
"Sleepy" . . .5 flag-bearer in
band . . . aspires to be a forest
ranger . . . wears flannel sport
shirts from his great collection.
"A" Band 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45
Red and Black Staff 45 Ski
Team 1, 2, 3, 45 Track Team
3, 45 Voice of Stevens 3, 45
because the Stevens' student is conscious of his role,
MARJORIE MAY WALKER
Drives Chevy . . . lover of
horses . . . reserved manner.
Bowling Team 45 Chorus 3, 45
Girls State 35 Hi-Y 25 Major-
ette 1, 25
,. .k,k ,dia .V
. 5 wk
Basketball wizard . . . already
good businessman active
in student government . . .
College or Armed Services.
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Junior
Varsity Basketball 15 National
Athletic Scholarship Society 25
Red and Black Staff 45 Student
Council 3 CVice-Presidentjg
Track Team 1, 2, 45
BEVERLY A. WHITE
Always ready to help . . . has
a twinkle in her eye . . . will
study art at King's College.
A Capella Choir 15 Bowling
Team 1, 2, 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3,
45 Hi-Y 15 Home Economics
Club 45 Voice of Stevens 3, 45
Combination of brains and
brawn star in basketball
. . .hopes to bea coach.
Basketball 2, 3 CCo-Captainj
45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Football
2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior
Varsity Baseball 15 Junior
Varsity Basketball 15 Junior
Varsity Football 15 Red and
Black Staff 45 Student Council
15 Class Vice President 2, 3:
Voice of Stevens 3, 45
of his responsibility in carrying on the traditions of Stevens.
Loves hunting and fishing . . .
quiet and unassuming . . .
interested in conservation work
"Every scholar, having completed the prescribed course of
study, shall receive on graduation the diploma of the school."
-School Report, 1868.
STEVENS HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
1871 -- 12
1872 - 2
1873 - 9
1874 - 10
1875 - 10
1876 - 15
1877 - 12
1878 - 10
1879 - 6
1880 - 1 1
1881 - 10
1882 - 13
1883 -- 7
1884 - 12
1885 - 14
1886 - 12
1887 - 7
1888 - 13
1889 - 18
1890 - 21
1891 - 12
1892 - 17
1893 - 15
1894 - 21
1895 - 20
1896 - 20
1897 - 20
1898 - 19
1899 -- 16
1900 - 15
1901 - 14
1902 - 16
1903 - 11
1904 - 14
1905 - 21
1906 - 14
1907 - 17
1908 - 25
1909 - 29
1910 -- 27
Noted for his drive and energy
. . . good in history . . . good
student . . . likes hunting and
Bowling Team 1, 23
"Believing free schools to be the bulwark of free institutions, the committee, the principal and his assistants, have
harmoniously labored, to the end that our youth, whether resident or abroad, might here find ample facilities for
acquiring a liberal education, sufficiently complete in itself 3 or, by obtaining the diploma of the school in its classical
department, be eligible for admission to any of our American colleges or universities which admit without examination."
Stevens High School Catalog, 1891-92
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of the oldest high school alumni association in our country."
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The Class of '51 float rolls down Pleasant Street A horseshoe of roses presented by the class of '44 honors
as the oldest high school Alumni Association in Mr. Stephen A. Doody retired after thirty-one years as
the country holds its traditional annual parade. Headmaster of Stevens High.
' I 'ir
All it Xp-,gif
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1 we A di '
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At the Alumni banquet honoring Mr. and Mrs. Humor in the Alumni parade is provided as the class of
Stephen A. Doody attended by over six hundred '46 depicts fashions current at the turn of the century.
alumni of Stevens.
"The Red and Black," once published quarterly,
Work on the yearbook begins in earnest as the business staff of the 1953 "Red and Black"
holds a meeting before their drive for sponsorships-Qslflndingj J. Hird, G. LeMere, J.
Goodrich, J. Doten, B. Hanks, Qsiltingj N. Wakeman, R. Whitney, W. Batchelder, R.
Schneider, S. Palmer, J. Jamroz, M. Gibson, J. Twombly.
Planning of an attractive yearbook designed to convey the traditions of Stevens is discussed
by the art staff-J. Madeja, P. Gouin, J. L'Heureux, J. Fontaine, S. Barter and A. Rose.
has, for sixteen years, been the annual publication of Stevens.
Editor Theodore Lehner and Assistant-Editor David The subscription staff-M. Maclver, B. Jacobs, O.
Penniman examine a previous issue of the "Red and Wentzell, D. Gaudreau combine to sell Mrs. Dorothy
Black" in the hope of improving the 'present issue. Kuzmich. secretary to the principal, the first copy of
the 1953 "Red and Black."
Typists B. Hadley, J. Richard, P. Bowles, P. Menard and P. DeVoyd examine copy as the
script for the new yearbook is submitted by staff writers.
The merchants and citizens of Claremont have for many years sponsored "The Red and Black
...H 1 .
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The Staff .of "The'Red and Black." wishes to thank especially the citizens and merchants of Claremont the members
of the senior Distributive Education Class, Mr. John Titchen, and Donald Watson, a junior
all the above have been invaluable and have made a success of the 1953 edition of the Stevens
Great A gl P Tea Co.
Agel-Corman Furniture Co.
Aiken Construction Co.
Brian Ainsworth, '55, Candids for
Fred Allen, Jeweler
American Legion Post 29
American Plate Glass Co.
Arco Service Station
Arel Bros. Upholstery Co.
Mr. Phil Arioli
Avenue Repair Shop
Balfour Ring Co.
"The Red 81 Black"
Barnes, Rouillard 81 McPherson, Inc.
Mr. 81 Mrs. Howard L. Barret
Mr. 81 Mrs. Barney Bass
Barton's Dog Stand
Ben's Red gl White Store
Berkeley Stores Inc.
Bill's Corner Market
Blue Moon Pet Shop
Boardway 81 Cowles
George Boccia's Fruit Store
Bonnie's Beauty Salon
Boynton 81 Ellis Fuel Co.
Breault's General Store
Briggs Concrete gl Gravel
Brodeur's Washer Service
Brooks Second Hand Shop
Buena Vista Dairy Bar
W. H. Burbee, Inc.
Bush Music Studio
The Candy Bar
Caron Bros. 81 Co., Clover Farm Store
Mr. Dwight Carriel
Carroll Cut Rate Cosmetics
Catholic Daughters of America
Chaprnan's Esso Service Station
Charlie's Y-D Service Station
E. T. Chase, Motor Sales
City Tire Shop
Claremont Army 81 Navy Store
Claremont Auto gl Body Shop
Claremont Building 81 Loan
Claremont Cleansers gl Dyers
Claremont Coca Cola Bottling Co
Claremont Daily Eagle
Claremont B. P. O. E. 879
Claremont Farm Equipment Inc.
Claremont Finance Corporation
Claremont Fire Dept.
Claremont Furniture Co.
Claremont Gas Light
Claremont Grange No. 9
Claremont Metal 81 Paper Stock Co Washington St
Claremont Motor Co.
Claremont National Bank
Claremont Paper Mill
Claremont Police Dept.
Claremont Rotary Club
Claremont Savings Bank
Claremont Steam Laundry
Claremont Waste Mfg. Co.
Claremont Woven Label
Class of '54
Class of '55
Class of '56
Connecticut Valley Electric Co., Inc
The Corner Book Shop
Coy Paper Company
3 the aid and interest of
High School yearbook
An age-old tradition finds expression at Christmas time on Claremont's main shopping street.
Dr. Irving Crandall
Cross 8z Currier
Currier Electric Shop
Leslie A. Currier
Mr. 8z Mrs. J. C. Curtis
A. L. Cushion, Insurance Agency
D. W. Cushion, Insurance Agency
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold D. Cutting
Dade Sundial Shoe Co.
D'Amante's Fruit Store
Daniel's Toggery Shop
Dan's Shoe Service
Dansereau's Service Station
Dartmouth Woolen Mills, Inc.
C. E. Densmore 8z Son
Dr. Porter O. Dexter
Art Dion's Market
Paul Dion, Barber
Ella's Jewelry 8: Gift
Emerson's Jenny Service Station
Endicott-Johnson Shoe Co.
Dr. Joseph Esersky
Esersky's Hardware 81 Plumbing Supplies
P. D. Estabrook, D. C.
Nelson C. Faught Co.
Dr. William Ferriter
First National Stores
M. H. Fishman Co.
Dr. 81 Mrs. Emery Fitch
R. W. Fitch 8z Son, Builders
Fluette Oil Co.
W. J. Fluette, General Store
Foster Beef Co.
Compliments of the Frances Stores
Fred's Motor Sales
Gaudreau's I. G. A. Stores
General Ice Cream Corp., Lebanon
Gene's Super Market
Gilbert 8z Weston Inc., Insurance
Goddard Bakery Co.
Compliments of The Gown Shop - Rose M. Riley
Goodwin Community Center Crows
141st Engineer Combat Co. N. G. o
Hadley 81 Son Lumber
Lester Hale, Plumbing Service
Mr. Robert J. Hamilton, Superintendent, Joy Mfg
Mr. gl Mrs. F. J. Harrigan
H. D. Harris Co.
Harry's Shoe Barn
Dr. Bernard P. Haubrich
Helie's Market Basket
David Heller Co.
Laurence A. Hicks
Hide-Away Dairy Bar
Dr. Deane A. Hilliard
Dr. Ray K. Hodgkins
Houde's Barber Shop
Houghton 8z Simonds
Howe Motor Co.
Duncan Hunter, Earthmoving Contractor
A. 8z A. J. Hutcheon, Inc.
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