University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 314
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1953 volume:
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Published by the Senior Class
ut Durham, New Hampshirc
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ARTHUR W. JOHNSON
We, the staff of the Granite, in recogni-
tion of your twenty-five years of unselfish
service, dedicate the 1953 Granite, to you.
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Manure! 0 jduafeea
HIS EXCELLENCY, GOVERNOR HUGH GREGG, ex ojirio
PERLEY I. FITTS, COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE, ex 0
PRESIDENT ROBERT F. CHANDLER, JR., ex ajjivio
FRANK W. RANDALL, President
LAURENCE F. WI-IITTEMORE, Vice-President
MARY S. BROWN
AUSTIN I. HUBBARD, Secretary
ANNA L. PHILBROOK
ERNEST W. CHRISTENSEN
MAURICE F. DEVINE
GEORGE L. FRAZER
GEORGE E. COLEMAN
WALTER L. BARKER
reriiclenf 2 efidage
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 before.
As engineers, you will do your part in creating greater indus-
trial strength in our countryg as ugriculturists and home econo-
mists you will nid in the feeding of a hungry worldg as majors
within the College of Liberal Arts, you will perform a multi-
tude of tasks that will aid in building a greater democracy,
dedicated to the dignity of the individual, and the preserva-
tion of freedom. You are privileged individuals who are fitted
to play 11 signihcant role in society. May you always be proud
of your Alma Mater, where you have received knowledge und
inspiration. Good luck to each of you!
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Roisruvr F. CHANDLER, DIR.
B.S., University of Maineg Ph.D.
University of Marylandg Post Grad
uate Study, University of California
LLD. fl-lon.j University of Maine.
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Oficem 0 .xgclminiafrafion
ROBERT F. CHANDLER, JR., President of the University
PHILIP S. BARTON, Chairman of the Applied Farming Department
DORIS BEANE, University Recorder
LAUKENCE A. BEVAN, Director of Agriculture and Home Economics Extension Service
EDWARD Y. BLEWETT, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts
TI-IELMA BRACKETT, Librarian
EDWARD D. EDDY, JR., Assistant to the President and Director of University Development
HAROLD C. GRINNELL, Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricul-
tural Experiment Station
ERIC T. HUDDLESTON, Supervising Architect
HAROLD I. LEAVITT, Superintendent of Properties
JOHN A. MACDONALD, University Physician and Director of the Student Health Service
RAYMOND C. MAGRATH, Treasurer
PAUL H. MCINTIRE, Director of Counseling
WILLIAM A. MEDESY, Dean of Men
HERBERT J. Moss, Dean of Graduate School
DONALD H. RICHARDS, Director of Placement and Acting Director of Admissions
MATHIAS C. RICHARDS, Associate Dean of the College of Agriculture
WILLIAM I.. PRINCE, University Alumni Secretary
EVERETT B. SACKETT, Dean of Student Administration
PAUL E. SCI-IAEFIER, Associate Dean of the College of Liberal Arts
LAUREN E. SEELEY, Dean of the College of Technology and Director of the Engineering
HENRY B. STEVENS, Director of the University Extension Service
RUTH J. WOODRUFF, Dean of Women
EDWARD Y. BL13wm'T
B.A., University of New Hamp-
shire, M.A., Ohio State Univer-
sityg Dean of College of Liberal
HILE the College of Liberal Arts is designed to prepare some students
for scholarly achievement in graduate and professional schools and to
train others for immediate gainful service, it develops in all of its students
understanding, interests, appreciation, and abilities which make possible th
living of a richer and more satisfying life.
It is the purpose of the College to help all its students to become bett
adjusted to the world in which they live, to increase their eHiciency as students,
to learn how to work and to enjoy 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 competent human beings Willing to meet
'bilities to society.
HE College of Technology serves the University in the Helds of science and
engineering. It offers instruction in Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics, and
the four major branches of engineering: Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Me-
chanical. All of the departments offer graduate work leading to the Master's
Degree. Also in the College of Technology is the Engineering Experiment
Station, a research agency set up to aid New Hampshire industry.
The enrollment in the College of Technology is about four hundred and
eighty-five. The space required is relatively large due to the many laboratories
needed for instructional purposes. The cost of conducting an engineering pro-
gram is considerable, as is the student effort to acquire an engin '
UREN E. SEELEY
Ph.B., M.E,, LL.B., Yale- D
ge of Technology.
ADUCATIONALLY, the College of Agriculture offers a broad p
of study in which every student is subjected to training in the Humanities,
and in the Biological, Physical and Social Sciences, as various phases of agri-
culture, forestry or home economics.
The college is organized into 12 major 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 professional objective.
An increasingly larger proportion of the graduates are continuing their ed
cation in the graduate schools throughout the country. Others find satisfying
employment in production, teaching, extension, research, civil service, industry
HAROLD C. GRINNIZLL
B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Cornell Uni-
versity, Dean of College of
f ,brim .
A.B.. Wesleyan University,
A.M.. Ph.D., Harvard Uni-
HE Graduate School, which has offered instruction since 1905, has for its
objective the bringing together of faculty and qualified students in a spirit
of scholarship and research. The graduate student is given the opportunity to
specialize in some field of knowledge and to develop a maturity of thought
and attitude toward his professional field so that his professional and his cul-
tural life may be enriched.
During the period of its existence, 964 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 Inlirmary,
was dedicated in 1932 under the
sponsorship of Charles Harvey Hood. It has
a twenty-six bed procedures, such as x-ray
and laboratory analysis.
Student welfare is tended by a competent
stali' of two fulltime physicians, who are
Director and Assistant Director of the Stu-
dent Health Service, and a consulting psy-
chiatrist. They are assisted by seven regis-
tered nurses and a secretary.
JOHN A. MACDONALD, M.D.
Direrlm' of U r1i11er5ily H ealtb
DANIEL H. DEYOE, M.D.
RMY ROTC training was established at the University of
New Hampshire in 1893. The present form of this train-
ing, prescribed by the National Defense Act of 1916, is
currently conducted in most American colleges and universities.
The program is integrated with the regular University
schedule so that students may qualify not only for their aca-
demic degrees, but also for reserve commissions in the U. S.
Army as second lieutenants.
The Army ROTC unit at UNH is composed of two im-
portant combat branches, Infantry and Anti-Aircraft Artillery.
Thousands of UNH students have undergone this training.
The Army ROTC program is also a major source to the
government of regular army appointments. Ten members of
the present senior class have been offered regular army com-
missions as second lieutenants. Those accepting their com-
missions will start a career on equal footing with graduates of
LT. COL. TROY A. BARKE11
HE Air Force ROTC program at the University 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 adjust-
ments 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 widen the base from which to obtain officer personnel
and to assure that leadership and management abilities are not
sacrificed to technical experience.
The AFROTC program of instruction is integrated 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.
MAJOR EUGENE KELLY
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HE place? New Hampshire Hall. The date? March
6. The occasion? Blue Key Stunt Night! A crowd of
over a thousand gathered to enjoy Alpha Tau Omega's
"Triple Tea Time," Theta Upsil0n's "Hans Benjamin
Thompson," Theta Chi's "Hell's A-Poppin'," Chi
Omegzfs "Metro-Goldwyn Myra," Acacia's "Enebriate,"
Sawye-r's "Letter from Abroad," Sigma Alpha Epsilon's
"Carmen," and Alpha Xi Delta's "The Owl and the
Pussycat Werwt to Sea."
judges Mrs. Vfilliam Stearns and Brad Mclntire, of
Durham, and Reg Abbott, of the Manchester Union
Leader, declared the winners to be Theta Chi and Chi
Omega-an honor Chi Omega has achieved for ten con-
secutive years. Alpha Xi Delta placed second for women,
and Sigma Alpha Epsilon for men.
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AN-HELLENIC Weekeiid opened with the
Pan-Hellenic dance on Friday night. New
Hampshire Hall was decorated with magnolia
trees made by the sororities. The music was pro-
vided by johnny Howe and his orchestra.
Those girls who dared, and there were quite a
few, took matters into their own hands and asked
the men out. So, in New Hampshire I-Iall's lobby
it was the fairer sex, who paid at the ticket win-
dow, while the other half of the twosome stood
waiting at the door. Many a jacket lapel still bore
the evidence of melted licorice or lollipops the
The crowning event of the evening was just
that, Pan-Hellenic president jan Gilchrist crowned
Dick Keenan of Alpha Tau Omega, king of the
Weekeimd. His Barons were jere Lundholm of
Theta Chi and Dietrich Brandenburg of Alpha
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. This was the last time the girls paid the
bills for another year-they hope!
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' T omecoming
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N Homecoming Day, October eighteenth, the
grads took over the campus. They registered
early, attended a coffee hour at the Alumni Club,
and talked with President Chandler and others
of the Administration at an informal reception
Then they strolled about the campus, reviewing
the decorations erected in their honor by every
housing unit. The Alumni Association awarded
cups for best decorations to Theta Upsilon, Theta
Chi, Sawyer Hall, and Gibbs.
Up at the Barbeque Pits at Putnam Hall they
were invited to a chicken dinner. At Lewis Fields
they cheered the UNH Vfildcats in their hght
against the Springfield eleven, and watched the
dedication of the stadium to Williaxn H. Cowell
Open houses were held in all the dormitories,
sororities, and fraternities following the football
game. Some grads were served tea, and others
dinnergbut they didnt notice-too busy greeting
They attended the Homecoming Dance and
called it a day. They were glad to be here. We
were glad to have them back.
RIDAY evening, May ninth, was the date.
Decorated with balloons and streamers and
filled with dancing couples, New Hampshire Hall
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lent itself to the spirit and gaiety of the annual
Shortly before the intermission, the long awaited
moment arrived. Announced by a climactic fan-
fare, the royal procession marched to the stage.
The spotlight was focused on the Queen of the
juniors, blonde, regal Ann Badger of Chi Omega
as she was oflicially crowned by President Robert
Chandler. Her aides were Sylvia Blanchard, Alpha
Xi Delta, and brunette Joanne Buswell of Alpha
Chi Omega. ,Each ol' the three members of the
royal court received beautiful bouquets. Following
the Coronation, dancing was resumed to the rhyth-
mical beat of johnny Long and his orchestra.
Left to right-Dean William Meclesy, Sir Left 10 rigbl-President R. F. Chandler
Ivy Baker Priest
Roger Makin, President R. F. Chandler. Gov. Hugh Gregg, Dr. Lillian Galbraith
Gov. Fine, Dr. Light.
Coach Lou Little
HEN is campus the noisicsl? The night before
the foothall games! At 6:30 a huge torch-
Iight parade sureams down all the streets on campus,
coming lo a hall on Notch Hill. There, around the
roaring honhre, students gather to cheer the team On
In rain or starlight lhe Pepcats lead the cheers,
fraternities put on skits, the hand plays college songs,
and foolhall stars make personal appearances. This is
the campus spirit hehiml a winning team!
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1-IIS year's candidates for the honorable posi-
tion of Mayor of Durham put on such a show
that even President Truman's visit to campus was
I. M. Sl-zitzo, hoping to develop students with
two personalities, left us wondering if Acacia
really were "a house of nuts." Mr. jones, The
People's Choice, offered to clean up the campus-
and Sigma Beta. Alpha Tau Omega became mili-
tarily ours and presented El Rancho, the Mexican
General, world famous for his "monkey business
Men and women of the campus cheered as Lambda
Chi A1pha's Draft Dog-er promised to rid the
United States of the draft.
But I. C. Stars, accompanied always by Charlie
Chaplin, wanted to make of Durham :L better
Hollywood. Bob Hackett, Phi Mu Delta, called
U. N. H. co-eds beautiful-and won!
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ICTURE yourself in a room filled with dancing couples, girls
in fluffy evening gowns and their dates in uniform. On the
walls are the insignia of various military groups. You are dancing
to the heavenly music of the one and only Ray McKinley and his
No, it isn't a dream. It's for real! It's the Military Arts Ball.
You've looked forward to December 5, 1952, for a long time. It's
here at last.
At 10:50 it was Coronation time. Under an archway of crossed
swords three lovely co-eds were escorted to the stage by Scabbard
and Blade officers. There President Robert Chandler commissioned
Patricia Hazen as the twenty-sixth Military Arts Honorary Cadet
Colonel. Colonel Barker and Major Knox commisioned joan
Westling and Nancy Hill as Honorary Cadet Majors. With her
sword, the Honorary Cadet Colonel dubbed the pledges of Scab-
bard and Blade.
But now it's two o'clocl-c-time to change this vivid actuality
into 21 cherished memory.
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NOTHER snowless Winter Carnival! But Dur-
hamites have become resigned to carting snow
for the sculptures, so the theme "Frosty Fiesta" did
not go begging. Theta Chi's revolving Mexican
dancers Won first place for men. Phi Mu De1ta's
"Plaza DeToro" received honorable mention. Alpha
Xi Delta and Smith Hall Won first places in the
On Thursday night crowds foHowed a torch light
parade to the scene of the installation of the Carnival
Queen, then divided to attend the Snow Brawl or the
People rested on Friday for the big ball-+Satur-
day were the outdoor events and fraternity parties
and a. Sunday afternoon concert brought another suc-
cessful Winter Carnival to a close.
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N February thirteen, the Outing Club
presented its thirty-second annual
Wiiiter Carnival Ball. Mexican penguins slid
or skied down the walls of New Hampshire
I-lall under a canopy of colorful streamers,
in keeping with the theme of the week-end,
"Frosty Fiesta." Over two hundred and titty
couples were in attendance to listen and
dance to the music ol' Billy Butterfield and
A flourish of trumpets at 10:50 an-
nounced the Coronation Ceremony. The
crowd parted to form an aisle, marked off
by white ribbon, clown which the queen
and her aides were escorted to the stage.
Master of Ceremonies, jerry Miller, intro-
duced President Robert F. Chandler, Jr., who,
aided by Carnival Chairman Ron Hill, took the
crown of red and white carnations from the Bos-
ton twins and ofificially proclaimed beautiful Bar-
bara johnson Queen of the Ball. Aides Bette
Brown, Marjorie Covell, Ruth Granston, and
Evelyn Suutari were presented bouquets of red
and white carnations.
Following the ceremony the royal beauties
danced the Coronation Waltz with their escortsg
then President and Mrs. Chandler, the chaperons,
and the royal party formed an informal receiving
line in the Alumni Room.
At two o'clock another successful Outing Club
Carnival Ball ended with the striking of T-Hall.
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enior gfcwd irifory
E will never forget our wonderful four years at the University
of New Hampshire. Remember how lost we felt during Orienta-
tion Week. There were lines to register, lines to eat, and lines to meet our
advisors. We Freshmen were getting along just fine with the faculty and
administration, but then the upperclassmen had to butt in. They made us
doll our caps and sing out a cheery "1-li"! Frankie Laine sang "Mule
Train" all year long in Commons, but it never seemed to move the lines
along any faster. We chose our first class officers, electing Don Leavitt
presidentg joan Shaw, vice-presidentg Ginny Ross, secretaryg and Marshall
Hunt, treasurer. At football games the Freshman Class constituted a solid,
noisy block of beanies, cheering an almost undefeated team.
Our first Mayorality was something the like of which we had never
seen before. The McNair dynasty remained in power-Threadbare bowed
to Mary Margaret. Such a family resemblance-both had ping pong eye-
balls. We proved our great strength by laying the Sophomores low on
University Day. Thus we as the victors were able to burn our beanies and
snub the Sphinx. Mil Art, our first annual dance, literally swept us off
our feet. jean Raymond as Cadet Colonel was our Hrst introduction to
campus royalty. Dorm and fraternity parties made the weekend as full as
it could be. Suddenly we were home for Christmas vacation with finals
looming threateningly ahead. We looked around on the first day of second
semester, after worrying, no-dozing, and bull-dozing our way through
mid-years, to find that most of our classmates were still here. Winter
Carnival arrived in a Hurry of snowflakes, Blonde Joann Nelson-a
freshman just like us-reigned throughout the gala festivities. By now
they couldn't call us "greenhorns" any more. Suddenly we found our-
selves in the middle of june at a summer job.
Summer vacation sped by quickly and in September we jammed the
roads leading to Durham. As Sophomores the only lines we stood in
were at the famed Bookstore. We hadn't forgotten how to study Cperhaps
Jean Stockwell, .rerreim-yy William Lothrop, lretzrurer: Ralph Stevens, 1'ire-fvreridenl labsent when
picture was takenj.
vsc hadnt learned II1 the hrst placej Bob Skmner
became the presndent of the Sophomore Sphmx
md we ll1HILfCCl on the lreshmcn all thc humxlm
tlons wc had suffered the year before Once lgaln
Don Lcultt as class presxdeat was our lcadxng
mln We reclccted ofln Shaw as vcc president
and Gmny Ross as secretary Dlcle Frtts became
our new trcasurcr We were all on hand for the
Dedleltxon of the new Tech lDLlIlClll1g Kingsbury
Hall on tothcr slde of the campus
The Mayoralxty clmpangn started and ended ID
tl deafemng dm of burstnng hrccraclsers Roose
selt s W P A had nothlng on Colonel T Hall s
Vklllfllllg plltform the P P P Dure Polntlctl
hall decorated wrth tattered newspapers and dented
beer Cans seemed to be just the rxght settlng for
the bunch of bums who attended Stunt Nite Song
Fest un or Prom and beach partles rounded out
our currnculum for the year
We returned to Durham Ill the fall of our unror
year to flnd Sawyer and Alexander Halls all red
brxcle and grass seed added to our campus We
lmmedlately elected George Bent presldent Exe
lyn Bardls vrce presrdent Don Brown trelsurer
Grnny Ross Once agam guarded our minutes as
sccre ary Mr O D Um Cac ar the Teaser and
others sled for the coveted posrtlon of Hrzzoner
the Mayor of Durham But Olner Q Prnkham
Progrunj Our sceond year was the footb 1ll te un s
greltest trlumph They brought home the Bern
Pot Mrdst all thus cxeltcmcnt we vscre Informed
of Prcsndent Adams forthcomxng retxrcmcnt IS
Prcsldcnt of the Umversrty In order to express
our ll7PI'CLl'lflOD for all that he had done for our
Alma Mater we stlged 1 huge surprrse rtlly on
hrs llvtn The theme for Wrntcr Carnzval was
Frozen Tantisy and once lgam our class proudcd
the queen for the weekend We were all sery
proud of Dee Smnth
Dr Robert I' Chandler became our new Presr
dent at his ofhelal rnauguratlon ID Aprrl Carryrng
out a precedent lnstltutcd by thc former Sopho
more Class we got busy wrth our Hobo Hop A
got to thc ladnes first wrth hrs Pllilx pllls and sased
the day At the Mrl Arts Ball Cadet Colonel Elarre
Henderson Hanlsed by her pretty Cadet Majors
tapped many of our cl1ssm1tes mto Seabbard and
Blade We were told that class I'I1l0S must be
ordered Tacrng the fact that soon vue would gradu
ate we leaned on the canes of crceplng old age
and ordered them Wxth the Hnesse of experxenced
sophlstlcates we brcezcd through exams and en
joycd our next to the last Wmter Carnlx al
Sceond semester melnt the choosmg of Com
mlttees and planmng for unlor Prom All thanks
to Co Cha1rmen Harry Van Srelen and Fran
Buhrer we wrll always remember the success of
our March Gras Ann Badger became our favor
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ite queen, and Sylvia Blanchard and Joann Buswell
our favorite aides. All at once Durham became
the center of the National Presidential campaigns
-the debate was over the outcome of the New
Hampshire primaries. Several aspirants to the
presidency came to our campus to test their
strength. The speeches of Senator Kefauver, Sen-
ator Lucas, Senator Taft, and ex-Governor Stassen
of Minnesota caused much speculation and dis-
cussion in all the housing units on campus. We
waited with bated breath while the choice for
Mortar Board, Senior Skulls, and Blue Key mem-
bers were being made. Betty Brown was elected
to lead Mortar Board, Raymond Hildreth, Senior
Skulls, and Jere Lundholm, Blue Key. Soon it
was June and we suddenly realized that three years
had gone by-we had only one more to go.
When we returned to campus for the beginning
of our last year, most of us arranged light sched-
ules whenever possible. We wanted to enjoy a
leisurely last year, but for most of the "big
wheels" it was far from that. Bill Croft and Pauly
St. Onge, Co'Chairmen of Freshman Camp, with
the help of their fellow workers, had already
achieved a tremendous success before most of us
arrived on campus. Walter "Huck" Keane was
elected president, Ralph Stevens, vice-president,
Jean Stockwell, secretary, and Bill Lothrop, treas-
urer. Mr. I, C. Stars, the Hollywood producer who
vowed to make every Durham co-ed a movie
queen, became Mayor of Durham, surging far
ahead of the other competition on his old-fash-
ioned, two-wheel bike. Dick Dewing, Pete Herrick,
jack Kooistra, Huck Keane, and other veteran
Seniors, with the enthusiastic support of the Pep
Cats, sparked our football team.
Student Senate entered its second year as an
effective governing body Lllldffl' the leadership of
President George Batchelder. George Bent be-
came the editor-in-chief with the least headaches
the Granite had ever seen. Evelyn Bardis was
elected president of Pan Hellenic Council and
Ralph Livitan president of I. F. C. Our class could
reasonably expect a good year with such promising
leaders heading campus activities. It seemed as
though we had barely unpacked before we were
scheduled for class pictures. Certainly one of the
brightest highlights of the,year was the installation
of the New Hampshire Chapter of Phi Beta
Kappa. Under graduate charter members were:
Pauly St. Onge, Nancy Cole, Mrs. Louise Andro-
vette, Elwin Falkenham, and .
A belated but white snow blanket the campus
for our last Winter Carnival, Betty Brown was
chosen one of the aides to the reigning royalty.
Our class provided its leadership in promoting the
very successful Convocation to further the drive
for the Student Union Memorial Building. Our
classmates volunteered their services for the ad-
ministrative steering committees and as hosts to
visiting celebrities. Our guest speakers included
General Walter Bedell Smith, Sir Roger Makin,
Governor Fine of Pennylvania, Mrs. Ivy Baker
Priest, Dr. Lillian Gilbreth, and Governor Gregg.
As we neared graduation, Commencement plans
were undertaken by Bob Brooks, and Polly Perley,
co-chairmen of Commencement Weekend. Other
committee members included jon Sterling and Jim
Skillings. Loire Warner became overall chairman
of the Commencement Ball, and Roy Lindberg of
the Banquet. Dick Snow and Elaine Roy were
selected to plan the Outing.
We realized that school was soon to be only a
memory. There were careers to look for and jobs
to obtain. Those lucky C?j enough to be com-
missioned as reserve officers in the Army or Air
Force were relieved of all problems concerning
their immediate future-thanks to Uncle Sam!
Class Day and Graduation were all too soon here
and gone. We carefully folded our caps and gowns
and replaced them in our boxes. With our degrees
in our hands and a last look at T Hall, we left
Durham as graduates of the University of New
Hampshire. Memories of coffee, bridge, and ping
pong in the smoke-filled Notch, a hamburger at
Dunfey's, orange juice and English muflins at the
Wildcat, beer at Sobey's before he lost his license,
beach parties at Plum Island and Sea Point Beach,
dances and plays at N. H. Hall, the library where
good friends met, fraternity parties, our favorite
professors-all those passed through our minds in
that one last long look.
As we traveled homeward, or off to a job, we
knew we were leaving behind a very wonderful
part of our lives. Can we ever expect to find in
that other world ahead of us occasions to match
the thrill of a Carnival Ball, the freedom of bull
sessions, or the general spirit of merriment and
cooperation we have found here? Time alone will
tell. We have every hope of continuing the friend-
ships we have made here. We shall love, honor,
and attempt to carry on the traditions that the
University of New Hampshire has taught us. We
will look forward eagerly to the Homecomings,
to proving ourselves and our heritage in the future.
It is our wish that we may prove to be a credit to
the University which has given us so much, not
only in offering us an academic education, but also
in promoting the development of our individual
Although our preparatory training has been
diverse, we still aspire to the ideals which every
institution of higher learning and the University
of New Hampshire in particular, aspires.
As we go to those professions for which the
University has prepared us, we will treasure a
myriad of memories. For these we thank you,
Alma Mater, and the many people who make you
what you are. God bless you.
Abbott B. J. Adams B. R. Adams R. Adams Adler
yt- W ' W - ---Q -
Ager Aldrich Allwork Anderson Andrews
RUTH E. ABBOTT BASIL R. ADAMS, JR.
Portland, Maine Durham
Major: English Literature: IDM: XY!omen's Glee Club 1, 2: Major: Economics: SAE.
University Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3: University Re-
ligious Council 3: NHOC 1, Z: IRC 4: UNHCA 1, 2,
BARBARA JANE ADAMS RICHARD ADAMS
Amherst Shrewsbury, Massachusetts
Major: Bacteriology: Dean's List 2: Student Union 1: Major: Business Administration.
House Council 3: Big Sister 4.
Major: Economics: II-'Ag Scabbard and Blade: Arnold Air
Society: Hillel 1, 2, 3.
MARGARET E. AGER BARBARA ALLWORK
Gloversville, New York Williston Park, Long Island, New York
Major: Sociology: OT: Glee Club 1: Ski Club 1, 2: Major: Romance Languages: XQ Pres.: Dean's List:
NHOC 1, 2: Dorm Treas. 3: Camp Counselors Club 2: fblifbg ATI Pres.: Student Senate: IRC: Panhellenic Coun-
Big Sister 2, 3, 4: Interhouse Sports 3, 4: College Chest cil fSec. 31: Rolling Ridge: Big Sister: Softball: Hockey.
I.EWIS A. ALDRICH PATRICIA ANDERSON
Lake-port Cranford, New jersey
Major: Accounting: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4: ASO Sec. 2, Major: Hospital Dietetics: AXQ House Manager: Home
3, 4: Dorm Treas. 4. Economics Club 1, 2, 5, 4: SCM 1, 2,
FLORA M. ANDREWS
Major: Physical Education: AEA: WRA Interclass Direc-
tro: Interclass Sports: Big Sister.
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NX kit-'fx FRANK J. ANNALDO, JR.
0-Q, "-Tghy --tx 4v,,,,! Lawrence, Massachusetts
V-I-35" Major: Historyg 610123 Scabbard and Bladeg Newman
' Unii Clubg Football lg Adv. ROTC.
q j L J JA Jol-JN CAMPBELL ARMSTRONG, JR.
ft ln N3 - Holderness
j, xg ' Major: English Literatureg ATSZQ Ski Team 1, 2g Tennis
,J '-,H 1 Team 2, 3g Dcan's List lg Scabbard and Bladeg Varsity
'J if " Club.
1, X -2 jl l ,.
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FREDRICK F. ATVUOOD
Major: Pre-Mediculg Acaciag AEA 2, 3, Pres. 41 Mask
and Dagger 3, Vice'-Prcs. 4g French Club 2, 3, 43 Student
Union 3, fig NHOC 3, 4.
ALLBON M. AUSTIN
Major: Business Administration.
DAVID J. AVERY
Major: Bnctcriclogyg Intramural! Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Adv.
Major: Business Atlministmtiong X93 Ski Club 2g Big
Sister 2, 4g Canterbury Club 3.
Major: English Literatureg X95 Ski Club lg Panrl-Iellenic
Delegate 3, 4: Big Sister 2, 5: Inter-House Sports 2, 5, 4:
IRC 4: NHOC 1.
CEALO J. BABINEAU
Major: Governmentg Dean's List 3, 4.
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Major: English Literature: X123 University Concert Choir
I. 2, 3, Treas. 4: NHOC 1, Z, 4: Mask and Dagger Z, 4,
Treas. 3: Dance Vforkshop lg Big Sister 2, 3, 45 junior
Prom Queen 51 Dcan's List I, 2, 5, 43 IRC 4: THE NEW
Major: English Literature: AXE? Sec. 33 THE GRAN-
ITE Zg Fraternity-Sorority Editor 5, 4: Deans List 21
lntcrhousc' Sports 5, 4: Big Sister 2. 3.
JOHN ALBERT BAGONZI, JR.
Major: Biology: Qlifbg Baseball l, 2, 3, 41 Basketball
1. 2, 5, 45 Intermural Football 1, 2. 3, 43 lnter'Dormi-
tory Council 4: Senior Skulls Ili Newman Club 1, 2, 3. 45
Varsity Club 2, 5, 4g Dorm Vice-Pres. 4.
EDWARD A. BAILEY
Major: Mechanical Engineering: Symphony Orchestra lg
Stringed Orchestra lg Track Team 1: Nl-IOC 1, 29
Bangs Ba rd is Barker Barmashi Barnard
Bartlett Bascom Batchelder Batt Battersby
HELEN MARTHA BANGS ROBERT R. BARKER
Candia Llont Vernon
Major: Medical Technology, KA Pres. 3: XM 3, 4g flflidf Major: Biology: IIKA: NHOC: Adv. AFROTC.
3, 4: 'IIE 4: Mortar Board 4: Mask and Dagger 1, 2g
Big Sister 3, fl: Durham Reelers 1, Sec. 2, Co-Chm. 3, 43
Coricle Delegate 31 lnterhouse Sports 2, 3, 4: Dean's
List l. 2. 3. 4.
EVIELYN D. BARDIS GEORGE BARMASHI
Keene Winchester, Massachusetts
Major: History: AEA, Vice-Pres. 4: Pan-Hellenic 3, Pres. Major: History: KE: Varsity Football 2. 3, 4.
4: junior Class Pres.: Phanarian Club 2. 4, Sec. 3:
XVoman's judiciary Board 4: Rolling Ridge 4: Class
Executive Committee 3: Big Sister 2. 3, 4.
ELIZABETH LOIS BARNARD
Major: History: fbhlg URC 4g UNHCA 1, 3, 4g Glee
Club lg Interhouse Debate 2: Interhouse Sports 1. 2, 3, 4g
THE GRANITE 3, 4: Young Republican Club 4: Big
Sister 4: Rolling Ridge Council 2. 3. 4.
CHARLES G. BARTLETT GEORGE R. BATCHELDER
Derry New York, New York
Major: Forestry: Varsity Club: Scabbard and Blade: Major: Government: AXA, Treas., Pres.: Pres. Student
Forestry Club: Lacrosse 1. 4: Dean's List 2, 3. Senate: Blue Key.
FRANCES M. BASCOM LEWIS T. BATT, JR.
Major: Occupational Therapy. Major: Buildimz Construction: Cross Country Ig NHOC
1: Dean's List 1, 3, 4.
COWAN B. BATTERSBY
Major: Pre-Veterinary: Student Senate 2, 3, 4: Pres. of
Campus Chest: RRCA.
WILLIAM K. BEAUCHAINE
Major: Mechanical Engineeringg ASME 3, 4.
PETER G. BEDROSIAN
Major: Electrical Engineeringg IRE.
P. Berry Bertrand Bisbas
ROBERT P. BEECKMAN
Major: Accounting: ll'A"l"3 Ill'Xl3 Dean's List 1, 2. 5. 43
Adv. ROTC3 Student Union 23 NIIIC 3, 4g Publicity Chmn.
43 Arnold Air Society 3, 43 IRC 2, 3.
Major: Economicsg X123 Intcrtlorm Basketball 33 NHOCQ
Republican Club 43 IRC 43 Interhouse Touch Football.
LAWRENCE E. BENJAMIN
East Arlington, Vermont
Major: Chemistry Technologyg Acacia3 Dean's List 1, 2.
33 AXE 3, 4g Men's Glee Club 1, 23 Concert Choir 3, 4g
Ensemble Vocal 3.
Major: Historyg WMA, Soc. Chmn. 23 Lacrosse 13 NHOC
1, 23 THE GRANITE, Asso. Ed. 3, Editor 4g Scabbard
and Blade 3, 43 Arnold Air Society: Rolling Ridge Con-
ferenceg Senior Skulls3 Class Exec. Comm. 23 Class
Pres. 33 Exec. Council, Council of Classes 2, 3.
A DAVID ANDREW BERRY
Major: Civil Engineerinag Dean's List 33 Band 1, 2, 3. 43
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Adv. ROTC3 ASCE 3, Sec.-Treas. 4.
PATRICIA ANN BERRY
East Lynn, Massachusetts
Major: Geologyg flfllg AIME 43 Dean's List 2. 3. 4: THE
GRANITE 1, Asst. Class Editor 2, Senior Class Editor
3, 43 THE NEW HAMPSHIRE lg Big Sister 2. 33 Ger-
manic Society Soc. Comm. 1, Sec. 23 Canterbury Club
1, 2, 3, 43 NHOC l, 23 Student Comm. on Educational
ROBERT J. BERTRAND
Major: Electrical Engineeringg TBIAI3 AIEEQ Dean's List
2. 3. 4.
Major: Sociology: AXS23 NHOC l, 43 Student Union
1, 23 Phanarion Club 2, 3. 4, Vice-Pres. 2, 33 Big Sister
2, 3, 4g Rifle Club 23 THE GRANITE 3: Interclass
Sports 2. 3, 4.
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X-xi' v 3 I
WARREN A. BODXWELL, jR.
Major: Economicsg Adv. ROTCQ Band 1, 2, Ensemble 15
Mike and Dial 2g Cerclc Francais lg Nl-IOC 1.
Major: Physical Educationg IDM, Newman Club lg Big
Sister l, 25 NHOC 2. 3g House Sports Chmn. lg Inter-
class Sports 1, 3, 43 Intcrhouse Sports 1, 3, 4.
ROBERT T. BOLTON
Major: Forestryg AVP, Pres., Adv. ROTCQ IFC, Forestry
Clubg Track 2, 3, 43 Scabbard and Blade.
GEORGE ROBERT BONNEAU
Major: English Literatureg EB, Social Chmn. 4, Mask
and Dagger 2, 5. 4, Pres. 4g TRROCCA 4g THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE l, 2, 3, 4, Sr. Managing Editor 3, 4g
Freshman Camp Counselor 4.
PETER j. BLANCHARD
Major: Electrical Engineeringg AIEE 3, 4, Vice-Chmn. 4,
New Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club Council 33 New
Vox 2, 5.
North Attleboro, Massachusetts
Major: Sociologyg AEA, Pres. 43 AKA, Glee Club 1g
Soph. Sphinx 21 AWS 2g Student Union 1. 2, 3, Sec.
2, 3g Mortar Board 45 junior Prom Comm. 3.
C. WEBSTER BOODEY
Yonkers, New York
Major: Government, AT!2g TIME, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4,
Cross-Country 1, 2, Winter and Spring Track 1, 2, 33
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Intramurals.
WILLIAM H. BORDEN, JR.
Major: Business Administrationg GX, Vice-Pres.g Blue
Key, Treas.g Scabbard and Blade, NHOC.
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PIERRE C. BOUCHER
Major: Poultry Husbandryg Poultry Science Club 1, 2,
3, 4g Varsity Club 2, 3 45 Football 1, 2, 5. 4, Scabbard
and Blade 3, 4.
RICHARD C. BOULEY
Major: English Literature, IB, THE NEW HAMP-
SHIRE l, 2, 3. 4, Associate Editor 45 Mask and Dagger
3, 4, Business Manager 43 Sophomore Sphinx 2, Fresh-
man Handbook Editor 25 Adv. ROTCQ NHOC 1, 4g
Henderson Memorial Committee 35 Deam's List 45 Roll-
ing Ridge 4.
FORD W, BOWMAN, DIR.
Major: Geology, ATSI, Treas. 43 AIME 3. 4, Vice-Pres.
43 NHOC 1, 2. 3. 4, Blue Circle 1, 2, 3, 45 Men's Glee
Club li Concert Choir 2, 3.
ALBERT S. BRADY, JR.
Major: Business Administration, WMA, Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
W. Brady Brooks
D. P. Brown D. G. Brown
Bruce Bryant Buhrer Bukata Bullis
WILLIAM R. BRADY
ROBERT W. BROOKS
Major: Sociology: 6-1X3 Football 1, 2, 33 Varsity Club
3, 4g Mcn's Intermurals 1, 2, 3. 43 junior Greeters 2.
DANIEI. P. BROWN, AJR.
Major: Geologyg AIME 3, 4: Adv. ROTC: Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Arnold Air Society 3, 4.
RICHARD M. BRUCE
Major: Business Administration: fI1I1IA, Trens. 3. 45 Men's
Gee Club I: THE NIZW HAMPSHIRE 1, 2, Adv. Man.
3, Bus. Man. 4: IFC 33 Adv. ROTC 3, 45 Mike and Dial
4: ASO Board 4.
RICHARD DAVIS BRYANT
DONALD G. BROWN
Major: History: 111115, Sec. 3, lst Vice-Pres. 45 Honor
System Comm. Chmn. 2: Student Union Publicity Comm.
lg Student Council 1, 2: THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 1, 2,
Asst. Adv. Manager 2: Sophomore Sphinx 2: Hobo Hop
Ticket Chmn. 23 Class Treas. 33 Executive Council of
Classes 3, 4: junior Prom Ticket Chmn. 52 University-
High School Day Host 4g Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
ELIZABETH C. BROWN
Major: Psychology: GTK Mortar Board, Pres. 43 KI'X 3, 45
Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Soc. Chmn. 2, Treas. 53
WRA, Sec. 2, Pres. 4: Freshman Camp Counsellor-
Wagon Wheels 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4: Big Sister 2, 53
Rolling Ridge-Choricle 2. 3, 4, TROCCA 2, 4: Ski
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, 3: Student Comm. on Ed. Policy
2: Campus Planning Comm. 3, 45 Freshman Dorm Coun-
sellor 33 Interclass Sports-Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, All
Star 1. 2. 5. 45 Softball 1, 2, 3, All Star 1, Hockey 23
Interhouse Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Nl-IOC 1, 2.
IRENE FRANCES BUHRER
Major: Occupational Therapy: AE'Ag OT Club, Inter-
house Sports Chmn.: Pan-Hellenic Council: junior Prom
Co-Chmn.: Freshman Camp Councilorg Interclass Sports
STANLEY W. BUKATA
Major: Agricultural Education, AXA: Adv. ROTC 3, 43
Arnold Air Society 3, 4.
Major: Animal Husbandry: AXA, AFROTC: Arnold Air
J. Bunce W. Bunce Bureau Burney Burton
Buswell Butler D. Buttrick L. Buttrick Cable
JANE P. BUNCE EDWARD DAVID BUREAU
Dover Salmon Falls
Major: Psychology: SCM 2: CS Org. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3: Major: Government: AXA: Dean's List 2, 3: TKA 3,
Choir 3: Glee Club 2. Treas. 4: Arnold Air Society 3. 4: Stumpers 1, 2, 5,
Pres. 4: Varsity Debating 2, 3, 4.
WESLEY H. BUNCE III BONITA P. BURNEY
Miami, Florida Charlestown
Major: Business Administration: NI-IOC 4: KIIE 4, Pre- Major: Physical Education: lnterhouse Sports 3, 4: Inter-
Law Club 4. class Basketball 3: Softball 3.
MARY ESTHER BURTON
Major: Horticulture: NHOC 1: Big Sister 2, 5, 4: Hort,
Major: English: TKE.
BURTON A. BUTLER
Major: Psychology: BAE
Club 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4.
West Bedford, Massachusetts
DAVID D. BUTTRICK
Major: Pre-Medical: Acacia, Sec. 4: Dean's List 1, 2,
3, 4: AEA 2. 3, Sec. 4: fbKfb 3, 4: Arnold Air Society
3, 4: Adv. AFROTC: Men's Glee Club 1, 2: Choir 3, 4.
LEWIS E. BUTTRICK
Major: Agricultural Teach. Prep. AXA: Men's Glee
Club 1: Choir 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Sen-
ate 1: Track 1, 4: Lacrosse 1, 2, 3: Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4:
NHOC 3, 4: 100 Club 4: Arnold Air Society 3, Pres. 4:
UNH Animal judging Team 4: Adv. ROTC Young
Major: Hotel Administration: fl1AT: Dean's List 3: Hotel
Greeters 2, 4, Sec. 3: Arnold Air Society 3, 4: ROTC:
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SIDNEY CHARLES CAMPBEI.L, JR.
Pre-Veterinarian: Dean's List 1, 25 Cross-Country
1, 23 Winter' T ack I' H"' l
2. 3, 4:
1, 2, 3.
r , orticu ture Club 2, Treas. 45
l 1, 25 Nl-IOC 1. 2, 3, 45 Rifle Team 1, Vice-
WILLIAIVI C. CANIL
Major: Business Administrationg 'l'l': 3, 4.
DIANE L. CAPLAN
Physical Eclucationg X05 NHOC lg Blue Circle
Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. fly Camp Counsel'or's
4: Interclass Sports 1. 2. 3, 4: Intcrhouse Sports
43 All-Star Tennis and Skiing 1, 2, 3, 4: Fresh-
man Camp Counsellor 3: Big Sister 2.
XVILLIAM j'. CANTARA
Major: Business Administrationg KIIMA.
HAROLD H. CAMPBELL
Major: History: KE, Varsity Club 2, 3 4' Frosh Foot-
ball, Basketball, Baseball: Varsity Football ,2, 3, 4g Adv
ROTC 3, 4: College Chest 2: Me-n's Intermurals 3, 4
NORMAN W. CAMPBELL
Major: Economicsg 1I1MAg Varsity Tennisg Varsity Clubg
Bill Smith Danceg NHOCQ Men's Glee Clubg Choir:
Co-Rec Tennis, Volleyball.
Major: Pre-Dental, Adv. ROTC 3, 4: Rifle Team 1, 2,
3, 4, Hillel 1, NHOC 1, 2, 5, 4.
WINIFRED A. CAREY
Major: Bacteriology: KA: Dean's List lg XM 2, 3, 43
Pan-Hellenic Council 3, Sec. 4: NHOC 13 Student
Union lg Rifle Club 1, 2, 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Student Senate 4.
1.2 . ,
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DONALD JOSEPH CARIGNAN
Major: Electrical Engineeirngg IRE 3, 4, Treas. 43 Tlill
3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4, De1ln's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
ANNA M. CARR
Rockville Centre, New York
Major: Occupational Therapy, XYZ: Dean's List 1, 2,
3. 4: NHOCQ Blue Circle 2, 3, 4: ASO Exec. Comm. 4:
Hockey 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, Danse
Club 3, 43 NHOC, Treas. 4g O. T. Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Social Chmn. 2: IRC 4: Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
A. REED CARVER
Major: SocioloHY1 Dean's List 5, 4.
, 1 A
Cauchon Chabot Chafe
Chase Christensen Christy Clapp Clfukc
ROBERT G. CARY
Presque lsle, Maine
Major: Agronomy3 HAT, Pres.3 AZ 2, 5, 43 Dean's
List 23 Adv. ROTC3 College Chest 23 Baseball 13 Intra-
. mural Sports.
EMILIO A. CASELLAS
San juan, Puerto Rico
Major: General Agricultureg IAIC3 Dean's List 33 Adv.
ROTC 3, 43 Newman Club l, 2, 3, 43 NHOC 1, 23
Yachting Club I3 IRC3 Varsity Club3 Varsity Baseball
LEO RICHARD CAUCHON
Major: Mathematicsg Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4.
ANDRE G. CHABOT
Sanford, Maine I
Major: Dairy Manufactureg SAT, Pres. 33 Newman Club
1, 2, 43 Arnold Air Society, Pres.3 Blue Key3 IFC 3.
2, 3, 4.
FRANCIS E. CHAFE
ROBERT L. CHASE
Major: Business Arlministrationg Acacia3 xl'lS 3, Pres. 43
Student Senate 3, 43 THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 3, 43
Student Union 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 43 College Chest
33 Band I, 23 Rolling Ridge 43 High School University
Day Steering Comm. 43 Adv. ROTC 3, 43 Dacl's Day
Comm. 33 Mothers Day Comm. 3.
Major: RCC1'C1lflODQ AEA, Rush Chmn. 33 Dance Club 2,
3, 43 Big Sister 2, 3, 43 lnterclass Basketball 2, 33 Yacht
Club 1. 23 UNHCA3 Co-Rec 2, 33 Mil-Art Aide 3.
Major: Economicsg Hockey 2, 3, 43 Lacrosse 2, 3, 4j
Scabbarcl and Blade 3, 4g Blue Key 43 Varsity Club 4.
JEAN HOLLIDGE CLAPP
Major: Medical Technologyg NHOC 2, 3, 43 Won1en's
Rifle Club 2. 33 Wo1nen's Placement Comm.3 Student
Senate 43 WSGA Conf. of Coed. Colleges and Univer-
sities of N. E. 43 House Council 33 Eastern Regional
IAWS Conference 53 Women's judiciary Board 3. Chmn.
43 Women's Rules Comm. 43 University Disciplinary
RICHARD S. CLARKE
Major: Hotel Aclministration3 Dean's List 3, 43 HSMA
3, 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 33 junior Greeters 2, 5, Pres. 4j
Hotels Sales Management Assoc. 3, 4.
C ay Clement
N Cole S. Cole Collet' Comolli Conway
DONALD CLAY CARL COHEN
Bow Brookline, Massachusetts
Major: Economics. Major: Hotel Administration: 'DA 2, 3, 4: junior Greet-
ers 2, 3, 4: Men's Intermurals 2, 3, 4.
WESTON D. CLEMENT WALTER I.. COLBURN
Indian Orchard, Massachusetls Chatham, New jersey
Major: Electrical Engineering: AIEE 3, 4. Major: Agricultural and Biological Cheniistry.
GLORIA M. COLBY
Major: Medical Technology: 'Mig XM: Student Union 1:
Nl-IOC 1, 2: Rifle Club 33 Big Sister 2.
NANCY J. COLE DONALD E. COLLER
Providence, Rhode Island Durham
Major: English Literature: AEA, Sec. 4: Dean's List 1, 2, Major: Bacterioloj.5y: ATU: Student Comm. on Ed.
3, 4: fIJKfI,: Mortar Board 4: Glee Club 1: French Club 1' Policy 4.
Mike and Dial 1, 4, Treas. 2, Sec. 33 Choir 2, 3, 4: Con-
ference on Campus Affairs Steering Comm. 1, 2, 5
Chmn. 4: Freshman Camp Counsellor 2, 4, Co-Director 33
NHOC 1, 2, 4: Conference on Religion in Campus Life,
Chmn. 3: UNHCA 1, 2, 3: Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
SANFORD I-I. COLE, JR. JOAN COMOLLI
Major: Electrical Engineering: UNH Radio Club: AIEE, Major: Occupational Therapy: fI'M, Membership Chmn.,
Pres. Historian: Pan-Hellenic Council: Dean's List 1, 3, 4'
O. T. Club: NHOC 1: lnterclass Hockey, Basketball:
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4: lntermural Basketball, Softball 1, 2,
5, 4: High School University Day.
IOI-IN C. CONWAY
Major: Accounting: Xlfli 5, 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3: New-
man Club 2, 5, 4.
Major: Business Administration: 1l2A, Pres.: Blue Key:
-Iudiciary Board, Chinn, Hillelg Freshman Camp Counsel-
lor and Planning Boanl: Rolling Ridge: Student Senate:
Chmn. High School-University Open Houseg Discrimina-
tion Comm.. Chmn.
Major: Historyg HT: NHOC 4: Big Sister 4.
CONSTANCE A. COOPER
Larchmont, New York
Major: Arts: flfliflfg Deans List I, 2. 3, 4: Glee Club lg
Yacht Club lg NHOC I 2 3' Stu. Comm. on Ed. Polic
v v i Y
4: Big Sister 2, 3.
LESLIE D. COOPER
ALICE JUNE COOK
Major: English Literature: GT, Chaplain 4: flfliflfg Dean's
List 1, 2, 3, 4: Katherine DeMerritt Award 3g UNHCA
1, 2g Dorm Social Chmn. 2: Canterbury Club Exccutive
Comm. 1. 2, 3, 45 NHOC 1, 2, 3, 4: UNH Symphony
Orchestra lg Concert Choir 3, 43 Inter:'ass Sports 1, 2, 3,
lnterhouse Sports 2, 3, 4g Big Sister 2, 3, 43 Freshman
Camp Counselor 3, 4g Policy Board 4g Advisor to Sawyer
und Schofield 33 WIDC 3: TRRCOCA 3, 43 CORRICL 3,
Co-Chmn. 4, Student Senate, Executive Comm. 4.
ELMER H. COOK
Major: Business Administrationg Eli.
Major: Arts: Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4: UNHCA 1, 2, 3, 4g
Rolling Ridge Conf. on Camp Affairs ESQ Freshman Camp
Counsellor 3g Drum Fire Proctor 1, 2, Floor Rep. 4g
Rep. to United Proteslant Assoc. Board 2.
FRANCIS JOSEPH COTE
Major: Civil Engineeringg ASCE 3, 4.
5 K : 5 5
S E 'l1.g5L3i' If L W
VINCENT B. COTE
Major: Biologyg AXA, Sec. 55 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4j
Botany Club 4g NI-IOC lg Adv. ROTC.
RAY S. CRAGIN
Major: Psychology: Acaciag AZQ Student Union 1, 2,
Treas. 3, 41 Freshman Camp 3g Mother's Day Comm. 2:
Father's Day Comm. 4: Homecoming 25 Hort. Club:
Rolling Ridge 2.
XXIILLIAM MARTIN CROFT
liiajor: Botany: Acaciag Sophomore Sphinxg Rolling
Ridge Steering Comm. 5, 4g Orientation Week Comm. 4g
Freshman Camp 2, CofDirector 3, 43 Senior Skulls 4.
Daki n Da nscrca u Da rby Da ub Davenport
ANN M. CROMPTON DAVID L. CROXVELL
Major: Music History: AXSEQ Deans List l, 2, 3, 4: Major: Social Service: Acacia: Adv. ROTC: Intramural
AWDS 1, 2, 3, -11 Newman Cluh l, 2, 3, 43 Stu. Comm.
on lid. Policies 4: Concert Choir I, 2, 3.
.IEANNETTE li. CROOKER
Major: Physical Education: lntcrclass Sports 3. 4:
NHOC 33 Counsellors Club 3, 43 Big Sister 4.
Crowell Curran Cyr
K Iwiltilj ' il
Sports 2. 3. 43 Lacrosse 1. 2. 3, 4: SCM 1, 2, 3: Varsity
Club 3, 4: IFC Vice-Pres. 4.
ALICE CECILE CURRAN
Major: Romance Languagesg fllllg AIIQ Universiy Sym-
phonic Band l. 2, 3: Univ. Symphonic Orchestra: New-
man Club 2. 3. 4: Big Sister 2, 5. 4: Spanish Club 4.
ROBERT N. CYR
Major: Psychology: WX: Deans List: Newman Clubg
JAMES C. DAKIN RAYMOND DANSEREAU
Major: Civil Engineering: NHOC l. 2, 9. 4: ASCE 3, 4. Major: Business Administration: KDKA, Vice-Pres. 3, 4:
' IFC 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2g Adv. ROTC: NHOC 1.
FRANCIS E. DARBY IRWIN DAUB
Wfooclsvillc Stoughton. Massachusetts
Major: Business Administration: Inter-Dorm Sports 2. Major: Hotel Administration: Klnlg Hotel Greeters 1, 2:
3, 4. Hillel 1. 2, 3. 4.
G. RODMAN DAVENPORT
Major: Biological Chemistry: AZ: IDC: Dorm Officer.
J. Dean R. Deane
Desautels Des Roches Detlolf
Dewing Diehl Dietsch Dillon Dodge
JAY J. DEAN GERARD I.. DESAUTELS
Manchester. Massachusetts Nashua
Major: Accounting: AXA, Vice-Pres. 2, Social Chmn. 3: Major: Physics: 221122 3, Treus. 4: Student Union: New-
XPE 3, 4: Dean's List 2: Adv. ROTC: Arnold Air Society: man Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
IFC 2, 3.
ROBERT DEANE PAUL DES ROCHES
Major: History: III'M, Pres. 4: Dean's List 1, 4: THE Major: Business Administration: IIIAT: Dc-an's List 3:
NEW HAMPSHIRE 1, 2: Student Senate: Dorm Social Newman Club: Intramural Sports: ROTC: Freshman
Chmn. 4. Track.
Major: History: 1bl'M 3: Dean's List 1, 2. 5.
RICHARD H, DEWING RICHARD KOEHLER DIETSCH
Tewksbury, Massachusetts Manchester
Major: Sociology: Acacia: Freshman Football: Varsity Major: Electrical Engineering: AIEE.
Football 2, 3. 4: Scahhard and Blade: Varsity Club.
DAVID W. DIEHL BARBARA DILLON
Major: Electrical Engineering: AIEE: Dean's List 2, 3: Major: Romance Languages: GT: AII 3, 4, Sec. 4: New-
NHOC 1, 2. man Club 1, Z, 3, 4: Student Senate 5: Social Comm.
Chmn. 3: Dorm Sec. lg Spanish Cluh 4: THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE 2. 3, 4.
Major: General Farming: Pres. A F 53 lg AFO 1, 2:
Rolling Ridge l.
Sewgggvi SX '
JUDITH ANN DORR
Major: Horticultureg Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Horticulture
Cluh 2, 5, 4, Sec.-Treas. 5.
Poughkeepsie, New York
Major: Forestry, Newman Club 2, 3, 4g IDC 5, 4.
JOHN JOSEPH DCJW, JR.
Major: Civil Engineering, ASCE 3, 43 NHOC l, 4.
Major: Sociologyg XS2, Pledge Trainer 3, Treas. 43 IRC
41 NHOC 5. 45 Christian Science Organization.
JAMES H. DOHERTY, JR.
Major: Mathematicsg Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTCQ
Newman Club 1, 4.
GEORGE H. DOOLEY
York Harbor, Maine
Major: Mechanical Engineering: Dean's List 1, 5g TBH
43 ASME 5, 4g Student Union Commuter's Comm., Sec.
1, Chmn. 23 Student Member University Traffic Comm. 2.
ELIZABETH ANN DRAKE
Major: Recreation: Dean's List 5: Big Sister 3, 4: Stu-
dent Union Social Recreation 1, 2: Commuters Club:
Red Cross Activities Group 3, 4: SCM 1.
DEN IS JEROME DRISCOLL
Major: Business Administration: SX: Student Ed. Policy
Comm.: Bridge Cluh: IDC.
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5 I9 5 3
Major: Botany: Deans List l. 2, 3, 4: Horticulture Club
3, 4: Big Sisters 3, 4: SCM 1.
Major: Physical Education, Teach. Prep.: Dean's List 3:
NHOC 1: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Big Sister 2. 3, 4: Hor-
ticulture Club 5, 4: Interhouse Sports 3: House Vice-
Pres. 3: WIDC 3.
BARBARA J. DUSTIN
Major: Home Economics: AXSZ, Editor 3, Corr. Sec. 4:
fIvP0 3, Pres. 4: Band 1, Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4: Orchestra
I, 2. 3: Home Ec. Club 3, Sec. 4: Student Union 1, 2:
Freshman Camp Counsellor 5, 4: Big Sister 2, 4.
Major: Biology: Newman Club l, 2. 5, 4, Treas. 4:
Scabbard and Blade, Treas. 4: Varsity Club: Freshman
football: Varsity Football 2. 3: Intramural Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4: Adv. ROTC.
R, Ellis Espiefs
CHARLES li. EAGER
Major: Sociologyg HXQ Varsity Winter
Varsity Lacrosse 2. 3, 4.
E. CLIFFORD EASTER
Major: Psycliologyg Xl'X.
Track Mgr. 2g
Economou J. Ellis M. Ellis
I - llr j
Etcheberry Eydent Fagan
Major: Secretarial Studiesg AXSL Recording See. 4g Big
Sister 2, 53 Interhouse Sports: Plmnarion Club 2, 5. 4.
JOHN THEODORE ELLIS
Major: Historyg IIl'RIg Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 45 THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE 2, 4g Student Council 2g Student Union 23
Rolling Ridge Conference 2g Liberal Club 2g Liberal Arts
Policy Comm. 2.
MARY ELLEN ELLIS
Major: Dieteticsg KAQ Pan-Hellenic 21 Home Ec. Club 13
NHOC I, 25 SCM Ig Ski Club 1. 2, 45 Big Sister 2. 5, 4.
ROBERT CONANT ELLIS ROBERT P, ETCHEBERRY
Milton. Massachusetts Montvale. New jersey
Major: Business Aclministrationg fl1MA, Sec.g Glee Club 2g MHIOFI EflflliSl1-
Concert Choir 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Track 2g
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 3, 4. Advertising Mgr.
FRANK P. EYDENT
MHIUYZ GOVCFUITICIIIJ DCIUYS I-ISI 3- 42 A1lV- ROTC: Major: Englishg AXAQ Scabbard and Bladeg Football 1, 2.
Plmna rion Clubg IRC.
RICHARD j. FAGAN
Major: Civil Engineeringg Kllg Intramural Sportsg ASCE.
Falkenham Farnham Farrar Fancy Filleul
Fitts Fitzgerald Fitzgibbon Foley B. L. Forcl
ELWIN FALKENHAM ROBERT GREEN FARRAR
Major: Pre-Medical: TKE: AEA: 3, 4: IDKKIP 4. Major: History: IAE: Scabbarrl and Blade: Aclv. ROTC:
Football 1: Hockey 1, 2, Manager: Lacrosse lg THE
NEW HAMPSHIRE l, 2, 3, 4: Canterbury Club: Chmn.
Mil. Art Hall.
CHARLES FARNHAM HARRY AI. FAUCY
Major: Mechanical Engineering: IIKAg Dean's List 3, 4: Major: English.
ASME 3, 4.
GEORGE I-I. FILLEUL jR.
RICHARD MARDEN FITTS FRANCES P. FITZGIHBON
Durham Manchester. Massachusetts
Major: Geology: KIDMA: Blue Key 4: AIME 3, 4: Varsity Major English Literature: XSL Vice-Pres, 5: Dean's
Club 3 4' So homore S hinx Class Treasurer 7' Adv List 5, 4: Newman Club 1. 2. 3, 4: NI-IOC l. 2: Student
.. , p p 1 . 1 -, .
ROTC 3, 4: NHOC 1, 2, 3. 4: Winter Track 1, 2, 3, 4,
Captain 4: Spring Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
EILEEN EDNA FITZGERALD
Major: French: KA: AIT: Dean's List 2. 3, 4: Locke Prize
3: Spanish Club 1. 2, 5, 4: Circle Francais 2, 5, 4: New-
man Club 1, 21 Big Sister 2, 3: Lens and Shutter 2:
Wlomarfs Intermural 2.
4: Executive Council 4: Wcmmen's judiciary
CON STAN CIE FO LE Y
: Mathematics: Denn's List I. 31 Newman Club
3. 4: Horticulture Club 3. 4: German Club 4:
Big Sister 2, 3.
BARBARA I.. FORD
Major: Secretarial Studies: Dean's List l, 3, 4: Dorm.
Officer. House Treas. 3: French Club l.
JOHN R. FOSTER
Major: Animal Hushumlryg Al'1'g Animal Industry Club
Major: Bactcriologyg Nl-IOC fi.
DAVID A. FRENCH
Major: Mechanical Enginceringg ASME 3. 4j Band l. 2.
MARJORIE J. FRYE
North Quincy, Massachusetts
Major: Romance Languagcsg AII 3, 4g Dc-an's List 3, 4g
Spanish Club 2, 3, 4g French Club 3, 4g IRC 4g SCM 13
NHOC 13 Interclass Softball 2g lntcrhouse Sports 1. 2,
3, 4g Dance Workslirip lg Big Sister 2, 4g College Chest 3.
BETTY ANN FORD
Cape Neddick, Maine
Major: Zoologyg Dean's List 2g WIDC 5, Vice-Pres
NHOC 1, 2, 43 Dorm House Council 2, 3. Pres.
GEORGE P. FORS
New Britain, Connecticut
Major: Building Construction Enginceringg Afbfl.
SAMUEL SCOTT FURBER, JR.
Major: Civil Engineering, ASCE 3, 4g Adv. ROTC 3, 4,
Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
ARNOLD E. FURLONG
Major: Civil Engineering, ASCE 3, 45 Newman Club i
1, 2, Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
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ODYSSEUS JOHN GABARDINA
Major: Zoology, Acacia, 'I-'RIAQ NHOC I, 2, 3, Dorm
Sports Chmn. 4, Music Festival lg Intramural Softball
l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Student Union
2, 3, 4g Phanarian Clubg Cross-Country 1.
KENNETH WYMAN GAGNE
Major: Horticulture, APP, AZ, Horticulture Club,
NHOCQ Arts Club, Intramural Sports.
ROBERT M. GAGNON
Major: Hotel Administration, TKE3 Athletic Chmn. 53
Publicity Chmn. 43 Newman Club 15 Council 2, 5, 4,
Adv. ROTC: junior Hotel Greeters 1, 2, 3, 43 junior
Hotel Sales Manager Association 3, 4, Intramurals 1,
2, 3, 4.
CARL MERRILL GAHAN, JR.
Major: Pre-Medical, AEA 2, 5, 4, Historian 4.
Gallup Gardikes I. Gardner P. Gardner
Gaukstern Geoffrion Gerstein Gesen Gifford
JANET M. GALEUCIA JOHN GARDIKES
Major: Dietetics, KA, Treas. 2, 3, Rush Chmn. 4, CIITO, Major: Chemistry, AXE: Dean's List lg Phanarion Club
Sec. 3, NHOC l, 2, 3, 45 SCM lg Student Union lg 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, Student Union lg Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
Home Ee. Cluh 1. 2, 3. 4: Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
LESLIE E. GALLUP jAMES V. GARDNER
Brattleboro, Vermont Quincy, Massachusetts
Major: Forestry: Forestry Cluhg Intramural Football 2, 3. Major: English: fI1MAg Adv. RCTC.
PHILIP S. GARDNER
Major: Business Administrationg wI'E 3, 45 Dean's List
5, 4: Glee Club 3, 4.
FERDINAND G. GAUKSTERN GERALD F. GERSTEIN
Maplewood, New jersey Portsmouth
Major: Civil Engineering: KE, Vice-Pres. 45 ASCE 3, 4: Major: Governmentg fbA.
Tennis Team 2, 3, 4, Newman Cluh 2, 4.
FLORENCE ,IEANETTE GEOFFRION BARBARA ANN GESEN
Major: Secretarial Studies: 111155 Newman Cluh. Major: The Arts.
Major: Medical Technologyg IPM, XM 3, 4g Mask and
Dagger 3, 45 Newman Club 1. 2, 55 Council Member 4g
Interhouse Plays 2, 3: Concert Choir 2, 3, 4: Big Sister 23
NHOC 1, 23 Woii1en's Glee Club 1.
. 4.-1 Q, .
Grace Grady Grainger A. Grant J. Grant
BARBARA N. GILDERDALE JOHN F. GILL
Colrain, Massachusetts Portsmouth
Major: History3 AIT 43 Dean's List 3, 43 Spanish Club 4.
CHARLES B. GILE
Major: Horticultureg Al'P3 AZ3 Dean's List 13 Horticul-
ture Club 43 Intermural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
Major: Mechanical Engineering ASME 3, 4.
Major: Physical Eclucationg Dean's List 1. 2, 53 THE
NEW HAMPSHIRE 3. 41 UNHCA3 Council 43 College
Chest 2, 4j Freshman Camp Counselor 23 WRAQ Execu-
tive Council 3. 43 Big Sister 43 Interhouse Sports 1. 2,
3, 43 Interclass Sports 1, 2. 3, 43 All Star Tennis 3: Camp
Counselors' Club 3, 4.
ROBERT W. GOVE
Major: Business Administration3 BAE, Sec. 33 Adv.
ROTC 3, 4: NHOC 13 UNHCA 33 Banrl 1, 2.
JOHN D. GRACE
Major: Business Administration3 KE3 Glee Club lg Sala-
manclers 41 Adv. ROTC3 Intramurals 2. 4.
JAMES D. GRADY
Major: Accountingg HFM 3, 43 'PE 3, 4j Membership
Comm. 4g Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 43 University Religious
Council 4, Treas. 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3,
BARBARA W. GRAINGER
Major: Physical Eclucationg All Star Tennis 1, 2. 33 Ski
Team 1, 2. 33 Interhouse Basketball 1. 2. 55 Ski Club
1. 2. 33 Camp Counselors Club 1, 2, 33 NHOC 1. ZZ
Canterbury Club 1. 23 Big Sister 2, 3.
ANITA GRANT W
Harwich Port, Massachusetts
Major: English Literature3 Dean's List 33 Mortar Boarclg
Orchestra 3, 43 String Ensemble 33 Vocal Ensemble 43
Wcimcn's Glee Club, Pres. 33 Concert Choir 43 UNHCA
3. Sec. 43 Dorm Pres. 43 WIDC 43 Freshman Camp
Counselor 4g Big Sister 43 CORICIL 33 TRRCOCA 4.
Major: Physical Eclucationg Counselor's Club 2, 3, 4g
Republican Club 43 NHOC 43 Dormitory Council 33
Interhouse Sports 2, 3, 4g Interclass Basketball 3, 43
House Sports Chmn. 4.
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LAWIRENCE R. GUAY
Major: Business Administration: IIIATQ Adv. AFROTC
3, 4, Student Senate 3: Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Arnold
Air Society 3. 4, IFC 3. 4.
NANCY GREENE GUAY
Major: Medical Technology, X523 Interclass and Inter-
house Sports 2. 3, 4: NHOC 2: junior Prom Comm.:
XXfomen's Ski Club 1, 3, 43 Interhouse Sports Mgr. 3.
NELSON P. GUILD
Major: Government: Deun's List 1, 2. 3: Mike and Dial
l. 2: IRC Treats. 3, Pres. 45 Student Comm. on Ed. Pol-
icy 5. Chmn. 4.
JOAN H. GURICI-I
Major: Romance Languages: AEA, Corresponding Sec.:
Dean's List 1: Big Sister 3, 43 Newman Club 23 NI-IOC.
RONALD FREDERICK GRAY
Major: Mathematics, Dean's List 2, 3: TKA 3, 4
Stumpers 2, 5, 4, Treas. 3: Varsity Debating 2, 3, 4
Mike and Dial 25 Interhouse Plays 3.
GEORGE C. GREER
Major: Biologyg Dean's List 1, 33 Football 1, 2g Coun
selor 2. 3, 4: Lens and Shutter.
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GLENNA W. GURNEY X '
East Freetown, Massachusetts I
Major: Occupational Therapyg KAg O. T. Club 2, 3, 4g Y ' A . A ' -,L Y,
Concert Choir 3, 45 Big Sister 3g UNI-ICA 43 College L' -' 1' -'1'--""-" ' '- --f .7
Chest 5. 'iv rj :Il
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Ross E. HALL 5 . 1 '
Manchester ' 'Vx ' 53
Major: Englishg Acaciag Dean's List 3. j J
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Major: Economicsg KIJMA, First Vice-Pres. 33 Rifle Team
1, 2. 33 Student Union lg NHOC 1, 2, 3.
RICHARD j. HAMEL
Major: Psychologyg Adv, ROTC 3, 45 Newman Club
1, 2, 3, 43 Mike and Dial 3, 4.
DONALD G. HANEFELD
Major: Mechanical Engineeringg ASME 3, 4.
Major: Electrical Engineeringg GX 1, 2, 3, 4g Senior
Skulls 4g Sophomore Sphinx 2g AIEE 45 IFC 2.
Harp Harrington Harris Harrison Hartnett
Haupt Hayes Hemon E. Henderson W. Henderson
ANTHONY R. HARP -IOEL HUDSON HARRIS
Major: Biology. Major: Electrical Engineering: ATU, AIEE 3. 4.
ROBERT E. HARRINGTON ELEANOR HARRISON
Bethlehem Lyndonville, Vermont
Major: Sociology: AXA, Pres. 3, Scabbard and Blade Major: Bacteriology: NHOC 5: Women's Glee Club 3.
3, 4: Football l, 2, 5, 4: Basketball lg Baseball lg Var-
sity Club 2, 3, 4.
MARILYN A, HARTNETT
Major: History, Dean's List 3g NHOC lg Newman Club
l. 2 3: Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
WALTER N. HAUPT ROLAND E. HEMON
Alton Bay Dover
Major: History' Major: Agricultural and Biological Chemistry: fbliflfg
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
BARBARA HAYES ELAINE B. HENDERSON
Manchester West Roxbury, Massachusetts
Major: English Literature: GT, Music Chmn. 2, 33 THE Major: Governmentg X93 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 41 Big
NEW HAMPSHIRE l, 2: THE GRANITE 3, 4: Dorm Sister 2. 5. 4: IRC 5, Sec, 4: Canterbury Club 2. 3, 4,
Rep. 1, 2: Dance Club 1, 2, Pres, 3, 4. Mil-Art Queen 5.
WILLIAM JAMES HENDERSON
Major: History, Qlilbg Scabbard and Blade, Arnold Air
Herrick Hewey Higgins K. Hildreth R. Hildreth
Hill Hodgdon Hoernle Hoff Hogan
NEAL HERRICK BRADFORD A. HIGGINS
Auburndale, Massachusetts Meredith
Major: Englishg AXA3 Dean's List 3, 43 Scabbard and Major: General Agricultureg Al'l'g 4-H Club 3. 43 Inter-
Bladeg Football 1, 2, 3, 4. murals 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Senate 4.
JOHN HEWEY KENNETH M. HILDRETH
Cape Elizabeth, Maine Bethlehem
Major: Hotel Administrationg KE. Major: Zoologyg TKIC3 Dean's List 2, 33 Adv. ROTC3
IFC 3, flj Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4g Student Union 13
RAYMOND CLARENCE HILDRETH, JR.
Major: Governmentg KE, Pres.: Senior Skulls. Pres.3 Adv.
ROGER E. HILL FREDERIC C. HOERNLE
Keene Melrose, Massachusetts
Major: Electrical Engineeringg AIEE. Major: Civil Enginecringg BAE, ASCEQ Adv. ROTC.
JAMES F, HODGDON, -IR. GERALD F. HOFF
Major: Accountingg EB: 'IIE 3, 4g Dean's List 13 Blue Major: Biologyg TKIC1 Ski Team Ig Freshman Football:
Key 43 Scabbard and Blade 3, 4g Arnold Air Society 3, 43 Nl-IOC 43 Band 4: Adv. ROTC.
Varsity Club 3, 43 Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 43 Freshman
Basketball3 Varsity Lacrosse Z.
DANIEL E. HOGAN
Major: Horticulture: I-ilifbg AZg 41223 Dean's List 1, 3, 43
Senior Skullsg Newman Cluh 1, Council 2, Catholic
Chmn. N. E. 3, Pres. 43 UNH Relig. Council 33 Arnold
Air Society, Varsity Club 2. 3. 43 Hort. Club 2, 3, 4:
RR Delegate 23 Interhouse Play 1, 23 Scabbard and
Blade 4g Winter Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Spring Track 1, 2, 5,
Captain 43 Cross Country I, 2, 3. 43 Freshman Camp
Policy Comm.3 High School U. Day.
JOYCE ANN HOLDEN
i t Concord
" . - Major: Arty XO, Sports Chmn.g Co-Rec Sports: Riding
'lf , """"- Club 1, 2, 5: NHOCQ Student Union 1, 25 Canterbury
3 1' Club.
it CC ,' BRUCE ALDEN HOLMES
W Major: Forestry: AFP.
SN, j j .59 ,
. I9 53 g
BARBARA LOUISE HOOD
Major: Physical Education: WIDC 5: Dean's List 3, 4:
Interclass Hockey 2, 3g Basketball 2, 3, 4: Softball 1, 2,
3, 4: All-Star Softball 1, 2, 3: Interhouse Board 53 Big
Sister 2, 33 Dorm Vice-Pres. 3.
RENA E. HORTON
Major: Art Education.
CONRAD G. HOULE 1
Chemistry Technology: Newman Club l, Coun-
cil 2, 3, 4.
MARCEL FRANCOIS HOULE
ROBERT D. HOULEY
Major: History, GKIIP, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Senior Skulls,
Treas. 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 4, Council 3g Football
Mgr. 3, 4g Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2. 3. Co-
Captain 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, Pres, 4g jacket Fund
Chmn. 23 IFC 3, 43 NHOC 1, 2.
BETTE-JANE G. HOUSTON
Major: History, fbKfI1 3, 4g IIFM 3, 4g Young Repub.,
Treas. 3, Sec. 4, Chmn.g Dad's Day Comm. 45 Student
Comm. on Ed. Policy 45 Student Senate 4, NHOC 2,
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JOHN A. HOWARTH
South Berwick, Maine
GERTRUDE M. HUGHES
Major: BacteriolOgY3 AWDS 1, 2, 3, 4g XM 2, 3, 4,
CD2 3, 4.
ALFRED BERNARD HUNT
Major: Economics, Orchestra 25 Band 3, 4.
MARSHALL XWILLIAM HUNT
Major: Historyg Freshman Class Treasg Freshman La-
crosse, UNH Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Drum Major 3, 43 ROTC
Band 1, Drum Major 2, Varsity Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, NHOC
2, Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 3, Varsity Bas-
ketball Manager 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Sophomore
Sphinx 2, SCM 2.
Hutcheon Hutchins Hutchinson B. Illsley C Illsley
Iscnstein jackson Jakusik Jarvis ette
jOAN M. HUTCHEON JOHN H. HUTCHINSON
Duxbury, Massachusetts Newport
Major: Secretarial Studies: AXS2, Trcas. 4: Dean's List Major: Business: TMA: Dean's List 3: Band 1 7 3 I
1. 31 Intcrhousc- Sports 3. fi: Big Sister 2, 5. tcrmural Sports 2. 3, 4g Adv. ROTC 3 Arnold Air
C. KENNETH HUTCHINS, JR. BARBARA SAUNDERS ILLSI EY
Kennchunk, Maine Rye
Major: Mechanical Engineering: 'l'l3II1 ASME 3, 4: Major: Sociology: KA: Pan-Hellenic 3 4 Treas 3
Dcarfs I.ist 3, 4. NHOC 4.
CHARLES T. ILLSLEY
Major: Gcolopyg AIME -1.
STANLEY ISENSTEIN EDWARD R. JAKUSIK
Major: Government: flak: Dcan's List: Hillel: Rolling
Ridge: Christian Council.
KERRY E. JACKSON
SIMON P. JARVIS
Portland, Maine Portsmouth
Major: Business Administration. Major: Business Aclministrationg Adi ROTC
JANE GRANTON JETTE
Major: Secretarial Studies: fI1Mg Dean's List: SCM 1, 2.
R. Jobes S. Jobes C. Johnson H. Johnson P. Johnson
Jones Kalitka Keane Keany Keating
ROBERT JOBES CARL E. JOHNSON, JR.
lvfajorz English Literature: ATS2. Major: Mechanical Engineering: ATU: TBII 3, 4: IIME
3. Sec. 4: Dean's List 1, 3, 4: ASME 3, 4: Track 1, 2.
SARAH ANN JOBES HOMER A. JOHNSON, JR.
Major: Hospital Dietetics: X523 Dean's List 1, 2, 3: Major: Business Administration: Adv. ROTC.
Chorister 3: QDTO 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4: Women's Glee
Club 1: Concert Choir 2, 3, 4: Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4:
NHOC 4: RRCRA 4.
PHX LLIS M. JOHNSON
Hollis, New York
Major: English Literature: Dean's List 1, 3: Big Sister
RICHARD D. JONES LAWRENCE F. KEANE
Major: Hotel Administration: Dean's List 35 Jr. Greeters Major: Wildlife Management: EB: Adv. ROTC 2, 32
2, 3, 4: Hotel Sales Managers 3, Pres. 4. NHOC 1, 2, 3, 43 Blue Circle 2, 3, 4: Freshman Camp
Counsellor 3, 4: Wagon Wheels 3, 4: IFC 3, 4: Rolling
Ridge 2, 3, 4: Wildlife Soc., Sec. 2, Pres. 4: Forestry
Club 2: Homecoming Comm. 4: High School University
Day 4: All-Aggie Get-Together 4.
PETER F. KALITKA WALTER J. KEANY
Methuen, Massachusetts East Dedham, Massachusetts
Major: Government: KE: Varsity Club: Football 2, 3, 4. Major: History: 6KfIf: Newman Club: Football 2, 3, 4:
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Scabbard and Blade: Senior Class Pres.:
Major: Chemistry: Newman Club.
JOHN F. KENT
Major: Business Administration.
EDWARD L. KEOHANE
Major: Electrical Engineerirfpgg AIEEg IREg Newman
JACK S. KETCHUM
Major: Business Aclministrntion.
RONALD GEORGE KETCHUM
Major: Chemical Engineering: WAT: NHOC 3, 4: Mike
and Dial 43 Dean's List 3, 45 AICE, Treas. 4.
SUSAN ABBOTT KELSEY
Major: Physical Educationg Dean's List 33 WIDC 3, 4g
Pres. Dorm 4: Interclass Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball 2, 3, 4: NHOC 1, 2, 3.
RICHARD A. KENNELL
Major: Forestry: ATQQ Freshman Footballg Forestry Club
Pres. 35 Newman Club 3, 4.
Major: Applied Musicg Tiilig Accompanist Men's Glce
Club 2, 3: Accczmpanist Concert Choir -'lg Universiy
Band 2, 3.
DENIS M. KILROY
Major: History: SAE: Scabbard and Bladeg Arnold Air
Society: NHOCQ Newman Club: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
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Major: Romance Languages: AWDS: Glee Club lg
Dean's List 2, 33 Student Govt. 3: Big Sister 3.
RICHARD A. KINGSBURY
Harwich Port, Massachusetts
Major: Sociologyg BAE.
THOMAS E. KIRKBRIDE
Major: English: Newman Club lg THE NEW HAMP-
SHIRE, Reporter 1, Staff Writer 2, Sports Editor 3, 4:
Blue Key 4: Varsity Club 2, 5, 4: Baseball Mgr. 19
Varsity Basketball Mgr. 2x NH "l00" Club Student Rep.
4g Football Statistician 2, 3, 4: Basketball Statistician
2, 3, 45 Mike and Dial 4.
GUY L. KNIGHT
Major: Business Administrationg A'I'S2g Ski Team: NHOC.
Knight Ko J. A. Kooistra Korpi
j. B. Kooistra
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MARY ELLEN KNIGHT JOANNE BUSWELL KOOISTRA
Suncook Amesbury, Massachusetts
Major: German: Young Republicans Club: Germanic Major: English: AXS2: Ski Club 1, 25 NHOC 4: College
Soc.: Deans List 2. 3: Christian Assoc.: IRC. Chest 3.
HISASHI KO JOHN A. KOOISTRA, JR.
Urawa Saitama, japan North Andover, Massachusetts
Major: Economics: Christian Assoc. 1, 2. 3, 45 IRC 1. Major: Bacteriolofzvg Acacia: Adv. ROTC: Football 1, 2,
2, 3, 4. 3, 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4: Blue Key: NHOC 1, 4:
Varsity Club, Treas.g Scabbard and Blade.
ORVO E. KORPI
Major: Sociology: AKA: Dean's List 3, 4.
CHARLES KOSKI ELAINE KOSTARAS
Newport Amesbury, Massachusetts
Major: Agricultural Engineering: Al'Pg AZ 2, 3, 4: Major: Social Service: AXQQ AKA 3, Vice-Pres. 4g TX 3,
Freshman Cross-Country lg Adv. ROTC 2, 3, 4: ASAE Sec. 43 Pepkitten lg Pepcat 2, 3, 4: Pan-Hellenic Coun-
1, 2, 3, 4. cil 2: Dean's List 33 NI-IOC 1.
NATHAN KOSOWSKI WILLIAM NICHOLAS KOUTRELAKOS
Tel-Aviv. Israel Dover
Major: Mechanical Engineering: Hillel. Major: Zoology fPre-Dentaljg Symphonic Band 1, 2:
NHOC lg Fresh. Financial Comm. 1.
Glen Rock, New jersey
Major: Agricultureg AFP: AZg Men's Glee Club: IFC.
L lber La force La l umandier Lamson La pierrc
La Ro he Leavrtt Lebow Lee Leland
CHARLES F. LABER
Major: Agricultural Teacher Preparation.
RAYMOND C. LAFORCE
Major: Hotel Administration: KMIA: Nl-lOCg Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Executive Class Comm. 2: Hotel Sales
Management Assoc.: Adv. ROTC.
ALBERT J. LALUMANDIER
East St. Louis, Illinois
Major: Electrical Engineering: TBIIg AIEE: Dean's
List 1, 2.
WILLIAM HALSE LAMSON
Major: Poultry: ATQ: Frosh Spring Track: Poultry Sci-
ence Club 2, 3, 4: Intermural Sports 2, 3, 4: jr. Prom
PHYLLIS ANN LAPIERRE
Major: Physical Education: Dean's List 3, 4: Women's
Glee Club 1: Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3: Whips 1, 2, 3, 4:
Riding Council 3, 4: NHOC 1, 2, 3, 4: YXfomen's Ski
Club 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 45 Softball 3, 4: Inter-
house Football 3, 4: Interhouse Volleyball 3, 4.
RAYMOND LA ROCHE
Major: French: KE, Sec. 3: Manager Football 1: junior
Major: Psychology: KPMA: Student Government 1, 2, 3,
Exec. Council 2, Corres. Sec. 3: Rolling Ridge Conf. on
Campus Affairs 2. 3, 4, Chmn. 3: High School Univer-
sity Open House Day Comm. 4: Freshman Camp Coun-
sellor 3, 4.
Major: Social Service: Dean's List 4: Mask and Dagger
2, 3, 4: Interhouse Plays l, Best Actress Award 1: Mike
and Dial 2: Freshman Dance Comm.: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4.
HARRY R. LEE, JR.
Major: Mechanical Engineering: QKKI1: Lacrosse 1, 3, 4:
Student Council 2: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: ASME 3, 4:
Student Union 2: Sophomore Sphinx: Arnold Air Socrety
3, 4: Adv. AFROTC.
DAVID P. LELAND
Major: Economics: Dean's List 3: Football 2: Student
Senate 4: Adv. ROTC 3, 4.
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ROBERT HAROLD LIESHER
Major: Forestryg Al'l'g AZQ Student Senate 31 Forestry
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Adv. ROTC.
RALPH H. LEVITAN
Major: Economicsg fl1A, Athletic Cl1mn.g Hillel Clubg
Song Fest Chmn.g IFC, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 43 Homecom-
ing Comm. 43 IFC XVorkshop 3g Intramural Sports.
ARTHUR B. l.EVlT'l'
Major: Economicsg 'lwkg Afl'Slg Band 1, 2g Hillel 1, 2,
3, 43 ROTC Band 1, 2.
ERIC R. LIFVERGREN, JR.
Major: Govcrnmentg SCM 1.
JANET ISA BEL LELAND
Major: Occupational Therapyg Dean's List lg O. T.
Club 1, 2, 5, Social Chmn. 43 Big Sister 2, 35 SCM.
JAMES DONALD LESHER
Major: Forestryg Al'Pg A53 Dean's List 1, 2, 3g Forestry
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Adv. ROTCg lntermurals.
ROY LINDBERG, JR.
Florham Park, New jersey
Major: Hotel Administration, GX, Pres. 4g junior Greet-
ers 4g IFC, Sec. 4, Varsity Club 4, Frosh Footballg Var-
sity Football 3g Frosh Winter and Spring Trackg Varsity
Spring and Winter Track 2, 3, 4, Rolling Ridge 43 Mil.
Art Ball Comm. 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4g NHOC 3, 4, Seab-
bard and Blade 3. 45 Men's Glee Club 2g Concert Choir
2, 3, 41 Chmn. Homecoming Dance 4.
KENNETH S. LIPMAN
Major: History, Football 1g Basketball lg Baseball 1.
, I I.
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Major: English Literature, X525 Dean's Lis: 1, 2, 33 Big
Sister 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 31 NHOC 1, 1, Llec. 2g Inter-
house Sports 2, 3. 45 Dorm Council 2, t-if-.nt Union 1.
Major: Mathematics, XG, Big Sister 2, 3, 45 Concert
Choir 3, 4g IRC 3, 4, NHOC 3, 4.
Major: Home Economics Education, GT, Alumni Vice-
Pres. 45 sl'TO, Ed. 3, Treas. 43 Home Ec. Club 1, 2, Sec. 5,
Vice-Pres. 4g Big Sister 2, 3, 4g Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM W. LOTHROP
Major: Psychology, Acacia, Treas. 45 WX, Student Sen-
ate 3g Student Union Board 3g Class Treas. 4g NHOC
1, 2, 3, 4g Channing-Murray Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Dean's
List 1, 2. 5. 4.
Lundberg Lundblad Lund holm Lutze Lyman
I.yon MacCormack Macdonald MacMillan Margeson
MARY LUNDBERG JERE LANGLEY LUNDHOLIVI
IN-fajor: English l.itr:rature: Dean's List 2: Nl-IOC I, Big Major: Mechanical Engineering, GX, TBIT 3, 4, 41MB
Sister 2. 3, 4, KPKKD 3, 4, ASME 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, Vice-
Pres. 4, Arnold Air Society 3, Opp. Officer 4, Scabbard
and Blade 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Dean's
List 1, 2, 3, 4, Blue Key, Pres. 4, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4.
H. CLIFFORD LUNDBLAD JEANNE LUTZE
Berlin New Rochelle, New York
Major: Civ"r Engineering, HX, Dean's List 3, ASCE 3, 4. Major: Sociology, UNI-ICA 3, 4, Deputations Chmn.
3, 4, New England SCM QProgram Comm.J 4, Poster
Chmn. Mayorality 3, Interdorm Sports, Basketball, Vol-
leyball 3, NHOC 3.
CAROL J. LYMAN
Major: English Literature, ST, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4,
-lvlifb 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, THE GRANITE 2,
3, 4. Features Editor 4.
GEORGE COLLIS LYON, JR. HOPE MARGARET MACDONALD
Nashua Braintree, Massachusetts
Major: Business Administration, BAE, Sec. 2, 3, 4, Major: English Literature, Canterbury Club 1, UNHCA
Band l, 2, Ensemble 1, Adv. ROTC 3. 4: Mike and 1, 2, 3, 4, Dorm Rep. 3, Glee Club 1, Student Recitals
Dial 1, 2, l, 2, House Council 2, Honor System Comm. 2, 3, 4,
Student Senate 3, 4, Executive Council 3, Vice-Pres. 4,
Lectures and Concerts Comm. 3, 4, Mother's Day Comm.
3, Chairman Women's Rules Comm. 4, WIDC 4, Vice-
Pres Dorm 4' Honorary Member GT, RRCRA 51
RICHARD ELIOT MACCORMACK " ' PRCCA
Braintree, Massachusetts '
Major: Chemistry, Acacia 2, 3, 4, AXE 3, 4, Adv. ROTC EDWARD F. MACMILLAN
3. 4, Outdoor Track I, 2, 3, 4, Indoor Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Everett, Massachusetts
Cross-Country 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Intermural Bas- Major: Hotel Administration, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4,
ketball 2. 3, 4. junior Greeters 2, 3, 4, Hotel Sales Managers 3, 4.
A. HARDING MARGESON
Major: Business Administration, WE 3, 4, Program
Chmn. 4, Ill'BI, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, NI-IOC 4.
Martellini Martin Matheson
Matus Mazetis McAdam McAveeney McCrillis
DAVID J. MARQUIS CARMEN R. MARTELLINI
Nashua Lawrence, Massachusetts
Major: Business Administration: KE: Intermuralsg Fresh- Major: Government: Pre-Law Club: Basketball 1, 23
man Sports' Lacrosse: Cross--Country. Varsity Club: Dean's List 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES MARSTON HOVUARD L. MARTIN
Major: Sociologyg TKE, Pres. 3: Senior Skulls: Baseball Major: Mechanical Engineering: ASME 2.
2, 3. 4g Adv. ROTC.
Major: Governmentg Acaciag Mask and Daggerg Mike
and Dial 1, 23 SCM: Student Senate 4: Student Union
Board 4: College Chest 2g Frosh Camp Counsellor 43
Wagon Wlieels fig Rolling Ridge 2, 3, 4: Men's Glee
Club 1, 2g Dorm Social Chmn. 2.
RICHARD MATUS ROBERT F. MCADAM
North Conway Dover
Major: Pre-Meclicalg flu, Sec. 3, 4g AIEAQ flilifbg Men's Major: Government: Newman Cluhg Young Democrats
Glee Club 1: Choir 25 Track 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. Club: NHOC.
ALEX F. MAZETIS THOMAS B. MCAVEENEY
Major: Business Administration. Major: Chemical Engineering: AXE: TBII.
HENRY B. MCCRILLIS
Major: Sociology: AFP, Pres. 2g IFC 2g Band 1, 2, 3, 4:
Freshman Hockey: Frosh Cam4p Counsellor 4: Dean's
List 3, .
Fill: I .1 3 3 l .
Il: 1 ll
ii. N . . 'X
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- A 59
A ln 9 5 3 l 1--
Major: Occup:itionalTl1era1py3 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43
O. T. Club 1, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 23 Big Sister 3, 4g
NHOC 1, 4.
MARY B. MCNALLY
Major: English Literature-3 AEA: THE GRANITE 2, 33
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Big Sister 2, 3, 43 Interhouse
Sports 3, 4.
KENNETH H. MEINELT
Maior: Electrical Engineeringg Dean's List 1, 2, 33
AIEEQ Cross-Country 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Student
Senate 2, 3.
ANN D. MERROW
Major: English Literatureg XO, Vice-Pres. 4g lnterhouse
Board 33 Rifle Club 2, 3, 4g Interhouse Sports 2, 3, 43
All-Star Softball 3: THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 2, News
Editor 3, 4g Big Sister 3, 43 Co-Rec Sports 2.
Major: Occupational Therapyg AEA, Treas. 33 NHOC
1, 4g O. T. Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 43 Big Sister 2, 39
Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Dance Club 3, 43 Interhouse
Sports 2, 3, 4.
JOAN E. MCLEOD
Maior: Economics3 KIPM, Treas. 33 O. T. Club 1, 23 Ski
Club 1, 2, 33 NHOC 3, 43 Interclass Sports 1. 2, 3, 4g
Interhouse Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Big Sister 2, 3, 4. ,
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Mechanic Falls, Maine
Major: Bacteriology3 dill, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4g NHOC
1, 2, 35 Channing-Murray Club 4g Big Sister 2, 33 XM 43
Pan'Hellic 2, 3g Interhouse SPOITSQ Interclass Sports and
GERALD A, MILLER
Major: Artg 9X3 Pres. Dorm 2, 33 Blue Key 43 NHOC
2, 5, 43 Blue Circle, Pres. 43 IDC, Sec. 33 Rolling Ridge
33 Men's Glee Club 1, 23 Student Union l, 2.
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NANCY B. MILLER
Major: I-Iistoryg VM, Mortar Board, Sec. 43 Dean's List
1, 2, 53 Canterbury Club 1, 2, 4, Pres. 5, Mask and
Dagger 2, 3, 43 URC, Vice-Pres. 43 TRRCOCA, Steering
Comm. 43 CORICLE, Steering Comm. 53 Institutional
Service Unit Z3 Dorm, House Pres. 43 WIDC 43 Band 2.
RICHARD j. MILLER
Major: Occupational Tl1er:1py3 SAE, Pres. 43 Baseballg
Intermural Sports 2, 3, 43 O. T. Club 2, 3, 4.
DONALD RUSSELL MILLS
Major: Chemistryg Aflfll 2, 5, Trezis. 43 AXE 2, Vice-Pres.
3, Pres. 33 Christian Science Organization, Treas. 41
Dean's List 23 Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. Capt. 43 Adv, ROTC,
Major: Home Economicsg X823 NI-IOC 1, 2, 33 Home Ec.
Club 3, 43 Rifle Club 3, 43 Dean's List 33 Big Sister 2, 33
Ski Club 2, 3, 4.
Moran Moraros Morin C. Morse P. Morse
Mosher Moulton Mueskes Murphy Nicely
JOHN MORAN REMI F. MORIN
Major: Electrical Engineering: Dean's List 2, 3, 4: AIEE Major: Business Administration.
3, Sec.-Treas. 4: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Intermural
Sports l, 2, 3, 4. W
GEORGE MORAROS CLAIRE W. MORSE
Major: Business Administration: Phanarian Club, Vice- Major: Zoology: 1112: Dean's List 1, 3, 4.
Pres.: IRC: lntermural Sports 2, 3, 4.
PAUL ATWOOD MORSE, JR.
Major: Chemistry: TKE: AXE 3, 4: Dean's List 1, 3:
Adv. ROTC: Rifle Team 1, 2: Sophomore Sphinx: Scab-
bard and Blade 3, 4: Pep Kittens and Pep Cats 2, 39
Men's Judiciary Board 3.
ROBERT V. MOSHER THEODORE G. MUESKES
Major: Civil Engineering: ASCE: Dean's List 2, 3: Adv. Major: Building Construction: Dean's List 3, 4: Newman
ROTC. Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
ALBERT T. MOULTON, JR. DONALD THOMAS MURPHY
Warner Hampton Beach
Major: Economics: KE: Lacrosse 1. 2, 3, 4: NHOC. Major: Accounting: fI'E 3, 4: Dean's List 2: Newman
Club 2, 3, 4.
ELIZABETH A. NICELY
Major: Romance Languages: KA, Vice-Pres. 4: AH:
Newman Club 1, 4, Council 2, 3: Interhouse Sports 2,
3, 4: Spanish Club lij French Club 1: Student Senate 4.
Oberlander Oberti O'Donnell Ordway Osgood
Owen Pace Page Paine Palmer
ROSLYN C. OBERLANDER JOHN W. O'DONNELL
Major: Social Service: Dean's List: Hillel, 1, 2, Corre- Major: Government: TKA, Sec. 3, Pres. 4: Newman
sponding Sec. 3, Treas. 4. Club 1, Council 2, 3, 4: Stumpers 1, 2, 4, Vice-Pres. 3g
Adv. ROTC: Student Ed. Policy Comm. 3: Arnold Air
Society 3, 4: Dean's List 3, 4.
JOHN OBERTI, JR. CARL LEWIS ORDWAY
Haverill, Massachusetts Portsmouth
Major: Civil Engineering: TBII 3, Pres. 4: d1Kfb 4: KIHME Major: History: Dean's List 2, 3: Scabbard and Blade:
3, Vice-Director 4: ASCE 3. 4: Dean's List 2, 3: New- Drill Team Commander 2: Mil. Art Ball Comm. 2:
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Dorm Vice-Pres 1: IRC.
ROLAND L. OSGOOD
Major: History: IRC 4.
JAMES BRADLEY OWEN PRISCILLA PAGE
Major: Music: Canterbury Club 1, 2: NHOC 1: Opus 45 Major: History: House Council 2, Dorm. Sec. 2, Vice-
1, 2: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Ensemble Pres. 4: NHOC 1, 43 Interclass Hockey 1, 2, 3, All-
1, 2, 3, 4. Star 4: Big Sister 2, 3: Dean's List 1, 2, 35 House
Counsellor 3, 4.
VIRGINIA PACE RAYMOND E. PAINE, JR.
Amesbury, x Massachusetts P0rtSm0Utl1
Major: Social Service: XS2: Canterbury Club 3, 4: Big Major: Chemistry.
Sister 3, 4: Dean's List 3: College Chest.
Major: Business Administration: AEA: THE GRANITE
3: Interhouse Sports 3, 4: Big Sister 2, 3, 4: NHOC l, 2.
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ALLAN li. PARTRIDGE, JR.
Major: Gcologyg NHOC 3.
IEUGENE P. PATTEN
Major: Gcologyg Wirmtcr Track I, 2, 5: Spring Track lg
Radio Club, Sec. 4.
WlI.l.AllD H. PAYSON, -IR.
Major: Business Administrationg IIKAQ Senior Skullsg
l-Iuckcy l. 2. 5, -1, Capt. 1, Co-Capt. 4g Baseball 1
Varsity Club 2, 3, ll.
Major: Physical liducntiong Denn's Listg Newman Club
lnterhousc Sportsg lntcrclnss Sportsg All-Stair Basketbnlll
ALBERT A. PARE
Major: Historyg GK'-in Varsity Baseball 2, 5, 4g Varsity
Hockey 23 Varsity Football 5g Intermural Football 2, 4g
Athletic Chairman, Dorm 23 Newman Club 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT A. PARSONS
Major: l-listoryg ATS2g Track, Capt. of Varsity 2, 35
CHANDLER M. PERKINS
Major: Civil Engineering, 1IH3IAg ASCE 5, 4, Intermural
Sports 2, 3, 4, NI-IOC 1.
MERYL JANICE PERKINS
Union, New jersey
Major: English Literature, fIfNI, Pledge Director 3, 4,
D'2an'S Honor List 2. 3. 4g Canterbury Club 1. 2, 4,
NI-IOC 3, Interhouse Sports, Big Sister 2, 3, 4.
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MARY A. PERLEY
Major: Occupational Therapy, UT, Sec. 3, Dorm Pres. 1,
Glee Club I, SCM l, 2, SU 1, Dorm Sec. 2, NHOC
1, 2, Blue Circle 3, 4, Freshman Crimp Counsellor 4,
Wzlgcmn Wliccls 4, O. T. Club 2, 3. 4: Big Sister Z, 3, 4,
Young Republican Club -'ig Interhouse Spor.s 1. 2, 3, 4,
UNH 'lrutlic Comm. 4, Commencement Weekenrl
STEPHEN JOSEPH PEROCCHI
Major: History, t-Dlifll, Sczlbbarel and Blade 3, 4, Newman
Club 2, 5, 4, Vursity Club 2, 3, 4, Football 2. 3, 4.
RUDOLPH S. PETERSEN
Major: Business Atlministraiion, Dean's List 33 Dorm
Ollicer 2, 3, 4, IDC 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4,
PAUL W. PETERSON
Major: History, KE, IIFM, Deun's List 1, 2, 3, 4,
Arnold Air Society, NI-IOC I, 2, 3, 4, Blue Circle 3, 4,
Tennis 2, 4.
Peterson Petillo Pierce Pillsbury Piper
2 . - - K ,
1 1 3 I V 1 jj
Plaistcd Plimpton Prendergast Price Pritchard
W. DAVID PETERSON GARDNER E. PIERCE
Major: Mathematics: lINlI'Ig Deans List 3, 4. Major: Mathematics: Blue Circle.
RALPH I. PETILLO WARREN PILLSBURY
North Conway Derry
Major: Mechanical Engineeringg ASME 3, fig Adv. ROTC Major: Economics: ATS2g Arnold Air Society 3, 4g Men's
3, 4: Rille Team 1, 2g Newman Club 2, 3, 45 ROTC Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ilancl 2, fig Radio Club 5: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT BROWN PIPER
Major: Mechanical Engineering: Deans List 3g ASME.
Treas.: SU 1, 2: AFROTC.
PATRICIA PLAISTED HARRY W. PRENDERGAST
Major: Occupational Thcrapyg KA: llflillfg Deans List Major: Chemical Engineering.
I, 2, 5, 4: Mortar Board fig Big Sister 2, 3: Dorm House
Council 2, fl: Dorm Vice-Pres. 4: Glee Club 3, fig O. T.
Club 1, Sec. 2, Membership Chmn. 3, Pres. fi: WIDCg
Mayoralty 11: SCM 2, 3: Church Choir 4: Liberal Arts
Student Policy Comm. 2: High School University Day fig
RRCCA 3g RRCRA 2, 3.
ESTHER E. PLIIVIPTON ALLEN D. PRICE
Major: Occupational Thcrapyg O. T. Club 5, 4: SCM
1, 2g Big Sister 5, 43 Rifle Club 2: Rifle Team 3.
BARBARA ANN PRITCHARD
Fanwood, New Jersey
Major: Home Economicsg Xflg fI1T0g Dean's List 1, 2,
3, 4: Big Sister 2, 3, 43 THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 1g
Choir 2, 5, fig Glee Club lg Pep Kitten 1g NHOC 1, 2g
Ski Club lg Home Ec. Club 5, 4.
Major: Pre-Medicalg AEAg CIPKQ.
PFOPCF Pucci Rakowski Ramsdell Rand
Randall Rasquin Reardon Rheaume Rice
RICHARD W. PROPER HENRY FRANCIS RAKOXVSKI
Keene New Britain. Connecticut
Major: General Agriculture: AFP, Treas. 2, 3: Dcan's Major: Hotel Administration: 0KfI1: Dean's List 3: New-
List 5, 4: SU lg Adv. ROTC. man Club: Hotel Greeters.
RICHARD ANTHONY PUCCI RICHARD ROLAND RAMSDELL
Major: Mathematics: 91012, Vice-Pres. 3, Treas. 4: New- Major: Forestry.
man Club: Scabbard and Blade: Adv. ROTC.
Major: Hospital Dietetics: IIDTO: Dean's List 2, 33
Hockey 1: SCM 1, 2: Home Ec. Club 3, 4.
PAUL H. RANDALL JOHN D. REARDON
Major: Business Administration. Major: Bacteriology: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Adv.
ROTC: Distinguishecl Military Student: NHOC 1.
JOHN R. RASQUIN MAURICE A. RHEAUME
Major: Electrical Engineering: IRE. Major: Social Service: IIKA, Treas. 3, 4: Newman Club
1, 2: Council 3, 4: Men's Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Adv.
AFROTC: Young Republican Club.
NANCY CLAIRE RICE
Major: Home Economics: KIJTO: Dean's List 3: Home EC.
Club 4: Women's Glee Club 5, 4: Freshman Advisor 4:
V7omen's Interdorm Council, Treas. 4: House Council 5:
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SIEWARD A. RIDLON
Major: Zoologyg flwl'Ag Football 2, 3.
HAZEL TUFTS RING
Major: Spanish, AIIg Dean's List 2, 3, 4g Germanics
Society 2, Durham Rcclers 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 25 UNH
Band 2, 3, 4g Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Ensem-
Major: Music, Denn's List 7 3' AEM' Orchestra 1 2
3, 45 Band 2, 33 Ensemble 2,-33 Oerm:1n,Club 2: Durli. 3
Reelers 1, Adv. ROTC.
ROBERT LESTER RIOUX
Major: Geology, fI1BKg 421011,
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4,
NANCY JANE RICHARDS
Major: Bacteriology, KPMQ XM 3, 4, Dean's List 2g
NHOC 1, 23 UNHCA 1, 43 Big Sister 2, 3g Interclass
1, 2, 3g Interhouse 1, 2, 3.
SELMA ARLENE RICI-IELSON
Major: Social Serviceg Dean's List 39 Hillel Club 1, 2,
3, fig Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4.
!g5p:-.f.:Tf' ' 1' " '-'T ire, " '
Major: Englishg AXS2, Vice-'Pres.g NI-lOC 1, 2g Pan
Hellenic Council 2, 3, 43 Pep Kittens lg Pep Cats 2, 3, 4
Big Sister 2, 3, 4g SCM 1, 2g Dance Workslmop 1, 2
Interhouse Sports 2, 4.
RICHARD H. ROBERTS
Major: Chemical Engineeringg Ki1MAg AICEQ Adv. ROTC.
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BERNARD JAMES ROBINSON
Major: Mathematicsg Young Republicans Club 3, 4,
LYNN FORREST ROBINSON
Major: Agricultural Engineeringg ASAE 2, 3, 4, Vice-
Pres, 3, Pres. 4g Student Chairman of 1952 "All Aggie-
Mixern 43 Adv. ROTCQ Rifle Team 2.
ALDA L. RODRIGUES
Pawtucket, Rhode Island
Major: Home Economicsg AEIAQ Newman Club 1. 2, 3, 43
Big Sister 2, 3, 41 Ski Club lg Student Uniong Home EC.
Club 3, 4g NHOC 43 Dean's List 5. 4g Italian Club 2.
DOUGLAS P. ROI-IRER
Major: Mechanical Engineeringg 'PBITQ ASMEg Dean's
List 3, 4.
Romanko Rose Ross
Russell Sadow St. Cyr St. Onge Sanborn
R. ROBERT ROMANKO
McDonough. New York
Major: Entomology: APP, Social Chinn. 3: AZ: NHOC
1. 2: Entomology Club 2, 3. 4: IFC 3: Dcan's List 3:
College Chest 3.
ARTHUR M. ROSE
Major: Sociology: HX. Sec. 3: Lens and Shutter 2:
NHOC 2: THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 1, 2. 3. 4: THE
VIRGINIA DIANA ROSS
Major: History: AEA. Social Chmn.: Class Sec. 1. 2, 33
Canterbury Club 1: Co-Chmn. Sophomore Hop 2: Execu-
tive Council of Classes 2, 3, Sec.: RRCCA 3, 4: Student
Senate: Sophomore Sphinx: Dean's List 3.
ELAINE M. ROY
Major: Physical Education: GT: Newman Club I. 2: Ski
Club I. 2: Camp Counsellor Club 3. 4: Interclass Hockey,
Basketball, Softball and Tennis.
Major: Home Economics: AEA: Dorm Treas. 2: Big
Sister 3. 4: NHOC 2: Dc-an's List 3.
PATRICIA R. RUSSELL
Major: Secretarial Studies: XS2. Sec. 4: Big Sister 2, 3, 4:
NI-IOC 1. 2. 3. 4: SCM I: IRC 4: Interclass Basketball 2:
Interhouse Sports 2, 3. 4.
RONALD D. SADOW
Flushing. Long Island. N. Y.
Major: Civil Engineering: ASCE: Adv. ROTC: Scabbard
and Blade 4: Arnold Air Society 4: Dean's List 3:
Hockey 1: Baseball 1: Football 1: Varsity Football 2. 3:
Intramurals 3, 4.
NAPOLEON ST. CYR
Major: Hotel Administration: KIIVA: THE GRANITE
2. 3, 4: Newman Club 1. 2: NI-IOC 4: College Chest 32
Dorm Sec.-Treas. 2.
PAULINE L. ST. ONGE
Major: Psychology: GT: CIJKKID: YI'X: Mortar Board, Treas.
4: Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 4: NHOC 1, 2. 3. 4: Blue Circle
3, 4: TRRCOCA 3, 4: Freshman Camp Counsellor 3,
Co-Director 4: Wagon Wheels 3. 4: Newman Club 1, 2.
3. 4: Council 3. 4: Ski Club 1: Interclass Hockey 1, 2:
Big Sister 2, 3.
ALLISON Q. SANBORN
Major: Social Service: Freshman Track: Band I: Men's
Glee Club l. 2: Intramural Basketball 3: Student Union
2. 3, 4. Vice-Pres. 4.
Saunders Scammon E. Schmidt
P. Schmidt Schools Scott Sea
E. WALDO SANDERS
Major: Governmentg SAE, A111525 SCM 1, 2, College
Chest 1, 2, Treas., Pres. 3g Dorm Social Chmn. 25 Dur-
ham Reelers 1, 2, Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 43 Young Re-
publicans Club, Pres. 3, Delegate Exec. Comm. 45
NHOC 1, 2, 3.
Major: Business Administration: XIIISQ Stumpersg Phana-
rs Senn holtz
Major: French: ST, Social Chmn.: AH 3, Vice-Pres. 4:
lirlilbg Ski Club 1, 2: Cercle Francais 1, NHOC 1, 2,
Dorm Sec. 2: Big Sister 2, 3, 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
Major: Secretarial Studies: XYZ, NHOC 1, Christian
Assn. 1: Big Sister 2, 33 Young Republican Club 4.
ELIZABETH RUTH SCHMIDT
Major: Bacteriology, fIPMg XM 3, Pres. 4, NHOC 13
Dorm Oflicer 1, SCM 1: Big Sister 2. 33 Interhouse
Sports 1, Durham Reelers 3.
PETER O. SCHMIDT
ROBERT F. SCOTT
Major: Business Administration, f1rMAg IRC 1, 3, 4, KDE, Major: Business Administration, TMA, Nl'lf1 Newman
Dean's List 1, 3, 4: NHOC 1. Club 1, 2: THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 2, Business Mgr. 35
ASO Board of Governors 3: Dean's List 2.
ANDREW R. SCHOOLS, JR. DAVID C. SEARS
Major: Zoology: UNI-ICA: Dean's List 23 Men's Intra-
mural Baseball and Football.
Major: Govern ment, ZZ B.
ARTHUR M. SENNI-IOLTZ, SR.
Major: Chemical Engineering, ASCE.
1 I ,
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If -DH'-Lrff-, vi'-slit - YH fl- ill ml.-ffl
I 2 """A.,x 'gf ,Y-V-" Ss. "uf
'Q' 'E lil' rl lla? .A Y---Lf 4 ci. lxef'
fguxwil y A., .Ni-J-K?
me--4 'ni 'L tl
'cl 7' 'f' 57' ' 41'
if 2' ,' ,f v jx
Major: English: XQ, Vice-Pres. 1, 2, Rush Chmn. 3, 4g
Pep Kitteng IRC: Mask :md Dagger: Social Chmn. of
Dorm 1, 23 SKIFQ NHOCQ Big Sister 2, 3, 45 Student
Uniong College Chest Fund 2. 31 Interhouse Sports
1, 23 Dance Club 23 Young Republican Clubg Talent
Show 2, 5.
Wellesley Hills, Mzxssachusetts
Major: Social Service: AXSZ, Vice-Pres. 4g Big Sister 4.
BARBARA JEANNE SHERBURNE
Major: Secretarial Studiesg Dorm Treas. lg Student
Union lg College Chest lg Freshman Dance Comm.:
lnterhouse Sports lg NHOC 1, 25 Canterbury Club 1, 2g
Big Sister 2, 35 House Council 4.
Major: Zoology: AXA: Arnold Air Society: Denn's
PETER G. SESIN
Major: Pre-Medical: Arnold Air Society:
THOMAS I. SHARPS
Dean's List 3
MARIAN ROBBINS SHIELDS
Major: History, IDKKI' 43 IIFM, Vice-Pres. 4g Student
Guild Group I, 4, Pres. 2, 3: UNI-ICA 3, 4: SCM 1, 25
House Counsellor 3, 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
EDMUND M. SILVER
Major: Economicsg fl1Ag NHOC Ig Intramural Football
3, 4: Adv. ROTCQ Hillel Foundation 4.
RANDALL H. SILVER
Major: Pre-Medical, Eli, 1I1KfI' 3, 4g NHOCQ Blue Circle
1, 3, 4g Winter Carnival Chinn. 3, Vice-Pres. 4g THE
NEW HAMPSHIRE, News Editor lg Senior Skulls, Sec.
45 Student Comm. on Ed. Policy 45 AED 3, 4g TRRCOCA
4g Freshman Camp Counselor 4g Active Duty U. S. Army
Major: Art: Deans List 2, 3. 4, Big Sister 2, 4g AWDS
1, 2, 3, 4: Interhouse Basketball Ig Orchestra 1, 2, 53
Art Club 4.
NICHOLAS GEORGE SKAPERDAS
Major: Chemistryg KZZQ Denn's List 2, Phanarion Club,
Pres. 2, 3, 4.
jAMES W. SKILLINGS
Major: Bacteriology, ATS2, Sec. 4g Blue Key, Sec. 43
Student Council 23 Sophomore Sphinx 2g Arnold Air
Society 3, 4, Band l. 2, junior Prom Comm. 5g Intra-
mural Sportsg IFC 2.
Skinner Slanetz Slater Sleeper Sloan
Smart D. Smith I. Smith J. F. Smith S. Smith
ROBERT GALE SKINNER PHILLIP H. SLATER
Mont Vernon Lawrence, Mass.
Major: Artg ATS2g Mask and Dagger I, 2, 3. 43 Senior Major: Frenchg Hillel Club, Sec. 2, Treas. 3, Sec. 43
Skulls 43 Pep Cats 3, Pres. 4g Sophomore Sphinx, Pres. 2g French Club 4.
Adv, ROTCQ Class Executive Comm. 1, 3.
ROBERT C. SLANETZ JAMES R. SLEEPER
Durham 1 Lakeport
Major: Gcologyg -l1AlAg NHOCQ Blue Circleg Lacrosse Major: Civil Engineering.
1. 2. 3, 4.
SALLY HOADLEY SLOAN
Major: Historyg Interclass Softball 3, 4g All-Star Soft-
ball 33 Interclass Hockey 4.
Major: Mathematics, 0Xg Arnold Air Society 3, 45 Adv
AFROTC 3, 4, Channing Club 2. 3, TFCLIS. 4.
IRENE RUTH SMITH
. Major: Secretarial Studiesg AXQg Dean's List 3, Big
Sister 2, 4.
DOROTHY BROWN SMITH
Major: Occupational Therapyg KA, Soc. Chinn. 4, Inter-
class llaskcthall lg Denn's List Ig Newman Club 1, 2,
3. .13 O, T, Club 2, 3, Treas. fl, House Council 33 Big
Sister 2. 5, 4.
AIAMES FRANCIS SMITH
Major: Artg Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Art Club 2. 3, 4g
Chess Club 1, 2, Pres. 35 NHOC 1g Folio Club 3, 4.
Major: Physical Education, GTQ Softball 1, 2, 3, 43 Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3. 4, Hockey 2, 35 NHOCQ Dean's List 3g
Band 2g Ski Club 1.
S N Smith Snow
Somes Spatforcl J. Spinney
K Spmney Spofford Stafford Standish Stapleford
STEWART N. SMITH
Scarsdale, New York
Major: Business Administration, fllllig IFC.
RICHARD T. SNOW
JEANNIE A. SOMES
Major: Art Education, AEA, Chaplaing THE NEW
HAMPSHIRE lg Dance Club 1, 2, 35 NHOC 1.
Major: Mechanical Engineeringg 6X3 ASME, Pres.g TBII, Major: Business Administration, Class 'I'rcas. 23 UNHCA
Treas. 4' Dean's List 1 2 3 4' Arnold Air Socie:
3, , , , , , 1'
3, 45 Blue Key 4g Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Ski Team,
Capt. 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOYCE H. SPINNEY
Old Sturbridge Village, Massachusetts
Major: Sociologyg AEA NHOC lg Soph. Hop Comm.,
junior Prom Comrn.g Class Executive Council 2, 53
Canterbury Club lg Dance Work Shop 2, 4.
KENNETH C. SPINNEY
Bronxville, New York
Major: Artg GX, Scabbard and Bladeg Hockey 1, 33 Foot-
ball 1, 2.
MILDRED E. SPOFFORD
Major: Chemistry, IPM, NI-IOC 2, 5, 4g XM 3, 4, Pres. 33
Ski Club 2, 35 Durham Reelers 23 Germanic Society 1, 23
Rolling Ridge 3, Dean's List 1, 2g Mortar Board Scholar-
DAVID C. STAFFORD
Major: Hotel Administrationg C-7Xg Varsity Basketball 2
Hotel Greeters 2, 3, 45 Hoteil Sales Management Assoc
PAUL WILLIAM STANDISH
Major: Spanish, KE I, 2g AIT 4g Spanish Club 1. 2, 5, 4
Newman Club 1, 2g Dean's List 1, 3, 43 Proctor 2, 3
Lens and Shutter 25 Circle Francais 23 German Club 2
ship Award Plaque 1.
WALTER A. STAPLEFORD
Major: Mathematicsg IIME 3, -'ig Commuter's Comm.
CSUJ 1, 4g Soc. Rec. Comm. 3, 43 Mike and Dial Radio
Club 3, 43 Adv. ROTC 3, 43 Arnold Air Society 49
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
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BARBARA JANE STERLING
Major: Physical Education, OT, Softball, All-Star 1, 2,
Hockey 1, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, All-Star 1, 2, Inter-
liousc Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chmn. 3, Dean's List 3,
'Nl-IOC 1, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, Freshman Camp Coun-
sellor 2, 3, Wangon Wlieels 3.
Major: Geology, ATS2, Pres. 4, Cross-Country 1, 2, 5, 4,
Winter Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Senior
Skulls 4, Spring Track 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC 3, 4, Spring
Weekend Comm. 3.
RICHARD E. STEVENS
Major: The Arts.
XVEBSTER FAIRBANKS STICKNEY
Major: Geolo.l1Yl Men's Intramurals 1, 2, 5, 4, Deans
List Z, NHOC 1, AIME 3, Sec.-Treas. 4.
Major: Physical Education, Glee Club 1, Student Union
1, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Sports Chmn. 3, Sports Leader
4, Sports 2, 3, 4, Camp Counsellor's Club 4, Ski Club 4.
BRADFORD S. STERL
Major: Pre-Veterinary, BAE, Hockey 1, Lacrosse 1,
ALBERT A, STOCKER
Major: Civil Engineering, AISC 3, 4g Glee Club 1, 4.
Major: Secretarial Studies, GT, Sec. 33 XPE 4g THE
GRANITE, Asst. Literary Editor 3, Literary Editor 4g
Class Sec. 4, Exec. Comm. 45 Choir 3, 45 Dorm Treas, 1,
1 A 1
ski Club 1, 2, Dean's List 1, sg NHOC 1, 5, 4, Big 1 'L' 1
Sister 2, 3, 43 Women's Glee Club 15 Freshman Camp f, 1
Counsellor 4, junior Prom Comm. 3. j
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DANIEL G. STONE
Major: Business Administration, EAI'Zg Lacrosse 1, 2,
3, 4, Co-Capt. 4g Scarbhrrrrl and Blzrtle 3, 4, Intr'amur'al
Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Wlooclmans Weekend 3, 43 Adv.
ROTC 3, 43 Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2.
JOHN E. SULLIVAN
Major: Business Arlministrationg Newman Club 1, 2,
3, 45 IIl'Mg 4113, Deans List 1, 2, 3, 4g Dorm Treas. 4.
ROGER A. SUNDEEN
Business Administrationg EAIGQ FADCQ
Team lg Nl-IOC.
NORMAN G. SURRETTE
Major: Government, IRC 3, 4.
Swain Swenson Szymuj ko Talbot Tardif
Tasker Taub Temple Thayer Tholander
ROBERT DAVID SWAIN JOSEPH A. SZYMUJKO
Amherst New Britain, Connecticut
Major: Business Administration: AXA: IFC 4: Pledge Major: Forestry: AFP 2, 3, 4: Aflvfl, Treas. 1, Vice-Pres.
Trainer 3: Vice-Pres. 4. 3, 4: Newman Club 1, 2: Forestry Club 2, 3, 4: NHOC
ROBERT JAMES SWENSON JOHN PHILLIPS TALBOT
Hampton Island Park, Long Island, New York
Major': Electrical Engineering: AIEE 3, 4. Major: Business Administration: KIIMA: Newman Club.
DAVID EDWARD TARDIF
Major: Government: Dean's List 3, 4: Student Senate
5. 4: Chmn. Elections Comm. Student Senate 4: Chmn.
Men's Judiciary Board 4.
JANET TASKER GEORGE ERNEST TEMPLE III
Major: Medical Technology: fllll, Sec. 4: Interhouse Major: Mechanical Engineering: TKE 1, 2, 3, 4: ASME
Board QWRAJ 3: Big Sister 2, 3, 4: Student Union 1, 2: 3, 4: Baseball 1: Rifle 2: Adv. ROTC 3, 4: College
Blue Circle 3, Sec. 4: XM 4: Deans List l, 2: Ski Club Chest 3: Arnold Air Society 3, 4.
l, 2, 3, 4: Senior Rep. 4: Interhouse Sports: Ski Squad:
Interclass Sports: slr! 4: NHOC 1, 2, 3, 4.
PHEBE S. TAUB STEPHEN CHARLES THAYER
Kew Gardens, New York Worcester, Massachusetts
Major: Psycholo.QYl AEA: THE GRANITE 2, 3: Big Major: Poultry Husbandry: APP, Vice-Pres. 3, Pledge
Sister 2, 3, 4: THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 1, 3: NHOC Chmn. 3: AZ, Sec. 4: Poultry Club, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
I, 2, 3.
Major: Arts: Student Service Comm. 1: O. T. Club 1, 2:
Big Sister 2, 3, 4: Nl-IOE.4:3Christian Assoc. 4: Dean's
Thompson Todd Toko Tousignant Trulson
Montclair, New jersey
Major: Sociology, GT 3, 43 Student Senate E53 Treas.
Campus Chest Drive 3, Concert Choir 3, 4, AKA 4, Sec.
Dorm 3, House Council 3, NHOC 2, Big Sister 2, 3,
Dance Wforkshop 2.
ROBERT VEITCH TODD
Schenectady, New York
Major: Chemical Engineering, fI'llIA, Athletic Chmn. 3,
Pres. 4, Dean's List 1, Student Council 2, Men's
judiciary Board 2, AXE 3, 4, Soc. Chmn. 3, AICh.E 3,
4, IFC 3, 4, Senior Skulls 4, Salamanders 3, 4, Arnold
Air Society 3, 4, Adv. AFROTC 3, 4, Men's Intramurals
HARVEY V. TOKO
Major: Entomology, KE, AZ, Entomology Society.
,IEANNE MARIE TOUSIGNANT
Major: Home Economics, Dorm Soc. Chmn., Home Ec.
Club, Young Republican, SCM.
1, 2, 3. 4, Spring Track Varsity 2.
OLOF CONRAD TRULSON
Major: Physics, Acacia, Pres. 4, Adv. ROTC 5. 4: Spring:
Track 1, Winter Track 1, 2, Deans List 1. 2, 3, BITE 3,
Vice-Pres. 4, TIME 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3. 4,
NHOC, Student Union 2, Intramural Football, Softball.
GEORGE X. TSIRIMOKOS ELIZABETH It TURNER
Manchester Salem Depot
Major: English. Major: Mathematics, KA, Pres. 4, Interclass Basketball
. 1, lnterclass Softball 1, 2, 3: Interclass Hockey 2, THE
ULUAN E. TURCOTTE GRANITE sg UNI-ICA 1, 2. 5, 4, co-Ref Softball 5,
Somersworth Glge Club 15 Big Sister 2, 3, 4,
Major: Physical Education, AXQ, 'Sports Chmn. 3, 4,
Newman Club 1, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Interclass Sports 4, ROBERT TUTTLE
Interhouse Board 3, 4, THE GRANITE 4, Dance Work- FP1l'mm1-Eton
shop 4, Gray Lady 4, Red Cross Unit 3, 4. Major: Mechanical Engineering, ASME 3, 4.
EVERETT M. TWOMBl.Y
"Ir ' 1
xxx I .X
X! 'J QR Jr!
lf N lt
ANN VAN ALLEN
Larchmont, New York
Major: Occupational Therapyg 9415 Soph. Sphinxg O. T.
'H,,...,x Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Womans Glee Club lg NHOC 1, 3.
f'4,,T.?'-"ff.1xL"f.,,:9"'f-lj' HAROLD R. VAN SICLEN, DIR.
-,-Cy-1 Little Neck, New York
l' Major: Hotel Administration, ATS2, Vice-Pres.g Mike
V ' F3 and Dial 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Senior Skulls, Vice-Pres. 45
.1 K , ,151 Q"'x iq Student Comm. on Ed. Policy 4g junior Greeters 1, 2,
1 R kiwi 1" 3. 4g Student Union 13 Rolling Ridge Conference 4,
. K V X-- , ,. Chairman junior Prom 3g Adv. ROTC 3. 43 Hotel Sales
- XX jf! Managers Assoc. 4.
I lx I,
v P X ','- TAX
121 il-.ls 'i"""b 47' ll' A
ff' V eff. Rf' .
XML ,Ark Q.. fy, 'n Q5 X jj
qi ' -'r-I-. NSN., ffl? .ff IMS lj-if' "W
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6. A ' Al
VICTOR S. VERRETTE, JR.
Major: Romance Languagesg All 3, Treas. 45 Spanish
Club, Pres. 2. 3, 41 French Club 2, 3. 4, Pres. 3, 4.
Major: Economics: ZIAE: Arnold Air Society 3, 49 New-
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4g NHOC 1, 25 Lacrosse 1.
ROBERT NELSON VINICA
Major: Mechanical Engineeringg NHOC3 ASME.
CHARLES C. VOGLER
Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts
Major: Physics: AXA, Corresponding Sec. 5, Sec. 4
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 1, 2, THE GRANITE 1
2112 5, 4, CORICL, steering comm. 4, Adv. ROTCl
JOSEPH WAISGERBER, JR.
ASO Board: Football 45 Arnold Air Societyg IFC, Treas
,., J 4. V A
L' Y. 2 .1 .iii ,iw
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slr cf 'V
aft, ..'-l ' r w j
I if ,Q
j i - V - nw ...ae
Major: Geologyg ZAEQ Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade:
Major: Economicsg AEA, APE 3, Sec. 4: IIl'Mg NHOC
1, 25 THE GRANITE 5, Dorm Editor 4: Big Sister 2,
5, 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 55 junior Prom Comm. Chmn.
NORMAN G. WALLACE
Major: Geology, AIME 5, 4: Board Manager 5, 4g Adv.
AFROTC 5, 4.
CHARLOTTE B. WARD
Major: Home Economics: Home Ec. Club 5, 4.
j. LOIRE WARNER
Mount Vernon, New York
Major: Home Economics: 9'l'g Dean's List 1, 2, 5, 4:
THE GRANITE 1, 2, Sec. Ed. 5: ASO Executive Comm.
4: 411110, Chaplain 4: State Executive Board of Home
Ec. Assoc. 4g Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 5, Pres. 43 Rolling
Ridge 4: Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 5, Treas. 4: Big Sister
2, 5g Danforth Scholarship 4g 6111, Rush Chmn. 5,
Board Manager 5.
Washburn Water'l1ouse Watson M. J. Webster M. L. Webster
,V,'.,., ,Y... .
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5 - . '- ill
. 151 .
j .fsrf f-g1,5g2'2y.
.. :vin ,A-,
f j iZ?ifl1ll79?F5l
A. Weeks P. Wt-do Weston Wheeler Wfhelton
LORRAINE WASHBURN ROBERT W. WATSON
New Milford, Connectirut Freedom
Major: English Literature: -IfK1I1 -13 flflili 4: Mike and Major: Romance Languages: sI1A'IfgA1'Ig Canterbury Club.
Dial lg Glec Club I: Dorm Plays lg Dean's List l, 2,
3, 43 THE NEW HAMPSHIRE l, 2: Atlantic College
Writers' Top Awards 2, 5: Poetry Workshop 3, 4.
ARTHUR I.. XXJATERI-IOUSE MARION JANES WEBSTER
Springhcld, Massachusetts Wells River, Vermont
Major: History: Dean's List 2, 5, 'ig NHOC: Dorm Major: Arts: flfalq Art Club 4: Durham Reelers 3:
Counsellor 2, 3, 4. NHOC.
MARY LOU WEBSTER
Major: Home Economics: Home EC. Club 3, 4: Christian
Assoc. 43 NHOC 4j Big Sister 4.
ALBION I.. WEEKS CARL R. WESTON
Major: Agronomy. Major: Poultry: Eli, Sec. 3, Steward 4: Adv. ROTCQ
Poultry Science Club 3, 4.
PATRICIA MOWl.ES WIEEKS HAROLD A. WHEELER
Dover North Haverhill
Major: Psychology: KA: 111K-If, WX, Pres. 4: Student Major: Biologyl Acacia: Men's Intramurals.
Comm. on Ed. Policy Board 45 Dcan's List 1, 2, 3, 4:
Newman Club 2: Big Sister 2, 3.
JOSEPH P. WHELTON
Major: Government: flfliflv, Steward 4: Basketball 1, 2,
3. 45 Scahbard and Blade: Newman Club: Varsity Club:
L. White N. White Whitehouse Whittemore Wiber
Major: Chemical Engineering AXE: Pep Kittens 15 Pep
. Cats 2, 3, 45 AICh.E5 Sophomore Sphinxg NHOC 1, 2,
j 3, 45 Newman Club 1, 25 Track 1, 25 Rifle 2.
NORMAN D. WHITE
Major: Horticuleg AFO 1, 25 Hort. Club.
Wignot Willey Willoughby Wingate Winkley
Cape Porpoise, Maine
Major: Physical Therapyg AEA, House Manager 45
NHOC 2, 3, 45 WRA, Treas. 45 junior Prom Comm. 33
Sports 2, 3, 45 Ski Clubg Rifle Club.
Heuvelton, New York
Major: Secretarial Stucliesg AXSZ, Pres. 45 Dean's List
1, 25 Pep Kittens 15 Concert Choir 2, 3, 45 Women's
Glee Club 15 Mortar Board 45 Big Sister 2, 5, 45 Execu-
tive Comm. 3.
JANET GRAY WIBER
Ogdensburg, New York
Major: Sociologyg AXQ5 THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, Asst.
Sports Editor 2, 35 Pep Cats 3, 45 Concert Choir 2, 3, 45
Big Sister 35 Basketball 3, 4.
ROBERT LAWRENCE WIGNOT
Major: Mathematics Education5 KAIT5 Winter Track 15
CORTEZ W. WILLEY, JR.
Major: Botanyg QAT5 Adv. ROTC5 Arnold Air Society.
DONALD RALPH WILLOUGHBY
Major: Music: Organ Clubg Dean's List 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS BURKE WINGATE
Aw f li
5 ' l
ll E J 'Q
Sk' I-Q - -jijjij-jj. ph '55
fNio9 A"' ff ch
I 9 5 3 ff
ROBERT B. WINN
Major: Psychology: Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARILYN J. WITISECK
Scotia, New York
Major: Economicsg IDM 3, 4g IRC 4: Vice-Pres. Dorm 1.
OLIVER KEE WONG
West Wzirwick, Rhode Island
Major: Civil Engineering: ASCE 5, 4.
TIMOTHY C. WOODS
Major: Civil Engineering: AXA, Vice4Pres. 2: Dean's
List 3: Canterbury Club 1.
EARL F. WORDEN, JR.
Major: Chemistryg A1123 Dcan's List 1, 2, 3, 4g Adv.
ROTC: Student Union 1.
SHERMAN C. NXIRIGHT
Major: Animal Huslmndyg AZ 2, 3, 4g Dean's List 2,
3, 4: Animal Industry Club 2, 5, 4: Acacia Sociul
BARBARA ANN YOUNG
Major: Medical Technology: KA, House Mgr. 3, Treas.
45 XM 2, 3, 45 Dean's List lg Durlmm Reelers 1, 2,
5, 4: Canterbury Club 4: Interhouse Sports 2, 3, 45
Interhouse Plays 2, 5: Best Acgess Awnrcl 2: Big Sis-
ter 2, 3, .
CHESTER C. ZYCH
Major: Horticulture: fI1KfI1 4: AZ Scholarship Cup 3,
Pres. 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3. 4: fl'2 3, 4: Horticulture
Club 2, 3, 4.
- Mag ea . .V - Y-.-,.-fat?
Major: Social Service
Stewart E. Ackerman, Poultry Husbandry, Salisbury, Mass.
Walter L. Colburn, Chemistry, Chatham, N. J.
Robert B. Cressey, Horticulture, Rowley, Mass.
Adam C. Goodwin, Agricultural Economics, Portsmouth
Charles F. Laber, Teacher Preparation, Newport
Arthur D. Leach, Jr., Agricultural Engineering, Manchester
DeElden A. Philbrool-c, Agricultural Economics, Warren
Curtis A. Pike, General Agriculture, Wolfeboro
John H. Shropshire, Animal Husbandry, Atlantic City, N. J.
Harriet W. Smith, Horticulture, Durham
Allbon M. Austin, Business Administration, Portsmouth
William T. Bickford, Business Administration,
Robert M. Chamberlain, Zoology, Jaftrey
Ann E. Conlin, Nursing, Nashua
Elmer H. Cook, Business Administration, So. Lyndeboro
Robert F. Des Roches, Mathematics, Bristol
Richard P. Dunfey, Business Administration, Hampton
Earl Melvin Eddy, Social Service, Durham
Barbara Gilmore, Physical Education, Easton, Conn.
David E. Hemingway, Mathematics, Verona, N. J.
Ruth K. Honig, Biology, Manchester
Rena E. Horton, Art Education, Fairlee, Vt.
Donald E. Jamieson, Biology, Wasluingttmn, D.C.
John F. Kent, Business Administration, Newmarket
Lois A. Kezer, Medical Technology, Campton
Richard H. Kimball, Geology, Chester
Robert C. Lewis, Hotel Administration, Newport, Vt.
Harold R. 1VIcHugh, Business Administration, Dover
Asa R. Mead, Jr., Business Administration, Stratford, Conn.
Beatrice A. Newell, Medical Technology, Tilton
Kathleen D. Nolan, Secretarial, Detroit. Mich.
John W. Russa, Bacteriology, Nashua
Wilbur M. Hoadley, History, Northwood Ridge
Barbara A. Holteen, Psychology, New London
Alan K. Horne, Economics, Alton Bay
Hilary J. Hurtubise, History, Saco, Maine
Melvin A. Johnson, Geology, Bartlett
Robert W. Johnson, Economics, Reeds Fem
John A. Jones, History, Cambridge, Mass.
Robert R. Jones, English, St. Petersburg, Fla.
Spero G. Karkavelas, History, Dover
Warren N. Kellogg, English, Exeter
Maureen W. Knight, Sociology, Gonic
David L. Ladd, English, Plaistow
Martha M. Lufkin, Education, Livermore Falls, Maine
Howard M. MacCleave, History, Handon, Mass.
Leonce B, Maynard, History, Hanover
Paul R. McGann, Psychology, Whiteheld
Roger J. McGlone, Jr., English, Ashland
John J. McNally, Jr., Economics, Raymond
Norman E. Merrill, English, Concord
Nancy J. Meyers, Arts, Durham
Herbert A. Naumann, Economics, Manchester
Marion A. Page. History, Plymouth
Glendon W. Richmond, Mathematics, Claremont
Gerard E. Roberge, History, Groveton
Muriel C. Rogers, Education, Gloucester, Ivfass.
Leonard W. Scott, History, Portland, Maine
Raymond D. Scruton, History, Rochester
Richard E. Seavey, Music, Rochester
William F. Shea, Jr., Government, Methuen, Mass.
Dorothea M. Steele, English, Hampden, Mass.
Richard E. Stevens, Arts, Derry
Carole H. Taylor, Music, Maplewood, N. J.
Frederick L. Thompson, Mathematics, Concord
Ruth E. Towle, English, Dover
Phillip Smith, Pre-Medical, Manchester
Arthur P. Sousa, Business Administration, Manchester
Lenox C. Stevens, Zoology, Portsmouth
Della F. Whippie, Occupational Therapy, West Rindge
Yyan J. Cormier, Mechanical Engineering, Rochester
David Jackson, Mechanical Engineering, Laconia
Louis J. Kachavos, Electrical Engineering, Derry
Raymond L. Trimble, Chemical Engineering, Dover
Edward Abbott, Government, Dover
Margaret W. Armitage, Arts, Dover
Norman E. Beairsto, Sociology, Stratham
Richard J. Bolduc, Government, Dover
John B. Brooks, English, Hampton
John Bruce, History, Hinsdale
Ann E. Bunker, Arts, Durham
Lillian E. Carney, Education, Newlields
Norman O. Caron, Economics, Nashua
Anna M. Carr, Psychology, Milford
Wilfred E. Chartrand, Jr., Mathematics, Newport
James H. Christie, History, Merrimac, Mass.
Guthrie S. Colpitts, Sociology, West Campton
David B. Conant, History, Hanover
Virginia R. cle Rochmont, Sociology, Newington
Yvette B. Duffy, Romance Languages, Manchester
Marcia J. Feinberg, Arts, Dover
Peter M. Gannis, Zoology, Portsmouth
Althea V. Golding, French, Hampton
Marion P. Gordon, English, Exeter
Ginette M. Hakim, Sociology, New York, N. Y.
Frederick G. Harvey, Mathematics, Portsmouth
Gloria G. Havel, Psychology, Astoria, L. I., N. Y.
Victor Barden, Agronomy, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
William G. Canil, Business Administration, Durham
Roberta Carr, Occupational Therapy, Frankfort, Ind.
Charles Coe, Sociology, Lebanon
James S. Dowe, Jr., Civil Engineering, Laconia
Merle K. Eggert, Social Service, Durham
Lois D. Henson, Occupational Therapy. Chocorua
Nancy Low, English Literature, Lexington, Mass.
Richard Luneau, Business Administration, Laconia
Surya N. Singh, Electrical Engineering, Nainital, India
John P. Smith, History, Portsmouth
CALM! E E fi
Vive-Preiident ,..,..,.. ,..,....... J ack Atwood
Serrelnry ...... ,..,...... C harlotte Anderson
Trefmzrer .... ....... .....,...,.. W i lliam Hutchinson
Exemliffe Commillee .A.....,. ,........ D ave Venator, Robert Donegan
Adz-'imr .,.. ..,,.,,. W illiam Pfincc
Vice-Prexidenf ,.,.. ....
Exerlffive C ommitlee ........,..
Dr. Howard V. Jones
l 95 6
Prexidenl ........., George Allen
V ire-Pmfizlezzl ..,,..... ...,.,..... F red Tilton
SL't'I'!3ffll'-'j' . ....,. ..,.,.,... J anne-tte Curran
Tref1.fln'er ., , .,...., ....... . . ,....,.......... ...Bob Narkis
E.refl1li1'e Crzmmiflee .. ............. Pat Mahoney, Pat Carli, Dick Smith
AtJl'i.l'0!' ,..... . ............... .....,...,.. M r. Wagner
ROBERT ANDRE BENOIT
Vive Prefidem' ........ ..,.,....... E mest Tepper
Secretary ...,....... ,, ,....,.. Nancy Littlefield
Treaflzrev' ...,..,.. .,....A........ L ee Parker
Major: Dairyg Newman Club: Rolling Ridge: A. F, Bu
ketball Team: High School Day.
ROBERT L. BURRILL
Maior: Dairy: AFO Animal Industry Cluh.
PETER E. CAMPBELL
Major: General Farming: Basketball 1, 2.
GEORGE A. FOGG
Major: Horticulture: Applied Farming OI'j.ZllDlZ1lfil'lD
Major: Poultryg Poultry Science Club.
ROBERT D. GRAHAM, QIR.
Major: Horticultureg NHOC lg Hurt. Cluh 2.
MAURICE A, HATCH
CHARLES ROBERT MCLEOD
Major: Dairyg Baskctballg Applied Farming Organization.
THEODORE H. PUTNAM
Major: General Farmingg Dean's List 1, 23 Applied Farm-
ROBERT C. STAPLES
ERNEST JOHN TEPPER
Major: Horticulturcg Intermural Sportsg Applied Farming
Major: Dairyg Newman Club 1, 2g Applied Farming
Wof icfurec! jwo - ear
Roland Paul Boucher. Hudson . ..., ..
Robert Ronald Cote. Manchester ....,. .
Frederick Martin Gallant, Exeter ........,.,,...., ..
Robert H. Gaskill, Andover, Massachusetts ,,.., ,.
Morgan Mason Grant, Manchester
Robert E. Hamblett, Concord .,.......
Horace Hodgman, Dunbarton ......... .
Alun Blair Hughes. Colebrook .. .,4., ..
Paul Sydney Knowles, Boxford .,... ,,
Robert Francis Lenz, Manchester , ...,,.,.,,..,...
Nancy Ellen Littleheld, Ogunquit, Maine ...,,., ,
Conrad Magnusson, East Kingston ,,...,.,
Paul Avery Mason, Lebanon .,.. , ,.
Vloodrow Wilson Palmer, Durham ...r...
Laurence B. Poole, Dover ......... ,............,....... ..... .....,.,.. .......,.,.. . ,
Christopher Douglas Sherrill, North Hampton, New York .....
Warren D. Silvernail, Middleton, Mass.
Frederick john Stiles, Whiteheld ..... ,,..,
Robert C. Traquair, Keene ..,.....,
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Prerident ..........,...A........................ ........,.., G eorge Batchelder
Cowerpondirzg Secretary .,.,.....,.. ......,......,, J ack Atwood
Secretary .,...............,..,....,.,,4..,....... ..4,.,..... P riscilla Hudson
Treamfer ......... .............. T om Pulsifer
HE Student Senate is the authorized agency through which
participation in university government by students is effected.
It is the sounding board of student opinion, complaints, and
suggestions on campus and the ofiicial representative body for
Organized in April, 1951, the Senate is composed of elected
representatives from all housing units and commuters. Meeting
every other week throughout the school year to legislate and
debate on issues vital to University students, the Senate is pre-
sided over by George Batchelder. Other officers include Hope
MacDonald, vice president, Priscilla Hudson, recording secretary,
jack Atwood, corresponding secretary, and Tom Pulsifer, treas-
urer. These olhcers, along with three other Senators, make up
the executive council, which draws up the agenda for the regular
Senate meetings. The three Senators elected from the Senate-ab
large to the executive council are Dave Tardif, june Cook, and
Because of the size of the Senate itself, one representative for
every 50 students, and of the number of problems that it han-
dles, most of the actual work is done in committees. The Elec-
tions Committee, headed by Gordon Wiggin, supervises all
student elections. In conjunction with the Executive Council of
Classes, this council introduced a new and more effective method
of precinct voting in freshman class elections. The Student
judiciary Board, consisting of the Men's Judiciary Board, under
the leadership of Dave Tarcliff, and the Women's judiciary
Board, headed by Hope MacDonald, has jurisdiction over the
handling of disciplinary cases.
The Motor Vehicles Appeals Board this year established a
new policy in regard to violations, eliminating fines and per-
mitting a greater latitude in the issuing of motor
vehicle permits. This committee was under the
chairmanship of Theodore Bond. The Constitution
Committee, directed by jack Driscoll, approves
the constitution of all new organizations of stu-
dents which desire recognition as a campus or-
ganization. The Welfare Committee, headed by
Dave Venator, supervises the animal Campus Chest
The 1952 Rolling Ridge Conference on Campus
Affairs, sponsored by the Senate and under the
direction of Nancy Cole, was held in North
Andover, Mass. The theme for this year was
"Purpose and Participation on a University Cam-
pus." Out of this conference has come a great
stimulus to faculty-student cooperation and under-
standing and a more active and responsible group
of student leaders. An all-university open house,
known as High School-University Day, was held
for juniors and seniors in 123 high schools under
the sponsorship of the University Student Steering
Committee, headed by Sheldon Coog. The pur-
pose of this open house was to give high school
students an opportunity to observe a campus at
Among the activities which the Student Senate
supported and supervised were the Sophomore
Sphinx, Pepcats and Pepkittens, band transporta-
tion, spring convocation, a new skating rink, and
Dad's Day. Investigations were conducted by Sen-
ate into such matters of student interest as the
distribution of the ASG Tax, library hours, wom-
en's rules, and the cut system.
Witli Dean Woodrtiif, Dean Sackett, and Dean
Medesy as advisors, the Student Senate has tried
to formulate student ideas into action-from wash-
ing the face of T Hall Clock to providing an
all-university day. May future Senates profit by
Kneeling-Lofgren, Hunt, Mandel. Fifi! mu'-Darby, Boutin, Turner, Joss, Love, Ring, Dustin,
Owen. Second ww-Flanagan, Fernald, Beals, Hoffman, Giles, Connary, Gray, Proper, Ring, Flood,
Townsend. Third mu'-Holloway, Rouillard, Taylor, Hodges, Heald, Gladowski, Fortenbach, Harp,
Hollerer, Paulsen. Clark, Saunders, Emerson, Burrill, Snow, Curtis, Baker, Polock. Fourlb raw-
Prof. Smith, rwzdm-lm',' Mr. Owen, amociale l'0lldllt'l0I',' Chapman, McDermitl1, Thompson, Hoff,
Wentworth, Heisted, Berry, Weigand, Paul, Hood, Doolittle, Prescott, Huber. Fiflla 1-auf-Wilk,
McCrillis, Furber, Clark, Penniman, Prue, Gulick, Gilman, Lamothe, Pitfield, Miller, Hall,
Gutherie. Not in picture-Peppin, Entwistle, Appleby, Young, Carroll, Parker, Towle, Fosdiclc,
HE University of New Hampshire Band, famous for its
Eand Sousa Band Clinic and its authentic renditions of Sousa
marches, is known for its many performances on campus-rallies,
football games and trips, convocations, and a considerable num-
ber of concerts.
Last fall during the football season it was a familiar sight to
see the band marching up Main Street to the tune of "On To
Victory" as we made our way to the football field to learn our
formations. Under the able leadership of our new band director,
Dr. David Smith, the band put "zip and pep" into its stunts,
and added to the gala occasion of the football games. No one
will forget the first rehearsals on the field when we fumbled
with our "dope sheets" plus our music, and finally found our
right places in the formations, nor will anyone forget the thrill
of snappy formations well performed.
At the close of the football season we turned to more serious
band literature, and started preparing for the first of a series of
concerts. The band has had such guest conductors as Dr. Frank
Simon, and Dr. Edwin Franco Goldman, and this year we fol-
lowed in the same line by playing under the well-known baton
of Prof. Keith Wilson of Yale. Following this concert, the band
busily prepared for the spring tour, the annual spring concert
given on campus, and in june for the Commencement exercises
Ffa? xi of the graduating class.
HIS is it . . . your 1953 GRANITE. It's
purpose is that of vividly reminding you, in
the years to COIIIC, of your undergraduate days
at the University of New Hampshire. In it you
will hnd pictures that remind you of the good
friends you made, the dances you went to, the big
week-ends you waited for, the sculptures and
Hoats you worked on, the classrooms you listened
or slept in, or the scenery around campus whose
beauty you just took for granted sometimes. It has
also been our purpose throughout the year to pre-
pare a yearbook to please you. We hope that you
enjoy it as much as we have enjoyed compiling
it for you.
We of the GRANITE can't help regarding this
issue a bit paternally, for we fostered it, cared
for it, cherished it, and helped it to grow into a
book you may well take the greatest of pleasure
in all the rest of your life. It will serve as a re-
minder to us not only of proms, classes, and carni-
vals, but also of those Wednesday evenings when
the gang trudged up the three long flights of stairs
in Ballard Hall to the Granite office.
We enjoyed those Wednesday evenings, for we
Could throw our studying duties behind us and
settle down to the business of producing a year-
book. And such noise! It's a wonder that anything
got done. Four or five typewriters clacking at once,
Gerry Rheault Tom St. Cyr
,Ad1!!?!'fj.fjlZg Mmmger Bzuiueu Mazinger
Art Rose, Cal Canney.
groups huddled here and there discussing the
lay-out. In the middle of it all stood the Editor-
in-chief. George Bent is an informal, quiet-spoken
kind of a guy. But when he mentioned a deadline
we heard it and made it-usually. To George this
book can well mean a hard-earned feeling of satis-
faction, and with a grin he'll forget the headache
he got from staying up at night planning the
layouts. For Calvin Canney it means a year of
learning the ropes and fetching the aspirin, duties
always undertaken by the associate editor. To Tom
St. Cyr it will serve as a reminder of his business
contacts in, around, and outside of Durham. To
Art Rose, official GRANITE photographer, it
means memories of being expected at seventeen
different places at once to take pictures. Class
Editor, Pat Berry, not only learned all the Seniors'
faces by heart, but learned how to spell all their
Jean Stockwell, the Literary Editor, will always
remember the hours spent behind stacks and stacks
and stacks of misspelled write-ups trying to bring
order out of chaos. Assisting her was jim Merritt,
another whizz at the typewriter. This yearbook to
Carol jo Lyman, Features Editor, meant all those
times she didn't dare attend a Ball or stick around
for a week-end without a notebook and pencil in
hand. Karen Shriver will never forget those hor-
rible evenings she spent up at New Hampshire
Hall when members of organizations argued about
who should or shouldn't be allowed to stand in the
back row for the group pictures. It was like
pulling teeth afterward trying to find out which
face belonged to whom.
jean Stockwell and jim Merritt. Karen Shriver, Carol lo Lyman
Thyra Wiilkey and Sylvia Bagdasnrian, Dorm
and Fraternity Editors, respectively, were the iden-
tifiers of the group pictures, and the censors of
housing unit write-ups. Nancy Wliite, SMH Sec-
retary, will never forget the tussels with the type-
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writers in the Granite oliice-they aren't exactly
the latest in eihciency or economy of labor. The
GRANITE to Sally Ericson, Art Editor, meant
setting up her studio on a not-too-sturdy card
table, and even climbing trees to get the right
perspective for a sketch.
So-here it is. Take good care of your GRAN-
ITE, for we know you will hnd in it a great deal
of pleasure in the years to come. May those years
be happy ones for you.
Nancy Anderson, Sylvia Bagdasarian
Wea! ajwlamlafi ire
HE New Hampshire, the University news-
paper, has continued to promote and to pub-
lish campus projects and news. The degree ot'
items presented in the publication is determined
by the opinion of the student body, since the
newspaper is the tool of the student.
The scope of the New Hampshire extends not
only to the inner circle of college life, but upon
occasion dips into problems concerning the
community of Durham, and touches upon national
problems of pressing interest.
Dan Ford, the Editor-in-Chief, directed the stu-
dents working on the publication, helping it to
become a unified endeavor with each contributing
his share to the weekly result. Assisting him on
the editorial staff were Priscilla Hudson, Associate
Editor and jim Merritt, Senior Managing Editor.
Leighton Gilman, Art Rose.
.142 iv! ,la
rx'-5-,, .- ,Lf""f' - U
Front row-jan Wiber, Dick Bouley. Bark row-
Tom Kirkbride, Robbin Bonneau.
Ann Morrow was Junior Managing Editor,
with Charlotte Anderson serving as Senior News
Editor. Shirley Morgan and Dave Proper handled
the news items at the news desk.
The Sports Department, with their week-to-
week coverage of UNH sports was under the
direction of Tom Kirkbride, Sports Editor and
janet Wiber, assistant. The seemingly impossible
task of keeping up with the seasonal change of
sports was accomplished through the efforts of
this department. Each week UNH fans read a
complete resume of what had happened in the
sports world of the University.
The reputation of high standing hasn't always
been easy to uphold. Hard work, time-sacrifice
and clear thinking have been the basis for main-
taining an independent paper. It was through the
complete cooperation of not only the editors, but
the reporters as well, that kept the New Hamp-
shire at the top.
The life of being a member of the New Hamp-
shire staff became difhcult, when in times of ex-
treme pressure, criticisms would flood in. But it
all seemed worth the effort when the editorial
policy never wavered, but faced the onslaught. The
New Hampshire had again proved itself to be
The paper also had as its contribution to UNH
the Personal Achievement Award. This trophy
was presented annually to that student whose out-
standing personal achievements exemplify the
highest ideals of the University. The essentials
for qualifying for the award were not only in
terms of campus contributions, but for personal
Character as well. Students were not surprised but
expectant when this year's recipient was Nancy
The achievements of the New Hampshire were
not only in terms of its relating news, but were
beneficial to the entire staff as well. Through
working on the paper, students learned the mean-
ing of hard work, and the reward of a job well
done. It was the weekly result that kept the staff
plodding through re-writes, heads, proohng, plot-
ting, and the criticisms.
Through working with the college newspaper,
the staff also acquired an insight into other news-
paper opinions. The art of weighing opinions,
working toward the fair and correct decision was
the goal toward which each worker strove.
The ideals of the New Hampshire were that
the paper should be a vital part of campus activity,
Bob Schroeder, Dick Bruce, Bob Ellis, Dave
constantly stirring up interest in campus and world
problems through the use of good journalism
methods. The New Hampshire desired to become
more than just an average college newspaper. It
strove for recognition, not only as a news-bulletin,
but rather as a living influence in the life of the
University, and the community of Durham as well.
Dan Ford, Priscilla Hudson, Ann Merrow, James
ENIOR SKULLS, the oldest organization of its kind on
campus, was founded in 1909 by a group of seniors for
the purpose of bringing recognition to the outstanding men
of its class. The group's membership is composed of fifteen
men who have demonstrated qualities of leadership in extra-
curricular activities, and who have goon character and a
satisfactory scholastic standing.
The society operates as a service organization for the Uni-
versity. In this capacity, its largest responsibility lies in the
field of intramural sports. Since the organization of the pro-
gram 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 fraternities
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 number 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 or-
ganizations in any way they cang to further friendly relations
among the students on campus, and to promote the welfare
and prestige of the University of New Hampshire.
BORDEN KOOISTRA WAISGERBEIK
Q! ---'Y Bn
N 1921 a group of seniors formed a senior n1en's honorary society,
which went under the name of Blue Key. Ever since then, the
organization has grown in campus esteem, until now it is a permanent
part of campus life. 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 recordf' These men are
chosen from the junior class each year by the outgoing members of
BATCHELDER SNOW KIRKBRIDE FIT S
This year's membership greatly reflected the ideals of Blue Key.
Among the members were the President of the Student Senate, the
President of the Outing Club, the President of Scabbard and Blade
and the Arnold Air Society, and the captains of the varsity Ski team
and the varsity Wiiiter Track teams. In addition to these individuals,
the remaining membership was composed of seniors whose records
spoke for themselves, and whose primary concern was the betterment
of the University and its Functions.
The Hrst activity of the new members is the selection of an out-
standing male student in the sophomore class, who will be the recipient
of the Blue Key Scholarship. This 375 scholarship is granted on the
basis of need and participation in outside activities. At graduation
time in june, the members help the University Administration by
serving as ushers at the Honors Convocation, and at Commencement
In the second week of October the following fall, Blue Key sponsors
the traditional Mayorality Campaign, during which a Held of selected
students campaigns for the position of mythical mayor of Durham.
At the end of the week elections are held, and the new mayor pre-
sented the ollicial keys to Durham.
The month of March brings the second major activity of the Key
to the fore. At this time, the annual Stunt Night is presented, with
trophies being awarded to the winners in the men's and women's
divisions. A board of impartial judges selects the winners.
The linal function of the organization is the selection of new
members. XWhen the Hfteen-man group is decided upon, the old mem-
bers assemble for the last time, and visit each incoming senior with
an invitation to become a Blue Key member.
This year the members made an honest effort to improve the quality
of the Mayorality Campaign and the Stunt Night. The organization
sincerely hopes that it succeeded, both in this effort, and in its service
to the faculty and students of New Hampshire.
N the evening of May seventh, 1952, ten
junior girls were serenaded in the annual
tapping ceremony of Mortar Board, honorary so-
' ' iw
ciety for senior women. Wl1en we all met early
the next morning for preliminary initiation cere-
monies, we were ten of the happiest and proudest
girls in Durham. Since then we've also been ten
of the busiest, carrying out our many projects and
MILLER ST. ONCE
Fi:-.rr 1-ou'-Roberta Espie, jim Shira, Lynn Dickinson, Dick Snow, preride11z,' Lissa Marshall,
Johanna Halberts, Sylvia Hurlock. Seward mu'-Shirley Rondow, Ann Cummings, Dick Hewitt,
Barry Ladd, janet Newman, Joann Peterson, Kay Bardis.
HE Sophomore class honor society, the Sopho-
more Sphinx, has as its main duty the proh-
lem of helping the faculty guide the Freshman.
It contributes to college life hy issuing the re-
nowned beanies and editing the Freshman hand-
The Sophomore Sphinx has shown great en-
thusiasm this year. It has made many radical
changes in the constitution which we hope will
increase the future class' spirits. One of the most
outstanding revisions of the constitution was the
amendment which provides that future Freshmen
will he chosen to the Sophomore Sphinx by the
members of their own class. Six future juniors
will remain with the Sphinx to offer their services.
We wish to thank the many members of the
faculty who have given us such unfailing support
-especially our advisor, Mr. Howard jones. It
is the sincere hope of the Sphinx that in later
years this organization will continue to grow in
strength and spirit as it is an important society to
both the Sophomore and Freshman Classes.
mfbo I ii' 1 I
Firrl row-Fred Bennett, George Bent, Dean Ellingwood, Daniel Hogan, Edmund Silver, Frances
Dutille, second lieuleizmzlg james Hodgdon, raplaing Major james P. Forsyth, adrfiforf jere Lund-
holm, first lieuzermzln' Stephen Perocchi, Eugene Franciosi, james Doherty, Robert Geib, Peter
White, Ronald Cote. Serazzd row-Henry Frazer, Richard Dewing, Dennis Kilroy. joseph Wais-
gerber, Jack Kooistra, Dominic Ross, Kenneth Spinney, George Holbrook, Walter Keany, Harold
Campbell, Donald Wheeler, Remo Riciputi, Thomas Mullaney, john Burpee, Richard MacCormick.
Tlaim' row-Eddie Cantin, Carl Weston, Antonio Nadeau, Thomas Snow, Gerald Fitzgerald, David
Richardson, Bruce Wetmore, Dennis Comolli, William Colella, Ronald Guittarr, Rene Van De
Meulebroecke, Thomas Sears, William Hutchinson, Roger Berry, Robert Farrar. Fourth row-
Robert Hayward, john Grant, Wiliam Depuy, Robert Potter, james Keough, Richard Pucci, Frank
johnson, john Burke, Robert Harrington, Donald Kelliher, Paul Oeser, Roy Lindberg, Robert
Sager, Marvin Levins.
CABBARD AND BLADE is a national hon-
orary society composed of cadets of the ad-
vanced junior 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 Oihcers.
F Company, 6th Regiment was founded at the
University of New Hampshire in 1926. This
group has been prominent in campus activities
since that time. Among the activities of Scabbard
and Blade are sponsoring the Annual Military
Ball, offering a scholarship to a deserving sopho-
more, sponsoring the Armistice Day and Mother s
Day Programs, and for the second year, co-spon-
soring a crack military drill team.
This year marked the 26th Anniversary of
Scabbard and Blade. At the Mil Art Ball, Miss
Pat Hazen was chosen Honorary Cadet Colonel
with Nancy Hill and joan Westling as her aides.
A high point of the ball was when forty-nine
new members were dubbed by the Honorary Cadet
Colonel, these members having been selected on a
competitive basis, according to their academic
record, military bearing, and participation in extra-
Fifi! mu'-Robert M. Geib, George H. Bent, Charles H. Coe, Robert Kimball, Gordon E. Smart,
G. Ernest Temple, adjfmvzl recorder, Lewis E. Buttrick, exerulire ajicery jere L. Lundholm,
rxllemrimzr ogicerg Henry R. Lee, jr., public iI1f0?'711d1f0II ojfrerg Ronald Hill, Arthur Meyers, Peter
White, Daniel E. Hogan. Second row-Charles Sarlanis, Raymond Hamel, Norman G. Cable,
j. Donald Sherry, Colby G. Beecher, Robert Hayward, Richard Hamel, Robert Madden, Paul j.
DesRoches, Williaiii DePuy, jan Dean, Robert P. Beeckman, joseph Waisgerber, Dennis M. Kilroy,
Robert Schroeder. Third row-Antonio Nadeau, john Desjardins, Ronald Dugas, William P.
Bullis, Dennis Comolli. Norman G. Wallace, David D. Buttrick, Richard D. Vigneault, james W.
Skillings, Henry Fraser, Walter A. Stapleford, Lynn F. Robinson, Daniel P. Brown, Chares Koski.
Fourlb row-Richard Beliview, john W. O'DonnelI, Roy Lindberg, Paul Oeser, Ronald Sadow,
Olof C. Trulson, james F. Hodgdon, Frank j. johnson, Paul W. Peterson, Kenneth M. Hildreth,
Richard T. Snow, Richard Kelley, Warren A. Pillsbury.
rnofc! .940 Sociefy
HE Arnold Air Society is a national honorary
society composed of cadet officers in the ad-
vanced course of the Air Force ROTC program.
Membership is based on outstanding qualities of
initiative, leadership, and scholastic achievement
in the program.
The Harold Pease, jr. Squadron of the Arnold
Air Society was officially organized on campus on
March 14, 1951. The local squadron is named in
honor of Harl Pease, jr., a graduate of this uni-
versity in the class of 1959. On August 7, 1942,
after bombing japanese installations at Rabaul,
Harl Pease, jr. was last seen trying valiantly to
keep his plane in formation. He was awarded the
Congressional Medal of Honor, posthumously
The aim of the Society is to further the pur-
pose, mission, tradition, and concept of the United
States Air Force as a means of National Defense,
to promote American Citizenship, and to create
a close and more efficient relationship among the
Air Reserve Ofiicers Training Corps Cadets.
An annual week-end sponsored by the Society
was held, the high point of the activities being a
dance at New Hampshire Hall. This year the
Society was represented by three members at the
Area Conclave at Cornell University, and two
members at the National Convention in Los An-
HE Canterbury Club provides the opportunity
for fellowship and Christian growth among
the Episcopal students on campus. The Club
meets every Sunday night at the rectory of St.
Georgels Mission. These weekly meetings include
a supper hour and group discussion, which revolve
around the many aspects of the student's campus
and Christian life. Many times a guest Clergyman
or a member of the faculty will lead these dis-
cussions. The Club fosters various social activities
and service projects, one highlight of the year,
during the Christmas season, was a trip to Boston
to hear a presentation of the "Messiah," The
Club also participated this year in the annual
"Pancake Supper" on Shrove Tuesday, visits were
made to various churches, and a tour was also
taken to St. Paul's Choir School.
Canterbury Club helps to foster unity among
the other religious clubs on campus by electing
each year two representatives to the University
Throughout the year members of the Club have
attended various religious conferences with groups
of students from other colleges.
Under the helpful leadership of Reverend
"Randy" Giddings, the Club has grown in mem-
bership and has become an important part of
Christian life on campus.
First row-Nancy Miller, Ann Meader, preridefzg' Mr. Book, advisory Rev. Randall Giddings,
Mrs. Book, dd1!fJ07',' john Wall, Penny Siter, rec1'emry,' John Emerson, irearurer. Second row-Nancy
Roope, Barbara Young, Shirley Price, Margo Kiene, Bob Watson, Barbara Shaw, Audrey Doolittle,
Roscille Nelson, Judy Franks. Third row-Gerry Powers, John Rodda, Bette Brown, Lenard Willy,
Bob Lerandeau, june Cook, Henry Sievens, Marshall Hunt.
Fir!! mu'-Eileen Lis, Roslyn Oberlander, lreu,rurer,' Gordon Kaplan, rife-pre.fide11z,' Arthur Meyers,
prerideur: Anita Mandell, rorrerpondiug recremryg Phillip Slater, rerording .rerrelaryg Phyliss
Branz. Sefond mu'-Cliuck Eluto, jerry Fleet, Lenny Cantor, Ethel Budd, Morton Silverman, Bob
Rosenblum. Third mu'-Nat Kosowski, Dave Cohen. Art Leavitt, Les Brooks, Bob Harrisburg,
HE Hillel Foundation of U. N. H. is only
one of many Hillel groups in existence
throughout the country. These organizations were
founded and are supported by the B'nai B'uth
for jewish college students away from home.
Through Hillel, the Jewish student has Contact
with his fellow Jews and the chance to belong
actively to his own religious club.
Hillel provides social, cultural, and religious
life for the jewish students. Meetings are held
once a week, and the programs are varied to meet
the individual taste. Among these programs are
educational and humorous films, known speakers,
discussions of all sorts, religious services, break-
fasts, delicatessen suppers, festival celebrations, and
social gatherings. Even though the club is jewish
in membership, the meetings and events are open
to all who may be interested.
The primary aims of Hillel are:
1. To offer a Home away from Home for the
2. To act as a center for Social, Religious and
Cultural functions for the jewish student.
3. To prepare young men and women for Jew-
ish leadership in their home communities through
the experience of responsibility in the Hillel Stu-
4. To develop harmonious relations with all
groups on the campus.
The Hillel Foundation of U. N. H. is under
the able direction of Rabbi joseph Elefant. The
ofhcers of the group are: Pres., Arthur S. Meyersg
Vice-Pres., Gordon Kaplang Rec. Sec., Phillip
Slaterg Corres. Sec., Anita Mandelg Treas., Roslyn
Firfl mu'-Bob Stone, Lorna Duncanson, remrdizzg rerremry,' james Grady, rfier-preriderztg Daniel
Hogan, pf-ei'idenz,' Father J. Desmond O'Connor, chapluizzg joan Westling, uiomerfr ilfff-f71'9Jfd6'IZf,'
Lee Paladina, rarrerpouding rerrelaryg Francis Dutille, trearurer,' Janice Reagan, .facial chairman.
Second raw-Audrey Lee, Larry Dumont, Donald Hamel, Charles Despres, Amelio Kasselas,
Richard Malloy, Dennis Comolli, john I-Iauge, Anthony Harp, Patrice Gonyer. Third row-Barbara
Entwistle, joan Gifford, Kim McLaughlin, William Kenealy, Conrad Houle, Ronald Cote, Lydia
Lorenco, Mary McNaly. Fourth row-Robert Gagnon, jack Talbot, John Driscoll, Woods O'Donnell,
Donald Kelliher, Paul DesRoches, Robert Welch, Andrew Kehoe.
HE Newman Club here at the University of
New Hampshire is a religious organization
whose goal is to channel the spiritual, educational,
and social development of Catholic students to-
ward those virtuous characteristics which are sym-
bolic of our patron john Henry, Cardinal New-
man. It was he who attempted to emulate in his
own life the perfection of jesus Christ.
Achievement of this goal is attained through
a diversified program of events consisting mainly
of guest lecturers, discussion groups, an annual
Communion Breakfast, an annual play, a spring
outing, and dances.
With Reverend Father Desmond O'Connor
acting as Chaplain and advisor, the Newman Club
functions chiefly through elected officers who are
assisted by a council having representatives from
each dormitory, sorority, and fraternity. Because of
this cumulative method of representation, the club
leaders are better informed as to what types of
activities are preferred by the students, thus the
club is better able to operate satisfactorily for the
benefit of its members.
And so the Newman Club with its perseverance,
determination, and help from Almighty God, will
strive to continue to achieve its goals in fostering
the spiritual and temporal welfare of its members.
Fir-rl mu'-Janice Heald, Charles Phillips, Anta Grant, Robert Sallies, Thomas Crowther, Kay
Kennett. Snmding, second rau'-Normagene Gillespie, Thomas Thurlow, Eugene Hilton, DeWt1lf
Merriam, Rev. Henry Hayden, Agnes Richardson, Bruce Bunker, David Proper, Dan Harmon,
M Caririfian Jdociafion
HE Christian Association under the leadership
of the Rev. Henry H. Hayden, Minister to
Protestant students, offers a program of worship,
study and action to the 1800 Protestant students
of the University.
The Christian Association sponsors a weekly
program of Bible Study, chapel services at 206
N. H. Hall, weekly meetings with guest speakers
at Alumni Room, open house on Wednesdays at
the Haydens, and a commuter's luncheon program
at the CA lounge, 206 N. H. Hall.
The Social Service Commission of the Chris-
tian Association has sponsored group work with
the children of the Dover Home for the past three
The Christian Association sponsors Freshman
Camp in cooperation with other religious groups
of the campus, participates in the Religious Em-
phasis Week, and the work of the University
At Christmas the Christian Association sponsors
the annual Durham caroling party, movies at the
Notch, and candle-light vespers at the Community
The officers for 1952-53 were: Robert Sallies,
President, Tom Crowther, Vice-Presidentg Anita
Grant, Tresurerg and Charles Phillips, Secretary.
The Christian Association is a chapter of the
New England Student Christian Movement, and
a member of the United Student Christian Council
of North America.
Firrl ron'-Mrs. Maxine Eggert, Dean E. B. Sackett, Deborah Atherton, ,rec1'eltu'y,' Robert Chase,
,breridezzig Ann Jones, Ray Cragin, frearlrrerg Al Sanborn, 1-'ire-,t1re.tide111. Second rout'-Paula Cyphert,
Professor Cortez, Mary Lou Hutchinson, james Merritt, Jack Atwood, Professor Dowd, Nancy
Evans, Merle Eggert. Na! piclured-Ted Bond, Professor Daggett.
ORNING, noon, and night, the Notch is
the place where you will lind old friends
and new, gathered around cups of coffee, playing
bridge and chess, or just taking a break. On
week-ends, the Notch is usually the scene of a
dance or special program, designed to make the
night life brighter. The atmosphere at the Notch
is friendly and informal and with the sandwich
bar which is open from 8:30 A.M. to 10:30 P.M.
to provide quick refreshments, it is the perfect
place on campus for relaxation and recreation.
All of the activities which go on in the building
are planned and provided by the members of the
Student Union, who work under the general di-
rection of a Board of Governors, and who are
coordinated in their activities by the Union Di-
SU members who work together to bring you the
rector, this year, Mrs. Maxine Eggert. It is
major activities of the year, programs which are
remembered for a long time to come. The high-
light of the program last fall was the Talent Show,
with Lcchcrous Lem and his star-studded cast,
Christmas, and the Christmas Eve Ball, at which
Santa dropped in for a momentg February, and
the Frosty Valentine Dance, a part of Carnival
week-end festivitiesg then the March winds howled
across Notch Hill, and the Student Union opened
its doors on the Inferno, where you were given a
glimpse of the realm of Satan, and enjoyed the
gambling games and floor show, which are a part
of the Annual Night of Sing and finally spring,
which brought the semi-formal, with Howers for
the ladies, romance and enchantment for all.
But the major programs throughout the year
are only a part of the Work that the members of
the six committees which comprise the Student
Union, do. Social Recreation, one of the largest
committees, is responsible for planning the in-
formal dances, and providing decorations and
refreshments. Publicity, a smaller, but very active
committee makes the posters and prints the flyers
that tell what is happening at the Notch, and
when. They also write articles for the New Hamp-
shire, and send out publicity to other newspapers.
If anyone is looking for a baby-sitter, typist, or
for chaperones, the Student Personnel committee
has all the answers. For this is the group that
sets-up the various pools, and takes care of the
Student Union tiles. The Cultural Recreation com-
mittee plans the Sunday Classical Hours, orders
the movies which are shown from time to time,
and sponsors faculty coffee hours. Club Service,
one of the busiest committees, is kept on the go
repairing equipment, ordering new games, and
this year they undertook to redecorate the Student
Union othce, making Curtains and painting the
walls a cheery rose. Our last committee, the Com-
muters, is small, but very active. As the Notch is
the campus center for commuters, this group has
planned activities such as a Fiesta, Snow Sculpture,
and has sponsored commuter participation in the
inter-house play contest.
Durham Notch Hall has only been on the
appear that our dreams will be realized.
This building, of which a model has been on
display throughout the year, is expected to con-
tain a master Ball Room, bowling alleys, lounges,
ping-pong rooms, a dancing terrace, and meeting
rooms for all campus organizations. Thus to the
Student Union members of the future will fall
the task of making the new building, even more
truly than is the Notch, the center of extrarcur-
ricular life on the campus-a place of friendships
and new acquaintances, a place for the exchange
of new ideas and for fun-and the place where
students and faculty meet informally to spend
leisure hours in healthful and purposeful recrea-
campus since 19-17, at which time it was moved
here from Fort Devens. At that time, the Student
Union was formed to run the activities in the
building, and has continued to increase in mem-
bership since that time. Now all eyes are turned to
the future of the Union. For it is hoped that the
next few years will bring a new Union building,
which will have much greater facilities and oppor-
tunities for healthful recreation. Witli the drive
which was launched in the spring to raise the
funds for a building to be named the New Hamp-
shire Memorial Union, and which will not be only
the Student Center, but also serve as a war me-
morial for the state of New Hampshire, it would
EARLY seven hundred members make Out-
ing Club the largest organization on cam-
pus. Outing Club's varied program including both
campus activities and 05-campus trips, makes it
one of the most active. This program is planned
and directed by Blue Circle, the governing body
During Orientation Week OCers were kept
busy getting ready for Freshmen Outing sponsored
by the administration as part of the Orientation
Week program, and handled by the Outing Club.
Also club members were working on Woodsman's
Weekend, which came the first weekend after
Fira! raw-Puffy Nissen, Sylvia Hurlock, Pat Fay, jean Carty, fI't'clJlH'6'I',' Randy Silver, wire-pre.ride11l,'
Jerry Miller, preridenlg jan Tasker, .rerrenzryg Pauly St. Onge, Manie Oakes, Connie Miltimore.
Second mu'-Jan Gilchrist, Polly Perley, Ron Hill, Poly Durkee, Ruth Roberts, Earl Hill, Tom
Thurow, Naomi Hussey, Carolyn Hegarty, Sonny Chadwick, Ted Bense. Third row-john Hood,
Don Wood, Pete Rumery, Bruce Dreher, Bob Dowst, Ron Clay, Ed Hobby, Dave Richardson,
Larry Keane, jim Conner.
of OC. Blue Circle members are chosen on the
basis of interest and ability shown as heelers.
The OC year started two weeks before classes.
Eight members spent the week at Mr. Katahdin.
There members of the outing clubs of colleges all
over the northeast gathered for the annual College
Week. Their days were spent hiking and climbing,
their nights square-dancing on the rocks and
singing around the camptires.
classes started. Woods events at New Hampshire
Hall and Water events at the Old Reservoir were
followed by the Woodchoppers Ball.
After this came the fall climbing trips-Chico
rua, Pequawkett, Washington, The Imp, and many
others. During the week, supper trips went out
to the Mendums Pond cabin. Swimming trips to
the YWCA pool in Manchester were resumed.
The later climbing trips met snow in the moun-
' I .a,gag.:- . ir- -
tains and everyone was raring to go for the lirst
Highlight of the social season was the 1953
carnival-Frosty Fiesta, put on by Outing Club.
The weatherman and chairman Ron Hill combined
to provide last minute snow on Thursday. This
brightened things up considerably and allowed
the ski events to proceed as scheduled. Outing
Club bought two sailboats this year. They are
"Tech Dinghies" made of fiber glass and plastic.
Members spent many hours in the spring getting
these boats ready for the water, and setting up
the shore school and the program that goes with
sailing. Once again there's sailing at New Hamp-
shire-another branch of Outing Club activity.
A start was made toward carrying out a plan
for developing trails and recreational areas near
the campus. Newly formed this year also was a
mountaineering group. Equipment was gathered
as the group set out to develop safe mountaineer-
Another activity of Outing Clubbcrs is square
dancing. It is part of the weekend tripsg and trips
go to the dances of the Seacoast Region in Dover.
OC also puts on a square dance on campus which
this year featured Mal Hayden as caller.
f tru of
.3 .i W,
:Egg gill ,- 4,
INCE the College Chest Fund's establishment
in 19-42, in one intensive drive, funds have
been raised for a number of needy organizations-
including national and international student wel-
fare organizations, as well as welfare organizations
within the state that do not have an afliliation on
a national levelg as well as to give students a
practical training in conducting a drive.
The drive which was from March 2-7, was
conducted under the leadership of the Welfare
Committee of Student Senate. This year there were
three main committees, Faculty Frolics, Publicity,
and Soliciting. Under the soliciting committee
are the volunteer captains of the various housing
units as well as the commuters, who are respon-
sible for contacting the members of their unit,
informing them of the drive and obtaining the
money to make the drive financially successful.
To support the captains in informing the stu-
dents of the drive, the Publicity Committee was
active in obtaining campus and state-wide pub-
licity-The New Hcmzprbire cooperated by pub-
lishing weekly articles and pictures for the four
weeks preceding the drive, and Mr. Stearns of the
Publicity Bureau released material to the state
papers as well as to the radio. Literature was also
distributed to the captains. There was also a dis-
play in the Hamilton Smith Library that explained
the activities of the organizations to which money
The drive was started off with a bang on March
2, with the popular Faculty Frolics. All helped
to make this a successful drive.
Fiatfl mul-Dorothy Gaam, Nancy Gove, -Ioan DeCourcy, Fred Atwood, Robin Bonneau, preridezzl,
Richard Bouley, b11ri1n1r.s' nzmzagezu' Mr. Rothman, Thomas Rand, joan Gilford, Barbara Mosher.
Samui! run'-'Nanc Holt, Sally jobes, Marlene Lebeau, Alice Baston, Nancy Miller, Polly Durkee,
Charlotte Strowbriclge. Shirley Rondow, .Ieanne Coates, Adair Campbell. Third rou'-Ray LaPlante,
Barbara Trask, Thea Simpson, Don Hamel, Bill Bradley, Robert Skinner, Phil Sanborn, Bruce Dick,
Joanne Merrill, Ed Lynn.
YWMA' arm! Jagger-
f TNT3 l 5
ASK AND DAGGER, honorary dramatics
society, celebrated its 50th anniversary this
past season, and presented to the campus a full
year of udramatics for and by students of the
Under the leadership of President Robin Bon-
neau, Veep Fred Atwood, Treasurer Tom Rand,
Secretary joan DeCourcy, and Business Manager
Richard Bouley, the organization produced three
major productions, as well as the popular "Theatre
In The Round," plus traditional lnterhouse Plays.
The year opened with the dramatic show, "Kind
Lady." Doublecast, "Kind Ladyn drew the ad-
miration of theatre-goers of both students and
"out of town" friends. The prospect of February
linals was made somewhat brighter by the second
annual "arena-style" staging of "Last Trip Out,"
"Sunday Costs Five Pesos," and "Enter The
Hero." Now a permanent fixture in M 8: D's
bill, due to audience enthusiasm, central staging
presents certain problems to actors quite used to
picture frame techniques.
Winter Carnival Time was Show Time in Dur-
ham. "Light Up The Sky" provided hilarious
comedy much in keeping with a Frosty Fiesta. The
spring show, however, was an ambitious departure
from the usual dramatic fare. "Romeo and Juliet"
proved to the campus that Mask and Dagger had
come of age. All-out cooperation between cast and
technicians produced a theatre triumph worthy of
any campus stage.
,Oki .jgalalaa l9Ai
HI KAPPA PHI is an honor society empha-
sizing scholarship and character in the thoughts
of college students. It is composed of graduate
and undergraduate members of all departments of
American universities and colleges and attempts
to hold fast to the original purpose for which
institutions of learning were founded and to
K fy vi i
x f ay
stimulate achievement by the prize of member-
ship. This society differs from other honorary
societies in that students in any department of
study may be invited to join.
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-five chapters distrib-
uted over the Continental United States, the Ha-
waiian and Philippine Islands.
The chapter at the University of New Hamp-
shire, which is the thirtieth in order of establish-
ment, was organized in 1922.
A small percentage of senior and junior stu-
dents who have maintained a high scholastic av-
erage are invited to join and are initiated each fall
l ' ' "3 W +F .
n . T-4' .' .
I .f 11' '-
Q e at
SI Cl-II, the national honorary society in psy-
chology, was formed at Madison, Wiscoiisin
in 1928 and a chapter was organized at UNI-I in
1948. It is open to graduate and undergraduate
students who have met specific requirements while
majoring in psychology or in allied fields.
The primary purpose of Psi Chi is the advance-
ment of the science of psychology and the en-
couragement of scholarship among its members.
Psi stands for "psyche," which means "the mind
and Chi stands for "cheires" meaning "hands
and signifying fellowship and research. Since its
formation, Psi Chi has served as an inspiration to
students and has advanced the science of human
The local chapter frequently sponsors guest
lecturers during the course of the yearg and in
addition, members present reports on their own
research projects for discussion. Psi Chi also
planned a fair to introduce some of the aspects of
psychology to the lay public. During the month
of April the group attended the Eastern Psycho-
logical Association meeting in Boston. A dinner
and outing were held during the month of May.
An event of note on the campus calendar was the
address of Dr. Willein Pinard, Head of The All-
University Psychology Department at Boston Uni-
versity. Dr. Pinard was sponsored in conjunction
with the Lectures and Concerts Committee.
il indium- In
Firrz mu'-Jeanette Geotfrian, Marilyn Matthews, james Grady, Peter Schmidt, Robert Chase,
preridefzzg Thyra Walkey, .l'6L'l'6Zf1I'jl,' A. Harding Margeson, Robert Beeckman, jean Stockwell.
Second mu'-Prof. J. E. Shafer, c1li1!i.l'U1',' Stephen Thomas, Willianu Canil, Williaiii Hutchinson,
Robert Woods, Richard Luneau, Stewart Smith, Nicholas Samtakns, David Leland. Third row-
john Hutchinson, Wesley Bunce, Howard Thorpe, Hartley Souther, john Talbot, David Bagley,
Robert Donegan, Willianu Cantata, Carroll Spafford.
t it ans,
SI EPSILON, the Honorary Economics-Bush
ness Society, was founded here in the fall of
1937, with Louis C. Wyman, Manchester attorney,
as its first president.
The aims of the organization are: to promote
interest and understanding in economic and busi-
ness practices, to promote economic and business
education at the University, to advance the prin-
ciples of ethical business practices, and to promote
good citizenship through an understanding of pub-
Membership in Psi Epsilon is open to majors in
the Economics and Business Administration De-
partments. Membership in the society is extended
to those students who meet the scholastic and
credit requirements of Psi Epsilon.
The activities of the society are varied. Group
discussions, public lectures by prominent business-
men, open forums, industrial Elms, field trips, and
an annual spring banquet comprise Psi Epsilon's
program for the year.
The oHicers and members take this opportunity
to express their appreciation to their advisors,
past members, and guest speakers for their interest
and cooperation in fostering the club and its
niuerfiify Concerf Kdoir
HE University of New Hampshire Concert
Choir is a group of 60 picked voices and
represents the three colleges of the University.
This active group has participated in just about
every type of musical production. It has been heard
around the world on both radio, motion pictures,
and TV. The UNH Choir has been on coast-to-
coast hookups on radio over three major networks
at various times. It has been included in the MBC
Collegiate Series for the past three years, and has
been on the Christmas Series of CBS for the past
four years. The Choir has been beamed "Voice of
America" throughout Europe, the Far East, and
Latin America. Because of this extensive coverage,
mail has arrived to the Choir from almost every
state in the Union, Canada, and the Bahamas.
The Choir has participated in cutting choral sound
tracks for three movies and has appeared in the
spring series of the Boston "Pops" It has given
many concerts over the New England six-state
area. The accompanist is Donald Ketzler. The
director is Karl H. Bratton, Chairman, Department
of Music, University of New Hampshire.
Karl H. Bratton, COIIKJIINUI'
Adair Cam phell
Sara -lane Cu m mings
Ha rlwa ra Pritchard
Mary Lou Hutchinson
Charles Russell. Jr.
E. Walclo Sanders
Fir: raw-Mr. Siscieki, Victor Verette, lrearurerg Barbara Dillon, .ren-emryg jean Saunders, vire-
preriderztf Dr. C. S. Parker, ad11iror,' Barbara Allwork, pfe.rideul,' Prof. Danoff, Patricia McCounough.
Second row-Frances Beals, Betty Nicely, Marjorie Frye, Benjamin Orcutt, joan Gurich, Arlene
King, Norma Claflin, Mary Knight. Third raw-Hazel Ring, Alice Curran, Robert Hawkridge,
Mary Lou Hutchinson, Philip Slater, joan Merrill.
AMBDA PI, 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 accomplishments, 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 mem-
bers may play their role in the development of a
better understanding among the foreign languages
through direct aid whenever possible.
Membership in this honorary society included
the faculty of the Department of Languages and
students who have obtained a high academic av-
erage and who have taken a required number of
courses in languages. Various programs of special
interest, such as a talk by a former student who
is now in the foreign service and others by foreign
students on campus as well as by members of the
department, are presented at regular meetings
throughout the year.
The annual Pandemonizmz was presented this
year as "A Trip Around The World" with each
language group depicting in scene and entertain-
ment a particular aspect of that country.
First row-Gerard Desautels, 1reu.rurw',' Edgar Bennett, 1I1'E.ffd2lIl,' Conrad Trulson, 11ire-preridenfg
Charles Vogler, .fecrelary. Second z'0uf-W. W. Wrigl1t, W. H. Hartwell, john Karas, Dean L. E.
Seeley, D. R. Childs.
f f I I
IGMA PI SIGMA is the national society for
the science of Physics. The society is a mem-
ber of the American Association of College Honor
Societiesg an affiliated society of the American
Institute of Physicsg 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 Uni-
versity of New Hampshire Chapter was installed
on May 26, 1950.
The objectives of the society are to serve as a
means of awarding distinction to students having
high scholarship and promise of achievement in
physicsg to promote student interest in research and
advanced studyg and to encourage a professional
spirit and friendship among those who have dis-
played marked ability in physics.
Candidates for membership are selected from
graduate and advanced undergraduate students of
high scholastic standing. Faculty members and
qualified alumni are also eligible for membership.
Honorary membership can be bestowed on any-
one who has attained marked ditsinction in the
science of physics.
Mi Marian Omicron
K f i D
- 4 'ei
HE Alpha Zeta chapter of Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron, a national honorary home economics so-
city, was established on this campus in 1945, Pre-
vious to this date, it was called Psi Lambda.
The purpose of this organization is to promote
an interest in homeieconomics 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 upperclassmen with out-
standing scholastic records, as well as noteworthy
personal qualities, are selected for membership.
This initiation is followed by a social hour for the
Each year the Alpha Zeta chapter of Phi Upsilon
Omicron sponsors the home economics award
which is presented to that senior girl majoring
in home economics who has shown the greatest
achievement in scholarship and character during
her four years in college.
Current members desire to take this opportunity
to thank past active members, advisers, and speak-
ers for their wholehearted cooperation and sup-
port in fostering the club and its activities.
Fin: mu'-Marilyn Loomis, Jecret:u'y,' Sally jobes, wire-preridenlg Barbara Dustin, preridefzh' janet
Galeucia, Nancy Rice. Second row-Priscilla Rand, Mary Drew, Barbara Pritchard, Loire Warner,
liifl mu'-Stewart Hobbs, Willialii Peterson, l7'C'cl.fll1'UI',' Frederick Cunningham, cIl2l1f'f.!'01',' Donald
Childs, f1l'e.i'fdeI1l.' john Oberti, lice-ju'e,ride11l.' Dorothy Gaam, Harold Clark. Second ron'-Thomas
Crowther, Rodman Schools, Conrad Trulson, Carl johnson, jere Lundholm, Armand Lumontagne,
Frederic Robinson. Edgar Bennett.
,Q Wu gpdifon
HE New Hampshire Chapter of Pi Mu Ep-
silon, an honorary society in mathematics, was
established on this campus on February 17, 1948.
Originally the society was a local organization
called Delta Chi.
Pi Mu Epsilon has as its objective the promo-
tion of scholarship, especially in mathematics
This year the society has sponsored a series of
Colloquia on mathematics designed to reach the
average college student. Members of the faculty
and graduate students have spoken at these col-
loquia. As in past years, the society has sponsored
weekly help courses from mathematics 2-18 for
those who have needed it. Student members of
the society have taken part. In addition, each
spring Pi Mu Epsilon offers a prize to the student
who in the previous year has attained the highest
overall average in mathematics 11, 13, 14, and 16.
In the fall the
for new student
the spring there
year's activities to
animal initiation banquet is held
and faculty members, while in
is an outing which brings the
, : Q I
r fi 1 09
Ay' wif, X X
. v--- W j
Firrl mu'-john Gardikes, Thomas MacAveeney, re',bo.rfer: Ralph Austin, remrder: Lawrence
Benjamin, vice-znarlez' aIcbe111irl,' Lionel Wl1ite, mflrler alrbe121i.rt,' Harry Pentlergast, zreu.rurer,'
Donnell Hulme, M'6rl.flH'6'l'.' Dr. Harry Kuivilln, nd-zfi.mr. Second ro-zz'-Richard Bradt, Paul Morse,
Richard MacCormack, Richard Sandsteclt, Bernard Campbell, Donald Gould, Wfarren Lyon, Robert
Nuttle. Third rou'-Donald Mills, Edwin Frobisher, David Shonting, Raymon Beaulieu, Wz1ri'en
Grilhn. Andrew Kehoe, Earl XXforden, Clarence Murphy. Nui j1icll11'ed-Williain Andrews, Richard
Austin, Alden Norman, David Pitiield, Robert Todd, Richard Belliveau.
.f4laAa H .Sigma
U chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma, a national
professional chemical fraternity, was char-
tered in 1911, some nine years after the fraternity
was founded at Wisconsin in 1902.
The fraternity is open to male students who are
majoring in chemistry, chemical engineering, or
allied fields in any of the colleges of the Univer-
sity. Its objectives are: to bind its members in a
tie of true and lasting friendship, to strive for the
advancement of chemistry both as a science and
as a profession, and to aid its members by every
honorable means in the attainment of their ambi-
tions 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 suc-
cess 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. In addition, the Chapter
held, last December, a buffet supper in honor of
the Golden Anniversary of Alpha Chi Sigma.
liirrl mu'-Glenice Dearborn, jun Taskcr, Gertrude Hughes, wire-preridez11,' Betty Schmidt, prefi-
dc'lll,' Gloriu Colby, ,rur'rel.11'y-!1'e.:rnfer.' jour: liickum. Serrmd mzz'-Sully Carey, Nancy Jane Park-
hurst, Betty Duffelt, Helen Brings. joan Gifford, Barbara Young.
C I-lLOROPHYl.L IN
HI MU was established on this campus in
1948 for the purpose of providing an or-
ganization for the women majoring in chemistry
and biological sciences where they could promote
their interests, scholarship, and fellowship.
This organization provides a chance for these
women to further their interest in their respective
fields by speakers, discussions and movies on Cur-
rent topics in subjects of interest.
The organization is under the advisorship of
Dr. Harold A. Iddles who has done much to pro-
mote the ideals of the organization.
The main feature of this year's program was an
open meeting in which Mrs. Robert F. Lyle, jr.
gave a talk on the research work that she had
done in the field of cancer. Next year we hope
to have more speakers who can present their ideas
on what the chemical and biological fields have to
Fi:-if ron'-Richard Matus, Edwin Falkenham, 1'ire-ju-exidwxl: Dr. George Moore, filrully .za'r-iirnr:
Frederick Atwood, pre.rideul.' David Buttrick, .serrelm'y,' Anita Lamie, !ret1,i'ln'w'. Serrmrf mu'-
Robert Hamel, Randall Silvers, Robert Pilon, Allan Price, Carl Gahan, bi.rlm'i.zu,' Philip Smith,
.xdlaka gpaikn :beau
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.a LPI-IA EPSILON DELTA, now celebrating
its twenty-seventh year of service, was
founded with the objectives of encouraging ex-
cellence in pre-medical scholarship and stimulating
an appreciation of the importance of pre-medical
The society in planning its year's activities seeks
to combine pre-medical movies and social events,
and likewise endeavors to bring pre-med and
medical problems to the attention of the university
at large with open meetings on current topics. For
four years the New Hampshire Alpha Chapter
has sponsored a lecture and discussion of pre-
medical education led by a prominent medical
educator. Plans have been drawn up to continue
and expand this program for the benefit of both
pre-med students and all others interested in
Our chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta hopes to
continue to be of value to pre-medical students
on campus, and it is strongly urged that all stu-
dents interested in studying medicine avail them-
selves of the guidance and help oftered by Alpha
Fiizrl mu'-George Dooley, Carl Johnson, mrrarpmzdifzg rerre1m'y,' Donald Carignnan, Dean Lauren
E. Seeley, ftlfllflj' ndwfimrf john Oberti, pf-e.ride111,' Albert Lalamandier, recording .l'6l'l'EfiI1'y,' Richard
Snow, Winhelrl Giguere. Semin! row-Donald Melvin, Robert Bertrand, Harry Pendergrast, jere
Lundholm, Thomas McAvuney, Albert Landry, Douglas Rohrer.
au Eta M
HE New Hampshire Alpha Chapter of Tau
Beta Phi, the national Engineering Honor
Association, was installed at the University of
New Hampshire in December, 1950, 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
1885 at Lehigh University by Professor Edward
H. Williairis jr., who felt the need for a chapter
of an honorary fraternity at Lehigh whose purpose
would be to mark in a litting manner those who,
by virtue of their outstanding scholarship, integ-
rity, and breadth of interest as undergraduates,
or by their attainments as alumni, have conferred
honor upon their alma mater. Election to Tau
Beta Pi is the highest scholastic honor which can
be conferred upon an engineering student.
Membership in Tau Beta Pi is restricted to those
male engineering students whose scholastic achieve-
ment places them in the upper eighth of the
junior or upper fifth of the senior class.
Activities during the year include the con-
ducting of slide rule classes for undergraduates
and the coordinating of the various engineering
departments for the annual open house of the
College of Technology.
HE student branch of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers was Hrst 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 the campus.
In recent years, a student branch of the Insti-
tute of Radio Engineers has been established on
the campus. This organization operates jointly
with the student branch of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers.
It is the purpose of these two organizations to
further the professional development of their
members through meetings at which the members
have the pleasure of hearing technical addresses
delivered by men prominent in the field of engi-
neering. Additional insight into the workings of
industry is also afforded the members by means
of technical films and field trips to industrial
Fluff mu Pit Bury Robert Rioux Ildgu Hobby zlrejuerzdezzl Prof R T Meyers flrllfly
:dural Bob Bundy fm-vduzl Wclustcr Strckney rerzermg 1761111161 Dm Brown M1r1or1ePesscOtt
Second mu Ritlnrcl Cxmeron Rrchard Wallrce Robert Slanctz R1ch1rd Frtts Wayne Niccol
Alden Lovell Mclun Johnson Theodore Partridge
HE Unntrsity ot New I'I'1"Ll3Sl1l1'C Stude1t
Chapter of the Ameriun Inst: ute of Mining
upperclassmen mayormg in geology md w1s es
tfrblished on this t1mpus in 1947
The objectnes of the org1n1zat1on 1re to pro
mote interest 1nd imrcase knowledge in 1ll phases
of geology md mining Incl to in till 1 profes
s1on1l pride in the mreer vshich its members haxe
The 1952 1959 PYOQFIITI consisted of illustrated
lectures by members of the department and student
members of the organization md 1 series of movies
student ch1pter was fortunate this ye1r in havmg
a wealth of material within the geology depart
In addition to Professor Meyers the faculty
advisor for A I M II the th1p er has Mr Daniel
Cushing Consulting Metrllurgist and member
of the American Institute of Mining and Metal
lurgical Engineers Inc as sponsor for the group
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and Metallurgical Engineers is an organization of furnished by the Department of the Interior. The
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Fil',l'f ruzzf'-George Dooley, Roger Launders, Gerald Helmich, Charles Farnham, vice-rbairmal1.'
Prof. Tenl-:o S. Hauppineri, lJ0ll07'ul1'j' cbfzi1'u1a1z,' Richard Snow, .rindenl rlaaiw11ru1.' Ernest Temple.
,recremrgfg Ronald Bemis, Natan Kosowski, Donald Hanefeld. Second mu'-Bruce Webb, Arthur
Petrow, Robert Bimca, Douglas Rohrer, David French, Lewis McCarthy, Harry Lee. Howard
Fosdick, Ralph Petillo. Dave Hogan. Third raw-Colby Beecher, Robert Tuttle, William Beau-
chaine, Winthrop Whipple, jere Lunclholm, Carl Johnson. Wiliam Gregory, Dave McKinney,
HE purpose of the New Hampshire Student
Chapter of the American Society of Mechan-
ical Engineers is to foster student interest and
participation in mechanical engineering as a pro-
In keeping with this purpose, this year's group
has sponsored various activities, including guest
speakers, films, and field trips. Of special interest
was a day's tour of the combined General Electric
plants at Lynn, Massachusetts. During one meet-
ing, Mr. George C. Herrick, project engineer at
the Schiller Station in Portsmouth, spoke on the
economic aspects of power plant construction. On
other occasions, technical films on metal forming,
corrosion, and power plant design were shown.
This chapter was honored by being chosen as
host to over one hundred and fifty professional
and student mechanical engineers for the New
England Regional Conference. The two-day pro-
gram included the presentation of student papers,
an inspection trip through the Schiller Station,
and a tour of the engineering facilities at Kings-
bury Hall. The program ended with the con-
ference dinner and awards presentation.
This year's activities concluded with the annual
spring outing and Banquet.
Fjllfl wus-Ted Wcmcitls, john Oherti, Ronald Dugas, dil'etl01'.' Richard Schmigle, 1'ice-fu-eJideuI.'
Williani Gallagher, Herbert Marshall, .ferrelrlry-lrea.r1n'er.' Robert Haesche, direrlorx Maurice
Bilodeau, Oliver Wong. Second wmv-Arnold Furlong, john Dow, james Dowe, David Berry,
Raymond liruchbacher. Robert Mosher, Arthur Sennholtz, S. Scott Furber, Frederick Hoernle.
Tbird mu'-Frederick Place, Thomas Mullaney, james Dakin, Ferdinand Gaukstern, Chandler
Perkins, H. Clifford Lundblad, Ronald Sadow. Albert Stocker, john Oudens.
HE student chapter of the American Society
of Civil Engineers, the oldest national en-
gineering society, was established on the campus
of the University of New Hampshire in 1928. The
purpose of this society is to present an overall
picture of the profession and its various phases.
In the course of the year, the student is brought
in Contact with prominent men in his lield and
thus develops a professional attitude. Guest speak-
ers, field trips, and the presentation of one paper
per semester by the individual student comprise
the year's program.
In the past year a series of lectures on the state
highway system were given by engineers heading
various divisions of the New Hampshire State
Departments of Highways and Public Works.
Other guest speakers were included. Among Held
trips taken was an inspection of the Boston Aerial
Highway System now under construction.
Mr. Charles O. Dawson serves the local chapter
as faculty advisor, while Capt. John N. Laycook,
U. S. N. fretiredj of Derry, N. H., serves the
organization as a contact member.
Firrl row-Dave Wentworth. Stephen Thayer, ,ferremry,' Charles Laber, wire-11re.ridenz,' Chester
Zych, preridezzfg Williaili Sweet, n'eu.rurer,' james Lesher, Robert Lesher, Charles Koski. Semin!
row-Kenneth Krause, Thomas Shultz, Walter' Colburn, Paul Swenon, Raymond Sanborn, Frede-
rick jennings, Guy Davenport, Kenneth Gagne, Daniel Hogan. Third f'f1zz.f-William Houston,
Robert Cary, Nickolas Wadeliglm, Sherman Wlright, Robert Romanlco, Norman Paulding, Stewart
Ackerman, Charles Gile.
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HE Fraternity of Alpha Zeta was founded
at Columbus, Ohio, on November 4, 1897.
It is an honorary agricultural fraternity whose
members are selected from among undergraduate
and graduate agricultural students of high schol-
arship on the basis of character, leadership and
personality. Among the objectives of this organi'
zation are the promotion of the profession of
agriculture and the recognition, in a fitting man-
ner, of those agricultural students who give PIOITI-
ise of success as future agricultural leaders.
Important general policies are established and
other business affecting the fraternity on a national
level is transacted by active members at biennial
conclaves. This year the conclave was held in New
,4 ,ata Zta
York City, where the course of the fraternity was
charted for the next biennium.
The Granite Chapter at the University of New
Hampshire, which is the sixth in order of estab-
lishment, was organized in 1903. Thus, the annual
spring banquet this year shall be in celebration of
its fiftieth anniversary and a program befitting the
occasion is being planned.
The yearly program includes entertainment that
is educational and of interest to students in all
branches of agriculture. Meetings are held on the
second and fourth Mondays of each month at
which movies, speakers, and refreshments are
enjoyed, The outstanding social event of the year
was a Christmas party held jointly with Phi
Upsilon Omicron, the honorary home economics
society. The success of this venture merits its
inclusion in future activities of Alpha Zeta. A
barn dance, initiation ceremony, and an award
to the sophomore student who has attained the
highest over-all average in the College of Agri-
culture are among the other activities of Alpha
Iiirrl ron'-Sylvia Blanchard, lI'GrI.fllI'L'I',.' Elaine Kostaras, wire-111'e.rideuf,' Prof. Melville Nielson,
Richard Kingsbury, fu-e.fir1'w1l,' Marguerite Kiene, Lillian Thompson. Second row-Charles Cole,
Ginnette Hakim. Mr. Orville, Korpi, Mr. Chester Titus, Al Merrick, Betty Norton, Robert Geib.
LPHA KAPPA DELTA is a national hon-
orary sociology fraternity. The fraternity was
founded in 1920 to promote the study of social
phenomena for the betterment of society and to
encourage high ideals and standards for students
in the field of sociology.
Alpha chapter, organized in 1951 at The Uni-
versity of New Hampshire, is one of sixty-two
active chapters of Alpha Kappa Delta. Originally
it was mainly for graduate students, but is now
open to undergraduates with a high scholastic
The local chapter presents a varied program.
There are two formal initiations during the year.
At the regular meetings there are often short talks
by faculty members followed by discussions. Each
spring Alpha Kappa Delta entertains some out-
standing man in the field of sociology as guest
speaker at an open meeting to which all students
and faculty are invited. Each year Alpha Kappa
Delta presents a forum on sociology for the bene-
fit of those who might be interested in a major in
the Held. Students are able to gain practical infor-
mation concernign the field of sociology and social
service. The year ended by the annual banquet
and the annual lobster-feed in May.
HE Poultry Science Club at the University of
New Hampshire was organized on March 20,
1939 by students and members of the faculty for
the purpose of promoting and stimulating interest
in poultry husbandry among members of the stu-
dent body. This group is affiliated with the Na-
tional Collegiate Poultry Club.
The club is not conhned to poultry majors but
is open to all students of the University who have
an interest in poultry. Meetings are held once a
month, and members of the club have entertained
speakers from some of New Hampshire's leading
poultry farms, as well as men from commercial
feed and supply companies.
Last year the club held, for the second time,
the Baby Chick and Egg Show which was much
larger than the first. It was held in cooperation
with the New Hampshire Poultry Growers Asso-
ciation, and since it was such a great success, plans
are already under way for a bigger and better
show in the future.
The annual chicken barbecue held in the spring
is another event that has always proved very
entertaining--apart from satisfying the appetites
of all members!
Because of the many and varied interests of the
organization, the faculty and students form a close-
knit homogeneous group.
Firyl l'111cf-Walter' Collins, Wa1'ren Billings, Pierre Boucher, 1'ire-prerirlef1f,' Steve Thayer, pi'e.rideul,'
Julian Fournier, .rec1'e1a1'y-lre4z.rlzrerg Leon Allard, Leroy Higgins, jr. Semnd ruu'-Carl Weston,
Roger Bies, Frank Eldridge, Dr. William Dunlop, Lawrence Potter. Andy Brochu, Dick Hatch,
Edward Rollins. Third mu'-Ralph Granger, Prof. Wlinthrop Skoglund, Phil Wilcrmx, john Dodge,
Frank Cherms, Stu Ackerman, Prof. Richard Ringrose, jerry Beckman.
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HE New Hampshire Varsity Club, an organi-
zation of men who have earned school letters
through athletic participation, enjoyed its most
successful season in a number of years. The esteem
which the organization gained during the past
year was due largely to the officers, and in par-
ticular to the efforts of the club president, Robert
For years the organization has had what might
be called "routine" activities. These normal func-
tions included running the hot dog and soft drink
concession at the home football games in co-
operation with the Senior Skulls, putting on a
dance, and presenting the Varsity Club Award, a
trophy given to the individual considered the
outstanding man in the outgoing senior class.
During the past year, the club has more nearly
reached its potential. Two jazz concerts were held,
in addition to at Varsity Club Tag Day. The
proceeds from these functions together with the
money collected at the annual dance, were as-
sembled into a scholarship fund. Now for the
first time in its history, the Varsity Club will offer
an annual 55125 scholarship awarded to a student
who shows need, good extracurricular participa-
tion, and a satisfactory academic average.
Fifzrl rozz'-Lorraine Cote, Priscilla Rand, Jeanne Tousignant, Barbara Dustin, ,rerr'elury.' Marilyn
Loomis, ifice-f1re.ride11l,' Loire Warner, IIl'E.l'.idC"lIl,' Carolyn Goss, ll'e:I.vlll'6l',' Barbara Merill, janet
Galeucia, Doris Higgins. Second mu'-Mary Chaffee, Claire Cameron, Frances Lugallee, Betsy
Marshall, Nancy Rice, Mary Lou Webster, Mary Drew, Carolyn Kinne, jacqucline Etchcberry,
Charlotte Ward. Third mu'-Patricia Shea, Marjorie Henderson, Virginia Shimer, Barbara Rowrling,
Betty Wales, Sally Ann Murphy, Barbara Smith, Ann Scidlcr. Ruth Conway.
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HE Home Economics Club is open to all
students who are enrolled or majoring in
home economics. It is affiliated with the state and
American Home Economics Association. Meetings
are held the first Wednesday of every month at 7
at the Elizabeth DeMeritt House.
The purposes of the club are to encourage
home economic students to develop into active,
full-Hedged home economists and to promote good
fellowship among women students of the Uni-
This past year has found the club engaged in
many worthwhile and enjoyable activities. At
Christmas time, the club and Alpha Zeta had a
joint Christmas party with square and regular
dancing. I'm sure everyone will remember the
fun they had. This fall during Hi-University Day,
the club gave a tea for the New Hampshire fac-
ulty and faculty guests of the University at Con-
greve North. We also sent two delegates to the
American Home Economics Association Conven-
tion in Atlantic City, and plan to do the same this
In june the annual senior farewell party was
held, saying "Goodby all Seniors," thus closing
the year with many pleasant memories.
Fifprl ron'-Ruth Clayton, Marilyn Turner, Mary Bickford. ,re:rel.1ry,' Miss Drew, :IdI'f,f0l'-,' Patricia
Plaisted, jz:'erizlel1l.' Dorothy Smith, ll'Pd.flll'6'1',' janet Leland, Lena Paladina. Second row-Jean
Carty. Ruhcrta Carr, Sheila McMann, Glenna Gurney, Edwina Sutherland, Esther Plimpton, joan
Comolli, Marilyn Colburn.
HE O. T. Club's purpose is to provide op-
portunities for furthering knowledge and use
of occupational therapy for students in this cur-
riculum through speakers, recreation, projects and
Meetings are held on the Hrst and third Thurs-
days of each month.
The Hrst fall meeting held in October was a
Big and Little Sister O. T.'s Box Supper held in
New Hampshire Hall due to rainy weather. Sing-
ing and box suppers were enjoyed by all.
CCbLl06l, fl,0l'l6l,f jA8l"6l,l0g
At our November meeting Thanksgiving favors
were made to be sent to the patients at the U .S.
Naval Hospital in Portsmouth for the holidays.
December and Santa Claus! On December 15th
we held our annual Christmas Party for the
children from the Portsmouth Rehabilitation Cen-
ter. What smiling faces there were at Santa Claus
as he gave presents to each child.
Other events and projects of the club consist
of making Christmas cards to be sent to hospitals,
O. T. graduates and doctors, a crafts program at
the U. S. Naval Hospital, a tea for the senior
O. T.'s and the annual Spring beach party. Other
activities this year were charades, card parties,
movies, several speakers, selling arm patches, sta-
tionery, sandwiches, and cookies, and the presenta-
tion of a program at the Pomona Grange in
Fifff 7'0'll'iS. Jesseman, R. Knightly, JL't'I'Uf!lfj',' E. Branch, zfire-11r'e.ridez1l,' Prof. R. R. Starke, R. S.
Clarke, ll1'6'J'fd9lll,' M. Jennings. n-eamrerg R. A. Plante, F. Perrino. Second mu'-T. Fecteau, R.
Columbia, D. Doane, N. Cable, W. Kingsbury, J. Duarte, P. Kovalchuk, B. Wlmiteside. Third muf-
F. Russell, H. Van Siclen. j. Dahlberg, G. Hartwell, P. McQuacle, R. Gagnon, D. Bruce, j. Corbett.
dk - N- K, 1
OTEL GREETERS OF AMERICA, junior
Chapter 1, was formed at the University of
New Hampshire in 1942. Since that time, junior
charters have been formed at other universities
throughout the country that offer hotel administra-
tion COLIISCS. Among the universities are Cornell,
Pennsylvania State, and Oklahoma A. 'Sc M.
The University of New Hampshire chapter is
in close contact with the Boston chapter of the
Hotel Greeters of America, the parent organiza-
tion. Many of our members attend the monthly
Boston meetings, where a warm welcome is always
extended to us.
The Annual Greeter Dinner was held again
last fall, and as many townspeople and students
will attest, it was bigger and better than ever.
Other highlights of the year included the annual
trip to the New York Hotel Exposition, where
the students ran a booth publicizing the hotel
school and the universityg Hotel For A Day, in
which the students "took over" a Boston hotel,
each acting in some executive capacity, from man-
ager to chief engineerg and, last but not least,
attendance at the Boston Hotel Show.
Our second animal Hotel Alumni Smoker was
held during this show, with the undergrads and
alumni playing host to many of New Eng1and's
leading hotelmen. This event is a Greeter accom-
plishment of which we are all proud, and is fast
becoming one of the show's highlights.
Firzrl mu'-judy Dorr, Vifilliam Gilker, ,f0l'1't3f:l!'j',' Bruce Barmby, zfire-f1reJidez1l,' Leon Levesque,
jn'e.ria'ef1l,' Mary Burton, lreu.fln'er,' Stanley Berry. Second ron'-Patricia Dunn, Connie Foley, Norman
Wlmite, Chester Zych, Margy Drowne, Virginia Wiegand. Third row-Robert Burrill, Ted Putnam,
Ken Gagne, joe Pelis, Dan Hogan.
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HE Horticulture Club of the University of
New Hampshire had' its beginning in 1940
when a group of students decided that they wanted
more out of college than classroom training alone.
The general feeling with which the club was
formed was that students should be given a means
through which they would become better ac-
quainted with their professors and their classmates.
It was felt that in this way interest would be
stimulated in the science and problems of horti-
culture and also that each student would learn
to respect and cooperate with his fellow workers.
The way in which the Hort Club achieves the
above mentioned goal varies from year to year.
Members of the horticulture staff are asked to
speak and guest lecturers are presented whenever
The primary means of finance is through a
cider-making project, occurring annually, in which
the members get together once or twice a week
to press the apples. The income from the project
has, through the years, been sufhcient to carry the
Other activities which take place include the
annual square dance and an outing or trip.
HERE are few campuses that are complete
without a male double-quartet and it is the
desire of the Salamandc-rs to make a contribution
to the University by presenting their program at
its many activities.
The group is now in its second year of active
participation and has made a large record of
accomplishments. Aside from singing at Stunt
Night, Song Fest, Winter Carnival Concert, and
other campus events, the Salamanders have ap-
peared at many alumni clubs throughout New
England, to promote a closer Contact with alumni
and to offer entertainment from the University.
The group has also had the pleasure of making a
guest television appearance. This year's group will
also present its entire repertoire on a long play
record and they have planned a spring tour
throughout New England and New York State
during the spring vacation.
The Salamanders hope to keep a strong organi-
zation, providing entertainment for the students
on campus, and alumni groups whenever possible.
I-t is hoped that the prestige and tradition of the
Salamanders will grow and keep pace with our
Bob Todd, Pete Brooks, Paul La Mothe, Ted Levy. joe Copp, Tim Craig. Ken Jeffery.
Firil mir'-lhooks, Planchon, Kantor. Trudell, Snow, drill l11lI.t'lL'l'.' Ewing. Columbia, Holway,
josephson. Sumuzl mu'-I.oveioy, Burke, Tyle, Palmer, Poulin, .MacNeil, Hobbs, Cote, Stevens.
'lfviwl mit'-liutts, Newton, Keene, Corbett, Perry, Dunlop, Kelly, Kelly.
S we leave 1952 and enter the new year, we
anticipate a spring of much activity and an
opportunity to entertain people by demonstrating
our skills. Even more important, we look forward
to a still bigger and better team. Already the
team has increased almost double in size. Each
year the team is strengthened by the fine spirit
and cooperation which has been shown by our
We are fortunate indeed to have Lt. Monson
as our faculty advisor and trainer. The encourage-
ment and aid which the team has received from
the Military Department has been most heartening.
The Drill Team represents our R. O. T. C.
department at special functions and is the only
unit which continues to drill throughout the
winter. It might be well to mention that its mem'
bership is voluntary and competitive. All members
are tried for a period of a few months. Those
with superior ability are kept on the team as
regular membersg those who hnd it slightly difli-
cult are placed on reserve status. Freshmen on the
team automatically become PFCS at the end of the
first semester and sophomores become corporals.
All men on the team are of equal rank except for
experienced sophomores who aid in the instruction
of the freshmen. The team is sponsored by Seab-
bard and Blade and the Arnold Air Society.
We are particularly proud of our alumni-some
of whom have already begun to attain commend-
able ranks in the corps and some transfer students
who have initiated the formation of similar teams
in other universities.
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HE fourteen recognized leaders in the men's
dormitories-its elected presidents and vice-
presidents-make up the dormitory ruling body
known as Inter-Dormitory Council. As its name
implies, this group serves to unify and represent
the best interests of the individual students, their
respective dormitories, and the University.
Inter-Dormitory Council accomplishes this ob-
jective through the promotion of better student-
administration relationships, and by participation
of the residents of member dormitories in intra-
mural and inter-dormitory athletics, social affairs,
and the individual self government.
One of the first oflicial functions of IDC each
year is to enter into joint sponsorship of the an-
nual New Hampshire Homecoming Dance with
the Inter-Fraternity Council. This is but one of
the many campus functions in which joint coopera-
tion and harmony between the dormitories and
fraternities is IDC's main objective.
In mid-fall IDC was instrumental in conducting
a fire hazard study of the campus dormitories and
especially the situation in East-West Halls. A more
intensive system of Hre drills and fire hazard regu-
lation was instituted for the protection of the
Gilbert Gillette, president, was elected chairman
of the Northeastern Region of the National Inde-
pendent Student Association meeting held at Cor-
nell University. UNH and IDC received much
publicity through delegates Gillette and Rudy
Peterson, secretary, at the 27-college conference.
As a result of Gillette's election as chairman of
the region, New Hampshire will serve as head-
quarters for the Northeast during the ensuing
Another first in IDC's history was the organi-
zation of a singing competition between the indi-
vidual dormitories. The entrants perform over the
campus radio station and a large trophy is awarded
to the winning hall. Each member of the
winning group is awarded a key.
The new system of awarding the outstand-
ing senior trophy was instituted last year, and
the achievement cup was given to Earle
Gilber, Class of 1952. In keeping with the
policy of recognizing the accomplishments
of dormitories and their individual members,
trophies were awarded for the homecoming,
dorm sculpture competition, and keys were
awarded to the individual members of the
IDC for their service to their housing units.
As the principal liaison group between
dormitory students and the administration,
many grievances and suggestions were pre-
sented to University officials in behalf of
dorm residents, and favorable action was
taken on most of these matters. In these and
many other ways, IDC continues to serve its
primary function of being the voice of the
men's dormitories in campus affairs.
Tap ro 60110111 .'
f 'i-f '
LEXANDER HALL, under the inspired lead-
ership of its house olhcers has, despite its
youth, achieved a place of prominence among the
dormitories on campus. A well-rounded program
of social and athletic activities was combined with
outstanding scholastic achievement to make all
residents proud to be Alexandrians.
This year we had several very successful social
activities including the well-attended open houses
after each football game and on Mothers Day.
Smokers, coffee hours during hnals, and nightly
meetings of the No-Doz Club were the highlights
of the Alexander social calendar.
The most outstanding event of this year was
undoubtedly the Christmas Party given to the
underprivileged children early in December. Each
child received many gifts and did very well by
the cake and ice cream provided. It is hard to say
who enjoyed it more, the dorm members or the
In athletics, Alexander more than held its own
in intra-mural competition, and particularly in the
several impromptu wrestling matches held in the
lounges after hours.
The year was a most successful one due to the
work of its house mother, Mrs. Hyde, the house
leaders, and the cooperation of the residents.
X- H Q
NCl.i again Fairchild Hall is occupied by
men. But everybody agrees that the renova-
tions of the building greatly improves its looks
and comfort. We now have a choice of colors for
our rooms, pale green, bunting pink, and sunshine
During the year we have taken advantage ol'
the comfortable facilities provided in the lounge
for many interesting and informative smokers.
Through this media many of the residents and
guests have been able to personally meet several
campus professorsg Dr. Moss, Dean of the Gradu-
ate Schoolg Dr. Daggett, English Dept.g Dr.
Hisch, Forestry Dept.g Mr. Datz, Economics
Dept.g and Mr. Steele, Music Dept. We were
pleased to have Mr. Katz visit Fairchild on two
Fairchild has also been host to two foreign
students, Masahiro Kameda and I-lisoshi Ko, both
from japan. Mr. Kameda has been at U. N. H.
for only one year as an undergraduate student in
history. Mr. Ko has been in this country under
private sponsorship, for four years. He recently
won national attention by writing an article which
was featured in the Saturday Evening Post.
The members of Fairchild Hall have been for-
tunate to have Mrs. Fanny Cobb as house direc-
tor. She has willingly given her advice and has al-
ways directed her efforts toward making Fairchild
Hall one of the best on campus.
WO-HUNDRED-ODD students annually
cram the historic old walls of East-West Hall.
Reflect on it. Think upon it. Cogitate over it. Fil'-
teen tons of flesh and bone and beer bellies.
Now all this mass must be molded into what is
known in better circles as Dormitory Spirit and a
Willingness to Work Together-a Medesy sized
job if there ever was one. In the best tradition,
somebody must perform the gargantuan task of
whipping two hundred devils into an equal num-
ber of ballad-singing angels.
The job fell to Maw Bailey, who traveled many
a mile in kimono and slippers down creaking hall-
ways at 2 AM to quell riots and confiscate the
brewg and to prexy Rudy Petersen, whose capable
if unorthodox party politics formed the best politi-
cal machine east of the Eagle Hotel.
Took a mite of work-trips to the Dean and
all that sort of thing-but by season's end, East-
West had approached as close to Paramount's
conception of college living as it ever would. It
had reached agreement on study hours Q4 AM to
7 AMQ and upon the proper incidence of parties
Qseven nights a weekj and upon dating procedure
fanyone who came in the doorj.
Cfafsf - mai
NGLEHARDT HALL has completed another
year under the still powerful "machine"
which guided us in our activities. Intermural ath-
letic teams were organized for football, basket-
ball, and softball, and, although we didn't win
any titles, we hnished near the top in every divi-
sion. The dorm also had an exclusive "midnight
track team," using the Quadrangle area in which
to perform. Dorm spirit showed best when the
"big" weekends appeared, for we arranged dis-
plays for Homecoming and Wiiiter Carnival
Weekerlds. Open House was also observed after
football games and for Mother's Day. The dorm
was well represented in University athletics, sup-
plying players for the varsity football, baseball,
track, and ski teams as well as Freshmen for
every one of the Frosh teams.
Highlights of the year: Cliff and his arguments
about radio aerials .... The startling revelation
of "Leo, the Lion," Bagonzi .... "Money-mad"
Louie trying to collect dorm dues . . . the art
gallery maintained in 202 by jim and Dave ....
"Beady-eyes" . . . Dick and his excelsior com-
pany . . . the mad musicians singing their Scandi-
navian songs led by Maestro Huntinski . . . listen-
ing to the Mil Sci majors practicing for Thursdays
...Phil, the poet, king of his seceded country . ..
jim, the concert oboist . . . Dave solving Senate
problems . . . Doc, the athletic expert . . . Don
leaving early to hit the money market . . . and
Paul, the only twice-defeated candidate for Presi-
HE combined efforts of our personal friend
and advisor, house director Mrs. joseph Wal-
lace, and our house counselors Roger Knightly,
Ierry O'Neil, Red Wlmeeler, and Howard "Dad"
Wilfert, proved successful in affecting reasonable
restraint upon the activities and enthusiasm insti-
tuted by the dormitory machine, which was un-
scrupulously directed by house president Gil Gil-
Our unsurpassed spirit in athletic events uder
the nearsighted guidance of Fred Zullo and Hank
Stevens and Ray Plante planned social activities in
the finest of Alpha Gibbs' tradition. The adminis-
tration accounts and records were diligently at-
tended to by Secretary Fred Snow and Treasurer
Smokers, Bull sessions, and especially the wis-
dom of our own professor of philosophy, janitor
"Manny" De Gloria will remain with us, as will
the winning thrill of receiving the trophy for best
home-coming day decorations.
ln conclusion, we express our common hope for
future membersg That Norman Dumont will even-
tually find time and motivation to take piano and
TANDING as the cornerstone of the campus,
1-letzel Hall, during the last academic year
continued to hold its high position among the
housing units both scholastically and socially. Al-
though the women no longer inhabited Fairchild,
the men's spirits were not dampened. They set
about organizing social events, all of which proved
to be hugely successful. The house dances were
well attended and said by old time residents to
have been the best in years. The Annual Christ-
mas Party, run for the children of Durham, pro-
vided an afternoons merriment for both the
children and the chaperoning I-letzelites. Under
the heading of athletic activities, Hetzel had many
accomplishments. A ping pong tournament un-
covered several talented paddlers. Intramural, ac-
tivities were foremost on the athletic agenda.
I-Ietzel Hall participated in t'ooTball, basketball,
softball, tennis, track, and co-recreational volley-
Hetzel revealed its musical aptitude in the Inter-
Dormitory Council sponsored singing contest. The
men of I-letzel are indebted to their house director,
Mrs. Dame, for her stabilizing influence when
things got a little out of hand. She has also been
happy and willing to render advice when it was
asked for. Yes, we of Hetzel are proud of our
tradition, and we hope that in the future, those
who follow us here will keep it alive.
-41 .1 - -
0l'l'Lel'L5 flfel' 0l"l'l'll,t0l"g OUJICL
OMEN'S INTERDORMITORY COUN-
CIL is the coordinating body of the
U. N. H. womens dormitories, whose function
it is to provide a place where term representatives
can pool their ideas and problems to enable the
dormitories to become a better integrated group.
W. I. D. C. is composed of the Presidents and
Vice Presidents of the six women's dormitories
and the advisors to the two Freshmen houses,
who work for the mutual enrichment of the dor-
mitories, both socially and administratively.
This year W. I. D. C. has increased its pro-
gram in many and varied ways. The newest proj-
ect well underway is joining Foster Parent Plan in
supporting a war orphan. The splendid coopera-
tion ot' all the dormitories in a "Foster Family
Feed" made this project possible.
W. I. D. C. takes pleasure in making two spe-
cial awards: a trophy to the women's dormitory
with the highest academic average, and a trophy
for the best women's dormitory Winter Carnival
snow sculpture, Another function of the Council,
which is indispensible is supervising the dormi-
tory elections in the spring.
If one adds to this list an impressive number
of activities such as: choosing Freshmen Dormi-
tory advisors, house mother's tea, open house be-
fore room draw and a C.A.R.E. clothing collec-
tion, it is easy to see that the Council has fulfilled
its many responsiblities!
DORMITORY is a home. North Congreve
was home for nine months of 11 year for
about ninety students.
Many noticed the vases of fresh flowers and the
happy chatter of students going in and out from
classes and activities. The bulletin board with its
carefully printed but humorous notes reminding
students of activities was unusual.
It was through the efforts of one person that
North acquired a reputation of not only being
an almost true home, but of being a contented
dorm. Mrs. McClellan, or housemother, who was
usually called either "Mrs. Mac," or "Mother
Mac," made us feel free and belonging.
North Congreve was the center of numerous
parties, teas, and meetings. The big living room
hummed with activity. Through all of this people
would go in and out and buzzers would be ring-
The four years of college life are short, but
the house you live in is the center of life.
AWYER HALL, in its second year of college
life came alive in September with 128 fresh-
man girls. Beginning in October the entire dorm
in an all-out effort won the trophy for our Home-
coming decorations-Digger O'dells Den. On
Dad's Day we copped another honor by having
Bobby Patch as aide to the Football Queen. Wluen
December rolled around we held our first house
dance, a Christmas party. This was a great success
and will be long remembered by all who were
there. Winter Carnival brought more exciting
events. At the top of Carnival festivities, we
found that two Sawyer girls, Ruth Granston and
Marg Corvell were aides to the queen.
Sandwiched. between all these big highlights of
the year were many unforgettable hours here at
Sawyer with our house director, Mrs, Faulkrod,
and our counselors, Carolyn and Gil, and new
friends sharing many new experiences.
Eicame from many different places to try
a new and unfamiliar way of life. Scho-
field became our hrst home, and the other girls,
our first friends. We were eager to learn and were
filled with spirit and enthusiasm. Working co-
operatively was one of our first responsibilities.
With the aid of Mrs. Chesley, our house director,
and Ruth Abbot, our house counselor, we accom-
plished a great deal.
Schofield was filled with talent, beauty, and
brains. One of us who achieved University recog-
nition was Pat Hazen, who first became aide to the
Football Queen and then Honorary Cadet Colonel
of the Military Arts Ball. Another girl we are all
proud of is Elaine Baker, who sang a solo in the
Cooperative effort was displayed in the plan-
ning and executing of the decorations for Home-
coming Weekend. We also held a Christmas party,
complete with Santa Claus, an Open House for
faculty, and last of all, we went caroling and
finished with a party for the dorm.
Schofield has meant a lot to all of us, and done
a lot for all of us. Here we've reached toward a
new maturity, sought new strength, learned new
things which will remain with us all our lives.
BEAUTIFUL living room-boxes on the
hall table prominently inviting Christmas
gifts of toys and clothing for out adopted family,
or coins for the education ot' Frankie-a mailbox
of varying countenances-a garrulous bulletin
board-a persisten phone. These are the first
views of "our house," Scott Hall. But as the lucky
ones proceed down the halls-a more significant
life appears. The little study where faculty teas
and after-football-game coffee hours are planned
under the thoughtful guidance of Mrs. Andrews.
In the Mess-Kit over creamless coffee, cocoa, and
cokes were brewed the ideas that led us to com-
petitive participation in Stunt Nite, and last year
permanently won for us the VVoodsmen's Week-
end Cup. It is the balanced life of taking an
active part in Scott's real fellowship, as well as
giving our best to our classes and to our enrich-
ing campus activities that makes us all say "We're
glad we're here."
HE fall of 1952 brought to Smith a large
contingent of freshmen and with them came
new life and those bubbling spirits so characteris-
tic always of the University's newest members. It
seems we stoclgy old upperclassmen who have
been sitting back and relying on our own late
freshman spirit to carry us through had better
take a tip from our '56 detachment.
House dances, open houses, coffee hours, and
the like with social chairman Jeanne Tousignant
at the helm, were lots of fun for everyone. The
snow sculpture trophy reposes in state in our
living room-that celebration luncheon did taste
good, prepared by our chubby angel, Mrs. Rose.
Stunt Nite and song fest called forth our talents,
in all these we worked together to bring new life
and fame to old Smith and to put her name back
on the campus ITIZP.
NE-HUNDRED-FIFTY personalities live in
Congreve South and they're all happy about
it. Wl1y not? South's top participation in campus
affairs and her good dorm co-operation constitute
a house to turn a peacock pale with envy.
The girls crammed this year full of activity.
Spurred on hy the twenty-live-member social com-
mittee, they worked hard on faculty teas, dorm
socials, homecoming decorations, a Hoat for Convo,
and for Convocation itself-they led in the stu-
dent pledge drive. South supported the 'llioster
Family Feed," privately financed CARE packages
to Germany, and entered the Spring One-Act
Play festival. At Halloween the girls dunked
For apples and screamed through a home made
House of Horrors. At Christmas, they booked
Santa Claus, tinseled tree, sweets, and mounds of
presents for little people from Portsmouth.
The unexcelled patience, interest, and under-
standing of Housemother Esther M. Dunning
certainly help make the house what it is. And
Housekeeper Ann Smith places second to no one
in her washing-waxing maneuvers. Is it any won-
der the girls are so proud?
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RALPH LEVITAN ROY LINDBERG jos1sPH Waisoiznarit
Cgnfer- rafernifg ounci
HE Interfraternity Council is the representa-
tive and governing body for the fourteen
fraternities established on this campus. The Coun-
cil formulates rushing rules, regulates rushing and
pledging, and otherwise helps to promote better
feeling and spirit of unity among the fraternities.
The Council consists of a senior and junior mem-
ber from each fraternity house on campus.
Once again, the annual Interfraternity Council
Wforkshop met with great success. This year's
Worksliop problems for discussion were not only
local and pertaining to the present but were also
national in scope and long-range. The four topics
discussed were Scholarship, Fraternity Codes of
Action, Greek Week and Public Relations, and
Discrimination. These issues, vital to the frater-
nities at the University of New I-lampshire, re-
sulted in achieving a well-balanced fraternity
The Interfraternity Council this year installed
the system of deferred or second semester rushing.
This was to give the freshmen a chance to orien-
tate themselves to campus life as well as to help
them improve their scholarship. The new hand-
book, "Fraternities at the University of New
Hampshire," contained the rules for rushing,
pledging, and bidding, all revised entirely. A
freshman convocation was also held to acquaint
the freshmen with fraternities.
Another crowning achievement of the Inter-
fraternity Council was the change to Greek Week
from Hell Week. The individual house projects,
coordinated by IFC, were planned with an eye
to the future when the change will be completed.
between fraternity and non-fraternity groups
through cooperation with other student govern-
ment organizations. A closer relationship also
prevailed between the administration of the Uni-
versity and the fraternities.
The Interfraternity Council wishes to thank the
PERRY CARY TODD SWAIN
BOLTON DANSEIXEAU KEANE I-Iou1.1zY
The Interfraternity Council sponsored Song
Fest in the spring which brought forward the best
in group harmonizing. A joint IFC-IDC Dance
was held in conjunction with Homecoming.
The working theme of the Council this year
has been one of greater achievements and con-
structive endeavors toward reducing any cleavage
various representatives on campus who have so
graciously offered their aid and services to the
fraternity system. Their efforts have been greatly
appreciated by all the fraternities and members
represented in the organization.
OUNDED in 1904 at the University of Michigan, Acacia is a national fraternity
now looking forward to its golden anniversary in 1954. The New Hampshire
chapter, now' in its fourth year of existence on campus, has expanded to have the largest
active membership on campus.
In the past year, Acacia has been a leading contender in the social affairs on campus.
Last spring the chapter won first prizes in Songfest, Interhouse Plays, Stunt Night, and
Intramural golf. A highlight of the fall season was the official open house attended by
students, townspeople and faculty. Acacia welcomed its new housemother, Mrs. Winslow
Anderson, who has done a fine job in being our hostess. The house will long be remem-
bered for the "Double Deal" and Mayorality candidate "I, M. Skitzof'
In June, Acacia will lose twenty of its members. May we always remember Lump
Lump and the headaches of a treasurer . . . Sherm Wrigl1t's frequent query-"Got a
fourth for bridge?" . . . "Proxy" Trulson and a job well done . . . "Crisco" Crowell
. . . Dick "Dum Dum" Dewing and his great football prowess . . . Larry and his guitar
. . . Fred Atwood's unanswered telephone calls . . . Webber's "golden feet" . . . jamie's
"How about that?" . . . Bob Chase, SU Inc .... Ray "Skitzo" Matheson . . . Mac, the
bay of bayou wold . . . Dave Buttrick's letters . . . Walt Colburn's truck sales ability
. . . Phil "Debater" Smith . . . and Bill Croft's social whirl.
After a highly successful rushing period, thirty-five new men were pledged to become
the future brothers of Acacia.
Fifzrl mu'-Harold Wlmeelcr, Robert Kimball, Calvin
Yeaton, David Buttrick, ,rf!L'1'0lrl1'y,' Conrad Trulson, pretri-
dC'lIl,' Mrs. Wirxslmmw Anderson, David Crowell. rice-
prc.ride111,' Willizilrm Lothrop, lrea.rln'cr,' Sherman Wrigl1t.
Lawrence Benjamin, Donald Cate. Sumud run'-Robert
Chase, james Merritt. john Dearborn, Colby Beecher,
George Holhrook. David jackson, Donald Jamieson,
Vllilliam Croft, Rohert Lcrandeau, Williarilu Carpenter,
Avard lllmgren, john Wen-ks. Wfilliam Armstrong. Third
ron'-Ralph Asadourian, XVarren Lyon, Richard Dewing,
Leslie Kimluall, Alvin Freedman. Wzlltex' Colhurn, john
Wzill, Roger Saunders. Frederick Atwood. 'l'honms Rand,
Donald Brown. Fonrlb ron'-Alden Lovell. Robert Hay-
ward, Paul Oeser, Richard Parnigoni, Willi:1i11 Chamlner-
lain. Ray Cragin. john Barnes. Rohert Dowst, Phillip
Smith, Bruce Drcher.
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NOTHER year has passed at UNH and with it another group of A. G. R.'s has
joined the ranks of the Alumni. Ken Gagne's artistic decorations and "Chuck"
Gile's impersonations will be missed by all at future house affairs. And what of the
"Alpha Gam" trio of Krause, Bolton, and Romanko that gave us many late evenings
of song? We'll miss the cries of 'lTimber" from our "Big Moose" Holmes and the
Lesher twins. The snare of wedded bliss has cnatched Dick Proper and joe Szymujko
from our midst. And who will keep the path between A. G. R. and Phi Mu shoveled
now that "Varky,' Ajemian has left us? Of course the "Hapjack" eating title will be
vacant now that "pancake" Koski has retired, and "Brad" Higgins never did find the
other half of his car. And who will ever replace Steve Thayer as the star pitcher of the
The Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity was founded in 1908, when two local fraternities
from Ohio State University and the University of Illinois combined to form what has
now become the leading national, agricultural, social fraternity. A. G. R. has grown
to include thirty-three chapters located in state universities all over the country and has
a membership of over fourteen thousand.
A. G. R. is constantly striving to provide not only an atmosphere condusive to study
but also to the social and physical education of its members. This goal is well accom-
plished by the participation of the members in the various house dances, parties, and
other activities, exchange suppers, and the intramural sports program.
Firrl mu'-Leon Allard, Ronald Meuse, Billy Hepler,
Bruce Barmby, Robert Bolton, "Butch," Everett Puhelia,
james Lesher, Robert Lesher, Charles Koski. Second ran'
-Willirirn Sweet, Kenneth Gagne, Thomas Shultz, Pay-
son Todcl. Raymond Sanborn, Phillip Sanborn, Kenneth
Krause, Freclerick jennings, Roger Luber. Third row-
Bradford Higgins, Hugh Dunkley, Richard Proper, Jerald
Quimby, Williaxlxm Armbell, Steven Thayer. Donald Gould,
Robert Becker, Carl Campbell, McDonald McCrillis.
Fuurlb mu'-Vzirkas Ajnmiun, Wilizrzmi Houston, Nicko-
lous Vfadleiglu, Robert Romnnko, Bruce Holmes, joseph
Szyko, Robert Bnuters, Bing Billings, Charles Gile.
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EVENTEEN seniors will miss the Ol' White Houseg from the Bar Room to the
End Room . . . Where's Carlos? Probably in "Bean Town" serenading Barbie with
his guilt-fiddle . . . Let's go kiddies . . . It's Friday night chow with jim Skillings and
the St. James Infirmary . . . Get Skinner up, or he'll be late for ROTC . . . This way
to the tiger club, Bill Lamson will lead the way . . . Politicians? Well, there's Senator
Kefauver . . . Then there is Merle Eggert, who wasn't the marrying kind, until the girls
moved out of Fairchild . . . Hey, it's "Corney," the Mexican Bad Man with a barrel
of gags and an "Ape Shape" . . . Let's have a party . . . Boodey, ambassador to Theta
Chi and foreign campuses, has been on both ends of the Dean's list and still manages
those weekends . . . Goodby "Original Marguef' Compote, Webb and Steve, with Steve
breaking the jinx to become house prexy . . . For coffee after the house party, it's off
to Don Coller's apartment . . . Let's strum a tune . . . Call Bob Parsons, unless he's at
Theta U . . . Or off to Tuckerman's over spring vacation with "Hey Good Looking"
Harris and his hot hickories . . . Song Fest call? Then watch for "Toscannini" Pillsbury
waving the baton . . . Clear the road! Here comes Harry Van, ever active in and outside
of the house, and still after soup haulers . . . Shape up you guys, or "Gus" Knight will
lock you in his closet . . . jack Armstrong, Bohemian on the slopes-wonder what he
kept in the green bag . . . and lastly Bill Bowman, procurer of fire hose, pumps,
minerals and a wife. And so be it, another page is written in the book. It is a good
page, and we'll never forget you, seniors . . . Good luck!
Firrl ww-Stanley Buswell, Richard Kennell, Richard
Keenan, james Skillings, Jerrelflryg Ralph Stevens, preli-
de11l,' Harry VanSiclen, wire-pre.rideuf,' Barry Simpson,
ll'C"z1JIll'01',' Al Walslm, john Armstrong, Ralph Booth.
Secmzd mu'-Tom Tracy, Robert Parsons, Fred Vlhite,
Rohcrt Bundy, john Hayes, Robert Dunlap, james Shira,
.Renn Tolmnn, Gordon Humphreys, Don Collc-r. Third
rain'-Bruce Johnson, Robert Wyl'l1HD. Bob Skinner, joel
Harris, Wn1'1'en Pillsbury, Edgar Hobby, Willialn Mc-
Loughlin, James Paine, Williaxmw Lamson, Richard Snow,
Guy Knight. Fanrlb 14f111'-Wclnster Boodcy, Wnllzlcc
McRae, David Ladd, Gerry Vifentworth, Lawrence Messcr,
Curl johnson, Ron Clay, Paul Harris, Fred Morris,
Robert Crcsscy. M:I.fE0l-ROSCOC.
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NOTHER year goes by, and a great and Hue group of fellows leave the song-filled
portals of the Main Street Chalet of Durham.
Remember . . . john Russa, the Bwana Devil of Stunt Night's Kappafrica . . . Earl
Eddy, "why the service?" . . . George "Masher" Barmashi who should have coached
intramural football instead of football . . . Dave "le marquis de Nashua" Marquis and
his Civil War Bugle, rallying the varsity games . . . Walter "Pappy" McFarland, the
man of eternal youth on the gridiron . . . "Peter, Paul Peterson, Phi Beta Kappa and
tennis, volleying between Chi O and Theta U . . . jack Grace, the Canary, echoing
under every sorority window . . . Robert "Moot No. 1" Christy, hockey and lacrosse,
the little man with the big stick . . . Ted "Semi-trailer" Moulton, and his prospective
truck line . . . Bud "pills" I-Iildreth, our weight lifting president, who had a preference
for paper, especially tissue paper . . . Ferd "auto" Gaukstern, who wanted to build a
thru-way to Florida to see his girl Marty . . . Pete "Where are your papers" and his
boisterous laughter . , . Nick "Phanarion Club" Skaperdas, the old shoe salesman . . .
George "apartment" Ford, whose deeds on the basketball Hoor never quite excelled
those with women . . . Harold "Soupy" Campbell, "the best bird dog of the year" . . .
john and jerry Hewey, co-pilots of the "brown jug" . . . Dick Fagan who "lost" his
pin . . . Raymond "Razor" LaRoche, who always made a party.
And when he bids farewall to college days and Kappa Sigma, every senior will "sing
hurrah for Kappa Sig in Heaven bye and bye."
Firfl rau'-john Mueller, Robert Monro, Willialn Ke'
nealy, john I-lewcy, H'E:I.!'IlI'El',' Ferdinand Gaukstein, rife-
f1refi:!e11l.' Raymond Hildreth, f1I'l:',l'r:!!FIll,' Raymond La-
Rochc, .rerrelm'y: Robert Christy, Richard Muello, Rich-
ard Pomlurio. Gerald Hcwcy. Semnd row-Daniel Hallas,
Fred Perry, Thcodou Maulton, Alan Girriar, Richard
Fagan, George Barmashc, Peter Kalitka, john Lonati,
John Grace, john Lcuhy, Nicholas Skaperdas, Robert
Duda. Third run'-Earl Eddy, Harold Campbell, Sera-
hno Perm, George Ford, Williznxlu Lacey, Christopher
Sherrill, Paul Peterson, john Parker, joel McKean, David
Marquis, Louis Flmmgm, Edward Kelley.
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HE CASTLE ON THE HILL . . . The Durham home of the LAMBDA CHI . . .
Lest we forget . . . Draft Dog, his campaign, his trials and errors . . . Home coming
with old familiar faces . . . The all night poker games . . . Lengthy meetings . . . Skim
milk . . . The winning debating team . , . Lack of Snow fwhere did it goj . . . Frosty
Fiesta and Pedro the white Mexican . . . Barbara johnson, our Carnival Queen.
Rushing trips to the dorms . . . Those pledges and their ideas . . . Greek Week and
the tug 0' war . . . Night meals . . . Bull sessions . . . That necessary evil-studying
. . . Thursday afternoon rush to drill . . . The pledge dance . . , Co-rec softball
. . . Beach parties and Spring nights. Nor forget our seniors . . . Frank, his New
London philosophy, 3 A.M. study session and love for sleeping through his 10
o'clock Mis Sci Class Cwith a Hood House Excusej . . . Eddie, the mad debator who
didn't know when to stop . . . Don, the fair-haired commutor with a new sweater . . .
or, Charlie, his camera, his radio and his appetite.
Then there is Dick with his sighs of dueces wild, the Sth at Rockingham and dreams
of Sawyer Hall . . . and Willie who was lost in the kitchen of Phi Mu . . . Jay
who survived the perils of Theta U. and South to end up in Fair Haven, Vt .... or
Batch, always on time with his four wheel piece of junk for meetings at Theta U.
Then, Every Day is Ladies Day with Abbie . . . and Rebel, the merry-making
Qlijnight of the mountains, his two seater and love for wine, women and skiing . . .
Also, Glenn the renown artist of the Fraternity room, poker table and S0by's.
Nor shall we forget, Mrs. Cobb our most patient and wonderful housemother . . .
Mrs. "D" our most excellent cook . . . and Col. Knox our faculty advisor for his able
Firrt rout'-Donald Cameron, Dino Stavros, Richard
Allen, N'E'r1.l'Il7't"l',' George Batchelder, pre.ridenl,' Mrs.
Cobb, David Swain, 1'jt'!?-f11'L'.fill0Ilf,' Charles Vogler, .rer-
remry: William McGowan, Frank Perrino. Sefoud mw-
Glendon Richmond, jay Deane, Robert Pasquill, William
Chatrand, Henry Kidder, William Bean, Theodore Wil-
son, Robert Langlois, Donald MacDavitt. 7"biv'd row-
Hugo Riciputi, Michael Foss, Earl Hill, Donald Sherry,
Gordon Robinson, Wayne Sherman, Donald Thresher,
Edward Bureau, Willizxiim Bullis. Funrlla ww-Dave
Rand, Richard Bryant, -lohn Grant, Arthur Contois,
Archie Tunnick, Robert Harrington, Raymond Carlson,
john Abraham, Paul McQuade.
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ERE we are at 33 Madbury Road-home of Omicron Chapter of Phi Alpha
Fraternity-let's go upstairs and see who's there.
Why here's Carl "Coke" Cohen, the man who made the University fit into his sched-
ule. Next we see Sheldon "C-look" Cook, the "high class" gentleman. Two hours sleep
a night has kept you in shape for House President, Chairman of the judiciary Board
of the Student Senate, member of Blue Key, and Freshman Camp Counselor. Theres
Stan "Ike" Isenstein-how can we forget those all night joke sessions when you kept
the "Deck" in hysterics. Good natured Nate "Casey" Kosowski, came to Durham and
Phi Alpha from Israel two years ago, and in that short time has earned the friendship
of all those who know him. Irwin "Dauby" Daub, is the lucky brother who managed
to get himself "caught" by Ethel CChernusj Daub this past December. Ralph "Mouse"
Levitan, Phi A1pha's gift to the telephone operators of New England, is noted for his
innovations here at the house-the first mascot, "Chief", President of IFC and jazz at
Hve in the morning. Art "Soooo . . Levitt, master "tix-it" at the house, will always
be remembered for doing everything all the time. In "Dick" Matus we find the quiet,
easy-going type of fraternity brother. Witlm military achievement surpassed by few
others, Ed Silver is one of the most famous fraternity men on campus. Come june our
loss will be the enlisted man's gain. "Flash" Adler's ability to build a story will oft
be recalled at future reunions, and "Gerry,' Gerstein will be remembered as the ball
Yes, those are the graduation seniors but even though they leave Phi Alpha, Phi
Alpha will never leave them.
Fifi! rou'-Ed Silver, Chuck Eluto, Dick Matus, .refre-
la11'j'.' Irwin Daub, wire-f2re.ride11l.' Sheldon Cook. firefi-
defzlg Leonard Novak, H'E'Ll.flIl'L'I'.' Jerome Fisher, Phineas
Elbing. Semazd ruu'-Art Nizcrs, Ralph Levitan, Herman
Isenstein, Bert Wfolf. Gerald Girstein, Dave Cohen, Nate
Kawsowski. Leo ljrouks, Stan Isenstein. Third Wilt'-
Gordon Kaplan. Carl Cohen. Dave Libman, Marvin
Lcvins. Bob Hcms. Eddie Slmperc. Art Levett, Clmrlcs
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cc RAVE men, brave men," murmur Durham fraternity men when they speak of
Phi D. U. For this is Durham's last outpost of civilization. To its right is fra-
ternity rowg to the left stretches hostile wilderness-faculty territory.
Among the group of hardy frontiersmen are wild and wooly characters like Ron
Ketchum, Space Cadet. And how about that pie vendor, Norm Wallace and Paul
"Theta U." DesRoches? Then there is Bob Cary, who tried to drive back from Presque
Isle without any gears. Robert "Watty" Watson who has to come back and check on
the boys every few weeks, Bob Beeckman, who seems to have trouble with colds! The
Medford Terror, Norm Cable, the milkman's milkman, Andy Chabot and Bill Willey,
the quiet one.
Seriously though, Phi D. U. has had a very successful year with many members in
campus societies and organizations. Pi Gamma Mu, Psi Epsilon, Lambda Pi, Blue Key,
Arnold Air Society, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Chi Sigma, Student Senate, Greeters Outing
Club, and others. We participated in many campus activities: Winter Carnival, Woods-
man's Weekend, Homecoming, and Dad and Mother's Days. The fraternity was awarded
the coveted Interfraternity Scholarship plaque and won the trophy in Co-recreational
Volleyball. Football, basketball, and softball teams participated in interfraternity sports
throughout the year. And don't forget the houseparties on the three big Weekends.
Dillicult as it may be, we say good-bye to a fine group of seniors, wish them the
best of luck, and look forward to hearing from them in the future.
Firrl raw-Edward Drouin, Ronald Hill, Robert Watson
Jen'elary,' Peter Sickels, wife-jn'e.rider1l,' Robert Cary
flreriderllg Theodore Fecteau, lreu.mrer,' Ralph Austin
Bill Dubuque, Hector Stokes. Second wut'-Paul Mason
Daniel Budd, Theodore Tzianabas, Richard McKelvey
Robert Buckman, Norman Cable, Ronald Ketchum, Nor-
man Wallace, jim Dawaliby john Duarte. Third row-
Paul Des Roches, Donald Bruce, Raymond Beaulieu
Charles Butterheld, Donald Holme. Cortez Willey, Bei'
nard lsroe, Andri Charbot George McKinnon.
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HE Massive Manor on Madbury will soon lift its protective wing and out under
it will crawl 19 NU Beta's to shiver in the cold world of reality. We, the younger
ones, bid sad farewells to "Big Herman" jack Talbot, 200 pounds of dynamite with a
slow burning fuse . . . Dick "Dilk" Roberts, purveyor of creme de glace at State U.
. . . Tom St. Cyr, our 'lCharlie" . . . Our uncut literary gem, jim Gardner . . . Chan
Perkins, chief snow sculpture engineer . . . johnny Hutchinson, who could usually be
found at the small end of a strange pipe, usually at Theta U .... "Rooney" Bill
Cantata, our coiner of popular phrases . . . Ray LaForce, the "Bald Eagle of PMD"
who delighted in making fruit cakes in his eyrie at the top of Pettee Hall . . . Bob
Todd, our past prez. and traffic board culprit . . . "Sadly" George Bent, the most well
adjusted Editor the Granite has ever had . . . Bob Slanetz, who was known to be "hot-
to-go" anywhere at any hour . . . Bob Ellis who owns three years of unread Wall Street
Journal . . . Rudd Hamm, of BU and Buick fame . . . Track Team Captain and BMOC
Dick Fitts and his yearly bet . . . Don Brown, doing grad work at "Benning School
for Boys" . . . Dick Hallett, with a linger in every pie . . . Don Leavitt of the in-
famous last year Granite picture . . . Bob Scott, Business Manager of the New Hamp-
shire, now in matrimonial trap . . . and Pete Schmidt, our exchange student from
Germany whom we wouldn't exchange for anything.
To all you who are leaving us, we voice our gratitude for your contributing so much
happiness to our college living and for being just a bunch of "swell Joes."
Firfl row-Tom St. Cyr. Bud Moody, Louie Georgeopo-
lous, Robert Ellis. .fc'n'ela1'jf,' Ron Guittrtr, .second rice-
pre.fide11l,' Robert Todd. preiidenl: Mrs. Evelyn Scarritt,
Don Brown, firrl 1'irc'-pre,ridez1f,' Dick Bruce, ll'0IlJIl1't?f','
George Bent, john Percy, Bill Lessard, Bob Schroeder.
Semin! rou'-jerry Rheult, Dick Roberts, Bob Hackett,
Howie August. Bob Sager. Don Leavitt, Howie Shute,
Norm Campbell, Ray Lziforce. Bill Clark. Payson Averill.
Marsh Hilton. Tlvirzl mu'-Bob Slunetz. Line Fenn, Al
Brady, Ray Daigle. Dick Patten, joe Ready, Dick Hewitt,
Clark Miller, Don Mzlclnnis. Bill Cnntural. Stu Smith,
john Desjatrdin, john Hutchinson. Bob Connolly. Fvllflfy
mu'-Curly Boudette. jack Tzilbot. Dave Lord, Chan
Perkins, Ted Blewett. Dave Hardy. George Sawyer.
Gordon Penny, Cul Cnnney. Bob Potter. jack Reuter.
UNE is here again and four more men have to forsake the shuttered confines of
Gamma Mu. Willie "Phantom" Payson has decided that he has got the formula
for peace of mind for the rest of the world and is going to sell it in the form of in-
surance. Ray "Terry's home, I'm going home" Dansereau and Maurice Rheaume both
will run for the protecting arms of mother Government and enter her finest. In par-
ticular, Uncle Moe will go into specialized aviation, to support the infantry.
Our gift to Santa Claus, Morgan Grant, leaves the Horticulture Farm in june to
raise Christmas Trees. All of them have added more to the house and carried it through
more rough spots than could be asked of anyone, It's hardly enough to say that they'll
S. S.'s "Fall of the Alamo" snow sculpture, Jenks commuting from PKA to Sawyer
all yearg yes, Margie, even before you met him, Artzie's "I've got 'em all" at bridge,
molton, and his sweeps at casino, the conquest and humiliation of the Phantom or, "the
clown wins again," were only some of the social highlights of the year. The struggle
to get decorations put up, the educational films run at great expense, to bring greater
knowledge to the campus inhabitants, the intense reading and note taking during finals
on any and all subjects as long as they were sold in a 25 cent edition at Grant's, the
hombergs in january when the country regressed and voted for some upstart party
instead of the Democrats, were all part of our life at 10 Stratford Avenue this year.
We're proud indeed to call ourselves "Pikes,"
Firrt row-john Clark, Maurice Rheaume, 11'ea.r11rer,'
Raymond Dansereau, wire-fu'eride11l,' Donald Moulton,
f7f6'Jfdl'iIl,' Williaxm Penniman, .recre1m'y,' Robert Nuttle,
Donald jenkins. Scrwzd row-Ricl1ard Sundsteclt, Fred
Starret, Ronald Gladowski, Bruce Hanley, Steve Thomas,
Williarxm Gallagher, Richard Artz, Alfred Delisle. Third
row-Morgan Grant, Robert Barker, Andre Benoit,
David Shonting, Chandler Blodgctt, Robert Haesche,
Kenneth Smith. Na! pirlnred-Russel Rubeor, Willzlrd
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IGMA ALPHA EPSILON was founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. In
1917, the N. H. Beta chapter was installed on this campus.
Since its inception here, many famous and infamous characters have entered the
abode known intimately to them as the "Sleep and Eat" house.
This year, the house will finally bid farewell to the following brothers fit is hopedlj :
Pinky Johnson . . . alias Oliver Pinkham . . . "Wl1at say, rag?"g Richie "the
Mattress King" Bolduc . . . the eternal senior, Basil Adams . . . and his SAE furnished
apartment, Dick "Dad" Miller . . . with his rough exams in wood-working, pottery,
and poster-paintingg Roger "The Lodger" Sundeen . . . setting a new indoor record
for number of semesters in one room, Brad Sterl . . . the world's leading authority on
leading authorities, Dan Stone . . . matching wits with his unconscious roommatesg
Denny Kilroy . . . alias J. Edgar, the Campus Dick . . . "One of my very favoritesng
Ioe Waisgerber . . . known in quieter circles as Sidney Tapewaster, "Is that so-0-o"g
Dick Kingsbury . , . " 'ow about it 'arry?"g Dick Vigneault . . . who rubbed pots, pans
and elbows with Lindall fAll-Skowheganjg Butch Butler . . . author of the famous
book "Inside T-Hall" . . . and his news service, Bill "Studley" Shea . . . treasurer of
the senior class in his junior yearg Fred Hoernle . . . "Pass the sleeping pills, please",
Bob "Cupcake" Gove . . . the captive hermit, George "The Roaring" Lyon . . . winner
of the unconscious award for 3 years in successiong Bob Geib . . . graduating in the
upper three-thoids of the classg Mel "Hode it" Casellas . . . our own immigrant from
Puerto Ricog and Bob "Reggie Bucksplentyn Farrar . . . "Well, nothing more can
possibly happen to me."
Finn mu'-Dennis Kilroy, Stanley Plummer, Larry Bou-
gie, George Lyon, .l't'l'I'6'I.'U'jl,' Robert Geib, j1re,fide11I.' Mrs.
Addison, Willialln DePuy, 1'ire'-j1re.1'ide11l,' joseph Flood,
l1'E.flJlH'L'1'.' Gordon Emerson, Peter Wliite, Douglas Ren-
nie. SUFUIIII ron'-Don Henningsen, Emilio Casselas.
David Pope, Milton Kirste. john McKinney, john Phil-
lips, joseph Wzrisgerber, Robert Farrar, Steve Mazur,
Richard Vigneault. Tbim' mu'-Fred Bennett, Roger
Suncleen, Brad Stere, Rohert Gove, Richard Miller, Mike
Ceriello, Richard Kingsbury, Ed Sherhurne. Hank Fraser,
Fred Hoernle, Davicl Colpitto, Dom Ross. Funrfb mu'-
Williziiii Paine, Hugh Lavallee, Gene Chase, Mal Kim-
ball, NXlinthrop Wliilaple, john Clancy. Butch Butler,
Meil McLaughin, Daniel Stone, jack Driscoll, Bill
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HE Year in brief:
Dave Sears amused the house by gleaning an appropriate "A" in a Criminologist
course. Mono's sterling remarks will be sorely missed in next year's house meetings.
Randy Silver, back from the far East, takes his place as house medical advisor.
Ex-house treasurer, Hobey Cook exhibited his training by selling shoe laces.
Three senior brothers didn't quite finish the four years without a trip to the altar.
jim Hogdon, triple-threat man of Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade and Varsity Basket-
ball, became a married man last summer.
Dave Leland also took the fatal step last summer when he and janet became candi-
dates for College Road.
Third wedding man was Prexy Frank Chafe who married at the turn of the term.
Carl Weston leaves board managing for bigger things.
Dick Bouley, Mask and Daggers Business Manager, leaves for the wild blue yonder
still swearing to write a nasty letter to the Editor now that he's finally left the New
Hampshire. Roommate Robin Bonneau wouldnlt think of leaving, he's got another
semester hanging around somewhere.
Fish and Game expert, Larry Keene rid the house of all flying insects.
House Manager Ronny Boucher leaves the house with a goodly piano and SB in
tulips on the front lawn.
And another crop of brothers leave conlident in their choice of succeeding brothers.
Firrt mu'-Larry Dumont, john Oudens, George Bon-
ncnu, Bruce Dick, :fire-f1rc.fia'er1f,' Frank Chafe, 11reJideul,'
Donald Bucklcv, .recrelaryq Hobey Cook, Curl Weston,
john Hood. Semin! row-I.:1rry Keane, Peter Recd, Tony
Nadenu, Richard Bouley, Peter Scairth, Williaiii Gardner,
W:1i'rcn Kingsbury, Bud Duprcy, Leighton Cree, james
Blanchard, David Scars. Thin! row-Paul Canncy, Robert
Lockwood, Bob Wfulch, Robert Pilon, jack jones, Ronny
Bouchic, Frank Munkriwicz, Randy Silver, Bob Chase,
Rene Dccbc. Abyezzl-Bnrify Ladd.
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N the year of 1926 a small group of men, finding that they had many interests in
common, formed Delta Sigma Chi Fraternity here on the University of New Hamp-
shire campus. Later, discovering that their principles dovetailed those of the national
fraternity of Tau Kappa Epsilon, they petitioned for a charter which was granted in
1932 as Alpha Nu chapter.
Tau Kappa Epsilon has always ranked high in 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 Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi,
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Sigma, Alpha Zeta, M. E. N. C., Arnold
Air Society, Scabbard and Blade, and Senior Skulls.
From the beginning the participation in house and campus activities of the year
was done with great spirit. The successful campaign of I, C. Stars as mayor of Durham
was supported strongly by Tekes. Perhaps the greatest project of the year was the
reconditioning work done during the break between semesters. The house certainly has
changed! In the sports world we had as successful a year as Alpha Nu has had in
many. Also, socially we had another year of fun at the "Teke house."
There will always be a spot in the heart of each Teke for the graduating members.
They have certainly inspired each of us to continue the good work which they con-
tributed so much to.
Firrl mu'-Lynn Robinson. Dana Pearson, Earnest Tem-
ple, lreu,fm'er,' Elwin Falkenham, rife-pre.ridef1l,' Charles
Marston, ju'c'1idenI,' Tom Pulsifer, ,f?L'1'E'fall'j',' Edward
Madden, Richard Kennedy. Semzld rou'-Alan Brody,
Rodney Mooney, George Clark, Donald Ketzlcr, Paul
Morse, David Bulcv, Charles Despres, Edward Dubay.
Third Vllll'-Wllliillll Bent, Stewart Ackerman. Kenneth
Hilclrith. Gerald Hoff, Richard Trentini, Robert Gagnon,
Robert Willialxllsmmn, Vfilliam Dustin.
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ITH commencement rapidly approaching, Zeta Chapter of Theta Chi again
wraps up another year of accomplishment, but sadness that 13 brothers will
be leaving with the class of 1953. This year was a period of outstanding success for
the Oxmen who took part in many campus activities, won most of them, and initiated
a well-rounded group of 31 pledges.
Highlights of the 1952-53 year include the frequent meetings of the "Glad Today
Is Friday Club!'l . . . the cool hours on our prize-winning snow sculpture . . . the
departure of "Zeta jim" . . . "Santa" Brooks, Christmas party . . . the invasion of
"Slim Pickens" . . . and the transformation into "Christine" by "Drs," Lundblad and
Again Zeta Chapter placed men in positions of campus leadership for it had oliicers
in such organizations as lnterfraternity Council, Blue Key, The New Hampshire, Fresh-
man, Sophomore, and junior classes, Varsity Club, Concert Choir, Outing Clubg hon-
orary societies of Scabbard and Blade, Arnold Air Society, AIEE, ASME, and ASCE.
Dick Snow was captain of the varsity skiers while jon Riisnaes, a new brother, won
the North American Ski jumping crown and every other jump he competed in.
Thus in keeping with the usual practice, Theta Chi can justly say tha tthis year has
been successful and a period which will not be forgotten for many a year to come.
Fifi! mu'-Tim Craig, Charles Eager, Don Wlmeeler.
.IL'L'I'l!l1I1'jf,' Roy Lindberg, pre.ride11l,' Mrs. Graves, Bill
Borden, 1fiL'6"-fll'C'.l'id6'lIf-.' joe Copp, H'6'tl.fll1'E1',' jerry Lund-
holm, jerry Driscoll, Gorden Smart. Second mu"-Bob
Tilton, jerry Miller, Soupy Campbell, Lee Dickie, Bob
Crosby, Art Valiccnti, Bob Brooks, Don Wood, Charles
Sanborn. Bill Neury. Third rnuf-Nois Brown, Bob Cuth-
bertson, Tom Snow, Ed Cantin, Roger Berry, Dave Rich-
nrdson, Bill Hutchinson, Bruce Xwetnmore, Art Rose, Kent
Smith, jcriy Gibbs. Fourlls mu'-Dnvc Stafford, Cligg
Lundblnd, Kel' Spinny, Buzz H:u'1'ington, Arne Stnnge-
lzind, Dick Slicpzirdson, Doc Riddlin, Dick Snow, Hunk
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UCCESSFUL is the word to be applied to Theta Kappa Phi. During the fall, house
parties followed all the football games, with a buffet luncheon proceeding the
Springfield game in honor of our returning alumni for their annual "homecoming,"
Mil Arts weekend saw the ultimate in parties as Epsilon staged another "knockout,"
Winter Carnival weekend. Early in March the house turned into a "Cabaret" and the
brothers and their dates turned with it.
The year's review must include a remembrance of our graduating seniors. The first
is that of our undefeatable Bob "Fats" Houley, our ex-prexy who in addition to gaining
the respect of every member of his fraternity also was acknowledged outside the house
per witness his being President of the Varsity Clubg Captain of the Hockey teamg
Lacrosse goalie and Football manager. Frank Annaldo reigns on top as Theta Kap's
natural born wit. He rocked the deck almost as hard with laughter as "Huck" Keany,
President of the Senior class, and Steve Perrochi, All-New England end, did the oppo-
sition on the football field. Henry Rakowski led the charge on all objectives, social
and otherwise, closely followed by the Chapter Room Lawyer, joe Wheltoii. "The
Pooch" as Dick Pucci is affectionately known, stayed on the ship and rode it home
financially to safe ground. "The Flying Parson," Dan Hogan as President of the New-
man Club, and Captain of the track team was kept pretty busy during the year as was
"Money Bags" Dutille who cornered the market on treasuries controlling the monetary
policies of both Scabbard and Blade and Newman Club. john the "Bag" Bagonzi kept
his million dollar arm in good condition in Dover while not throwing baseballs as
did Al "Lover" Bare. "General" Harry Lee kept the Military side of the house in shape
during the year.
Firzfl mu:-joe Watltcmn, Dick Pocci, lI'L'dJ'll7'L'1',' Tom
Mollaney, vice-1v1'e.riclw1l,' George Valein, .ren-z'lm'y,' Fats
Houlcy, lzrexidefzlf Dr. j. McDonald, ad1.'i.ror,' George
Collen, Jer1'en1ry,' Slmccy McLaughlin, .remnd 1'ice-l11'e,fi-
denfg I-luck Kenney. Second mzz'-Fraink Pinney, Frank
Annaldo, Bill Putney, Dick Malloy, Hurry Rzlkowski,
john Bagonzi, Al Lunclrcy, Gerald Lakcumn, Dick To-
nmsi, Gerald Fitzgerald. Third mu'-Kon Cote, Pete
Thomas, Steve Pcrruchi, Dan Hogan, Tom Cnnavun,
jack Mullin, Boh Stone. Paul Amico, Locke Aldrich.
Fonrib mu'--Al Parc, Frank Dutille, Peter Gallerani,
Norman Doucctte, john Burke, jim Keogh, jim McKeon,
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S the number of Greek Letter fraternities in-
creased on college campuses the need and
importance of a Panhellenic organization was
realized. At its 1890 Convention, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, recognizing the common problems and
objectives to womens fraternities, extended an
invitation to all fraternities to meet in a Panhel-
lenic Convention. Six accepted.
In 1902 a second convention was called by an
invitation from Alpha Phi at which it was recom-
mended that similar meetings be held annually
with a delegate from each fraternity attending.
These conventions were the forerunners of the
National Panhellenic Conference as We know it
The Conference at present consists of thirty-one
fraternities. As an outgrowth of this plan, local
college Panhellenic Councils were installed
through the country.
Our Council at the University of New Hamp-
shire was formed in 1916 as a member of the
National Panhellenic Conference which acts as
the governing of the local organization. Our
Council has thirteen members, two delegates from
each of the six sororities and the president.
Among its aims is the maintaining of a high
plane of fraternity life and inter-fraternity rela-
tions within the University.
The activities of Panhellenic are numerous. Each
year it plans and governs the rushing periods, As
an introduction to sororities, it sponsors a tea
each fall and winter for those who plan to rush.
Every winter the Council conducts a bridge tour-
nament among the sororities and awards a cup to
the winner. Annually it provides room and board
for one foreign exchange student. M.E.R.P. Week
and the formal climax the Councils activities in
Panhellenic reigns objectively over all sorori-
ties on campus-and while at times we may seem
a bit judicial-we've had our lighter side. Be-
side our weekly meetings we had a wonderful
banquet in February. We wish next year's Coun-
cil a wonderful and successful year.
ALUD! to our seniors, and may the best of everything follow them wherever they
go. They and our much loved Maree leave us with a host of unforgettable memories.
So here's to . . . our loveable past p1'esident, Arla, and her contagious laughter . . .
our own cheering squad-Elaine, burning the midnight oil ro get that letter written
. . . Peppy Shirley's daily trek to Kingsbury . . . janet and her two loves, football and
"Young Bates" our popular social chairman, Sylvia, valiant defender of the Eng-
lish Major . . . Our "Tweety" Irene, and her unexpected meeting with the prowler . . .
Alike, sticking to SAE but hoping some day he'll come along. Cleo, ready for a
party and her war cry-Gee, kids, I gotta graduate . . . Gracious Barby and her nightly
coffee dates with Ed . . . Lil, our "totsy" and her problems in Practice Teaching and
dating . . . Hutch, bringing many laughs during rush parties with "Enter the King,"
followed by the "Devoted Queen," Polly, with her riotous characterizations and SAE
reports . . . Patty, her victory over Boo, and that memorable Saturday night shindig . . .
Gay Annie's wedding, the surprise of the year . . . Joann Kooistra, a housewife and
ardent football fan . . . Ann C., our commuter, and her hubby-to-be . . . our afnliate,
Lois fKappa Alpha Thetaj, Carnival Queen of '52 and her Denny-all true and loyal
Alpha Chi's. Our placing second in Song Fest . . . Our gay parties Merp Weekend
and Christmas . . . The hectic problem of building a snow sculpture . . . All the gals
in love, the many pinnings and engagements . . . Our wonderful new pledges . . .
Yes, here's to Alpha Chi, with her undaunted spirit and unbreakable bands of friend-
Firfr ron'-Carol Lewis. Emily Rennie, Lillian Turcotte,
Barbara Dustin, l'fl7'l'L',ff10l7!-Ullg ,rerre1m'y,' Shirley Robart,
1-'iff'-fI1'6.FfllElIl.' Arla XVhittemore. fI?'L'.l'il!t'lIf,' Mrs. Adams,
Polly Sheparclson, 1'ice-pru.viden1.' joan Hutcheson, i1'ea,r-
IH'E7'.' Alike Economou, l'C'L'01'6Ullg .rerrelaryq Cleo Bisbas,
Leslie Williainis. Semud frm'-janet Newman, Patricia
Fay, .Indy Downs, Sylvia Bagclasarian, Lissa Marshall,
Jann Gilchrist, Mary Kuchar, Lorna Duncanson, Patricia
Anderson, Cynthia Guild, Barbara Lawson, Sylvia Hur-
lock. Third ron'-Irene Smith, Peggy Fuller, Ingrid
Tamm, Virginia Markarian, Nancy Hill, Lou Chatham,
Elaine Kostaras, Sophie Karafotis, Marilyn Breed. Nancy
Holt. Betty Fagan. Fuurlb rau'-Lynn McCann, jane
Daland, Naomi Hussy, Marge Helfrich, Evelyn Suutari,
Isobel Cofiin, Lois-joan Marcou, janet Wilue1', Lynne
Dickinson Vllcfic Wilccmx Jxync jones Liz Grlh
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NOTHER year has gone by, and another class is graduating. Tau chapter of Alpha
Xi Delta once again says goodbye to its seniors. This year, nineteen of them
leave the brick house on the hill for the last time. They have developed in each of
us a bond of friendship which we shall never forget.
There was our special prexy, Syl, leading us with encouragement and laughter through-
out the year . . . and Phoebe with her infectious language . . . Caro1's famous red
monster, with a push and a heave-ho, has practically become an institution . . . We are
ever proud of our Nancy, who was justly awarded the highest honor that anyone can
get, the Personal. Achievement Trophy . . . Stale bread, anyone?, was the cry of Ginny,
Spinney and Co., in the height of the sandwich season . . . One of the season's lesser
tragedies was the death of Gunga Din, Barb Holteen's white rat . . . Ah, so then there
was Thyra whose presence alone was conducive to bridge games . . . And our veep and
Pan-Hellenic Prexy, Evie Bardis, justly deserves the title of "Miss Executive of 1955"
. . . Tink and Frannie with their ape-shaping escapades . . . and little joanie Gurich
still had her yearly bout with the pneumonia bug . . . We'll remember llllie's and
Alda's new system of commuting between Devens and Durham . . . And our other
traveller, Jeanne Sommes, teaching art to Hanover youth . . . Wliat would a bridal
shower be like without Dot Palmer recording meaningful phrases in her shorthand
book? . . . If anyone looks for Mary McNally, she was probably at Tutorial-drinking
coffee or learning English . . . Hats off to Mickie, the girl who held more ofhces and
succeeded in everything including making a shrimp wiggle . . . Our linal tribute is to
Sky, the never to be forgotten Sky, who set the perfect example of the true meannig
of Sisterhood to everyone of us.
Firrf wmv-Diane Rudnick, Roberta Espi, Alda Rodri-
ques, Francis Rodman, lw'e:l5ln'61',' Sylvia lilanrhard. jnrexi-
KIUIIL' "jill," Mrs. Philbrick, Evelyn Barrlis, l'iL't'-,l7l'6J'ill,El1l,'
Nancy Cole, remrdiug Jerrelary' joan Gurich, mwe-
.rfmurling Jecf'e'lury,' Katherine Bardis. S6!'fIlId ron'--Emily
Zapala, Alotta Lintel, Bynthia Martin, Eleanor Rumery,
Charles Toflt, Winifi'erl Barron, joycc Spinney, Rita
Bergeon, Thyra Wzilkey. judy Feldman, joan Clough.
Harriot Collins. Third 1-ou'-Carol Christensen, jane
Holway, Sue Bucknam, Dot Palmer, Mary McNally,
joan Clark, Kay Massey, Lisctta McKenzie. Audra Wil-
liams, Betty Foss, joan Abrahamson. Fonrlb rozr'-Vin
ginia Ross, Sylvia Smith, Phebe Taub, Francis Buhrer,
Nancy Evans, jean Gilmore, Sky Wlmitelwamuse, Connee
Cahill, jucly Recd, Deborah Atherton, Diane Colburn,
Barbara Holteen. Abreu!-Ann Walkey, Priscilla Flagg,
jean Sonics, Flom Andrews, Annabel Govc, jane Spinney.
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WENTY-ONE sisters Will graduate from UNH and the Chi Omega house this
year-leaving behind fun, friends, and the unforgettable happenings on Stralford
Each senior will leave behind a singular memory for her underclass sisters: Sally
globes' direction of Song Festg Nancy Ayer's Chesterfield advertisements, Kay Avery's
interest in Duke Ug "Red Annie's" phone calls which were echoed all over the houseg
"White Annie's" before play dramaticsg Shrimp's ardent plea for a fourth for bridgeg
Bopsie's midyear metamorphosis, Pritchie's attempts to get the phone bill paid, and
Prue's instructions before room inspection. From the Nursery-Jeannie gave us trouble
with "how many are or aren't going to be here this weekend?" and Elaine with her
"Hennie" nickname was a standard joke.
In the "Rat Room" across the hall were jody's snow sculpture designs, and a ready
representative from deck to build them in the person of Nancy Guny. joan Shaw's
rushing rules, and our Christmas bride, Mrs. Williain Rexford also resided therein.
We had Ginger's helping hand, Marty four transferj "Clapper" Bell, Gail's real in-
terest in Chi Omega, and Patty Russel's "kitchen worku for the March of Dimes. 1953
also saw Marilyn leave to become Mrs. Guptill, "Sophie Tucker" Ginny revamp the
Y into a government institution, and Slug become Mrs. Gerald Kaplan.
As the seniors leave us, we look forward to seeing them often in the coming years
as faithful alumnae on Homecoming and all the big weekends.
Fimr mu'-Mitzi Meserve, Paula Cyphert, jackie Cob-
leigh, Beverly Earle, Patricia Russell, ,rerfemryg Barbara
Allworlc. f1l'e.ridw1l,' Mrs. Bonardi, Ann Merrow, 'vire-
j1re.rideu1: Gail Downing, fI'Ual.YlH'El'.' Katherine Avery.
Elizabeth Lloyd, joannc Hobbs, Anna McCann. Semud
mu'-joan Shaw, Sue Rexford, Mary Lou Putney, Marr
lyn Matthews, Barbara Bruce, Ann james, Nancy Ayres,
Paula Nelson, jan Regan, jane Povah, joyce Holden,
Elaine Henderson, jean Carty, Dagne Veverbrants, jo
Halbcrts. Third rural'-lvlartha Bell, Shirley Morgan,
Loretta LeBlanc, Virginia Pace, Betty Lou jones, Ann
Dcich, Laura Moore, Marilyn Chase, Shirley Laurham-
mer, Sylvia Lchnert. Nancy Gorman. Nancy Lovejoy,
,lean Van Loon, Claire Eldridge. Fuurllv l'01l'1Pl'LlC Fitz!
Gibbon, Barbara joyce, Charlotte Anderson, Barbara
Lloyd, Nancy Guay, Cynthia Pearce, Marilyn Vfithers,
Ann Meader, jean Swett, Barbara johnson, Ann Glennie,
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1953 . . . A year of wonderful memories and accomplishments. To the thirteen
graduating sisters, Kappa Delta will stand as a second home denoting noteworthy
experiences, friendships, and unity.
Those of us remaining fondly recall . . . Sally Cary with a pipe in mouth and test
tube in hand . . . Eileen Fitzgerald, our foreign correspondent . . . Glenna Gurney,
struggling to practice voice lessons amid the competition . . . jan Galeucia, creating
an entire wardrobe with knitting needles . . . Mickey Ellis, keeping a constant vigil
for "A Place in the Sun" . . . Helen Bangs and Barbie Young, furthering their careers
at Mary Hitchcock . . . Pat Weeks' engagement, marriage, and contagious laugh . . .
Liz Turner, our elhcient past president with energy to spare . . . Dotty Smith, who
tried to run it touchdown in the wrong direction-and Betty Nicely, surrounded by
paper and ink.
We will also remember . . . kitter a la pan, exchange suppers, the I-lallowe'en party
for the orphans, dinner with junior, the pledge dance, and spring cleaning.
Kappa Delta is represented on campus in various outstanding groups . . . Mortar
Board, Mask and Dagger, athletics, religious and honorary societies. Despite these
numerous activities, Kappa Delta takes great pride in upholding high scholarship and
has received recognition accordingly.
Nationally, Kappa Delta has eighty-one chapters making it the fifth largest Pan-
To Mrs. Ruth Rideout-our thanks for being such a wonderful housemother and
to our graduating sisters, the very best of luck.
Fizzfl ron'-Doris Higgins, Dorothy Brown, Caroline
Norman, ,rew'elm'y.' Eliznhcth Turner, .1Il'U.fid8llf.' Mrs.
Riduout, Betty Nicely, rica-fu'c.ridw1f,' Balrlmril Young,
fl'L'rl.fN1'C'l',' jun Gnlcnciu, Put Plaistzlcl. 5'ez'n:1d ron'-
Rosceille Nelson, Betty Norton, Marilyn Turner, Mary
Bulclwin. Glenna Gurney, Edna Kimhnll, Shirley Price,
Ivfarthzx Ham, Phil Mornco, Bev Clark. Tfaird mu'-joan
Morrill, Part Weeks, Carolyn Hull, Mary Biclcford, Caro-
lyn Wlmittcn, Then Simpson, joy Davenport, Mary Ellen
Lovcttc, Helen Bangs.
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HE year has passed swiftly and with much regret the seniors leave the Phi Mu
family at Beta Gamma. It has been an eventful year and we will not soon dismiss
the memory of it.
Of each of the seniors we have a vivid picture. We will never forget . . . Mickey
trying to settle financial difiiculties and hiding in her closet . . . Dode's beautiful art
work and valiant tussles as board manager . . . Schmidtie and her Latin love . . . Betsy,
"Oh where are you, Watchbear?" . . . Alice and that infectious giggle . . . Pat's struggle
to get the seniors to sign for pictures . . . janet's continental outlook . . . Gitf and her
ability as an actress . . . joan C.'s light-footed step on deck . . . Gloria and her blush
. . . Mother Priest's patience and sympathy, and her willingness to help . . . Perk's
"Shut the door and keep quietu . . . Marilyn's lovely ring and last but not least, Lyn's
devastating punctuality at all times.
The chapter undertook several projects of note. With the aid of the Boston Alums
we sent a huge toycart to Crochett Mt. Children's Hospital. At the Christmas dance
members and dates hlled the basket with foodstuffs to be sent to a recommended family.
February found us working on the Faculty Tea and the Alumni Tea. Both were tre-
mendously successful. The Spring Formal and Merp Week were among the highlights
of the spring. A
Phi Mu Sorority was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon Georgia. In March we
celebrated our one-hundred and first anniversary. The Chapter at U. N. H. was founded
in 1919 by a group with common interests and high ideals. In all things we have tried
to maintain these high ideals.
Firzrf ron'-Gail Ganllnher, Gloris Colby, Pat Berry, Pat
McDonough, 1'il'U-f11'L'.Vid6"lllA,' joan Mcserve, pre.ride11l,'
Mrs. Pries, janet Tasker, .m'rz'lary,' joan McLeod, ireax-
fl1'!,'l',' Frannie Beals, jean Homer. Semnd ron'-Terry
Vicns, juan Arscnault, Corrine Edwards, Betty Stow,
Marilyn Witlueck, joan Comolli, joan Giffard, Bzutbzwa
Nacleau, Betsy Spofford, Margery Swain. Third mmf-
Docli Wclastcr, Emily Spofforcl, Marilyn Cakes, Ann
Wilson, Ruth Demcrs, Polly Gosselin, jane Richards,
janet Towle, Meryl Perkins, joan Bickum. Fourlb run'-
Natalie Ayer, Betty Powell, Alice Curran, Edwina Suth-
erland, Ellen Quinn, Ruth Abhott, Barbara Bischoff, joan
Messier, Ruth Blakeney, Patricia Crompton.
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E'LL never forget coming back to 25 Madbury Road in the fall and hnding
the chapter house almost doubled in size! . . . That First week was a pretty
hectic one . . . There we were, in summer tans and dungarees, painting, cleaning, and
unpacking new furniture.
The class of '53 was a tremendous one . . . We'll never forget them . . . Marg's
slow smile and King's Point weekends . . . Lil discovered one afternoon that the porch
roof leaked . . . Smitty's table was in an uproar . . . Pauly, the traitor, worked for
NHOC and then went to UConn's Winter Carnival . . . Betty had an executive Hnger
in every pie on campus . . . Cookie brushed up on German for some reason: "Wie
Geht es Ihnen?" . . . C0ombsie's "The Phew Dictionary, Latest PeeWee Edition" . . .
Lunie finally got pinned down . . . Carol Jo thought in rhyme and meter . . . Coop
lived for skiing . . . Metropolitan Loire found herself practice teaching in No Man's
Land . . . The Van Allen down-beat . . . jon cracked an ankle, but the seniors won, by
golly . . . E. Roy-nothing phased her . . . jean stocked the Quartet's repertoire well
. . . Barb and Ben fooled us-they talked French . . . jean Saunder's world was a Ford
and the World therein . . . Eric's hands will never be warm from snow sculpturing . . .
Haysie and The Dance . , . P. B. spoke quietly and things happened . . . we followed
the telephone cord and there was Carole.
There are two more whose images are printed indelibly in our memories . . . We'll
never forget that cup of tea with "Beansie" in the kitchen . . . and our housemother
whom we called "Mom,"
First mu'-Joann Peterson, Lillian Thompson, Barbara
Dillon, Suzanne Henguesh, Connie Miltmore, jean Stock-
wcll, .ft'C'I'L'loll'jl,' Marilyn Needham, ifire-j2reJide11t,' Carol
jo Lyman, fJl'6'.fid?Ill,' Marjory Kenyon, lrearm'er,' Patricia
Ayer, Marilyn Downing, Marilyn Calkins, Penny Siter,
Nicki Vargelis, Ann Kirk. Second mu'-Caroline Hender-
son, jan Tompkins, Fay lioricson, Carole Taylor, Virgi-
nia Shimer, Mary Henderson, janet LaPlz1nte, Marilyn
Loomis, Marilyn Stender. Loire Wlarner, Nancy Ander-
son, Polly Perley, Lois Brooks, Peggy Coombs, Nancy
Wl1itc, Shirley Richardson. Third mu"-joan Scott, Marg
Agcr, Marilyn Porter, Nancy Doane, Barbara Hayes,
Sally Ericson, jean Saunders, Mary Drew, Nanci Toole,
Mary Thomas, Barbara Duncan, Shirley Smith, Pauly
St. Onge, Sandra Davis. Faurlh mu'-june Cook, Ruth
Nash, jean Everett, Carolyn Hegarty, Mary Moore, Betty
Duffett, Polly Harris, Bette Brown, Bev. Cooper, jane
Seymour, Betty Wallles, Elaine Roy, Marg Hoyt, Ann
Cummings, Ann Van Allen, Margo Kiene.
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HE three-won, four-lost, one-tied record of
the 1952 team was disappointing to the out-
going seniors, but considered from a broad point
of view, will probably help the 1953 Wildcats
to a better season. No one will deny the '52 season
the quantity of thrills it produced, nor that the
Cats of that year were trying for sixty solid min-
utes every Saturday. For New Hampshire, it was
the first losing season in twelve years, and the
first in a number of seasons in which the Wild-
cats failed to defeat a single Yankee Conference
A closer look at the game will establish the
premise that New Hampshire played "guts" foot-
ball throughout the season.
NEW HAMPSHIRE 13-UPSALA 7
The Wildcats played their first game in met-
ropolitan New York in some fifteen years on the
last weekend of September, and defeated Upsala
College in East Orange, N. J., 15-7.
The visiting New Hampshireites had trouble
getting started, as the supposedly weak Viking
team held them scoreless for the first period. But
with the start of the second quarter, Dick Dewing,
Sonny Rowell, Hal Campbell, and joe Regis lit-
erally got the ball rolling. The Cats had the pig-
skin just inside Upsala territory as Dewing carried
for 20 yards, and Regis for 15. Two surges later
Soupy Campbell scored Oli: tackle from the Viking
six and Don Kelliher converted as the Cats posted
a 7-0 lead. Moments later joe Regis capped a
long drive, scoring from 10 yards out. Kellihers
point after missed but but the Cats had a 13-0
In the fourth period, quarterback Matt Certi-
simo passed to Kenny Rogers for Upsala's TD and
Bob Cupit added the seventh point. The high-
light of the game was the hne running of full-
back Dick Dewing. Dum Dum gained 131 yards
from scrimmage, more than the entire Upsala
RHODE ISLAND 27-NEW HAMPSHIRE 7
New Hampshire fans felt that a great season
might be in the making as the Durhamites posted
a first period 7-0 lead in their first home appear-
ance against the Rams. The score came as a result
of an incompleted pass, oddly enough. Sophomore
quarterback Billy Pappas, unable to find a down-
held receiver, caught an opening Ram defense
and dashed 42 yards to score standing up. Don
Kelliher made the PAT good, for the 7-0 lead.
But Rhode Island's Pat Abruzzi rushed for 306
yards and three touchdowns in the second halt' to
lead his team to a solid 27-7 win in the first
Yankee Conference game of the season for the
MAINE 24-NEW HAMPSHIRE 7
The Maine Bears took advantage of New
Hampshires mistakes to defeat the Cats for the
iirst time in three years. Bob Salois recovered a
Hrst-period Bear fumble deep in Maine territory,
and seconds later Billy Pappas hit Mal Kimball
with a strike in the end-zone. Kelliher converted
and the Cats led, 7-O.
Just before the half-time, Maine's Ed Bogdano-
vitch plowed over from one yard out following
the successful completion of a long pass. In the
second half, Bogdanovitch and Dave Wiggin
scored on long runs, and Roger Miles booted a
three-point Held goal to clinch the Maine win.
NEW HAMPSHIRE 14-SPRINGFIELD 14
New l-lampshire's football Wildcats pleased a
Homecoming Day crowd at Cowell Stadium im-
mensely, coming from behind to tie the visiting
Gumnasts. It was football as the fans like it on
this particular day. The Maroons scored in the
first period to open the festivities. Norm Morris
scored from two yards away and Hoffman con-
verted to give Springheld a 7-0 lead. Dick Dewing
tied the touchdown count later in the period with
a 61 yard dash. Don Kelliher tied the official
score with a conversion.
In the fast final period, Hal Haines sent the
Gymnasts ahead as he tallied from seven yards out,
capping a fifty yard drive. Hoffman again con-
verted. Soup Campbell capped a similar Wildcat
drive some minutes later and Kelliher's conversion
tied it up 14-14. A tie was better than a loss but
it was still four weeks since the Wildcats had
tasted that ever-sweet victory bud.
NEW HAMPSHIRE 28-ST. LAWRENCE 19
Way up in Canton, N. Y., the Wildcats recov-
ered a fumble and turned it into a score. Hal
Campbell did the first-period honors here, as did
Stan Kelliher. But the Larries came back imme-
diately, executing the Notre Dame T precisely
enough to ballle the Cat defenders and take a
19-7 lead at the half. Dick Dewing, joe Regis,
and Sonny Rowell led a hghting-mad New Hamp-
shire team in the second half as each of them
scored once. Don Kelliher split the posts three
times more for the line New Hampshire win.
CONNECTICUT 16-NEW HAMPSHIRE 12
Featuring a dazzling passing attack, Irv Pan-
ciera. led his Connecticut team through Wildcat
defenses via the air all afternoon to outscore New
Hampshire 16-12. It was joey Bettencourt who
caught the first of his passes to score in the first
quarter. Another joe, joe Regis, scored for New
Hampshire as the period closed. Bettencourt
kicked a fourth down field-goal before the half
ended to give the Huskies a 10-6 lead.
On the last play of the third quarter Dick
Dewing found a hole to put New Hampshire
ahead 12-10. Soon after, however, three consecu-
tive passes enabled Bettencourt to score once
again. He scored on the last of these and UConn
eked out a 16-10 win.
B ,- as .. . .
MASSACHUSETTS 25-NEW HAMPSHIRE 15
With quarterback Noel Reebenacker putting on
a two-man show with end Tony Chambers, the
Redmen handed the Wildcats their fourth confer-
ence defeat by a 25-13 count.
Reebenacker passed for the first two scores and
the toe of jack George gave the Redmen a 13-0
half-time lead. George Howland scored standing
up to make it 20-0, Massachusetts. Reebenacker
hit Chambers for the second time to make it 25-O.
Dewing scored on the ground for the Cats and
Billy Pappas hit Rebel Harrington with a strike
to account for the two New Hampshire scores.
Kelliher converted once.
NEW HAMPSHIRE 23-KENT STATE 21
Art Valicenti intercepted a Kent pass in the
tirst period for New Hampshire and moments
later Soup Campbell scored. After the Kent Flashes
scored the Cats picked up two points when Bob
Salois and Marsh Litchfield hit a Kent ball carrier
in the end-zone. joe Regis caught a pass to make
it 15-7 and Kelliher converted again. Soupy Camp-
bell climaxed a 68 yard drive in the third period
by scoring. With a successful conversion the Cats
led 23-14. Kent drove 70 yards and Amodio
made the TD. But it wasn't enough-UNH had
Next year's Wildcats will miss the services of
Hal Campbell, Dick Dewing, Bob Harrington,
Neal Herrick, Bob Salois, jack Kooistra, Pierre
Boucher, George Barmashi, Pete Kalitka, joe
Waisgerber, Pappy Macliarland, Huck Keany and
Gil Bray, all of whom graduate this year. Pros-
pects for next year's season are bright, however,
as many sophomores return with a year's expe-
rience under their belts. The above mentioned
boys contributed much to UNH football and their
names will long be remembered.
Boston University Freshmen ...,....... ........
Exeter Academy ...., ....,...,,.........,......
Massachusetts Freshmen .... ,.....
Dartmouth Freshmen .,..,....
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HE Cats got off to a fast start, winning four the high man in the game, as he pumped in 28
of their first five games. In this pre-Christmas points. Later, the Bates Bobcats floored their best
action, Bowdoin, Bates, Lowell Textile, and MIT team in years here, they didn't have enough to
were defeated. The one loss was suffered at the stop a 75-62 Wildcat victory. Parker's 20 points
hands of once again lead the attack.
The Blue and White opened their season on The Wilciczlts were hampered by a deliberate
House boards by upending a good Bow- Lowell Textile ohcense in the next outing, also
, 81-78. Gangling johnny Parker was played in Durham, The Cats won 68-58 with
George Ford's 27 points pacing the way. Sopho-
more Billy Pappas tallied 17.
The Durhamites hit the road for two games in
Boston before Christmas. Northeastern's Huskies
nipped the Cats 72-67, after trailing in the third
period. Ford and Parker both got 18 points, but
Pappas was high with 19. Three nights later the
Cats played some of their best offensive ball of the
season by defeating a tall MIT quintet 70-61.
john Parker again lead with 25 points.
After the Christmas recess the Cats showed lack
of practice during the holidays by losing their
next three g31DCS. The Hrst Yankee Conference
setback came at Orono on jan. 7, where the Bears
squeked out an 86-80 win.
On jan. 9 the Cats initiated their 1953 home
season when they entertained the Springfield Col-
lege team. The Gymnasts, fresh from a rugged
western swing, controlled the backboards and the
offensive play to win by ten points 79-69.
Road-bound again, Bob Kerr took his varsity
to Rhode Island, where the always powerful Rams
poured it onto the Cats 96-82, The big feature of
the contest from New Hampshire's standpoint was
the fact that diminutive Billy Pappas tied an all
time scoring mark for the Wildcats, when he ac-
counted for 29 points.
The Cats won their first Conference game at the
expense of Massachusetts, 76-68. Highlight of the
game was George Fords point total. He set a new
varsity scoring record with 10 baskets and ten
free throws for 30 points.
The second trip into Maine started with Bates
topping the Kerrs 91-79 at Lewiston, but UNH
later edged Bowdoin 80-77 at Brunswick. George
Ford led with 23 and Senior set shot artist joe
Wlielton, who had been absent from Cat basket-
ball for a year, returned to the team to score ten
Conference-leading Connecticut rolled into town
on Carnival weekend. The Cats gave the Uconns
a tussle throughout the first three periods but
Hugh Greer's strong team won 82-59. Then
Rhode Island visited Durham intent on revenge
for the 66-60 beating it absorbed in the Field
House a year earlier. It did, 95-75. Rhody's Baird
poured in 30 points that night, but Pappas hit 31
to establish a new scoring mark at New Hamp-
shire. This mark still stands.
The Cats evened things with the Maine Bears
next, and posted an 85-78 victory. This gives
UNH a one game advantage in the 45 year old
Amherst supplied the next Durham opposition.
The visitors completely controlled the boards and
won easily 77-65. Bob Curran's Redmen put the
hoax on the Wildcats at Massachusetts and eked
out a 73-70 win as UNH had an oh' night.
The final two games of the season were held in
Durham. Boston University brought a tall, ex-
perienced team into town and rolled to a 99-84
win. Billy Pappas kept New Hampshire in the
game with a total of 28 points.
The last game of the year was with traditional
rival St. Anselm's.
The Cats jumped off to a 15-11 Hrst period
lead, and extended it to 39-28 by half-time. It
was the best game of the year for Bob Kerr's
team, which won the game, 77-66.
The 1952-53 varsity scored 1343 points in 18
games, for an average of 7-4.6, a new record for
points per game. As a team the Cats connected
on 40.4Wi of their shots, another new record.
George Ford, joe Wlielton and jim Hodgdon
have hnished their playing days, but Bob Kerr has
several good prospects on hand for next year.
Billy Pappas, Ted Trudel and john Parker re-
turn, and the sensational play of freshman, Frank
McLaughlin, should take up the scoring slack left
by Ford and XY!helton's graduation.
HE Varsity Baseball team of 1951-52 piled
up an 11-6 record. Team Captain was Robert
Durand of Manchester and john Guiersan of
Rochester managed the club.
SUMMARY or Scomss:
University of Baltimore 4 6
Lynchburg College 7 9
Lynchburg College 5 10
Randolph Macon 1 6
Bolling Air Base 7 0
Quantico Marines 3 13
Brandeis 15 5
University of Mass. 0 6
U. of Rhode Island 9 10
U. of Maine 9 8
Bates 6 7
Boston University 4 7
Springfield 2 1
U. of Conn. 0 5
U. of Conn. 4 0
Lowell Textile 1 2
Northeastern 1 2
U. of Rhode Island 7 4
U. of Maine Qcancelledj
Bowdoin College fcancelledj
For the first time in the history of the Uni-
versity, an athletic club went south of the Mason-
Dixon line for a half dozen games. This took
place during the Easter vacation. These Southern
clubs had been working out and playing several
weeks before snow was gone in New Hampshire
and so of course had a big jump on the locals.
Moreover, Randolph Macon, Bolling Air Base,
and Quantico Marines are very fast outfits with
some players of major league caliber. Consequent-
ly a lone win was all the Swaseymen could garner.
The opening game at Baltimore University on
April 7 saw Skip Combs toeing the slab for the
Northerners. He was followed by Pinky johnson
and john Bagonzi when Baltimore came up with
a flurry of runs. Huck Keany, playing third, came
up with two singles in four tries to lead everyone
in hits. Captain Durand, George Cullen, Al Pare,
and Paul Amico chipped in with lone hits for the
Wildcats. Four errors weakened New Hampshire's
eftort materially so that Baltimore ended up on
The second game was played at Lynchburg,
Virginia against the college of the same name.
Pinky Johnson, Durham Major, was selected as
the starter and the rest of the liners remained in-
tact from the Baltimore game. john "No Hit"
Bagonzi relieved "Hiz Honor" in the fourth,
Dave Colpitts came on in the sixth and southpaw
Denny Kilroy finished up by tossing the ninth.
Lynchburg got twelve hits olii the four Wildcat
hurlers while a single fiinger, Brockman, remained
on the hill although he was being blasted for nine
hits and seven runs. Again, an important factor,
was the Wildcats' sloppy play-five errors were
committed. l-luck Keany continued his heavy stick-
ing with three hits in four tries. Two hits apiece
were earned by Durand, Cullen, and Combs.
On the following day, April 9, the local tried
again with the same club in the same field. How-
ever, the final outcome, 10-5, was farther apart
than the previous day's score. Again we look at
the error listing as an explanation. In the two
previous games, the Cats had made nine miscues
and now by the end of this one had brought their
total to 13 against 1 for the opposition. With 18
hits off, Dave Colpitts, Lynchburg had just twice
out total. Shortstop Lupien Durand, Allen, Amico,
Colpitts, Nutting, and reserve Art Valcenti, each
collected a base hit.
Ashland, Virginia, was the scene of the Wild-
cat fourth defeat at the hands of Randolph Macon.
john Bagonzi and Dave Colpitts were touched for
ten hits while the team total for errors went up to
16 as against still one for the opposition. Travis
Nutting got one for two, Amica, one for four,
Pare one for three, and Bazonzi a single bingle
in just one try.
In the nation's capital on April 11, Bolling Air
Base became the first Wildcat victory in a 7-0
shutout, twirled by Texan "Skip" Combs, who
allowed but two hits. The error total of the pre-
vious four was completely reversed as only Bob
Durand committed a single miscue while the fly-
boys gathered an unlucky 7. George Cullen again
led the sluggers' parade with three bingles in one
more than that tries. Huck Keany belted a long
triple, knocking in two runs. Al Pate collected a
double while Durand, Marston, Combs, and Am-
ico brought our hit total to nine single bingles.
The Quantico Marines, of Quantico, Va., were
the fastest club the Cats niet during their trip and
were saved for the last. This is the club for which
Ted Williams would have played if he had not
drawn flight leave. It was of near major league
power, perhaps on the level with the Pacific Coast
League. The field was decked out on lines of
major league parks with bullpen telephones and
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similar fancy trappings. Only Cullen, Keany, and
second pitcher Bagonzi were able to scratch sin-
gles although four runs came across, two of which
lead-off batter Nutting racked up. Errors were
evenly divided at four for each club. Quantico
stole two bases and knocked the only extra base
hit, a double in scoring 14 runs.
Back North versus Brandeis, the Cats exploded
in a 15 run, 18 hit barrage that knocked over the
hapless Medford club with only a third of our
run total on April 23. This game marked Huck
Keany's first appearance at shortstop since Lupien
left the squad after returning to the Granite State.
Cullen, Casellas, and Marston got three bingles
apiece, the first mentioned for four bases and the
latter pair for five. Brandeis edged us out on
errors 6-5. Texan Combs went all the way for
the locals allowing 8 singles which were fairly
bunched. Record to date-2 wins, 5 drops.
Three days later the U. of Mass. Redmen
dimmed local hopes with a 6-0 decision against
us. Durand, Cullen, and Valicenti alone gathered
base bingles while Colpitts was giving up 11 hits
for 16 bases and a half dozen runs. Rhody was
next and took ten innings to accomplish the 10-9
decision. They gathered 11 hitsg we nine. The
difference again was in the errors of which we
had 6 and they 2. It was a heartbreaker and could
have gone either way since 3 of Rhode Island's
runs were unearned. The tables were turned, how-
ever, on May 5 at Durham when the University
of Maine came out on the short end of a 9-8
score. Bagonzi and Kilroy were our two hurlers
who gave up ten bingles while the boys behind
them were totaling an even dozen. Highlighting
our hitting was Al Pare's homer. Every game to
this date had seen loose play in the field. This
was no exception as 10 hits were evenly divided.
Bates couldn't get near "Skip" Homes pitching
in the tightest game of the year, 5-0. Bob jaquith,
Cullen, Colpitts, Caselles, and Maston were the
5 men who collected single base blows for the
Cats. There were no extra base hits.
B U fHarry Agganis and companyj were met
at Nickerson Fields in Weston, Mass. and here
King Harry proved too much for NH flingers
when he belted a homer and a single in 4 trips
for 2 RBI's while chipping in with some fancy
fielding support. Cullen alone had 2 hits for the
The next two games to be held at Orono and
Brunswick were cancelled because of wet field and
rain, respectively. Springfield at Durham saw the
Cats leading 2-1 after 2 innings when rain re-
plete with heavy hailstones tumbled out of the
sky to draw the unofficial contest to an abrupt
On 17th of May U Con gained a split at Dur-
ham in two shutouts. The first score was O-5, the
nightcap was 4-0. Durand, Cullen, and Pare got
our only bingles in the first game. Colpitts in left
with a triple was most potent in the five-hit night-
cap which was john Bagonzi's first no-hitter.
Lowell Textile then took a 2-1 decision, North-
eastern we dropped on a 2-1 count, and we fin-
ished up at Kingston, Rhode Island, with a bright
7-4 note. We gathered three hits in the Textile
game, five in the Northeastern, and thirteen at
Kingston. All but Bagonzi and Skip Homes got
one or more base knocks at the expense of four
hapless Rhody hurlers.
Much credit goes to John Arierson '52 for his
untiring efforts with the equipment and his en-
in a great season. Ron Guittarr's winning distance
amifg wnfer jean'
OPPONENT Blonde Bob Potter, an accomplished hurdler,
Bates 77V2 39V2
Maine 69 57
Massachusetts 82h 5OX3
Bowdoin 67V2 49V2
Tufts 45 74
MIT 55 53
OACH Paul Sweet produced in the winter of
1952-53 one of the finest UNH track teams
in recent years. The squad won five of six meets
losing only to mighty Tufts, as members of the
team performed in championship style on the
track and in the field. The story of the season
unfolds below meet by meet.
The squad opened the successful season at
Lewiston, Maine, where the Cats easily swamped
Bates 77V2-39V2. New Hampshire finished first in
nine of thirteen events and swept three. No one
man stood out as a high scorer as was to be the
case in other meets of the season but everyone got
off to a good start.
Bernie Campbell, Marsh Litchfield, Dick Mc-
Cormick, Al Carlsen, Dick Bolton, Ron Guittarr,
joe Ludwig, Bob Potter, and Jack Reuter all
shared top honors for the Cats as each one copped
a first place.
surprised everyone, including himself, by winning
the high jump at 5 feet 9 inches, three inches
higher than his previous best. Al Carlsen's win-
ning time in the mile was not outstanding. The
victory was outstanding as the first of many wins
in the shot put was just inches short of his own
Each year the winter track men and Coach Paul
Sweet look forward to the tough Maine meet with
the anxious hope of whipping the Bears. Last sea-
son the Cats lost by the narrowest of margins but
not so in 1953. UNH trounced them, 69-57 at
Captain Dick Fitts and reliable Al Carlsen
paced the varsity's victory over Maine. Dick tossed
the hammer -4l9'11M3" and hurled the discus
131'9V2" to lead the Sweetmen to sweep these
Carlsen came through in the mile in 4l:31.3 and
the 1000 yd. run in Z:2l.7. Very fast time. Other
lirsts for New Hampshire were by Campbell in the
600 and Danny Hogan and joe Ludwig who tied
in the pole vault at 12 feet 3 inches.
The Wilclczxts were outscored in the running
events, 31-42 but more than made up the differ-
ence in the field events 38-15.
Still undefeated, the team travelled to Amherst
for a trussle with the Massachusetts Redmen, The
Bay Staters were trampled on 82M to 3OM.
junior Bob Potter stole the show for the Cats
by his outstanding performance in the hurdles.
Consistent in all meets in these events, Potter
climaxed the season at Amherst by equalling the
record time of 4.8 seconds in the 35 yard hurdles
and set a new cage record of 4.4 seconds in the
35 yard low hurdles. Bob also took one second
place, finishing runner up to teammate jack Reuter
in the broad jump.
Paul Sweets Cats took blue ribbons in all events
but three. Ed Roy won the hammer throw at over
419 feet and Ron Guittarr led varsity shot put
men to a sweep in that event with a distance of
115 feet SMI inches.
Other winning performances were turned in by
March Litchfield in the 35 yard dash, senior Dick
MacCormack in the half mile and of course, Al
Carlsen again in the mile run. Campbell, Burpee,
Bolton, and Litchfield comprised the victorious
UNH relay team.
Bodoin threw a strong squad against the Blue
and White again in 1953 but could not stop the
Cats' winning streak. The Bears went down to
defeat to the tune of 67V2 to 49V2 to mark the
first UNH varsity victory over Bowdoin in thir-
teen long years.
The weightmen did their share of Bear trap-
ping by outscoring them 45-9. Bowdoin failed to
score at all in the shot put and hammer events as
Ron Guittarr and Roy Lundberg paced the field.
Captain Fitts 130 foot discus throw was good for
Al Carlsen won the mile and Ew Webber the
two mile to help the Cats in these long runs.
Danny Hogan pole vaulted to twelve feet, better
than anyone else could do, and Mal Purrington's
51 feet 8 inches was a winner in the high jump.
The broad jump went to jack Reuter. Bob Potter?
Well, he tied a meet record by doing six seconds
flat in the 45 yard high hurdles. After this trim-
ming, Bowdoin will be out for the Cats even more
The Wildcats hnished their most successful
winter track season in history by edging MIT
55-53 in Boston. A solid sweep in the broad jump
by jack Reuter, Bob Potter and john Burpee in
the latter part of the meet cinched the victory.
UNH weightmen again had a field day, out-
scoring MIT 36-9. They swept the shot put and
weight as they did in Bowdoin. Roy Lindberg who
has been placing well in the weight events all
season, threw the 35 pound weight over 51 feet,
best for UNH in the 1953 winter season.
The spotlight, however, was on Al Carlsen, a
junior whose victory in the mile at MIT completed
an undefeated season for him. He won the event
in each meet and also crossed the line Hrst in the
1000 yard run a couple of times. His total of
Despite the running of Al Carlsen and EW
only defeat of
a strong Tufts
Hampshire suffered its hrst and
the winter season at the hands of
jumbo squad 74-43. Carlsen scored
a double victory at Medford, winning both the
mile and the 1000 yard run. Webber grabbed a
blue ribbon in the two mile run. Warren Lyons
was second. Tufts was very strong in the hurdles
and the short runs, winning all but hve points in
the five events.
Dick Fitts won the 35 pound weight event by
tossing the lead beyond the 50 foot mark. The
only other Wildcat win was by Ron Guittar in the
shot put. His distance of 45 feet 7M inches was
about an inch short of his own UNH record.
-HM, points was high for the squad during 1953.
Good work, Al.
The varsity mile relay team won a matched live
team race in the giant BAA meet at the Boston
Garden on january 31. The quartet made up of
Bernie Campbell, Marsh Litchfield, Al Carlsen
and Dick MacCormack, as anchorman, finished
strong in the last quarter to lead Massachusetts,
Bates, Renssalaer Polytech and Worcester Poly-
tech to the tape in that order.
With the spring track season coming on Paul
Sweet can look forward to a very successful season,
He will have about the Silmt squad that per-
formed so well in the Winter 1953.
LAGUED again by a winter that was suitable
to anything but hockey the varsity hockey team
managed to play nine of its originally scheduled
games. "Fats" Houley in the net and Willy Payson
at centers were the co-captains on the team
coached by Pepper Martin. Also back from last
year were lettermen Christy, Swanson, Bray, and
Barry to be joined by a group of very capable
freshmen from last year's squad.
For the first game of the season, the team
traveled to Waterville, Maine, to play Colby. With
poor ice conditions, UNH showed it was offen-
sively capable by winning 5-2. johnson was the
leading scorer of the day with 2 goals assisted
by Payson and Christy. Poirier accounted for the
other score after receiving a pass from Graves.
Bray and Childs were outstanding on defense as
was Houley with his 18 saves.
The Lynn Arena was the scene of the second
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ifgaiiki t' 3 v af ' as? .- - .,
game where the Wildcats hoped to continue on
the winning trail, but a well seasoned Tufts squad
had different ideas. The result
was a one sided
11-3 victory for the Tufts team who had the ad-
vantages of more practice under their belts. Bray,
Swanson, and Christy scored for UNH in a
rough game that brought a total of 9 penalties.
An encounter with AIC on january 16 was
staged on the Durham ice. The Wilclcats tried to
get back in the Win column, but a determined
AIC defense and their alert goalie kept the UNH
line from scoring while the invaders picked up
two scattered goals in the first and last period.
Houley looked good with his 27 saves as did
Childs and Bray on defense.
Tufts journeyed to Durham February 6, a day
that featured very poor ice conditions. The UNH
defense was not able to break up the attack of the
hub sextet, the same team that proved to be too
much for the Cats earlier in the season. The result
was a 6-2 victory for the Jumbos from Medford.
Graves and Johnston scored for UNH.
Against Norwich on February 11, the Wildcat
sextet was determined to break into the win col-
umn. only to be turned back 51-3. The two goals
by Graves and one by Payson were not enough to
squeeze out a victory.
As snow fell on a cold February 12th, the
UNH six came out on top of a 7-6 game against
Colby. Johnston and Swanson were outstanding
with 2 tallies apiece while Childs, Christy, and
Payson each added one. The Colby goalie pre-
vented the score from being any higher with his
The Wiltlcats continued their winning ways at
Lewiston, Maine, as they romped over Bowdoin
8-4. The Bowdoin defense was not strong enough
to slow up the ever pressing attack of UNH.
Payson and Swanson played excellent hockey as
did goal tender Barry, Over aggressive Childs was
sent to the penalty box four times. .gg
journeying to Middlebury, the Cats were given
a deep freeze in the north country 7-0. Although
the game was hard fought all the way, the big
blue team proved to be superior over the less
experienced UNH team.
In the last game of the game of the season,
UNH was defeated 7-1 by Norwich at Northfield,
Vt. The only Wildcat score came early in the
third period when Johnston received a pass from
Payson to loop it through for the score. The
roughly played game brought a total of 14 pen-
Then came the close of the 1955 season with
seniors Payson, Christy, Swanson, Bray, and
Houley playing their last game. Their hockey
know-how will be sorely missed, but we can look
forward to men like Johnston, Barry, Poirier,
Graves, Keefe, Colella, Muello, and Childs to be
a good nucleus for next year's team.
OMPETITIVE skiing certainly proved itself
to be a success at UNH this year. Despite
the lack of snow and practice slopes in the Dur-
ham area the Wildcats ended the season as the
third best college team in the Eastern part of the
country. Only mighty Dartmouth and Middlebury
. T AY.'3,.r-I
s i -.zqm
L.,-.ia-,H !l-ii. r
from the deep in the heart of the snowy North
country outskied them.
Three New England colleges provide Winter
Carnivals which provide the top ski competition.
Coach Ed Blood, a veteran of 1932 and 1936, and
the team were present at all three, the Dartmouth,
Williaiius, and Middlebury Carnival. The team
skied well and performed superbly in cross-
country but the depth and Olympic stars of Dart-
mouth and Middlebury were too much. New
Hampshire finished behind the two schools in
All through the Carnival competition, some
members of the Varsity kept their boards waxed
for the Eastern United States cross-country cham-
pionship race at Rumford, Maine. In Class A
competition Dick Snow and Bob Hoos finished
sixth and seventh respectively.
"Moe" Vamey, a UNH alumnus, skiing for the
Franconia Ski Club won the Class B event with
Dick Osgood of the Cats placing seventh.
The talent of the Freshman Ski Team will help
out the Varsity considerably next year. Of par-
ticular attention was the remarkable jumping feats
of jon Hiisneas. -lon, an engineering student from
Norway, proved to be the outstanding jumper in
the nation during the winter of 1955. He was
undefeated in eight major jumping meets through-
out the country and topped such greats as Devlin,
Merril Barber, and Art Tokle. Among his accom-
plishments were victories at the Eastern Cham-
pionship at Guilford, and the North American
and I-liwanis championships, both held in Iron
Mt. Michigan and the Norge Ski Club Race in
Illinois. jon is also a capable cross-country man.
He finished fifth in a big race at Cannon Mt.
earlier in the season.
Although both Middlebury and Dartmouth ex-
pect top teams next year, the Wildcats with the
aid of the up-and-coming Freshmen, should give
them a good race all the way in all three Car-
lfjamifg .Sparring jane
AUI. SWEET'S 1952 varsity spring track team
compiled an impressive three won and one lost
record against strong New England opponents.
The Wildcats placed second to a powerful Rhode
Island squad in the Yankee Conference Meet,
held in Durham in 1952.
Speedsters Tommy O'Brien "Soup" Campbell
and Marsh Litchfield paced the Blue and White
to a resounding 86M-48V2 trouncing over visiting
Northeastern in the opening meet. Litchfield won
the 100-yard dash in 10 seconds Hat to lead a UNH
sweep in the event. He also won the 220 to round
out a fast day.
Roy Lindberg also took two lirsts against the
men from Boston. He outdistanced teammate Dick
Fitts in the discus and put the shot over 42 feet.
Other New Hampshire blue ribbons were shared
by Captain Dick Cole, Bob Potter, John Parker,
Danny Hogan, Roy Johnston, Joe Ludwig, Dick
Fitts and Bruce Johnson.
The squad had no more trouble with Maine
three days later as they rolled over the Bears easily,
81-54. This time "Soup" Campbell copped two
victories in running events. He led a trio of Sweet-
men as they swept the 220, and also crossed the
line first in the 440.
The Wildcats piled up a big lead in the run-
ning events. Along with the 220, they swept the
100-yard dash. Tommy O'Brien, Campbell, and
Marsh Litchfield finished 0116, two, three. Al
Carlsen edged points in the mile, while Tommy
Hahn and Pete Ladd finished second and third
for New Hampshire in the two-mile run.
John Parker and O'Brien grabbed firsts in the
hurdles. Dick Fitts paced the weight men with a
winning toss of more than 133 feet in the discus
and a second place in the hammer. John Jacobs-
meyer, Jack Reuter, and O'Brien swept the broad
jump for the Cats.
Spectators at Nickerson Field, Boston, saw a
spirited UNH team lose its first meet of the 1952
season to a power-laden Boston University squad,
83-52. The Wildcats scored only four firsts out of
the fifteen events, They did excel in the dashes,
broad jump, and hurdles.
The weightmen were hampered by Boston Uni-
versity's Cliff Blair, who won the shot put, ham-
mer, and set a new BU record in the discus with
a distance of 141 feet 9 inches.
UNH dashman, Campbell, scored one fourth of
his team's oints b winnin 1 the 100, 440, and
P Y .Es
placing second in the 220.
Bob Potter, despite a bothersome ankle, won his
specialty, the low hurdles, in a fast 15.7 seconds.
The only other Wildcat first was taken by jack
Reuter with a leap of 20 feet IOVZ inches in the
Despite a thirty-one-point spread in the score,
it can be said that the Sweetmen did well against
BU. The Terriers boasted an outstanding team,
with such Olympic hopefuls as Blair.
"Soup" Campbell dashed to three victories as
New Hampshire outclassed MIT, 98-36, in the
final dual meet of the 1952 spring track season.
The losers placed first in only two events, while
the Wildcats made a clean sweep in three, the
javelin, hammer, and broad jump.
Campbell, the team's leading scorer, copped
the 100, 200, and 440. Dick Fitts was the only
other man to win more than one event. He led the
array of discus men, and was followed by Roy
Lindberg and Paul Veser in the Wildcats' sweep
of the hammer. Other UNH firsts were taken by
Dick Cole, Al Carlsen, Bob Potter, Tom O'Brien,
Danny Hogan, Bruce Johnston, Roy Lindberg,
and john jacobsmeyer.
Durham was host to the 1952 Yankee Con-
ference Meet and Rhode Island emerged victorious
as they had done in each of the four previous
meets. Two meet records were set. Dont Tinty,
Ram weightman, did 143 feet 6 inches in the dis-
cus to eclipse the old record set by Rowe of Rhode
Island in 1949 by about ten feet. Ed Bogdanovich
of Maine set the other mark by putting the shot
48 feet 223 inches. V '
John Jacobsmeyer and Al Carlsen helped UNH
clinch second place by finishing first in their events.
Carlsen won the mile as he had done so reliably
throughout the season. Jacobsmeyer did 21 feet 11
inches in the broad jump.
Boston Lacrosse Club 6 1 1
Tufts 4 6
MIT 6 9
Harvard 5 7
Middlebury 11 5
MIT 8 3
Tufts 5 6
Dartmouth 2 16
OACH Pat Petroski's varsity lacrosse team
faced a tough schedule in 1952 and salvaged
two victories out of the eight games and lost four
of the six by narrow margins. When the team
came up against the Boston Lacrosse Club, Har-
vard and Dartmouth, they found themselves fight-
ing some of the best in New England.
The talented Boston Lacrosse Club boasting a
lost of former All-Americans, invaded Durham for
the opening game of the season. Among the mem-
bers of the BLC squad was attack man "Slugger"
Knox, a former all-American from UNH and
later here in the ROTC department.
A couple of goals in the first 32 seconds of
play gave Boston a quick 2-0 lead but Wildcat
co-captain "Chink" Morrison tied the game with
two scores before the Hrst period ended. Another
goal by Morrison and one by Bob Christy gave
the Wildcats a 4-2 lead in the second quarter but
three more goals by Boston gave them a 5-4 edge
at half time. The Bay Staters scored four times
in the third quarter and twice in the final Canto to
wrap up an 11-6 victory. Morrison scored once
more for the Cats to bring his total up to four
while Ben Muise aided with three assists.
For their next game the team traveled to Med-
ford where the Tufts jumbos triumphed 6-4.
Benny Muise contributed two goals and two as-
sists and -Iere Lunholm and Danny Stone each
added a score for the Wildcats. The jumbos
scored three times in the hrst period and were
never headed during the course of the game. They
added two in the second quarter and a final one
in the third. New Hampshire hit the net twice
in both the first and third periods.
MIT got off to an early start against the Wild-
cats in Cambridge by scoring no less than six
times in the hrst period while the Wildcats failed
to get the ball by the MLT goalie. New Hamp-
shire scored twice in each of the other three
periods but couldn't overtake MIT's big lead and
lost to them 9-6. Dan Stone had a field day for
himself. He scored live of the six Cat goals, all
unassisted. Tom Harris chalked up the other one.
New Hampshire lost a 3-1 second period lead
to visiting Harvard and finally wound up on the
short end of a 7-5 score. Stone once again set
the scoring pace as he shot four past the Harvard
goalie, three unassisted. The Wildcats were with-
out the services of co-captain "Chink" Morrison
who was injured for the rest of the year in the
Middlebury was the scene of the first Wildcat
victory. It was a UNH game all the way as they
won 11-3 and held Middlebury scoreless for
three periods. jere Lunholm and Stone scored
three apiece and Charley Eager two. Marshall
Hunt got six assists from behind the net.
When MIT visited Durham they met stiffer
opposition from the Wildcats than in the previous
game. After spotting them two early goals, New
Hampshire rallied for three to lead at the end of
the first period 3-2. MIT tied the game in the
second quarter but Pat Petroski's Cats went on to
win their second straight, 8-5. Stone, Christy, and
Lundholm scored two apiece and Hunt added
three more assists to his record.
The jumbos and the Wildcats hooked up in a
hard fought see-saw tussle in Durham. Tufts
scored three times in the first period and New
Hampshire duplicated it in the second to tie the
game. Tufts unknotted a 5-5 tie with a timely goal
in the final canto to capture the win. Stone scored
three times while Hunt garnered all five assists
for the Cats.
For their final contest of the year, New Hamp-
shire traveled to Hanover where they met Dart-
mouth their toughest foe of the season. The
Wildcats were out of the game all the way as
eight Indians shared a grand total of sixteen
points. Final scalping, 16-2.
In addition to the attackmen credit is due to
goalie "Fats" Houley, who was pretty busy in
some games and to the defensemen who helped
to keep the opposition scoring to a minimum.
Co-captain Leon Tucker played an outstanding
game at defense as did Bob Slanetz, "Chuck"
Bartlett, Dave Crowell, Bruce Dick, and Art Post.
Other outstanding attackmen were Roger Berry,
Bartlett, Ed Sanborn, Ted Mouton, Jack Leahy
and Sterl Blair.
With most of the regulars returning in the
Spring of 1953, the Wildcats can hope for a more
successful season. They play practically the same
schedule with Worcester Polytech replacing the
was not a winning season for the Cat
Harriers but the meets provided many
thrills for the boys who like long grueling jaunts
through forest paths and up and down New Eng-
land Hills. Coach Sweet's varsity won two of five
dual meets, finished fourth in the Yankee Con-
ference Meet at Amherst, Massachusetts, and ninth
in the New England's at Boston's Franklin Park.
In the opener at Durham, the Cats went down
to defeat before Northeastern 22-33. Captain Al
Carlsen, dependable miler during the track sea-
son, finished a close second. Other UNH stand-
outs in the meet were Warren Lyon, Wally
McRae, Ralph Stevens, Eric Webber, George Hol-
brook and Danny Hogan.
Boston University handed the Blue and White
their second defeat 21-37. Again, Al Carlsen
nearly won but had to be content with second.
Lyon finished in fifth place for UNH.
Paul Sweet's senior Harriers broke into the win
column at the expense of the Maine Bears, 24-31,
The meet was featured by the superb running of
Carlsen, Lyon, and Stevens, Carlsen finally netted
a meet victory in a time of 21 minutes 10 sec-
onds. Lyon and Stevens were right behind Cap-
tain Al with times of around 22 seconds.
With one victory under their belts the Cats
promptly added another, this time over visiting
MIT, 25-53. Carlsen not only finished as number
one man but also broke the course record for
UNH runners with a time of 22:05. Warren
Lyon was third. Another outstanding feature of
the meet was that every New Hampshire entry
eclipsed at least 50 seconds off his previous best.
UNH played Rhode Island but Rhody walked
off with the laurels. In the New England Cross
Country Race at Franklin Park, Boston, Carlsen
shone in fourth place and Lyon 30th. Rhode
Island won the meet with NH placing ninth.
FRESHMAN SPORTS RESULTS
Boston University Freshmen ........................ 28 34
Exeter Academy ..,.................,....,...,.,.,.. ........, 1 5 42
Central High School .....A..,.....,.,. .4,....,. 2 5 l52
Keene High School .........., .,.. l 54
MIT Freshmen ..............,..,,.., ......... 3 0 25
Concord High School .....,,... ......,., 1 8 58
Dover High School .,.,...,.....,.....,,........,, ..,...... 6 0
Rhode Island Freshmen ...,..,..,..............ii.....,.,.. 20 39
NEICAAA UNH 6th place
New Hampton ,.......,... .l..,......,....,.....,.,, ,,,. 5 7
Brewster Academy ........ ..., 7 0
New Hampton ............,.. ,... 5 4
Exeter Academy .,......, .,,. 5 3
Brewster Academy ...,..t.. .... 7 1
Tilton ...,..............................,........ .... 4 1
Tilton ....................,,.......................... ,.... ..,,. , . .. 3 4
Amesbury High School .,,..,,.,.,.,,......,......,........... 3 1
Exeter Academy .........................,...,................,...,... 522 75K
Boston University J. V. ......, .............. 1 06 20
MIT Freshmen ........,..,.,......... ...,, , .... ,... ..... 4 9 7 7
Bates Freshmen ,........,.,,....................,..,................. 81 45
Bates Freshmen .,....,.,.................,..,.............,.......,..,.. 78 30
Exeter Academy ,................,t...... ........, 5 1 30
Massachusetts Freshmen .,..,.....,. ..,.,.... 5 6 39
Bowdoin Freshmen .............,,.... ..,...... 8 3 7
Tuftst Freshmen ...,.............,..... ..,...... 7 6X3 212A
MIT Freshmen . ,..... ......... 4 8M son
Lowell Textile ........,..... ..,,,,....t.............. ........ 7 3
Governor Dummer .......... 2 3
MIT Freshmen ..,.,,........ 10 5
Exeter Academy ...... 2 19
Tufts Freshmen ........... 11 1
Andover Academy .........,......................... 12 7
Tilton .......... - .....,...........,............... 103 76
Portland jr. College . ..,,.... 102 37
Exeter Academy ..,.,....,.,..,, 68 48
Exeter Academy .,....,.l., 81 51
Governor Dummer .,.......,..... 65 42
St. Anslem's Freshmen ,.,,,..,... 75 66
Dartmouth Freshmen ..,....., 54 69
Tilton ......,,.,,....,.,......,..,.....t.... 73 76
Andover Academy .,.,.............,......,,.. 79 69
Harvard Freshmen ...A...........,...,.......... 63 72
Boston University Freshmen .........,, ........ 7 3 69
Andover Academy ......l........................,,,. ..... 9 0
Exeter Academy .....r..r...,........ 1 6
Dartmouth Freshmen ..,...... 1 18
Tufts Freshmen - ...Y..............,.., 6 3
New England College ........... 11 8
Dartmouth Freshmen ......... 5 11
Tilton .,...,.....,,.,......................... 14 6
jreahman ,Wing jfacL
jreahman maa Counfry
.QPQJAHQCLIZ Wnfef 3664
011 left, ,reared-Katherine Martin. Slfmding-Caroline Wooster, Barbara Newman.
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 offer many diiferent 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 ac-
tivities offered which range from team sports and
individual sports to modern dance, remedials, and
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 effort 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!
In addition to the Physical Education classes,
the Womens Physical Education Department also
sponsors an Intramural Program under the stu-
dent leadership of the Women's Recreation As-
sociation. Those upperclassmen with excellent
motor ability as determined by standard tests
administered to all students may substitute Club
activities for some of their Physical Education re-
quirements. WRA also sponsors interclass, inter-
house, co-recreational, and interscholastic com-
petition. The interscholastic program includes
competition in field hockey, basketball, badmin-
ton, skiing, riflery, and softball with such schools
as Westbrook jr. College, Colby jr. College,
jackson and Middlebury.
The Womens Physical Education Department
is also responsible for a Teacher Preparation
program, and graduates about twelve seniors a
HE Womens Recreational Association extends automatic member-
ship to every woman upon admittance to the University. The Execu-
tive Board meets once a week throughout the year to discuss the prob-
lems 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
outstanding in ability or not, has an opportunity to fulfill the recrea-
tional needs and wishes of her choosing.
There are a number of different team and individual sports con-
ducted by WRA with the aid of team sports leaders, house sports
chairmen, and the officers of Dance Club and Workshop, Ski Club,
Camp Councilors, Rifle Club, Durham Reelers, and the Whips, all of
which are associated with WRA. Interclass, interhouse, and co-recrea-
tional sports and club activities are carried on the year round. Touch
football, held 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 Hockey Play-Day with several other New
England schools at Wellesley College. Table-tennis, badminton, basket-
ball, and skiing comprise the winter activities. An All-Star basketball
team and an All-Star ski team are chosen to meet women's teams from
nearby colleges. Volleyball is played in a 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
numerals and their letter.
HE Interhouse Board has charge of adminis-
tering the Interhouse program. The purpose
of Interhouse sports is to give every girl on cam-
pus, regardless of her ability, an opportunity to
participate in a variety of activities, These activi-
ties consist of three team sports-touch football,
basketball and volleyballg and three individual
sports-badminton, table tennis and archery.
Each spring every women's housing unit nomi-
nates three people for the position of House
Sportschairman for their respective houses. These
three names are then turned into the WRA board,
who appoints one of the three girls for the posi-
tion. This gives the individual houses the oppor-
tunity to nominate girls of their choiceg and it
gives WRA an opportunity to select the one they
consider most qualified for the position. The
sportschairman has the responsibility of organizing
and forming teams within her house, and of cre-
ating additional interest and enthusiasm for the
The Interhouse competition is based upon tour-
naments within the respective houses and among
the various dorms and sororities. A point system
is used in order to determine the winning house.
For each sport, every house receives a certain num-
ber of points for entering a team into a campus
tournament. The teams winning these tournaments
are given additional points. In regard to the indi-
vidual sports, only a specified number of points
are given for the percentage of members in the
house who participate in the sport. At the close
of the year these points are totaled and the win-
ning house is recognized by being presented the
lnterhouse Sports Award.
HE i952 softball season began shortly after
spring vacation, with the first series of prac-
tices and games between the classes. The finals
were between the junior C and the junior A teams,
with the junior C team emerging the victor.
After the intramural competition was completed,
the members of the girls' All-Star team were
chosen. The girls who were seelctcd to play for
the All-Star team were: Martha Berry, Winilie
Barron, Polly Gosselin, Claire Eldridge, Kay Ford,
Manny Oakes, Barbara Hood, Tink Andrews,
Helene Roberts, Barbara Sterling, Ann Merrow,
Sally Hoaclley, Anita Kickline, Hilda Smith and
Because of the limited time in the spring, only
one All-Star game is played. This game was with
jackson College, the University being defeated by
Softball is one of the very popular team sports
offered here at the University, and has been en-
thusiastically accepted by the students. This has
been shown by the large number of girls partici-
pating in the games and those who attend as
ITH the posting of the Interclass Hockey
schedule during the second week of school,
the 1952 Field Hockey season othcially opened.
The class managers chosen for the season were
Shirley Lutz, Freshman, joan Gough, Sophomore,
Harriet Forkey, junior, and Priscilla Page, Senior.
Sixty-four came out for the sport, and 63 of
them made a class team. By attending the required
number of practices, 2 out of 3, a girl automat-
ically makes a team. This year it was the Sopho-
more class which emerged victorious. Miss Bar-
bara Newman, assisted by Miss Carol Gordon,
coached the teams.
After the Interclass games were played, the
coaches, class manager, hockey leader, and WRA
members chose the following girls on the basis
of their skill and performance, to represent the
University as its All-Star team: Goalie-Claire
Eldridge, Forwards-Marilyn Chase, Joanne
Hobbs, Jean Swett, Marjorie Richardson, Carleen
Barron, Ann Meader, Sylvia Hurlock and Maria
Arceg Halfbacks-Connie Ketchum, Joyce Hiller,
Ann MacFarland, jocly Downs, Penny Siter, and
Ioan Gough, Fullbacks-Harriet Forkey, Polly
Gosselin, Sky Wlritelmouse, and Priscilla Page. A
total of nineteen girls were chosen.
Three All-Star games were played with the fol-
lowing results: On November 5, the team de-
feated Westbrook junior College but were beaten
by Colby junior on November '11, and by jackson
College on November 19.
d thls year
HE Womens Skl Club continue
under the sponsorshnp of the Women s Reerea
tlon ASSOClHflOl1 In spite of the New England
weather and nts lack ot snow the club m1nalr,ed to
haxe a successful year
The Sk1 Club IS desxrned to promote rnterest
and part1e1patxon xn order to take adxantagje of
all the reereatronxl posslbxlntnes avallable regard
less of thelr sklll Skr lnstruetron IS offered twice
a week at whleh all elasses of skxers have an
opportunlty to lmproxe then skxlls and learn new
methods Slfety preelutlons and other related skulls
are taught to both old and new sklers The
United States Elstern Amateur Skl Assoelatlon
ASAQ proficleney tests are admlnlstered to
those desxrmg t
the Middlebury Wmter Carnxval The comp
members were Pat Nutter D1ane Caplan Manny
n Sky Whltehouse was
the team manager
In order to raise money for the1r own sl-:1 meet
the Ski Club obtamed the seruees of Miss Evelyn
Browne who explamed and showed her movles
of the 1952 Wmter Olymprcs
The Intercollegiate Skl Meet took place on
Cannon Mountain The UNH racers were Pat
Nutter Dlane Caplan Manny Oakes and Sky
Whitehouse The manager was Carolyn Brown
drd so much to make
Ofheers this year who
ere Diane Caplan presldent
Skl Club Successful W
Sk Wlutehouse pu
s and Carolyn Brow
C rtrs secretary y
h very capable
1 t Miss Barbara Newman was t e
Skr Club IS the
t and enthus
outgrowth of the
T mm This year they eompeted a
All Star Sk1 e
HE Womens Rifle Club, sponsored by the
Women's Recreation Association, is an or-
ganization primarily for women who have a
knowledge or interest in Riflery. Membership in
the Club, ho
wever, may be counted for Physical
During the rifle season which lasts from No-
vember until late March, twenty-one matches were
held under guidance of Coach Bob Dowst. Sev-
enteen matches were postal and four were not.
Thirteen of these matches were won, seven lost.
The high score for the year was 491 fired on
March 7 against the University of Hawaii, the
Universit f '
y o Washington, and Boston University.
All of the season's mat h
C es were fired either in
the prone or sitting position.
Individual ratings were determined at the end
of the season by the scores from a group of targets.
To qualify for an NRA Expert rating, a member
had to tire a 495, or better, out of a possible 500
on a total of tive targets. Sharpshooter equaled a
score of 475 and 450 was the qualifying Marks-
man score. Club members who received these
awards included Rita Bergeron and Ann Merrow,
Expert, Winnifred Barron, Lea Daniels, Priscilla
Hudson, Terry Grenier, Harriet Hartwell, Carol
Lewis, Ann Meader, and Sky Whitehouse, Sharp-
shooter, Annabel Go
ve, and Ann jones, Marks-
HE women's tennis team at the University of team is being coached by Miss Myra Stowe of the
New Hampshire originates from the Inter- W0mCH'S PhySiCalEduC21ti0H DGPHFUYICIU-
clag Tennis Tournament which is played each fall. Class winners this year are as follows: Fresh-
The tournament, organized by the Women's Rec- many Ann La Fleurs Sophomore, Lynne Dickene
reation Association, last fall involved fifty girls. Som Junior, Ann James, and Senior, Normagene
Each class tournament is played oft separately to Gillespie- Othgr members Chosen for me team
determine the class winners. These winners then include Ann Cummings, Sophomoreg Joyce Hiller,
play off to decide the hnal championship. The poor juniorg Karen Schriever, Juniorg Diane Caplan,
weather in the fall forced postponement of the Senior, 21115 Barbara Gfaiflgef, Senior-
final tournament until spring. The class winners Any Person who Wishes to become a member
and others chosen by the class managers comprise of the tennis team may Challenge anyone of its
the All-Star team' Each Year the team PHYS against members in the Spring. If the challenger wins the
two well-established rivals: Colby junior College match, she becgmes a member gf the teams and
and jackson College. These matches are scheduled the Challenged person, although she lost, remains
' ear the All-Star on the team also.
for the early part of May. This y
X N, "3
X, .. ,I
v N fx f' yy xy
J l JD. K I f
,A .1 ,F 1 If .t'
, , 4 .1
. t , V
N 1953, the enthusiasm for women's basketball
was still at a high peak. Girls from all four
classes came out in large numbers and with great
enthusiasm. The basketball leader this year was
Elaine Roy. Class managers for the year were:
Freshmen, Barbara Lindquistg Sophomore, Claire
Eldridge, junior, Marilyn Chaseg Senior, Carole
Taylor. Coaching the sport were Miss Myra Stowe
and Miss Evelyn Browne of the Physical Education
The season opened with two practice games for
each class, then the respective class teams were
chosen. All the classes needed two teams to ac-
commodate their enthusiastic classmates. Now it
was time for the Interclass games to begin and
competition was very closeg however, as the final
results showed two and one-half weeks later, the
Senior I team emerged as the winner, with the
junior II team as runner-up.
Following the games, the class manager, sports
leader, and the faculty coaches chose the All-Star
team. This is the team that represents the Uni-
versity in interscholastic competition. The team
this year is composed of Carol Murphy, Kay Ford,
joanne Hobbs, jean Swett, Mary Penny, Marilyn
Chase, as forwardsg and Ruth Blakney, Harriet
Forkey, joyce Hiller, Barbara Sterling, Elizabeth
Brown, Helene Roberts, and Claire .Eldridge as
The All-Star team is coached by Miss Carol
Gordon. It played three games this yearg one with
jackson, which they won, 40-341, one with Colby
junior, losing this one, 35-31, and the final one
with Westbrook junior College, winning this,
inth anniversary of the Dance
1955 brings the n
' ' I Hampshire cam-
Club on the University of New
t is divided into two
pus. The dance departmen
U kshop, which is open to all
groups: Dancc Wor
h Dance Club, for more advanced
students, and t e
' Composition is also
dancers. A class in Dance
A t dents interested in chore-
offered to all thosc s u
With their new instructor, Miss joan Blanchard,
the Dance Club continued their numerous activi-
d ce for High
b cmbers presented a an
ties. The clu m-
' f r the Christmas Con-
School University Day and o
cert. A combined Lecture-Dance Demonstration
was held in February, and the major project of the
year, the annual Spring Concert, was held in May.
The dances for this concert were choreographed by
members of the Dance Club, with the help of
several student musicians. Students from the Dance
Workshop participated in the Spring Concert, as
well as the Dance Club members.
To teach appreciation as well as skill is
' d students from
of the Dance Workshop. Qualifie
' ' 'oin Dance Club at
h Workshop are invited to y
the end of each semester.
NDER the leadership of Bob Skinner, the
Pep Cats continued their efforts in inspiring
spirit and enthusiasm at rallies, football and bas-
Regardless of weather conditions, one could
always be sure of finding the Pep Cats present.
The 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 agreat success. The Pep Kittens, a lively,
spirited, and enthusiastic group of freshmen,
supported the freshman functions, and also cheered
at various football and basketball varsity games.
Also familiar to the student body for their color
and skill, the Majorettes added their part at foot-
ball games and rallies. The four vivacious girls
performing their many new novelty routines were
a source of enjoyment for all the fans during the
E, the staff of the 1953 GRANITE, coming to the end of a
year of work and enjoyment 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 espe-
cially grateful are:
Mr. Robert W. Kelly of the Robert W. Kelly Publishing Corporation
for his encouragement and personal interest in the 1953 GRANITE.
Hampshire Engraving Corporation for the line quality of the en-
gravings used in this yearbook and the cooperation they extended to us.
Mr. Douglas W. Dunn and the personnel of Vantine Studio for
their line work as ollicial photographer of this yearbook.
Mr. Carlton Cross, editor of the 1952 GRANITE, for the donation
of information gained through experience.
Mr. Richard Merritt and UNH Photo Service for making available
prints from their files.
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, for space and equipment made available
The administration and University stan' for their interest and under-
Warren Jgay Uanfine Sfucho
Official Phofographers +0 'rhe
I32 BOYLSTON STREET, BOSTON, MASS.
The Importance of Wood Cellulose
to New Hampshire Progress
In New Hampshire-
new products made from
wood pulp-and new uses
for existing products-
have highlighted the im-
portance of our forest re-
For years our laboratories have pioneered in developing wood cellulose
products which have contributed to human necessities and comforts and to
industrial and institutional activities in almost every field of human endeavor.
Out of the mills at Berlin, New Hampshire, have come many special pulps
for such products as cellophane, rayon and photographic papers-also purified
cellulose in powder form having a score of uses in plastic and rubber products.
From these mills go finished products to all parts of the nation-Nibroc paper
towels, Nibroc toilet tissue, Bermico bituminized sewer pipe and electrical
conduit, Onco inner soles for shoes, and important chemicals.
Today wood cellulose is playing an increasingly important role. There are
special papers for teletype and other high-speed communications tape, weather-
proof map papers and corrosion-resistant paper for protecting metal parts,
instruments and machinery in military transport.
We are indeed proud of our New England heritage and we are looking
forward to developing an ever-widening range of new products. Thus will
the interests of New Hampshire be advanced and greater values created for
the State and its people.
Berlin, new HAMPSHIRE
The Boston and Maine Railroad
is proud to be one of the vast net-
work of privately-owned tuxpaying
American railroads operating with-
out subsidy-an outstanding exam-
ple of private enterprise working
in Ll free democracy to perform il
vitnl public service.
A A A A
'vuuurs MAN SERVICE'
BOSTON and MAINE RAILROAD
S H A I N E S
live Iii! Fee! I0 Keep Feel Fi!
STU SI-IAINES '50
C 0l1g1'z1flllzZlf011J I0
THE CLASS OF 1953
We Hare Enjoyed Yom' Pfzlromzge
THE EXETER INN
EXETER, N. H.
The F olsom-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
H. P. WELCH CO.
400 SOMERVILLE AVE.
NEW YORK NEW HAMPSHIRE
Real Estate and Insurance
Durham - Hampton Offices
Town and Beach Properties
Business and Residential
"Summer Rentals at Happy Hampton Beach"
Phone Durham 165
Hampton 2207 or 453
M MURPHY 81 SONS, Inc.
DOVER - PORTSMOUTH
Heating - Flooring - Roofing
Sheet Metal Work
Bert Wirrlaey I0 the
CLASS OF 1953
R. THEODORE, Inc.
52 ELM STREET
MANCHESTER, N. H.
Protecting New Hampshire People
Over 87 Years
May we be of Service to You?
Vg 'viff 8 c53verci1,5I1zc.
If1.mn1m'e and Ren! Exlnle
77 NORTH MAIN STREET
CONCORD, N. H.
C om plimenly of
IAMES W. HILL CO.
MANCHESTER, N. 1-1.
DURHAM, N. H.
WILLIAM H. CHAMPLIN
BOB COLLINS '50
"Your Clan lmfmnlre Agent"
National Life Insurance
Co. of Vermont
Burroughs and Hatch Agency, Inc.
1015 ELM STREET
MANCHESTER, N. H.
C 0111 pfimenff 0 f
NASI-IUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE
The Bank of Friendly,
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
C om Plfllltfllfj of
KINGSTON MFG. CO., Inc
WARREN MFG. CORP.
A NEW MARKET, N. H.
Wfhen in Concord
Amerimfz - Imliau Fooclx
M. 8: M.
H11rd1z'm'e - Sporting G'o0rl.r - A fzflzlimzcar - Gifli'
Next to City Hull
DOVER, N. H.
Phone ll 50
A Reliable Hardware Store for 71i Years
The john Swenson
Granite Co., Inc.
CONCORD, N. H.
QlllII'I'iL'1'J' ,md M:n111f.u'l1zrer.f of
Swenson Gray and Swenson Pink Granite
C 0111lf7lilII8lIf.I of
DURHAM, N. H.
HOITT 8: WENTWORTH
'1'bea!riml Make-up Supplief
Hablzy Crnfl - Ar! Slfppliei'
559 CENTRAL AVENUE
DOVER, N. H.
"The House of Quality"
BURLEIGH OPTICAL COMPANY
- lVboleJ'f1ler.r -
TILTON, NEW HAMPSHIRE
ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT
Please Reply to Tilton, N. H.
FRANKLIN DAIRY AND ICE CREAM BAR
DAIRY PRODUCTS OF DISTINCTION
Relax and enjoy the finest and most delightful ice cream you have ever tasted.
Rich in quality, purity and flavor.
Plenty ol' parking space. Overlooking the beautiful Wliite Mountains of New
Hampshire. A double treat-our delicious ice cream and exquisite scenery.
ROUTE SA flietween Franklin and Bristolj
WIEST FRANKLIN, N. H.
DAVISON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
Contractors - Engineers
1506A ELM STREET
MANCHESTER, N. H.
Member Associated General Contractors of America Inc.
HAMPTON, N. H.
Ftl11llIll,l for Fine OM
New ljllglfnzul Cooking
.For Reservations Call Hampton 616
C 0,1g"dl1l!dli01I.X' fn
THE CLASS OF '53
from the makers of
The Exeter Banking Co.
EXETER, N. H.
Guaranty Fund E5350,000.00
HER VEY KENT, P!'L'.ride!l1l
EARLE R. STOCKBRIDGE, 'l'l'C'cl.l'l1I'Ll
JW? 4 X ' '
" ' fl
FROM AN 23 ozthe BIG
om ousasc ' YELLQW
RECIPE ' CAN
PATTEN 8: COMPANY
LE MAY BROTHERS
fewelery and Sfll,'6l'.1'IIIjfbJ'
1221 ELM STREET
MANCHESTER, N. H.
THE GEORGE PRITCHARD
DOVER, N. H.
DreJJ'e.r, Milliffery and Aa'ce.f.r011e1
458 CENTRAL AVENUE
DOVER, N. H.
FLORENCE LUNEAU. Pl'llf7I'iC'lUl'
"The Answer for a
EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT
A Different Band Each Week
R. F. D. No. 1. Route 16, Newington
ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD
Plane, Train, Steamship
No Service Charges!
For Complete Travel Information, Phone
The Barrett Insurance Agency
100 WASHINGTON STREET
DOVER. N. H.
NEW HAMPSHIRE DISTRIBUTORS
Fond S.r1'ir'e Eqllfplllkllf
For Hotels - Restaurants - Lunch Rooms
Refrigerators - Freezers - Soda Fountains
H. E. Humphreys Co., Inc.
180-182 NORTH MAIN STREET
CONCORD, N. H.
BY ANY YARDSTICK
a service is measured by what
it does for you . . . and
puts the powers of 200
men behind every one of
today's workers in in-
dustry and on the farm!
YOUR ELECTRIC SERVANT
Company of New Hampshire
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
Rain or Moon
Tel. Ports. 5726 M, 1
STRAF F ORD
DOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE
,4 Welwmc lo New Nczylfbzfrs
We hope you will form many lasting friendships
in this community. You will find our friendly bank Membef Federal DCPOSW
always ready and willing to help with your
money matters. Stop in soon, and get acquainted.
insist upon perfect fitting, along xith
quality in nationally advertised brands of clothing, sportswear,
or uniforms for men or women.
Rental Department or All Formal Ocmsiofzs
FLOYD S IOP MANCHESTER
I C olzzplizzlezzly of
"THE JENNISON COMPANY"
M ARST ON, S Buy! llVi.rbe.s' from
Fine Dairy Prodzlrlx
DURHAM 66 WASPIINGTON STREET
New HvzmpJbire's Permanent Boat Show
on Lake Winnipefazzkee
CHRIS CRAFT fDistributorsj
LAKEPORT, NEW HAMPSHIRE WEIRS BEACH
THE RUMFORD PRESS
FOSTER BEEF COMPANY
PROCESSORS and WHOLESALERS
Hams - Frankfurts - Meat Products
Beef - Pork - Provisions
FOSTER FROZEN FOODS, Inc
ESNSE: H 'c o
Portsmouthk Leading Delmrtment Store
PORTSMOUTH, N. H.
You will End
EVERY BANKING SERVICE C""'Pf""e"'-" "f
I A. LIPSON
DURHAM TRUST CO.
5 MADBURY ROAD
DURHAM, N. H.
Tel. Durham 10
45 LOCUST STREET
DOVER, N. H.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
FINANCING COMMUNITY PROGRESS SINCE 1851
- , InclianHead
:E NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHI E Aw
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
PIPER MOTOR COMPANY
Dodge and Plymouth
Sales and Service
FRANKLIN, N. I-I.
THE UNIVERSITY DINING HALL
ECONOMICAL, WELL BALANCED MEALS
COMBINED WITH A FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE
FOR THE UNIVERSITY STUDENT
Painting, Upholxtering, Body und Fender
Repairing, Bee-Line Frame Straightening
and Wlieel Aligning
Dover Auto Body Co.
I 4 GRANITE STREET
Opp. Guppy Park
DOVER, N. H.
Camplinzenfy and Ben? W'i.fbe.i'
RIVAL FOODS PURTSMUUTH
George D. Emerson Co.
RAYBURN MUSICAL INSTRUMENT CO.
267 HUNTINGTON AVENUE
fSympl1ony Hall Blocl-cj
Selmer QParisj - Selmer Signet - Epiphone Guitars - Thomastik Strings
Pirastro Strings - Kaplan Strings - Bundy - Reynolds Band Instruments
I Slingerlund Drums - Benge Trumpets
Large Stock of Reconditioned Instruments
Instruments for Rent
' 1 I
INCORPORATED 1887 FEDERALIZED 1935
Nlanehester Federal Savings
Growtb Since Federalization
1955 1952 Gain
Total Assets ...,....., ....,...... is 2,669,854.s-4 355-4,627,259.05 1197621
Mortgage Loans ,,..... 1 ...... 2,530,668,214 28,093,116.61 10102
Savings Accounts ....e,,.. ....,, 2 304,805.49 29,051,675.76 12181.
Surplus :ind Reserves v.,...., . 255,566.25 2,862,856.75 102070
Members 1.....,. .....1.....,....1. 2 ,757 21,793 696417
-'S "5 'lL---- --' 1
2lllCllC fel' El
2 FEDERAL SAVINGS E
.E J. 1 .limo norm Assocwmou 5
- - 45 nmnxiar srmzsr. nmxcussrsn. N.u.
P A 1-
5 The average annual dividend paid by this rr Z , . ' ' la. ' "
I IN ED Association over the past 25 years is 3.7221 -Yi!
MANCHESTER, N. H.
The Rockingham Hotel
PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE
"Al the Sign of ilve Liomu
Banquets - Dances - Rooms
Phonc PIFITSIIIOLIIII 2400
OUR COOPERATION IS ASSURED
NEWINGTON, N. I-I.
GENERAL ICE CREAM
DOVER, N. H.
ROBBINS AUTO SUPPLY
110 WASHINGTON STREET
DOVER, N. H.
C om jllimenly of
HAMPTON BAKING CO.
Brerzkfml Time D011l1l.r
HAMPTON BEACH, N. H.
DURHAM, N, H.
DURHAM, N. H.
The C0l11!7lllll8lll.l' of
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
INTERSTATE BUS LINES
SOMERSWORTH, N. H.
Will you miss it . . . if you lose it Colburn 81 Camp Motor
Then . . . insure it C0 Inc
Christensen 8: MacDonald CMJ'-"le" ' PlJ"'f0'ffl'
40 MAIN STREET zoo CENTRAL STREET
DURHAM, N. I-I. FRANKLIN, N. H.
PALMER PLUMBING SUPPLY COMPANY
ROCHESTER, N. H.
Plumbing - Heating - Mill Supplies
WEIL-MCLAIN BOILERS AND RADIATORS
KOHLER OF KOHLER PLUMBING FIXTURES
PETRO OIL BURNERS INTERNATIONAL FURNACES
Bmzzclv Branch Bmrzcb
50-52 UNION AVE. 131 WATER ST. 8 DANA ST.
Laconia, N. H. Keene, N. H. Portland, Me.
HERMSDORF F IXTURE
MFG. CO., E Inc.
MANCHESTER, N. H.
CLOTHING - HABERDASH
SHOES - SPORTSXXIEAR
RECORDS - BOOKS
CLEANING - PRESSING
31... am.. 51...
DURHAM, NEW HAMIJSHIIRE
HA . 4.8 -'Ai' ...l i
' - ' " Md, ., -f, ,.1" .ra
.,, . v!i.,.,..i,q,a. ,wi
4, . "" 4:fI"f.f'j'." 1:'w
Q -', - A. .,'f..j.-,-f-' ',,,
P34 fd f ' U11
V-.. gf' lm.. Ml:
4j9.51V.x H" xfzgrg
-- ...:.fk-- .wg-,
' . -mfffv-vf-f 411 ff'-P ,gat
' N fb' .1-i:e'.1e1355f:2"' .12-9-EWU '
sv ffi:..r1-1-gl, ..5lL,,,,qg.' -
NH? H 9
BRACKET T 84 SHAW CO
SOMERSWORTH, N. H.
Tel. Berwick, Maine 420
C nflzflliffzezzln of
THE RUNLETT HOUSE
"Tire Slyle Cwzler of Ne-zz' Hf1111,l1.rlrire"
MANCH ESTER, N. H.
You will llncl
EVERY BANKING SERVICE
DURHAM TRUST CO.
gs MADBURY ROAD
DURHAM. N. H.
'l'uI. Durlmm I0
Mumhcr Fcdcrnl Deposit Insurance Corp.
GILES' DAIRY BAR
o. W. DuFRESNE, Inc.
'I'olmc'co Products - Drugs - Sundries
GREAT BAY MOTOR CO
NEXVMARKET, N. H.
Phone Newmarket 15
Your Local Chevrolet Dealer
OVER 80 YEARS OF SERVICE IN MUSIC
CARL FISCHER, INC. OE BOSTON
252 TREMONT STREET
BOSTON 16, MASS.
Buescher 84 Elkhart Band Instruments
W. F. L. 8: Slinfferland Drums, etc.
Carl Fischer, Boston Band Instruments
Buffet 8: Evette and Schaefer Woodwinds
Everything in Music and Musical Instruments
SPECIAL ORDERS - TRADE - TEXT
CLASSROOM - DRAFTING - ART
Typewriters - Stationery - Gifts - Greeting Cards
R. W. DALAND '28
DURHAM, N. H.
CONCORD, N. H.
Aifi MAIN STREET
DURHAM, N, H.
MANCHESTER, N, H.
DURHAM SHOE REPAIR
A F R I E N D
C,,,,,!,jj,,,e,,fA,4 of Crlzlljllilzlelllx of
Bank of Rochester,
J. GRIMES, Pruprielrn'
"Borrow and Save the C0-Operative
WW" DURHAM, N. H.
C om plim en!! 0 f
39 LOCUST STREET
DOVER, N. I-I.
8 THOMPSON LANE
I Tel. Durham 'IOS-M
l l , l
Pl I s ' Designers ' Engravers
ROBERT W. KELLY PUBLISHING CORP.
309 Lafayehe SL, N. Y., CAnal 6-3630
:......... ............. . .
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