University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 324
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 324 of the 1952 volume:
7 E 3'
UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE
CARLETON G. CROSS
LEE W. SARTY
ARTHUR W. JOHNSON
Published by the Senior Class
QT Durham, New Hampshire
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. . .To Oren V. Henderson, friend and advisor,
who gave a lifetime of spirit to UNH, a true
"Dad" to the entire campus which he loved
and served for more than 30 years, we, the
class of 1952, dedicate this book.
OREN V. HENDERSON
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Board of Trustees
His Excellency, Governor Sherman Adams, A.B., ex officio
Mr. Perley l. Fitts, B.S., Commissioner of Agriculture, ex officio
President Robert F. Chandler, Jr., B.S., Ph.D., LL.D.
Mr. Frank W. Randall, LL.D., President of the Board
Mr. Laurence F. Whittemore, M.A.
Mrs. Mary S. Brown
Mr. Austin I. Hubbard, B.S., Secretary
Colonel Albert S. Baker, B.S.
Mr. Ernest W. Christensen, B.S.
Mr. Maurice Devine, A.B., LL.B., LL.D.
Mr. George Frazer
Dr. Anna L. Philbrook, B.S., M.D.C.M.
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ROBERT F. CHANDLER, JR.
B.S., University of Maine, Ph.D,,
University of Maryland, Post Grad-
uate Study, University of Califor-
nia, LL.D. lHon.l University of
S you are about to be graduated from the University of
New Hampshire, you are prepared to go forth into a
world that needs educated men and women as never be-
fore. As engineers, you will do your part in creating greater
industrial strength in our country, as agriculturists and home
economists you will aid in the feeding of a hungry world,
as maiors within the College of Liberal Arts, you will per-
form a multitude of tasks that will aid in building a greater
democracy, dedicated to the dignity of the individual, and
the preservation of freedom. You are privileged individuals
who are fitted to play ci significant role in society. May you
always be proud of your Alma Mater, where you have
received knowledge and inspiration. Good luck to each of
Office ol the Administration
Top row, left to right: Lund
helm, Prince, Richards
Stearns. Second row: Mc
Intire, Medesy, Sackett,
William A. Medesy, M.F., Dean of Men
Ruth J. Wooruft, Ph.D., Dean of Women
Everett B. Sackett, Ph.D., Dean of Student Administration
Henry B. Stevens, A.B., Director of the General Extension Service
Herbert J. Moss, Ph.D., Secretary of the University
William L. Prince, B.A., Alumni Secretary
Donald H. Richards, B.A., Director of Placement, Acting Director of
Raymond C. Magrath, Treasurer
William M. Stearns, B.A., Director of Public Information
Paul H. Mclntire, Counseling Service
Carl Lundholm, M.A., Director of Athletics
EDWARD Y. BLEWETT
B.A., University of New Hampshire,
M.A., Ohio State University, Dean
of College of Liberal Arts.
HILE the College of Liberal Arts is designed to prepare
some students for scholarly achievment in graduate and
professional schools and to train others for immediate gain-
ful service, it develops in all of its students understanding,
interests, appreciation, and abilities which make possible
the living of a richer and more satisfying life.
lt is the purpose of the College to help all its students
to become better adiusted to the world in which they live,
to increase their emciency as students, to learn how to work
and to enioy work as well as leisure, to solve their college
and life problems, and to prepare themselves for intelligent
participation in the activities of modern life as socially com-
petent human beings willing to meet their responsibilities to
LAUREN E. SEELEY
Ph.B., M.E., LL.B., Yale, Dean of
College of Technology.
HE College of Technology serves the University in the
fields of science and engineering. lt offers instruction in
Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics, and the four maior
branches of engineering: Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and
Mechanical. Some of the departments oFfer graduate work
leading to the Master's Degree. Also in the College of Tech-
nology is the Engineering Experiment Station, a research
agency set up to aid New Hampshire industry.
The enrollment in the College of Technology is relatively
small, about three hundred and ninety. The space required
is relatively large due to the many laboratories needed for
instructional purposes. The cost of conducting an engineering
program is considerable, as is the student effort to acquire
an engineering education.
The obiect of the College of Technology is to produce
competent engineers and scientists, and at the same time
to impart teachings required for democratic life.
HAROLD C. GRINN ELL
B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Cornell Univer-
sity, Dean of College of Agricul-
DUCATIONALLY, the College of Agriculture oFiers a broad
program of study in which every student is subiected
to training in the Humanities, and in the Biological, Physical
and Social Sciences, as well as to the more specific technical
knowledge relating to the various phases of agriculture,
forestry or home economics.
The college is organized into I2 maior departments with
an enrollment of degree curricula to about 300 students.
Available to degree students for specialization are more
than 20 programs of study, each with its own technical and
An increasingly larger proportion of the graduates are
continuing their education in the graduate schools through-
out the country. Only a relatively small number turn imme-
diately to production. Others find satisfying employment in
teaching, extension, research, civil service, industry, and
ALBERT F. DAGGETT
B.A., M.S., University of New
Hampshire, Ph.D., Columbia Uni-
versity, Dean of Graduate School.
HE Graduate School, which has offered instruction since
1903, has for its obiective the bringing together of fac-
ulty and qualified students in a spirit of scholarship and
research. The graduate student is given opportunity to spe-
cialize in some field of knowledge and to develop a matur-
ity of thought and attitude toward his professional field so
that both his professional and cultural lite may be enriched.
During the period of its existence, 895 graduate students,
representing some 90 educational institutions, have received
the master's degree. This year finds 175 enrolled in the
graduate school. Several foreign countries are represented
as well as nearly half of the states.
OOD HOUSE, our College Infirmary, was dedi-
cated in i932 under the sponsorship of Charles
Harvey Hood. lt has a twenty-six bed capacity with
facilities for various treatments and diagnostic pro-
cedures, such as x-ray and laboratory analysis.
Student welfare is tended by a competent stott
of one full-time physician, who is Director of the
Student Health Service, two assistant physicians, and
a consulting psychiatrist. They are assisted by seven
registered nurses and a secretary.
DR. WILLIAM D. CRANDALL
First row: Capt. James Armstrong, Capt. Oscar Duttweiler Jr., Capt. Irving B. Anderson, Col. Wilmer
Phillips, Mai. James P. Forsyth, Capt. Kenneth R. Cornell. Second raw: MfSgt. Richard Monihan, MfSgt.
Earl Crabtree, SFC Mancil Thompson, MfSgt. Paul Houck, Sgt. Alvin Williams, SFC Richard Thrasher,
SFC Robert E. St. Cyr.
COLONEL WILMER S. PHILLIPS
B.A., St. John's College, Professor of Military Science
RMY ROTC training was established at the
University of New Hampshire in l893. The
present form of this training, prescribed by
the National Defense Act of I9l6, is currently
conducted in most American colleges and uni-
The program is integrated with the regular
University schedule so that students may qual-
ify not only for their academic degrees, but
also for reserve commissions in the U. S. Army
as second lieutenants.
The Army ROTC unit at UNH is composed
of two important combat branches, Infantry
and Anti-aircraft Artillery. Thousands of UNH
students have undergone this training.
The Army ROTC program is also a maior
source to the government of regular army
appointments. Ten members of the present
senior class have been offered regular army
commissions as second lieutenants. Those ac-
cepting their commissions will start a career on
equal footing with graduates of West Point.
Wilmer S. Philips, Colonel, Professor of Military Science
and Tactics and Chairman, Military Department
James P. Forsyth Major, Asst. PMS8-T
James E. Armstrong, Jr. Captain, Asst. PMS8-T
Kenneth R. Cornell Captain, Asst. PMSSJ
Oscar E. Duttweiler, Jr. Captain, Asst. PMS8-T
Irving B. Anderson Captain, Asst. PMS8-T
MfSgt., Asst. Instructor
MfSgt., Asst. Instructor
MfSgl., Asst. Instructor
SFC, Admin. N. C. O.
SFC, Admin. Asst.
Sgt., Asst. Instructor
Richard J. Monihan
Earl R. Crabtree
Paul R. Houck
Mancil L. Thompson
Richard H. Thrasher
Robert E. St. Cyr
Alvin H. Williams
HE Air Force ROTC program at the Uni-
versity of New Hampshire is relatively new,
having been initiated in the fall of 1946. At
that time new curricula applicable to the Air
Force mission were put into use.
Under the expanded program of the Air
Force some adjustments in AFROTC courses
have been made. Emphasis has been placed
on the broader use of liberal arts education
as a prerequisite for further training in the
Air Force, both as a means to wiclen the base
from which to obtain officer personnel and to
assure that leadership and management abili-
ties are not sacrificed to technical experience.
The AFROTC program of instruction is in-
tegrated with the regular University schedule
to permit the student to receive academic
credit for the military courses taken while
qualifying for a reserve commission in the
United States Air Force.
Robert B. Knox Lieutenant Colonel, Professor of Air Science
Eugene J. Kelly Maior, Asst. PAST
Frank E. Kirby Maior, Asst. PAST
Kenneth H. Potter Maior, Asst. PAST
Lawrence B. Reed Maior, Asst. PAST
Winston R. Dole Captain, Asst. PAST
Walter E. Dreibelbis Captain, Asst. PAST
Richard S. Bushong lst Lt., Asst. PAST
John M. Monson lst Lt., Asst. PAST
Elwin W. Bishop
Wilbur B. Burchstead
Clarence B. Dayton
Wesley W. Gifford
James M. Hutton
Joseph l.. Mroz
Philip A. Shaneen
MfSgt., Asst. Inst.
., Asst. Inst.
., Asst. lnst.
Mfsgf., Admin. Alf. to.PAST
Mf5gt., Admin. Supvr.
TfSgt., AF Supply Supvr.
LT. COLONEL ROBERT B. KNOX
University of New Hampshire, Professor of Air
Air Science and Tactics.
Air Force R.O.T.C.
First row: Mai. Lawrence B. Reed, Maj. Eugene J. Kelly, Col. Robert B. Knox, Mai. Frank Kirby, Mai.
Kenneth Potter. Second row: Lt. John Monson, Capt. Walter Dreibelbis, Capt. Winston Dole, Lt. Richard
Bushong, MfSgt. James Hutton. Third row: MfSgt. Elwin W. Bishop, TfSgt. Philip A. Shaneen, MfSgt.
Joseph L. Mroz, NLfSgt. Clarence B. Dayton, MfSgt. Wilbur Burchstead, MfSgt. Wesley Giftord.
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HE annual Blue Key Stunt Night drew
ci crowd that made New Hampshire Hall
almost burst at the seams on March 21,
Friday evening. The curtain opened on
Alpha Chi Omega's "Totsy Goes ROTC,"
then Sigma Alpha Epsilon's "Bars and
Stripes Forever," Theta Upsilon's "Parisian
ln Durham," Acacia's "A Night With The
Ghoul Family," Chi Omega's "Mis-fit Muf-
fet," Alpha Tau Omega's "One Night ln
A Yukon Saloon," Alpha Xi Delta's "Mem-
ories ln A Muse," and Kappa Sigma's
"Knights of King Arthur's Court."
Judges for the evening were Dr. G. H.
Daggett of the English Department, Pro-
fessor E. Cortez of the Speech Department,
and Mr. Leo Cloutier of the New Hampshire
Winning first place for the women were
the Chi Omega girls whose Mis-fit Muffett
acted her way not only through an imag-
inary class room scene, but right into the
hearts of the audience.
The winning men contestants on the other
hand were far from happy looking as they
stood on the stage all pasty faced acting
out the Ghoul family .... Acacia did an
excellent iob! . . . Second prize for the
women was won by Theta Upsilon, and for
the men by Kappa Sigma.
AN-HELLENlC'S MERP week opened
this year on Thursday, April l9, with
a Spring concert. Those girls who dared
-and there were quite a few-took mat-
ters into their own delicate hands and
asked the men out. So in New Hampshire
Hall's lobby it was the fairer sex who paid
at the ticket window while the other half
of the twosome stood waiting at the door.
The next evening the fanciest part of
the weekend took place-the Ball. The
theme this year was Candyland, and so
the corsages the girls gave their dates
were made accordingly. Many a jacket
lapel still bore the evidence of melted lico-
rice or lollipops the next day. While these
corsages were being worn, melted and
eaten, the couples danced to the music of
Ron Peterson and his Wildcats. The crown-
ing event of the evening was iust that. Pan-
Hellenic president Ruth Berry crowned the
king of the weekend-Senior, Mendon
MacDonald. His barons were Bill Spain,
Theta Chi, and Tom Gorman, Theta Kappa
Phi. These three honored guests and their
dates led a waltz, immediately after the
On Saturday evening all women's houses
held informal dances. And on Sunday the
weekend was drawn to a close with buffet
dinners at the sorority houses-the last
time the girls pay the bills for another year
OMECOMING again! and that
means grads! Thk year they
had a very full day. Most of them
arrived in the morning, and at
noon they attended a chicken bar-
becue at Putnam Hall. In the after-
noon they cheered at a thrilling
scoreless football game between
Maine and their Alma Mater. We
think they enioyed seeing the old
campug and we emoyed havmg
HEN May IO rolled
around, the Junior class
committee had this gala week-
end ready to begin. Pretty
Marilyn "Pinky" Waris, Theta
Upsilon, was voted queen of
the "festival of New Orleans."
On Friday evening New
Hampshire Hall was glittering
with stars, streamers, balloons,
and an occasional comedy
and tragedy mask to lend
spirit to the bright Mardi Gras
theme. The grace and gaiety
of the evening were climaxed
with a fanfare, and the spot-
light was focused on three
very pretty girls-strawberry
blonde Marilyn Waris, queen.
Her aides were brown-haired
Barbara Kern, Alpha Chi
Omega, and blonde Kathleen
Watson, Chi Omega. Presi-
dent R. Chandler crowned the
queen, and then the evening
dancing resumed . . . Elliot
Lawrence and his orchestra
provided the music for our
Mardi Gras ball.
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WHO cheered our blue eleven on
to victory? The Students!
WHEN? At the football rallies!
WHERE? On Notch Hill!
AT WHAT HOUR? 6:30 P.M.
around a roaring bonfire!
Great spirit was shown at these
rallies both by the onlookers and the
different organizations who spon-
sored them. These rallies served as a
warm-up for the coming game day.
The Pepcats led us in cheers and the
band played familiar football songs.
Everyone ioined in the spirit for these
rallies. Much credit is due to the fra-
ternities who put on skits for the ral-
liers in rain or moonlight. And a big
hand goes to the various football
stars who gave brief but powerful
peptalks to the cheerers. Once a
rally was over, and everyone had
ioined in singing the Alma Mater,
the campus was ready for the com-
Mayor Oliver Q. Pinkham
'fd .' A
Caesar fhe feaser
Kappa Sig's "Marijuana"
The Mayor meets the President
ANDIDATES came front and center this year
to vie for the honorable position of Mayor
"Caesar the Teasar"-well, when in Rome do
as the Romans, and when in Durham, do as the
Alpha Tau Omegas. The first plank in their
platform was a splashing success-communal
baths installed on campus! The dormitories
rounded up a candidate with a little bit of local
western color who called himself "Limp-along-
Chastity," and needless to say he iust about
Texified the campus. Kappa Sigma presented
their unFAGettable dope-fiend, "Mariiuana."
Bob Louttit is to be commended for putting on
such a remarkable portrayal of a worn-out ad-
dict who always got a big laugh from the spec-
Lydia Pinkham's freckle-faced, bewigged
brother, Oliver Q. Pinkham, was the candidate
who stole the campaign for this year. SAE gave
their all to support the furcoated medicine man
who opened every speech with "Frail men of the
world and anxious women of Durham." Pinky
Johnson did what we all call a good hilarious
iob in putting on a good campaign-that's why
he became mayor.
Limp along Chastity Caesar the teaser
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ECEMBER 7, i951 . . . Tonight certainly was
exciting! This was the evening of the Mili-
tary Arts Ball. When we walked into New Hamp-
shire Hall we saw that the room didn't look
like the same dull, drab, New Hampshire Hall
of the daytime at all. The room was cov-
ered ceiling and wall with blue and white
streamers, and upon the stage behind the
orchestra were the huge gold letters
R. O. T. C. That's not all that gave
grace to the room. Between us and
stage were many couples dancing by
-the girls in their fluffy-colored
gowns and the men in their brass-
buttoned uniforms. lt was quite
an impressive looking dance.
We ioined in and danced to the music
of Tony Pastor's wonderful orchestra until
ll o'clock, and then came fan fare, lights,
and an archway of crossed swords all at
once. Three girls were ushered up to the
stage by Scabbard and Blade officers.
Everyone crowded around for we all
wanted to see. Maior General Bowen com-
missioned Elaine Henderson, Chi Omega,
as Honorary Cadet Colonel, and her aides
were Mariorie Hesse, Alpha Chi Omega,
and Carol Christiansen, Alpha Xi Delta.
The girls were presented with flowers and
,. ... N.
then Captain William Shea gave the Hon-
orary Cadet Colonel a sabre with which
she dubbed the twenty-five pledges of
Scabbard and Blade. Miss Henderson and
her aides then danced with Maior General
Bowen, President Chandler, and Colonel
Slowly laughter and dancing resumed
until two o'clock. By that time we were all
tired, but it was that wonderful weariness
you get from having taken part in some-
thing beautiful and graceful-like the Mili-
tary Arts Ball.
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The winner-Phi Mu Delta
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NOTHER snowless February-so another
snowless Winter Carnival. Actually
though this didn't daunt the spirit around
the campus. The theme was Arctic Antics
and one of the "antics" consisted of put-
ting our imaginations to work by visualizing
snow in the fair town of Durham. When
you come right down to it there was some
snow on the ground-carted in by con-
vertibles, dump trucks, trailers, and pails.
Every year there has to be snow sculptures
and per usual the enthusiasts came through
with some this year. Chi Omega's "Icicle
Built for Two" and Phi Mu Delta's "Totem
Pole" were the winning sculptures.
While the building of sculptures was
being done, other activities were going
cn on campus. On Wednesday evening the
Mask and Dagger presented the comedy
"Blithe Spirit"-and "bIithely" enough
many people opened their 1952 Carnival
fling by attending this play.
On Thursday evening spectators went to
the Field House to watch Kappa Sigma and
Theta Kappa Phi play off the basketball
finals-Theta Kappa Phi won. After the
game the floor was cleared for the annual
sock dance. This always draws a very good
crowd attired in all sizes and colors socks.
lt is guaranteed that more feet get stepped
on at this dance than at any other. They
danced to records until eleven o'clock.
On Friday, people got rested for the big
evening ahead of them. Judging from the
crowd and commends, a more than good
time was had by all at the Carnival Ball.
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of 2:30 that morning, most of Durham slept
until noon-except the members of Outing
Club who were frantically trying to or-
ganize some sort of make-shift, temporary
ski slope. By two o'clock that afternoon
they had one completed. They covered the
floor of Putnam Hall with sawdust and
used rubber tires, and tables as obstacles
which the contestants either went over or
under. Sawdust is a far cry from snow-
but it was still quite evident which people
could handle their skiis and which people's
skiis handled them.
The over-all winners of the events that
afternoon were for the women, Theta Up-
silon, and for the men, Theta Chi.
That Saturday evening brought the big
weekend to a very lively close. The fra-
ternities all sponsored dances having such
themes as Charles Adams Dance, and The
Parisian Nightclub. These parties wound up
what had proved to be another successful
and wonderful Winter Carnival.
presents the Queen
HE l952 Carnival Ball on Friday, February l5th
was an exciting time for everyone-but espe-
cially for Lois-.loan Marcou, pretty Liberal Arts
Sophomore who was crowned queen of the annual
Winter Carnival. Sharing beauty honors with her
were her aides, Marjorie Hesse, Kitty Zinn, Cynthia
Gilbert and Dorothy Wagner.
New Hampshire Hall was bedecked with blue and
white streamers which added much atmosphere for
this Artic Antics Carnival Ball. Over two hundred
and fifty couples danced to the music of Ted Her-
bert's orchestra. During the evening there were two
novelty features by the orchestra, one "Frat Pin"
and the other "Winter Carnival," the latter written
for this campus by Joan Snow, Theta Upsilon.
Also the winning snow sculptures were an-
nounced: the sororities, Chi Omega, and the fra-
ternities, Phi Mu Delta. Schofield Hall won first place
in the women's dormitory contest.
As usual the University Outing Club is to be com-
mended on being responsible for what was without
a doubt a most successful Carnival Ball.
Flowers for the Aides
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i f Senior Class History
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If CARLTON ALLEN
ILL we ever be able to count the many wonderful memories that
four years at the University of New Hampshire have left with us?
Remember how lost we felt amidst the activities of Orientation
Week: those long lines to register, and to meet our advisers? Let
us never forget Commons-as if we could-and the favorite songs of
our Commons iuke box. "Buttons and Bows" is practically a "Class
of '52 Classic." Remember how overawed we were when the upper-
classmen arrived. The campus that had been ours and ours alone
was now taken over and we were pushed far into the background.
Upperclass status for us seemed terribly far in the future then. Our
first class officers were chosen, with Don Tibbetts capturing the presi-
dency, Val Lavernoich, the vice presidency, Pat Wilkie, the secre-
taryship, and Bob Bodwell became our treasurer. Football rallies
and games were in full swing by this time, and our team deserved
every bit of the enthusiasm that we gave.
Recall the Mayorality Campaign with "Threadbare McNair leading
by a hair," "lben Stallin'," "Sinbad the Sailor," and our own can-
didate whose slogan was "What's the cry?", and our answer "Syl"
Weren't those parades and dances fun? Between Threadbare McNair
and football celebrations our Fall was full of plenty of noise and
excitement. Then Mil Art, our first formal dance swept us off our
feet. Jean Garside, our classmate-a freshman!-was an aide to the
queen. The dorm and fraternity parties squeezed into the remaining
time made the weekend as thrilling as a weekencl could be. We'll
never forget the Freshman "Vic Dance" which over IOO attended. It
was our first proiect as a class, and we were so pleased with its
JAMES SH EA
success. And then it was already time for Christ-
mas Vacation. Exams were iust ahead and many
Freshmen came back from home dreading the
thoughts of semester exams. When February
came after all the tension, worry, and droopy
eyes, most of us were still here. Carnival Ball
featured Betty Laurie, our beautiful queen. We
now were gaining confidence and the rest of
the year slipped by unbelievably fast with our
new president Bob Whittemore and vice-presi-
dent Jim Shea leading the class.
Summer vacation seemed endless-we were
so anxious to see our old pals again. September
finally came, and we delved into another school
year. Much to our surprise, we hadn't forgotten
how to study! We immediately elected Bob
Whittemore and Jim Shea again as our leading
men. George Bretton became our new secretary
and Stan Faryniarz, our treasurer. By now we
were, or should l say "thought we were?", per-
fect models of well-adjusted college students.
What to do about it was the question! To answer
this our class, under the guidance of the ad-
ministration, AWS, and Student Council, formed
the Sophomore Sphinx to teach the new fresh-
men the dos and don'ts of UNH-in other words,
how to be iust like us! This was the first post-
World War ll Sphinx, so we had many organ-
izational problems to contend with. We are
forced to say that Freshmen and Sophomores
had fun learning, and much to our amazement,
most of the teaching was done by the Frosh.
Until University Day we kept the upperhand very
well. On this eventful day, however, the Fresh-
men won the battle of the classes in a landslide
victory. Because of this, they were allowed to
throw away their beanies, and there wasn't a
thing we could do about it. We will never cease
trying to figure out how this catastrophe hap-
The leading contender for Mayor of Durham
again was a McNair-this time Mary Margaret.
Was it Frank Robie winning all these political
battles? Mil Art, with Jane Bresnahan, a Sopho-
more, as an aide, slipped by, and we saw the
now well-known exams in view again. Another
thrilling Carnival was soon here, and we were
proud of Pat Wilkie and Betty Winn who were
elected aides at the Carnival Ball. As second
semester rolled on we got busy with our "Hobo
Hop." Beer cans, torn newspapers, and a chair-
less hall didn't discourage the bums from attend-
ing. This was the birth of the precedent followed
by the successive Sophomore Classes for their
Stunt Night, Songfest, Junior Prom, basketball
and baseball games, and a myriad of second
semester activities kept us very busy until June
Left to right: Dick Anderson, Joan Dane, Pat Wilkie, Bim Allen, Jim Shea, Bill Shea and Tom O'Brien.
--eg, ,-4 . .se 11.-.-V-.s-"::-,
suddenly appeared. We now had to face the
staggering fact that we were half-way through
Back to school, and upperclassmen now. The
football games were wonderful-what a team!
Co-captains Bill Haubrich and Tom Gorman led
the championship team in this fall of '5O. We
were particularly proud of Larry Martin, Earl
Eddy, Ed Douglas, Jack Bowes, and the rest of
our men on the team! The class chose Jim Shea
for prexy, Joyce Cook for vice-prexy, Pat Wilkie
for secretary, and George Bretton for treasurer.
Mil Art decided upon Nancy Graham as our
pretty queen who tapped many of our classmates
who walked down New Hampshire Hall into
Scabbard and Blade. lt was Bill Shea who was
elected president of this organization.
Class rings, we were told, must be ordered,
we felt our college careers slipping away, but
we swallowed the pill of creeping age and
ordered them! We breezed through exams and
relished our next-to-the-last Winter Carnival. lt
was in our Junior year that we said goodbye
to President Adams, and witnessed the inaugu-
ration of Robert F. Chandler as the new President
of the University of New Hampshire.
The choosing of committees and planning for
Junior Prom was soon underway, and, thanks
to co-chairmen Lee Sarty and Pinky Waris, the
event will be well remembered. Yes, "Mardi
Gras" was our Junior Prom, and Pinky Waris our
R. O. T. C. on Review
favorite queen. Barbie Kern and Kay Watson
were aides. Soon came the days of waiting while
the choices of Mortar Board, Senior Skulls, and
Blue Key members were being made. Art Leach
was elected to lead the Skulls, Travis Nutting,
Blue Key, and Mary Lou Barton, Mortor Board.
Soon it was June, and 3 years, we felt, had
simply slipped through our fingers.
"We will make the very most of our last year
and enioy every minute of it" were the greeting
words on campus in the Fall of '51, Every one
of us was a rationalizerl Bim Allen was elected
president, Jim Shea, vice-president, Pat Wilkie,
secretary, and Bill Shea, treasurer. Time was fly-
ing, and we tried to slow it up, but to no avail.
There was no time to feel like the "big wheels"
we had imagined every senior to be. We saw
Pinky Johnson become Mayor of Durham in a
blazing battle-"Oliver Q. Pinkham and his
Pinkham Pills"--contending for the honor against
such competition as "O, P. Um." At this time the
health of the student body was at its height, with
the free samples of Pink Pills distributed by the
great benefactor of humanity, O. Q. Pinkham.
Ed Douglas and Jack Bowes led the Wildcats
through a good season this year, with the able
support of the Pepcats. The new Student Senate
was headed by Bob Merchant, and went a long
way from its embryonic stage in '51 to an ef-
fective governing body in '52. Bob Louttit was
the able editor of The New Hampshire, and Carl
Cross was in charge of getting our Granite in
shape. The class was off to a good start with
these promising leaders heading the campus ac-
tivities. Before we had really started, even, class
pictures were being taken.
"Light schedules were arranged wherever pos-
sible for that last semester. All at once we were
enveloped in the National Presidential cam-
paigns, and Durham was ignited with much dis-
cussion and debate over the outcome of the
New Hampshire primary. We all did some specu-
lating during the week when several aspirants
to the Presidency visited our campus. Senator
Kefauver, Senator Lucas, Senator Taft, and Ex-
Governor Stassen of Minnesota, all tried their
strength. Town meeting day passed, and Com-
mencement plans were undertaken with Mary
Lue Barton and Louis Kochanek as co-chairmen
of Commencement Weekend. Now we had to
look ahead to our careers. Jobs were frantically
sought, especially when the realization came that
school was soon to be a part of the past. The
ROTC students had no choice-their immediate
futures were all planned for them.
Class Day and Graduation were soon here
and gone, and after a last look at Durham we
left, as graduates of the University of New Hamp-
shire. Memories of bridge and ping-pong at the
Notch, coffee at Dunfrey's, or the Wildcat, beer
at Sobey's, beach parties at Wallis Sands, fra-
Looking toward "T" Hall from Murkland steps.
ternity parties, our favorite professors all passed
through our minds.
Our four years of college, viewed in retro-
spect, all came before our eyes. Can we ever
match the wonderful Carnival Balls, "bull ses-
sions," and general spirit of merriment, in the
years ahead of us? Time alone will tell, and with
every hope of continuing the friendships which
we have made here, we shall strive to carry on
the traditions that the University of New Hamp-
shire has taught us to love. Homecomings of the
future will prove to us how near we and our
classmates will have come to carrying on these
traditions. We look forward eagerly to proving
ourselves, and our heritage from UNH in the
futures we have planned. What can stop us if
we have the courage to carry through? lt is a
mutual wish of every graduate of '52 that we
may be a credit to the University which has done
so much for us.
We have prepared ourselves for many and
varied vocations, but despite this diversity, we
hold in common the ideals for which every in-
stitution of higher learning, and the University
of New Hampshire in particular, stands.
As we go into the professions that our edu-
cation at the University of New Hampshire has
prepared us for, we will keep our treasury of
wonderful memories with us.
Thank you, Alma Mater, and the many people
who make you what you are.
Congreve North and South.
JERRY W. AARTS
JARVIS M. ADAMS
Port Chester, New York Greenfield
Major: Hotel Administration, BAE, Jr. Greeters I, 2, Major: Dairy Husbandry, NHOC 1.
EDWARD J' ABBOTT WILLIAM P. ADAMS
' Dover Manchester
Major: Government, Dean's List 3.
Major: Sociology, AKA 3, Treas. 4, Dean's List 3, 4,
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE I, 2, Arnold Air Society 3,
Treas. 4, Dorm Vice-Pres. 4, IDC 4, Student Senate
3, 4, NHOC I, 2, Freshman Cross Country, Varsity
Cross Country 2, 3, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Freshman
Track Mgr. 3, Scabbord 81 Blade 3, 4.
JOHN F. AH EARN
Major: History, SKIP, Scabbord 81 Blade 3, 4, New-
man Club I, 2, 3, 4, Soc. Chmn. 2, Freshman Basket-
ball, Freshman Track, Dorm. Officer I.
BEVERLY B. ALLEN
T s A fikj ,Al
CARLTON W. ALLEN
Major: Business Administration, SX, Sec. 3, APE 3, 4,
Scabbard 8. Blade 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4,
Dean's List 'l, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Football, Freshman
Lacrosse, Varsity Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 3,
Winter Track 3, Sophomore Sphinx, Soph. Dance
Comm., Jr. Greeters 2, Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4, IFC 3,
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, THE GRANITE 4, THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE 4, Blue Key, NHOC I, 2, Class Pres. 4,
Rolling Ridge Conference 4, Mil. Art Comm. 4.
Major, History, lnterclass Softball I, 2, 3, 4, Inter- Major: German.
house Sports, Co-Rec.
RICHARD A. ANDERSON
Maior: Civil Engineering, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, ASCE.
ANGEL DER ASADOORIAN
WILLIAM H. AVERY, JR.
Maior: Hospital Dietetics, Dean's List 3, Home Eco- Maior: Art, AEA, Le Cercle Francais 'I, 2, 3, Dance
nomics Club, Canterbury Club.
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, NHOC I.
ANTHONY N. BAHROS
Maior: Sociology, KE, Scabbard 8- Blade, Adv.
ROTC, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, Intramurals
Maior: Physical Education, CPM House Manager 3
Pres. 4, WRA 3, lnterhouse Board 3, Softball 2, 3, 4
2, 3, 4. Hockey 2, 3, 4, Ski Club I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4
Whips I, 2, 3, Rolling Ridge Delegate 4, NHOC
D. GRAHAM BAILEY EDWIN R. BAKER
Maior: Business Administration, WE, Dean's List 2, 3. Major: Business Administration, WE, Arnold Air So
ciety, Dorm Vice-Pres., IDC Vice-Pres.
H. PARKER BALLARD
Maior: Electrical Engineering, UKA Pres. 3, AIEE,
Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
Kingston, Rhode Island
Mcior: Social Service, AEA, AKA 3, Sec. 4, Dean's
List l, 2, SCM 4, Big Sister 2, 4.
Major: Forestry, AFP, Dean's List l, 3.
WILLIAM STUART BARTLETT, JR.
Maior: Business Administralion, ATU, NIJE 3, 4, Base-
MARY LUE BARTON
Maior: English, AXQ Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Mortar
Board Pres. 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, AWS Sec. 3,
Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, scm, NHoc 1, 2, 3, 4,
College Chest Drive 2, WRA Council 3, All-Star
Hockey, Basketball, Softball T, 2, Glee Club l,
Choir 2, 3, 4, Dorm. Vice-Pres. l, Freshman Camp
Counselor 3, Rolling Ridge Conference 3, Steering
Comm. 4, Katherine DeMeritt Award 3, Co-Chmn.
NORMAN C. BATCHELDER
Maior: History, Eli, Arnold Air Society, Adv. ROTC
3, 4, Lacrosse l, 2, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4.
1 l T
MARJORI E ADA BATTLES
Maior: Biology, AEA Sec. 4, Dean's List 3, Winter
Carnival Aide 3, NHOC 'l, 2, SCM 1, 2, CA 4,
GREEK WORLD 3, 4, Lens 8- Shulter 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4,
Glee Club 'I, Folio Club 3, 4.
DAVID K. BEAUDOIN
Major: Geology, SX, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, AIME 2,
3, 4, Scabbord 81 Blade 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4.
JUDITH BEAN BELIVEAU
Maior: English, Canterbury Club 2, 3, Mask 8, Dag-
ger 4, Folio 3, 4.
BARBARA A. BELLATTY
BRADFORD C. BENEDICT
DONALD ASA BENNETT
Brooklyn, New York Franklin
Maior: Occupational Therapy, KA Sec. 3, Dance Club MGl0f: Mechanical Engineering: AXA: Adv- ROTC
'l, 2, Sec. 3, 4, O. T. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, lnterclass Bas- ASME ViCe-FYeS-
ketball 2, NHOC l, 2, 3.
' ' -if.. .J f' 51", .CTFZU
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GEORGE R. BERNIER
Maior: Mechanical Engineering, ASME.
NORMAN J. BERRY, JR.
Maior: Geology, AIME 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, Rifle
Team 2, 3, IDC 4, NHCA 3, 4, Dorm. Pres. 4, Adv.
ROTC, NHOC 3, 4, Freshman Camp Counselor 4.
RUTH E. BERRY
Major: Social Service, GT, Blue Circle 3, 4, Pan-Hel-
lenic Council Sec. 3, Pres. 4, NHOC l, 2, 3, 4, Big
Sister 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Comm. 3, Rolling Ridge
Conference 3, 4, Durham Reelers l.
HARLAN F. BESSE, JR.
Maior: Electrical Engineering, AIEE 3, 4, Intermural
GLORIA S. BIANCHINI
Maior: Physical Education.
HAZEN E. BICKFORD
Maior: Accounting, IDMA, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 3, 4,
Opus 45 l, 2, Orchestra I, 2, Band l, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES ENGEL BIEBER
usiness Administration, Acacia, Corr. Sec. 4,
Dorm. Treas. 3.
JAMES D. BILBRUCK
Kittery Point, Maine
Maier: Botany iPIant Pathologyi.
x ,, i
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RENE H. BIRON D. PETER BLAKE
Maior: Electrical Engineering, TBIT 3. 4, TIME 3, Maior: Business Administration, E.AE,x1'E, Freshman
VlCe-PI'BS- 47 DSUFVS List l, 2, 3: AIEE 3, 5eC- 4- Football, Freshman Lacrosse, Varsity Lacrosse 2, Can-
CHARLES S, BLACK, JR. DAVID BLEISTIFT
Bristol Woodmere, New York
Maior: Economics, Acacia, APE 2, 3, 4, Publicity Maior: Economics, fl'A, Social Chmn. 4, WE, Hillel
Chmn. 3, IDC 3, Spring Track 2, NHOC 3. Foundation.
ROBERT C. BODWELL
Maior: Chemical Engineering, TMA, AXE, TBH,
AICHE, Blue Key, Sophomore Sphinx, Dean's List
l, 2, 3, Class Treas. l, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4,
Winter Track l, 2, 3, 4, Spring Track 'l, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4.
Maior: Social Service, Dean's List 3, Univ. Rel. Coun-
cil, Sec. 3, Big Sister 2, 3, Hillel Foundation l, 2,
Sec. 3, Pres. 4, NHOC 'l.
Maior: Psychology, fI1A Pres. 3, Dean's List, Blue
Key 4, XPX 3, 4, Wagon Wheels 4, Hillel Founda-
tion 2, 3, 4, NHOC 2, Freshman Track, Rolling Ridge
GEORGE E. BRETON
Maior: Electrical Engineering, QKKIP, Class Sec. 2,
Class Treas. 3, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, AIEE 3, 4,
Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Lacrosse.
SAMUEL S. BORWICK
Major: Business Administration, 'IHA Treas. 3, Pres. 4,
XPE, Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, Arnold
JOHN N. BOWES
Maior: History, KE, Blue Key, Blue Key Scholarship,
Scabbard and Blade, Newman Club 'l, 2, 3, Pres. 4,
Baseball l, Football l, 2, 3, 4, Hockey l, Varsity
Club 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY E. BREWSTER
Maior: Zoology, SCM.
BENNIE R. BRIDGES
Major: Accounting, GX, Football 3, Baseball 3, Intra-
HOWARD J. BROOKS
Maior: Horticulture, Acacia, AZ 4, Dean's List 3, 4,
Horticultural Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Rifle Team I, 2, 3,
Captain 4, Coach Women's Rifle Club 3, 4, Freshman
Track I, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 3, 4, THE GRANITE
Sports Editor 4, Senior Skulls.
JOHN B. BROOKS
Maior: English Literature, Acacia, THE NEW HAMP-
SHIRE 2, 3, Mask and Dagger 4.
RAMONA M. BROWN
Major: Bacteriology, KIPM, Dean's List 2, 'IIE 3, 4, XM
Sec.-Treas. 3, 4, House Council I, NHOC, lnterclass
Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, IRC 3, 4, Durham Reelers I,
Hockey 2, Softball 'l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 'l, 2, 3, 4.
WESLEY EMERSON BROWN
Major: Civil Engineering, KIPMA, ASCE 3, 4, Blue
Circle 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4,
NHOC I, 2, 3, 4.
Maior: Recreation, Mask and Dagger, Basketball 3.
RALPH E. T. BROWN
Maior: Business Administration, Arnold Air Society.
ARTHUR H. BROWNING
Moior: Business Administration, BAE.
JOHN T. BRUCE
Maior: History, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Contemporary
Music Forum, IRC.
ROGER I. BUCHANAN
Maior: Mechanical Engineeringp ASME.
NEIL T. BUFFETT
Maior: Accounting, Nlfli 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, Major,
SCM I, 2, Treas. 3, 4, University Religious Council 4.
DORHMAN FRANCIS BUGBEE
M. JANE PETERS BUNCE
Psychologyp CS Org. Sec. 3, 4,
Choir 35 Glee Club 2, SCM 2
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ANN BUNKER EDWARD BUSHEME
Durham Dorchester, Massachusetts
Maior: Art, NHOC 2, 3. Maior: Civil Engineeringg Newman Club 3, Track
EUNOR BURLEIGH PATRICIA LEE CALEF
East Rockaway, New York EUS, Bamngfon
MC-'lofi M'-Wlhemaflfsi AXQ TVBUS- 42 1-IME 3' sec- fi? Major: Occupational Therapy, 'lilly O. T. Club 2, 3, 4,
Dean'5 List I, 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club I, 2, Bug NHOC 1, 27 Whips -I, SCM 1: Rme Club 25 Rifle
Sister 2, 3, THE GRANITE 3, Dorm. Editor 4, Band Team 2: Sonbqll 2, 3, 47 Ski Club 2: Glee Club 1.
3, 45 Orchestra 3, 45 House Council 2, lnterhouse
LIONEL J. CARBONNEAU CONRAD S. CARON
Major: History, KE, Blue Key 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, Major: Electrical Engineering, TIME 3, 4, TBH 3, 4,
Pres. 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 3, 4. Deanls List l, 2, 3, 4, AIEE 3, 4.
GERALD P. CARMEN NORMAN O. CARON
Maior: Government, IDA, Dean's List 2, 3, IRC, IFC, Maior: Economics, IIIAT, Social Chairman 4, ASME 3,
lnterfraternity Football, Basketball. Varsity Club 3, 4, Mask and Dagger, Cross Country
Manager 3, Newman Club, Choir l.
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CHARLES H. CARR FORREST W. CASWELL
Peterborough Reeds Ferry
Maior: Chemical Engineering, Acacia, AlChE 3, 4, Maior: Civil Engineering, GX, Dean's List 3, ASCE
Adv. AFROTC. 3, 4, Freshman Cross Country.
EARL GLEN CASWELL THOMAS W. CASWELL
Maior: Chemistry. Maior: Business Administration, APE, Athletic Director
Dorm. 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD HART CHADBOURNE ROBERT MARCUS CHAMBERLAIN
Maior: Business Administration, Acacia Vice-Pres. 4, Maior: Zoology: Acacia Chaplain 2, Dean's list 3,
Canterbury Club. Adv. ROTC 3, 45 NHOC 2, Intramurals, Big Brother 3.
FREDERICK J. CHAMBERLIN ARTHUR FRANKLIN CHAPIN
Maior: Hotel Administration, Hotel Carpenter Award Maior: Civil Engineering, fIKAp ASCE 3, 4.
31 Jr. Greeters Steward 3, Treas. 4.
HAROLD L. CHAPMAN
Maior: El rtrical Engineer ngg
JOHN J. CHARLTON
Boonton, New Jersey
WILFRED E. CHARTRAND, JR.
AIEE. Maior: Mathematics.
CHARLESSA BARBARA CHASE
Schenectady, New York
Maior: Physics, SHE 3, 45 Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Student Maior: Secretarial Studies, GT, WE 45 Dean's List
Senate 4. l, 3g NHOC I, 2, 3, 45 SCM 1, 2, Rifle Club 2, Riding
club 2, sig sister 2, 3.
JUDITH R. CHATFIELD
New York City, New York
Major: Mathematics: Dean's List 'l, 3: Hil
lp Contemporary Music Forum 'l,
GEORGE R. CHENELL
Major: Business Administration: 'PE Pre
List 3, 4: Lens and Shutter 4.
JOSEPH EDWARD CHENEY
lel lp NHOC Major: Chemistry, Adv. ROTC 3, 4: Newman Club
2. l, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES H. CHEROUNY
s. 4: Dean's Major: Mechanical Engineering: ASME: Scabbard and
CARROLL J. CH ESLOUSKY
Major: Mechanical Engineering: GKKIP: AS
Club: Student Senate.
South Hamilton, Massachusetts
ME: Newman Major: Mathematics: Dean's List 2: Golf 3.
DONALD RAY CHILDS JEAN M. CHRISTOPHER
Major: Physics: A419 l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, 3: KPBLE 3, 4: Major: Business Administration: KA 3, 4, Treas. 33
Dean's List l, 2.
Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Council 3: Big Sister 2, 37
Pan-Hellenic 3: THE GRANITE: NHOC 2, 3.
1 7 I
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JOSEPH BRADLEY COBURN MARILYN J. COLBURN
Durham New London
Maior: Business -Administration, GX, Mike and Dial Maior: Occupational Therapy, IDM, O. T. Club 3, 4,
l, 2, 3, 4, Arnold Air Society, Freshman Hockey, NHOC 3, 4.
NHOC 3, 4, Adv. ROTC.
JEAN L. COFFIN PERLEY COLBY
Littleton, Massachusetts Hudson
Major: Occupational Therapy, AEA House Manager 4, Maior: Agronomy, AZ 2, 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, 4,
Student Senate 4, O. T. ,Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Channing NHOC 2, 3, 4, Hort. Club 4, Rifle Team 2, 3, 4.
Club 3, 4, IRC 3, 4, Glee Club l, SCM 2, Big Sister
2, 3, 4.
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ARTHUR D. COLE RICHARD COLE
Lebanon Eliot, Maine
Maior: Agronomy, LIJAT, AZ. Maier: English, AXA, AED 2, 3, 4, IFC 3, 4, Varsity
' Club 2, 3, 4, Cross Country Track l, 2, 3, Winter
Track l, 2, 3, 4, Spring Track 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4.
-lUDlTl'l Col-E JAMES L. COLOMBO
Kennebunk, Maine Po,-gsmough
M0i0l'r Music EdUCGfl0f1i MENC 3, 4: Girls' Glee Maior: Government, Dean's List 2, 3, Adv. ROTC,
Club 3, Voice Ensemble 3. Newman Club,
GUTHRIE S. COLPITTS CLAIRE C. CONWAY
West Campion Easl Barringlon
Maior: Sociology, THE Vice-Pres. 4, AKA 3, 4, Maior: Hospifal Diefeiics, KPTO, AWDS, Home Eco-
IFC 4, NHOC l, 2, 3, 4. nomics Club.
PAUL COMBS EDWARD A. COOLEY
Wellesley Hills, Massachusells Durham
Maior: Dairy Husbandry, AZ 3, 4, Baseball 4. Major: Chemical Engineering, AXE, AlChE.
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LEIGH W. COOLEY EUGENE D. COTE, JR.
Contoocook Brunswick, Maine
Maier: Chemistry, SX, AXE, German Club, NHOC, Maior: Business Adminislralion, KIPMA, Sludenl Senate
SCM. Representative, Newman Club 3, 4.
THELMA CORDON NORMAN E. COUSINS
Wes! New York, New Jersey Manchesler
Maior: Sociology, IIFM, AKA, Dean's Lisl l, 2, 3, Maior: Music, Band, Orcheslra, Newman Club.
German Club 3, Hillel.
JOSEPH D. COVIN
PHILIP F. CRAIGIE
Maior: Civil Engineering, IIKA Pres. 4, ASCE 3, 4. Major: Electrical Engineering, AIEE, Adv. AFROTC.
KERMIT R. COZZIE
DORIS H. CRANDALL
Maior: Accounting, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Freshman Maier: Biology, 'IIE 3, 4, flflifl-' 3, 4, XM 3, 4, Dean's
Baseball, Ski Team 1, Dorm. Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, List 1, 2, 3, 4, SCM l, 2, 3, Channing Club l, 2,
Big Sister 2, German Club 2, 3.
PAUL H. CRANDALL
Maior: Business Administration, KIYMA 1, 2, 3, 4, So-
cial Chairman 2, WE 3, Sec. 4, Student Senate 4,
L. A. Stud. Comm. on Ed. Policy 4, Sec. 4, Adv. ROTC
3, 4, Symphonic Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Ensemble 2, 3,
Orchestra l, 2.
ANNE D'AURAY CRAWFORD
Maior: Occupational Therapy, O. T. Club 'l, 2, 3, 4,
Dorm. Vice-Pres. l, Freshmen Counselor 2, Newman
Club l, Carr. Sec. 2, Rec. Sec. 3, 4, Big Sister 2,
Interhouse Sports 1, Newman Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4,
Co-Rec Volleyball 4, NHOC 4, Univ. Religious Coun-
ARTHUR F. CREIGHTON, JR.
Maior: English, IIIAT, Dean's List 1, THE NEW HAMP-
SHIRE 2, 3, 4, Freshman Football, lntramural Ath-
letics l, 2, 3, 4, Folio Club 3, 4.
DOROTHY JUDITH CRESPl
Maior: Secretarial Studies, WIDC 3, 4, Newman Club
l, 2, 3, 4, Dorm. Officer 3.
ROBERT B. CRESSEY
Major: Floriculture, ATU, Rifle Team l, NHOC I, 2,
3, 4, Blue Circle, Intramural Football, Softball.
CARLETON G. CROSS
Maior: Business Administration, TMA Vice-Pres. 2,
THE GRANITE Associate Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4,
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE I, Adv. Manager 2, Business
Manager 4, Student Council 3, Scabbard and Blade 3,
PRO 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Freshman Week
Comm. 3, Senior Skulls Sec., Rolling Ridge Confer-
ence 3, 4.
Maior: Geology, AIME 3, Sec.-Treas. 4, Dean's List
2, 3, 4, Cross-Country 3, 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Winter
Track 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, Council 3.
DAVID L. CUNNIFF
Maior: English Literature, KPAT Sec. 3, Dean's List
2, 3, 4, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 2, 3, 4, Jr. Managing
Editor 2, Columnist 3, 4, Intramural Sports I, 2,
Rolling Ridge Conference 3, Student Civic Comm. 2,
Student Academic Policy Comm. 3, Atlantic College
Writers' Contest Merit Award 2.
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JOAN M. DANE
Maior: Hospital Dietetics, X9 Vocational Chairman 2,
Trcas. 4, fI1K1I', IIYTO Treos. 3, Pres. 4, Mortar Board
Sec. 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club,
Big Sister 2, 3, 4, SCM, lnterclass Hockey and Basket-
ball 2, 3, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Danforth Scholarship 3.
CHARLES A. DAUNT
Moior: Business Administration, EAE, NPE 3, 4, New-
man Club 2, 3, 4, Adv. AFROTC 3, 4.
GEORGE S. DAVIS
Maior: Economics, Stumpers, IDC, Poultry Science
Maior: Occupational Therapy, KDM Board Manager 3,
Rush Chairman 4, O. T. Club 'l, 2, 3, 4, NHOC I,
Interhouse Sports I, 2, lnterclass Sports 3, 4.
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JOAN LESLIE DE LEARIE GILBERT C. DESHAIES
Westfield, Massachusetts Newmarket
Maior: Horticulture, 'IIE 3, 4, Hort. Club 2, 3, 4, Sec.- Maier: Romance Languages, Freshman Baseball.
Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. Dorm. 3, Pres. 4, Sports Chair-
man 2, NHOC I, WIDC 4, lnterclass Sports, Inter-
JAMES E. DeROCHER JOSEPH ALPHONSE DESPRES
Maior: English, EAE. Maior: General Agriculture, AZ 2, 3, 4, Newman
Club l, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team 'I, 2, 3, 4, Animal Hus-
bandry Club 2, 3, 4.
' 9 .
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ALBERT E. DEVITT, JR. DANIEL R. DILLON
Swampscott, Massachusetts Portsmouth
Maior: Mathematics, A4110 l, 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Maior: History, QKKIP Treas. 4, Student Council, New-
Ski Team Manager 3, 4, Cross Country l, Adv. man Club, Scabbard and Blade.
AFROTC 3, 4, Varsity Club 4, NHOC 1, 2, 3, 4.
DOMINIC DIGILIO, JR. RAYMOND ROBERT DOBENS
Maier: Civil Engineering, ASCE 3, 4, Newman Club Maier: English Literature.
'l, 2, 3.
Maior: Occupational Therapy, Dean's List 3, OT Club
I, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Judiciary Comm. 4, NHOC
l, SCM l.
JOHN E. DODGE
Major: Mechanical Engineering, Dean's List 3, ASME
3, 4, Newman Club l.
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MERRILL J. DODGE
Maior: History, Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4
THOMAS M. DOLAN
New Haven, Connecticut
Major: Sociology, GK4' Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Dean s
List 4, Blue Key, Vice-Pres. 4, IFC 4, Newman Club
Hockey 3, 4, Varsity Club.
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DOROTHY M. DONAHUE
Maior: Secretarial, XYZ, Pan-Hellenic Rep., Newman
Club, NHOC, IRC.
KATHLEEN M.' DONOVAN
Maior: Secretarial, IPM, Newman Club 1, 2, Sec. 3,
First Vice-Pres. 4, Nat. Rec. Sec. Newman Club Fede-
ration 4, Univ. Relig. Council 2.
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ELLEN E. DOON
Maior: Art, Newman Club.
NORMAN D. DOUCET
Maior: French, AH 3, Newman Club I, Student Union
2, 3, Hockey 3, 4.
EDWARD P. DOUGLAS FRED A. DOVHOLUK
Swissvale, Pennsylvania Lincoln
ME 3, 4, NHOC 3, 4, Student
1, 2, 3, Co'Capt. 4, Baseball 1, Track l, Jr. Greeters Union 3, 4.
2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Univ. Rel.
Council Pres., Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and
Blade 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, Arnold Air Society 3, 4.
Maior: Hotel Administration, HX, Blue Key, Football Major: Gcolo9Yi Al
HERBERT E. DOUGLAS SHIRLEY E. DOWNING
Maior: Accounting. Maier: Pre-Medical, AXA, AEA 2, Sec. 3, Delegate
to Nat. Convention 3, Pres. 4, Band 1, 2, Men's Glee
Club 'l, 2, Choir 3, 4, Dorm. Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3,
IDC 3, IFC 3, 4.
RUTH MIRIAM DRAKE PAUL J. DRISCOLL
Eliot, Maine Portsmouth
Maior: Occupational Therapy, KI-ill, Dance Club 1, 2, Maior: Zoology, Eli, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman
3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, NHOC T, 2, O. T. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, Student Comm. on Edu-
Club l, 2, 3, 4. cational Policy 4, DMS.
EDWARD DREW LEO F. DUFFY
North Tarrytown, New York Enfield
Maior: English Literature, KE Sec. 3, ASME. Maior: Pre-Medical, ATU, Dean's List 2, AEA 2,
Treas. 3, 4, Track 1, Men's Glee Club l, 2, 3, Sec. 4.
YVETTE T. DUFFY JAMES F. DuPONT
Maior: Romance Languages, AXQ Sec. 3, AII, KAIT, Maior: Occupational Therapy, O. T. Club 4, 5.
Dean's List I, 2, 3, THE GRANITE 2, Dorm. Editor 3,
Mask and Dagger 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Le
Cercle Francaise l, 2, 3.
RICHARD PAUL DUNFEY ROBERT G- DURAND
Lowell, Massachusetts MUnCI1e5I9f
Maior: Business Administration, EB, IRC 2, 3, New- Maior: Biology, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4.
man Club 2, 3, Track 2.
DOMINIC J. DURKIN PAUL DYER
Maior: Horticulture, AZ, Hon. Club. Maier: Chemical Engineering: KIPMA 1, 2, 3. Comp-
troller 4, Dean's List I, AXE 3, 4, AICHE 3, 4, Mask
and Dagger I, 2, 3, NHOC I, 2, Canterbury Club
I, 2, Sophomore Sphinx 2, Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
JOHN MASON DUTTON CONSTANCE EASTMAN
Sanford, Maine Belmont, Massachusetts
Maior: Civil Engineering, IIKA, TIME, TBH Vice- Maior: Bacteriology, AEA, XM 3, 4, Glee Club I,
Pres. 3, ASCE Vice-Pres. 3, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. Choir 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, THE
GRANITE Fraternity and Sorority Ed. 3, Organizations
Ed. 4, lnterhouse Sports 2, 3, 4.
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GLEN R. EASTMAN
Major: Business Administration, EB, III'Bl 3, Pres. 4,
tI'E 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 3, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, lntra-
mural Sports 3, 4.
EARL M. EDDY
Major: Social Service, KE, Scabbard and Blade, Var-
sity Club, Football, Mil. Art Ball Comm.
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MARY WENTZELL EICHEL
Maior: Home Economics, fI'TO 3, 4, Dean's List 3,
Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, SCM I, 2,
NHOC l, Girl's Glee Club 'l, 2, Hockey 2.
REBECCA ANN ELY
Washington, D. C.
Maior: English Teaching, KAII 4, Mortar Board 4,
Glee Club l, Varsity Hockey l, 2, UNH Christian
Association Comm. of Effective Citizenship Chmn. 3,
Pres. 4, N. E. SCM Program Comm. 4, YWCA 4, 3rd
Vice-Chmn. National, Chmn. Conference on Religion
in College Life 3, Chmn. Women's Placement Comm.
3, House Councilor 3, 4, House Council 1.
C. RICHARD EGBERT
Maior: Business Administration, GX, Arnold Air So-
ciety, Baseball l, 2, House Athletic Chmn.
BARBARA R. EICHEL
Maior: Hospital Dietetics, 'PTO Ed. 2, 3, Sec. 4,
Dean's list l, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4,
Germanic Society l, House Social Chmn. 4, Big Sis-
JAMES N. EMANUEL
Maior: Accounting, 'I'E.
JOYCE COOK EVANS
Maior: Occupational Therapy, AEA, Dean's List 3,
O. T. Club l, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Mortar
Board, ASO Board 3, Class Vice-Pres. 3, AWS
Exec. Council 3, Sophomore Sphinx 2, Student Senate
RICHARD J. EVANS
JAMES C. FASKIANOS
Pre-Medical, Dean's List 2, 3, 4,
Club 3, 4, NHOC l.
Maior: Business Administration, 1I'A, XIIE 3, 4, Scab
bard and Blade 3, 4, Hillel I, 2, 3, 4, IRC 3, 4
Major: Music, Ensemble 2, Band 4, AWDS I, 3, 4
lnterhouse Basketball, Softball I, 2, Ski Club 4.
THEODORE ALBERT FLANDERS
Major: Mechanical Engineering, IIPAT, TBII, Dean's
List I, 2, 3, 4, ASME 3, 4, Pres. 4, Adv. ROTC, Fresh-
man Football, Freshman Track, Men's Intramurals.
CORNELIUS J. FLYNN
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HERBERT FOLLANSBEE, JR.
Maior: Accounting, EB 2, 3, 4, Herald 2, Treas. 3,
Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Sophomore Sphinx, Scabbard and
Blade, Lens and Shutter Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4, Mil
Art Ball Comm.
MARILYN ELIZABETH FOLLANSBEE
Maior: English Literature, NHOC, SCM, Counselor,
Lens and Shutter.
SHERMAN CLESSON FOOTE CHARLES H. FORSAITH, JR.
Major: Accounting, Dorm. Treas. 3, lnlerdorm. Sports, Maiors: Government, BAE, Dean's List 3, Scabbord
Men's lntermurals. and Blade 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Intramural
Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 3.
HENRY N. FORREST
Major: Hotel Administration, KPMA, Dean's List 3, Maior:
Adv. ROTC, Scabbard and Blade, AAS, Senior Skull,
Jr. Greeters 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 4, Track 3, 4.
HARRY F. FOSTER
Electrical Engineering, AIEE
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ANDREW C. FRECHETTE
Maior: French, Hockey, Baseball. Major: English, Dean's List I, 2, 3, NHOC 'l, 2 New
man Club I, 2.
CARLTON SHERWOOD FROST FRANK JAMES GAGLIUSO
Black River, New York Berlin
Maior: Civil Engineering. Maior: Mathematics, fI'K1IP 3, ITNIE Treas. 3 Pres 4
Freshman Malhematics Prize, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4,
Canterbury Club 2, lnlerhouse Plays l, 3.
Maior: Building Contruction Engineering, ASCE, TIME,
Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, IDC Treas. 47 Dorm. Pres. 4,
Winter Track 2, 3, Newman Club 'l, 2, 3, Adv. ROTC,
Tennis 2, 3.
THOMAS A. GALLANT
Major: Chemical Engineering, AlChEg Newman Club
2, 3, 4, Winter and Spring Track 1, 2, 3.
BARBARA LAURA GAMASH LESTER E. GARVIN
Malor English Newman Club NHOC Women s Glee MUiOI'2 Fish Clfld Gdmei Wildlife Society 3. 4-
PHILIP J GANEM FREDERICK GEIB
Mayor English Ixlll Student Comm on Educational Major: Social Service.
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CLEMENT JOSEPH GENDRON, JR.
JOHN C. GIBBONS
Wesl Newbury, Massachusells
Major: English Lileralureg GKCIJ Concerl Choir 2, Major: Foreslryg BAE, NHOC lg Wildlife Sociefy 2,
Men's Glee Club lp Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4.
PATSY GENESTRETI, JR.
Maior: Business Adminislralion.
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Major: Physical Educaliong AEA, WRA Pres. 4, Ski
Club 2, 3, 4, NHOC 2, 3, 45 Big Sisler 3, 4.
Maior: Psychology, OT 3, 4, Camp Counselor's Club
3, 4, Lacrosse 1.
EARLE C. GILBERT
Maior: Governmenlg Dean's lisl 35 IRC l, 2, 3, 4:
SCM lp Slumpers Treas. 2, Pres. 4, Student Civic
Comm. 2, Lib. Arts Educational Policy Comm. 3, THE
NEW HAMPSHIRE 2, 3, Dorm. Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4,
IDC 3, Pres. 4.
PAUL D. Gl.ANVl LLE
Moior: Bacleriologyg HKA, Dean's List 3, AZ 2, 3, 43
NHOC l, 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
Maior: Mechanical Engineering, ASME 3, 4, Treas. 4,
Dean's Lisl 1, 3, 47 Intramural Sporls l, 2, 3, 4.
Maior: Physical Education, AEA Historian, lnterclass
Sports 3, 47 lnterhouse Sports 4, Canterbury Club,
French Club 3, NHOC 'l, 25 Big Sister, Choir 2, 3,
Glee Club l,
ALTH EA GOLDING
Maior: French, Dean's List lp Le Cercle Francais 2,
3, 47 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship 3, 4, Spanish Club 4.
ADAM C. GOODRUM
Maior: Agricultural Economics, AZ, Chronicler. 1
DONALD K. GOONAN
Maior: Electrical Engineering, AIEE, Dean's List 3.
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MARION PARKER GORDON
Maior: English, Dean's List 3.
JAY MARSTON GOREY
Maior: Civil Engineering.
THOMAS EDWARD GORMLEY
Major: Social Service, KZg Intramural Sports 'l, 2,
3, 4, Student Government 4.
FRANK MICHAEL GRABOWSKI
Major: Hotel Administrationg EAEg Dean's List 3, Jr.
Greeters 3, 47 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mask and
Dagger 2, Mike and Dial l.
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NANCY JANE GRAHAM JEANNE GRAVES
Maior: Secretarial, X12 Sec. 4, Blue Circle 2, 3, 4, Maior: Secretarial, CDM, NVE, Dean's List 3, NHOC
Honorary Cadet Colonel 3, lnterhouse Board 3, Glee
Club I, Choir 2, 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 2.
NORMAN H. GRANZ JOSEPH THOMAS GRAY
Maior: Mechanical Engineering, ASME 3, 4, NHOC Maior: Government, HKA, Student Senate.
l, Lens and Shutter Club 4.
PATRICK H. GRAY RUTH D. GREENWOOD
Malor Animal Husbandry, TKE, AZ, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Maior: Psychology, Germanic Society I, 2, Softball
Varsity Club 3, Rifle Team l, 2, 3. I, 2, Basketball l, 2, NHOC 1.
LOIS AILEEN GREAVES JOHN GRIERSON
Molor French, AH 3, 4, Sec. 4, KDKKIP 3, 4, Dean's Maior: Business Administration, EB, 'l'IC, Student
list I, 2, 3, Dorm. Sec. 4, French Club I, 2, NHOC Senate, Basketball, Intramurals.
1, 2, Yacht Club 2, Art Club 3, Newman Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Big Sister 3, 4.
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MARGARET GRAF GUILD
Maior: Social Service, AKA, Dean's List 2, 3, 4,
Folio 4, lRC 4, SCM 'l.
HARMON HOITT GUPTI LL
Maior: Forestry, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Yachting
THOMAS J. HAHN
Major: Dairy Husbandry, Dean's List 3, 4, Varsity
Club 2, 3, 4, Winter and Spring Track, Cross-Country,
Varsity Winter and Spring Track 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Cross-Country 2, 3, 4, Men's Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4,
Adv. ROTC, Newman Club, NHOC 2.
JOHN T. HALEY
Maior: General Agriculture, Adv. ROTC, Ski Team
l, 2, Football l, 3, 4, Agricultural lndustry Club 3, 4,
NHOC l, 2, 3, 4.
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NANCY HALL FRANCIS G. HAMBROOK
Antrim Center Harbor
Maior: Physical Education, GPM, Dorm. Treas. 3, Bas- Maior: Forestry.
ketball l, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, Hockey 3, Co-
Rec Volleyball 2, Big Sister 2, 3.
WARREN A. HALL ROBERT T. HAMEL
West Lebanon Rochester
Major: Agricultural Teacher Prep., APP, Agricultural Maier: Pre-Medical, Newman Club l, 4.
lndustry Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES HOWARD HAMILTON
Maior: Pre-Medical, Acacia Treas. 2, AEA Sec. 4,
Dean's List I, Intramural Football 3.
VIRGINIA WRIGHT HANCOCK
Maior: Physical Education, KA Editor 2, Soc. Chmn. 3,
Women's Glee Club l, Choir 2, 3, 4, Band Maior
'l, 2, 3, 4, NHOC 1, 2, Freshman Dance Comm.
JAMES E. HANKS
ROBERT W. HANKS
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BEATRICE JOY HAROLD DAVID P. HARTNETT
Utica, New York Portsmouth
Major: Romance Languages, AH 3, 4, Le Cercle Fran- Major, Business Administration.
gais I, 2.
PHILIP J. HARRINGTON ANN HASTINGS
Maior: Business Administration, EB, Arnold Air So- Major: The Arts, Mask and Dagger l, 2, 3, 4, Rec
ciety 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, NHOC, Adv. Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Canterbury Club I, 2, Dorm. Social
ROTC 3, 4. Chmn. 3, Dance Club l, 2, 3, N. E. Drama Festival 2
N. H. Drama Festival 2, 3, 4, Freshman Dance Comm
BARBARA A. HATCH
Major: Government7 AEAI Dean's List 37 lRC 3, Sec.-
Treas. 47 Dance Club 17 NHOC 1, 27 Newman Club
'l, 27 Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
Major: English Literature7 Blue Circle 2, 3, 47 Men's
Glee Club 1, 27 lnterdorm. Play Contest 'I7 lnterdorm.
Sing 27 NHOC l, 2, 3, 4.
y Joi-IN J. HAYES
Maior: Mechanical Engineering7 IgE: ASME7 Newman
ROBERT W. HEALD
Major: Business Administraticn7 Senior Skulls7 lnter-
dorm. Council7 Dorm. Sec.-Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 37 IDC
Achievement Trophy Committee7 Intramural Sports7
Rolling Ridge Conference7 University Symphonic
Band7 Orchestra7 Military Band.
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GEORGE JAMES HEALY
Maior: Business Administration7 EB Pres., Vice-Pres.
Corporation7 Freshman Hockey Capt.7 Lacrosse7 Var-
sity Hockey, Co-Capt.7 Blue Key: Varsity Club7 New-
man Club7 IFC: Arnold Air s0ClelYi Scabbard and
PAULINE JO-ANNE HEBERT
Major: Hospital Dietetics7 KIPM Sec. 47 KIDTO 3, Treas. 47
Dean's List 27 Newman Club 'l, 2, 3, 47 NHOC 'l, 27
Glee Club 17 Big Sister 2, 37 Home Ec. Club 3, 4.
NORMAN B. HEIDENBLAD
Maior: Electrical Engineering7 AIEE.
DAVID E. HEMINGWAY
Verona, New Jersey
Maier: Mathematics7 E137 Senior Skulls7 Mask and
Dagger 1, 2, 3, 47 NHOC 27 Student Union 2, 3, 4.
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Major: Occupational Therapy5 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45
WIDC 45 Freshman Dorm. Advisor 45 Student Sen-
ate 45 Durham Reelers I5 Yacht Club 25 OT Club I, 2,
Membership Chmn. 3, Treos. 45 Dorm. Treas. I5 House
Council 45 Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
ROGER W. HETHERMAN
Major: Business Administration5 EB Steward 45 Adv,
ROTC 3, 45 Distinguished Military Student 3, 45 Stu-
dent Senate 3, 4, Treas. 35 Newman Club I, 25 NHOC
'l, 25 ASO Board 4.
Major: Government5 1111155 Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 45
Chess Club 25 Arnold Air Society 3, 4.
FREDERICK DAVID HILTON
Malor: Chemical Engineering5 TKIC5 AXE5 ASCHE5
Maier: English5 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45 NHOC I, 2.
M. DOLORES HOLLERAN
Major: GovernmenI5 AEA5 Dean's List 45 Newman
Club Council I, 2, 3, 45 IRC 3, 45 Mil Art Aide 3.
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Major: Psychology5 XPX 2, 3, 4, Sec. 45 AKA 3, 45
NHOC I, 25 Institutional Service Unit 2, 35 Student
Senate 45 Educational Policies Comm.5 SCM I, Comm.
HERBERT H. HOLMES
Maior: General Agriculture5 Rifle Squad 2, 3, 45
Animal Industry Club 3, 45 Livestock Judging Team 4,
JOSEPH W. HOOS
Maior: Zoology, KIYA Vice-Pres, Band, Orchestra,
ALAN K. HORNE
Maior: Economics, TDMA, Student Union I, 2, 3, Pres.
4, Mike and Dial I, 2, Band I, 2, 3, 4.
BENSON F. HOWARD
Maior: General Agriculture, Animal Industry Club
Pres., Dairy Judging Team.
PHILIP C. HOYT
Maior: Electrical Engineering, HME, TBII, AIEE
Chmn. 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4.
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PHILIP B. HUGHES
Major: Economics, BAE, Scabbard and Blade 2, 3.
Maiar: Government, 1PM Treas. 4, Interclass Basketball
I, 2, Badminton Team 2, 3, Ski Club I, 2, 3, 4, Junior
Prom 3, Student Senate, Chmn. Women's Judiciary
Board 4, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Blue Circle I, 2, 3, Treas.
4, Winter Carnival 2, 3, 4, ASO 4, Woodsman's
Weekend 3, Rolling Ridge 4, University Disciplinary
RICHARD WALTER HURD
Maior: Mechanical Engineering, fIfAT, Dean's List 4,
AIME, Arnold -Air Society, Lacrosse I.
CATHERINE E. IRISH
Major: Social Service, Sophomore Sphinx, Big Sister
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RUDOLPH D. JACEWICZ JOHN H. JACOBSMEYER, JR.
Maior: Pre-Law, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Pre-law Club l, 2, Maior: Electrical Engineering, Acacia, IIME 3, 4,
Newman Club I, 2, 3, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Winter Track TBH 4, Dean's List I, 3, Spring and Winter Track
2, lnterdorm. Softball I. l, 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Sphinx, Scabbard and Blade
3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Canter-
DAVID C- JACKSON BARBARA E. JANETOS
Mulch Mechanical Englneeflngi A6050 H'-Wie MST- 47 Maior: Home Economics, AWDS, Home Economics
Basketball Mgr. l, 2, ASME. Club.
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ROLAND A, JESSEMAN ROBERT DAVIS JoHNsoN
Maier, Agronomy, Acacia, Intramural Football, Basket- MGIOH Hotel AClH1iniSll'0ll0f1i JV- GfeelefS 2. 3. 47
ball, Softball l, 2, 3, 4. SCM 4-
DAVID L. JOHNSON ROBERT W. JOHNSON
Reeds Ferry Reeds Ferry
Moior: History, Acacia, Men's Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4. Maiar: Economics, BAE, Mayor of Durham 4, Varsity
Club, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4.
ROY PAUL JOHNSTON ROBERT R- JONES
Manchester Sl. Petersburg, Florida
Maior: Psychology, ATU, 'I'X, Dean's List, Varsity Major: English, EB, Arnold Air Society 4, Adv.
Club, Winter Track l, 2, 3, 4, Spring Track l, 2, 3, 4, ROTC 3, 4-
BRADLEY H. JONES WILLARD E. JONES
Concord West Lebanon
Maior: Hotel Administration, GX, Jr. Greeters, NHOC, Maior: Sociology: AKA 3' 4' CPKQDF Dennis Llsl 35
Arnold Air Society, Adv. ROTC, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Student Union Personnel Comm. 3.
Freshman Football Mgr. 2, Varsity Football Mgr. 3.
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NAOMI R. JORDAN ROBERT H. KAISER
COftC0l'd Rye, New York
Maior: Social Service, Canterbury Club, SCM,
Student Union, NHOC, Glee Club, THE GRANITE, Big
Sister, Rifle Club.
Maior: Hotel Administration, KPA Steward 3, 4, Jr.
Greeters 2, Treas. 3, 4, Hillel Club 2, 3, 4, Soph.
Dance Comm. 2, Jr. Prom Comm. 3, Rolling Ridge
Conference 3, Steering Comm. 4, Winter Track Asst.
Mgr. 2, Dorm. Social Chmn. 2.
LOUIS J. KACHAVOS NICHOLAS G. KALIPOLITES
Major: Electrical Engineering, EB, Dean's List l, Major: Business Administration, SX Treas. 3, 4, SPE,
AIEE 3, 4, Football l. Scabbard and Blade Treas. 3, 4, Arnold Air Society
Pres. 3, 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4.
FRANCIS P. KANE
Maior: Business Administration.
Maior: Social Service, Hillel Club l, 2, Sec. 3, 4,
NHOC 2, Big Sister 2.
THOMAS J. KEELTY
South Berwick, Maine
Maior: Business Administration.
JAMES P. KELLEY
Maior: History, KE, Newman Club 4, Scobbard and
Blade 3, 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Football I, 3, 4, Winter
Track I, Rifle Team 3, Baseball 3, 4.
STANLEY J. KARPINSKI
Major: Hotel Administration, BX, Dean's List 3, Jr.
Greeters I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, Sec. 4, Football
l, 3, 4, Varsity Hockey Mgr. 3, Lacrosse 2, 3.
RICHARD E. KEANE
Maior: Business Administration, UKA, EVE, Dean's
List 2, 4, NHOC I, Band I, 2, Pres. 3, 4.
JOHN S. KELLEY
Maior: Mechanical Engineering, ASME.
THEODORE L. KELSEY
Maior: General Agriculture, Durham Reelers 4
lacrosse I, Interdorm. Sports I, 2, 3.
KENNETH H. KENYON
Maior: English, Football 'l, 3, 4, Baseball 'l, Hockey I.
Lynbrook, New York
Maior: English, AXQ Sec. 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Can-
terbury Club I, 2, NHOC 'I, 2, Pan-Hellenic Council,
Big Sister, Jr. Prom Aide 3, Comm. Chmn. 3, College
Chest Comm. 3, lnterhouse Sports.
Maior: Medical TechnolO9Y7 Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Canter-
bury Club l, 2, Big Sister 3, 4, Organ Club 2, 3, 4,
Rifle Club 3, 4.
ANITA H. KICHLINE
Maior: Physical Education, XQ, Big Sister 2, 3, 4,
NHOC l, 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 2, 3, All-Star Hockey I, 2,
3, 4, All-Star Tennis 2, All-Star Softball I, 2, 3, Bas-
ketball I, 2, 3, lnterhouse Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Interclass
Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Co-Rec I, 2, 3.
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DONALD L. KIPPAX
Pawtucket, Rhode Island
Maior: Chemistry, AXE.
WAYNE H. KNIGHT
Maior: Business Administration.
WILLIAM A. KNIPE
Maior: Hotel Administration, EAE, Dean's List 2,
Honors Convocation 3, Jr. Greeters Vice-Pres. 3, 4,
Scabbard and Blade 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Adv. ROTC Cadet
LOUIS J. KOCHANEK
Major: Social Service, EAE, Blue Key Sec. 4, IFC 3,
Scabbard and Blade, IRC, Intramural Sports, Foot-
ball I, 3.
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OTTO A. KOSKELA
Moior: Chemical Engineering, Acacia, AICHE 3, 4,
Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
Maier: Chemical Engineering, KE, AXE, HME,
TBKIP, Dean's List l, 2, 3, ASCHE, Intramural Sports
ARMAND R. LAMONTAGNE
NORMAN G. LANDRY
Maior: Music Education, TKE, Dean's List 2, 3,
MENC 3, Pres. 4, Senior Skulls 4, Glee Club 4, Band
l, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Orchestra 3, Ensemble l, 2, Adv.
PETER T. LADD
Maior: Geology, AIME, Cross Country l, 2, 3, 4,
Spring Track I, 2, 3, 4, Mike and Dial.
Major: Mechanical Engineering, EB, ASME.
Maior: Electrical Engineering, IIKA, TBH Treas. 3, Maier: Home Economlcsl AEA7 KPTO Q' 47 NHOC I
Pres, 4, IIME 3, 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, AIEE 3, 4, 2, 3, Pepcats 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4
Student Union 4.
Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Band 2.
RALPH P. LARAMIE
Meior, Government, 91011, Dean's List, Scabbard and
Blade, Newman Club, NHOC, Adv. ROTC, Student
Comm. on Educational Policy.
ARTHUR D. LEACH
Major: Agricultural Engineering, KIPAT, AZ 2, 3, 4,
Dean's List 3, ASAE 2, 3, Pres. 4, Adv. ROTC, Senior
Skulls Pres., NHOC, Blue Circle 2, 3, Pres. 4, Winter
Carnival Chairman 3, Mask and Dagger 3, 4, Stage
Manager 3, Intramurals, Rolling Ridge 4.
PEGGY ANN LEAVITT
Maior: Secretarial Studies, House Council 2, Big Sis-
ter 2, 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4, AWS Social Committee 3,
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 1, Asst. Sports Editor 2, 3, 4,
WRA Publicity Director l, 3, 4, Class Basketball 'l.
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Major: Electrical Engineering, ATQ Pres. 4, TIME
3, 4, Dean's list l, 2, lnterfraternity Council Sec. 4,
Student Council 3, Blue Key 4, Blue Circle 4, AIEE.
Major, History and literature, Newman Club l, 2,
3, 4, NHOC l, Big Sister 2, 3, Le Cercle Francais 2.
ERNEST E. LEGER
Maior: Chemistry, AXE 3, 4, Newman Club l.
NORVAL DOUGLAS LESSELS
Maior: Business Administration, EB 2, 3, Treas. 4
'ill l 1
Maior: Forestry, KE, Wildlife Society 2, 3, 4, Base-
ball I, NHOC 'l, 2, Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4.
Maior: Biology, IIKA House Mgr. 2, 3, Social Chmn.
4, 'PE 3, 4, Deon's List 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2,
3, 4, House Representative 2, 3, 4, Baseball I,
NHOC I, 2, 3, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Scabbard and
Blade 4, Orchestra 'l, 2, Band 'l, 2, Ensemble 'l, 2,
Men's Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC.
IQ R ES,
ROBERT C. LILLJEDAHL
Major: English, Blue Key, Ski Team, Sophomore
Sphinx, IDC Dorm. Vice-Pres., College Chest, Foot-
ball 'l, Baseball I, Varsity Club, Adv. ROTC.
ALAN B. LIPSON
Maior: Economics, KIIA I, 2, Sec. 3, 4, Xlflfl, Hillel I, 2,
3, 4, Dean's List I, Arnold Air Society, Adv. ROTC.
WILLIAM .l. LONERGAN MATTHEW B. LONSDALE
Maier, Business, Maior: Poultry Husbandry, EB, Dean's List 2, AZ Sec.,
Adv. ROTC, Poultry Science Club Pres.
JAMES LONG B. CHARLES LOOS
Maior: Electrical Engineering, AIEE, Newman Club. Maior: Electrical Engineering, IIKA, AIEE, College
Keys, Adv. ROTC.
LOIS P. LORD CYNTHIA ANNE LOVEJOY
Major: Zoology, KIPE 3, 4, Christian Fellowship 2, 3, 4. Major: History and Literature, Dean's List 3, Canter-
ROBERT I. LOUTTIT
Major: Physics, KE Pres. 3, EIIE 3, 4, fIfKfIP 4,
bury Club I, 2, Bridge Club 3.
IDLE 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Rolling Ridge l
Steering Comm. 4, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE News Ed.
2, Managing Ed. 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Senior Skulls
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VINCENT F. LUTI
Major: Music Theory, YDKCIP, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4,
Choir 3, 4, Glee Club lp Music Director Dance Club
3, 4, Student Comm. on Educational Policy.
JOHN T. LYON
Major: Musical Education, Acacia, KAKIP, KIJKKII, Dean's
List 1, 2, 3, 4, Men's Glee Club I, 2, Concert Choir
3, 4, Manager 3, Opus 45 I, 2, MENC 3, 4, Orches-
tra 4, Ensemble 3, 4, Salamanders 4, Adv. ROTC.
CATHERINE MACKENZI E
CHARLES A. MACKENZIE
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Major: Chemistry, AKE 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, Freshman
JANET M. MALLETT GUY W- MANN, JR-
Maia,-, psychology. Major: English, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Folio, Liberal Club.
WILLIAM MANDYCZ RODNEY F. MANSFIELD
Sglem New Ipswich
Moior: Chemistry, TAT, Band I, 2, 3, Orchestra 3, Maior: Chemistry, KAII, Dorm. Officer I, 2, 3, Mask
Adv, ROTC. and Dagger 3, 4, Student Union 3, 4, Men's Glee Club
l, 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club 3, 4.
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WILLIAM MANSON PAUL GORDON MASON
Maior: Government, GKKIP, Newman Club 'l, 2, 3, 4, Major: Electrical Engineering, ITKA, TBIT, Dean's
Ski Team I, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, College Chest 3, List 1, 2, 3, 4, Adv. Air ROTC, AIEE.
Scabbard and Blade 4, Varsity Club 3, 4.
LAURENCE A. MARTIN SAMUEL J. MATSON, Ill
MUIOFS 50Cl0l09Y: 9X1 Adv- ROTC: Football I: VCV- Maior: Forestry, Acacia, Bond I, 2, Adv. ROTC, Wild-
sity Football 2, 3, Sophomore Sphinx Treas., NHOC life Sgciely 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4,
I, 2, Scobbard and Blade 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, Vice-
Pres. 4, Basketball Mgr. I, Varsity Spring Track 3.
Major, Social Service, AKA, XPX 3, 4, Dean's List l,
2, 3, 4, SCM I, 2, NHOC I, 2, Big Sister 3, 4, Senior
Counselor 4, Yacht Club 3 Art Club 3, House Coun-
THORN L. MAYES, JR.
Major, Electrical Engineering, Dean's List 2, AIEE 3, 4,
IRE 3, 4, IDC 4, Dorm. Sec. 4, Amateur Radio Club
DANIEL B. MAYNARD
Major, Civil Engineering, EB, ASCE 3, Pres. 4, Dean's
List 2, 4, NHOC l, 2, 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Dorm. Pres.
4, IDC 4, Student Senate 4, Lens and Shutter Club
3, 4, Men's Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN WALDO MAYNARD, JR.
Major: Mechanical Engineering, ASME 3, 4, APO 3, 4,
Treas. I, 2, Band I, 2, 3, 4.
RUTH G. MAYNARD
Major: Social Service, AEA Pres. 4, Dean's List 2, 3,
Sophomore Sphinx 2, Channing Club 2, 3, Sec. l,
Pon-Hellenic Council 3, 4, Mortar Board 4, NHOC 'l, 2,
Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Jr. Prom Comm. 3, President's Sem-
inar 2, Women's Glee Club I, AWS Social Comm. 3,
Dorm. Social Chmn. 2.
GORDON C. MAYO
Major: Mechanical Engineering, Acacia.
EDWARD J. McCANN
Major: Business Administration, Newman Club, Adv.
JOHN R. MCCARTHY
Major: Forestry, SAE, Newman Club, Forestry Club.
RICHARD G. MCDANOLDS NEIL KENNETH McGIVNEY
North Haverhill Berlin
Major: Chemistry, IIKA, AXP: 2, 3, 47 Band I, 2, 3,
Newman Club I.
Maior: General Agriculture, AFP l, 2, 3, Sec. 4, Var-
sity Club 3, 47 AIC 3, 4, ASAE I, 3, Treas. 4, Winter
Track Manager 3, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES J. McDONNELL RODGER JOSEPH McGLONE, JR.
Maior: English literature, KE, NHOC, Canterbury
Club, Intramural Football 2, 3, 4.
Major: Civil Engineering, ASCE 3, 45 Dean's List I, 4,
Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, NHOC l, 2, 4, Spring
Track l, 2.
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PRISCILLA MCINTOSH ROBERT DEAN McLAUGHLlN
Nashua Hampton Falls
Maier: Economics, APE 4, NHOC 3, 4, Interhouse Foot- Mcior: Mechanical Engineering: AXA: ASME 3, 4:
ball 3, 45 Interhouse Basketball 3, Student Union 3. NHOC 3: LGCYOSSB I-
ESTHER MCKEAGE JOHN MCLEAN
Maior: psychology, XQ p,-es. 47 WX 3, program Chmn' Major: Government, BAE, Student Union 2, Adv.
4, Dean's List 2, 3, NHOC 1, 2, 3, 4, IRC 2, 3, 4, sig ROTC 2, 3-
Sister 2, 3, 4, Interhouse Sports 2, 3, 4.
MARIE PATRICIA MEIKLEJOHN
Major: Physical Educotion7 Newman Club 'I7 NHOC 'I7
Ski Club 3, 47 Intramural Hockey 3, 47 Intramural
Basketball I, 2, 3, 47 Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, 47
WRIA 37 Rifle Club I.
DAVID A. MERCHANT
Major: Civil Engineering7 ASCE Sec.-Treas. 47 Dean's
List I, 3.
NANCY J. MEYERS
ROBERT N. MERCHANT
Major: Government TKA, Treas. 47 Dean's List7 Stu-
dent Senate Pres. Student Government Pres.7 Senior
skUllSi Stumpers7 IDC7 Dorm. Pres. 4.
NORMAN E. MERRILL
Major: English7 GX: Choir 3, 47 Tennis 3, 47 Scabbard
and Blade 3, 47 Glee Club 'l, 27 Salamanders.
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CLARE BISHOP MITCHELL
Major: Art7 Dean's List 3, 47 NHOC I, 2, 3, 47 Blue
Circle 3, 47 SCM 2, 37 Ski Club 2, 37 Rifle Club 27
Rolling Ridge Conference 37 Riding Club 2, 3.
ARTHUR G. MILLS
Major: Business AdminisIration7 Dean's Lisf 27 Organ
Club 3, 47 NHOC 2, 3, 47 Newman Club 4.
Major: Forestry7 AFP Pres. 47 AZ7 Scabbard and
BIade7 Interfroternity Council Treas. 47 University Band
I, 2, 37 Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 47 Senior Skulls 4.
Major: BacterioIogy7 AEA: Sophomore Sphinx7 New-
man Club I, 27 NHOC I, 2, 37 Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
DONALD W. MONTGOMERY
Maior: Physics, EHS, IIME, Dean's List 2, 3.
CONRAD V. MORAN
CHANNING D. MORRISON
Maior: Electrical Engineering, YPA, Dean's List I, 2,
3, 4, Intramural Sports Chmn. 2, 3, 4, AIEE, Varsity
Club 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, Freshman Football, Varsity
Lacrosse 2, 3, Co-Captain 4, Senior Skulls, Freshman
Lacrosse, Intramural Sports.
ROBERT H. MORRISON
Maier: Business Administration, YIPAT, Newman Club Maior: Business Administration, Mask and Dagger.
I, 2, 3, 4.
DANIEL H. MORRISSEY
Moior: Social Service, KE.
HUGH A. MORTON
JOSEPH P. MULHERRIN
Maior: Economics, SAE, Newman Club, Adv. ROTC.
JANE E. MURRAY
Maior: Business Administration, BAE, Intramural Major: Recreation, Dean's List 3, Newman Club l, 2,
Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Football I, 2, Track I. 3, 4.
CARMEN MARIE NADEAU
Maior: French, -PM, AIT 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4,
Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Council Member 3, 4, Glee
Club l, Choir 2, 3, 4, Student Comm. of Educational
Policies 4, NHOC 1, 2, Le Cercle Francais 2, 3, 4,
Treas. 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, College Chest 1, Spanish
Major: Horticulture, Horticultural Club.
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JAMES A. NASSIKAS
Maior: Hotel Administration, GX Pres., Vice-Pres.,
Student Council 3, IFC Pres., Blue Key, NHOC l, 2,
Jr. Greeters 2, 3, 4, Class Marshal of the College of
Liberal Arts, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE Personal Achieve-
LEWIS ACHILLES NASSIKAS
Maiar: English Literature, AKA Vice-Pres. 3, IFC 3,
Lacrosse l, Jr. Greeters l, 2, NHOC l, 2, 3, 4.
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Moior: Economics, ATQ, Rifle Team, Adv. ROTC,
Major: Chemistry, NHOC, Chess Club, Newman Club.
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BEATRICE AUGUSTA NEWELI.
Maier: Medical Technology, XM 3, 4, 'PE 3, Corr.
Sec. 4, Dean's List l, NHOC l, Glee Club 1, Ski
Club l, Dance Workshop 3, Dance Club 4.
LUCI LLE A. NEWELL
Maior: Physical Education, KIPM, Dean's List 3, Big
Sister 2, 3, 4, NHOC l, 2, 3, 4, lnterclass Sports l, 2,
3, 4, All-Star Softball l, All-Star Hockey 2, 3, Sports
Chmn. IIYH 3, Social Chmn. 'DM 3, 4, WRA 3, 4.
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LOUIS E. NEWMAN
Schenectady, New York
Maior: Animal Husbandry, 6X5 AZ, AMI- D '
List 37 Varsity Club, Freshman Lacrosse Manager:
reshman Football Manager, Asst. Track Manager,
Senior Football Manager, Varsity lacrosse, Adv. ROTCp
Animal lndustry Club.
Maior: Business Administration.
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TRAVIS B. NUTTING
Newton Centre, Massachusetts
Maior: Economics, SX, TKA Pres., Dean's list 2, 3,
Freshman Football, Freshman Baseball, Varsity Base-
ball 3, 4g Sophomore Sphinx, Blue Key Pres., Student
Maior: Hotel Administration, 9X7 Winter Track Capt
47 Newman Club Province Delegate 3, 4, Football
Concession Mgr. 3, 4.
G BRADFORD W NOYES
CONSTANCE E. PAIGE JOHN C. PASQUAI., lll
Keene Presque Isle, Maine
Maior: Psychology, KDH Vice-Pres. 3, 'I'X, Dean's List Major: English EB, Sophomore Sphinx, Adv. ROTC
I, 2, 3, 4, Mortar Board, Maiorette I, 2, 3, 4, Hockey,
Band, Orchestra, Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
FREDERICK W. PARKER ANN PATTEE
Newton Highlands, Massachusetts , Ncflll AFICIOVEIU MOSS'-1Cl'lUSellS
Maior: Business Administration, ATU Sec. 4, Mask and MCIIOTI MGll'emUllC5i X97 NHOC I. 2, 3, 4, Glee
Dagger I, 2, 3, Senior Skulls, Stumpers 3, 4, Men's Clvb li Newman Club lf 47 Big SISVEI' 2, 47 IRC 4
Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, SCM I, 2,
NHOC I, 2.
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EDWARD PAWLICK DAVID T. PEARSON
Maior: Animal Husbandry EB, AZ, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Maior: Psychology, Dean's List 3, 'PX 3, Pres. 4,
Animal Husbandry Club. NHOC 4, College Chest 3.
RUTH E. PEARCE EDWIN W. PEARSON
Lebanon - Plymouth
Maior: English, THE GRANITE I, 2, Literary Ed. 3, 4, Major: Forestry, TKE, KDE, AZ, Wildlife Society,
Big Sister 3. Baseball I, Intramural Sports, NHOC 4.
Maior: Dairy Husbandry, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Hood
RAYMOND A. PELLETIER
Maier: Bacteriology, Newman Club l
PAUL WILTON PENNOCK, JR.
Maior: Pre-Veterinary, Acacia Sec. 4.
, 2, 3, 4.
MARION ELAINE PERKINS
Maior: Hospital Dietetics, KA Sec. 4, 'PTO 2, 3, Vice
Pres. 4, Home Economics Club l, 2, Sec. 3, Vice
Pres. 4, Student Government 4, House Council I, 2
NHOC l, 2.
Schenectady, New York
Major: History and Literature, GT, AH, Hockey, AWS
NHOC, Big Sister, lnterhouse Basketball, SCM.
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RONALD F. PETERSON
Maior, Pre-Medical, AEA 3, Pres. 4, Deon's List 2, Maior: Mechanical Engineering, KIPMA, ASME, Adv
3, 4, Germanic Society Pres. 3. ROTC- S ' '
MARK ROBINSON PERRY
Scholarship 2, 3, 4, Animal lndustry Club.
, tudent Council 3, Junior Prom Comm., Band
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2, 3, 4 NHOC I, 3, President s Inauguration Comm.
Muior: Occupational Therapy, AXQ, NHOC 2, 3, 4,
Blue Circle 3, 4, OT Club 2, 3, 4, lnterclass Hockey,
Basketball, Tennis, Softball 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 2 3
Pres. 4, Ski Team 2, 3, 4, Interhouse Board 4, House
Council 2, Big Sister 3, 4.
RAY PIKE, III
GEORGE I. PINKERTON
Moior: History, TKA 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3,
Maior: Geology AIME, Band I, Intramurals I, 3, 4.
and Dial 2, 3, 4, Varsity Debating 3.
HARRY AUSTIN PLUMB, JR.
Moior: Electrical Engineering, IIKA Vice-Pres. 3, 4,
Maior: Chemical Engineering, AXE 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3,
Deon's List I, 2, 3, AICE.
HME Treas. 4, TBH Sec. 4, Deon's List I, 2, 3,
IFC 3, 4, AIEE 3, 4, NHOC I, Senior Skulls 4.
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J. KENNETH POPHAM
Maior: Economics, 'PE Vice-
PATRICIA E. PORTER
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ARTHUR H. POST
Pres. Maior: Forestry, AXA, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Club, Scabbord ond Blade, Forestry Club.
IRIS WERNER POST
Maior: History, AEA, House Council I, SCM I, 2, Maior: Horticulture, Deon's List 3, Dramatics I, 2,
3, 4, Ski Club 2, IRC 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. Hoff- Clvb I, 2. 3. 47 5P0"l5 ll 2. 3-
ARTHUR M POTTER GRACE M. PRITCHARD
Malor Agronomy 'XII' 'Xl 2 3 4 AfIJ0 Treas Maior: Physical Education, Softball, Hockey, Tennis,
Deans Lust 3 NHOC 'l 2 4 Basketball.
MILDRED PRATT ALFRED H. PUCCI
New London Tilton
Mayor History BT Corr Sec 4 House Councul l Maior: Mathematics, 9K'IP, Senior Skulls, Scabbard
NHOC l 2 Glee Clubl lnterhouse Sports l 2 3 and Blade, Newman Clubg Basketball l, 2, 37 Adv.
Folio 3 IRC 4 Bug Sister 2 3 4 ROTC.
JEAN ANNE PURINGTON
Maior: Home Economics Extension, ll'TO Editor 3,
Chaplain 4, Dean's List lp Home Economics Club 2,
3, 45 Durham Reelers 3, 4, Student Union 3, Band
3, 45 SCM l.
Major: Social Service, KIIM, Glee Club l, 27 NHOC l,
2, 3, Opus 45 ly SCM lg Student Union I, 2.
NANCY A. RAND IONA M. REDDEN
Maior: History, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Hockey I, 2, 3, Maior: Accounting.
SCM I, 2, 3, 4, NHOC I, 2,
VIRGINIA MAE RAND DOROTHY L. REED
Durham Marlboro r
Malofi SSCVCIUTIUII 'PMI IPB: RGQLSITCI' If Personal Maior: Biology, NHOC 3, 4, SCM 2, Le Cercle Fran- W
Editor THE ALUMNUS, Big Sister 2, 4, Durham Reel- gqig 2, Germanic Society 2, 3.
ers 2, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, College Chest 3. '
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WILLIAM REXFORD LAWRENCE D. RICCI
West Lebanon Portsmouth
Major: Biology, KE Pres. 4, Class Vice-Pres. I, Major: Geology, Dean's List 3, AIME 3, Corr. Sec. 4,
Lacrosse I. Freshman Lacrosse, NHOC I, Newman Club.
ROBERT A. REYNOLDS PARKER L. RIDDLE
Muior: Forestry, Dean's List 3, Forestry Club 3, 4. Major: Economics, ATS! Treas. 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, 3,
Mask and Dagger 3, Student Council 3.
ROBERT G. RIEDEMAN JOAN D. RITCHIE
Newton Highlands, Massachusetts Verona, New Jersey
Maior: Botany, Canterbury Club I, 2, THE GRANITE Maior: History, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE I, 2, Mask and
I, 2, Intramural Sports I, 2, NHOC I, 2, 3. Dagger I, 3, 4, Big Sister 25 Dorm. Sec. Ip NHOC I.
MELVYN P. RINFRET GERARD E. ROBERGE
Major: History, Dean's List I, 2, 3. Major: History, Yacht Club 3.
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RICHARD B. ROBERTS THOMAS B. ROBINSON
Westport, Connecticut Trenton, New Jersey
Maior: English, CIJIIIA, Dean's List 3, 4, THE NEW Major: Forestry, NHOC.
HAMPSHIRE 25 Basketball 2, 3.
EDWIN ALBERT ROBINSON ETHELYN ROLLINS
East Rochester gunapee
MUIOY2 BUSINESS Administration, EB. Major: Romance Languages, AH 3, 41 Glee Club I
Concert Choir 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM R. ROLLINS
Maior: Ari. Maior: Zoology.
SALLY WILCKEN ROY JOHN RUSSA
Maior: lnslilulional Adminislraiiong AEA: PIPTO 3, 45 Maior: Bacleriologyp KE
Choir 3, 4: WRA Treas. 3, 45 Dance Club
1, 27 Home Economics Club
1, 25 NHOC
JOSEPH A. R. ST. LOUIS EDWARD R. SANBORN
Maior: Psychology. Maier: Foreslryp QKA7 Vorsily Club 2 3 4 Lacrosse
I, 2, 3, 4.
STANLEY SAKOWSKI ELLEN L. SANBORN
Maior: Civil Engineeringg 919117 ASCEg Sludenl Coun- Major: Romance Languagesy Aflp Dean s Llsl 'I 2
cilg Newman Club: Sophomore Sphinx. NHOC 3, 47 THE GRANITE 2
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Maior: Music Education, AEA Song Leader 4, Dean's
List 3, MENC 3, 4, Honor System Comm. 3, 4, Big
Sister, Symphony Orchestra 3, 4, Concert Choir 3, 4,
College Chest, SCM.
Maior: Forestry, EB, Dean's List 3.
LEE W. SARTY, JR.
South Dartmouth, Massachusetts
DORIS LOUISE SCHARFF
Bloomfield, New Jersey
Maior: History, 'PMA Rushing Chmn. 3, 4, Dean's List
I, 2, NHOC 3, IFC Delegate 3, Jr. Pram Co-Chmn. 3,
THE GRANITE Business Manager 3, 4, ASO Board 4,
Intramural Sports 'I, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
Maior: Hospital Dietetics, AXS2, NHOC, Home Eco
nomics Club, Dean's List 4.
ANNETTE SCHROEDER CHARLES SCONTRAS
Durham Old Orchard Beach, Maine
Maior: Economics, Dean's List 3, Mask and Dagger 2, Maior: Business Administration, Sports Chairman, So-
3, 4, Mike and Dial 4. cial Committee.
WALTER E. SCHULT RAYMOND D. SCRUTON
Maior: Psychology, XPX 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Dean's list 2, Maior: History.
3, 4, IRC 3, 4, Commuter Comm. 2, Student Educa-
tional Policy 3, Adv. Air ROTC 2, 3, Student Rec. 4,
German Club 4.
EMERY J. SEDLOCK
Fall River, Massachusetts
RICHARD P. SHAPLEIGH
Old Greenwich, Connecticut
Maior: Forestry, Newman Club 2, Forestry Club 2, 3, 4. Maior, Hotel -Administration, Acacia, Dean's List 3, Jr
CAROL SEYBO LT
New Castle Newport
Maior: Economics, fI'M Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3, Pon- Maior, English Literature, X82 Treas. 3, AWS I, Sec. 2,
Hellenic 3, Ski Club 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, SCM l, 2. Sophomore Sphinx 2, Glee Club I, 2, College Chest
Fund Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3, Big Sister, Folio Club
JAMES M. SH EA
Major: Economics, EB Vice-Pres. 4, Dean's List 2,
Class Vice-Pres. 2, 4, Class Pres. 3, Sophomore Sphinx
2, Student Council 3, NHOC 2, 3, 4, Newman Club,
Arnold Air Society, Rolling Ridge Conference Com-
mittee 3, Cross Country I, Hockey l, Baseball l.
WILLIAM F. SHEA
Major: Government, BAE, Scabbard and Blade Pres.,
Arnold Air Society Vice-Pres., Blue Key, IFC Vice-
Pres., Student Council, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Wildcat
Dance Band, Senior Class Treas. 4, Football Mgr. 3.
HUGH AUBREY Sl-IELLEY, JR.
Maior: Forestry, Acacia, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Softball l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Football 4.
STUART W. SHERBURNE
Major: Biology, ATP Treas. 2, Sec. 3, Dean's List 3,
AZ Treas. 3, A419 'l, 2, 3, 4, NHOC l, 3, 4, Varsity
Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Wildlife So-
ciety, Varsity ROTC Rifle Team l, 2.
JOHN D. SHERIDAN
Major: Hotel Administrationl NHOC, Jr. Greeters,
Newman Club, Ski Team. Adv. Air ROTC.
ROBERT L. SHERMAN
Major: Business Administration, Acacia, IIFP, Dean's
List 2, 3, Menls Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Cross Country l, 2,
Winter Track l, 2, Spring Track l, 2.
PAUL STANFORD SHOMPER
Major: Mechanical Engineering, ASME.
WALTER OTTO SIEBERT
Major: History, Dean's List 2, Student Senate, Student
Comm. on Educational Policy 3, Chmn. 4, IRC 3, 4.
ALFRED MARTIN SIMENSEN
Major: Dairy Husbandry, ATQ, AZ 2, 3, 4, Dean's
List l, 2, 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Student Sen-
F. JOHN SIMPSON
Major: Business Administration, OKQII l, 2, 3, Pres. 4,
Blue Key 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Adv. ROTC
3, 4, Hockey l, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4, Mil Art Ball
Chmn. 4, IFC 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Westwood, New Jersey
Major: Occupational Therapy, IDM l, 2, Treas. 3, Pan-
Hellenic 3, 4, Big Sister 3, 4, NHOC 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club 2, Canterbury Club 4, O. T. Club 2, 3, 4.
MARJORIE ANN SMART
Major: Art, Dean's List 2, Mortar Board 4, Vice-Pres.,
AWS 3, AWDS l, 2, 3, Sec. 2, Big Sister.
EDWARD C. SMITH JOANNE SMITH
Cheshire, Connecticut Hampton
Maior: Pre-MedicaI7 AED7 NHOC. Major: Sociology7 AXQ7 NHOC 47 THE GRANITE 4.
HILDA MARION SMITH JOANN M. SNOW
New Hampton Nashua
Major: Physical Education7 Dean's List 37 Basketball Maior: English Literature7 GT Editor 47 THE GRANITE
I, 2, 37 All-Star Softbally WRA Sec. 2, lnterclass Direc- Features Editor 47 Senate Judiciary Board7 NHOC:
tor 47 NHOC I, 2, 3, 47 Blue Circle7 lnterclass Sports. Big Sister 2, 3, 47 Junior Prom Comm. 37 Pan-Hellenic
3, 47 Glee Club I.
f' Q ' Zi
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ROBERT M. SNOW JOHN H. SOKUL
Maior: Business Administrationp XI'E Treas. 4. Major: History7 EII7 NHOC I7 Newman Club I, 27
Executive Council 3, 47 Men's Intramurals.
EDWARD soBoczENsKi ROGER A' SOUCY
Maier. chemistry, mm, Deana List' 1, 3, 4, NHOC M"l"': E"9'l5" U'e"""'e-
1, 2, 3, Adv. Rorc 3, 4, Newman club 1, 2, 3, 4.
' Q... F E l
l llff.1.,'l il l
1 Y Y Y V W' W Y l
1 ,M it V 1
ROBERT J. SPRAGUE
Major: Forestry, Forestrv Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club
2, 3, 4, Spring Track 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4, Rifle
Team 2, 3, 4.
JOHN HUGH STAFFORD
Maior: Biology, Adv. ROTC, Ritle Team l, Dorm. Social
,fn-V -Y --
ARNE E. STANGELAND
Major: Mechanical Engineering, GX, IRC, ASME.
Moior: Electrical Engineering, AIEE 3, 4, Band l, 2,
,ff 5 Leg. -'FQ "J-,.
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,ei-.1 " 4
MARY A. STANULIS
Maior: French, KATI, All Exec. Council 3, 4, Dean's
List l, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, House Council 2, 3,
Dorm. Counselor 3, 4, Le Cercle Francais l, 2, Student
Senate Eelections Comm. 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2,
3, 4, Exec. Council 2, 4, Nl-loc 1, 2. '
RODNEY ROBERT STEELE
Maier: Geology, Acacia, AIME 3, Student Comm. on
Educational Policy 4, Men's lntromurals l, 2, 3, 4,
Baseball Assistant Manager 2.
Maior: Economics, ATQ, NHOC.
LENOX C. STEVENS
Maier: Zoology, Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Freshman
.ery 4Q5 .r I . is-revj
Major: Mathematics, HME, Symphony Orch. I, 2,
3, 4, String Orch. I.
WILLIAM P. STONE
Major: Economics, BAE, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Newman
Club I, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, Varsity Lacrosse 2,
Freshman Lacrosse, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4.
SAMUEL N. STRATTON
Major: Business Administration, KE, Scabbard and
Blade, Arnold Air Society, Basketball I, 2, 3.
HARVEY W. STURTEVANT
Major: Hotel Administration, Jr. Greeters 2, 3, 4,
Assistant Cross Country Mgr. I, 2, Mgr. 3, Varsity
Club 3, 4.
FRANCIS J. SULLIVAN
Major: Government, SKIP, Scabbard and Blade, Adv.
ROTC, IRC 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Major: Secretarial Studies, X52 Vice-Pres. 3, Mortar
Board, WRA Interhouse Director 3, Big Sister 2, 4,
Women's Ski Squad 2, Jr. Prom Comm. 3, NHOC
Sec. 4, Blue Circle 2, 3, 4, Carnival Ball Chmn. 4,
Newman Club Social Chmn. 2, Rolling Ridge 4.
IWYQ Pg A' T' i
I jul ,
I I j
j tj 3
I I Ieijiui.
j j j A NIJ
Major: Romance Languages, AXS2, AH, Dean's List
3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
LEONARD A. SZYMAN
Major: Business Administration, EB, SPE, Arnold Air
ALAN G. TALLARICO RICHARD E. THOMAS
Maior: Agriculture, KE, Animal lnduslry Club. Maior: Agronomy, Acacia, lniramural Football, Basket-
ball, Soflbull I, 2, 3, 4.
FRANKLIN NILES TAYLOR DONALD THOMPSON
Maion Mmhemmicsi Moior: Holel Adminislralion, I'IKAg Wildccls 1, 27
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Orcheslra lg SCM 1.
P -fs :T -ifd9Sf::f?
HARRY ANDREW THORPE MARTIN C. TIERNAN
Maior: Elecirical Engineering, Dean's Lisl lp IIKA, Maior: Electrical Engineering: NOWWOI1 Club 1, 2. 3. 4-
AIEE 3, 4, NHOC l, 2.
LEO R. TIERNAN DORIS M. TILTON
Maior: Chemistry, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Adv. Maior: Sociology, THE NEW HAMPSHlRE 1, Newman
ROTC 3, 4. Club, Big Sisler 2, 4, Co-Rec lp Junior Prom Comm. 3.
. , v
LELAND H. TOWLE RICHARD G. TROOP
North Scituate, Massachusetts North Walpole
Maior: Chemistry, Acacia Treas. 3, 4, AXE 2 ,3, 4,
Deon's List 1, 2, 3, Dorm. Treas. 1.
AMOS R. TOWNSEND
GERENE M. TRUDEAU
Maior: Biology, 'DAT, 'IIE 3, Treas. 4, Deon's List I, 2,
3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, Treas. 4, Varsity Football 2,
3, 4, Varsity Spring Track 2, 4, Freshman Football,
Winter Track I, Intramurals, Adv. ROTC, Arnold Air
Society, Freshman Spring Track.
2, 3, College Chest 3.
. - ' F- ,
V A 4 T!'!,. '
Maior: Business Administration, Newman Club 2, 3, 4,
Dorm. Officer 3, NHOC 2, 3, Student Union 2, 3.
Maior: Social Science, AXQ, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, NHOC
,I T I iirzuii
H57-E ' "M ' I
ICFIAI ff I3
LEON ROBERT TUCKER JOHN P. USCILKA
Maior: Mechanical Engineering, Acacia, ASME, Varsity Maior: Mechanical Engineering, ASME 3, 4, Deon's
Club, Lacrosse l, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4. List 3, 4, Dorm. Vice-Pres. 2, Intramural Sports.
RUTH W. TWOMBLY ROLAND RENE V-AUTOUR
Maior: Economics, Dean's List, Interhouse Tennis, Maior: Business Administration, XIIE 3, 4, Varsity
Student Union, Germanic Society, NI-IOC. Club 2, 3, 4, Ski Team 'I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 3.
Y' n 4, p' " V'
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PAUL FRANCIS VERRETTE
Maior, Applied Music, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman
Club 'l, 2, 3, 4, Men's Glee Club Accompanist 'l, 2,
Choir Accompanist 3, 4, Opus 45 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3,
Theatre Ensemble l, 2.
JOHN H. WALSH
Maior: General Agriculture, AFP.
MARILYN C. WARIS
Maior: Occupational Therapy, GT Vice-Pres 3, Pres. 4,
Mortar Board, O. T. Club 2, Social Chmn. 3, Pres. 4,
Choir 2, 3, 4, Women's Glee Club 'l, Durham Reel-
ers 1, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Rolling Ridge 4, Junior Prom
Comm. Co-Chmn. 3.
KATHLEEN C. WATSON
Major: English Literature, XQ, Pan-Hellenic Rep.,
NHOC, Newman Club, Winter Carnival ,Aide 3, Junior
Prom Aide 3.
Maior: Occupational Therapy, Canterbury Club l,
Vice-Pres. 2, O. T. Club 'I, 2, 3, 4.
PAUL D. WEEKS
Major: History AXA, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Freshman
Cross Country, Winter Track, Spring Track, Varsity
Winter and Spring Track 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club, Sopho-
more Sphinx, Arnold Air Society.
Maior: Occupational Therapy, Dean's List 3, O. T.
Club 2, 3.
GEORGE D. WESTON
Maior: Poultry Husbandry, Acacia, AZ, Poultry Sci-
ence Club, Varsity Club, Varsity Lacrosse Manager.
SALLY LOUISE WHEELER
Baldwin, New York
Maior: Art Education, Dean's List 3, Christian Science
Org. 'l, Pres. 2, Reader 3, Pres. 4, Whips 1, 2, 3,
NHOC 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, 4, Contemporary Music
Forum 1, 2.
OLA M. WHICKER
Maior: Sociology, AXA, Newman Club 1, 2, NHOC
PHYLLIS IRENE WHITE
Major: Home Economics, 4l'M, NHOC l, 2, 3, 4, Home
Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Dance Workshop 1, 2, 4.
ROBERT A. WHITING
Moior: Accounting, NHOC.
DELLA F. WHIPPIE
Maior: Occupational Therapy, Poultry Science Club
2, 3, 4, Animal lndustry Club 3, Horticulture Club 4,
O. T. Club 2, Women's Glee Club 3, 4, Ensemble 2, 4,
Big Sister 3.
Maior: Pre-Veterinary, IIKA, AZ, Livestock Judging
Team 3. '
ROBERT M. WHITTEMORE
Maior: Music History, GX, Vlass Pres. 2, Sophomore
Sphinx 2, Dean's List 1, 3, Scabbard and Blade,
Blue Circle 3, Salamander 4.
Maior: Occupational TheraPYi Dean's List 2, 3, 4,
O. T. Club 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, Student Union
2, 3, 4, Secretary Social Recreation 3.
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PATRICIA J. WILKIE
Maior: Social Service7 AXQ Vice-Pres. 47 AKA 3,
Vice-Pres. 47 Dean's List 2, 3, 47 Mortar Board 47
Class Secretary I, 3, 47 Executive Council of Classes
3, 47 AWS 37 Sophomore Sphinx7 Rolling Ridge Steer-
ing Comm. 47 Student Senate Rec. Sec. 47 Student-
Administration Relations Comm. Chmn. 47 SCM 37
NHOC I, 2, 37 Canterbury Club I7 Carnival Aide 27
Women's Ski Club and Team Pres. I, Sec. 2, 37 Inter-
class Basketball and Softball I, 27 Student Union
Comm.7 Camp Counselor and Wagon Wheels 47 Soph-
omore Hop Comm. Chmn. 2.
ELIZABETH A. WINN
Maior: EngIish7 XQ Rush Chmn.7 Newman Club I, 2,
3, 47 NHOC I, 47 Big Sister7 College Chest7 Carnival
Aide 27 Kampus Kitten 2 Folio Club7 Runner-up Miss
Fashion Plate 2.
CHARLES E. WITHAM
Hudson, New York
Maior: Mechanics7 Acacia, Pres. 47 Lens and Shutter I7
IFC 47 ASME 3, 47 THE NEW HAMPSHIRE I7 THE
NATALIE J. WOODWARD
Maier: -Social Science7 AKA7 Dean's List 37 NHOC
I, 2, 37 Women's Glee Club I7 Big Sister 2, 37 SCM
13' F94 7.
Maior: BioIogy7 TKE7 Senior Skulls7 NHOC7 College
Maior: History7 AEA Treas. 3i Student Union I7 Big
I I "I T
STANLEY C. WYMAN
Maior: Civil Engineering7 9X Vice-Pres. 37 TBH
Treas. 47 ASCE 3, 47 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4.
Maior: Bacteriology7 GT Chaplain 47 XM 3, 47 'PE 47
Dean's List 2, 3, 47 Mortar Board Treas.7 Phanarion
Club 3, 47 IRC I, 2, Sec.-Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 47 Student
Senate 47 Dorm. Council I7 L. A. Educational Policy
Comm. 47 Big Sister l, 2, 3.
.IOAN E. YOUNG GEORGE W. ZANES
Maior: Home Economics, SCM I, NHOC I, 2, 3, Big Major: Busines Administration, Acacia, SCM I, 2
Sister 2, 3, All-Star Tennis Team 3, Women's Tennis Sailing Assistant I, 2, NHOC T.
Team 3, Home Eco. Club 3, 4, Dorm. Officer 2.
STANLEY TUCKER YOUNG
Major: Electrical Engineering AIEE TBH, fIlKflP.
9 U i 'liiiii
FRED L. ZULLO
RHODA LEE ZELINSKY GINETTE HAKIM
Manchester New York City, New York
Maior: Sociology, Mortar Board, TKA 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Maior: Sociology, Newman Club 3, 4, NHOC 3, 4.
AKA 3, 4, Mask and Dagger 3, 4, THE NEW HAMP-
SHlRE I, Hillel 2, 3, 4, IRC 2, Big Sister 3, Dean's
List 2, 3, Stumpers 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3.
Alex Bagdosarian, Watertown, Mass. ....., .
Ralph Leigh Bailey, Greenland .........,......
George W. Bamford, Portsmouth .......
Lionel Gerald Barbin, Berlin .,......
Michael J. Bardis, Keene ....,.,........,..... . .,....
Jacqueline Delia Bastille, Nashua ....,............
Clement R. Bellemore, Groniteville, Moss. .,
Robert Joseph Bertrand, Derry ....................,,..
lvan Roy Booker, Brewer, Me. ..... .
Channing T. Brown, Lebanon ......
Eva Buckovitch, Berlin ....,...,..........
Douglas S. Buswell, Andover ,..,..
Maurice R. Buttrick, Hillsboro ............
James H, Christie, Merrimac, Mass. ...., .
Robert Cummings, Portsmouth ........,..,..
John Duarte, Mansfield, Mass. ..... .
John Dunfey, Hampton ........ ................. . .............. ,
Robert Leslie Eaton, Franklin Park, Moss. ..... .
Edward E. Emerson, Nashua ,..... .... ...,..........
William E. Faulkner, Durham ,..,.....
E. Virginia Gardner, Durham ,.......
Stanley E. George, Dover ................
Bernard J. Haidler, Portsmouth ............
Wilfred Thomas Harwood, Franconia ........
Robert M. Hawkridge, Portsmouth ..,,...
Sheldon ltkin, New Haven, Conn. .... .
Jane Granton Jette, Stratham ..........
Christos Kardulas, Dover ..,..,.....
Richard H. Kimball, Chester .......
Douglas Methuen Leslie, Bristol .....,...
William D. Mahoney, Manchester .,..,..,.
George Wheaton Manuel, Durham ...,...
Leonce B. Maynard, Hanover ..,....,.,,........
Robert Edward McGlone, Plymouth ........,.
Clarence E. Merryfield, Chichester .......,..
John D. Miller, Compton ..............,............,...,
Donald G. Miosky, Lynn, Mass. ..,,.., .
Stratton, E. Nichols, Auburn, Me. ..,.............. ,
Walter, Price, Jr., North Haledon, N. J. ..,.,. ..
Craig H. Richards, So. Berwick, Me. ...... .
Joseph Curtis Robinson, Durham .........
Richard George Rozek, Berlin ............
Philip Sands, Durham .......,...,...........
Arnold W. Schwartz, Manchester ,......
Frederick L. Silcox, Durham ..........
Gardner P. Smith, Dover ....,..,..,....,,..,..
Jeanette A. Straugham, Pelham ..,,....
John Tewksbury, Raymond .......,..,.,
Raymond G. Trimble, Nashua ............,,..
Richard deMol Von Lunen, Amherst ...,..
Robert Lawrence Wignot, Durham .....,
Warren A. Young, Medford, Moss. .... .
, ......., , ......, ......,... E conomrcs
Lon guog es
.,.. - ,..... ,......................... B otany
. ,...,... .....,...........,.... P sychology
Left fo right: Evelyn Bardis, Virginia Ross, Donald
Class of 1953
George H. Bent
George H. Ben?
Donald G. Brown
liilliillgiiggii ' U " lie
Class ol l954 la
John F. Driscoll
Presidenf John F. Driscoll
Vice-President Jacob N. Atwood
Secretary Sully Ann Wolcott
Treasurer Frederick J. Bennett
Leff to right Jacob N. Atwood, Sully Ann Wofcoll
wwf ' 'fe ' .' Jw:
' , - 0:1
Leff io right: John F. Welch, Rosomond J. Cameron,
Class ol l955
Roscamond J. Cameron
John F. Welch
I J.: : .R
l Hu, l
2 Year Agricultural
Roberf W. Bergevin
President Robert W. Bergevin
Vice-President Richard S. Harvey
Secretary Alden E. Cousins
Treasurer George F. Ayers
Leff fo righf: Robert W. Bergevin, Alden E.
Cousins, George F. Ayers, Richard S. Harvey.
GEORGE R. ADAMS
Glen Rock, New Jersey
Animal lndustry Clubg
LEO A. AUALA
A. P. Organi-
GEORGE F. AYERS
ROBERT W. BERGEVIN
Horticulture: lntermural Basket
Pres. Hort. Club 'l, 2.
, 2g Vice-
'A A so J A T- i
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Q Bafare, t
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ERNEST T. BORDEN ALDEN E. COUSINS
Durham North Billerica, Massachusetts
Maior: Poullryy A. F. Organizationg Poultry Science Maior: General Farmingg A. F. Organization Treas. 1,
Club. Pres. 47 Class Sec. 47 intramural Basketballg A. F.
RICHARD B. CAPRON MYRON LLOYD CUMMINGS
Maior: General Farming. M0i0l'1DUlfY-
WENDELL DAVIS CURT J. FORD, JR.
Claremont Kittery, Maine
Major: Dairy. Major: Horticulture: Hort. Club: IDC: Dorm. Vice-Pres.
GEORGE ARTHUR DECELLES ROBERT W. FORD
Maier: Dairy: Animal Industry Club l, Sec.-Treas. 2. Maior: General Farming.
ARTHUR GILBERT RICHARD S. HARVEY
Boscawen Rochester, Vermont
Maior: Dairy: Applied Farming Club: Animal lndustry MCIOF1 DUIFYF APPIIed Farming CIUI-7 TYSGS- li AHIFTIUI
Club, Industry Club I: Glee Club l: Intramural Basketball I.
RICHARD W. GILLMORE WARREN F. HEATH
Glen Rock, New Jersey Colebrook
Maior: Dairy: Apply Farming Club: Animal Industry Maior: Dairy: A. F. Organization: Poultry Science
Club. Club: Animal Industry Club.
EVERETT WESLEY HENSON
DONALD E. LARRABEE
eneral Farmingg A. F. Organization 'l
Maior: Dairy Husbandryp NHOC lp A. F. Basketball 27 Maier: G
Intramural Sports l.
l J. CLARK JAcoss
RICHARD H. MARSTON
Maior: General Farming.
t gi .1
JOHN McAVEENEY, JR. SIDNEY NOYES
Maior: Horticulture: Intramural Basketball I, 25 Hort. Maiar: Dairy: A, F, Organizafian,
Club 27 Newman Club l, 27 NHOC l, 2.
EDMOND GUY MERRILL DAVID B. PACKARD
Franklin Brookline, Massachusetts
Major: Dairyg Dean's List: A. F. Organization, Animal Major: Dairyy Student Senateg A. F. Exec. Comm
lndustry Clubg Mask and Dagger.
WILFRED A. PARENTEAU NORMAN P. SMITH
Maior: Poultry, A. F. Organization, Poultry Science Maior: General Farming.
Club i, Pres. 2, Newman Club 2, Church Choir 2.
2 Year Aggies Not Pictured
Vartkes S. Aiemian, Worcester, Mass. ,....... ,
Howard Sanborn Allen, Jr., Gossville ..,..,..,
Raymond A. Barbin, Berlin . ..,...,,...,......,,.,.,.,,.........,.,.,.. ,.
Harold Vincent Bickmore, Jr., Cape Elizebeth, Me
Charles Holmes Buss, Woburn, Mass. ....,,........... .
Howard James Fitch, Windsor, Vt. ..... .
Wendell G. Fitch, Windsor, Vt. ,....... .
Frederick M. Gallant, Exeter .................
Arno Emerson Hurd, West Swanzey ......,..,.
James Maurice Jones, Rochester .......,..
Robert Y. Moffat, Jr., Scranton, Pa. ,.,.... ,.
John Edward Nadeau, Lancaster ,....,..
Laurence B. Poole, Reading, Mass. ..... .
Hubert Henry Schweizer, Exeter ......,.
Ernest John Tepper, Concord ......,.
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Joyce Cook Evans
Corresponding Secy. e nt S e n a 't e
HE fusion of the Association of Women Students and the
Student Council at the end of last year has resulted in
one of the most successful governing organizations that has
ever been on this campus. The Student Senate is the author-
ized agency through which participation in University gov-
ernment by students is eFfected. The Senate received this
prerogative by the University administration and students.
Among its most important responsibilities is being the pri-
mary liaison between the students and the University gov-
ernment, and also, Senate, composed of representatives
from all housing units plus commuters, is the best sounding
board of student opinion, complaints, and suggestions on
campus. Because of the size of the Senate itself and of the
number of problems that it handles, most of its actual work
is done in committees. Problems that have been attacked in
this manner are numerous, including, for example, the pres-
ent attendance rule, existing social rules, the inadequate
facilities for student athletics, and housing problems.
The executive council consists of the five officers plus
three members elected at the first Senate meeting-Hope
MacDonald, George Batchelder, and Sheldon Cook.
One of the outstanding activities of the year was the
Henderson Memorial Drive, the student portion of which
was headed iointly by the President, Robert Merchant, and
Vice-President, Joyce Evans. The Senate has
been active, also, in New England as well as
National affairs, sending delegates to N. S. A. in
Boston and to the l. A. W. S. conference at Penn.
State. The Rolling Ridge Conference on Campus
Affairs, sponsored by Senate, was a huge suc-
cess in bringing together administration, faculty,
and student leaders from various organizations
in order to discuss pertinent problems of the
University and to arrive at solutions for them.
Senate has, from time to time, requested assist-
ance from other governmental units and campus
organizations. Aid has been given freely and
wholeheartedly by these groups, and such prob-
lems as drinking and discrimination have been
investigated. Cooperation by Senate with other
organizations has made such functions as Dads'
Day, Mothers' Day, and convocations successful.
The Senate this year was able to pay for the
transportation of the Band to and from the foot-
ball game at the University of Connecticut. Much
progress has been made also, in the direction of
"government of the students by the students",
for instance, in the Men's and Women's Judiciary
Boards, and the Senate Motor Vehicles Appeals
Board, a great deal of added responsibility has
been given to the students in judging the cases
coming before them.
Reports have also been made by the different
committees on revising the Freshman Handbook,
and an investigating committee was appointed
for the Newington Air Base. The Constitution
Committee drew up certain resolutions concern-
ing the recognition of new student organizations.
The present constitution of the Senate makes
available a structure for an effective student
government, and the Senate this year has proved
that it can and will assume responsibility.
The most outstanding accomplishment of last
year's Student Council was the creation of a con-
stitution for a ioint student government. The
creation of one over-all student government for
both men and women has been a goal of pre-
vious Councils which has finally been realized.
First row: Jean Coffin, Anna Yakovakis, Marion Perkins, Patricia Wilkie, Sec., Robert Merchant, Pres.,
Joyce Evans, Vice-Pres.: David Bagley, Treas.g Guy Mann, Theodore Bond, Martin Simensen. Second row:
Arlene King, Marian Siter, Barbara Hunt, Barbara Allwork, Robert Lesher, Sheldon Cook, Miriam Holman,
Lawrence Guay, Hope MacDonald, Virginia Hero, Janet Newman, Patricia Fay. Third raw: Travis Nutting,
Cowan B. Battersby, Paul Normandin, William Lathrop, Carroll Cheslousky, Paul Crandall, Roger Hether-
man, Joseph Grey, Charles Cooper, George Batchelder, Richard Evans. Not pictured: Jacob Atwood,
Winthrop Rowe, David Packard, Donald Leavitt, Thomas Gormley, Wendell Davis, David Tardif, Phillip
Slater, John Driscoll, J. Greorson, Eugene Cote, Thomas O'Donnell, Walter Siebert, William Adams,
Jerrold Harris, Curt Ford, Naomi Jordan, Mary Stanulis, John Charlton, Rodney Mansfield, Daniel Maynard,
Kenneth Meinelt, Thomas Pulsiter, Betty Ford, Priscilla Hudson, Barbara Dillon, Lillian Thompson, Rita
Hammond, Carol Lewis, Anita Lomie, Donn Mann, J. Reardon, D. Wilson, Nancy Magee, Seymour
Sargent, Raymond Edwards, Robert Chase, Daniel Ford, Bruce Wetmore, David Ladd, P. White, D. Vinatau.
l I A I l
Maiorettes: Virginia Hancock, Constance Paige, Audrey
Shriber. First row: Carole Taylor, Jean Puringlon, Frances
Beals, Marion Hodges, Betty Stow, Alice Curran, George
Reynolds, Conductorg Allen Owen, Asst. Conductor, Hope
Josephson, Hazel Tufts, Elinor Burleigh, Paul Crandall, Mary
Heistead, Richard Keane. Second row: Frank MacNeill, Stan-
George, Ronald Gladowski, Stanley Fortenbach, Anthony
Harp, Donald Bruce, Nancy Paulsen, Sec.-Treas.y Royce
Johnston, Roger Saunders, John Hutchinson, Henry Stevens,
Donald Field, George Clark. Third row: Frederick Alden,
Kathleen Raymond, Mary Rasmussen, Jane Gray, Anne Con-
nary, Audrey Doolittle, Marilyn Porter, Richard Flood, Sally
Townsend, Philip Ring, David Proper, Thomas Crowther,
Suzanne Bowman, Hazen Bicktord. Fourth row: Robert Heald,
John Maynard, David Berry, Alfred Hunt, Edward Madden,
David Huber, Barbara Dustin, Vice-Pres.p James Owen,
Donald Thompson, Charles Snow, Casimir Kuliga, Pres.:
Peter Rumery, Daniel Pilfield.
HE origin of the University of New Hampshire
Band as an official unit ofthe University came
in 1906. Consisting of twenty-four men, it was
formed for the purpose of serving the Reserved
Officers Training Corps, and playing as a "Pep"
band for athletic contests. Under the leadership
of the present conductor, George E. Reynolds,
instrumentation was increased to the present
symphonic proportions and definite symphonic
literature was attempted for the first time.
Among the many outstanding activities in the
log of the University Band are participation in
football stunts and trips, convocations, com-
mencement exercises and annual band concerts
on campus. Last year the Band launched the first
of its annual "Great American Band Music" se-
ries by conducting the now famous Sousa Clinic.
This Clinic was the first of its kind anywhere. This
year the Band paid tribute to the outstanding
band personality in America today, Dr. Edwin
With the receipts of concerts given on state
tours, the Band has been instrumental in provid-
ing worthy students with scholarships to the Uni-
ERE it is-your T952 GRANITE. We hope you
all like it, because that was our intention
in compiling it. We hope this book pleases you
because it serves as a permanent record of the
years you have spent here at New Hampshire.
This will be the book you will thumb through, or
perhaps pore over, as being full of memories in
years to come. You will see pictures that will re-
mind you of good friends you had here in Dur-
ham, the formal dance you attended, the snow
sculptures you either worked on or admired, the
classrooms where you spent many of your listen-
ing hours, the walks you used to take through
the Durham countryside on Sunday afternoons
. . . this is what this book is for, so we hope you
We on the GRANITE staFt feel cr little extra
love for this yearbook. We are its god-parents,
so to speak. We have tried to help this book
grow up into a beautiful and well-loved finished
product. Besides reminding us of proms, classes,
and carnivals, this book will remind us of Wed-
lt was on Wednesday evenings that we would
climb the stairs of Ballard Hall to the GRANITE
office and put our studying cares behind us and
concentrate on assembling a good yearbook.
Carleton Cross, our Editor-in-chief, wasn't the
fist-pounding, gavel-swinging type of editor. He
iust told us what had to be done and when, and
it was usually done. For Crossie, this book means
a great deal of satisfaction, and a few head-
aches from staying up nights planning layouts.
For George Bent, it means learning the ropes,
and getting iunior headaches, that all associate
editors get from following the Editor-in-chief
around. For Advertising Manager Tom St. Cyr, it
means insisting on certain size ads from certain
CARLETON G. CROSS
ARTHUR W. JOHNSON
LEE W. SARTY
companies. For Business Manager Lee Sarty, the book means making many
contacts-in and out of Durham. For Herrick Romney it means being in
approximately nineteen ditierent places at once, flashing pictures of ner-
vous coeds and grinning football players. Class Editor Pat Berry learned
every senior's face by heart after sorting pictures for the book.
Ruth Pearce, our Literary Editor, will remember correcting millions of
words misspelled by poor writing students who were less gifted in the art
than she-and Jean Stockwell, who was working with Ruth, will remember
typing up stacks of material lwe never could figure out which of the two
typed the fasterl. The yearbook to Joann Snow, the Features Editor, will
serve as a reminder of the days she couldn't go to campaign speeches or
formals without having a pad ot paper and pencil along.
George Bent Assocnate Editor and Herrick
Romney Photography Editor
Calvin Canney Assistant Advertising Man
oger and Tom St Cyr Advertising Manager
Connie Eastman will remember those
hectic evenings when picture taking pro-
ceedings were held up for minutes while
organization members argued over who
wanted to stand in the front row, etc.
And Loire Warner will remember her
typing days in the office as the staff
secretary . . . and those typewriters were
far from the best.
So as we said before, here is your
GRANITE-take good care of it, and
keep it with you because we are sure
you will find it a very trusting friend.
Top: Joann Snow, Features Editor and Elinor
Burleigh, Dormitory Editor. Center: Patricia Berry
Class Editor, Connie Eastman, Organizations Ed:
tor, Loire Warner, Secretarial Editor. Bottom
Ruth Pearce, Literary Editor, Jean Stockwell
Assistant Literary Editor.
The news staff of The New
Hampshire is shown above.
Seated, left to right, are Pris-
cilla Hudson, News Editor, Rich-
ard C. Bouley, Junior Managing
Editor, and Robert Bonneau,
Senior Managing Editor. Back
row: Dan Ford, News Editor: Les
Brooks, reporter and news edi-
tor, and Ann Merrow, reporter
and news editor. iPhoto by Art
g The New Hampshire
- ' OR several years THE NEW HAMPSHIRE has maintained a
. ' lliizr Q p b.,.
degree of iournalistic superiority among college papers
of America. Under the direction of Robert I. Louttit, Editor-
.. in-Chief, it once more gained the recognition of the Asso-
i ciated Collegiate Press and was awarded another First Class
i t if
' 311, ,..'- j QFZ R
T A T.
of New Hampshire continued to crusade for and criticize those organi-
zations and individuals who deserved their attention. The paper aided
many student fund drives, such as the College Chest Drive, the Dad
Henderson Memorial Fund, and the Red Cross Blood Bank. Contin-
ually striving to improve itself, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE adopted new
layout schemes, furthered the latest ideas in iournalism among its stat?
and attempted to create a more harmonious feeling between the stu-
dents and the faculty.
Always an important cog in the wheel of campus spirit, THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE aided student organizations in publicizing any events
that would help unite the student body. It backed its athletic team
whether they won or lost and made the students acquainted with
The official undergraduate newspaper for the University
ROM the news point of view, THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE has always assisted any student
or faculty organization in promoting and in cov-
ering all lectures and announcements which
would affect the students, and other residents of
Durham. The Durham citizens were pleased to
find that THE NEW HAMPSHIRE took a deeper
interest in community happenings along with
those connected with the University and helped
the townspeople on several occasions.
Leighton C. Gilman, Associate Editor, headed
the editorial staff. The two managing editors,
Robert Bonneau and Richard Bouley, did most
of the editorial footwork in checking sources of
news tips, making sure pictures were taken rep-
resenting THE NEW HAMPSHIRE at various meet-
ings and in contacting various administrative of-
ficials each week looking for stories.
At the news desk were Dee Dee Chase, Dan
Ford and Priscilla Hudson, who were in charge
of proofing, collecting and assigning the stories
to the reporters.
The business staff was composed of Business
Manager, Robert Scott and the Advertising Man-
ager, Mrs. Rita Scott. It was up to them through
their agents to make sure that the paper con-
tinued to meet its expenses.
Tom Kirkbride, Sports Editor, carried on re-
porting the various feats of our athletic teams.
He carefully reviewed each opponent and told
the student body what to expect from them.
Peggy Ann Leavitt, Assistant Sports Editor, should
not go unnoticed. Her years of loyalty to the
paper were a great asset to producing THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE each Thursday.
It was this staff that helped to make THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE what it is today. The paper's crusad-
ing spirit has been tempered by a sense of high
responsibility and the knowledge of its privileged
position as a channel of information between the
students and the administration. THE NEW HAMP-
SHIRE'S influence and prestige has been com-
mensurate with its success in functioning under
these principles of good iournalism.
The paper takes great pride in its Personal
Achievement Award, a trophy presented annual-
ly to that student whose outstanding personal
achievements exemplify the highest ideals of the
University. Because the development of good
character is the essential of education, THE NEW
Talking over sports' policy are two members of the Sports
staff and the Associate Editor. Left to right are Tom Kirk-
bride, sports editor, Peggy Leavitt, assistant sports editor,
and Leighton C. Gilman, Associate Editor.
HAMPSHIRE feels the student possessing these
virtues should be rewarded with this Award.
James Nassikas was this year's recipient, in ac-
cordance to his contributions to campus life.
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE has consistently been
among the most vigorous champions of students'
rights on campus and has acted as the voice of
the student' body.
Members of the Business stat? of The New Hampshire are
shown above. Left to right: Robert Scott, Business Managerp
Rita D. Scott, Advertising Manager: Richard Bruce, the new
business manager, and Robert Ellis, the new advertising
manager. Both Bruce and Ellis were formerly advertising
ENIOR SKULLS, the oldest organiza-
tion of its kind on campus, was
founded in 1909 by a group of seniors
ii for the purpose of bringing recognition
to the outstanding men of its class. The
group's membership is composed of fif-
teen men who have demonstrated qualities of leadership in extra-
curricular activities, and who have good character and a satisfactory
The society operates as a service organization for the University.
ln this capacity, its largest responsibility lies in the field of intramural
sports. Since the organization of the program many years ago by
Senior Skulls, the group has spent a great deal of time in setting up
schedules and rule books, in seeing that games are played on time,
and in compiling results. The program includes participation by all fra-
ternities and men's dormitories in football, basketball, softball, golf,
tennis, and track. At the close of each academic year, the Skulls award
the All-Point Trophy to the team which has amassed the greatest num-
ber of points during the year.
Another activity of the Society is to send a member to meet visiting
teams from other schools to show them around and make sure they have
everything they need.
As a service to the University, the Skulls also supply ushers at various
functions, and members to serve as guides for important campus guests.
The Senior Skulls are always ready to assist University organizations
in any way they can, to further friendly relations among the students
on campusg and to promote the welfare and prestige of the University
of New Hampshire.
David Hemingway Channing Morrison Casimir Kuliga Fred Parker
Harry Plumb Sumner Woodard Bob Merchant Bob Heald
.5 3 .
ll ,Ll Tl l
K Blume Key
N l92l a group of seniors formed a senior
men's honorary society and named it Blue
Key. With each successive year Blue Key became
more firmly entrenched in campus life until now,
along with its two main activities, the Mayorality
Campaign and Stunt Night, it has become a tra-
ditional part of our University.
Membership is limited to fifteen men who must
have "successful participation in extra-curricular
activities, qualities of leadership as revealed by
contributions to the campus life, service to the
University, and a satisfactory academic record."
These men are chosen from the iunior class each
spring by the outgoing senior members.
This year's membership reflected largely these
ideals. Among the members of the organization
were the president of the Senior Class, the
president of the campus honorary debating so-
ciety, the winner of the NEW HAMPSHlRE'S
Top row: John Bowes, Robert
Leavitt, James Nassikas, Robert
Bodwell, Leland Bradbard.
Second row: John Simpson,
George Healy, Carlton Allen.
., ef, iw- '
f . i
t W l
Personal Achievement Award, the president
of Scabbard and Blade, and other senior
men with much interest in strengthening the
University's character-building organiza-
The first activity of the new group is
the selection of an outstanding man in the
sophomore class to receive the Blue Key
Scholarship. The scholarship is granted on
the basis of need and participation in out-
side activities. Later the members help the
University Administration by serving as
ushers at Honors Convocation and Com-
mencement Exercises. Early in the following
fall Blue Key sponsors the traditional May-
orality Campaign which features color and
entertainment forthe campus during a four-
day period. Toward the end of February
the society makes plans for its annual
Stunt Night which takes place in the early
spring. The final function of the group is
the careful selection of new members.
The above and other incidental activities
make up the program carried on by Blue
Key in the hope that it may contribute in
its own small way to the University.
Rebecca Ely Constance Paige
Marcia Sullivan Rhoda Zelinsky
N 1938, a chapter of Mortar Board was es-
tablished at the University of New Hampshire,
replacing "Cap and Gown", a local honorary
society. The group consists of twelve girls chosen
from the iunior class on the basis of scholarship,
leadership, and service. Selection of the girls is
done in April at a candlelight tapping ceremony,
which is later followed by a formal initiation and
Mortar Board strives to provide for coopera-
tion between senior honorary societies for wom-
en, to promote college loyalty, to recognize and
encourage leadership, to maintain high stand-
ards of scholarship, and to advance the service
and fellowship among University women.
Mary Lue Barton Mariorie Smart
Joan Dane Anna Yakovakis
Joyce Evans Patricia Wilkie
Marilyn Waris Ruth Maynard
HE Sophomore Sphinx, the class honorary
society, is composed of twenty-four sopho-
mores. Membership is extended to sophomore
class officers, Student Senate members, and
freshman class ofticers of the previous year. The
balance of the membership is chosen from the
incoming Sophomore class by the retiring Sphinx.
The purpose of the Sphinx is to enforce the
Freshman rules and instill class and school spirit.
The Frosh are required to wear their beanies on
the campus, except while passing under T-Hall
archway, say "Hi" to all upperclassmen, keep
off Prexy Chandler's Promenade and march be-
hind the band at Pep Rallies and football games.
At the annual University Day, held early in the
fall, numerous contests and games are played by
the sophomores and freshmen-the sophomores
coming out on the winning side, which resulted
in the continuance of the Freshman Rules until
A system of Freshman Court was established
to help enforce these rules set forth in the Fresh-
man Handbook, published by the Sphinx each
year. Offenders were penalized by being re-
quired to wash the steps of Commons, rake
leaves from the President's lawn, and perform
other menial tasks.
Added to the above activities was a freshman
class picnic, and a handbook for all freshman
First row: Mariorie Weed, Leighton Gilman, Treas.p Audrey Shriber, Sec., Paul Harris, Pres.: Frederick
White, Vice-Pres., Marilyn Calkins, Adair Campbell. Second row: Sally Walcott, Karen Schriever, Jane
Spinney, Beverly Eade, Nancy Evans, Joan Westling. Third row: Connie Cahill, Frederick Bennett, John
Driscoll, Edward Hobby, Bruce Dick, Jack Atwood. Not pictured: Robert Sager, William Clark,
2 V' - 2
, '25 i Tl
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First row: R. Christy, R. Dewing, D. Beoudoin, R. Geib, G. Bent, J. Columbo, C. Cross, V. Lavernoich,
Sec., W. Knipe, Vice-Pres.y W. Shea, Pres.p N. Kalopolites, Treas., Maior J. Forsyth, Advisor, C. Mitchell,
S. Perocchi, C. Allen, D. Dillon. Second row: G. Bray, J. Waisgerber, P. Morse, H. Salois, F. Eydent, W.
Gargon, S. Stratton, W. Keany, S. Sakowski, R. Pucci, C. Forsaith, F. Dutille, J. Koistra, L. Martin, H.
Guptill, D. Miosky, B. Annaldo, R. Merrill. Third row: L. Newman, J. -Armstrong, S. Karpinski, D. Kilroy,
W. Henderson, K. Spinney, S. Adler, R. Whittemore, J. Chose, J. Kelly, W. Adams, J. Bowes, E. Douglas,
R. Farrar, W. Borden, P. Boucher. Fourth row: N. Herrick, W. Harrington, R. Jackson, J. Jacobsmeyer, I.
Low, A. Pucci, G. Bretton, R. Bolton, J. Lundholm, W. Manson, D. Stone, J. Hodgdon, R. Lindburg,
Scabbarcl and Blade
CABBARD AND BLADE is a national honorary society composed
of cadets of the advanced iunior and senior years of ROTC.
The organization was founded at the University of Wisconsin to
encourage and foster the qualities of military leadership and to
promote friendship and good fellowship among the Cadet Officers.
F Company 6th Regiment was founded at the University of New
Hampshire in l926. This group has been prominent in campus activi-
ties since that time. Among the activities of Scabbarcl and Blade are
sponsoring the Annual Military Ball, offering a scholarship to a de-
serving sophomore, sponsoring the Armistice Day Mothers' Day Pro-
gram, and this year, co-sponsoring a crack military drill team.
This year marked the 25th Anniversary of Scabbard and Blade.
A high point of the Mil Art Ball was the presentation of a plaque
to Colonel Wilmer S. Phillips by William Shea, President, on behalf
of the members, for his outstanding assistance to the organization.
Another high point was when thirty-five new members were dubbed
by Elaine Henderson, Honorary Cadet Colonel, these members hav-
ing been selected on a competitive basis, according to their aca-
demic record, military bearing, and participation in extra-curricular
Arnold Air Society
HE Arnold Air Society is a national honorary society composed of
cadet officers in the advanced course of the Air Force ROTC
eggs 6 program. Membership is based on outstanding qualities of initiative,
'ff' leadership, and scholastic achievement in the program.
A, The Harl Pease, Jr. Squadron of the Arnold Air Society was offi-
J cially organized on campus on March l4, l95l. The local squadron
0 T Q , N is named in honor of Harl Pease, Jr., a graduate of the University
k 6 I of New Hampshire in the class of 1939. On August 7, l942, after
K. bombing Japanese installations at Rabaul, Harl Pease, Jr., was last
seen trying valiantly to keep his damaged plane in formation. He
was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor, posthumously.
The aim of the Society is to further the purpose, mission, tradition,
and concept of the United States Air Force as a means of National
I-L Defense, to promote American Citizenship, and to create a close and
more efficient relationship among the Air Reserve Officers Training
An annual week-end sponsored by Arnold Air Society was held-
this year the main event being, a Truth and Consequences Night,
based on the radio program of the same name. The Society was
fortunate in being able to send two members to the National Con-
vention of Arnold Air Society in Florida this year.
First row: Carlton Allen, Rec. Sec., David Beaudoin, Oper. Off., William Shea, Vice-Pres., Nicholas
Kalipolites, Pres., William Adams, Sec.-Treas.p Capt. Winston Dole, Advisor: Carleton Cross, Henry
Forrest. Second row: Bradley Jones, James Shea, Ralph Brown, Samuel Matson, Philip Harrington, George
Healy, Alan Lipson, Robert Whittemore, Francis Chafe. Third row: Bradley Coburn, Edward Douglas,
Charles Egbert, Amos Townsend, Samuel Borwick, Charles Fcrsaith, Leonard Szyman, James Hickey.
1. . 1 ff
JE. "aff" s 1 . - .
First row: Hermione Glass, Roscille Nelson, Robert Watson, Vice-Pres., Rev. Randall Giddings, Nancy
Miller, Pres., Ann Meader, Beverly Bullard, Shirley Price, Second row: Emily Pickett, Virginia Pace, Audrey
Doolittle, Marguerite Kiene, John Everson, Edward Chadbourne, Shirley Moore, Marion Siter, Katherine
Avery. Third row: Marshall Hunt, John Wall, John Greatorex, John Jacobsmeyer, Arthur Smith, Richard
Rozek, Blair Nelson.
HE purpose of the Canterbury Club on campus is to provide an
opportunity for the Christian growth of Episcopal students both
as individuals and as members of the corporate body of the Church.
The local Club, which is a chapter of the National Association of
Canterbury Clubs, meets twice monthly and has a program of diversi-
fied activities ranging from skating parties to group discussions of
such topics as "The Justification of War." The Club also sends repre-
sentatives to the New England annual conference on the Ministry
for Men and the conference on vocations in the Church for Women.
Highlights of this year's meetings were a visit to Trinity Church in
Boston, a lecture by a brother of a religious order, the presentation
of the film, "The Bridge of San Luis Rey", and an interesting dis-
cussion on "The Importance of Belonging" led by Dr. Carroll of the
Another aspect of Club life was the Weekly Christian Doctrine
Class held at the home of our advisor, the Reverend Randall C. Gid- C-X
dings, Vicar of St. George's Mission and Chaplain to Episcopal
First row: Eileen Lis, Roslyn Oberlander, Cor. Sec., Gerald Gerstein, Vice-Pres., Beverly Barr, Pres., Rabbi
J. L. Stampfel, Philip Slater, Treas., Phyllis Branz, Rec. Sec. Second raw: Martin Salerno, Ellen Feldblum,
Charles Eluto, Marlene Lebow, Gordon Kaplan, Anita Mandell, Selma Richelson. Third row: Arthur Meyers,
Edward Shapiro, Frederick Gerstein, Sam Borwick, .lay Edelstein, Leland Bradbard, Natan Kosowski.
ILLEL CLUB, an active religious organization, plans many inter-
esting functions for the ninety-five Jewish students on campus.
Some of these programs which Hillel has presented are: guest
speakers such as Ben Jamin, who spoke on "Jews in lndia," Joshua
Arieli, who told about kibbutz life in Israel, and Aryeh Tartakower,
who interested the group with his talk on "East and West in Israel
and the Near East", discussions, with topics such as "The Relation-
ship Between Judaism and Christianity", movies-"So Ends Our
Night" and "Tomorrow is a Wonderful Day", Israeli dancing, re-
ligious services, Hillel-Canterbury ioint meetings, a "latke" party
celebrating Hanukah, the Festival of Lights, a party at the Dover
synagogue celebrating the festival of Purim, weenie roasts, delicat-
essen suppers, and Sunday "lox and bageI" breakfasts.
Plans are now underway for a week-end conclave with Hillel
Chapters from other New England colleges to be held on our campus
The activities of Hillel are terminated for the year with a banquet
at which the newly-elected officers are installed. Keys and certificates
are given to those members in Hillel whose work has been outstand-
ing throughout the years.
First row: Verna Daniels, Doris Tilton, Joan Westling, Anne Crawford, Sec., John Bowes, Pres., Rev. J.
Desmond O'Connor, Chap., Kathleen Donovan, Vice-Pres., James Grady, Treas., Patricia McDonough,
Patricia Hikel, Therese Grenier. Second row: William Shea, James Gallagher, R. Gagnon, Francis Dutille,
Barbara Bisholf, Laurent Dumont, Kenneth Russell, Gerard Desautels, Marcia Sullivan, Leon Levesque.
Third row: Rita Crawford, Martin Simensen, Maurice Rheaume, Robert Stone, Alice Curran, Lois Dalton,
Vincent Cote, D. Hogan, Kathleen Watson, Robert Houley. Fourth row: Conrad Houle, John Sokul, Stanley
Karpinski, John Driscoll, Richard Pucci, Wallace McRae, Wilfred Chartrand, Charles Despres, Valerian
Lavernoich, Peter Blanchard. Not pictured: Edward Douglas, Mary Penney, David Bagley, Thomas O'Brien,
Pauline St. Onge, Dolores Holleran.
HE goal of Newman Club is to channel the spiritual, educational,
and social development of Catholic students towards that per-
fection which is Jesus Christ's. Our patron John Henry, Cardinal
Newman attempted this, therefore he is symbolic of our purposes.
The method used to attain this goal is to form a well balanced
program consisting of: University Sports Night, the Communion
Breakfast, the annual play, a spring outing, and many noted speak-
Newman. Club operates through elected officers, and a council
which has representatives from each dormitory, fraternity, and sor-
ority. Rev. Father J. Desmond O'Connor, acting as chaplain and
club advisor, is a proven leader as can be attested from his election
as chaplain to the National Newman Club Federation.
Members of the club have often served as oFticers of the New
England Province, and of the National Federation. Jerry Nolon, last Q
year's local President, was elected President to the National last
year. Also Kathleen Donavan, our present Vice-President, is now
National Recording Secretary.
Back row: Ruth Abbott, Ingo Loerbroks, Hishashi Ko, Edgar Lawson, Conrad Turkelson, Jeanne Lutze.
Front row: Yukashi Murataka, Margie Garrison, Bob Sallies.
HE University of New Hampshire Christian Association is a student-
centered program sponsored by the United Protestant Association,
and aftords all participating members a genuine opportunity to
related to the life of the churches, the New Hampshire Christian
Association educates for Christian citizenship through loyalty to the
Led by a cabinet of 20 students who act together with a repre-
sentatlve council of students from all segments of campus life, the
Christian Association plans an effective program. Regular Bible
study groups meet during the week, worship is held at the chapel in
New Hampshire Hall, deputation teams make planned trips to rural
churches, and regular trips are made to the Dover Children's Home.
The Annual Religious Emphasis Week was held this fall in co-
operation with other groups through the Religious Council. UNHCA
brought many prominent religious leaders to the campus for talks,
seminars, and dormitory discussions. This spring the second annual
UNH Christian Assn.
p-' Q! develop the social, moral, and spiritual side of student life. Closely
.. . l
campus Conference on Religion in College Life was held at Rolling
Ridge. Another outstanding contribution has been the orientation
program for incoming freshmen-Freshman Camp.
HE Student Union was organized in 1947 by
a group of twelve students known as the
Recreational Activities Committee. These students
drew up the Student Union constitution which
after four active years and an increase of 150
student members, is still in use. The organization
set up at that time and which is still being fol-
lowed includes seven committees, each perform-
ing one particular phase of Stu-Union work. The
chairman of each of these committees is a mem-
ber of the Board of Governors, which is the
coordinating executive board of the Union. Also
included on the board are two representatives
of Student Government, two representatives from
the student body at large, the'Dean of Student
Administration, four faculty members, and the
Secretary of the Alumni lex-ofticiol.
In 1948 the Union became a member of the
National Association of College Unions. The
functions of this organization include sponsoring
a National Conference and a Regional Confer-
ence of Unions each year. This past year our
Union sent four delegates to the National Con-
fx.: X 'I Tff.
ference at Michigan State, and
six student delegates and the
director to the regional con-
ference at Bowdoin College.
Upon graduation in June of
1951, Miss Maxine Armstrong
replaced Mrs. Phyllis MacDon-
ald as Director of the Union.
To Mrs. MacDonald the organ-
ization owes many sincere
thanks for the long hours of
tiring work which she put into
In the short space of five years, some of the
Union's activities have become a part of the
campus tradition. Included in these are the
Talent Show, which is presented each fall, the
now famous "Night of Sin," presented in early
March each year, and the Spring Semi-Formal.
Besides these programs this past year, th.e Union
has presented many other programs. lncluded
in these activities are such things as the Hallo-
we'en Party, hay-rides in the fall and spring, the
Christmas Party, the Valentine Dance, and week-
end "Vic" dances. On the cultural side of the
Union's program are such functions as the weekly
Sunday Evening Classical Hour, lectures, debates,
"Meet Your Prof," coffee hours, movies, and
Among the services offered by the Union are
a transportation pool, typing service, commuters'
pool, baby-sitting pool, chaperone lists, and book
pool. The Union has now acquired a new Em-
bossograph machine to make signs both for the
Union and for other campus organizations. This
has proved a great aid to the publicity committee
and other organizations.
During the past year there have been many
improvements and changes in the Notch Hall.
Due to the fact that the Outing Club did not
have an office the Union made one of their of-
fices available to them. Also during the year
Student Senate was given an office in the build-
ing. To make room for these organizations the
Union remodeled the former television room, a
storeroom being built in one corner, part of the
room being used as a workshop, and the re-
mainder as an office for the Union. An office was
also built for the Embossograph.
Late in the fall plans were selected for a new
million-dollar Memorial Union Building. Facilities
included in the building plans, are bowling alleys,
billiard tables, a large ballroom, a modern cafe-
teria, snack bar, numerous offices for campus
organizations, as well as meeting rooms, and
lounges. Plans are made for a building fund drive
to start early in the fall.
Student Union is going on to do bigger and
better things in the future, and it is hoped that all
future SU's will carry on the successful work
done in the past tive years.
First row: Maxine Armstrong, Director, Ray Cragin, Treas.p Alan Horne, Pres.: Robert Chase, Vice-Pres.,
Ann Jones, Cor. Sec., Sylvia Blanchard, Rec. Sec. Second row: Patricia Fay, Joan Westling, Harry Hall,
Advisor, Howard V. Jones, Advisory J. K. Conklin, Advisor, Joyce Lanyon. Third row: Vic Budd, William
Lathrop, David Hemingway, Al Sanborn, Nancy Evans, Theodore Bond.
Outing Club ern "N
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- ' ! - Q L th l
First row: Janet Tasker, Nancy Meyers, Barbara Hunt, Treas., Wesley Brown, Vice-Pres., Arthur Leach,
Pres., Marcia Sullivan, Sec., Ruth Berry, Pauline St. Onge, Priscilla Nissen. Second row: Beniamin Orcutt,
Janice Gilchrist, Jean Carty, James Connor, Gerald Miller, Lawrence Keane, Melvin Johnson, Robert
Leavitt, Karen Schriever, Polly Perley, Nancy Rich, Rhoda Pickwick. Third row: G. Haner Perry, John E.
Hood, Randall Silver, Edgar Hobby, Robert Dowst, Bradford Noyes, Edward Powlick, Robert Crissey,
HE University of New Hampshire Outing Club was organized in l9l5 by a small
group of students, interested in outdoor activities and has grown until it is now the
largest student organization on campus. Membership is open to all students and
faculty interested in winter sports, hiking, and numerous other forms of outdoor
recreation. The club sponsors these activities by running trips to its cabins at Mendum's
Pond, Franconia Notch, and Pinkham Notch. ln the winter swimming trips are also run
to the "Y" in Manchester and beach trips to Wallis Sands in the spring and early fall.
The governing board of Outing Club is called Blue Circle. It is through this group
that the activities of Outing Club are carried on. Blue Circle is composed of thirty-tive
students being chosen from the members of Outing Club for their interest in the Club's
activities and leadership ability.
The activities of Outing Club start during Orientation week, with the annual Fresh-
man Outing. This year it was held on the practice field and supper was served at
Putnam Hall. Our next activity was Woodsman's Week-end. This year's Woodchopper's
Ball was the largest attended ever. The next day the events were interrupted by rain,
The Big Sing
but came through in good Outing Club style. The
trophies were won by Scott Hall and S. A. E.
The biggest social week-end on campus is put
on by the Outing Club. This, of course, is Carni-
val Week-end. Due to the fact that the snow
which was ordered by the Carnival Chairman,
Randall Silver, came on the last day of the
events, we once again had to have our ski com-
petition in Putnam Hall. Theta Chi and Theta
Upsilon won the ski events while Phi Mu Delta
and Chi Omega took first place in the snow
Anticipating further cooperation from the Uni-
versity ofticials and the Alumni Association, the
Club's capacities and expansion will be un-
It looks cold
One of those Outing Club "Trips"
HE College Chest Fund was established at the University of New
Hampshire in 1942, for the purpose of raising money in one inten-
sive drive to be distributed to various relief organizations. These
include the N. H. Children's Aid Society, Negro Student Service Fund,
American Friends Service Fund, Pax Romana, United Jewish Appeal,
and many others.
There are several committees which worked on this drive to make
it a success, including the Publicity, Finance, Faculty Solicitation, Stu-
dent Solicitation, and the Organization Solicitations Committees. ln
addition to the membership committees each house and dormitory
had a soliciting representative.
Posters representing a bucket which depicted the slogan "Drop
Your Buck in the Bucket" were distributed on campus. As in previous
years, there was a large poster outside the library indicating daily
progress on a percentage basis. The poster this year was an oaken
bucket with drops indicating the various housing units.
The faculty again did their bit for the drive by presenting "The
Faculty Frolics," a riotous talent show. Two shows were held this
year so that everyone would have a chance to attend-and you
may be sure, plenty of laughs and dollars, made a most successful
QE - F T
Seated: Marjorie Prescott, Roscille Nelson, Joan Smith, Ann Pattee, Lillian Thompson, Barbara Nadeau.
Standing: Anna Yakovakis, Joanne Clough, Daniel Harmon, Robert Chase, Robert Romanko, Mr. Paul
' Halle, C. Bretton Battersby, Thomas Pulsifer, Dolores Holleran, Margaret Ager.
ASK AND DAGGER has scored another successful season under
the competent direction of Professor Joseph Batcheller.
Sparked by his leadership and the students' ambition, the club's
playbill included "Blithe Spirit," "Pygmalion," and the usual dra-
matic workshop shows.
Once again Mask and Dagger was host to the many high schools
throughout the state which participated in the annual New Hamp-
shire Drama Festival. The organization also sponsored the annual
lnterhouse Play Contest, which helps to widen the dramatic interest
of students on campus.
Mask and Dagger is an honorary dramatic society, designed to
honor students who have interest in dramatics-either through their
acting ability or through many hard hours of work backstage on
props and scenery. Membership is awarded to those who have com-
piled enough points by this work.
A get-acquainted party was held at the beginning of the year
the various phases of dramatics in which they were interested.
Wlth another successful year behind them, Mask and Dagger
hopes to further extend the program and continue to improve the
X ll .
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Mask and Dagger
First row: Janice Brown, Sec., Ann Badger, Treas., Joseph Botcheller, Advisorg Mr. Foxen, Advisor, Bernice
Hastings, Pres.: Joan DeCourcy, Adair Campbell. Second row: Selma Richelson, Janet Towle, Marilyn
Crouch, Joanne Merrill, Robin Bonneau, Marlene Lebow, Rhoda Zelinsky. Third row: Nancy Miller, Norman
Caron, Bruce Dick, Edward lynn, Sally Jobes.
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First row: Dr. George M. Moore, Dr. Albert Daggett, Pres. Robert F. Chandler, Dr. L. P. Latimer, Mr. T.
S. Kauppinen, Dr. John Hraba, Mr. Francis Hugo, Dr. T. G. Phillips, Mr. Alden Winn, Dean Harold
Grinnell. Second row: Frank Gagliuso, Shirley Holden, Vincent Luti, Dr. Albert Yeager, Dr. Donald H.
Chapman, Mr. L. W. Hitchcock, Dr. S, R. Shimer, Mary Rasmussen, Miriam Holman, Mark Perry. Third
row: Theresa Pulner, Rebecca Ely, Constance Paige, Joan Dane, Marion Perkins, Joy Harold, Lois Greaves,
Barbara Bellatty, Elizabeth Stone, Doris Crandall. Fourth row: Stanley Young, Shirley Downing, Gilbert
Gallant, Robert Louttit, Willard Jones, Edward Pawlick, Frederick Geib, Donald Montgomery, John Lyon,
John Bruce. Not pictured: Mary Lue Barton, Yvette Dutty.
Phi Kappa Phi
HI KAPPA PHI is an honor society emphasizing scholarship and
character in the thoughts of college students. lt is composed of
graduate and undergraduate members of all departments of Amer- W, . ,-
ican universities and colleges and attempts to hold fast to the original -N V
purpose for which institutions of learning were founded and to stimu- : L U
late achievement by the prize of membership. This society differs
from other honorary societies in that students in any department of -
study may be invited to ioin. -i The society was founded at the University of Maine in 1897, and
soon became a national society with chapters at the University of
Maine, the University of Tennessee, and Pennsylvania State College.
There are now forty-tive chapters distributed over the continental
United States, the Hawaiian and Philippine Islands.
The chapter at the University of New Hampshire, which is the
thirtieth in order of establishment, was organized in 1922.
A small percentage of senior students who have maintained a high J '
scholastic average for three and one-half years of undergraduate "C
study are invited to ioin and are initiated each 'Fall and spring.
First row: Pauline Sl. Onge, Miriam Holman, Sec.-Treas., Francis Hugo, Advisor, David T. Pearson, Pres.,
Walter Schull, Vice-Pres., Thelma Gordon. Second row: Belly Mallila, Esther McKeage, Constance Paige,
Belly Brown, Patricia Mowles, Bernard Kay, Donna Greenley. Third row: Warren Young, Leland Bradbard,
Robert Cyr, Jay Edelslein, Ernest Easter.
Sl CHI is the honorary society in psychology. The Greek letter Psi
stands for "psyche", which translated means "the mind." Chi
stands for "cheires" meaning "hands", and signifies fellowship and
The local chapter of Psi Chi was organized at the University of
New Hampshire in i948 and is open to graduate and under-
graduate students who have met the requirements while maioring
in psychology or in allied fields.
Programs this past year have been varied and interesting. Dr. and
Mrs. Kraus, and Drs. Hendrickson and Harms from the State Hospital
in Concord, discussed their group therapy proiects. Six members
of Alcoholics Anonymous led one meeting. Dr. Arthur Flagler Fultz
of the Music Guidance Center in Boston, lectured on music therapy
in the treatment of mental patients. Psi Chi also draws upon members
of the faculty and counseling service.
Psi Chi promotes discussion of psychological issues and exchange
of ideas in an informal atmosphere. The purpose of Psi Chi is to
advance the science of psychology and to encourage and maintain
the scholarship of members in the field of psychology.
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First row: Carlton Allen, James Emanuel, William Lonergan, Robert Snow, Neil Buffett, Vice-Pres.g C. M.
Degler, Edvisory George Chenell, Pres., Paul Crandall, Sec.7 Jean Graves, Virginia Rand, Nicholas
Kalipolites. Second row: Jeanette Geoffrion, Peter Schmidt, Austin Margeson, Charlessa Chase, Robert
Chase, Norman Pregent, Alan Lipsan, Carol Seybolt, D. Graham Bailey, Glenn Eastman, Edwin Baker,
Thyra Walkey, Priscilla Mclntosh. Third row: Hazen Bickford, John Wilhelm, James Grady, David Bleistift,
Samuel Borwick, George Bamtord, Robert Beeckman, Richard Keane, Robert Scott, John Conway.
Sl EPSILON, the Honorary Economics-Business Society at the
University of New Hampshire, was founded in 1937. Louis C.
Wyman, at present an attorney in Manchester, became the first
Membership is open to maiors in the Economics and Business
Administration Departments. Each semester membership in the society
is extended to those students who can meet the scholastic and credit
requirements of Psi Epsilon.
The aims of the organization are: to promote interest and under-
standing in economic and business practices, to promote economic
and business education at the University, to advance the principles
of ethical business practices, and to promote good citizenship
through an understanding of public issues.
The activities of the society are designed to satisfy the desires of
the members and are thus varied. Public lectures by prominent busi-
nessmen, open forums, industrial films, group discussions, field trips,
and an annual banquet make up most of Psi Epsilon's program.
The present otticers and members want to express their apprecia-
tion to the advisors, past members, and speakers for their coopera-
tion and support in fostering the club and its activities.
T T J J
I ,LEX 1,5
3 ON: 'ooLL.4R 7-gil
First row: Robert Merchant, Treas. lTKAl, Woods O'Donnell, Sec. ITKAJ, Rhoda Zelinsky, Vice-Pres. ITKAI,
Travis Nutting, Pres. ITKAJ, Earle Gilbert, Pres. iStumpersl, Marilyn Crouch, Vice-Pres. iStumpers1, Janet
Towle, Sec. lStumpersl, Ronald Gray, Treas. iStumpersJ. Second row: Shirley Randow, Rita Hammond, .l. D.
Batcheller, Advisor, Mr. ,Foxen, Advisor, Edmond Cortez, Advisor, Grace Pritchard, Betsy Ccfren. Third
row: Shirley Price, Thomas Walker, David Huffer, Philip Smith, Edward Lynn, Nicholas Sarantakos. Not
pictured: George Pinkerton.
NE of 86 active chapters in the country, the New Hampshire
chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha was formed in 1926. Its purpose
is to honor those on campus who have shown ability and interest in
.3 B speaking. However, a student may not become a member until he
This year as in years past, T. K. A. awarded its annual trophy to
Yi the winner of the lnterhouse Debate Tournament. Along with other
activities its members took part in the U. N. H. Model Congress and
assisted in judging speech and debate contests.
The University of New Hampshire Speaking Society, "The Stump-
' ers" now in its third year has become one of the most active campus
organizations. The club was formed not only to further debating
activities on campus but to promote public speaking technique in its
Annually "The Stumpers" conduct the lnterhouse Debate Tourna-
ment which gives the many housing units a chance to develop speak-
g ers. The UNH Model Congress has won for itself a place on the
Tau Kappa Alpha
lc B' U
9 has a relatively high scholastic average.
W . .
University's calendar of events. Here students from all departments
receive a chance to participate as well as witness a mock Congres-
sional session which familiarizes them with parliamentary procedure.
First row: Dr. C. S. Parker, Advisor, Lynn Rollins, Lois Greaves, Sec.y Carmen Nadeau ,Treas.g Joy Harold,
Pres.: Beniamin Orcutt, Vice-Pres., J. S. Walsh, Advisor. Second row: Ellen Sanborn, Reba Perkins, Stuart
Whipple, Julio Berzunza, Robert Watson, Mr. Alexander, P. Danoff, Mariorie Frye. Third row: Ernest J.
Barry, Mose Ananian, Earle LaCasse, David Siesicki, Ralph Cryesky.
AMBDA Pl, honorary language society, was organized on campus
in 1945, in order to encourage and reward superior achievement
in foreign languages, to unite students of similar interests and ac-
complishments, and to encourage the further study of languages in
an attempt to understand the history, customs, and ideas of foreign
peoples. The club is unique in that all foreign tongues are gathered
into this one society, in order to carry Lambda Pi's purpose into
reality. It is the hope of this organization that its members may play
their role in the development of a better understanding among the
foreign languages through direct aid whenever possible.
Membership in this honorary language society includes the faculty
of the Department of Languages and students who have obtained a
high academic average and who have taken a required number of
courses in languages. Talks are given on various subjects by the
faculty and students at regular club meetings. This year Lambda Pi
played host to the several foreign students on campus at an informal
buffet luncheon. The event of the year is the annual Pan-American
Pandemonium, which represents all nations with respective flags and
has the atmosphere of a fair, with games, entertainment, and
Sigma Pi Sigma
IGMA Pl SIGMA is the national society for the science of Physics.
The society is a member of the American Association of College
Honor Societies, an affiliated society of the American Institute of
Physics, and is one of the "Associated Societies" of the American
Association for the Advancement of Science, an association of over
200 societies and over 500,000 scientists. The University of New
Hampshire Chapter was installed on May 26, 1950.
K ' The obiectives of the society are to serve as a means of awarding
Q I distinction to students having high scholarship and promise of
" achievement in physics, to promote student interest in research and
Q1 advanced study, and to encourage a professional spirit and friend-
X ship among those who have displayed marked ability in physics.
Q A X A Candidates for membership are selected from graduate and ad-
L gr-K vanced undergraduate students of high scholastic standing. Faculty
members and qualified alumni are also eligible for membership.
Honorary membership can be bestowed on anyone who has attained
marked distinction in the science of physics.
First row: John B. Hraba, Advisor, Edgar G. Bennett, John Charlton, Sec., Donald Montgomery, Pres.,
Joseph B. Aviles, Vice-Pres., Christos E. Mandravelis, Treas., John A. Lockwood. Second row: Alden Winn,
Advisory Thomas Turner, Robert Louttit, F. A. Scott, Advisor, W. H. Hartwell, Advisor, John Karas, Advisor.
HE Alpha Zeta chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron, a national hon-
orary home economics society, was established on this campus in
1945. Previous to this date, it was called Psi Lambda.
The purpose of this organization is to promote an interest in home
economics through academic and social contacts.
The activities of the society are varied and are designed to satisfy
the desires of the members. As part of its activities, Phi Upsilon
Omicron helps to sponsor the annual Home Economics Fair held in
November. An initiation is held each semester at which time upper-
classmen with outstanding scholastic records, as well as noteworthy
personal qualities are selected for membership. This initiation is
'followed by a social hour for the new initiates.
Each year the Alpha Zeta chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron spon-
sors the home economics award which is presented to that senior
girl majoring in home economics who has shown the greatest achieve-
ment in scholarship and character during her four years in college.
Current members desire to take this opportunity to thank past
active members, advisers, and speokers for their wholehearted
cooperation and support in fostering the club and its activities.
Phi Upsilon Omicron
First row: Jean Purington, Chaplain, Barbara Eichel, Sec.y Marion Perkins, Vice-Pres.: Joan Dane, Pres.:
Pauline Hebert, Treas.7 Janet Galeucia, Joyce Lanyon. Second row: Priscilla Rand, Marilyn Loomis, Barbara
Dustin, Mary Eichel, Sally Roy, Loire Warner.
Pi Mu Epsilon
HE New Hampshire Alpha Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon, an honorary
fraternity in mathematics, was established on this campus in
February, 1948. Originally the society was a local organization
called Delta Chi.
The purpose of Pi Mu Epsilon is to promote scholarship, especially
in mathematics. With this purpose in mind, members are a selected
group of those students who have excelled in advanced mathematics
and general college work.
This year the fraternity organized weekly help classes for those
students having difficulty in the elementary courses in mathematics.
Members took turns as instructors for these classes. Also a series of
mathematics colloquiums were started. Seniors, graduate students,
and professors spoke on various phases of mathematics. An initiation
banquet was held in the fall for new student and faculty members.
A program of activities was planned for those interested in ditterent
branches of mathematics-statistics, engineering, and pure mathe-
matics and logic. ln connection with this, guest speakers were heard
throughout the semesters.
First row: Norman Landry, Frederic Cunningham, Elinor Burleigh, Sec.p Harry Plumb, Treas.g Frank Gagliuso,
Pres., Rene Biron, Vice-Pres., Sven Peterson, Advisor, Frederick Robinson, Advisory Elizabeth Stone. Second
row: Donald Childs, John Kovalik, John Dutton, Philip Hoyt, Robert Hux, Stanley Bukata, John Oberti,
Steward Hobbs. Third row: Christos Mondravelis, Donald Montgomery, Webster Boodey, Robert Louttit,
John Charlton, John Jacobsmeyer, G. Haner Perry, Conrad Caron.
First row: John Gardikas, Neil McGivney, Lionel White, Sec., Robert Bodwell, Pres., Donald Mills, Vice-
Pres.p Ernest Leger, Treas.p Mr. Kuivila, Edvisor. Second row: Donald Kippax, Edward Cooley, Robert Todd,
Thomas McAveeney, Harry Prendergast, Leland Towle, John Kovalik.
Alpha Chi Sigma
U CHAPTER of Alpha Chi Sigma, a national professional chem-
ical fraternity, was chartered in l9ll, some nine years after
the fraternity was founded at Wisconsin in 1902.
The fraternity is open to male students who are majoring in chem-
istry, chemical engineering, or allied fields in any of the colleges
of the University. lts obiectives are: to bind its members with a tie
of true and lasting friendship, to strive for the advancement of
chemistry both as a science and a profession, and to aid its members
by every honorable means in the attainment of their ambitions as
chemists throughout their mortal lives.
Mu Chapter sponsors two annual awards in chemistry. One, an
award in general chemistry, is given to the highest ranking freshman,
the other is given to that senior member of Mu Chapter who shows
the greatest promise of success in professional life.
Other activities of Alpha Chi Sigma include: promotion of an
active safety program, smokers and pledge parties, an informal
buffet supper and program at Christmas time, and in April or May,
the organization holds its annual formal dinner dance at which new
members and the faculty are guests of the Chapter.
First row: Gertrude Hughes, Betsy Spofford, Pres.p Helen Bangs, Vice-Pres,g Ramona Brown Sec Treas
Second row: Doris Crandall, Barbara Young, Connie Eastman, Sally Carey, Anna Yakovakls
HI MU was established in the spring of i948 for the purpose of
promoting interest, scholarship, and fellowship among women
students in chemistry. Its constitution was modeled after that of Iota
Sigma Pi, the National Honorary Chemistry Society for Women, and
only those maioring in chemistry or chemical engineering were
eligible for membership. The constitution was later amended so that
a maior in chemistry was not necessary for membership, but those
women taking advanced chemistry courses or the biological sciences
might be admitted.
Chi Mu has always been a small organization, but it is hoped that
under the revised constitution, an enlargement of the membership
and an expansion of activities may be brought about.
Meetings :ire held twice a month, at which movies, speakers, and
refreshments have been enioyed. Concluding the year's activities will
be an initiation ceremony and an annual picnic each spring.
Under the able guidance of advisor, Dr. Harold A. lddles, the club
looks forward to a program next year of equal success.
iw? ":.- e ve: s I I
First row: Elwin Falkenham, George M. Moore, Advisor, William Hartwell, Advisor, Shirley Downing, Pres.: N
Wesley Clapp, Vice-Pres., Jalna Perry, Treas., Wilbur Bullock, Advisor, Frederick Atwood. Second row: 5
Edward Smith, Leo Duffy, Allen Price, Carl Gahan, Philip Smith, David Buttrick, Richard Matus. 1
Al h E 'lon Delta
LPHA EPSILON DELTA, founded with the objectives of encouraging
excellence in pre-medical scholarship cmd stimulating an appre- 1,
. . . . . . 'f' 1
ciatlon of the Importance of pre-medical education, IS now cele- e
brating its twenty-sixth year of service to pre-meds. Last year a
National Convention was held at the University of Alabama, to which
the New Hampshire Alpha Chapter sent delegates. It was a great
experience for all those attending.
The society holds social events and pre-medical movies, and also
attempts to bring pre-med and medical problems to the attention
of the University at large with open meetings on current topics.
For three years the organization has sponsored a lecture and dis-
cussion of pre-medical education led by a prominent medical edu-
cator. It is planned to expand this program for the interest and
benefit of both pre-med students and all others interested in medical
'Interested students with the requisite scholastic standing are ini-
tiated at a banquet held in the spring. Membership is open to all
with the required courses and to those interested in making medicine
their life work.
'e: g l
Tau Beta Pi
- HE New Hampshire Alpha Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the national
Engineering Honor Association, was installed at the University of
New Hampshire in December, l95O, as a result of earlier work by
Dean Lauren E. Seeley and the members of the Vector Society.
The Tau Beta Pi Association was founded in T885 at Lehigh Uni-
versity by Professor Edward H. Williams, Jr., who felt the need for
a chapter of an honorary fraternity at Lehigh whose purpose would
be to mark in a fitting manner those who, by virtue of their out-
standing scholarship, integrity, and breadth of interest as under-
graduates, or by their attainments as alumni, have conferred honor
upon their alma mater.
Membership in Tau Beta Pi is restricted to those male engineering
students whose scholastic achievement places them in the upper
eighth of the iunior or upper fifth of the senior class.
Activities during the year include the conducting of slide rule
classes for undergraduates and the coordinating of the various en-
gineering departments for the annual open house of the College
First row: John B. Hraba, Faculty Advisor, Conrad S. Caron, Carr. Sec.: Harry A. Plumb, Rec. Sec., Norman
G. Landry, Pres., John M. Dutton, Vice-Pres.7 Stanley C. Wyman, Treas., Russell R. Skelton, Faculty Advisor:
Tenho S. Kauppinen. Second raw: Rene H. Biron, Robert C. Bodwell, Channing D. Marrisonp Richard A.
Anderson, Alden L. Winn, Paul G. Mason, Philip C. Hoyt, Theodore A. Flanders. Third row: John Oberti,
Jr., John M. Pulsifer, John H. Jacobsmeyer, Jr., James H, Cherouny, Jere L. Lundholm, Gilbert A. Gallant,
Stanley T. Young, Donald J. Carignan. Not pictured: Dean Lauren E. Seeley, Faculty Advisor, Dr. Oswald
T. Zimmerman, Faculty Advisor, Clement R. Bellemore.
A I '
HE student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers
was first organized at Yale University by J. H. Priest for the
purpose of acquainting students with professional ideas and problems
before they go into industry.
The University of New Hampshire student branch of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in 1909 as an outgrowth
of the Engineering Society established two years before by Priest,
and has the distinction of being the oldest engineering society on
In recent years, a student branch of the Institute of Radio En-
gineers has been established on the campus. This organization
operates iointly with the student branch of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers.
lt is the purpose of these two organizations to further the pro-
fessional development of their members through meetings at which
the members have the pleasure of hearing technical addresses de-
livered by men prominent in the field of engineering. Additional
insight into the workings of industry is also afforded the members
by means of technical films and field trips to industrial plants.
First raw: Philip F. Craigie, James Long, Harry F. Foster, William B. Nulsen, Rene N. Biron, Sec.-Treas.p
Conrad S. Caron, Vice-Pres., Philip C. Hoyt, Pres., John B. Hraba, Faculty Advisor, Leon W. Hitchcock,
Alden L. Winn, Faculty Advisor, Joel H. Harris, Norman B. Heidenblad. Second row: Richard K. Dietsch,
Martin C. Tiernan, Harold L. Chapman, Harry A. Plumb, Paul G. Mason, Robert J. Bertrand, Channing D.
Morrison, Donald J. Carigan, Harry A. Thorpe, Stanley E. George, David W. Diehl. Third row: Norman
G. Landry, B. Charles Laos, Albert J. Lalumandier, Roger E. Hill, Robert J. Swenson, Louis J. Kachavos,
Peter J. Blanchard, Edward L. Keohane, Stewart C. Harlow, Harlan F. Besse, Peter G. Bedrosian. Fourth
row: John R. Rasquin Sanford H. Cole, Donald K. Goonan, Kenneth H. Meinelt, John F. Moran, George E.
Breton, Weston D. Clement, John H. Jacobsmeyer, Suryea N. Singh, Stanley T. Young, H. Parker Ballard.
Absent: Thorn Mayes, Robert Leavitt, Robert Norcross.
HE University of New Hampshire Student Chapter of the American
Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers is an organization
of upperclassmen majoring in geology and was established on this
campus in l942.
The obiectives of the organization are to promote interest and
increase knowledge in all phases of geology and mining and to
instill a professional pride in the career which its members have
The l95l-1952 program consisted of illustrated lectures by mem-
bers of the department and student members of the organization
and a series of movies furnished by the Department of the Interior.
The student chapter was fortunate this year in having a wealth of
material within the geology department.
ln addition to Professor Meyers, the faculty advisor for A. l. M. E.,
the chapter has Mr. Daniel Cushing, Consulting Metallurgist and
member of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engi-
ncers, lnc., as sponsor for the group. -
First row: Lawrence Ricci, T. R. Meyers, Advisor, Norman Berry, Pres.g Thomas Sharps, Vice-Pres.g Daniel
Crowley, Sec.-Treas.p Norman Wallace. Second row: Daniel Brown, Ray Pike, Peter Ladd, Richard Fitts,
. .ii an
First row: Ralph J. Petillo, John S. Kelley, Irving Glazer, Treas., William E. Foulkner, Sec., Theodore A.
Flanders Pres- Donald 'A Bennett, Vice-Pres., Prof. T. S. Kauppinen, Robert N. Vinica, Harry R. Lee.
Second row- Charles J Farnham, David A. French, John W. Maynard, David C. Jackson, Charles E.
Whitam, Ronald F. Peterson, L. Robert Tucker, Gordon C. Mayo, Robert D. McLaughlin. Third row: Paul
R b tB P' r Bruce C Webb Rogerl Buchanan
S. Shomper, Nathan Kosowski, Donald H. St. Pierre, o er . :pe , . , . ,
' ' - W'll' K.
G. Ernest Temple, George R. Bernier, Joseph H. Gagnon, John P. Uscilka. Fourth row. u lam
Beauchaine, Richard T. Snow, Carroll J. Cheslausky, Jere L. Lundholm, Arne E. Stongeland, Carl E.
Johnson, James H. Cherouny, Winthrop Whipple, Norman H. Granz.
N accordance with its policy of advancing the field of Mechanical
Engineering as a profession, the University of New Hampshire
Student Branch of The American Society of Mechanical Engineers has
during the current college year, conducted a number of activities of
Of special note was the open forum on Labor-Management Rela- ,
tions sponsored by this organization and featuring a presentation of I
views by Herbert C. Geitman, president of the Exeter Brass Company
and representing management, and Franklin J. Murphy of the A. F.
of L. with Prof. John A. Hogan as moderator. Discussion centered
around a case actually pending between the two principles before
the State Board of Arbitration in Concord.
On another occasion, the Boston Naval Shipyard cordially re-
ceived the group for a day's tour of that base, demonstrating marine
repair procedure and offering ci U. S. cruiser for inspection. Addi-
tional activities included talks by Dean Lauren E. Seeley, Profs. E. T.
Donovan, E. H. Stolworthy, E. A. Cortez, and others on topics related 6
directly or indirectly to professional careers. An active season was
concluded by the Annual Banquet, and representation at the Spring
Convention for Student Mechanical Engineers. '
7 J 1 A.
- . - A - I-
First row: Arthur Sennholtz, John Belton, James Sleeper, James Dowe, David Berry, Sec.-Treas.g H. Clifford
lundblad, Pres.p Francis Cole, Vice-Pres., John Oberti, Oliver Wong, Frederick Hoernle, Robert Mosher.
Second row: Arnold Furlong, Jay Gorey, David Merchant, Stanley Sakowski, Stanley Wyman, Gordon
Olivier, John Dutton, Richard Anderson, Edward Busheme, Dominic Digilio, Carlton Frost. Third row: John
Dow, Albert Stocker, John Pulsifer, Chandler Perkins, James McDonnell, Daniel Maynard, Gilbert Gallant,
Arthur Chapin, Joseph Covin, Ronald Sadow, Forrest Caswell. Not pictured: Wesley Brown, Lewis Batt,
James Dakin, George Fors, Samuel Furber, Theodore Mueskes, Ferdinand Gaukstern, James Vitale,
HE student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers
was established on the campus of the University of New Hamp-
shire in 1928. Since that time its principal aim has been to acquaint
its members with an over-all picture of the profession in its various
phases as they exist to-day.
The purposes of the society are to bring the Civil Engineering
- Student in contact with prominent men in his field and to develop
a professional attitude in the student. These obiects are accomplished
by the introduction of guest speakers and presentation of one paper
a semester by the individual members of the Society.
During the year iust completed, several prominent guest speakers
were welcomed, including representatives from the H. H. Robertson
Steel Company and The United States Coast and Geodetic Survey.
In April of this year the Chapter will have the privilege of being
host to the New England Convention of Student Chapters of the
A. S. C. E.
The local chapter is served in the role of Faculty Advisor by Mr.
Charles O. Dawson, while Capt. John N. Laycook, U. S. N. tretiredl,
of Derry, N. H., serves the organization as a Contact member.
First row: Paul Glanville, Adam C. Goodrum, Stuart Sherburne, Treas., Perley Colby, Pres., Gardner
Smith, Vice-Pres., Matthew Lonsdale, Sec.g Richard Ringrose, Advisory Harold Grinnell, Advisor, Chester
Zych. Second row: Erwin Pearson, James Lesher, Arthur Potter, William Sweet, Kenneth Gagne, Stephen
Thayer, Robert Lesher, Charles Koski, Martin Simensen. Third row-Daniel Hogan, Paul Comb,s Stewart
Ackerman, Patrick Gray, Robert Romanko, George Weston, Robert Cary, Winthrop Skoglund, Charles
Gile, Charles laber. N
N October 4, l897, a small group of agricultural students at
Columbus, Ohio, decided that there was need of a fraternal
organization which would better fulfill the needs of the students than
a social fraternity. This group was the nucleus of the National Fra-
ternity of Alpha Zeta, of which the Granite Chapter at this school
is one of the oldest.
The fraternity consists of men who exhibit the qualities of scholar-
arship, fellowship, and character. It is unique in that it is neither
strictly honorary or social, but is such that it is comprised of pro-
Each spring Alpha Zeta sponsors an agricultural get-together to
which all agricultural students, faculty, and families are invited. lt
is believed that better association is established between students
and faculty at such gatherings.
Plans have been under way to rewrite the chapter history and to
form better contacts between student and alumni members of the
fraternity in the expectation that a mutual benefit will result.
The progress of Alpha Zeta this year has resulted in satisfaction
for alumni members as well as the present ones.
Alpha Kappa Delta
LPHA KAPPA DELTA is a national, honorary, sociological fratern-
ity. The organization was founded in 1920 to encourage the
scientific study of social phenomena for the amelioration of human
welfare. lt is composed of members from all over the country who
are interested in the study of society and human behavior.
The local Alpha chapter, organized at the University of New
Hampshire in l939, is one of thirty-three chapters. At first it was
mainly for graduate students, but it is now open to undergraduates
with a high scholastic standing.
During the year there are two formal initiations and the group
entertains guest speakers. Dr. Stauffer, who is the head of the
Laboratory of Social Relations at Harvard, was brought to the cam-
pus by this group and he presented a very interesting and informa-
tive talk on his work there. ln addition, the group tries to be of
service to those who might be interested in a major in this field by
sponsoring a forum where the students can gain practical information
concerning the field of Sociology and Social Service.
First row Margaret Guild, Thelma Cordon, Constance Ballentine, Sec., Frederick Geib, Pres., Patricia
Wllkle Vice Pres William Adams, Ruth Goldthwait, Rhoda Zelinsky. Second row: Betty Mattila, Roberta
Oplon Katherine lrlsh, Miriam Holman, Owen Durgin, Shirley Holden, Lee Woodward, Ola Whicker.
Third row Thomas Dolan, Orvo Korpi, Guthrie Colpitts, Willard Jones, A. M. Nielson, Advisor, C. R. Titus,
louis Kochanek, David Pearson.
' 4 l
HE Poultry Science Club at the University of New Hampshire was
organized on March 20, i939 by students and members of the
faculty for the purpose of promoting and stimulating interest in
poultry husbandry among members of the student body. This group
is affiliated with the National Collegiate Poultry Club.
The club is not confined to poultry maiors but is open to all
students of the University who have an interest in poultry. Meetings
are held once a month, and members ot the club have entertained
speakers from some ot New Hampshire's leading poultry farms, as
well as men from commercial feed and supply companies.
Last year saw the inauguration of the Baby Chick and Egg Show
held in cooperation with the New Hampshire Poultry Growers Asso-
ciation. lt was a great success, and already plans are under way
for bigger and better shows for the future.
The annual chicken barbecue held in the spring is another event
that has always proved very entertaining-apart from its satisfying
the appetites ot all members!
Because of the many and varied interests of the organization,
the faculty and student group form a close-knit homogeneous group.
...E , as glv,
Poultry Science Club
First row: W. C. Skoglund, Advisory R. H. Granger, Advisor, Wilfred Parenteau, Pres.p Stephen Thayer,
Vice-Pres., Stewart Ackerman, Sec.-Treas.g R. C. Ringrose, Advisor. Second row: Albert Russo, Lawrence
Potter, Della Whippie, Leo Aiiala, Ernest Borden, Carl Weston. Third row: Sidney Noyes, Warren Billings,
Jr., Edmond Merrill, George D. Weston, Julien Fournier, Pierre Boucher, Matthew Lansdale.
HE New Hampshire Varsity Club, an organization of men who
have earned letter sweaters in varsity sports, has enioyed a suc-
"f cessful season under the leadership of its officers and advisors, who
A were of invaluable assistance.
In partnership with the Senior Skulls, the club operated the hot
V I dog and soft drinks concession at all home football games. lt also
H ' l aided in the Dads' Day exercises by introducing the dads of the
VIP football players to the student body between the halves. The dads
'T had the honor of having seats on a bench by the side-lines with their
, '- sons' football numbers upon their backs.
The annual dance, the Varsity Hop, was held the first week-end
after Christmas vacation and was enioyed by all who attended.
X The Outstanding Athletic Award, given for high scholastic stand-
! ing, athletic ability, and participation in extra-curricular activities,
N' ,, 5 was presented to Frank Penney at last year's Honors Convocation.
The award this year will be presented at the first Varsity Club
-- r Banquet, a goal at which the club has been aiming since its reorgan-
ization after World War Il.
First row: Jack Bowes, James Kelley, Harold Campbell, Stanley Karpinski, Sec., Thomas O'Brien, Pres.:
Laurence Martin, Vice-Pres.: Amos Townsend, Treas., Roy Johnston, Pierre Boucher, J. Sterling Blair.
Second row: Richard MacCormack, Albert Devitt, Richard Cole, Louis Newman, Edward Douglas, Paul
Weeks, Robert Parsons, Peter Sickels, Everett Webber. Third row: Edward Sanborn, Leslie Brooks, Carlton
Allen, Richard McDonald, Richard Dewing, Marshall Hunt, Alan Carlsen, Daniel Hogan, Willard Payson.
Fourth row: William Adams, George Holbrook, John Jacobsmeyer, Richard Snow, George Weston, Harvey
Sturtevant, Jere Lundholm, C. Webster Boodey, Thomas Hahn, Ralph Stevens.
First row: Joan Dane, Janet Galeucia, Marion Perkins, Vice-Pres., Alice Foster, Advisor, Mary Eichel, Pres.,
Marilyn Loomis, Sec.: Joyce Lanyon, Barbara Merrill. Second row: Ann Mahaney, Patricia Anderson, Mary
Drew, Carolyn Goss, .lane Povah, Jean Purington, Dorothea Sim, .loan Young. Third row: Patricia Arm-
strong, Phyllis White, Audrey Rayworth, Loire Warner, Elizabeth Walles, Barbara Dustin, Barbara Pritchard.
Home Erconioimics Club
HE Home Economics Club is open to all students who are enrolled
or maioring in home economics. It is affiliated with the State and
American Home Economics Association.
The purposes of the club are to encourage home economics stu-
dents to develop into active, full-fledged home economists, to pro-
mote good-fellowship among women students of the University, to g a-1,
study contemporary problems in home economics. Kal'
This year during November, every Home Economics Club member gl
was actively taking part in the Christmas Fair put on by the Home , F,
Economics Department. Fun was had by all in selling the food and 1 r
helping to prepare the supper. Through the winter many trips were ' ' '
made to the Portsmouth Naval Hospital. There refreshments were , kb
served to some of the patients, and an interesting time was had, ,,fQH'H R
talking with them about some of their experiences. On Easter morn-
ing, favors were placed on the trays of these boys-the favors being
made by the club in the early spring.
ln June the annual Senior Farewell Party was held, saying "Good-
bye all Seniors," thus closing the year with many pleasant memories.
First row: Dorothy Brown, Patricia Plaisted, Ruth Clayton, Marilyn Waris, Pres., Sheila McMahon, Virginia
Hero, Esther Drew, Advisor, Lee Paladina. Second row: Beverly Clark, Lizetta McKinzie, Joyce Evans,
Marilyn Turner, Roberta Carr, Polly Perley, Jacqueline Rumozza, Jean Coffin, Janet Ball, Marilyn Colburn.
Third row: Ann Crawford, Lois Davis, Polly Perley, Ann Van Allen, Mary Bickford, Ruth Drake, Edwina
Sutherland, Glenna Gurney, Esther Plimpton, Joan Comolli.
HE O T Club's purpose is to provide opportunities for furthering
knowledge and use of occupational therapy for students in that
Meetings are held on the first Thursday in each month throughout
The fall of l95l found the members greeting the 56 Freshmen in
the O. T. curriculum with complimentary membership cards to the
club for the first semester of the year. llncidentally, the Club printed
the cards by hand.l
The events and proiects of the club consist of making Thanksgiving
favors for a hospital, printing Christmas cards to be sent to hospitals,
O. T. graduates and doctors, the Christmas Party for crippled chil-
dren, tea for the senior O. T.'s, and the Spring Beach Party. Other
'-J curriculum through speakers, recreation, and party proiects and
. I 1 ri D
1 A X
activities this year were charades and card parties, selling writing
paper, several speakers, and the presentation of a program in the
Portsmouth Naval Hospital in the spring.
First row: Raymond Plante, Barbara Bisholf, Frederick Chamberlin, Tres.: Prof. Raymond R. Starke, Advisory
Frank Grabowski, Pres., Malcolm Jennings, Vice Pres., Norman Cable, Sec.: Phyllis Moreno, Gerald
Winslow, Jerry Winslow. Second row: John Sheridan, Edmund Branch, John Everson, Donald Bruce, Henry
Rakowski, Harry Van Siclen, Frederick Russell, Eric Jensen, Warren Kingsbury, John Duarte, Stanley Jenson.
Third row: James McDermitt, James Corbett, David Stafford, Jerry Aarts, Harvey Sturtevant, George
Hartwell, Roger Knightly, Robert Gagnon.
N the fall of l942, the first National Chapter of the Junior Greet
ers of America was founded at the University of New Hampshire
Junior Greeters is a collegiate association which has representative
organizations on many campuses of colleges offering courses in
This organization gives the students the advantages and backing
of the Senior Greeters, a parent organization composed of success-
ful operators and front office men in the hotel world. Its purpose
is to unite those who intend to make hotel work their career.
As in past years, the iuniors in the club found their recent trip
to the Statler in Boston both enioyable and profitable. It enabled
them to see in practice the principles and ideas which they have
learned, mostly in theory, from the classroom.
llxl l lf f
H , ' 2 fl
HE Horticulture Club has been organized on this campus since
l940, and is open to anyone interested. Until this year it has
operated under its original constitution, when it was revised, brought
up-to-date, adopted, and put into effect in February. Purposes of the
club are: to offer its members the more practical and interesting
phases of the profession and related fields, stimulate interest among
members, and provide recreational activities.
For the first time in its history the club sponsored a square dance
in November and hopes to make this an annual feature. The cider
committee had a very successful year and greatly increased our
treasury. Cider was sold to several sororities, fraternities, to the
Notch and also for a dance at New Hampshire Hall. Our magazine
"The Grafter" was again issued.
Speakers this year included Dr. Yeager, who talked on "Water-
melon Breeding", after which the club gorged themselves with
melons, a talk on "North Dakota and the West" by three traveling
undergraduates, and a talk on "Nova Scotia" by our two Nova
First row: Chester Zych, Daniel Hogan, Priscilla Dunn, Judith Dorr, Sec.-Treas., E. F. Yeager, Advisor,
Howard Brooks, Pres., Joan deLeorie, Clarence Maynard. Second row, Roger Hepler, Mary Burton, Perley
Colby, Joseph Pelis, Leon Levesque, Kenneth Gagne, Della Whippie.
. E. N. C. was founded on campus in the Fall of 1950 under
the sponsorship of Mr. Joseph L. Davis, director to the Music
Education Department. The prime purpose of this society is to afford
students an opportunity for professional cooperative development
while still in school, with a view to the values to be derived by the
students themselves and by the professional organization as a whole.
Among the distinguished guests this year were Miss Blanche
Bailey, President of NHMEA, Mr. David Kushious, music director of
Portsmouth High School, Mr. William R. McAllister, music director of
Manchester High School Central, and others. During the past year
M. E. N. C. also had the pleasure of sponsoring socials featuring
such personalities as Dr. Frank Simon, Mr. Samuel Harris, Mr. August
Helmecke, all of whom participated in the nationally famous Sousa
Clinic, and Dr. Edwin Franko Goldman, the Dean of American Band-
ln addition to these activities M. E. N. C. is the chief coordinating
unit for the instrumental program at the Durham Grade School. As is
evidenced here, M. E. N. C. has successfully served the music educa-
tion student in the past and will continue to do so in the future.
M. E. N. C.
First row: Patrice Gonyer, Phyllis Sanderson, Treas.g Casimir Kuliga, Pres., John Lyons, Vice-Pres., Judy
Cole, Sec., Joseph Davis, Advisor. Second row: Verna Jarnot, Betty Jean Carr, Nancy Ann Paulsen, Jane
Gray, Carole Taylor, Lila Johnston. Third row: George Clark, Jr., Edward Madden, Royce Johnston, Allan
Towle, Kelly MacNeill.
, 1: 2
X , ' ' :-
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DRILL MASTER SNOW. First Squad: Ford, De Puy, Pritchard, Ready, Lacasse, Cowan, Burwell, Wetmore
Second Squad: Venator, Sager, Kumin, Hauschel, Gallagher, Benoit. Third Squad: Hobby, Oeser, Beliveau
Harrington, Wyman, Rand, Rich, Carslake. Fourth Squad: Foley, Hulme, Potter, Palmer, Humphreys
Armour, Van De Murelebroeche. Not pictured: Davis, Hessenius, Cooper.
HE Cadet Drill Team began at UNH in October 1951. The idea
was fostered by three students who were interested in having the
opportunity to learn and perform precision drill. This organization is
sponsored by the two ROTC honorary societies, and the team consists
only of volunteers. The drill performed develops co-ordination and
necessitates alertness. Membership is highly competitive.
The first appearances of campus were made during the football
season. Drill practice continued throughout the winter in anticipa-
tion of an active spring season.
The drill includes a trick manual which is known as kings and
queens manual. lt consists of many varied and difficult movements
which require much practice and perseverence on the part of the
This form of drill was originated by Brigadier General Edmund
T. Butts when he was a second lieutenant. lts first public appearance
was made in Madison Square Garden in I896, by troops from
Governor's Island, led by Lieutenant Butts. The drill gained immedi-
ate popularity. Since then it has often been the feature of military
As we leave in June, we anticipate that the drill team will con-
tine with the spirit and enthusiasm, spurred on by success, which
has been shown thus far.
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4FPii?Qim A fmm
Top row, left io righf: Daniel
Maynard, Kermit Cozzie, Wil-
liam Adams, Bottom row:
Channing Morrison, Thorn
Mayes, Arlhur Comolli.
mr- ' 1 -'
Curt Ford Guy Davenport Bob Merchant Norman Berry Herb Sweatt
HE Inter-Dormitory Council is the governing body
for all men's dormitories on campus. The Council is
made up of the elected presidents and vice-presidents
of the dormitories. lDC's purpose is to promote the
best interest of the University and students by partici-
pation of the residents of member dormitories in intra-
mural and inter-dormitory athletics, social affairs, and
In the past year the Council has initiated several
new devolpments. For the first time the Council issued
membership cards to residents of each dormitory
showing they belonged to a dormitory organization.
The second first was the issuing of a dormitory news
sheet known as "IDC News." The
purpose of this pamphlet was to in-
form the men of each dorm what
events were taking place in other
dormitories, such as smokers, dances,
results of intramural sports, and Uni-
This year the Council encouraged
a closer working agreement between
house officers, house councilors and
house directors to facilitate the gov-
erning of dormitory life.
Again the annual Homecoming
Dance was sponsored iointly by IDC
and IFC which carried on the tradi-
tion of cooperation among the gov-
Alexander Hall, named in honor of
Dr. Alexander, former Dean of Men,
became the newest addition to dorm-
itory organization. College Road
Dorm was closed second semester
and the residents placed in the other
A new system of awarding the
dormitory scholastic cup was estab-
lished, and the trophy awarded to
the senior who contributed most to
dormitory and University life was
The Council continued to be the
center for grievances and sugges-
tions voiced by the dormitories, for
action in cooperation with the Uni-
LEXANDER, named after Dean Alexander,
had its birth in the fall of l95O, when
construction began. A year later it was christ-
ened by its present inhabitants, who moved over
when the girls took over Fairchild. The house-
mother, Mrs. Hyde, came too, of course.
Shortly after this mass entrance, the odds and
ends of touching up the dorm were finished.
Power switches were left conveniently accessible.
All in all, we have a nice dorm in place of Fair-
child-but of course we'd move back it Dean
Woodruff would let us.
When election time rolled around, the third
floor came into power. Channing Morrison was
elected president, Thorn Mayes, vice president,
Dan Harmon, treasurer, and Steve Thomas, sec-
lt's been a good year in Alexander and we've
had a lot of fun together, with radio station
W O L F, one stink bomb-iust one?, lights out,
"Fairchild Females." We'll remember it for Cl
long time after graduation.
HE last days of College Road Dormitory's ex-
istence were very good ones, and quite in
keeping with its variously colored history. If we
start off with the frequent and definitely long-
lasting poker games, then breeze through the
room of Gene Patton, our radio pro, who has
apparently established contact with all parts of
the globe, we shall eventually end up in the
Emerson-Fahey concert hall, from which ema-
nated renditions on a saxophone, drums, and
"Little Athens" upstairs contained Pat Bolos
and Steve Kokolis, our Kappa Sigma representa-
tives, who could be heard reflecting on the ioys
of living at any given hour. lt's a good thing
Larry Nason's bride-to-be is a telephone opera-
tor, or she would have spent a fortune calling
him this semester. And, of course, no account of
C. R. D. would be complete without an inclusion
of our upstairs proctor, Joe Manuel, the "peren-
nial senior" and prominent SAE member. Oh yes,
there was that Swedish exchange student, Otto
Wigardt, who did his best to keep a steady
hand on the "irresponsibles" who circulated
So what else can we say-that the water
battles and coke-bottle wars made us less fit
to master the tasks of study? Perhaps, but these
and other events will stick long after the gun-
bait has evaporated.
gm t' ' 5
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1QEr'.2,:a1.tf1 ---Y -
HEN you thumb through these pages in the
years to come, what memories will come to
your mind? Will you remember our pride in
welcoming back Bob lWaddlesl Durand after he
helped the Wildcats win the season's tinal game
against Kent State, or the exclusive grandstand
view of the freshmen dining hall? You'll probably
smile as you think of the Tiernan brothers and
their touring . . . and Norm Berry, our prexy, and
his "homemade" tandem . . . and Johnny Uscilka,
the only member of the band with no uniform
and no instrument . . . Brad lDean of Commonsl
Surely you'll recall the noble eFforts of Tom
Caswell in mustering teams 'for intramurals, and
multidextrous Bill Adams, whose efforts were in-
strumental in helping the Dorm capture the
scholastic achievement trophy for three consecu-
tive semesters, or some of the descriptive narra-
tions of Bob lCupcakel Heald.
The names of Hisashi Ko Uapani and Hans
Kluender lGermanyl will no doubt remind you of
the many interesting talks and new ideas gained
while having these students live with us. Also
such things as the torrid ping pong tournaments
and the luxury of having coffee and doughnuts
served evenings during final exams will last long
in our memories.
But above all remember always our toast, "to
the members of Commons in the Class of '52,
go our best wishes for happiness and continual
success in the future."
,r M- ,W N.,
sl, eraser t seq 1,
I W - .
Y A if FT
' 'A ' V fs'
A 'A ll
' C M
i Elie-s W M t
AST-WEST HALL was constructed as "tempo-
rary" housing shortly after World War l,
but it has survived and is still going strong. And
its 200 residents wouldn't have it any other way.
Not the newest dorm on campus, and not the
best looking-but East-West is indisputably the
biggest, and in spirit as well as size. With 200
loyal supporters, East-West this year dragged its
scholastic average from the bottom to near the
top of the list for men's dormitories, and be-
tween times infiltrated members into every or-
ganization or campus except WIDC and Mortar
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The nights were especially busy. Who could
ever forget the whist parties and the debates in
"Intellectual's Haven", 221 East . . . or the
powerful political machine of "Boss Greek" and
his cohorts . . . or the geology maior with the
rocks in his room, his pocket, and-some say-
in his head . . . or the weird cry of the Ubangi
Bird echoing down the halls in the dim hours of
the morning . . .
On the saner side, we have memories of the
smokers and dances in our be-pillarecl lounge . . .
wonderful "Maw" Bailey and her sandwiches . . .
the Christmas party for underprivileged children.
OCATED in the southeastern pastures of the
campus is our dormitory, named after the
ninth President of this University, Fred Engel-
hardt. This dorm's bid to fame lies in its varied
assortment of campus dignitaries.
Our winter track team was one of the best on
campus and our cribbage, bridge, and ping
pong teams rated near the top. "Mumbles" Em-
mons, who financed our track team, was of in-
valuable service when our telephone system went
out. ln varsity sports we yielded such stars as
Poteet, Wheeler, Pappas, and Bagonzi in basket-
ball, Barmashi and Ridlon in football, prexy
Gallant at tennis, skier Lilliedahl, and hockey
goalie Dick Duffy. But Engelhardt was not com-
pletely shrouded with clouds of glory. An annex
of Murders Incorporated headed by the "Mash-
er" functioned within our confines and caused
a few premature gray hairs on our proctors. The
dorm was also harassed by the "midnight raid-
er" and locking horns with these two factions
was the pious and benevolent CAIF club.
But even with our varied personalities, we can
look back on this past year and feel that we
have lined up to Engelhardt's record of fine
IBBS HALL, better known as "Alpha Gibbs"
because of the fraternal spirit among the
residents, has completed another active year.
Special emphasis in the life at Gibbs this past
year has been a very enthusiastic and highly suc-
cessful athletic program. Gibbs men, led by ath-
letic chairman Charley Scontras, started the year
out right by going undefeated as they swept to
five straight football victories to cop the league
title. As the basketball session opened, Gibbs
broke into the win column from the start. Again
the boys went undefeated in six straight games
for another league title.
Carl Lundholm started the year's smokers by
showing basketball movies. Chief Boston re-
viewed the football season as he attended a
smoker in honor of the varsity football players
living in Gibbs. Following this a talent program
ranging from guitar players to a iam session was
plut on with plenty of eats for everyone. Christ-
mas found Professor Steele entertaining with his
Much of the credit for Gibb's success goes to
Mrs. Wallace, our house director, as well as the
executive committee: Earle Gilbert, Pres., Herb
Sweatt, Veep, Tony Harp, Sec., Gene Franciosi,
Treas., Bob Haesche and Bill Penniman, Social
Chairmen, and of course all the other guys.
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NE of the brightest spots on this muddy
campus has been Hetzel Hall, which under
the regime of Channing Brown as president,
prospered and took active parts in many of the
Hetzel sponsored a dance at Christmastime,
and this being very successful, they staged a
dance out of doors on the patio in the spring.
Several smokers, which were very popular, were
held throughout the year.
Mrs. Arline Dame, our veteran housemother,
performed her duties most admirably and was a
stabilizing influence at times when extra-curricular
activities got a little noisy or out of hand. Aided
by her squads of strong-arm proctors an intel-
lectual atmosphere descended upon Hetzel with
a pacifying effect.
Probably the biggest event on Hetzeliers was
the sanclwiching of a girls' dormitory, Fairchild,
between them and Commons. The men of Hetzel
took the Fairchild girls to heart and tried to make
close friends with many of them.
We of Hetzel are proud of our traditions and
spirit. Few dormitories have equaled it, and few
have ever surpassed it. Channing Brown and the
other house officers, including Taxi, performed
their duties well and made Hetzel a homogeneous
group rather than a myriad of factions. From
Ken Lipman's top floor down to the pit of Gordon
Smart, Hetzel was filled with serious but fun-
loving students. We hope that this spirit will
prevail in the future.
GAIN Hunter Hall has successfully completed
a year as a fraternal organization. Our 87
new freshmen have taken to dormitory life like
tish take to water.
We are proud of our dances and smokers,
and of the ettorts of our Social Chairman, Jules
Pellerin. His spirit, and the spirit ofthe dorm, is
reflected in our winning the Homecoming Deco-
rations Cup. During the year our Dormitory, led
by Pete White, has successfully participated in
intramural sports. Tradition has led us to another
fine Christmas Party for 26 children from the
area around Portsmouth.
We were all happy that our housemother, Mrs.
Durrance, had a chance to take a much deserved
vacation to Europe.
It is with much regret that we close the books
on Hunter Hall, l95l-52, and we wish to thank
everyone who worked with us to make this Dorm
a cheerful place in which to live. The three senior
men in Hunter's political machine-Bob Mer-
chant, Ed Baker, and John Grierson-leave to
labor in better paying positions, but certainly not
in happier ones.
-,S .W 1
Joan de Learie
HE Women's Inter-Dormitory Council was estab-
lished for the purpose of promoting the best
interests of the University and its students. This is
accomplished by the participation of the residents
of the women's dormitories in self-government, so-
cial affairs and other functions pertaining to the
activities of this organization. WIDC and the Wom-
en's Judiciary Board together equal the Association
of Women Students of previous years. Divisions of
work enables more concentrated eFforts and more
Duties of WIDC are many and varied. The Coun-
cil supervises all proceedings for the election of
dormitory officers. lt is a responsible student agency
through which student suggestions, criticisms, and
proposals atiecting dormitory residents may be
channeled to the University Administration. The
Council elects a representative to any organization
W - ,
H- l I i -' F' 1 l
1 , . . . ,
Rita Hammond Barbara Hood
which may request it. lt chooses one or more Fresh-
man house advisers for each Freshman dormitory,
and also has drawn up a suggestion list for these
During Orientation Week, WIDC aids in acclimat-
ing the freshmen to campus life, and each tall
sponsors a tea for freshmen. Another tea was given
in the fall for all the members of the various House
Councils. ln November, the Council presented a
Fashion Show, sponsored by a New York firm. The
trophy that was awarded for the women's winning
Carnival Snow Sculpture was given by WIDC.
This newly-organized Council is graclually ex-
panding its work and responsibilities, and is aiding
dormitories more and more in solving their individ-
ual problems. We feel that WIDC will become one
of the most responsible and eltective of student
oriam Holman Dorothy Guam lucy Dodge
. l :ffl ' I
U ,V A KI' t ,
"f - l- fx fi
HE smell of paint in the hall, ladders scat-
tered about, and tempermental radiators in-
troduced us to our new dorm, Fairchild Hall, the
"problem-child" dorm on campus. We, the DP's
hovered anxiously about the corridors, waiting
for the painters, plumbers, and other assorted
carpenters to finish their iobs. Finally, the seem-
ingly endless exilement was broken by the an-
nouncement that we could at last move into our
rooms. We made quite a spectacle with our pro-
cession of belongings as we, piece by piece,
moved to the new establishment. The formerly
austere colors which agree with boys, but not
with girls, were changed to subdued tones, much
Y, r' f
to our surprise.
We put our shoulders to the harness, and with
Mrs. Austin, our energetic housemother, we were
determined to make our dorm as successful as
our more luxurious contemporaries. Our govern-
ing body was elected, and our house came to
sound like "Town Meeting of the Air," when we
debated problems and rules at our meetings.
We Fairchildren sincerely hope that we have
proved ourselves capable of inhabiting a sec-
ond-hand dorm, and proving that our efitorts to
make Fairchild Hall an authentic women's dorm-
itory have not been in vain.
Q Xa 1 I f ll
HILE the trees on campus were still green,
we returned to Durham and began another
year in the familiar environs of North Congreve
with our housemother, Mrs. McClellan. The living
room, empty and silent for weeks, rang with
laughter and singing, and the noise of our first
housemeeting. We had left together as freshmen
in June, and returned together as sophomores,
since North had newly become an upperclass
dorm. During the year we spent countless hours
in the living room, we had coffee hours, gave a
Christmas party for underprivileged children,
and had discussion groups during Religious Em-
phasis Week. One night when the power failed,
we sang by candlelight around the piano. We
studied there late at night during finals, and
played cards many an afternoon. At a tea in
February, Cynthia Gilbert was chosen to the Car-
nival Queen's Court, and later in the week tux-
edoed young men waited there for their dates.
The snow melted from the branches of the
maple in the Pit, and we rolled up the living
room rugs for a house dance, then rolled them
down again and sat on the Hoof reading the
Sunday papers. We went out to classes and
came back to talk about campus affairs, for we
were in many activities, Student Senate, Band,
Choir, Mask 81 Dagger, and countless others.
Then suddenly the trees were green again, we
went out into the summer and left the living room
silent and empty once more.
N l95l Sawyer Hall, the largest freshman
women's dormitory on the UNH campus,
came into existence. Beginning with the Dedica-
tion Tea in October and followed by the winning
of the Homecoming Day Award for having the
best decorated women's house, Sawyer has had
a very successful year. The social events within
the dorm, including a benefit Christmas party,
have been something which will long be remem-
bered. The girls will also have lasting memories
of Mrs. Foulkrod, the house mother, and Betty
Brown and Nancy Miller, the house councilors,
all of whom were willing to help the girls with
any problems. Never to be forgotten are the
various interdorm sport activities in which there
was always spirited participation. Throughout the
year everyone in Sawyer has had a wonderful
time together and the spirit and friendliness will
continue to be foremost in our college recollec-
Sawyer Hall has a great advantage in being
conveniently located midway between Fraternity
Row and the classroom buildings. As a modern
edifice with the latest equipment and furnishings,
it will probaby be a great source of attraction
for prospective freshmen in future years.
,- .g '
CHOFIELD and spirit have been synonymous
for as many years as Schofield has been a
dormitory. This year was no exception.
Working as a unit, the dormitory put up dec-
orations for Homecoming and Dad's Day, and
won the WIDC trophy for snow sculpture. As in-
dividuals, too, Schofield girls have achieved
fame. One of our members won the Valentine-
Smith Scholarship, another was chosen as an
aide to the Queen of the Winter Carnival. Two
Schofield girls were chosen for the all-star hock-
ey team, one for the all-star basketball team.
Schofield has entered enthusiastically into inter-
house competitions, including plays, debating,
and sports. In the latter competition, Schofield
won the touch football championship.
This year Schofield welcomed a new house-
mother, Mrs. Franklin R. Chesley, of Portland,
Maine. Although as new at the University as
her girls, Mrs. Chesley established Schofield as
a second home for all. Also Schofield has pro-
vided the girls with a rewarding comradeship
upon which to base their future years here at the
Ti 'Il if
COTT HALL has been the scene of much ex-
citement and activity during the past year.
During the football season our Saturdays echoed
with the chatter of gay voices at the Football
Teas. Our Hallowe'en Party will long be remem-
bered. No one who entered the House of Hor-
rors will ever be the same.
Christmas was a time of gaiety and giving at
Scott. We had our annual Christmas party for
the girls in the dorm and we also contributed
money for a Christmas dinner for a needy family.
Our Faculty Tea and Valentine Party for the
children of the faculty were a big success. An-
other big success was a breakfast served in the
dorm the Sunday before finals.
Our athletes made Scott Hall the proud pos-
sessor of the cup for Woodmen's Weekend. This
is the third consecutive year that Scott has won
the cup and it is now our permanent possession.
This has been a happy and successful year
for the girls at Scott and we owe much to the
capable and friendly guidance of our house-
mother, Mrs. Andrews, who has done so much
to make Scott a "home away from home" for
all of us.
MITH HALL, iust a two minute run from class-
es, vibrates yet from the activities of the
past year, the 43rd for this dorm. This being the
home for commuters, also, while on campus, it
was always full and rocking. The first dance
used as its theme, Harvest Time, and was en-
joyed by all. Just ask them! Open houses were
held after the home football games to warm
those chilly bones. Did that cottee hit the spot!
The annual Christmas faculty open house, with
a specially supervised party for the little tots in
the regions below, was held. Professor G. H.
Doggett performed on the piano till his Christ-
mas carol repertoire was exhausted along with
the contributing voices, and down below, a pil-
low-stuffed, iolly Santa Claus listened to all the
hopes of the little ones for those toys. The girls
had a Christmas party of their own with a huge
tree brought down from the North land. Mrs.
Rose, that amiable housekeeper, lover of all
homeless animals, who was always willing to
listen to our tales of woe, gave us a colossal
Valentine's Day party. On St. Patrick's Day we
had another house dance. Yes, we had a lot of
good times in the year gone by.
Mrs. Severance, in her fourth year at Smith as
House Director, was assisted ably by Margery
Smart, Marion Robbins, and Ruth Honig, as
house councilors, who attempted to keep a fair
semblance of law and order on the home front.
HIS year Congreve South has been greatly
modernized: a Bendix, an automatic dryer,
an apple machine, a milk machine-even run-
ning water. Not the least addition to this array
of innovations are some sixty Freshmen-about
fifty more than usual. llt was necessary to import
them when the upperclassmen swarmed to Fair-
child.l They are perhaps not as utilitarian as the
apple machine, or as quiet, but on the whole a
good deal cheerier to have around.
Social life of the dorm has consisted to date
of coFfee hours, calling hours, and quiet hours
. . . the first two being conspicuously preferred.
ln addition there have been dorm dances, the
children's party at Christmas-a howling success
-and genteel riots over the telephone booth.
At Christmas also, we went carolling as a group.
lCarolling echoes through the halls all year long,
but it is rarely organized and can usually be
traced to the showers.l
South is represented in all campus organiza-
tions where women are permitted, and evinces
considerable interest in the rest. This year, as
every year, some of the girls have gone in for
husbandry, with notable success in this produc-
Keeping one-hundred-and-eighty chattering
females in order is no small task, but Mrs. Esther
M. Dunning, aided by House Council, does it
with tact, skill, and relatively little bloodshed.
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Robert Leavitt William Shea
HE Inter-Fraternity Council is the representative and governing body for
the fourteen faternities established on this campus. The Council formulates
rushing rules, regulates rushing, and pledging and otherwise helps to promote
better feeling and a spirit of unity among the fraternities. Most of the work of
the Council was devoted to strengthening the Inter-Fraternity governmental
structure and through this effort to bring credit and honor to the University.
The Council consists of two members from each fraternity, the president, and
a junior officer from each fraternity house on campus.
Perhaps the largest single effort toward achieving a well-balanced campus
spirit and social life was the staging of the first Fraternity Workshop ever
organized at this University. Problems were discussed for the purpose of im-
proving public relations as well. The workshop resulted in revisions of the
Constitution, the Social Code and etiquette concerning chaperones was intro-
duced in the form of a Chaperones Code. '
Freshmen this year were welcomed to ioin fraternities with a completely
new handbook entitled, "Fraternities at the University of New Hampshire." A
freshman conclave was also conducted. Ben Thompson Day activities as well
as a foreign student and a Blood-Mobile Unit were sponsored by the Council.
This Spring Song Fest brought forward the best in group harmonizing and
this year the Council was able to award four new trophies to the winning participants
of this popular May event. A joint lnter-Fraternity-Inter-Dormitory Dance was held in
conjunction with Homecoming. The Council was also very proud of the generous con-
tribution they were able to extend towards the Dad Henderson Memorial Fund.
The working theme of the Inter-Fraternity Council this year has been one of the
greater achievements and constructive endeavors toward reducing any cleavage
between fraternity and non-fraternity groups through co-operation with other student
The Inter-Fraternity Council wishes to thank the various representatives on the ,campus
who have so graciously ottered their help and services to the Inter-Fraternity. Their
eFtorts have been greatly appreciated by all the fraternities in the Council as well as
the members in the council. A successful year was enioyed by all associated with the
Top row, left to right: Harry Plumb, James Shea, Andre Chabot, Sumner Woodard, John Duarte. Bottom
row: Shirley Downing, Henry Forrest, Charles Witham, James Gallagher, Ralph Levitan.
CACIA FRATERNITY is a national fraternity of
forty-one chapters founded by a group of Ma-
sons in i904 at the University of Michigan. lt has
steadily grown in the last few years, during which
- chapters have been established at many leading col-
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leges and universities.
Acacia started as the Ritrian Club here on the University of New Hampshire
campus with eight members in November of l948. By the end of May, the
roll call showed forty members. ln April of l949, a petition was submitted
to the trustees of the University, and its acceptance paved the way for the
establishment of the thirty-third chapter of Acacia.
On December 3, 'l9-49, the New Hampshire chapter of Acacia was installed
on campus. From the original twenty-nine charter members, the chapter has
expanded to an active membership of over ninety. Acacia has in the past
remained in the upper half among fraternities in scholastic standing, while
at the same time taking an active part in intramural sports, as well as having
brothers on the varsity football, lacrosse, track and rifle teams.
Highlights of the social calendar are the mayoralty campaign, house
dances after football games, smokers, pep rallies, a Christmas orphans' party,
and song fest. Acacia also has a house dance following the three big week-
ends of the year and closes its social season with the Night on the Nile
dance, which is held during May by all of the Acacia chapters throughout the
Returning in the fall to a new house, Acacians looked forward eagerly
to the new school year with its many and varied activities. Since the house
was not quite finished, about twenty of us reveled in the comparative luxury
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Seated, left to right: H. Wheeler, J. Sawyer, D. Cote,
T. Levy, F. Atwood, R. Asadourian, L. Ware, C. Yeoton,
L. Benjamin, R. Dewing, A. Marsh. First row: C. Carr,
C. Black, G. Zones, R. Sherman, J. Johnson, S. Matson,
T. Low, W. Croft, T. Chadbourne, Vice-President, C.
Witham, President, Roderick, P. Pennock, Secretaryp L.
Towle, Treasurer, P. Gilman, Faculty Advisor, R. Saun-
ders, L. Kimball, W. Colburn, R. MacCormack, W. Arm-
strong. Second row: R. Thomas, D. Crowell, J. Rand,
J. Beiber, L. Carver, W. Carpenter, R. Matheson, K.
Barnes, R. Pornigoni, A. Lovell, P. Oeser, B. Noyes, J.
Trow, R. Lerandeau, J. Beecher, G. Holbrook, H. Brooks,
J. Kooistro, J. Wilhelm, J. Merrit. Third row: D. Buttrick,
R. Whitney, B. Webb, C. Hamilton, R. Shapleigh, R.
Tucker, D. Johnson, C. Terkelson, S. Walker, R. Cham-
berlain, D. Jackson, A. Elmgren, B. Nelson, R. Steele,
G. Mayo, E. Thomas, J. Lyon, P. Smith, G. Murphy. Fourth
row: R. Dowst, D. Jameson, R. Jesseman, H. Morris,
G. Chesley, R. Craign, C. Trielson, W. Chamberlain,
G. Weston, O. Koskella, S. Wright, W. Lothrop, J.
Jacobsmeyer, R. Heywood, D. Johnson, H. Hamilton.
of Brook House while the remainder of the brothers
were roughing it in the house.
Twenty-six seniors leave us in June to make the
transition from active to alumni members. 'Here's wish-
ing them the best luck in the future.
Lest we forget . . . "Prexy" Witham's "I worked for
my marksl" . . . "Agitator" Chadbourne . . . Bob Cham-
berain's wisecracks at meetings . . ."BraFfy". . . Howie
Brooks, Acacia's Casanova-our "Sanitary Engineer",
Dave Jackson . . . Jim Bieber's trips to Dover . . . Those
three wonderful weeks at Brook House . . . John "Mr.
Music" Lyon . . . Lee Towle and his check book . . .
Paul "always stay as sweet as you are" Pennock . . .
Sam "Trapper" Matson . . . Dick Shapleigh, Acacia's
answer to the Waldorf . . . "Cece," "Rupp," "Geek"
. . . Jake, our electrician . . . "Bruiser Tucker" . . . Otto
and Charlie, Buick engineers . . . Dick "Dreamboat"
Thomas . . . "Chet" Charlie Hamilton . . . Charlie "ten-
shun" Black . . .
All these and many other memories will long be
remembered by all associated with Acacia.
Alpha Gamma Rho
Plym FTER another year at UNH, and the last one for a
V-Y few of the members of A. G. R., we are wondering
Ci Nx4'N ef if Duffy is still using that cultivated roar of his to ad-
am, X353 vantage, and if John Walsh, the private "I," will con-
7fqUp'7 tinue to operate out of his Medford office. We didn't
see much of "Blackie" Hahn because he's been pushing
pills around Hood House and that new addition has been keeping him quite
busy. Mike will have to find new locations to hold his par-r-ties now that he's
headed for the Air Force. We'll always remember Stew's specimens of taxi-
dermy and the renowned Warren Hall for his teaching ability.
One of the sad occurrences of the year was the loss of Bernie Howe who
met with a fatal accident at summer camp. Bernie will always live in the minds
of the brothers who knew him during his brief stay at the chapter house.
Probably no group of words exemplifies the fraternity as the Purpose of
Alpha Gamma Rho. "To make better men, and through them a broader and
better agriculture by surrounding our members with influence tending to
encourage individual endeavor, resourcefulness and aggressive effort along
lines making for the development of better mental, social, moral and physical
qualities, to promote a wider acquaintance and a broader outlook on the
part of agricultural men through fellowship in a national organization that
stands for the best social, mental and moral development."
Although A. G. R. is basically agricultural, the membership is not limited
to students in the College of Agriculture and a group consisting of a cross-
section of the student men is preferred.
High scholarship is a requirement of the National fraternity and this feature
has always been one of Omega Chapter's foremost achievements.
First row, left to right: Tom Shulz, John Walsh, Stewart
Sherburne, Secretary, Clare Mitchell, President, Steve
Thayer, Vice-President, Richard Proper, Treasurer, Ken-
neth Krause, Bill Todd. Second row: Charles Koski, Brad
Higgins, Bob Morse, Don Gould, William Sweet, Ken
Gagne, Art Potter, Jim Lesher, Bob Lesher, Bruce Barnby.
Third row: Charles Gile, Nick Houston, Bruce Holmes,
Bob Romanko, Bob Bolton, Joe Szymuiko, Everett Par-
hiala, Varky Aiemian, Roger Laber.
Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in 1908 when two
local fraternities from Ohio State University and the
University of Illinois combined to form a national agri-
cultural fraternity, which today is the foremost social
fraternity of the profession. Nationally, Alpha Gamma
Rho has grown to thirty-three chapters, located in
leading state universities, and has a membership of
over 'fourteen thousand. While the membership is com-
posed primarily of agricultural students, students of
other colleges are admitted.
Although scholarship is the primary goal, A. G. R.
has consistently fostered its desire to provide an at-
mosphere conducive to the social growth of its mem-
bers. Each of the University's three major formal
dances and house parties break up the usual weekly
Alpha Tau Omega
ROM the Tau hut on Main come-the muddy ball
games in April, the fire drills at 3:30 in January,
the coffee calls, the "study hours," no breakfast after
A 8:01-and Howard, sorority serenacles, mayorality mad-
7ffGi T 9 ness, waiter duty and night watch, a fireplace, a beer,
and a song. With graduation goes more than a degree.
A day so long, years so short, but a lifetime.
"l'll never forget the time" and then there was-Rick, house manager,
commissary manager, and general manager, competent and aggressive . . .
Roy needs another for bridge-with a 4.0 he can spare the time-Hey, Roy,
Nails will play a few hands unless he's making out house bills, the accounts
keep a treasurer busy . . . Say, Joe's back, we've got a basketball coach for
intramurals . . . Wha'da say, Wink, do much polka'in at the town hall this
week-end? Of course "Under the Apple Tree Polka," has it all over Tchai-
kowsky's Fifth . . . Hey, Smiles, you're on the hook, Blue Key or Blue Circle
or IFC or something, House prexies have obligations everywhere . . . Set
another place at the table . . . Marty won't miss the good time, and yet will
tactfully keep things under control, four years of pre-vet studies demands a
level head, Brad? Probably playing bridge, even with urgent duties as Motor
Pool Officer, there's always time for another hand . . . And so we're left with
memories and a Model A . . . Leo seldom uses it . . . Pre-med means campus
confinement for him on week-ends.
Along with the graduation of our seniors goes another college year for
all of us. Who can forget those football week-ends, the house dances and
Mayorality? The Alpha Taus brought back Caesar's ghost in the personage of
1 l 1
First row, left to right: Dick Snow, Gordon Humphreys,
Brad Nees, Fred White, Joe Robinson, Martin Simonson,
Vice-President, Bob Leavitt, President, Fred Parker, Secre-
tary, Parker Riddle, Treasurer, Jae Harris, Guy Knight,
Jim Skillings, Bob Parsons, Second row: Harry Van Sic-
len, Ralph Stevens, Connelly Stevenson, Bill Lamson,
Wally McCrca, Jack Atwood, Burdett Johnson, Jim Paine,
Bob Skinner, Bob Wyman, Jack Hayes. Third row: Ralph
Booth, Al Carlson, Renn Tolman, Dick Connell, Bruce
Johnson, Jim Shira, Leo Duffy, Gordon Stetson, Tom
Tracey, Jack Armstrong, Dick Kennan, John Hill. Fourth
row: Barry Simpson, Bill Bartlett, Ed Hobby, Webb
Boodey, Fred Morris, Carl Johnson, Pete Bartlett, Jack
Foley, Paul Harris, Jerry Wentworth, Bob Cressey, Roy
Johnstone, and Roscoe, our mascot.
Caesar The Teaser with a colossal Roman Army, slave
girls and huge horse-drawn chariot. With a Wash-
day theme at Homecoming time, we won first place
among fraternities. There were exchange dinners, fac-
ulty dinners and Friday evening informals. Mil-Arts
week-end brought the Swashbucklers' Soiree, and a
hundred partying pirates. Intramural sports has seen
ATO competition throughout the year. ln January, we
dug out enough textbooks to take lRC's Books-For-
Europe trophy. Our annual Winter Carnival ski dance
saw over fifty couples enioying winter despite the
absence of snow. During a campaign tour in February,
a reception for presidential candidate Estes Kefauver
brought noted dignitaries within our humble walls.
Spring has seen the Taus in Song Fest, Stunt Nite
and other campus activities. Junior Prom and the beach
parties can't be forgotten either.
All the brothers are looking forward to Homecoming
next year for a real get-together. There should be a
good time for all concerned. The legends are told and
the book has closed on another year at college. The
door is always open, Alumni. Don't forget us, we'll
never forget you.
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' Kappa Sigma
.., nw In AYORALITY, Civil War Dance, Winter Carnival,
ml fl Stunt Nite, Song Fest, cmd now graduation.
Seventeen brothers are leaving Beta Kappa of
1? Kappa Sigma, but they are certainly not leaving it
4.8-K.D.9' empty. lt is crammed with trophies, new songs, eligi-
ble addresses, and Life magazines.
And the house is going to miss Little Nicky Bahros, combination stripper
and line backer . . . Big Ed Drew, catching forty winks and hopping up his
typewriter . . . Tom Gormley, a fast man on the open slopes in many ways
. . . and the white Russian, Kovalik, exhausting the telephone . . . .lack Hayes,
mumbling "my friend lrma" as he tries to remember where he left his car . . .
and Bob Louttit-of all the positions he held on campus, he threw the most
into Mr. O. P. Um . . . and that Bowes, that Bowes, that Jack Bowes, galloping
scorewise down the football field . . . "Bick" Bickmore, forever thankful that
he could peel spuds for us instead of the USN . . . and Junie Carbonneau
who made a mark for himself in basketball and in Dr. Long's fender . . .
Chuck Morrissey-"c'mon you guys, quit bustin' the chairs" . . . and Bill
Letoile with his terrible tales of Blackstrap Maine . . . Bunny "The Bohemian"
McGlone carrying on the tradition of Scott Fitzgerald and adding a little of
his own . . . Jim Kelley, the harmonizing Hibernian, hoping God will save
Ireland from the British . . . and Al Tallarico who came all the way from
Ball'mer to take Plumology . . . Sam "the needle" Stratton, with all 'the
angles, and more concessions than a geisha girl . . . Willie Rexford, the
prexy, talking about Sue and waiting for the Air Force . . . and Harvey Toko,
who led the safari to Hampton ibut that was years ago because he's married
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First row, left to right: Earl Eddy, Tony Bahros, William
Letoile, Sam Stratton, Bowes Gallagher, Bill Rexford,
President, Ed Drew, Jack Hayes, Chuck Morrissey, Jim
Kelley, Roger McGlone. Second row: Bob Christy, Ed
Kelley, Norm Labrie, Jack Grace, Ted Moulton, John
Lonati, Pete Kalitka, Ray Hildreth, Larry Federhen, Jack
Leahy, Don Hallas, Al Girroir, Jerry Hewey. Third row:
John Hewey, Steve Kokolis, Bill Pappas, Ray LaRoche,
Fernando Perira, Nick Skaperdas, Les Jordan, Don Hil-
dreth, .Iohn Kovalik, Walter McFarland, Ashley Kostaras,
John Mueller. Fourth row: George Barmashi, Pat Bales,
Bob Butterich, Ferd Gaukstern, Bob Lauttit, Bill Lacey,
.lack McKenna, Chris Sherrill, AI Tallarico, Dave Marquis,
Jack Bowes, Dick Fagan, Kenny Russell.
Every year the Seniors pack up and leave, and
along with their diplomas and burned out deck lamps,
they take a lesson that they have been living for four
years. lt's not what you do, but the guys you do it
with that counts.
Kappa Sigma, the first fraternity to be established
on the campus of the University of New Hampshire,
has been active here for fifty-one years. The seventy
members of Beta Kappa comprise one of the one
hundred twenty-five chapters in the United States and
The laughs and good times we had over the many
activities that we shared in, will certainly not be for-
gotten very easily. Especially the Civil War Campaign
is one event that the brothers along with the whole
campus of the University will remember with a chuckle.
The rumpus over Stunt Nite is another never-to-be-
forgotten episode. Although we say so long to our
graduating brothers, we hope that they will not stay
away too long and that Homecoming i952 will see
them once again on our fair campus here at Durham.
May their future be one of luck and success. The
seniors will certainly be missed but not forgotten. So
long and good luck!
s .p u Lambda Chl Alpha
,gf HE CASTLE ON THE HILL . . . The home of the
'QU Lambda Chi's who'll never forget . . . the trips to
5 it 1 1' Sawyer . . . the battle of the Theater Marquee . . .
the great home-coming with over a hundred Alumni
5 . . . the colorful uniforms and smooth combo of Mil-Art
. . . the Christmas party for the kids . . .the ski dance and toboggan rides . . .
the night in Paris . . . moving the piano up two flights . . . our great basketball
team . . . the young man with a horn . . . the living room sessions . . . ex-
change suppers and serenades . . . and those endless nights of study . . .
Rushing and its countless problems . . . the pledges who had ideas of their
own . . . Greek Week and pained faces . . . The Spring nights and enough
Nor shall we forget . . . Lewie, the genial host, future lawyer and able
politician of the "Castle" . . . Mac, the noisy engineer of many talents . . .
Then there's Don, the meticulous engineer of singular activity . . . Also
Artie, and his love for keeping people awake . . . Paul, his pipes, his car,
and his woman . . . Dick, the mad steward who spent his nights at the library
, . . And Shirley, the misplaced doctor who should have gone to Colby
.lunior . . . or, Mrs. Cobb our most patient and wonderful housemother . . .
Nor can we ever forget our Mrs. "D", our most excellent cook.
Thanks go to the "Castle on the Hill" from all associated with it. We are
thankful for all that it stands for and for what it will continue to promote
among fraternity life here on the campus of the University of New Hampshire.
ALunN1 NELETEHQEEQEATS I
First row, left to right: William Ross, Richard Allan, Ted
Woods, Lewis Nassikas, Vincent Cote, Secretary, Jay
Dean, Vice-President, Mrs. Cobb, Robert Harrington,
President, George Batchelder, Paul Weeks, Al Marek,
Robert McLaughlin, Edward Wilson. Second row: Glenn-
don Richmond, David Swain, Robert Burby, Shirley
Downing, William Chartand, Robert Danos, Alan Orde,
Frank Eyedent, Robert Pasquill, Robert Langlois, Richard
Cole. Third row: Donald Cameron, Jules Pellerin, David
McGrath, Robert Learmont, Don McDavid, William Peter-
son, William Bullis, Frank Murray, Frank Perrind. Fourth
row: William Bean, Charles Vogler, Richard Bryant, Don-
ald Bennett, Arthur Contois, Neal Herrick, John Bohle,
John Greatorex, John Grant, lou Buttricks, Kenneth
We are also proud of our grand group of pledges
this year. Each one will add much to the house and
the house in turn will be proud of them. They will soon
know the eFfect of Lambda Chi Alpha's emphasis on
moral, social, and sport activities, scholastic records
and participation in campus organizations.
Again may we say that our stay here at Durham
has been indeed an unforgettable one . . . The many
friends we have made, and the good times we have
shared with them will long be remembered by all as-
sociated with the "Castle on the HilI."
Ph Al h
I P H
A TRATEGICALLY located between two sororltles and
fix sporting Durham's most lavish shower room, we
find Omicron of Phi Alpha.
Q .,.' ' X ix Seated at many of the informal "discussion groups"
ff' around the house, one can easily recognize the Iordly
disciplinarian who is famous for afternoon naps and ROTC accomplishments.
seniors. Herb "Hobart Fieldmouse" Fellman, the strict
Seated next to him is Joe "String-Foot" Hoos, noted for his fine music ability,
microscope technique, and work as Vice-President of the house. The fellow
sitting in the corner with the brush haircut is Chinky Morrison, co-captain of
the Lacrosse team, member of Senior Skulls, and one of the few fraternity
men to become president of a dormitory.
Neatly attired in the latest fashions we find Dave "Joe College" Bleistift,
the right-hand man of the Economics Department. As a result of his political
aspirations, his work on the Junior Prom, and his accomplishments as Social
Chairman of the house, he is known as a BMOC.
Expounding on the high cost of living is Bob "Dollar Fine" Kaiser. Long
will his delicious and tempting meals leave their mark on our intestines. As
you may have guessed, Bob served the house as steward for two long hard
years. He is known on campus for his work on TRRCOCA, Junior Prom, Com-
mencement, and Junior Greeters.
Peering out of the window and instructing newer members on the marvels
of heavenly bodies we find Al Lipson. His expertness in this field has earned
him a niche in our elite. Al has also been active in Arnold Air Society, Psi
Epsilon, and has served two terms as house secretary.
The iolly smile and large frame identify our next senior as Leland "Lord
T " iii- 5
Calvert The Fifth" Bradbard. His chief claim to cam-
pus fame is the 1950 Mayorality campaign. Lee was
also active in Blue Key, Psi Chi, Freshman Camp, and
served a term as House President.
Lying on the couch, too weak to stand, we find
Sam "The Palm Beach Commando" Borwick, who has
iust returned from a strenuous "vacation" in the sunny
south, which opened up new fields of endeavor for
him. Sam's campus activities include membership in
Psi Epsilon, Arnold Air Society, and terms as treasurer
and president of the house.
Whenever these men get together, conversation is
apt to turn toward discussion of the good times had
at past house dances. Recently they have been talking
about the Winter Carnival dance for which everyone
pitched in . . . some papered, some painted, and some
scraped the floors, in order to whip the house into
shape for the week-end affair.
They also have been observing the actions of the
First row, left to right: Gordon Kaplan, Leonard Novak,
Edmund Silver, Alan Lipson, Secretary: Samuel Borwick,
President, Joseph Hoos, Vice-President, Irwin Daub,
Treasurer, Herbert Fellman, Arthur Myers, Charles Eluto,
Martin Salerno. Second row: Ralph Levitan, Lesley Brooks,
Robert Kaiser, Gerald Fisher, Sheldon Cook, Channing
Morrison, Carleton Cohen, Richard Matus, Ernest Green-
berg, David Cohen, Nathan Kowsowski. Third row: Ed-
ward Shapiro, Sheldon Adler, Allan Halpern, David
Bleistift, Marvin Levins, Donald Rothberg, David Leibman,
Leland Bradbard, Charles Karstein, Robert Haas.
pledges hoping to tind indications that these men will
carry on Phi Alpha's tradition of being one of the most
active small houses on the campus here at the Uni-
versity of New Hampshire.
Phi Delta Upsilon
iv LEVEN seniors are slated to leave Phi Delta Up-
Q silon this spring for the cold, cold world. Both
their fraternity and their University will feel their ab-
ly sence this next fall. For these men, from all colleges
and a number of curricula, have not only been
active fraternity members-they have excelled in
academics and other extra-curricular activities. While they supported the
functions of the social fraternity, they-together with the other classes repre-
sented in the house-guaranteed that once again top all-fraternity academic
honors were awarded to Phi Delta Upsilon. Too, members of the fraternity
have participated strongly in the outstanding extra-curricular activities of
Among the seniors, the following men have been active in .campus social,
athletic, and academic organizations: Norm Caron, in Mask 8g Dagger,
Speedy Cole, in Alpha Zeta, Art Leach, in the Outing Club, along with Connie
Moran, Bill Virgin in IFC and the Camera Club, Dick Hurd and Ted Flanders
in ASME, Dave Cunniff and Art Creighton, on The New Hampshire, and
Moose Townsend on the varsity football squad. In addition to these, Phi DU's
are active in the University Choir, the Arnold Air Society, the varsity ski team,
the varsity baseball team, Lambda Pi, Tau Beta Pi, and Phi Sigma.
It is not an easy iob to say good-bye to a group of men like this one. Nor
is it easy to say good-bye to a beloved fraternity. So perhaps it is better for
the fraternity to say to these men only: "See you later. Good luck. We'll try
to do as well as you have, in the years left to us."
Phi Delta Upsilon also has many successful social functions to its credit.
Among the prominent social affairs of the past year were the parties held
4 O A
First row, left to right: Hugh Keating, Norm Wallace, Paul
Des Roches, Treasurer, Andy Chabot, Presidentp Larry
Guay, Vice-President, Dave Cunnift, Secretary, Ronald
Hill, Hector Stokes. Second row: Ted Flanders, Dick Hurd,
Art Cole, Norm Cable, Bob Beekman, Ted Janobas, Pete
Sickles. Third row: Roy Bolier, Bob Watson, Amos Town-
send, Bob Carey, Charlie Bitterfield, Dick Belleview,
Connie Moran, Art Smith.
for all the big weekends. There are many pleasant
memories to be remembered by all who participated in
the affairs held at Phi Delta Upsilon. Parties were
planned for Mil Art Weekend, Winter Carnival, Junior
Prom and many other numerous events.
Exchange suppers and evening serenades are also
pleasant memories for all of us. Along with the good
times were also the hardships of exams and studying.
But it was sure worth it to find out that Phi Delta Upsilon
again came out on top as far as scholastic achieve-
ments are concerned. Phi Delta Upsilon is certainly
proud of its well-rounded activities.
Once again we'll say so long to the graduating
seniors and the best in the world to you. May you
succeed in the world as well as you have done here
at the University of New Hampshire. We'll miss you
but our loss is another's gain. Don't forget the big
event next fall-Homecoming Weekend. All of us here
at Phi Delta Upsilon will be looking forward to seeing
you again. Phi Delta Upsilon will always be open to
you and yours.
f. -: i - , Y
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Phi Mu Delta
in m HIS June, fourteen stalwart sons of Phi Mu Delta will
leave the big grown house on 24 Madbury Road for
m the last time and venture out into the "cruel" world be-
kx A yond. But the gap they leave behind in the ranks of the
- " Nu Betas will be a constant reminder to all of us of the
great bunch of guys they are! Their ioys and sorrows
. . . gripes and groans . . . defeats and victories . . . we shared them all
We'll always remember:
Captain Bob Bodwell, chemist in the laboratory but speedster on the cinder
path and holder of the UNH record for the mile-4:28 ....
Paul Dyer . . . chemist during study hours, but a "daddy" the rest of the
Chemist "Sobo's" artillery practice on the second floor . . . which almost
brought destruction to the house ....
"Waste-baby" Sarty . . . although always in the process of revising the
"King's English," he has tread well these last few years as business manager
of the Granite ....
Norm "Let's have some spirit" Campbell . . . wearing out rubber soles on
the tennis courts . . . but wearing out vocal cords on cleaning assignments.
Ron "Bald-Eagle" Peterson . . . bandleader of great renown, he's an en-
gineer on week days but Florida-bound the rest of the time ....
"Honest" Al Horne, "the walking-man's friend" . . . a hot car dealer who
"Prexys" Notch Hall. . . .
t I 1 5 I I
. l l
First row, left to right: Bill Cantera, Lconard Smart, Dave
Hulier, John Hutchinson, Stu Smith, Wes Brown, Don
Brown, Secretary, Ray LaForce, Vice-President, Mrs.
Scaritt, Hank Forrest, President, Carleton Cross, Ron
Guittar, Gerry Rheault, Jim Lincoln, Payson Averill, Hugh
Verrier, Bob Slanetz. Second row: Dick Fitts, Ron Peter-
son, Jim Hickey, Tom Sears, Marsh Hilton, Bob Bodwell,
Paul Dyer, Norm Campbell, Link Fenn, Earl Boudette, Bob
Scott, John Monroe, Hazen Bickford, Bill Clarke, Al
Brady. Third row: Dick Roberts, Ray Hebert, Gene Cote,
John Percy, George Bent, Louis Georgopoulos, Bud
Moody, Walt Mining, Bob Whiting, Bob Schroeder, Dick
Bruce, Walter Vanini, Bob Monroe, Peter Schmidt, Tom
St. Cyr. Fourth row: Bob Potter, Howie Shute, Rudman
Ham, Odie Gabardina, Lee Sarty, Cal Canney, Bill
Garner, Bob Todd, Dave Hardy, Bob Ellis, Ted Blewett,
George Gendrum, Paul Crandall, Chan Perkins, Bob
Sager, Jack Talbot.
"Ole" Jim Hickey . . . although his baseball career'
was cut short by a broken ankle, he's swinging for
the National Open next year . . . so . . . watch out
. . . Snead and Hogan. . . .
Wes Brown . . . fast man on the "hickory sticks"
. . . alternates his time between Theta U and the
engineering lab ....
"Dr. Cosmo" . . . our "Pearly" of the past . . . who
may be our Oxford "rube" of the future. . . .
Paul Crandell . . . prexy of Psi Epsilon, but only
V. P. at home . . . long remembered in that infamous
"Bandage-Man" incident. . . .
"Crossy" Cross . . . Ballard Hall's boss . . . as the
Granite editor-in-chief ....
Let us not fail to note also the regretful departure
of our own Emmett Rose . . . a sincere exemplitier
of the "finer things in life" . . . possibly the "John
Barrymore" of tomorrow. . . .
As our fourteen senior brothers leave those wonder-
ful "fraternity" days behind, the years ahead may
bring back with nostalgia, those unforgettable "week-
end parties," those interminably long "fire watches,"
the hours spent indulging in "a quick five," but per-
haps, most of all . . . our crowning achievement in
the snow sculpture . . . "Nine Straight-No Mixer." . . .
sf f s P' K T Al h
5 I appa p a
'jiilll UKA Allan'
Z.. yn AMMA MU loses 'I7 men, most of whom
have been offered iobs by their rich
uncle-Sam, that is. Seven goldbricks with
XX gold bars include Joe "lover" Covin, Paul
I "Teep" Glanville, Joe "don't tell Santa"
Gray, cmd Harry "happy hair" Plumb.
The rest of our donation to today's problems include H. P. "V-8" Ballard,
the boy with the four wheel personality, Art "bird-dog" Chapin, .lohn "fing-
ers" Dutton, Norm "N, G." Landry, Neil "giney grinder" McGivney, also
known to the female sex as Pierre from Francoisville. Harry "hot papa"
Thorpe, Ed "there goes my knee again" Sanborn, C. "l'm going to the dogs
again" White, and those two musical Wildcats, Dick Keane and Don Thomp-
We'll go, but the memory of this year's pledge party, Sparky's wedding,
a character named Rudolph, N. G.'s mermaid, the 29c bargains we got at
Brad's, Harry's spat with Terry, and the nite the house got buzz-bombed
along with the rest of all the other good times, and special grape fruit bar-
gains will last a long time.
As we wipe the sweat from our foreheads we'll all agree, even though
it took some an extra semester, it was well worth it. The good times, along
with the studying, will always be long remembered by all in Pi Kappa Alpha.
What Gamma Mu will not forget is the many social activities of 1951 and
1952. House parties, serenades, big week-ends, and
many other events of the past year will be part of our
memory long after we have left dear old UNH.
Gamma Mu Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity
had its beginning in 1929, having evolved from a
local fraternity, Tri Gamma, which was begun in 1921.
The national fraternity Pi Kappa Alpha, was founded
by six confederate veterans of the Civil War at the
University of Virginia in 1868. They were brought to-
gether by the bonds of comradeship and devotion and
common interests. Pi Kappa Alpha has extended its
bonds of firm and lasting friendship to include over
100 chapters throughout the United States.
With such a colorful past history, it is easy to see
why the boys are so proud of their chapter and house
here on the UNH campus. We are also proud of the
various members of the house who are members of
the National Honorary Societies and organizations
here in Durham. This year has been a successful one
with its academic and social achievements, which were
made possible with the help and co-operation of each
individual member. ln parting, we say "so long and
good luck" to all our seniors.
First row, left to right: Norman Landry, John Clark, B.
Charles Loos, Maurice Rheaume,
lntyre, Harry Plumb, Vice-President
dent, Vern LeTourneau, Secretary,
Payson, Don Jenkins, Alfred Delisle.
Montiminy, Edward Sanborn, John
Treasurer, Paul Mc-
Joseph Covin, Presi-
.loseph Gray, Will
Dutton, Paul Mason,
Richard Keane, Bill Penniman, Parker Ballard, Richard
Muzzey, Steve Thomas, Ronald Gladowski, Paul Glen-
ville. Third row: Russell Rubio, Neil McGiveney, Ray-
mond Dansereau, Arthur Chapin, Dave Shonting, Kenneth
McDonald, Robert Banker, Donald Moulton, Donald
Thompson, Stan Gazowski, Robert Haesche.
s A Sigma Alpha Epsilon
CJ HAT a year this has turned out to be! Our
social calendar fairly bulged from the load of
6 activities the brothers participated in. ln the Fall,
i our Freshman Coffee Hour lonly females need ap-
f 9 1235 0 N
X- f' " 'U -
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H T11 C:
lt ' ni if it
plyl was a howling success-with 250 beautiful
Q93 co-eds, who wouldn't howl? Then, shifting into old
clothes, we captured the Woodsmen's Week-End Trophy-how those chips
did fly! After this spirited start, we rallied the campus together to elect our
Pinky Johnson the Mayor of Durham. Long Live Oliver Q. and his pink pills!
We even managed to harness some hot air in the persons of Joe Manuel
and Jim DeRochor to win the coveted Intramural Debating Cup. And that's
not all-one freezing November day, our SAE Marching and Chowder band
paraded up and down Lewis Field while the undefeated football team played
and won the Intramural Football Trophy. The house basketball team finished
second, which only made us more determined to cop the Softball Trophy.
The brothers entered into the parties with the same spirit that characterized
the athletic events. Our annual Bowery Brawl was one of the year's high-
lights . . . complete with sawdust, candles and checkered table-cloths. Prob-
ably the weirdest assortment of costumes seen on campus for quite awhile
were gathered together at our Beaux Arts Ball which was held Winter Car-
nival Week-end. From the success of these two affairs, we believe that the
Spring Formal, with its floral decorations, will be worth attending. Of course,
besides the three big dance parties, we have continued our weekly Friday
night "Wreck" dances for the brothers and our ever-popular "Keg" parties.
l ' 2 1 it
First row, left to right: Robert Gave, Richard Miller,
Richard Vigneault, David Conant, Sterling Blair, Charles
Daunt, Treasurery Charles Forsaith, Vice-President, Mrs.
Touart, Paul Normandin, Presidentp Richard Kingsbury,
Recorder, George Lyon, Secretary: Joseph Flood, Peter
Swanson, Dennis Kilroy, Robert Farrar, David Pope.
Second row: Stanley Plummer, Henry Fraser, Stratton
Nichols, Emilio Casellas, Dom Ross, Robert Johnson,
William DePuy, John Clancy, Frank Lessard, Gilbert
Bray, Joseph Waisgerber, Edward Johnson, Bradley Sterl,
Gene Chase, Roger Sundeen. Third row: Peter White,
Frank Gabrowski, Larry Bougie, Gordon Emerson, Mike
Ceriellot, James DeRocher, Louis Kochanek, John Gib-
bons, Fred Hoernle, David Colpitts, Donald Henningsen,
William Shea, Pudge Paquette, Robert Geib, Gerald
Winslow, Fred Bennett. Fourth row: Barry Baker, Peter
Blake, Neil McLaughlin, Mel Kimball, Joseph Manuel,
Butch Butler, William Stone, Hugh Morton, Jerry Aarts,
Daniel Stone, Basil Adams, Winthrop Whipple, John Mc-
Carthy, Jack Driscoll, William Knipe, John Phillips.
The House scholarship increased by one grade point
this year, due perhaps to the emphasis the brothers
have placed on studies.
A new policy concerning Greek Week has been
adopted. Instead of plaguing the pledges with useless
and silly tasks, we are henceforth going to harness
their energies by using them for house improvements
and community work.
SAE, as a national, is renowned as a "singing 'ira-
ternity" and our chapter certainly held up the tradition
this year. Forty strong, we would serenade the various
dorms and sororities. These serenades were enioyed
by the brothers as much as the co-eds. Stunt Nite was
another event that was participated in by the brothers
of SAE. Long will we remember the laughs and good
times occasioned by these activities.
As another year draws to a close, we would like
to bid so-long to the fifteen graduating seniors. The
bonds of brotherhood that tie us all together and that
have given us such strong memories will now serve to
them in mind throughout the years. So-long and Good
Luck! Homecoming i952 will certainly be an event to
look forward to by all the past and present brothers
of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
l X Q
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it is wrt
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T this writing it is a foregone conclusion
with the brothers of Sigma Beta that the
U. S. Armed Forces will never be the same a
short time after sheepskins are handed out
um in y this June. How could it be with the force of
i W' 'H l some l5-odd seniors who will be leaving the
house's bed and board to do duty with their rich uncle? lt will be not too
much of a change for the boys, as they are used to bars-gold or other-
A year's review in brief: Concord's favorite son, prexy George Healy
and his big hockey stick, will be missed . . . so will his synthetic French
accent. Morris Buttrick, in charge of "cleanin' the ioint" will have recruits
doing their work for him now. And what brother will ever forget Looie
Kachavos' masterpiece of engineering for the Home-Coming Weekend?
We were amazed, but his decorations worked. Then there's brother John
Pasqual lllll who yells up the stairwell, "Let Keane out of his room-he's
on the hook!"
Poor Ed Robinson never will get over his over-generosity one football
weekend that put him out of business-and after all that construction, too.
Maybe returning brothers next year will be able to get to the phone booth
seeing Hlgottaamakeaphone call" .lim Shea will have left the little
room with the white door lt might also be sage to start subscribing to
magazines again with the understanding that Johnny Sokul will be re
moving Machine gun magazines in the future
First row, left to right: Elmer Cook, Peter Scarth, Tony
Nadeau, Peter Wayne, David Landry, Roger Hetherman,
Bruce Dick, Secretary, George Healy, President, Jim Shea,
Vice-President, Bing Lessels, Treasurer, Phil Harrington,
Richard Rozek, Larry Keane, Edwin Robinson, Rene Dube.
Second row: John Hood, John Sokul, Dick Dunfey, Paul
Driscoll, John Oudens, Bob Lockwood, George Buckley,
Randy Silver, Bob Welch, Bob DesRoches, Lou Kachavos,
Matt Lonsdale, Paul Canney, Richard Bouley, Warren
Kingsbury. Third row: Bob Bonneau, Dave Leland, Carl
Weston, Dave Sears, Wayne Seames, Larry Dumont, Joe
Kasabian, Dick El Azzy, Ross Whitcomb, Don Buckeley,
Glenn Eastman, Frank Chafe, Jerry Helmich, Bambi King.
Fourth row: Frank Macukewicz, Lenny Szyman, Bob
Camire, Ronnie Boucher, Jim Hodgdon, Dan Maynard,
Fred Hale, Nick Johnson, Dave Hemmingway, Phil
Galanes, Bob Jones, Jack Jones, Leonard Willey, Norman
Big Dan Maynard dug the fraternity Man's dream
out of his barn and now the rec room has a pool
table. Dan, the president of the local chapter of the
American Society of Civil Engineers, finished off the
first semester with a rather trying agreement by getting
married. The day before, mind you, the famous English
35 public speaker, Norman Batchelder, was involved
in a similar arrangement when he slipped on the wed-
ding band. All this was in the manner set off by Herb
Follansbee, who previous to leaving the house, held
off many a ping-pong game by turning the chapter
room into a photographic den.
The local beachparties will be dull affairs since
Lenny Szyman and his cruising Olds won't be along.
And it'll be a long time before the brothers get used
to house meetings without "three-keg" Matt Lonsdale
to make his famous long motions, then retracting them
after a few remarks from "money bags" Norvee Les-
sels. Happy-Jack Hetherman leaves still pondering on
how to make a mint by doing nothing. Keep tryin'.
'I 'fi Z T
Tk, Nj 1 li'
N XT x 4
Tau Kappa Epsilon
N the year of T926 a small group of men, finding
that they had many interests in common, formed
Delta Sigma Chi Fraternity here on the University
of New Hampshire campus. Later, discovering that
their principles dovetailed with those of the national
fraternity of Tau Kappa Epsilon, they petitioned for
a charter, which was awarded in l93'l as Alpha Nu Chapter. Although a
national fraternity of over 90 chapters, Tau Kappa Epsilon at the University of
New Hampshire takes great pride in being a comparatively small house with
fine cooperation, informality, and true brotherhood.
Tau Kappa Epsilon has always ranked high on the scholastic ladder, often
being the first or second fraternity. This year, as in the past, we have been
well represented in many of the honor societies on campus including Alpha
Chi Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Alpha Zeta, Arnold Air
Society, MENC, Scabbard and Blade, and Senior Skulls.
Again we had the usual strong participation in many house and campus
activities. The year started off with many of the Tekes returning early in order
to redecorate much of the interior of the house. Later, the brothers went all
out in supporting Oliver Q. Pinkhan in his successful campaign of mayor of
this wonderful town of Durham. None of us will soon forget the Hallowe'en
party we held for the boys of the Dover Children's Home. Wow! And the
many fine dances held throughout the year probably top the list. ln the sports
world, we also had several outstanding athletes.
'Twas a great year and voted by all as one of the best in recent times.
I f .'-1.5913
A ki A
First row, left to right: Edward Dubey, Erwin Pearson,
Dana Pearson, Elwin Falkenham, Secretary, Sumner
Woodward, President, Guthrie Colpitts, Vice-President:
Frederick Hilton, Treasurer, Robert Robinson, G. Ernest
Temple, lll. Second row: Lynn Robinson, Richard Gagnon,
Charles Marston, Robert Gagnon, William Dustin, Donald
Ketzler, Paul Morse, Jr., George Clark, Charles Despres,
Gene Lambert. Third row: Edward Madden, Kenneth Hil-
dreth, Dennis Fenton, Casimir Kuliga, Patrick Gray,
Gerald HoFf, Stewart Ackerman, Charles Cooper.
The spirit and cooperation of each brother was won-
derful and the success of the past year certainly
proved the fact.
We know that the influence of the leaving brothers
will always remain with the house. Each member has
contributed much to the reputation and the success of
the house. Tau Kappa Epsilon will always be proud
of the brothers and their influence. The Tekes have
always been active in campus activities and organiza-
tions. Along with this extra-curricular work, Tau Kappa
Epsilon has constantly placed high in the scholastic
rating. We realize the importance of scholarship here
at the University and it is always emphasized.
There will always be a spot in the heart of each
Teke for the graduating members. We are thankful for
many lessons in all aspects. They have certainly in-
spired each of us in the desire to continue the good
work which they contributed so much to. With such a
colorful past, it is evident that the Alpha Nu Chapter
of Tau Kappa Epsilon will continue with its good work
xi-X ,-Vi I iT
ETA'S activity socially over the recent school year
has been one of accomplishment. Never' has the
Chapter been known to be slow and this year has
paralleled if not exceeded the past years concerning
SW ' lf ' ,
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We'll always re
. . the water bir
Blues in the Nigh
individual and group achievements.
member . . . the nocturnal raid made by the married ones
d's inundating activities . . . Biff Lindberg's theme song-
t" . . . the well-dressed Neanderthal man . . . Ginger and
Spice . . . our money man Nick Kalipolites who really knows it . . . Chappy
Merrill's grace quips . . . Bob Brooks' handing out Christmas presents . . .
the most educated bell-hop in the world . . . our wonderful new "Ma" Mrs.
Graves . . . pinning Tibby . . . our near catastrophical pledge campaign . . .
Cool's Mayoralty support . . . The old Guard . . . Keefie's Chi O capers . . .
Dick Egbert's "75" and First Call First.
At Homecoming Zeta welcomed back old and new alumni and had what
has been termed the most successful return ever experienced. A brilliant new
Chapter letter was edited and distributed to alumni and other chapters.
Stunt Nite saw us take second place award and the annual IFC Song Fest
presented us with a first place award. A buFfet dinner accommodated our
Dads on Dad's day and after each home game during football season, we
held open house. Our annual underprivileged childrens' Christmas party was
a huge success as well as our Barn Dance over Mil Art Weekend.
Theta Chi has been active in campus leadership placing officers in many
- I 1 I l
First row, left to right: Stanley Karpinski, Richard Duffy,
Art Valicenti, William Neary, Gordon Bird, Edward
Douglas, Nick Kalipolites, Treasurer, James Nassikas,
President, Mrs. Graves, Travis Nutting, Vice-President:
Arthur Rose, Secretary, Forrest Caswell, Stanley Wyman,
Ed Cooley, Lee Wright, Bernard Campbell, Roger Berry,
Norman Merrill. Second row: Brad Jones, Robert Keefe,
Brad Coburn, William Hutchinson, William Borden, Robert
Crosby, Robert Brooks, Richard Egbert, Clifford Lundblad,
Robert Jaquith, David Richardson, Jack Chase, Louis
Newman, Larry Martin, Don Wheeler, James Poteet, Ken
Keith, Jerry Miller, Robert Cuthbertson, Richard Shea.
Third row: Francisco Fernandez, Leigh Cooley, Edward
Cantin, Carleton Allen, Robert Tilton, Joe Copp, Robert
Whittemore, Thomas O'Brien, .lack Elliot, David Beaudoin,
Thomas Snow, Jerry Gibbs, Joe Fleming, Norris Brown,
Gordon Smart, Dick Austin. Fourth row: Ken Spinney,
David Stafford, Bill Andrews, Leighton Gilman, Hollis
Harrington, Jim Bailey, Jerry Lundholm, Arne Stangeland,
William Haubrich, Robert Jackson, Richard Shepardson,
Art Bishop, Hank Clow, Ernest Smith, Roy Lindberg.
campus organizations including Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, Tau Beta Pi, Tau
Kappa Alpha, The New Hampshire, Arnold Air Society,
Senior Class, Senior Skulls, Sophomore Sphinx, Varsity
Club, Inter-Faith Council, Glee Club and three Senior
Theta Chi has placed above the all Men's average
consistently for well over a decade and a cumulative
grade point average is required to become a member.
Zeta chapter has been a national fraternity since l9l0
and was the second to be established on campus. The
house can accommodate 38 men rooming and 60 men
boarding. We can look proudly to our representatives
on every maior varsity sport and to our many leaders
in the outstanding organizations on campus. With the
end of this school year, we feel that this year has
been as successful cr year as the preceding ones. Much
has been accomplished and each member can take
pride in sharing with the achievements. The past year
will be an unforgettable one for all the brothers.
We feel as though the alumni have left some high
marks to aim at, but we'll continue to work toward
making Theta Chi "our home."
- Theta Kappa Phi
HE National Fraternity Theta Kappa Phi had
its beginning as the "X" Club at Lehigh Uni-
versity, 1919. The purpose of this club then, as it
' is now, is to perpetuate an everlasting bond of
friendship between its members under one com-
mon ideal. The "X" Club was organized into a
Greek letter society, Theta Kappa Phi, on October 1, 1919. Today Theta
Kappa Phi chapters are found in the leading colleges and universities in the
The local Theta Kappa Phi chapter, Epsilon, was organized from the local
fraternity Nu Sigma Nu. On March 18, 1924, Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity on this
campus petitioned the National Fraternity and Nu Sigma Nu became Epsilon
of Theta Kappa Phi on the campus of the University of New Hampshire.
Epsilon has an active membership of 30 members, and a successful rushing
season closed with the pledging of 27 new men.
Theta Kappa Phi had a very successful season in all aspects. Socially, who
will forget the "Homecoming Buffet" and the bunch in the punch, the Mil Art
Week-end with Sully rendering a la Armstrong, and the Carnival house dance
with Stonie's Serenaders lit's the best record he could buyl.
ln the field of athletics, Epsilon had a very good year placing men on all
the varsity sports and being well-represented in the intramural program.
Sawyer Girls seemed to take most of the boys' time in September, but as
the saying goes-"lt's a long, long time from September to .lune."
In leaving the active chapter, a must is the will and testament of the
graduating seniors . . . so here goes . . . To Tom Mullaney, George Breton
leaves his ability to burn all the midnight oil lis that how you did it?l, "Ches"
25 Q I I I I
First row, left to right: AI Pucci, Stan Sakowski, Frank
Sullivan, Bill Manson, Dan Dillon, Treasurer, Dick Pucci,
Father O'Connar, John Duarte, President, Dr. MacDonald,
Walt Keany, Vice-President, Bob Houley, Secretary, Carrol
Cheslousky, George Bretton, Val Lavernovich, Tom Dolan.
Second row: Paul McGinley, Jerry Fitzgerald, Gerry
Lakemon, John Bagonzi, Joe Whelton, George Porier,
Allan Hughes, Harry Lee, Frank Annaldo, Al Landry, Tom
Mullaney, Frank Pinney, Dick Malloy, Bill Collela. Third
row: Pete Thomas, Steve Perocchi, .lack Mullen, Tom
Canavan, Dan Hagan, Paul Bilafer, Bill Putney, Bob
Stone, Paul Amico, Tony Lugliani, Ran Cote, Jack Murphy,
Locke Aldrich, Romeo Cameron. Fourth row: Al Pare,
Dick McLaughlin, Jim Keoogh, Jim McKeon, .lack Burke,
Norman Doucet, George Cullen, Pete Gallerani, Bob
Gordon, .lack Welch, Frank Dutille, Hank Rakowski, Nick
Bolton, Ed Callahan.
feels that his rep as master planner in the dining
room will be upheld in Hank Rakowski, to Bob Salois,
Dan "the Needler" Dillon leaves his amazing ability
to irritate people . . . Tom Dolan, Jack Simpson and
John "pole vaulter" Duarte leave to "Fat" Houley
their good fortune of breaking a longevity record at
the University of New Hampshire. Val "the politician"
Lavernoich leaves to Government major Dick "the
Lip" McLaughlin, his rare gift of gab to aid him in
filibustering at meetings. Old Bones Manson leaves to
the whole house his skis. . .he never did find them
. . . Al "pouch" Pucci wills his title to the pup, Dick
Pucci . . . Theshing "S's", Sullivan and Sakowski leave
to George Cullen and Al Pare their slickness with the
dolls from Schofield. The boys in good heart leave
their best wishes to Harry in the Blair House.
In leaving Epsilon, we leave many happy days. We
can never forget the "wedding", Midnight serenades,
lis that what they call it now?l, trains to the movies,
the wonderful banquet, the parties, ioys and sorrows.
But we take with us the most wonderful and most
prized possession of all-friendship, fellowship, and
fraternity. See ya all Homecoming, i952 ....
INCE 1883 it has been felt that ioint consideration and action
in a Pan-Hellenic association would help solve problems common
to all, as well as help unite the Greek system on college campuses.
At its 1890 Convention, Kappa Kappa Gamma extended invita-
tions to different women's fraternities to meet in a Pan-Hellenic
Convention. Six fraternities accepted, and thus the present National
Pan-Hellenic Association had its start. At a second conference called
to order in 1902 by Alpha Phi, it was recommended that a similar
meeting be held annually.
The Pan-Hellenic Council at the University of New Hampshire has
been 'functioning as a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Con-
ference since 1916. The Council consists of thirteen members-two
representatives from each sorority on campus and a president elected
by the Council.
The National Pan-Hellenic Conference forms the framework of
sorority activity throughout the country. Here at the University of
New Hampshire the Council aims at maintaining a high plane of
fraternity life and inter-fraternity relations within the University, com-
piling the rushing rules, and governing rushing, pledging, and
ln order to realize these aims, the Council this year sponsored a
Pan-Hellenic Workshop, at which National Conference representa-
tives, advisors, and sorority representatives worked together in an
effort to solve many of the problems of fraternity life. The success of
the Workshop was marked by the changes made in the rushing rules
and by the spirit of cooperation among all sororities toward forming
Barbara Kern Loire Warner Joann Snow
a more perfect Greek system.
Pan-Hellenic again this year provided for room
and board for one foreign student on campus.
The bridge tournament conducted by the council
was won by Chi Omega. A tea was held for
freshmen as an introduction to the sororities on
campus. As a result of the success of this tea,
it is planned that next year more functions of this
type will be held. ln this informal manner, fresh-
men girls are able to meet the girls of the va-
rious sororities and acquaint themselves with
sorority life here on the campus of the University
of New Hampshire. M. E. R. P. Week climaxed
the activities of the year with the successful
Pan-Hellenic Dance. This semi-formal dance is
Caroline Smawlley Shirley Robart
A 1 f
held in April every year and is looked forward
to by all. The week-end consists of the semi-
formal dance held Friday night, the various
beach parties, and the climax' Saturday night
with the various sororities holding informal
Pan-Hellenic Council reigns objectively over all
sororities-and while we may seem quite iudi-
cious in many instances, we have our lighter side,
too. Our Tuesday afternoon meetings have been
as much fun as they have been work. We hope
this year's council has set a good example for
next-because we have been very proud to have
served with the council, and we know next year's
council will, too.
Dorothy Donahue Ruth MaYnU"d
I Alpha Chi Omega
'ER shall we forget our seniors of 1952 or the
wonderful times we had. The -excitement started
' in September with the new addition to our house.
A 4 Mare, our wonderful new housemother, made it perfect.
As each day passed, it left behind memories of our
senior sisters . . . Mary Lue Barton's pep, cheerfulness
and fabulous hoo-la-ha . . . the amazement of the house when we found
Edie Swindlehurst could get a 4.0 and still continue her remarkable social
life . . . then there was the excitement when Patty Wilkie got pinned and
then, come spring, planned her wedding . . . and more romance when
Gerene Trudeau became unofficially engaged . . . and it seemed good to
see more of Dory Scharff second semester after Willie left . . . or how could
we forget our sports chairman Rhoda Pickwick's never-ending patience with
her un-athletic sisters . . . and our ioy in having Mrs. Yvette Duffy back with
us although her heart was in Korea . . . our Treasurer Ellie Burleigh kept a
good balance between our books and Phi Mu Delta . . . and Barbie Kern
who was corresponding secretary, Pan-Hellenic delegate, Stunt Nite chairman
and still on Dean's List . . . and of course Joanne Smith leaving echoes from
the strains of B. C.'s alma mater.
We took pride in our two Mortar Board members, our Mil Art aide and
two Carnival Ball aides, and our senior member representatives in honor
And the excitement in planning for Stunt Nite and Song Fest along with
the last-minute iumble . . . Spring brought Merp Week, our own Alpha Chi
Weekend, and the sun-worshippers on to our newly acquired "deck."
Then there are the sentimental memories of midnight serenades, helping
the house across the way during Mayorality, our "housewarming" house
T l W ii
- s its
First row, left to right: Patricia Fay, Jackie Elcheberry,
Barbara Kern, Corresponding Secretary, Elinor Burleigh,
Treasurerp Shirley Robart, Vice-President, Mrs. Adams,
Mary Lue Barton, Presidentp Sylvia Bagdasarian, Record-
ing Secretary, Emily Pickett, Marie Frechette, Lillian Tur-
cotte, Mary Whitehurst. Second row: Joan Hutcheon,
Doris Scharff, Joanne Buzwell, Nancy Hill, Cynthia Guild,
Beverly Wylie, Donna Greenley, Cal Bougioukas, Marge
Hesse, Cleo Bisbas, Carol Lewis. Third row: Ann Cromp-
ton, Ann Mahoney, Pat Anderson, Cynthia Gilbert, Sally
Wolcott, Joanne Smith, Janice Gilchrist, Rhoda Pickwick,
Irene Smith, Alike Economou, Arla Whittemore, Val Wil-
cox. Fourth row: Gerene Trudeau, Ann Nelson, Ruth
Ekman, Priscilla Burnham, Barbara Dustin, Naomi Hussey,
Enid Hall, Edith Swindlehurst, Janet Wiber, Joanne
Moody, Polly Shepardson.
dance, the spring trips to Plum Island, the bat in the
attic and the water in the cellar, and even the "war"
between the English and the Sociology maiors.
We'll long remember this year's pledge class and
their "prank" one cold winter's night. We wonder
now how we ever thawed out the sheets that were
hanging from SAE to Sigma Beta and how we finally
got our "belongings" back from Kappa Sigma. In
March, as an altruistic proiect for our annual Hera
Day, we visited the Portsmouth Naval Hospital.
Alpha Tau chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was
founded on the campus of UNH in 1925 and was the
third national sorority on campus. Our chapter has at
present a membership of 66 girls. Alpha Tau was the
forty-third installed chapter in the fraternity of which
there is a total of seventy-seven chapters throughout
the United States.
And so, as June approaches, we will say goodby
to our ten senior members. They have left a year of
laughs and loads of 'Fun but, even more, a bond of
friendship and sisterhood that we shall never forget.
Come back soon!
Alpha Xi Delta
fo H6 "W
, J , A
S the class of i952 nears completion,
Q-'lf--fS3"Qf:3 '35 i3,,Z'd,lCf,,5f? Alpha Xi Delta says good-bye to a won-
Qinl X3 Qt derful group of seniors, but a host of unfor-
,gw X- X X gettable memories will long be treasured as
5 fbi7""fJ like a result of the happy and hilarious days at
the house. The Junior-Senior dinner, the
bridge games, the haphazard home-cooked meals on week-ends, the gab
sessions, and the victorious song fest and Homecoming decorations. Everyone
was thrilled with the excitement of Joyce Worden's flying trip to Florida at
Christmas, of Ruthie, our "special" prexy's wonderful wedding, and the nu-
merous engagements and pinnings which added to the romance of the year.
We'll always remember Margie Battles as a carnival aide last year, of the
struggles of getting Dolores Holleran up for class every morning, and seeing
Connie Eastman presiding at the bridge table. Joyce Cook Evans' wonderful
smile and sincerity will be sorely missed by all the remaining sisters, as will
Joan Gobbi's naivete concerning funny stories, and Jeanie CoFfin's concern
over "duties" being clone. The familiar scenes of Jeanie Miville's wandering
around with a test tube, Connie "kegshape" Ballantine's long phone conver-
sation with someone at Theta Chi, and Sally Roy practicing her radio speak-
ing will long be remembered. Shirley Ayres' bewilderment over choosing
"Fweddie" or "Harvey" provided much amusement, and Hatchie's visits from
"the commuter" were also subiected to lots of laughter. Jody's conflict be-
tween "Al" and the Practice House were sympathetically listed to, and every-
one enioyed Pat Porter's method of conducting the Mr. Bingham fan club.
Of course, we'll all miss Phyl Sanderson's cheerful presence, and particularly
her habit of trying out her new violins and bassoon on her fortunate l?l room-
bf Q55 Q43
"" T272 T 'TT 1
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First row, left to right: Audrey Screiber, Adair Campbell,
Joan Gurich, Jean Coffin, Margie Battles, Secretaryp Syl-
via Blanchard, Vice-President, Ruth Maynard, President,
lisetta McKenzie, Treasurer, Barbara Hatch, Alda Roderi-
gues, Ginny Ross, Shirley Ayres, Shirley Aaltonen. Second
row: Cynthia Martin, Winifred Baron, Dorothy Palmer,
Phoebe Taub, Nancy Cale, Sally Roy, Evelyn Bardis,
Jouce Spinney, Marcia Rosenquist, Dolores Holleran,
Patricia Porter, Barbara Gilmore, Gail Peabody, Flora
Andrews, Thyra Walkey, Joan Clarke. Third row: Lavertia
Grant, Carol Christiansen, Jean Somes, Connie Ballantine,
Sally Brewer, Joan Clough, Mary McNally, Harriet Collins,
Mimi Goodlet, Joan Gobbi, .lane Holloway, Phyliss San-
derson, Frances Rodman. Fourth row: Joan Budd, Connie
Eastman, Connie Cahill, Debbie Atherton, Betty Blewett,
Nancy Evans, Sky Whitehouse, Shirley Schod, Barbara
Clark, Judy Reed, Jean Gilmore, Jane Spinney.
mates. Bobby Gilmore's terrific sense of humor,
crinkling smile, and subtle wit will be missed by all
of us. Of course, everyone at Alpha Xi Delta hopes
that the new "grads" will come back often to ioin
in the remembrances of the pledge rumpuses, the
beach parties, Pan-Hellenic week-end, the exchange
dinners, and the many other activities that comprise
the happy days of sorority life.
We look back at these fond remembrances with
longing, yet we know that next year and following
years will have similar good times and experiences,
Each girl possesses memories and associations of
Alpha Xi Delta that can never be forgotten. With the
passing of each year spent at Alpha Xi, some new
memories have been experienced.
Along with all our extra-curricular activities, Alpha
Xi Delta takes pride in scholastic achievements too.
It is the belief that a well-rounded personality is gain-
ed only through a careful balance between activity.
Again we say so long to the departing seniors and
may you have the best of luck always . . . Don't ever
forget us and the fun we've shared through the years
'7 '1vs?3'Cr-1:12 'f' ' ' 'wie ills. si'
mr? .--,'!T,mfa,... 4 -:L
Qi O the ten graduating Chi Omega's, the "best years
yet" are over in June-the gay years, the college
years, the years as sisters in the house of Chi Omega.
z We who are left behind will never forget the many
experiences which we associate with these our Seniors:
the nightly Ted Mack Amateur shows during tinals with
Donny Donahue, winner six straight times with her loveable Ill rendition of
"Don't Fence Me ln", Pat Shaw's exceptional talent for making Bunny Faces,
Kay Watson's impersonations of "Gim Machine" and "Blind Date", Joan
"I-have-to-go-to-a-meeting-tonight" Dane's valiant eltort to donate to the
Blood Mobile and her disastrous after-elifects, Marcia Sullivan's "attacks"
whenever the skiing conditions were good up north, the big Christmas event-
Nancy Graham's becoming Mrs. Paul Rich, the great naval saga launched
by Seaman Anita Kichline, Ann Pattee's "odd-hour" phone calls which never
ceased to perplex us all, Esther McKeage and her psychological extra-cur-
ricular activities, and Betty Winn's ability to say just the right thing at the
right time iouchl.
The combination is one which will live in our hearts long after this book
has been relegated to the dusty shelves of a book case .... We'll always
remember one of our richest college experiences as loyal sisters in the Chi
O family-those days on deck, tripping over beds in the dark-the popular
Mrs. Bonardi, our wonderful house "Mom" and her loveable puppy, Datty-
yes, and our ten seniors who will be leaving us this year.
Memories of the good times shared by all will long be remembered by
r yy fr- ,.y.-,. N
ilffw f- .-
we - -Zgleftf '
First row, left to right: Marilyn Scammon, Joan Porter,
Dorothy Donahue, Nancy Ayers, Nancy Rich, Secretary:
Esther McKeage, President, Mrs. Bonardi, Prudence Fitz-
gibbon, Vice-President, Joan Dane, Treasurer, Gail Down-
ing, Diane Cohen, Elizabeth Lloyd, Anne Pattee. Second
row: Virginia Pace, Joan Shaw, Jinx McDougall, Sue
Minkler, Jody Holden, Marilyn Matthews, Ann James,
Beverly Eade, Elaine Henderson, Jean Carty, Kay Watson,
Pat Russell, Third row: Harriet Forkey, Nancy Laveioy,
Priscilla Robinson, Sylvia Lehnert, Joan Dale, Joan
Weslling, Pat Shaw, Barbara Angus, Connie Ketchum,
Helen Queenie, Betty Winn, Kay Avery. Fourth row:
Marcia Sullivan, Ann Merrow, Barbara Johnson, Ann
Badger, Marilyn Withers, Louise Luther, Nancy Guay,
Barbara Lloyd, Sally Jobes, Jean Swett, Barbara Allwork,
all the sisters. These include exchange suppers, sere-
nades, house dances and many other activities of Chi
Mu Alpha Chapter of Chi Omega is also proud of
its high scholastic rating here on campus. Along with
extra-curricular activities, stress and emphasis is placed
We shall always remember the fun, along with the
hard work, we had preparing for such campus events
such as Stunt Nite, Song Fest and other activities. The
participation in such activities was only made possible
by the wonderful-spirit and co-operation of each in-
We say good-bye to the seniors now, but we'll never
forget the past year.
Mu Alpha Chapter of Chi Omega fraternity, the
largest women's fraternity, was established here at
the University of New Hampshire in the year l925.
Looking back to the long history of Chi Omega, we
find that the first chapter was established at the Uni-
versity of Arkansas in 1895. From an original number
of 25 members, the local chapter of Chi Omega has
expanded to a membership of approximately 68 at
-- .45 ' 1 ' '
UNE 1952-another year is over, but we'll never
forget the grand times we've had together during
that year. Starting it off with Minnie Mae and Berniece
1 . . . the fun of getting the new piano and washer, and
the vic, too . . . and then trying them out . . . Our
Homecoming decorations and the train that wouldn't
smoke . . . Open House after the games . . . The Dad's Day dinner when
even the living room was so crowded . . . our Hallowe'en party for the or-
phans, with marshmallows, apples, and kids everywhere.
We'Il always remember . . . the paiama party the week after fall pledging,
frantically printing our Christmas cards in the Student Workshop . . . the
Christmas party when Mrs. Rideout presented the Degree of the Tray llucky
seniorsll . . . and then sending our gifts for the Crippled Childrens' Hospital
in Virginia ....
After vacation . . . returning to find Santa gave his gifts in twos' . . .
basketball games, victorious or otherwise, add fun either way . . . Midyears
at last . . . then the last semester of school for our seniors . . . Barbie, who
ran like a scared bunny to make our winning touchdown . . . Jean, living far
off in the wilds of Fairchild . . . and Winnie, now busy keeping house between
We're proud of our representatives in Phi Kappa Phi, Chi Mu, Phi Upsilon
Omicron, Psi Chi, and all the other regular clubs. Many thanks go to Mrs.
Kitchens, for those swell meals and extra snacks. And we think we're the
luckiest house on Campus to have Mrs. Rideout as our wonderful Housemother.
Founded as a local in 1919, Alpha Sigma Chapter was incorporated in
X idx 4
First row, left to right: Barbara Young, Marion Perkins,
Secretaryg Helen Bangs, President, Mrs. Ruth Rideout,
Elizabeth Turner, Vice-President, Janet Galeucia, Treas-
urer, Sally Carey. Second row: Roscilla Nelson, Betty
Norton, Shirley Price, Barbara Bellatty, Belly Nicely,
Marilyn Turner, Jean Christopher. Third row: Joanne
Merrill, Glenna Gurney, Caroline Norman, Carolyn Whil-
len, Barbara Saunders, Carolyn Hal' Pal Mowles.
National Kappa Delta on November 23, 1929. The
first chapter of Kappa Delta was at Longwood Col-
lege, Farmville, Virginia, on October 23, 1897. This
January, the eighty-first chapter was installed in Ari-
zona. From the four charter members it has grown to
be the fifth largest Pan-Hellenic sorority.
This has been Kappa DeIta's third year in their new
home at 14 Stratford Avenue. Many happy times have
been spent by the sisters of Kappa Delta and their
wonderful Housemother, Mrs. Ruth Rideout.
As we leave, we bid our adieu to our departing
seniors and the best of luck to them all. We're sorry
to see these seniors leave but the good times shared
by all can hardly be forgotten. We know the world
will be as much impressed by them as we have been.
The sisters of Kappa Delta will miss these graduates
but certainly Homecoming Week-end next fall will
bring many of them back to our University campus as
well as to Kappa Delta. Once more we say good-bye
and good luck to each one of these wonderful sisters.
ft-W4 h we 'Sr ,
75535.61 may-C 952 . . . a year well never forget for many
iwwt 1 't' Mft , ,
li,f'ff-ignm Q,,fJLl'3 reasons, but most of all because Phi Mu is
'sv U ' "4l"' - . . .
.xxgisr E ,Maj one hundred years old. This is the year in which
Y JF? we really became settled in our brand new
'gf' J n ot house, too. To honor both occasions, Beta Gam-
ma entertained faculty members, alumni, and
students at an "at home tea" in January.
February found us hard at work planning for our biggest event of the year.
With Patti Sleezer at the helm, we sketched our plans and sent our invitations
to all students, faculty, alumni, and administrators to attend our Centennial
Ball. Since Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, we
carried out a southern theme with spring flowers and a garden. The evening
was highlighted by the presence of our three founders, their escorts, the three
honorary male members, and the music of Billy Note. The ball was a tremend-
ous success iudging from the number present and many favorable comments.
We will never quite forget our sixteen seniors who have played such im-
portant roles at Beta Gamma . . . Gina . . . who has been such a splendid
past president . . . Polly . . . as secretary iElizabeth Schmidtl and Barbara
with her painful pleasures of doling out bills and watching the sign-out book
. . . Our poodle, Barb Deans, and her rushing plans . . . Mimi and Patty as
war instigators against TEKE lWe lost, didn't we?l . . . Flip and Marilyn and
the airy deck . . . Polly and her exercises . . . Mona trying to secure l0 cc. of
blood and shocking poor Betsy . . . Carmen and her twelve to two appoint-
ments . . . Caroline and her calls from Gloucester . . . Ginny and "ls that
Gordon up there?"
Nor will we forget . . . the rush of the "widows" for the mail . . . Visitors
. "w I--1:7 M" '
First row, left to right: Phyliss White, Jeanne Graves,
Marilyn Colburn, Barbara Hunt, Treasurer, Joan Meserve,
Vice-President, Mrs. Priest, Virginia Bailey, President,
Pauline Hebert, Secretary, Patricia Calef, Lucille Newell,
Carmen Nadeau. Second row: Gloria Colby, Germaine
Quirk, Marilyn Witbeck, Elizabeth Stowe, Connie Paige,
Marilyn Rand, Nancy Hall, Kathleen Canavon, Elizabeth
Powell, Judith Bellivieau, Barbara Nadeau, Virginia Rand,
Patricia Sleezer. Third row: Janet Tasker, Patricia Damon,
Frances Beals, Meryl Perkins, Ann Wilson, Jane Park-
hurst, Joan Comolli, Mildred Spoftord, Patricia McDon-
ough, Marian Webster, Sigrid Francis, Hope Josephson,
Joan Bickum, Patricia Berry, Peggy Kennedy. Fourth row:
Ruth Drake, Carol Seyboldt, Ramona Brown, Ruth Abbott,
Joan McLeod, Barbara Libby, Barbara Hamilton, Helen
Bowie, Edwina Sutherland, Caroline Smalley, Elizabeth
Barnard, Alice Curran.
on the fire escapes . . . water fights with Phi D U . . .
two a.m. serenades . . . Mrs. Priests' attempt to re-
cover the front door and control the general situation
. . . our much too peppy pledges lonly at timesll . . .
Our Morse code messages to the three houses . . . our
many, many exchange suppers . . . and a million other
remembrances which June will not shut out!
Phi Mu is represented in most of the prominent
activity groups on campus. Besides the activity groups,
several of the girls have become members of various
Phi Mu Fraternity was founded in l852 at Wesleyan
College in Macon, Georgia, and is the second oldest
sorority in the nation. There are over sixty active chap-
ters in colleges all over the East. A well-known na-
tional proiect of the organization is the book-and-toy-
mobile for the benefit of underprivileged and needy
children. The good times along with the hard work
will long be remembered by all. Our four years here
at Phi Mu have certainly been happy ones!
V .AFA u
.-3 X '
re Theta Upsilon
tg' ' Hz" iv,
l it ll
Q' I f 5' K E'LL never forget . . . the seniors . . . Pinky's Cam-
' W5 tive
5- ,- T . bridge calls and wedding plans . . . Ruthie's ad-
ministrative headaches from Pan-Hell to Brownies . . .
Wy Jo's wit and the "Winter Carnival Song" . . . Millie's
fig , dates and History papers . . . Bobbie's prowess at the
Keyboard and the marimba . . . Reba's Mondays . . .
Anna's unfathomable Bacteriological phone calls . . . and Gloria's candor.
The Juniors . . . the Home-Ec-ers, Loire and Lunie, rushing off to cooking
lab . . . .lean's week-ends at Dartmouth . . . Cookie's Continentalism and the
Austrian stamp collection . . . Pauly's love for the kitchen, and taking kinesiol-
ogy as an elective . . . Sally's pinning and her struggle: with art deadlines
. . . Carol Jo's "let's have a song" . . . Nancy's dilemma "which talent?"
. . . Polly's Blue Circle, O. T., and peanuts . . . Peggy's all night trysts with
Shakespeare. Why do Barbie's inspirations for the dance always occur at
We'll always remember . . . the "Circus room" changed to the atmospheric
"Blue room" . . . the pizza party with the house across the way . . . the
water fight the night of Mil Art Ball . . . the six "cultured" English maiors . . .
Christmas Caroling on deck at 3 a.m. by three errant sisters . . . Pinky's
broken nose . . . Peg's inimitable rendition of life on the farm . . . "mean-
while, back at the ranch" . . . the breaking out of five racoon coats on
cold days and how our best friends shunned us . . . the night someone said
in her sleep, "Number Please," and another answered, "l74" . . . Mistletoe
Mood at the Folsom-Salter House . . . the new pledges . . . "love 'em" . . .
Beansie's super cooking-the best in town . . . Mom's tactful "Come again
tomorrow night boys" at ll p.m.
First row, left to right: Barbara Duncan, Nancy Swift,
Martha Berry, Mary Drew, Polly Perley, Secretary, Marilyn
Waris, President, Carol Jo Lyman, Vice-President, Nancy
Fisher, Treasurerp Margaret Agar, Shirley Smith, Lillian
Thompson, Barbara Dillon, Marilyn Porter. Second row:
Polly St. Onge, Reba Perkins, Barbara Hayes, Loire War-
ner, Lois Brooks, Marilyn Needham, Mary Henderson,
Carol Taylor, Gloria Gilson, Robert Opton, Jean Saun-
ders, Mildred Pratte, Ruth Berry. Third row: Marilyn
Calkins, Anna Yakovakis, Sally Ericson, Peggy Coombs,
Mariorie Kenyon, Kathy Raymond, Nancy Olson, Shirley
Zimmerman, Marilyn Downing, Margie Weed, Sue Hen-
gesch, Connie Miltmore. Fourth row: June Cook, Joan
Snow, Jean Stockwell, Carolyn Hegarty, Charlessa Chase,
Betty Brown, Pauline Harris, Beverly Cooper, Elaine Roy,
Barbara Sterling, Ann Van Allen, Ruth Nash, Marilyn
For all this: "Thanks" to the most wonderful people
we know-Mom, Beansie, and all the Sisters.
Theta Upsilon, the youngest member of the National
Pan-Hellenic Conference, was founded in l9l4. Tau
Chapter was first established on the University of New
Hampshire campus in l930, at 25 Madbury Road.
Tau Chapter exists as the New England outpost of a
strong southern and western fraternity. Plans for an
addition will go into effect either this spring or next.
The New Hampshire Chapter, Tau, of Theta Upsilon
was very proud this past summer to be the recipient
of five awards at the National Convention in Ohio.
One of these awards was for having the greatest
number of students represented in extra-curricular ac-
tivities here on the campus of the University of New
Hampshire. Yes, it seems we did notice quite a bit of
hustle and bustle in the house most of the time.
As we look back at the past year, there are many
memories that shall never be forgotten by the sisters
of Theta Upsilon. Again we say good-bye to the de-
parting sisters and wish them the best of luck.
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NYONE around New Hampshire's fall football camp
in 1951 who stated that the "pressure was on"
Chief Boston and his thirty-odd sons of football fable,
would have been tabbed as of an understated master-
piece. A little less than l2 months earlier, the man with
the "Bean-Town" name had sagaciously driven his pupils
through eight successive Saturdays of winning football,
climaxing things with a morale-boosting l3-7 upending
of Ohio's Kent State University.
But even at that, the Wildcats were still potentially
a year away from their best season 'in history. Only eight
out of some 63 good football players had graduated.
This potential was borne out when, in a springtime scrim-
mage with Boston University, an undermanned New
First row: Bob Durand, Steve Perocchi, Don Miosky, Tony Bahros, Ed
Douglas, Jack Bowes, Tom Leighton, Art Post, Earle Eddy, Amos
Townsen, Jim Kelly. Second row: Rebel Harrington, Neal Herrick,
Hal Campbell, Lewis Buterick, Pierre Boucher, Bob Jackson, Dick
Dewing, Huck Heany, Bob Salvis, Gil Bray, Jack Kooistra, Ron Sadow.
Third row: Roe Regis, Paul -Amico, John Burke, Jack Driscoll, Ted
Varitimos, Jeep Munsey, George Barmaski, Ralph Rowell, Puppy
McFarland, Pete Kalitka, Honey Dutille. Fourth row: Fred White, Bob
Pasquil, Paul Hannon, Gene Franciosi, Dave Colpitts, Larry Ouellette,
Tom Canavan, Bill Collela, Bert Butter.
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Hampshire team gave its bigger brother a very
sound four rounds. There was, however, an un-
noticed shadow about the Durham gridiron, that
was to loom and fall heavily on the unsuspect-
ing Yankee Conference champs. The masque of
the iniury, which claimed between 30 and 40
Wildcats at various times during the season, was
largely responsible for the final 5-2-1 record of
New Hampshire's 1951 football edition.
The Wildcats made history in their very first
game, as they journeyed to Waltham to play the
first varsity football team ever organized at
Brandeis University. The Judges were big and
spirited, and wasted little time in making the
fact publicly known.
The Cats lumped out to a 13-0 lead on the
basis of fine running by sophomores, Joe Regis
and George "Jeep" Munsey, but Negro quarter-
back, Bill Billups of Brandeis, kept his team very
much in the ball game. With the Durhamites
leading by two touchdowns at half-time, the
dusky general pitched, ran, and passed the
Judges to two quick scores, and the Wildcats
found themselves behind in the third period,
20-19. They rallied successfully, though, and
with Hal Campbell carrying on a one-man sweep-
ing campaign of the Brandeis ends, New Hamp-
shire got those two TD's back. Joe Regis and
Jeep Munsey did the honors, and Moose Town-
send converted three times to make the final
outcome in the Wildcat's favor, 33-20.
While everyone in Durham was waiting to see
if the 1951 Wildcats would tie the all-time suc-
cessive victory mark set between 1947-1949 at
10, the few fans who made the trip to Kingston
rubbed their eyes in disbelief as Eddie Doherty's
freshman-laden Rhode Islanders humbled their
all-conquering brethren from the north, 27-O. The
Durhamites failed to budge the Ram defensive
line, and the infrequently-used passing attack
fizzled. Bill Daley scored first for Rhode Island
Watch the elbows
Who's got it?
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on a powerful end sweep. A few minutes later, the same
Daley took a pass iust over the center of the line and
trotted the distance unmolested. The fanciest score of the
afternoon came when, after a T5-yard penalty, the Rams
found themselves on the one-yard line. Frosh fullback, Pat
Abruzzi, took the ball, dashed over the middle, and out-
sprinted the Cat safety man to finish up his 99 yard punch.
Chief Boston's warriors went scoreless for the second Sat-
urday in a row at the Homecoming celebration in Durham
the next week, but came within four inches of pasting a one-
touchdown defeat on eventual conference champion, Maine.
Neither team could penetrate the other's defense to any
extent, although the Wildcats had the better looking side
of the statistics to their credit. They held the undefeated,
untied, and unscored-on Bears to a total output of 84 yards,
and ran up nearly 300 themselves. The disputed play came
in the fourth quarter when quarterback, Don Miosky, flipped
a pass to scampering Bobby Durand, who gathered it in
over the outstretched arms of three Maine defenders. The
referee ruled Bobby was outside the field of play when he
caught it, though, and the game ended, 0-O.
New Hampshire busted Springfield's hopes of a pleasant
Homecoming wide open for the second time in four years,
as the Cats outdid the Gymnasts for the third straight year,
1, ,g 2' .
The first period was scoreless, as both teams traded
offensive power. ln the second quarter, Paul Amico
and Jack Bowes broke the show apart with long
slashes through a supposedly uncrackable Maroon
line. After a bit more line-smashing assistance from
Jeep Munsey, Don Miosky reeled back and hit Bob
"Rebel" Harrington with a fast one. He scored, and
Amos Townsend converted. Minutes later, Miosky found
halfback, Jack Bowes, with another spiral, and the
Cats led i3-O at halftime. The third period was cul-
minated by Jack Bowes TD after a long Wildcat drive.
Springfield got into the ball game late in the third
period when Don Teel hit Chet Pilatowski with a pass.
Dad's Day in Durham was enioyed by all as Chief
Boston's pupils performed masterfully and submerged
a hapless Vermont team, 54-6. Jeep Munsey scored
on the first play from scrimmage behind superb block-
ing, and the Cats were never headed. Munsey scored
Get that fumble
The "Jeepster" all the way. "The Greek" heads home.
minutes later on an end sweep, and Townsend's
second conversion gave the hosts a 14-0 ad-
vantage. Bowes and Munsey both scored again
before the period ended, and the Cats led
28-O. Bobby Durand got into the act on an end
sweep iust before the half ended, after Vermont
had posted its lone six-pointer of the afternoon.
Tony Bahros intercepted a pass in the third
period, and set up another New Hampshire
score. Paul Amico made it this time, and Town-
send's kick made the score 41-6. Bobby Durand
skipped over right tackle for six points worth
following the next drive by the Bostons. Tom
Canavan, a sophomore end, intercepted a pass
and ran for the final score of the day, to make
it New Hampshire 54, Vermont 6.
Connecticut's Huskies, aided by a six-inch
mixture of rain and mud, seemed unaware of
the elements as their single wing downed the
Wildcats a week later at Storrs, 20-O. Two
Hit 'em again.
fourth-period touchdowns spelled the victory, as
the Cats, trailing 7-0, made a hard drive into
UConn territory but lost the ball. A bad pass
from center to Wildcat punter Huck Keany gave
Connecticut the ball deep in New Hampshire
acreage, and it took fullback Gravino iust two
plays to score. Quarterback Irv Panciera made
it I4-0 in the final quarter when he ripped ol?
tackle from the nine yard mark. Substitute back
Gil Anderson sloshed through 35 yards of Con-
necticut mud to make the final score very de-
cidedly in the Huskie's favor, 20-O.
New Hampshire ended a rivalry of long stand-
ing with Tufts the following week by doing every-
thing right in disintegrating the Jumbo, 60-O.
Fullback Dick Dewing, hampered to this point by
a leg injury, scored first. Harrington, Campbell,
Regis, Bowes and Munsey all were in fine form
in this display of power. It was the last in the 32
The Cats proved they had it in the clinch, as
they cast aside the monotony of a l5OO mile
trip and defeated Kent State in six inches of
snow for the second straight year, 7-0. lt was
the first time that the Flashes had been held
scoreless in two years.
Although Don Miosky's pass to Bobby Durand
who scored the only touchdown made the differ-
ence concerning the score, probably the real
merit goes to the offensive and defensive line-
The 'offense is rolling.
men who played in that Ohio snowstorm. lt was
the final appearance of l2 of New Hampshire's
greatest football players. Linemen Ed Douglas,
Earl Eddy, Tony Bahros, Steve Perocchi, Moose
Townsend, Tom Leighton, and Doc Ridlon, all
graduate this June, as do backs Jack Bowes,
Bobby Durand, and Don Miosky. Anyone who
has seen New Hampshire football in the past
four years knows how hard they will be to re-
HIS year's edition of the N. H. Frosh didn't
quite match the records of the last three pred-
ecessors, but still wound up the season with a
very noteworthy record of 3 wins, 2 defeats.
This is even better when you consider it was the
roughest Frosh schedule in years and was cli-
maxed by a 20-13 win over the first year Dart-
mouth lndians from Hanover. ln addition to this
victory, the Freshmen registered 27-0 over Exeter,
14-7 over the B. U. Pups. They suffered setbacks
against Bates 13-12 and the University of Massa-
Starting the season with Univ. of Mass. win-
ning 6-O, the Frosh displayed little olifensive
power, but gave indication of their defensive
strength by holding their opponents to a 9 yards
rushing. Dick Tomasi bulwarked the line in this
slow, but spirited game.
In an upset game, N. H. took the B. U.'s squad
by a 14-7 win. Sparked by the rifle arm of Jack
Abraham and the running of Jim Drysdale, the
Pep Kittens roared from behind to pull the game
The next encounter saw the Bates Freshmen
squeak by to a 13-12 win. Spotting Bates a 13
point lead, the Martin men roared back and
dominated the play the rest of the way.
Posting a 27-0 win over Phillips Exeter the
Freshmen clearly dominated the proceedings on
a very muddy day. Gordon Young hauled in a
pass from Abraham for the first score. Muella
scampered for 15 yards to make it 13-O. Bob
Connally made two runs of 20 and 10 yards to
climax the scoring.
The last game saw NH slap a 20-13 win onto
the Dartmouth "Squaws" by coming from behind
and roaring down to the finish.
All in all, it was a fine season and was unique
in that honors were pretty well distributed. Men
like Drysdale, Muello, Connolly, McKoan, Cuth-
bertson, Abraham, Tomasi, Litchfield, Young
should be of valuable assistance to next year's
edition of the Wildcats.
First row: Gordon Bird, Robert Cuthbertson, Walter Read, William Johnston, Norris Browne, Robert
Connoly, Montgomery Childs. Second row: Malcolm Kimball, Captain Dave Rand, Robert Learmonth,
Gordon Young, Arthur Valicenti, James Drysdale, Richard Shea, John Everson, Alan Girroir, Richard
Muello, Bill Kenealy. Third row: Assistant Coach Bill Harbrich, Steve Mazur, Jack Abraham, Gerald Jack,
Eugene Lambert, Gordon Penny, Harry Beaudin, Dan Budd, Joe Mitchell, Dick Tomasi, Bill Geoffrion,
Assistant Gus Dirobio, Coach Pepper Martin. Fourth row: Bernard Campbell, Paul Ashnault, Tom Tracy,
Charles Parnell, Bill Chamberlain, Pete Gallerani, Marshall Litchfield, Joel McKoan, Norm Merrow, John
Sanborn, Bernard Brown.
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First row: Billy Pappas, George Ford, Nick Johnson, John Parker, Jim Poteet. Second row: Jerry Lakeman,
Fred Hale, John Bagonzi, Art Bishop, Jim Hodgdon, Don Wheeler. Third row: Asst. Coach Jim Armstrong,
Coach Dale Hall, John Jones, Bob Carruthers, Asst. Mgr. Bill Markey, Manager Marshall Hunt.
flfls' Varsity Basketball
EW HAMPSHIRE basketball took a new lease on life during the 1951-
1952 season, and with a new coach in office, the team finished the year
with the first winning record since 1941.
Dale Hall, former All-American from West Point, came to New Hampshire
from Purdue. With only three lettermen to work with, the announcement by
the New Hampshire Athletic Council that freshmen would be allowed to com-
pete on varsity teams was a help to him. When the team took the floor for
the first game with MIT, led by captain Bob "Hymie" Gordon, a iunior, two
iuniors, a sophomore and two freshmen made up the team.
The first game of the season was played here in Durham, and the Cats
started off on a good note by beating a good MIT team, 59-53. The follow-
ing Wednesday, another home game with Lowell Textile saw the Halls coast
home with a 67-49 win.
After the Christmas vacation, the Durhamites took to the road. They were
defeated by Springfield on the Gymnast's home floor, 83-52. The score is
not indicative of the type of basketball played, however, as the Cats were
only a few points down at the half.
The record was evened up at two wins, and
two losses at Hanover the following Tuesday
evening, as a tall Dartmouth team, renewing
basketball competition with New Hampshire after
several years, froze the ball for the last two
minutes and eked out a 59-58 win.
Back in Durham once again, the Wildcats re-
mained undefeated on their own court by edging
out Red Ball's Mass. Redmen, 67-58.
New Hampshire ended up on the right side
of a one-point margin a few days later, as fresh-
man Fred Hale's last second basket enabled
the team to beat a driving Northeastern team,
66-65. This win gave the Cats four wins in six
George Ford outscrambles Connecticut.
John Parker drives high for a lay-up.
With a suicidal road trip staring them in the
face iust before first semester exams, the Halls
met Rhode Island, Conn. and St. Anselm's away
from home. ln the highest scoring game of the
year for either team, Rhody whipped the Cats
The next night, at Conn., New Hampshire
drove the U-Conns down to the wire before sub-
siding before a fourth period barrage, 75-58.
lt was a tired New Hampshire squad that took
the floor two nights later ot Manchester's State
Armory for a game with Al Grennert's spirited
St. Anselm's Hawks. Bad shooting and lack of
stamina enabled St. A's to gain an early lead
they never lost. They won by a close score
After the two-week exam layoff, the Halls
faced Am, International in Durham. New Hamp-
shire had a good night at their expense, though,
Two good teams were in town over the Car-
nival weekend, and the Halls played their ever-
improving basketball throughout both games.
Conn. came from behind in the last few minutes
to rack up a 65-6l win.
The following afternoon, Bowdoin came in
and Billy Pappas sent the crowd home happy
when he hit on a iump shot to give the Cats a
The Rhode Island game here on Feb. i9 was
the seasonal climax. The Cats walked off the
floor with an amazing 42-30 half time lead. The
best part was to come, however, as New Hamp-
shire continued to pile it on winning, 66-60.
George Ford led the scorers with i9 points.
Jim Poteet had l6, while Parker and Pappas
each got ll.
Another case of bad scheduling found the
Halls engaging Vermont here the night after the
Rhode Island victory, and needless to say it was
a different team that faced the Catamounts.
Vermont won over the tired Durhamites, 76-58.
The Cats gained revenge a-plenty the fol-
lowing Saturday, as they steamrolled to an 86-
52 win over Maine. The score tied the all-time
record set earlier in the season at Rhode Island,
and set a new field house record for New Hamp-
shire scoring. Jim Poteet, with 23 points, and
Billy Pappas, with 21, led the attack.
Boston Univ. nipped the Cats at the Univ. Club
two nights later, 80-78, despite the fact that
John Parker set a new individual scoring record
for the Cats with 29 points.
The Halls then had an eight won, nine lost
record, and with three games facing them on
the road, chances of finishing the season on the
winning side seemed slight. They had not won a
game away from home, up to this point.
They started out by upending a good Am-
herst team, 78-65, as George Ford led the
scoring with 22 points. A couple of nights later,
in a return game with Mass., the Cats won 72-7l
on a last minute lump shot by Billy Pappas.
Oddly enough, that basket marked the first time
they had been ahead in the ball game.
The best part about this basketball season
is that all the squad's members will return next
year. Not a senior played, the squad was made
up of four iuniors, two sophomores, and nine
freshmen. This team set an all-time scoring mark
at New Hampshire with i352 points, an average
of 67.6 points a game.
HE l95l season of UNH baseball started auspiciously by winning six out
of their first seven games but going into a mid-season slump dropping the
next' seven and finally beating Dartmouth in the finale. There were two
exhibition games played before the season started, UNH winning both games.
Lowell Textile traveled to Durham for the opening game of the season
and went down to defeat at the hands of the Swaseymen. Johnson and
Kilroy combined their efforts shutting out the Textilemen 8-O and allowing
two hits. Two bases-on-balls to Captain James and Duarte followed by a
double by Huck Keany in the first inning proved to be all the moundsmen
needed for the victory.
The second game of the season the University of Massachusetts took the
UNH boys in hand, defeating them by a score of 10-7. The biggest threat came
during the seventh inning when they scored three runs on consecutive hits by
Main, Casellas and Pare. However, the Mass. U. pitchers soon settled down
and held the Cats in check for the remainder of the game.
The next encounter started UNH's five game winning streak by defeating
Northeastern at Brookline. The game turned out to be the high scoring game
of the season l8-I4 and once again Johnson who had relieved Bagonzi in
the sixth received credit for the victory. Fare netted the longest hit of the
game, a triple in the third inning. Keany got three hits while Durand, Duarte,
and Fare each got two.
First row: Pinky Johnson, Bob Duran, Frank Penny, Gus James, John Duarte, John Bagonzi, Al
Pure. Second row: Leo Couchon, Dennis Kilroy, Huck Keany, Bill Marston, Jim Kelly, Charlie
t? k.n!l.l. jln'24':Lf' . -xt. : Ak.t,nf-. '
Mother's Day was a happy one for the Cats, taking Rhode
lsland for both games of the double header. ln the first
game trailing 3-O in the last inning with Couchon and James
on base, Keany drove the Rams' pitch deep over centerfield
for a home run, tying up the game. Main singled and
Durand drove him home with a double that proved to be the
winning run. John Duarte was the winning pitcher. The sec-
ond game was another thriller, going into extra innings. The
Ram pitchers lost their control in the tenth giving three bases
on balls and a balk that scored Penney from third with the
winning run. The final score was 7-6.
Out by a mile.
Forced at third.
Ready on the tiring line
The sixth contest the Durhamites beat the Uni-
versity of Maine l l-9. John Bagonzi won his first
game of the season. Keany with three hits in-
cluding his third home run, Marston and Pare
with two hits each were the best batters of the
The nine from Bowdoin was next to meet the
Cats, beating them 15-13. This loss started the
Cats' dreadful mid-season slump.
Following the Bowdoin game, the Wildcats en-
gaged a disastrous tour to the state of Maine.
Bates handed out New Hampshire their first loss
l I-4. Moving to Orono to meet the University of
Maine, the Cats once again were found on the
losing side by a score of 8-4. Keany and James
connected safely three times to be the outstand-
ing batters of the game. The next game against
Colby, the Cats who had scored seven runs in
the first two innings were held scoreless for the
rest of the game. Colby scored the winning run
in the last inning to win the game.
The llth game of the season played at Durham saw the Cats go
down in defeat at the hands of the Springfield Gymnasts 7-3.
Next to meet the Wildcat nine was the University of Conn. with
another doubleheader on tap. In the first contest the Cats went down
by a score of 8-l. But in the second game, which proved to be a
heartbreaker, they lost I-0.
The last game of the season the Cats snapped out of their slump
by trouncing Dartmouth behind magnificent pitching on the part of
John Duarte. The final score was 9-2. The game marked farewell to
departing Seniors Duarte, Yeretzian, Copp, Penney, and Captain
James who had played their last game on Durham grounds.
Varsity Winter Track
AUL SWEET'S tutored board men began their season by trouncing Bates 83 to 34.
Sweeps in the high hurdles, 2 mile run, cmd 35-pound weight, plus the record-
by Dick Cole in the 1000, Tom Hahn in the 2 mile, and Ron
starlighted the day's meet. Dick Fitts and Roy Lindberg placed
weight and discus, and Roy picked up a second in the shot.
George Hartwell copped all but one of the remaining points available in the weight
events. Captain Tom O'Brien and John Jacobsmeyer took first and second in the
Guittarr in the shot put,
first and second in the
dash and second and third in the broad iump. Dan Hogan and Louis Newman fol-
lowed in line by taking the first two places in the pole vault, and Roy Johnson and
Bob Potter took first and third in the high iump.
Bob Potter and Bob Parsons tied for First in the hurdles, and Paul Weeks scored
the remaining point. Tommy Hahn, Ev Webber, and Warren Lyons swept the 2 mile.
Bob Bodwell and Al Carlson placed first and third in the mile. Dick MacCormack
scored third in the 600 to end the scoring for the day.
First row: Lyon, Burpee, Johnston, Jacobsmeyer, Capt. O'Brien, Hahn, Cole, Bodwell, Hogan. Second row:
Coach Sweet, Guiltarr, MacCormack, Webber, Crowley, Johnson, Boodey, Stevens, Newman, Parsons.
Third row: Mgr. Schroeder, Lindberg, Litchfield, Capt.-elect Fitts, Hartwell, McRae, Carlsen, Holbrook,
Vickers of MIT leading Bob Bodwell in the
Senior Dick Cole, Junior Dick MacCormack,
Sophomore Marsh Hilton, and Freshman Soup
Campbell were entered in the B. A. A. Yankee
Conference relay race. This was N. H.'s first
entry since World War ll, and the boys placed
a strong third.
Coming back from finals, the team suffered
its first setback at Tufts. Paced by Bob Jones,
the Jumbos pulled ahead in the last two events
to win 62-55. N. H.'s best showing was in the
mile when Bodwell, Cole, and Johnson took the
first three places. Frosh Marsh Litchfield scored
the only N. H. places in the 50 and' 300-a sec-
ond and third respectively. MacCormack was
third in the 600. Two miler Webber won his
event and teammate Ralph Stevens placed third.
Bob Parsons scored the only point for N. H. in
the hurdles. Ron Guittarr, with o heave of 44 V2
feet, won the shot and Lindberg was second.
The 35-pound weight was won by Fitts with Lind-
Danny Hogan winning pole vault at MIT.
berg placing third. Dan Hogan won the pole
vault and frosh Joe Ludwig tied with a Tufts man
for second. In the high iump Roy Johnson made
his best iump of the year, 6 feet l inch, only to
be beaten by Jones. Ending the scoring for N. H.
was Jacobsmeyer and O'Brien taking the first
two positions in the broad iump.
Maine, winning by 2X3 of a point, was N. H.'s
second setback. In Paul Sweet's 27 years or more
of coaching, he has never experienced such a
close loss. Bob Bodwell's time of 4:28.6 set a
new college record in the mile. Dick Cole placed
a close second and capped another second in
the l000. The 50-yard race was won by Litch-
field followed by O'Brien, and Campbell and
Litchfield were second and third in the 300-yard
race. MacCormack salvaged a third in the 600-
yard run. The two milers, Webber and Hahn, placed
second and third respectively. In the hurdles Par-
sons scored two seconds and Potter scored a first
and third. Discus throwers Fitts and Lindberg
took first and second in their event, and Guittarr
and Lindberg took second and third in the shot.
The other weight event, the 35-pound hammer,
left N. H. with a second and a third, scored by
Fitts and Lindberg. Hogan cmd Ludwig tied for
second in the pole vault with a Maine man to
split the four points three ways. O'Brien and
Jacobsmeyer finished first and second in the
broad iump and Johnston copped third in the
The following week the thinclads beat Mass U.
by a score of 79112 to 33W. Potter started the
afternoon by winning both hurdle events, and
Frosh John Dearborne took second in both.
O'Brien and Litchfield finished first and second
in the dash. The relay team of Campbell, O'Brien,
Jacobsmeyer, and Litchfield easily won the 4 lap
relay. MacCormack took third in the 440 and
third in the 880 right behind teammate Cole. Re-
liable Bodwell again won the mile followed close-
ly by Tom Hahn. The commendable performance
by Harry Aldrich of Mass. in the two mile was
too much for Webber who finished second. Out
in the snow Fitts, Lindberg, and Hartwell were
able to sweep the 35 pound weight. Shot putters
Guittarr and Lindberg scored a first and second
respectively. Roy Johnson, once again back in
his old form, won the high lump, and Frosh Jack
Reuter took second. In the broad iump O'Brien
and Reuter were only able to take second and
third. A moral victory for Dan Hogan was at-
tained when he tied for first with Law of Mass.
in the pole vault with a height of 12 feet which
tied the cage record. Joe Ludwig scored the
At this writing there are still two future meets
scheduled-those with Bowdoin and M. l. T. The
Cats will have to face these teams without the
performances of regular starters Stevens, McRay,
Parsons, Johnson, Weber, Weeks, Jacobsmeyer,
Boodey, and Carlson. lniuries and sickness have
put these men on the inactive list.
HE i952 edition of the University of New Hampshire's hockey team, under
its new head coach Papper Martin, skated its way to a .500 season for
the second consecutive year by winning five out of the ten games played.
Aided by the best weather conditions in five years and three pre-season
warmups at the Lynn Arena financed by the players themselves, the team
got off to a good start.
The first contest of the season found the Wildcats at Hanover in an infor-
mal scrimmage with the Dartmouth Indians. Dropping the first game 4-3, the
U. N. H. sextet bounced back to get a 3-3 tie in the second game. Both
goalies, freshman John Barry and "Fats" Houley, excelled in the nets to
bolster the offensive efforts of Martin's crack first line of Dolan, King, and
The Wildcat skaters lost their skating legs during the long Christmas vaca-
tion and dropped the season opener to Tufts by a disappointing 12-2 count.
The U. N. H. pucksters rebounded quickly at the Boston Arena two days later
by walloping Suffolk University 7-4. The first line accounted for 6 of the 7
goals with Dolan leading the way with a "hat-trick." Bambi King was close
at his heels for scoring honors with two goals, followed by Simpson's one
goal and one assist effort. Paul Bilafer, cr promising freshman, notched the
The third meet of the season found the Martin men dropping their second
game to Norwich by a 2-l count in a hard fought contest which was featured
First row: Mgr. Karpinski, Fats Houley, John Barry, Dick Duffy, Mgr. Chase. Second row: Tom
Dolan, Andy Frechette, Ben Muise, Walt Read, Bambi King, Pete Swanson, Will Payson. Top
row: Bob Christy, Hugh Regan, Co-Capt. John Simpson, Co-Capt. George Healy, Bill Johnston,
Gil Bray, Paul Bilafer.
TA.-' A ' .,
by the vastly improved defense of Co-Captain
Healy and Gil Bray, the latter scoring U. N. H.'s
lone tally unassisted. The U. N. H. squad returned
to Boston a week later where they whipped M.l.T.
by a 'IO-2 score. Highlights of the day was Swan-
son's "hat-trick" and the freshman line of Bila-
fer, Johnston, McGinley and Read, all of whom
got in the scoring act with Johnson and McGin-
ley getting one goal and two assists each to
share top scoring honors with Swanson. King,
Healy, and Frechette also had goals.
The following day the Wildcats pinned a 6-2
defeat on the Colby Mules at Durham. Dolan hit
for two goals on assists from King, Simpson, and
Payson, and King maintained his goal, a game
record as did Bilafer. Swanson scored on a pass
from Healy and Frechette blazed one in from the
blue line, to clinch the win.
Next came Tufts. Wishing to avenge the hu-
miliating defeat sulfered earlier in the season,
and with Simpson and Dolan playing their last
game for U. N. H., the pucksters went on to play
inspired hockey, winning 6-2. Simpson, King,
and Dolan scored successive goals to put the
Wildcats ahead. Payson followed with one and
Frechette put the game on ice with two goals
from the blue line. "Fats" Houley turned in his
best effort of the season, turning back 34 shots
with careless skill.
With Martin's two veteran first linemen, Tom
Dolan and John Simpson graduated and with
King and Payson becoming ineligible, the Wild-
cats could salvage only one 5-2 win against
M. l. T. during the remainder of the season, los-
ing to Colby 6-3, to Bowdoin 2-l in a heart-
breaker, and to Norwich in a 7-2 game in which
goalie John Barry made 43 saves in a spectacu-
lar exhibition of net minding for a losing cause.
ln conclusion it can be said that Coach Martin's
first year with the varsity was a successful one
and that better hockey teams are in the making
for the future.
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HE 1951-2 frosh hockey team, handicapped in numbers, started the year
off with a booming 5-O victory over Lynn Classical at Lynn. The very next
day the small eight man team tried their hardest to defeat Exeter but the
strongly-substituted Exeter team defeated them on their own rink 2-1. lt was
not long before the frosh were back on their toes and off to defeat Andover
at Andover. The heavily favored Andover team was unable to hold the deter-
mined frosh back as Monty Childs led the Kittens on to victory with two
goals from the blue line. Bill Johnston and Walter Read drove a puck into
the net to clench a 6-4 victory. Next the Boston-coached pucksters met New
Hampton and defeated them 7-0. Next the frosh met with the Frenchmen of
Amesbury, Mass. Boots Bilafer in this game was out to tie Johnston's score
in the previous game which he did as he scored three of the Kittens four
goals. Walter Read got the other on an assist from Johnston. Now that the
frosh had four wins and one loss tucked under their belts, they next met
Brewster in Durham and handed a 5-1 defeat.
After Mid-years the frosh hockey team was hit hard by the loss of several
of its players who were promoted to the varsity to help fill the depleted
ranks. Coach Boston had to completely reorganize his team and call for
volunteers. However, with little practice and much enthusiasm the Kittens met
New Hampton at Durham. Valicenti started the scoring for the frosh in the
first period as he drove the puck past the New Hampton's goalie. Although
the frosh were spirited on by Childs and Dunham, they lost 9-4.
The frosh dropped another at Tilton on poor ice 6-3, but they never gave
up the fight for a victory. The team next met Harvard Frosh, one of New
England's finest, and the Kittens dropped it 7-1. Thus the season ended for
the frosh with five wins, six losses, but never let it be said that the frosh gave
up their fight.
First row: Paul Bilafer, Walter Read, Neal Mclaughlin, John Barry, Monty Childs, Gig Young.
Second row: Couch Boston, Manager Everson.
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First row: Bernard Brown, Bill Manson, Art Macaulay. Second row: Bob Hoos, Roland Vautour, Dick Snow,
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Robert Stone, Coach Ed Blood.
OOTBALL remained the primary topic of discussion as the ski forces of Ed
Blood took to hill and dale for their pre-season training iaunts, a letter-
studded squad battling with a large group of eligible prospects for the eight
positions making up the team. And as the season opened on December 29th,
with New Hampshire iourneying to Lyndonville, Vermont, participating in a
two day eastern intercollegiate ski meet, Captain Dick Snow, Bob Lilliedahl,
Bill Manson, Pete Sickels, and Roland Vautour, all veterans of previous cam-
paigns, backed up by Bob Hoos, Ernest Smith, and Bob Stone from last year's
freshman team, faced the starter's flag. At the end of the two-day com-
petition Dartmouth led the field home, followed closely by Middlebury and
New Hampshire, with Vermont, Norwich, and Williams trailing in that order.
Final exams brought competition to a temporary halt, and as the second
semester opened with New Hampshire iourneying to Hanover for the forty-
second Dartmouth Winter Carnival, a much weaker squad represented the
Blue and White of Durham. Scholastic difficulties forced several of the more
promising skiers to forsake the hickories for the books, and as the final
results were posted, New Hampshire's ski team, for the first time in twenty-
seven years, has finished worse than fourth. Results of the ten team meet:
Dartmouth 572.2, Denver 567.l, Middlebury 555.2, Vermont 537.0, New
The following weekend it was off to Williamstown, Massachusetts, for the
Williams College meet. Here it was the same old story, as a New Hampshire
team lacking depth in spots, fought gamely, only to again finish a close third.
f .: .f-?-if- l.
Coach Blood checking the snow fall.
With the promotion of freshmen Bernard Brown and Art
McCauly to the varsity, a better balanced team left Durham
to participate in Middlebury's Annual Winter Carnival. High-
lighted by the all round performance of Captain Dick Snow,
New Hampshire finished third in the seven team field, press-
ing Dartmouth and Middlebury all the way.
As the Eastern Intercollegiate Championships got under
way on February 28-29 at St. Lawrence University, New
Hampshire made a strong bid for top Eastern honors, again
to fall short, finishing a very close third behind this season's
perennial leaders, Middlebury and Dartmouth.
The 1952 ski team was a successful one in many respects.
A well-balanced cross-country team led by class-A runner
Dick Snow, in five meets finished l-l-2-2-2, and forecast
success in years to come, as youthful runners of the caliber
of Bob Hoose consistently broke into the first ten positions.
Applause to Ed Blood, veteran coach, and to Roland
Vautour, who this year wrapped up four years of successful
college iumping with a last great season.
Kneeling: Bob Arsenault, Dick Snow. Stand-
ing: .lack Armstrong, Fred Carter.
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Varsity Cross Country
T the call for varsity harriers for the 1952 season, Coach Paul Sweet was greeted
with a strong squad of returning Iettermen cmd the nucleus of the strong frosh
team of the previous year. Returning veterans were Captain Bob Bodwell, Tommy
Hahn, Ralph Stevens, Ev Webber, Dan Hogan, Bob Sprague, Pete Ladd, and Dan
Crowley. Up from the Wildkittens came Al Carlsen, Marsh Hilton, George Holbrook,
and Wally McRae. Several new men, including sophomore Warren Lyon, also joined
At first glance the Cat's record of four losses and one tie in dual meet competition
could hardly be called successful, but their competition included the cream of the
New England cross country teams. Losses were suffered at the hands of Northeastern,
Boston University, M. I. T., and the University of Vermont. The tie was at the expense
of the University of Maine Bears who had a fairly strong team.
The Yankee Conference Championship Race was run simultaneously. Freshmen
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were eligible to compete, but weren't eligible
for the New England Meet, and therefore did
not count in the New England Meet scoring. For
this reason the U. N. H. aggregate beat the
Yankee Conference field in the New Englands,
but placed third in the Conference meet behind
Massachusetts University and Rhode Island who
had been bolstered with freshmen. The Cats used
no freshmen on the varsity.
ln this season's opener the Cats lost to North-
eastern by a large margin of points. Tom Hahn
placed third, Al Carlsen fourth, followed by Bod-
well, Webber, Sprague, Hogan, and Ladd who
copped ninth through thirteenth, respectively, but
were bunched too far back to be useful.
After a trouncing at the hands of the power-
ful B. U. contingent the Wildcats bounced back
to tie a strong Maine team, twenty-eight all, at
Lewis Fields Although Maine captured the first
two places Carlsen Hahn and Bodwell finished
third fourth and fifth Webber and Stevens
rounded out the scoring with seventh and ninth
At Franklin Park against M l T the Cats
again had defeat thrust upon them. Again the
first two places went to the opposition and again
Hahn, Bodwell, and Carlsen finished third, fourth
and fifth. Stevens of the Sweetmen copped
eighth and Webber eleventh. The last dual meet
of the season produced a novelty as far as the
Sweetmen were concerned. ln a close race that
was run in a snowstorm and five inches of snow,
the University of Vermont Catamounts barely
downed a fighting Wildcat team, at Burlington.
Tommy Hahn romped to within one second of
the winner from Vermont, followed by Al Carl-
sen, Bodwell seventh, Webber, eighth, and Ladd
Coach Sweet could well be pleased with the
showing that his charges made at New Englands,
AI Carlsen led the teams home in fifteenth spot,
Tommy Hahn eighteenth, Bob Bodwell twenty-
fifth Ev Webber twenty sixth and Ralph Stevens
Graduation has taken its toll Departing Sen
iors Bodwell Hahn Sprague and Ladd will lo
very hard to replace next season
First row left to right Al Carlsen lCaptelect for 521 Bob Sprague Bod Bodwell tCoptj Tom Hahn Pete
Ladd Everett Webber Rear row Tom OBrien tManogerl Dan Hogan Ralph Stevens George Holbrook
Warren Lyon Paul Sweet lCoachj
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Varsity Spring Track
First row: Dick Cole, Bob Bowell, Phil Neugebauer, Hank Langevin, Don Mullen, Phil Harmon, Phil Hall,
Art Chandler, Paul Weeks. Second row: Danny Hogan, Danny Crowley, Roy Johnston, Bill McKelvie,
Jack Jacobsmyer, Pele Ladd, Dick Fitts, Manager Jim Paine. Third row: Red Borden, Ev. Webber, Webb
Bcdey, Ken Mienell, Carl Johnson, Bob Bolten, Roy Lindberg, Ralph Stevens, Coach Paul Sweet.
HE l95l edition of Coach Paul Sweet's varsity spring track team concluded its
season with the acceptable record of two victories and two defeats in dual-meet
competition, and a fourth place in the Yankee Conference Meet.
At Lewis Field in the curtain-raiser, the Wildcats trounced the Northeastern Huskies
to the tune of 72 V2 to 62V2, forging ahead midway in the contest and going on to
win with their superior depth. Nineteen Cats shared in the scoring, copping seven
first places. The only clean sweep of the day was in the discus event and was accom-
plished by Dick Fitts, Roy Lindberg, and Bill McKelvie. Besides Fitts, other winners
were Tom O'Brien, who paced the Cats with eleven points, Paul Weeks, high hurdles,
Bob Bolton, low hurdles, Captain Don Mullen, hammer, Hank Langevin, pole vault,
and Ev Webber, two-mile.
The following Saturday the Sweetmen iourneyed to Maine, only to be clawed in
the Bear's Den at Orono in a close contest of 70 V2 to 64 V2. Three U. of M. records
were set by the Maine tracksters.
Back at Lewis Field on Mothers' Day, CI catastrophe in the form of B. U. trackmen
Dick MacCormack, Bob Bodwell, Dick Cole.
befell the team, 94 to 4l, but four days later at the Cat's
lair, revenge-minded N. H. bounced back and whipped
M. l. T. 73 to 62.
At the Fourth Annual Yankee Conference Meet at Storrs,
Conn., the men of Paul Sweet finished fourth behind Rhode
Island, Connecticut, and Vermont. N. H. finished the day
with a total of 24.5 points, 3.5 points less than third-place
Vermont. Don Mullen won his specialty, the hammer-throw,
with a toss of l5l'8". Other men who did well in the
meet included Dick Fitts, third in the discus and fourth in
the hammer, Bob Bodwell and Webb Boodey, third and
fourth respectively in the mile, Phil Harmon, fourth in the
440, Hank Langevin tied for second in the pole vault, Bob
Bolton, second in the low hurdles, and Dick Cole who sped
home third in the 880.
Following a luckless iaunt to Springfield, Mass., for the
N. E. l. C. A. A. A., which most of the Wildcats participants
will choose to forget, the season wound up with the annual
banquet featured by the election of Dick Cole as leader of
the 1952 Cats. All in all the men could look back on a
First row: Bob Houley, Benny Muise, Eddy Sanborn, Co-Captain Clarence Wadleigh, Co-Captain
Ted Stanley, Bob Tucker, Chuck Bartlett, Bib Allen, Lionel Carbonneau, Charlie Connelly.
Second row: Bob Slanetz, Dick Fontane, Leighton Cree, Charlie Eager, Stirling Blair, Chan
Morrison, Marsh Hunt, Ted Moulton, Fred Graves, Paul Dorais. Third row: Coach Pat Petroski,
Norm Batchelder, Jim Hodgdon, Dan Stone, Lewis Buttrick, George Weston, Jack Chase, Jere
Lundholm, Dave Crowell, Lefty Callahan.
O the U. N. H. lacrossemen, their l95l season proved to be one of the
best since before the war as the Petroski-men garnered five victories out
of an eight-game schedule, with two of the three losses by one goal decisions.
In the opening game of the season with the alumni, the Cats rolled up
a score of 13-4. Co-captain Clarence Wadleigh led the scoring with three
goals and two assists. Co-captain Ted Stanley, Dan Stone, and Sterling Blair
each scored two goals with Carbonneau, Morrison, Fountaine, and Tucker
finishing off the scoring.
The Wildcats went after their second victory against the Boston Lacrosse
Club and finally won in an overtime game 8-7. Stanley led the scoring with
three goals, followed by Muise with two and Callahan, Stone, and Wadleigh
with one each.
The first loss of the season came at Medford as the Tufts stickmen won 8-7.
Trailing 4-l midway through the third period, the Wildcats suddenly came to
life and scored 6 goals in the remaining period and a half. This great out-
burst, led by Juney Carbonneau with 4 goals and 2 assists, fell one short of
a tie as time ran out.
The next game was one of the closest games all year with the "Engineers"
from Cambridge outscoring the stickmen from Durham 7-6.
The Wildcats, after dropping two one-goal decisions, bounced back to
take Middlebury i2-7. Stanley, Eager, Wadleigh, Stone, Lundholm, and
Christy did the scoring for U. N. H.
The next game found U. N. H. pitted against Harvard with the Wildcats
losing 8-5. Scoring for U. N. H. was Clark, Morrison, Carbonneau, Stone
host to Dartmouth The Cats proceeded to win 7-6, for the
victory while Dave Crowell, Bob Tucker, Chuck Bartlett, and
Fat Houley played a fine game at defence.
including Co captains-elect Channing Morrison and Robert
Tucker Danny Stone Jere Lundholm, Dave Crowell, Chuck
Bartlett Fat Houley Charlie Connelly, Benny Muise, Marshall
Hunt Sterling Blair Charlie Eager, Ed Sanborn, and Dick
Stillman Clark Co-Captain Wadleigh
"Big stick in action
In one of the roughest games of the season the Wildcats
proceeded to revenge an early season loss by whipping
Tufts lO 5 Ted Stanley scored four goals and two assists to
The final game of the season found the Wildcats playing
first time since l94O. Stillman Clark, Juney Carbonneau,
Ted Stanley and Clarence Wadleigh led the Wildcats to
Coach Pat Petroski is looking forward to another suc-
cessful season wlth a large number of returning lettermen,
. 1 ll 1 ' 'M ' it -'ww 2:5v " 559593 '
, es - 1 r
Seated: Captain Dreibelbis, Coach Sgt. Gifford, Bob Sprague, Howard Brooks, Perley Colby, Captain
Cornell. Standing: Manager Sam Matson, Joi-n Pulsifer, Gerry Caplan, AI Walsh, Bob Dowst, Don Mills,
John Sowerby, Roger Saunders, Calvin Cv nney, Jack Beecher, John Trafford.
HIS year's rifle team is the best rifle team ever to represent the Uni-
versity of New Hampshire. The range and school record was broken
twice and the team shot its way to the New England finals.
The team got off to a very slow start, dropping its first three matches
to Rhode Island, Norwich, and Massachusetts. The team found itself and
won tive straight over Bowdoin, Dartmouth, Maine, Harvard, and W. P. l.
In this last win, the New Hampshire score of 1404 set a new school
record as well as a new range record.
Vermont and M. l. T. gained victories by narrow margins, but the
team came right back to defeat Norwich in a return match.
The climax of this year's team's success was when it won the Northern
group shootoff at its home range. The results of the big match were:
New Hampshire 1417, Vermont 1411, Norwich 1411, Dartmouth 1373,
Bowdoin 1324, and W. P. l. 1316. Again New Hampshire broke the
school and range records and, by virtue of this win, was entered in the
New England finals. ,
The climax to the season will be the National Shoot-off which will
take place in eleven regional matches throughout the country on March
22. A New Hampshire team composed of Brooks, Mills, Sprague, Hayes,
and Ants: will go to the regional at Norwich University in Northfield,
Win or lose at Norwich, the U. N. H. Rifle team is recognized as a
great tean by its competition.
HE T951 freshmen spring tracksters ended their season with a record
of four wins and three losses. Victories were recorded over Boston
University, Bates, M. l. T., and Tufts, defeats suffered at the hands of
Northeastern, Andover, and Exeter. Both coach and team were well iusti- NM 'f' fied in feeling proud of this record, for a heavy schedule with no ,C
breathers had been made out in anticipation of a large turnout of good ' X
performers. However, before either the winter or spring seasons had
started, several of the top-notch performers had left school for various
The outstanding performer for the Wildkittens was Al Carlsen, who M355
set a new U. N. H. frosh mile record in the books. Against Northeastern
Al turned in the excellent time of 4:32.7. Two weeks later he bettered
this time against B. U. with a 4:31 .3 performance.
Capable Bob Potter gathered points in several events, including the
high hurdles, low hurdles, broad lump, and iavelin. George Hartwell
proved to be the mainstay of the weight contingent. Other men on the
squad were: Bill Hutchinson, Wally McRae, Judd Pestana, George Hol-
brook, Bob Robinson, Warren Lyon, Earl Boudette, Marsh Hilton, Howie S '
Shute, Bob Boisvert, Bill Lockhart, Paul Oeser, Remo Reciputti, Red Guil- p n g
main, Don Kieffer, John Burpee, and Dodge Morgan.
Several promising candidates for next year's varsity were developed.
What they lacked in numbers these men made up in the will to win and
the desire to improve.
First row: Bill Hutchinson, Warren Lyon, George Holbrook, Alan Carlsen, Wally McRae, John Burpee,
Bob Potter. Second row: Manager Bill Adams, Marsh Hilton, Paul Oeser, Dodge Morgan, Earl Boudette,
Bob Robinson, Coach Paul Sweet.
First row: Bill Carpenter, Bob Chase, Don Crandall, Larry Carver, Rod Mooney. Second row: Manager
Les Brooks, Avard Elmgren, Andy Kehoe, John Dearborn, George Morrison, John Skeftington, Coach
- 4 In
' 1 .111
HE Frosh Cross Country Team finished its season with a 3 and 2 record
against some very formidable odds. The team, consisting of Don
Crandall and Larry Carver as co-captains and Stan Huisak, Bill Car'
gf penter, Bob Chase, Jarl Elmgren, Johnny Dearborne, John Skelfington,
Andy Kehow, and Rod Mooney, did a iob that their Coach, Mr. Sweet
was proud of.
h At home, UNH lost to Concord and won over Dover 30 to 25 to 81.
F S Against Manchester and Keene, the Sweets won 31 to 31 to 64. The frosh
won against Exeter 25 to 30 and lost to B. U. frosh by 2 points, 28 to
C S 30. Away we won over MIT, 22 to 37 at Franklin Park in Boston. At
the New England Intercollegiate Cross Country meet at Franklin Park,
New Hampshire finished sixth to end a fairly successful season, Tufts
COUl1tl'y 55, Providence 76, Mass. State 107, Rhode lSlGnd 109, Mdine 120,
New Hampshire 124, Coast Guard 156, Springfield 184, MIT 225, and
N mid-December about fifty boys turned out for 'frosh basketball. Coach A
Andy Mooradian soon spotted his potentials and a chosen squad of Ss 5
twenty began rugged practice immediately. By January 8 the frosh were ready to meet their first opponents, the I Dartmouth frosh at Dartmouth. Although the squad put up a good fight, Z X
they bowed out to Dartmouth's tall defense 73 to 57. High scorer for the BK- N
game was New Hampshire's Billy Pappas with 24 points. A
On the twelfth, the quintet met the Phillips Andover varsity at Andover.
Here the frosh made a comeback taking the game 59 to 46. fx'
The first home game was against the Northeastern J. V. team. The
Northeasterners pulled ahead early in the game taking it 68 to 57. On
the l6th the team went to Exeter to play Phillip's Exeter varsity and after I
a hard struggle, they lost 59-47. A home game with Exeter proved to be f
close and tight all the way through. The scales, however, were tipped on Nu - ,
N. H.'s side and the frosh edged in a victory 45-43. ln our sixth game I '
of the season Governor Dummer Academy's team edged ahead in the '
'fourth quarter to beat us 50-44. On the 25th the team met a tall and
very experienced Boston University J. V. team. The final score was 67-50 S h
in their favor. On March l in the tightest game of the season, Harvard
WO" MB' Basketball
The totals at the end of the year were 2-6. Despite this one-sided
record, however, a spirit of sportsmanship has been imbued into those
connected with the team, and all will agree it was well worth it for the
pleasure and experience gained.
Left to right: Bob Dunlap, Charlie Bean, Stephen Mazur, Dick Head, Warren Swift, Gerry Kelly, Bob
Chase, Emile Dion, Don Ball.
First row: Hank Roberts, Cy Ulcickas, l.inc Fenn, Emanuel Sterigiou, Bruce Dick, Al Kay, Co-Captain
Tom Harris. Second row: Bambi King, Don Hallas, Bob Hackett, Art Snyder, Co-Captain Roger Berry,
Art Macaulay, Fred Bennett, .lack Mullen. Third row: Eddie Cantin, Dick Allen, Pele White, Paul Hannon,
Hank Marsh, Jack Leahy, Rube Hall, Manager Mel Brodie, Coach Pepper Martin.
MIB.. 5 HE 1951 freshman lacrosse team had a good season with a record of
,ji three victories and three defeats. Despite the lack of experience,
li Coach Pepper Martin turned out a well-balanced team.
SIA. i ln their opener, the frosh handed M. l. T. a defeat 8-4 in a good
moral victory. Four men shared in the scoring with Co-captain Tom
' Harris netting four goals, Bruce Dick with two goals and two assists,
Co-captain Roger Berry with one goal, and Pete White also with one
goal. For the next game the Kittens traveled to Governor Dummer where
they dropped a 6-3 defeat. Harris accounted for two goals assisted by
Dick and Ed Cantin, and Berry netted the third. The third game was
another victory for the frosh with able assistance from the iunior varsity.
Lowell Textile fell to their power 4-2 in a muddy battle. Harris scored
two goals assisted on one by Bob Sager. The fourth game was a loss to
A1 an experienced Exeter Academy team 13-2. Despite the one-sided score,
Jack Mullen played an outstanding game in the goal. Berry accounted
for both goals. Then the Kittensplayed host to Tufts whom they beat 6-3.
Harris scored the first two goals assisted by Si Ulcickas on one, Dick
F S h scored the next two assisted by Hank Roberts on one. Berry and Lincoln
Fenn contributed one apiece unassisted. The last game was lost to
La c S S e Andover Academy. Harris kept the frosh in the game with his sharp shoot-
ing, netting five goals assisted by Bob Hackett and Dick. The game was
highlighted by Si Ulcickas running the length of the field and scoring
unassisted. Hackett contributed the last goal unassisted.
HORTLY after the Cross Country season, Coach Sweet met with his
yearling winter track candidates at which time he stated his coach-
ing policies and expressed his wish for a successful season.
The season opened with a sound victory over Central and Portsmouth
High Schools combined. ln our next meet we tangled with a faster Tufts
Jumbo team in their Medford, Mass. cage.
With a revision in the Yankee Conference Laws which enabled Fresh-
men to participate with varsity teams, Coach Sweet used several Kitten
Trackmen to give the Cat team added strength. As a result, the Fresh-
men fielded a team not quite up to strength in some of their meets.
Over at Exeter Academy, we locked strength in the weight events and
although losing, the freshmen made Exeter fight for any point they
As this article goes to press, we are ending our season with a meet
against the Bates Jr. Varsity Team at Lewiston, Me. A climax will be a
duel with the engineers of MIT at Cambridge, Mass.
Getting a quick glimpse of the individual members we have Don
Cameron, Jim Foss, Al Bantis, Connolly, Gordon Penny. Heading up the
speed department with Hoe Mitchell, Jack Dearborn and Milt Kirste as
our high stepping hurdlers and middle distancemen. The longer distance
runs are handled by Captain Don Crandall, Ron Ford, Jarl Elmgren
and Don McLeod. In the weight and high jump events Cantios, Huey
Lavallee, Connolly, Kent Keith and Keannelly did well against tough
competition. Kent Keith and Ben Pratt combined efforts in the pole vault
event to garner their share of points. Our broad lump event was strong
with versatile Don Cameron, Kent Keith, Connolly, Keannelly, Red
Markey, .lim Foss, Huey Lavallee turning in fine performances.
if V! X
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First row: Soupy Campbell, John Dearborn, Don Cameron, Joe Ludwig, Don Crandall, Ben Pratt. Second
row: Bob Connolly, Avard Elmgren, Red Markey, Art Contois, Milton Kirste, Kent Keith, Don McLeod,
Coach Paul Sweet.
HE Intramural program, sponsored by Senior
Skulls, has been a great success on campus
this school year. Skulls sponsor athletic contests
in football, basketball, softball, track, golf, and
tennis between fraternity and dormitory teams.
Last spring ATO defeated Hetzel Hall to win
the softball championship. Phi Mu Delta came
through with first place in the golf tournament.
third place in basketball. Much fraternity and
dormitory spirit will surely be shown in the sports
coming up this spring as those are the ones which
will be the determining factors in the all-point
The Senior Skulls took over the intramural
program in T948 with the cooperation of the
Athletic Department. They plan tournaments,
THETA KAPPA PHI
Theta Chi copped first place in the spring track
meet as well as taking a first on the tennis courts.
Close behind Theta Chi in the spring track meet
were Kappa Sigma and Theta Kappa Phi.
This fall SAE beat Kappa Sigma to win the
intramural football championship. This past winter
Theta Kappa Phi broke Kappa Sigma's winning
streak in the intramural basketball tournament by
winning with a score of 56-34. Gibbs Hall took
schedule meets and provide referees. They pro-
vide a large trophy each year, called the All-
Point Trophy, to be awarded to the organization
which has the largest number of points in the
over-all program. The Skulls hope to create big-
ger and better intramural programs to meet the
needs for intramural athletics on our campus, so
that everyone may have a chance to participate
in this program.
NDER the leadership of Bob Skinner, the
Pepcats continued their efforts in inspiring
spirit and enthusiasm at rallies, football and
Regardless of weather conditions, one could
always be sure of finding the Pepcats present.
HE idea of having a group of cheerleaders
composed entirely of freshmen originated
three years ago. For a third year, the idea has
proved to be a great success. The Pepkittens, a
lively, spirited, and enthusiastic group of fresh-
men, supported the freshmen functions, and also
cheered at various football and basketball var-
sity games. 4
LSO familiar to the student body for their
color and skill, the maiorettes added their
part at football games and rallies. The four viva-
cious girls performing their many new novelty
routines were ci source of enioyment for all the
fans during the half time. Connie Paige and
Virginia Wright Hancock, who have been major-
ettes for four years, will certainly be missed in
the coming season. Although their perfection was
achieved only through hard work and constant
practice, it should be an incentive to their fol-
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On left-Seated: Katherine Martin. Standing: Caroline Wooster, Barbara Newman,
Patricia Petersen. On Right-Carol Gordon, Myra Stowe, Susan Bissey.
T is the aim of the Department of Physical
Education to provide as complete and varied
a program as possible for each individual wom-
an student on campus. In order to do this, every
eFfort is made to ofter many ditterent types of
activities to allow for the social and recreational
development of the individual as well as her
Although the requirement for graduation is
the completion of three years of Physical Educa-
tion, the student has enough opportunity to
choose the types of activities in which she would
like to participate so that the program is con-
sidered largely elective. There are twenty-two
activities offered which range from team sports
and individual sports to modern dance, remed-
ials, and community recreation.
Since it is an aim of the Department to try to
fulfill the needs of the individual student while
she is on campus and to equip her with valuable
carry-over knowledge and skill, every ettort is
made through evaluation sheets, surveys, and
questionnaires to determine these needs and to
evaluate the program in the light of the results.
The student even has the unique opportunity of
evaluating her teachers at the end of a course
which is a happy occasion!
ln addition to the Physical Education classes,
the Women's Physical Education Department also
under the stu-
activities for some ot their Physical Education re-
quirements. WRA also sponsors interclass, inter-
sponsors an Intramural Program
dent leadership ot the Women's
sociation. Those upperclassmen
motor ability as determined by
administered to all students may
house, co-recreational, and interscholastic com-
petition. The interscholastic program includes
competition in field hockey, basketball, badmin-
ton, skiing, rifiery, and softball with such schools
as Westbrook Jr. College, Colby Jr. College,
Jackson and Middlebury.
Miss Marion Beckwith is the Director of the
Department and her staFt includes Mrs. Caroline
Wooster, Evelyn Browne, Carol Gordon, Barbara
Newman, Myra Stowe, Mrs. Patricia Peterson,
Mrs. Margaret Prior, Susan Bissey, and Katherine
The Women's Physical Education Department
is also responsible for a Teacher Preparation
program, and graduates about twelve seniors a
I .f 'K Y F ,s s
Barbara Gilmore Hilda Smith Joanne Hobbs Sally Roy
Peggy Ann Leavitt
HE Women's Recreational Association extends automatic No"""9ene Gillespie
membership to every woman upon admittance to the
University. The Executive Board meets once a week through-
out the year to discuss the problems of women's recreation
to plan activities, and to see that fun is run on schedule.
The Association works to see that every girl, whether out-
standing in ability or not, has an opportunity to 'fulfill the
recreational needs and wishes of her choosing.
There are a number of ditterent team and individual
sports conducted by WRA with the aid of team sports lead-
ers, house sports chairmen, and the officers of Dance Club
and Workshop, Ski Club, Camp Councilors, Rifle Club, Dur-
ham Reelers, and the Whips, all- of which are associated
with WRA. lnterclass, interhouse, and co-recreational sports
and club activities are carried on the year round. Touch
football, field hockey and tennis are the main fall activities.
An All-Star hockey team is chosen toward the end of the
interhouse season to represent the University in competition
with other women's colleges. This year they took part in a 'E'
Hockey Play-Day with several other New England schools
at Wellesley College. Table-tennis, badminton, basketball,
and skiing comprise the winter activities. An All-Star basket-
ball team and an All-Star ski team are chosen to meet
women's teams from nearby colleges. Volleyball is played
in Ia co-recreational round-robin tournament by the men's
dormitories and houses. For participation in these activities
the girls compile points which count toward their class nu-
merals and their letter.
First row: Connie Miltimore, Karen Schrie-
ver, Joyce Dow, Jeanette Crooker, Helene
Roberts. Second row: Ann Merrow, Fran
Buhrer, Janet Tasker, Antigone Stathoplos,
Barbara Hood, Theresa Grenier. Third row:
Mariorie Richardson, Jean Swett, Janet
Grant, Lynn Dickinson, Charlessa Chase,
Doris White, Joyce Hiller.
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O have every girl on campus interested in, and eager for
participation in the various activities sponsored by the
Women's Physical Education Department is the purpose of
the Interhouse Board. A member of each sorority and
dormitory is elected by the W. R. A. board in the fall of
each new school year. This representative is responsible for
organizing and forming teams within her house.
Competition which is based on tournaments between the
various women's dormitories and sororities on campus pro-
vides much interest for participants as well as spectators.
A point system is employed in determining the winning
house. Participation by all girls, not iust the highly rated
ones, is encouraged, if a house has one hundred percent
participation in a particular sport, bonus points are award-
ed. Moreover, an individual or team which wins one of the
competitive sports sponsored by the Interhouse Board is
awarded a certain number of points. These points are added
to the house total. At the close of the year the house with
the greatest number of points wins a silver tray with the
name of the house engraved upon it.
Interhouse Board offers participation in the following
sport activities: Touch football, Basketball, Table Tennis,
Badminton and Volleyball. This year was the first year vol-
leyball was introduced into the Interhouse schedule, and
was most enthusiastically accepted.
Each house has its own chairman, and it is she who is
responsible for the preparation and training of her own par-
ticular teams: Interhouse merely exists to advise and assist
her in her efforts.
OMEN'S softball, coached by the Women's Physical
Education Department, is sponsored by the Women's
Recreational Association. The 1951 season began shortly
after spring vacation, with the first series of practices and
games between the classes. The semi-finals were played
with the finals between the Juniors and the Sophomores,
with the powerful Junior team coming out on top, becoming
the winners of the interclass competition.
After the Intramural competition was completed, the can-
didates for a girls' All-Star team were chosen. The girls who
were selected to play for the All-Star team were: Bev Humi-
ston, Bev Allen, Barbara Hood, lris Post, Eloise Stoddard,
Barb Deans, Em Mercer, Hilda Smith, Ellie Mansell, Jo Hobbs,
Nita Kickline, and Kay Lester. Marie Meikleiohn acted as
Because of the limited time in the Spring, only one All-
Star game was held. This was with Jackson College. Because
of the equal ability of both teams the game was a real test
with Jackson coming out as the victors. The score was Jack-
son ll, U. N. H. l0.
Softball is one of the very popular team sports offered
here at the University and has been accepted very enthusi-
astically by the students. This has been shown by the number
of girls participating in the game or just those who attend
the games as spectators.
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Top row, left to right: Hilda Smith, Ellie
Mansell, Iris Post, Anita Kichline, Eloise
Stoddard. Front row, left to right: Marie
Meikleiohn, Barbara Hood, Emmy Lou Mer-
cer, Barbara Deans, Coach Carol Gordon.
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Front row, left to right: Connie Ketchum,
Jo Hobbs, Terry Caskin, Claire Eldridge,
Joan Gouch, Bobbie Galbraith. Middle row:
Coach Barbara Newman, Becky Ely, Martha
Berry, Pete Newell, Sylvia Hurlock, Anita
Kichline, Marie Meikleiohn. Back row: Har-
riet Forkey, Jean Swett, Hilda Smith, Roz
Cameron, Jody Downs, Joyce Hiller, Ann
HE Women's Hockey Team is sponsored by the Women's
Recreation Association. The season opened during the
first week of school, with girls from each class trying out for
their respective class teams. Seventy-tour girls made up
these teams. Class managers were Roz Cameron, freshman,
Jerry Caskin, sophomore, Sky Whitehouse, iunior, and Anita
Kichline, senior. Lucille Newell was hockey leader.
After several practices, the coaches, team members, and
interclass leaders chose 21 girls, on the basis of skill and
interest, to represent the University as an All-Star team.
The following girls were chosen: Forwards: Pete Newell,
Joyce Downs, Jo Hobbs, Jean Swett, Jerry Caskin, Ann
Meader, Martha Berry, Becky Ely, Sylvia Hurlock, Halfbacks:
Anita Kichline, Hilda Smith, Connie Ketchum, Joanna Gough,
Roz Cameron, Full-backs: Barbara Galbraith, Mike Meikle-
iohn, Joyce Hiller, Harriet Forkey, Barbara Allwork, Goalies:
Claire Eldridge, Mary Rasmussen.
On November 12, U. N. H. played Colby Junior College
in New London, losing by a score of 3-2. U. N. H. All-Stars
were defeated 3-0 by Jackson College on November 19.
On November 17 the hockey team played two halves at the
Wellesley Playday-one with Sargent College and one
with Wheaton College. The score of both these games
Hockey has been well-accepted by the women students.
Enthusiasm for the sport has been excellent due to the
outstanding leadership of Miss Barbara Newman and Miss
Carol Gordon, coaches of the University of New Hampshire
Women's Hockey Team.
HIS year the Women's Ski Club continued under the spon-
sorship ofthe Women's Recreation Association. Ski Club
continued to grow with an increase in activities and mem-
Ski Club is designed to promote interest and participation
in order to take advantage of all the recreational possibili-
ties available in skiing. Membership is open to all students
who are interested, regardless of their skill. Safety precau-
tions and other skills related to the sport are also taught to
both old and new skiers. The U. S. E. A. S. A. proficiency
tests are administered to all who are interested.
This year's program included a variety of speakers,
movies, and ski tripsto the mountains. Mrs. Janet Macomber,
who is chairman of women's skiing in the East, gave us
an interesting talk on skiing, which included some sidelights
on the members of the Olympic Team.
An outgrowth of the Ski Club is the All-Star Ski Team
who this year competed at the Middlebury College Winter
Carnival. Members competing were Diane Cohen, Pat Nutter,
Manny Oakes, Sky Whitehouse, and Jan Tasker.
On March l the members of the Ski Club iourneyed to
New London, N. H., where we were guests of Colby Jr. Col-
lege. All members enioyed the use of the tow and slope,
while the ski squad competed in an informal meet which
ended in a tie.
With an abundance of snow this year, spirits and en-
thusiasm were high all season, leaving us to look forward
to another successful winter next year.
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Front row, left to right: Jane Deland, Bar-
bara Lawson, Polly Gosselin, Mannie Oaks,
Lynn McCann, Jane Povah. Middle row: Pat
Nutter, Jon Sterling, Diane Cohen, Rhoda
Pickwick, Betty Brown, Coach Barbara New-
man, Jan Tasker. Back row: Nancy Guay,
Jean Swett, Hilda Smith, Sky Whitehouse,
Joyce Hiller, Joyce Dow, Phyllis Lapierre.
Front row, left to right: Betty Webb, Esther
Plimpton, Nancy Magee, Barbara Lloyd,
Rita Bergeron, Terry Grenier, Pete Newell.
Back row: Charlotte Leacy, Naomi Jordan,
Ann Merrow, Nancy Hall, Sky Whitehouse,
Jean Clapp. Top row: Coach Howie Brooks.
S . z
HE Women's Ritie Club is an organization primarily for
women who have a knowledge or interest of rifiery.
Since the Club is sponsored by the Women's Recreational
Association, membership in the group may be counted as a
physical education credit.
The Club is most active during the second and third
quarters of the school year. This year during the period
from November to March nineteen postal matches were
scheduled and of these many nation-wide contests fourteen
were won, three were forfeited to the Women's Team, and
five were lost. Of these nineteen matches, sixteen were fired
in the prone position and three in the sitting position. Two
shoulder-to-shoulder matches were also held and the Wom-
en's team won both events.
Every year the club members fire on a series of NRA
targets to determine the rating of the group as compared
to other women's teams in the country, and to determine
each member's rating. The result of the scores last year
showed Nancy Hall to be the second highest scorer in the
This year a new award will be presented to the ten mem-
bers with the highest averages for the season. The award
is a shoulder patch, with appropriate insignia, for the
members' shooting iackets. Medals will also be presented to
members qualifying for the Marksman, Sharpshooter, or
expert NRA awards.
Graduation will mean the loss of several high-scoring
team members and the team coach, Howie Brooks, who has
successfully directed the group for two years. Senior team
membership includes Nancy Hall, Naomi Jordan, Donna
Greenley, and Lucille Newell.
HE Women's Tennis Team at the University of New Hamp-
shire originates from the lnterclass Tennis tournament
which is played off each fall. The tournament, organized by
the Women's Recreation Association of the Department of
Physical Education, involved over sixty girls this year. Each
class tournament is played oft separately to determine the
class winners. These winners then play off to decide the
final championship. Due to poor weather last fall the final
tournament has been postponed until spring. The class win-
ners and runners-up comprise the All-Star team. Each
year the team plays against two well-established rivals,
Colby Jr. College and Jackson. Games are scheduled soon
after Easter vacation. This year tennis is being coached by
Miss Stowe, a representative of the Physical Education De-
Class winners this year are as follows: Lynne Dickenson,
Freshman, Joyce Hiller, Sophomore, Barbara Grainger, .lun-
ior, and Gloria Bianchini, Senior. Other members chosen to
All-Star include Ann Cummings, Freshman, Normagene Gil-
lespie, Junior, Diane Cohen, Junior, and Grace Pritchard,
Front row, left to right, Diane Cohen,
Coach Myra Stowe, Normagene Gillespie,
Grace Pritchard. Back row, Lynne Dickin-
son, Karen Schriever, Joyce Hiller, Bobbie
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Front row, left to right: Joyce Dow, Polly
Gosselin, Pete Newell, Coach Carol Gor-
don, Jo Hobbs, Mary Penney, Manager Jet
Crooker. Back raw: Ellie Mansell, Helene
Roberts, Hilda Smith, Betty Brown, Jean
Swett, Joyce Hiller, Winnie Barron.
N i952 Women's Basketball was again at a high peak.
Girls from all four classes came out in large numbers
and with great enthusiasm. The basketball leader this year
was Jeanette Crooker, a transfer from Westbrook Jr. Col-
lege. Class managers for the year were as follows: Fresh-
man, Jody Downs and Ruth Blakney, Sophomore, Carolyn
Hegarty, Junior, Jo McLeod, and Senior, Mona Brown.
Coaching aid was provided by Miss Carol Gordon and Miss
Myra Stowe, instructors in the Women's Physical Education
The season opened with two practice games for each
class, then the respective class teams were chosen. The
Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior classes each needed three
teams to accommodate their enthusiastic classmates. Now it
was time tor the lnterclass games to start and competition
was very close, however, as the end results showed two and
a halt weeks later, the Sophomore Team I was the winner,
and the Freshman White Team came in as runner-up.
Following the games the Class Managers, Sports Leader
and the Faculty coaches chose the All Star Team. This is the
team that represents the University in outside competition.
The team this year is composed of Winnie Barron, Jo Hobbs,
Jean Swett, Ellie Mansell, Lucille Newell, Mary Penny as
forwards, and Polly Gosselin, Betty Brown, Joyce Dow,
Hilda Smith, Helene Roberts, Joyce Hiller as guards. The
All Star Team is being coached this year by Miss Carol
Gordon. lt has three games to play at the time of this
writing, one with Westbrook Jr., one with Jackson, and one
with Colby Jr. College. Two of these are at the respective
colleges while the third is to be played here. We wish them
the best of luck in these games.
Nami .1 if 5' -V V :il
, Q Dance Club
'N - . - '
HE Dance Groups, under the direction of Miss Patricia George, continued to ex-
pand their activities during 'l95l-52. The Dancers participated in the Allied Arts
Christmas Concert, presented a Dance Demonstration-Lecture in March, iourneyed to
Portland, Maine, to participate in and dance for the American Association of Health,
Physical Education and Recreation, and presented their most important function, their
annual Spring Concert. The choreography class, which is open to students of Club
and Workshop, composed, directed, and designed the dances for the Concert. Mem-
bers of Mask and Dagger worked closely with the dancers, as did student musicians
who composed, orchestrated and played much of the music. The group has experi-
mented in movement for a camera and plans a short film under the photography
direction of Richard Merritt from the Photo Visual Department. .
Dance Workshop welcomes everyone interested in developing appreciation and
skill in modern dance. At the end of each semester qualified students are invited to
ioin Dance Club and direct their abilities into more advanced work in dance.
E, the staff of the T952 GRANITE, coming to the end of a year of work and
enioyment in compiling this yearbook, wish to thank those people who, through
their interest and cooperation, have helped immeasurably in our work. Those to whom
we are especially grateful are:
Mr. Robert W. Kelly of the Robert W. Kelly Publishing Corporation for his encour-
agement and personal interest in the T952 GRANITE.
Hampshire Engraving Corporation for the fine quality of the engravings used in
this yearbook and the cooperation they extended to us.
Professor Arthur W. Johnson, faculty advisor for the T952 GRANITE, for his com-
petent and friendly advice.
Mr. Douglas W. Dunn and the personnel of Vantine Studio for their fine work as
official photographer of this yearbook.
Mr. Edward R. Duffy, editor of the T951 GRANITE, for the donation of information
gained through experience.
Mr. Winston Pote for allowing us to use his beautiful Kodachrome photographs.
Mr. Andrew Heath of the State Planning and Development Commission, for his
cooperation in obtaining the Kodachrome plates.
Mr. Richard Merritt and UNH Photo Service for making available prints from their
Mr. Iohn J. Verville for his contributions to the art work in this book.
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, for space and equipment made available to us.
The administration and University staff for their interest and understanding.
First raw: Marlene
Davis, Virginia Ross,
Elizabeth Turner, Lo-
retta LeBlanc, Doro-
thy Palmer, Cleo Bis-
bas, Patricia Sleezer,
Second row: Nancy
Swift, Arla Whitte-
more, Thyra Walkey,
Patricia Carswell, .Io-
anne Smith, Mary Mc-
Nally. Third row: Car-
olyn Delbrouck, .lane
Selya, Karen Schriev-
er, Edwina Sutherland,
Barbara Clark, Phoebe
warren Jgag Uanfine .Skicka
Official Phofographers 'l'o 'rhe
I32 BOYLSTCJN STREET, BOSTON, MASS
D,,,e,,B,,ick company, ::c::i :f'illmm1rlgIH'..3 .::::.u:.s:z.
Scales and Service
,':?W5wllllllllll.? A7544 4-K gg V,,h5fi
BUICK AUTOMOBILES " h -' my I 'Af
256 CENTRAL AVENUE H
DOVER, N. H.
RALPH PILL LLLL
Electric Supply Co.
349 CENTRAL AVENUE
Dovzn, New HAMPSHIRE
I: A I Hd '
BOB COLLINS '50
"Your Class Insurance Agent"
National Life Insurance
Co. of Vermont
T015 ELM STREET
Manchester, N. H.
Painting, Upholstering, Body and Fender
Repairing, Bee-Line Frame Straightening
and Wheel Aligning
Dover Auto Body Co.
4 GRANITE STREET
Opp. Guppyo Park
DOVER, N. H.
Best Wishes From
Fine Dairy Products
66 WASHINGTON STREET
Q 1 0
-. ' IE D' ' f-N . K
Q ,......-L TAF5-1fIiy2fOvCi
K PX E N A , , ' d' "F
' I ' H !!5?IEF'1'-T513
gf" .1 32 ' w-xx:2ylL.4'-W--A-4 -,Hugs I
Nm Nwvg-wwi-'9" ROUTE I6
OPEN YEAR- ROUND
NEW HAMPSHIRE DISTRIBUTORS
Food Service Equipment
For Hotels - Restaurants - Lunch Rooms ,
Refrigerators - Freezers - Soda Fountains Inc
H. E. HUMPHREYS CO., Inc.
180-182 NORTH MAIN ST.
coNcoRD, N. H.
CONCORD, N. H.
GILES' DAIRY BAR
DANIEL WEBSTER INN.
GEORGE M. GIGNAC, Proprietor
FRANKLIN, NEW HAMPSHIRE
Coffee Shop - Dining Room
Financing Community Progress Since I85l
W NATIONAL BANK I
'N-1' "I-.2151- W I NASHUA, NEW 1-mmosnms N
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Q- LE tl:
' 1 ' ,-., ff: "V
of our American Way of Life
Homes, Churches, Schools and Banks
X .'. 1. -E':,T T-Q-gr:
STRAFFORD NATIONAL BANK
DOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE
M b Fd lDp fl C p f
FRANKLIN DAIRY and ICE CREAM BAR
DAIRY PRODUCTS OF DISTINCTION
S T O P I
Relax and enjoy the finest cmd mosl delightful ice cream you have ever fasted.
Rich in quality, purify and flavor.
Plenty of parking space. Overlooking the beautiful White Mountains of New
Hampshire. A double freaf-our delicious ice cream and exquisite scenery.
lBeIween Franklin and Brisfoll
WEST FRANKLIN, N. H.
in X mlls-cunlmen
A, ' If x I X'
Q Q 4 X
S RX 53 I-' " Aw -fn. 'lgilali A-A-L'
I 4 "Al .ii .' M I
own P .- iv . 'w ,T 'J N ifziiflk
If we wid is
Look :mo THE FUTURE
fill' .1 f'fj,,g,gg,,aj?.j M5925 Q1
We'd all like to assure ourselves 0' ' 'll I
that we will grow, prosper and
succeed in Ihe same way as in Ihe
past . . . Ihe BEST WAY-the
YOUR ELECTRIC SERVANT
BRACKETT 81 SHAW C0
SOMERSWORTH, N. H.
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY Te'- Berwick' Maine 420
OF NEW HAMPSHIRE
THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
The official university agency for textbooks and classroom necessities.
Drafting room supplies, fountain pens, stationery, university iewelry and
other supplies for students.
OVER 80 YEARS OF SERVICE IN MUSIC
CARL FISCHER, INC. OF BOSTON
252 TREMONT STREET
BOSTON I6, MASS.
Buescher 8g Elkhart Band Instruments
W. F. L. 81 Slingerland Drums, etc.
Carl Fischer, Boston Band Instruments
Buffet 8g Evette and Schaeffer Woodwinds
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
Best Wishes From Complimenfs of
MEMBERS OF THE ADVERTISING COUNCIL
OF THE CONCORD CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Brown 8. Saltmarsh
Calkin 8. Hussey
Concord Dairy Company, Inc.
Concord Gas Company
Concord Hardware 8K Plumbing Supply Co.
Concord Public Market
Dunbar's Drapery Shop
First National Stores
Fitch-Murray Drug Company
Gardner Gifl Corridor
David Heller Company
G. R. Kinney Shoe Company
l.incoln's Furniture Company
Merrimack Farmers' Exchange, Inc.
J. C. Penney Company
Religious Book Shop
Roberts Drug Store
Sears, Roebuck 81 Company
Tenney Coal Company
Thompson 81 Hoague Company
Tonkin 8. Fraser Shoe Store
F. W. Woolworth Company
United Life 8- Accident Ins. Co.
NEWMARKET, N. H.
Phone Newmarket 15
Your Local Chevrolet Dealer
Clothing - Haberdash
Shoes - Sportswear
Records - Books
Cleaning - Pressing
Kendall Exeter A enc '7
9 Y' ,R azz... CSA.,
Inc. Q J
Insurance - Real Estate BRAD' MCINTIRE
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
Te, Ewa, 204, DURHAM, NEW HAMPSHIRE
EXETER, N. H.
39 LOCUST STREET
DOVER, N. H.
G. E. MCCARTHY
8 Thompson Lane
Tel. Durham 103-M
FIJ0i7D S insist upon perfect fitting, along with
quality in nationally advertised brands of clothing, sportswear,
or uniforms for men or women.
Rental Department for All Formal Occasions
FLUYIVS or MANCHESTER
DAERIS TEA ROOM AND RESTAURANT
DOVER, N. H.
C0mP'fme"'S of JAMES w. HILL co.
TURCOTTE MQTOR SALES
MANCHESTER, N. H.
FORD DEALER Bfqnch
'H UNIVERSITY SHOP
SOMERSWORTH, N. H.
DURHAM, N. H.
Portsmoufh's Leading Department Store
31-47 MARKET STREET
PORTSMOUTH, N. H.
. . . a new service meaning you can obtain quickly confirmed iby teletypel
hotel reservations in SHERATON HOTELS in 25 American and Canadian
cities merely by telephoning your nearest Sheraton Hotel.
Boston Baltimore St. Louis
Providence Rochester Brookline, Mass.
New York Buffalo Worcester, Mass.
Philadelphia Detroit Pittsfield, Mass.
Pittsburgh Cincinnati Springfield, Mass
SHERATON RESORT HOTELS
Daytona Beach, Florida Rangeley, Maine
Montreal, Que. Windsor, Ont.
Toronto, Ont. Hamilton, Ont.
Niagara Falls, Ont.
THE RUNLETT HOUSE
DURHAM, N. H.
INTERSTATE BUS LINES
Dresses, Millinery and Accessor es
458 CENTRAL AVENUE
DOVER, N. H.
T I 2280
FLORENCE LUNEAU P p
SOMERSWORTH, N. H.
KINGSTON MFG. CO., Inc
WARREN MFG. CORP.
New MARKET, N. H.
DAVISON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
E lf l,
Contracfors - Engineers
1306A ELM STREET
MANCHESTER, N. H.
J Dial 5-5741
Member Associated General Contractors of America Inc.
' A- Moron BOATS
LAKEPORT - N. H. - WEIRS BEACH
Serving the Concord Area
First National Bank
Mechanicks National Bank
National State Capital Bank
Members of the Federal Deposit Insurance
Loan and Trust Savings Bank
Merrimack County Savings Bank
New Hampshire Savings Bank
Union Trust Company
Members of the Savings Banks Association of
Best Wishes to the
CLASS OF 1952
52 ELM STREET
MANCHESTER, N. H.
"The House of Quality"
BURLEIGH OPTICAL COMPANY
TILTON, NEW HAMPSHIRE ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT
Please Reply to Tilton, N. H.
PALMER PLUMBING SUPPLY COMPANY
ROCHESTER, N. H.
Wholesalers of I
Plumbing - Heating - Mill Supplies I
WEIL-MCLAIN BOILERS AND RADIATORS
KOHLER OF KOHLER PLUMBING FIXTURES
PETRO OIL BURNERS INTERNATIONAL FURNACES I
LUNKENHEIMER VALVES I
Branch Branch Brunch
30-32 UNION AVE. 131 WATER ST. 488-504 FORE ST. I
Lqconiq, N. H. Keene, N. H. Pomona, Me.
FOSTER BEEF COMPANY '
PROCESSORS cmd WHOLESALERS
M el I o g old
Hams - Fronkfurfs - Meal Products I
Beef - Pork - Provisions
FOSTER FROZEN FOODS, Inc.
Frozen Juices I
T - -,L
Hardware - Sporfing Goods
Next to City Hall
- Appliances - Gills
A Reliable Hardware Store for 73 Years
DIAMONDS - WATCHES - SILVERWARE
HOITT 8g WENTWORTH
Theatrical Make-up Supplies C' L'
Hobby Craft-Arf Supplies JEWELER
559 CENTRAL AVENUE Te'e""""e 348'M
'I5 SOUTH MAIN STREET
DOVER' N' H- ROCHESTER, N. H.
'Q 1 ?i???"f9f:.ie' I4-."il'iff5f'ffflsil-'iw lkldlli-i":?: 'in' . -' '
A - ' W
J N '. I ',,a 4 ,V N .. . -,Q .4 .xx-Nj , if . d,Fj,.i-1.-Zi .,:. I L .1 ,N --uv .
2 fe ..f44-ef! zeg fsemi f A
1. :Aw,,-i- - J., .J - 'K ,. - 1425:-pk. .I A., ,E A-. I-G-
5, 4 ' '11 ."" . v . X- M. ' fp, I Lal",
Mr . l,,- '4 qu . ,N Avi ' M-A UW
I :H ' .ww w . -i .. ' Q ' gl l f. 2 35' '
.g ' A W' i 1' 'F' y -, ' ay 4 V. "Q V ,.- 5. in
VK' ldfs- A l. is ' ' ' . if . ." ' ..,, -E? vi 'X
E '-,rev J ...EW I 5 A r i K'
-A Q- 'r1- 1- vi sf if .1
A. in f A-
. . ..' , " Lise , ' -- Q.. 2 ' Q- .. qi: n AJ
A A -A e " - . Aelizvf ef f
. . N ,, 'A L Q" . N., . V ev
J. GRIMES, Prop.
DURHAM, N. H.
You will find
EVERY BANKING SERVICE
DURHAM TRUST CO.
3 MADBURY ROAD
DURHAM, N. H.
Tel. Durham 'IO
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
THE RUMFCRD PRESS
M A N C H E S T E R 1
The Retail Shopping Cenfer
Selecfion, Qualify cmd Values
RETAIL MERCHANTS mvlsloN
MANCHESTER CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
PIPER MOTOR COMPANY
Dodge and Plymouth
Sales and Service
FRANKLIN, N. H.
L E A V I T T ' S
The Greatest Store in the
MANCHESTER, N. H.
O. W. DUFRESNE, Inc
-5' Az. . A '-1 MANCHESTER FRANKLIN
AMOSKEAG SAVINGS BANK Distributors
Tobacco Products - Drug - Sundries
MANCHESTER, N. H.
"The Style Center of New Hampshire"
MANCHESTER, N. H.
"THE .IENNISON COMPANY"
RAYBURN MUSICAL INSTRUMENT C0.
267 HUNTINGTON AVENUE
ISymphony Hc1II Blockl
SELMER IPc:risI - SELMER SIGNET - EPIPHONE GUITARS - THOMATIK STRINGS
PIRASTRO STRINGS - KAPLAN STRINGS - BUNDY - REYNOLDS BAND INSTRUMENTS
SLINGERLAND DRUMS - BENGE TRUMPETS
Large Stock of Reconditioned Instruments
Instruments for Rent
ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD
WILLIAM L. NUTTING, Inc. Plane, Twin, Steamship
Dealer for the No Service Charges!
CCNN BAND INSTRUMENTS For Complete Travel Information, Phone
THE BARRETT INSURANCE
State Distributor for
WURLITZER ELECTRIC ORGANS
MANCHESTER NASHUA coNcoRD IOO WASHINGTON STREET
DOVER, N. H.
NEW MARKET, N. H.
SIMPSON TRACTOR 8.
Qualify Farm Equipment
ROUTE I I I
EXETER, N. H.
Tel. Exeter 4439
THE EXETER BANKING CO.
EXETER, N. H.
Guaranty Fund S350,000.00
HERVEY KENT, President
EARLE R. STOCKBRIDGE, Treasurer
AUTO SUPPLY CO.
IIO WASHINGTON STREET
DOVER, N. H.
Compliments of Compliments of
DURHAM SHOE REPAIR .lim THE Tailor
The Rockingham Hotel
Pontsmoun-1, New HAMPSHIRE
"At the Sign of the Lion"
Banquets - Dances - Rooms
Phone Portsmouth 2400
OUR COOPERATION IS ASSURED
THE UNIVERSITY DINING HALL
Economical, well balanced meals combined with a friendly atmosphere
for the University Student.
HAMPTON, N. H.
Famous for Fine Old
New England Cooking
DURHAM, N. H. For Reservations Call Hampton 616
The Folsom-Salter House
130 COURT STREET
PORTSMOUTH, N. H.
Open for the season April 30th
Private banquet rooms available.
Catering service for wedding receptions,
private parties, etc.
For information phone Portsmouth 48
Compliments and Best Wishes
George D. Emerson Co.
M. 8g M.
NEWINGTON, N. H.
R. w. DALAND '28
DURHAM, N. H.
45 LOCUST STREET
DOVER, N. H.
Bank of Rochester,
"Borrow and Save the Co-Operative
WILLIAM H. cl-IAMPLIN FIRST NATIONAL BANK
SOMERSWORTH, N. H.
DURHAM, N. H.
GRANTS' come SHOPPE
DURHAM, N. H.
Meats, Groceries ond
Will you miss it . . . if you lose if REAL ESTATE
Then . . . insure if
Christensen 81 MacDonald
40 MAIN STREET
DURHAM, N. H.
44 MAIN STREET
DURHAM, N. H.
J. THERRIEN, Inc.
When in Concord
Em at Farm and Dairy Supplies
Household Appliances - Philgas Servic
44 BROAD STREET
American - lfalian Foods NASHUA, N, H,
Colburn 81 Camp Motor The John Swenson
Granite Co., Inc.
Chrysler-Plymouth CONCORD, N. H.
200 CENTRAL STREET Quarriers and Manufacturers of
Swenson Gray and Swenson Pink Granite
FRANKLIN, N. H.
WEEKS' DAIRY Gr DAIRY BAR
A Complefe Line of Dairy Prociucfs
You will enjoy a visit to our dairy bor
On Route 106 as you enter Loconia
331 MAIN STREET
LACONIA, N. H.
THE CLASS OF '52
M. J. MURPHY 84 SONS
Heating - Flooring - Roofing
Sheet Metal Work
LOWELL, MASS. DURHAM, N. H.
HAMPTON, N. H.
Bob Dunfey, Manager
Protecting New Hampshire People for
Over 87 Years
May we be of Service to You?
MORRILL 8g EVERETT
Insurance and Real Estate
77 NORTH MAIN STREET
CONCORD, N. H.
PRINTED BY ROBERT W. KELLY PUB
LISHING CORPORATION - DS6
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