University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH)

 - Class of 1954

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University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1954 volume:

IVERS 'Q I AZ 1 Published by the Senior Class of Durham, New Hampshire Volume Forty-five ..,,, , ,,,, .-, -,,,..., , , .. -A -.F--W W-Y V --V -,Y GRAN ITE 'F A ,M f , ff Q Iifkf 3 , Spf 1 1ff,N,4'-M F -22? Q Q' f"i'r'! " ,vgfifx x,?'N ,, , ffiQ5'P,,, g ' W 42, w - 1 +A F. K fi MA Q, QU' a 508' li i R3?Q1.xJfsQ 65:-'K gig xv A ff' , my , - X - -f 5 as ' is av! 'wi is - X4 it k 1. Ei? fi? 17 fy 1 1' I g :I 5 1 1 r 3 ?. 1 Fisk, ' 549 J , e n 5 ,, Q S ,. u if if E 9 ! 1, g 4 Q ,..,f Ti Q Nw f it ' A 1 A it ',ln .Ieckcafion This year we are dedicated to THE STUDENT. Not to a student but to characteristics which make up the personality of every student. The personage who is moved by the desire to know about himself and others and for himself and others. He is the individual and the society, living in the new and the old, experiencing a metamorphosis now that will create the values for the future. Here is the searching and seeking, testing and trying, destroying and creating, accepting and reiecting that will form each individual's goal and provide the direction he will take to achieve it. In this University the student has learned to think for himself and to gain the best from others' knowledge. He has in his mind and in his hands the ability and will to create a brilliant future. We have witnessed his strides and believe in his potential, and therefore, to him we dedicate the T954 GRANITE J ,, ,,,A,,, h,, ,, ,gwuxw I J amy K , 1,-fr, 4 f H f , , f' wwf , M I , V - ,ef xy f , , www 2 if fy M! fff ff 1 ff I .,. A ,,.,. Vr',' ,WY ff: iw? A . ff Y , QQW Q RK fi F if X W-, nr , W A ,SS fx S., M . Q -1 f up . - ' Q H ,ASW .,: . .4. l P FACULTY TILE' ' . -. T iq 5 L 'Arr K rf jf .K v' -rf' F21 59 , 0, ff' ,' .' , I 1 ,' ,I , w 5 . lf, , 1 ' 0 I 4 x a l , ' 1 '7 ' 1 k j! X .' 111 1 I' 'LL I , 4 Q 1 v I ' NX 189 QSTXH ' X Q' mm X . , X 4, v , w L x ' A fr ' X ' I 1 V Y f " M W, " x W Y QQ H I 6 1 i n Q I S ! , . j '51 ef fx of ' ' I zz,,.,.,,f .,ff1...,f..., His Excellency, Governor Hugh Gregg, A.B., LL.B., LL.D., e x Perley l. Fitts, B.S., Commissioner of Agriculture, ex oFlicio President Robert F. Chandler, Jr., Ph.D., LL.D., ex officio Frank W. Randall, B.S., LL.D., President Laurence F. Whittemore, M.A., LL.D., Vice-President Mary S. Brown Austin I. Hubbard, B.S., Secretary Anna L. Philbrook, M.D. Ernest W. Christensen, B.S., Maurice F. Devine, LL.B., LL.D. George L. Frazer George E. Colman, Jr., B.5. Walter L. Barker l4 officio President Chandler flgfediclenfd efifiage N each issue of the Granite are recorded the many activities of Uni- versity life. lt is a volume which all of you will cherish more as the years go by-for it will bring back memories of a period in your lives when many new avenues of interest were opened to you. Here on the campus of the University of New Hampshire you made new and lasting friends, and you obtained an insight into the areas of learning which civilized man has uncovered through the ages. We hope that you have not only acquired a background for "earning a living," but also have a clearer understanding of "how to live." As you ioin the company of educated men and women, you ioin hands with an ever-increasing group of college graduates who are dedicated to the philosophy that the free and inquiring mind must be given full expression in the solution of man's problems. lt is only through the search for truth than man can really become free. So as you of the class of 1954 go forth into a competitive and disturbed world, may you look back on your college experience as a period when you developed maturity and understanding-where you learned to know yourself as well as your fellow men. May this volume serve as a reminder of the depth and variety of college life and of the debt which you will always owe to your Alma Mater. lt will always be a part of you, as you will be a part of it. May l take this opportunity to wish each of you success and happiness in the years ahead. I5 O icem O! .xgolminidfrafion Robert F. Chandler, Jr., President of the University Doris Beane, University Recorder Laurence A. Bevan, Director of the Cooperative Extension Service Edward Y. Blewett, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Thelma 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 Agricultural Experimental Station Harold I. Leavitt, Superintendent of Properties John A. MacDonald, University Physician and Director of the Student Health Service Raymond C. Magrath, Treasurer Paul H. Mclntire, Director of Counseling William A. Medesy, Associate Dean of Students Herbert J. Moss, Dean of the Graduate School, Coordinator of Research, and Director of the Summer Session Donald H. Richards, Director of Admissions and Director of Placement William L. Prince, University Alumni Secretary Mathias G. Richards, Associate Dean of the College of Agriculture Everett B. Sackett, Dean of Students Paul E. Schaefer, Associate Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Lauren E. Seeley, Dean of the College of Technology and Director of the Engineering Experimental Station Dorothy F. Snyder, Associate Dean of Students Henry B. Stevens, Director of the University Extension Service 16 Dean Blewett Kofege 0 olideraf Aria TUDENTS from fifteen different departments will be graduated this year from the Col- lege of Liberal Arts. The largest college on campus, Liberal Arts is headed by Dean Edward Y. Blewett. Five divisions are coordinated within the college to otter both broad general liberal arts and prescribed curricula. The sixteen main obiectives of the College of Liberal Arts have been constantly adhered to and considered helpful in planning and carrying out effective maintenance of high academic ideals and forwarding the college standards. Among the purposes of the college are: the ability to understand and use language for clear and effective interchange of ideas, an under- standing and appreciation of the principles of physical and biological sciences as they apply to man, an understanding of the principles un- derlying the social, psychological, political, and economic activities of man. The College of Liberal Arts strives for appre- ciation of all peoples and their cultures, both contemporary and historical, an understanding of literature and the other arts, appreciation of the religious heritage of man, an understanding of personal and community health. Stressing the interrelation of all liberal arts subjects, and the synthesis which can be de- veloped from them, the college also teaches the student competence in a selected field of knowl- edge. The deans and professors are always ready to aid in selecting and preparing for a suitable profession or vocation, as well as de- veloping academic interests outside the selected field of knowledge. Many liberal arts students go on to graduate schools throughout America and, with Fulbright aid, to other countries. Some of the departments also offer graduate work here. Other students are trained for immediate gainful service, but throughout the college is a bond of understand- ing, interests, appreciation, and abilities which make possible the living of a richer and more satisfying life. I7 Dean Seely Cora? 0 ic NDER the direction of Dean Lauren E. Seeley, the College of Technology has become out- standing among the engineering schools in the East. About five hundred students are enrolled in the college's program. Instruction is offered in Physics, Mathematics, Chemistry, Building Construction and the four maior branches of engineering: Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Me- chanical. UNH is practically unique in possessing a building, Kingsbury Hall, large enough to house all the engineering departments under one roof. Kingsbury is considered to be one of the most modern and complete buildings devoted ex- clusively to technology in the country. There are many laboratories equipped with the latest ex- perimental apparatus. Another part of the College of Technology is the Engineering Experiment Station set up to do research and analysis for New Hampshire industry. Dean Seeley is also the director of the Experiment Station. New Hampshire's technology graduates are eagerly sought by United States industry. ln .lune there are always plenty of iobs available for the engineering student. All departments of the College offer graduate work leading to the Master's Degree, with fi- nancial aids in scholarships and assistantships available for many students. Beginning this year, some fields in the College of Technology have been able to offer study leading to the doctor- ate degree. lt is another step forward for the University that has been gained by continued hard work, a superior degree of experimenta- tion, and proven merit. 18 Dean Grinnell c,,f4,. ., gricu fare NE of the oldest agriculture schools in the east and continually achieving high distinc- tion in the field is the University of New Hamp- shire's College of Agriculture. The original basis of the whole University, it this year made an- other step forward in the naming of the Thomp- son School of Agriculture, a two-year course of study which has proved a maior success in the years it has been operated. Named after the University's first benefactor, Ben Thompson, the school provides one of the two main divisions of study offered by the Col- lege. The other is the regular four-year course leading to the bachelor's degree. This College gives a broad program of study in which every student receives a liberal education with train- ing in humanities, physical, biological, and so- cial scienccs as well as in his own specifically chosen field. Students specialize in technical knowledge relating to the various phases of agriculture, forestry, or home economics when they enroll in the College of Agriculture. Twelve departments make up the College, with an enrollment of about 300 students in courses leading to degrees. Available to degree students for specialization are more than twenty pro- grams of study, each with its own technical and professional obiectives. Putnam Hall, recently built and dedicated for agricultural use, is a good example of the de- velopment of the school paralleling the advance- ment of scientific agriculture throughout the nation. An increasingly large proportion of the grad- uates in agriculture are continuing their educa- tion in graduate schools throughout the country. Only a relatively small number turn immediately to farm production. More positions are available yearly for agriculture graduates in teaching, ex- tension services, research, state and national government work, industry and commerce. 19 Dean Moss Qi-Mluafe ,Si 00 EPRESENTATIVE of the constant achievement and advancement of the University as a whole is the Graduate School. During the year the school became authorized to offer Ph.D. degrees for the first time. This step forward in education was brought about under the guidance of Dr. Herbert J. Moss, Dean of the Graduate School, and the graduate faculty. Established in l903, the Graduate School has always offered instruction with the obiective of bringing together faculty members and aca- demically qualified students in a progressive spirit of scholarship and research. The graduate student is given the opportunity to specialize in some field of knowledge specifically interesting to him. The school stresses the development of a maturity of thought and attitude toward the individual's chosen field so that his professional and his cultural life may be enriched and made more meaningful. During this academic year, l59 students were enrolled in the various departments of the Grad- uate School. Instruction is given in all three colleges, Liberal Arts, Agriculture, and Tech- nology and in over twenty departments in the colleges on the graduate level. Since the first University master's degree was given, almost 1200 students have received advanced degrees here. From some l0O educational institutions including most of the states and several foreign countries students have come to New Hampshire for post-graduate work. Fellowships and scholarships are offered in many departments as well as part-time working assistantships, to enable deserving students to attain higher education in their field. 20 ,HOOJ eNOU58 HE health of every one of the University's three thousand stu- dents is taken care of by Hood House, the UNH Infirmary. Staffed by two full time physicians, six nurses and a consulting psychologist, Hood House has beds for twenty-six patients with adequate space for more in the event of an emergency. Dr. John A. MacDonald is director of the lnfirmary with Dr. Daniel H. Deyoe acting as Assistant Director. They give physical examinations to all University employees, inspect the housing units for general cleanliness and health, and examine students reporting illnesses to Hood House. The gift of Charles Harvey Hood, a UNH graduate, the Infirmary has an emergency operating room, extensive diagnostic equipment, and excellent laboratory facilities. 21 rm I l I I RMY Reserve OFFicer's training has been a part of Uni- versity life for sixty years. Established at UNH in 1893, the present form of training was prescribed by the Na- tional Defense Act of 1916. There are approximately four hundred and thirty students from all four classes enrolled in the Army's training pro- gram. Three students have been offered Regular Army commissions while nearly ninety more seniors will receive commissions in the Army Reserve as second lieutenants. The program is integrated with the regular academic University schedule so that students may not only qualify for their degrees but also for their commissions. Thousands of UNH graduates have undergone training in the Army ROTC's two maior branches: Infantry and Anti- Aircraft Artillery. The ROTC program in America's colleges and universities is a major source of army appointments for the government. Those students accepting their commissions will begin their Army careers on an equal footing with the West Point graduate. 22 Colonel Barker Maior Kelly if ir jorce HE Air Force ROTC program at the University of New Hampshire is relatively new, having been initiated in the fall of 1946. At the time new curricula applicable to the Air Force mission were put into use. Under the expanded program of the Air Force some ad- iustments in AFROTC courses have been made. Emphasis has been placed on the broader use of liberal arts educa- tion 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 man- agement 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 qualify- ing for a reserve commission in the United States Air Force. Y W.. i ATUR AQ.. X "'. , 5 X A 'fa .,, 2, , Q If , A . L xg gy R QS 'f sig, ' X rf' ,X ' . 1 if - '- 2, r I, .LT X "ESA X As.. X X V . i 1 C53 , "' X' 'A X'-N ' I 5 f- ' ' 'f , K x Q - I, N fb 1 K f 4 I in-. ' f Vnsvx W X: A g ,Y 520,07 If , ' I4 I , f" , Z ," La? X A i r.-QW' y, X i f ,3- 5 ,Siunf Wife T was March 5th and ci tense night at N. H. Hall for the aspiring thespians competing for loving cups at the annual presentation of I2 . . . minute skits of fun and foolishness. The controversial issue of communism was burlesqued in many of the skits. ln Acacia's mock heroic trial, "The Purge of Ivan Awfulurgef' a spy sentenced to Siberia for failing to retrieve Libe- roce's candela surprise ending. "Fifi the Pa bra, was saved in an uproaring nsy," Sigma Beta's frenchified version of a courtroom purge sce ne, involved the ribald condemnation of suspected "constitutionalists," while the be-wigged heroine of Chi Omega's "Goldilocks and the Three Bears" was falsely accused of being ci "fellow traveler." "The Sheik" was Kappa Delta's imitation of an early "Talkie," cleverly timing the stilted movements of performers with the sounds of an off-stage tape recording. Alpha Chi Omega's dream-sequence depicted the tribulations of a newcomer to a heavenly sorority. In "Born Tomorrow," the Alpha Xi Deltas proiected the campus into a i984 world of flying saucers and robots to astonish the return- ing grads of '54. A flesh and blood calf sym- bolized the unchanging spirit of U. N. H. Alpha Xi Delta and Acacia received first prize and Alpha Chi Omega and Sigma Beta second prize. Yi .wi E 'QMS' 5 5' Q .- JUST , om: Bic t fit if za .lit Jog. omecoming ETURNING alumni were greeted by sunny weather and familiar scenes on October lOth. Fraternities, dormitories, and sororities extended open arms to all the "old grads" and sported colorful welcom- ing signs and "Beat Maine" slogans. Sigma Beta, Sawyer, Chi Omega, and Gibbs Hall were recipients for cups for their imaginative house decorations. A busy day began with registration and the President's Reception in the morning. At noon, buffet lunches were served at many of the fraternities and sororities and the fourth annual chicken barbecue was held at Putnam Hall. Of course, the main attraction was the traditional football game between the Maine "Bears" and our N. H. "Wildcats." During the half, the newly elected "mayor" of Durham, "Digger O'Dell, the Morbid Mortician," made his first public appear- ance. Loyal rooters of U. N. H. were treat- ed to a very healthy 21-6 victory over Maine. xx if-7 unior rom PRING means rain in Durham. It also means Prom time. We had both on the week-end of May 8th when our theme was "Out of This World" and NH Hall became a sur- realistic, mobile-bedecked scene of festivities from 9 to 2:30. For the first time, two bands were featured, and the music of Fred Sa- terials and Ted Herbert with vocals by Cindy Lord kept a continuous rhythmic beat for a record crowd of swirling couples. Focal point of the evening was announced by a ruftie of drums, when Karen Schriever was crowned Queen with Judy Reed, Nancy Hill, Joan DeCourcey, and Marilyn Need- ham as her court. A iazz concert on Bonfire Hill, beach parties, Notch dance, and fra- ternity parties kept us "Out of This World" until we returned to earth with a thud on Monday. . xy . T V, QE ' p . lzifllb -r fm -X it l W X' 9' N 'T fri ?V""tKk ff' y ,,,,f A ' . VX A- I ,T -ft' , X :g . f s ,,,:.,yf., V. A . T A a -if . t :+ if uf . 'P . Q '- if 1. it m y xx 4 lj gig l Y? 1 -Q .W VA! jj, 1 , issl N gg. 732 l 5251 5 2155? i . -Q r .N as 'a t r e y K iw ar as H Xf: I I X ' Z ' c W Q' Q .3-g i g 3355 1 7 N Qcnffaigy sw wig, f 1 MAJOR issue is solved every fall when the freshman and sophomore classes compete battle of brown on University Day. The question concerns the traditional fresh- man beanie. Shall the frosh be compelled to wear their "badge of distinction" until Thanks- giving vacation? Or will they be able to thwart the upperclassmen and tuck away their caps for posterity-and the moths? ln order to achieve an early state of bare- headness llegallyl, the freshman must prove his athletic prowess by competing in different events with the sophomore class. This year the class of '56 defeated their un- derlings in the three-legged races, men's and women's soccer games, waste-basket races, and the greased pole contest. The class of '57 re- deemed themselves by putting their collective muscle behind a tug-of-war contest and gave the old heave-ho to their rival. Fun was had by all-even the freshman, who still had to wear the beanies, to their great chagrin. VJ?'23'ifi""?'5i5'fv?"3?, H s M S 1. 133 fsifiiffiff W1 Q Q1 fikzif ' t :1t1'.ibffff,'1 e' M! fed HE boom of drums and clash of cymbals . . . high stepping maiorettes . . . lusty-voiced Pep Cats and Pep Kittens . . . crackling fires on Bon- fire Hill .... These are elements of the pre-game Friday night rallies which give our teams a spirited send-off. This year, fraternities and class groups as a whole were in charge of the wacky skits and rousing speeches. The student body was re- sponsible for the deafening roars. rousing cheers helped 'to spur our team on brilli i season. With six wins and losses to i r credit, we became Yankee Conferein cha s 'with Rhode Island. We really g to cheer about! ,ggi if i L? "Q , 5455 T A RFQ? I 6l,y0l"6L N EAR ye! Hear ye! Fair citizens of Dur- ham .... " Blaring loudspeakers, followed by a motor- cade of colorful politicians and their cohorts, announced the annual Blue Key Mayoralty con- test on October oth. Once again, the campus resounded with impassioned pleas and riotous stunts during the three days and two nights of frantic campaigning for the honor of becom- ing "Hizzoner," the Mayor of Durham. Alpha Tau Omega presented Jack Hill as "Tammany Hill"-"The Most Honest Man That Money Can Buy" who represented the stereo- typed, corrupt gangster politico of big city noto- riety. He sneeringly promised a general debase- ment of campus morality and the instigation of lucrative, questionable rackets for all "seekers after the easy buck." Acacia combatted the city slicker's compel- I'ng but evil influence with an uninhibited "back to nature" campaign for lovers of adventure and the outdoor life. Jack Weeks, sporting the trap- pings and bravado of a big-game hunter as "Frank Muck," stalked the wilds of Durham for votes with a safari of wild animals l?l and a harem of dancing girls. Jack Hoey, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, as a debo- naire, officious politician from the deep South, developed side-burns and a "yo all" accent to wow 'em as "Gaylord Flush." Cee-gar smoking cronies and a bevy of hoop-skirted charmers added elegance to his "elemental" plea to 'lGet in the Bush with Gaylord Flush!" "The Boldest Man of College Woods" was the boastful claim to fame of Theta Chi's Tom Chase. In the guise of "Robin the Hood" he merrily advocated a return to the lawless, un- inhibited life of his fictional progenitor. He and his hearty band of comrades pranced around in gunny sacks, ominously brandishing bows and arrows as a dire warning to "Vote for Robin or You'll get The Shaft." 'lowering John McKenna, as the dead-pan "Digger O'Dell" was undoubtedly the most sombre candidate in Mayoralty history. Attired in a moth-eaten, formal black suit with tails, stovepipe hat, and white gloves, he was the epitome of gaunt "professional perfection." Catchy songs and feminine pulchritude were provided by an Alpha Xi Delta chorus line, who helped to liven up the garishly macabre pro- ceedings. The climax of the campaigning took place Friday night in NH Hall when the five candi- dates were at their zaniest in a final attempt to impress the students. It was "Digger O'Dell," the morbid mor- tician, who won and became the most melan- choly mayor in Dur-Ham's history. , if 2 w. up D- sf Q5 ,, ti Hg ,,. . .K R 'if 5 QXFZFL5 :gi Z " ' 7 W W ized V5-6 Q, , ' 6 Y AZ wma b .Q : ,U Hu, ,J xg is 'gp 5 f r if if J fi I - Q yifggig.. g 4 . Q- : 'xi I k Q YV L., S fi ,I .IVE 5 Y S2 ,1 fi if We 5 3 n gf? ig A ' S Y . Hr '12' f , ii ,gk ,I ,fm S auf Af- , Y .MMM W. K 'HQQW it ' .N N., wit! ' f 1 6 ,mf - 353 F , x k MQ if-:H .,- W K M.,.W f- -,M A.-VM Mi M W ww-.-2 ff vs f- '--- rf- .L-fx.. , f W? f K f W - -- . , , , . , dw' K . ,5'f,.,, 5 . Af vffihg' Y , fl 5 'in 5.7, -Q ,. x .gg .K n A s ' ' ' 5 X I V , K i , 9 f ' 4 if V ' ' .M W N W.. ff 6911, ,, 0 - 5 Q . if 'RQ , 5 4 1 X' 3.1 .1549 , . JY. f!. .fn , ,wr 55, 4 Q wnfer arniva HE Big Weekend sponsored by the Outing Club's Blue Circle arrived as "Sitz- mark Season." Durham was, as usual, unappropriately bereft of snow. The annual test of ingenuity and resourcefulness was met by an amazing competitive spirit, and truckloads of the precious white stuff rumbled through the campus for many days and nights preceding the start of carnival festivities. The week-end got off to a flying start on Thursday, February llth, with special attractions at the Franklin theater after sculpture iudging, followed by a torchlight parade to the winning men's snow creation. The queen and her aides rode in a sleigh propped on a truck to Sigma Beta's humorous sculpture of an imbibing St. Bernard where Diane McLean was installed as reigning queen at Carnival weekend. The evening was climaxed by a new type of jazz concert at NH Hall. The Dart- mouth lniunaires and UNH Salmanders choral groups, combined with the musical gyrations of Buzz Emerson's Wildcats and the Dartmouth Sultans, proved to be a hugely successful innovation. Theta Upsilon was announced as the winner of the sorority sculptures, Schofield Hall for the wcmen's dormitories, and East-West for the men's dormitories. T was the night of February l2th and the thermometer had taken a frosty nose-dive. However, the cold did not deter couples from enioying the gaiety of the annual Carnival Ball. Dancing feet obeyed the syncopations of Roy Stevens and his orchestra, under a colorful can- opy of streamers. The more athletic aspect of carnival time was represented by thelstriking silhouettes of skaters and skiers which decol rated the walls and flanked the stage. The peak of the evening's festivities was the impressive coronation ceremony at ll o'clock when Diane McLean, freshman, was crowned queen of the 33rd Winter Carnival. Cute little Barbara Collins served as the queen's hand- maiden and carried the garland of red roses and white carnations which President Robert F. Chandler placed on Diane's dark head. Bou- quets of long-stemmed American Beauty roses were presented to the Queen and her aides who were: Roberta Patch, Alpha Chi, Betty Crowe, Phi Mu, Debbie Low, Scott, and Kathy Murphy, Schofield. The traditional waltz was then led by President Chandler with Queen Diane and the aides with their escorts. The evening became a wonderful memory all too soon, when weary, but happy couples had to brave the icy cold weather to the two o'clock deadline. 'Mus Carniua! N I iv ., E 4 ,A A vl Yi K gf " Wi 1 J ' 1 '-1, .K rg wg MV L Q ,V AMW, V 1 ,he 1 1 p 0 bs-'iff Xi 1' U A , - , g "9lw'2f - - 46 Y Fi r: V 3 f Y A FV W v f ,f x '- A -. 777' 3 1' - 'ul' 'aff X . 71, ' :Sli X1 " A A 5, X S L I , K I r. ici, , W 1,1 fl y , " f' J'7+ KXMMWX X , Liv! enior ffm., JLAAZW N September of l95O, the senior class had its first introduction to life at college. After endless lectures in New Hampshire Hall and Murkland Auditorium, there were endless lines at Commons before anyone could get a meal. To add to the pleasure of all this waiting there was the ever present Sphinx. Leading the class of '54 to cheers and rallies, the Sphinx members began putting the UNH spirit into everyone. To add to the good times of those first few months, the UNH Wildcats came through with an unde- feated season. After the first flush of newness had worn off, there was the all important business of studying and electing a slate of officers. The class of '54 picked Jack Driscoll for its president. Jack At- wood was the vice-president, Audrey Schriber kept the records straight as secretary, and Frcd Bennett was treasurer. Class officers were not the only ones elected. Half-way through the foot- ball season, Colonel T. Hall was put into office as the Honorable Mayor of Dur-ham. Came second semester and a chance to start everything afresh. There were basketball games, the Winter Carnival, and then finals again. One year was finished but the status of a senior still seemed a long way off. After a busy summer vacation, the class of '54 returned to Durham finding that it had sud- denly become upperclassmen. Now it was their turn to be Sphinxes and instill a pride in the University in the class of '55, Paul Harris was elected Sphinx president and the sophomores beat the freshmen in the games at University Day. Another football season, another Mil Arts Ball, and another election. Jack Driscoll was elected president again and Jack Atwood put in a repeat performance as Vice President. Sally Ann Wolcott was secretary for the sophomores and Fred Bennett collected dues for his second year as class treasurer. Mayorality saw Oliver Q. Pinkham put into office. His pink pills put life back into everyone feeling a bit of the Sophomore slump. Two new dorms were opened, Sawyer for women and 17. aa'-vu. Carnival Royalty. Brunette Lois-Joan Marcou was elected queen and Mariorie Hesse and Cynthia Gilbert were elected aides. No one will ever forget the primary voting for the national election. Famous political figures came to campus to campaign including Stassen, Kefauver and the late Senator Taft. Last but not least, came the announcement that President Truman would make a Durham appearance. Classes were dismissed and thousands of people gathered around the T Hall parking lot await- ing the arrival of the President. Finally, along came a big car. Sitting all around on top of it were a number of brawny secret service men. Somewhere in the midst of them, they say, sat the President. The car circled around the lot i ffl! mfg, A., ,s 'M ,ir -M251 sw, '-1..'fV'f'i Alexander for men. The campus was changing and the class was changing too. Finals were no longer particularly terrifying and everyone pretty much knew his way around by now. With the beginning of second semester came the Winter Carnival and the big Carnival Ball. Not one, not two, but three sophomores were and went right back out again and that was the end of it. Everyone hopes the President got a better look at Durham than Durham got of the President. Another summer of iobs all over the country and the class of '54 came back to Durham ready to take its place in the University as iuniors. Election time rolled around again and found Don Wheeler leading the iuniors as Presi- dent. Jack Atwood was elected Vice-President for the third straight year while Charlotte An- derson was secretary and Bill Hutchinson was treasurer. Mayoralty also saw a member of the class of '54 elected to the coveted position. Bob Hackett lit up the Durham firmament as l. C. Stars and when the votes were in he was the new mayor. His sidekick, Charlie Chaplin, was seen at all of the football games picking up cigarette butts and strutting around like some- thing out of a l92O movie. The first formal of the season, the Military Arts Ball, saw Joan Westling and Nancy Hill chosen as honorary cadet maiors. At the Winter Carnival Ball, the next big dance, Barbara Johnson was chosen queen. At Junior Prom time, the class' own dance, Karen Schreiver was queen, Judy Reed, Joan DeCourcey, Nancy Hill and Marilyn Needham were aides. The women were not the only ones to snare a royal position. Dick Keenan reigned over the annual Panhel- lenic sponsored MERP weekend. Time was flying fast and as the year drew to a close, class rings were ordered, and cram- ming began for those all important finals. June came and with it, the end of the next to last year in Durham. Everyone left campus looking forward to summer iobs, while most of the men waited for the start of summer camp which spread them all over the country, some being assigned Army camps as far away as Texas. ln September, the busiest and most remem- bered year of all began at last. Class pictures for The Granite were taken and the seniors ended their football careers as they had begun, with a championship team. The fans watched win after win pile up until one day fate and UConn got together to give UNH its only Yankee Conference defeat. The Bean Pot came back to Durham after a four year journey though it spent half of the year at the University of Rhode Island who tied for first place. Co-Captains of the winning team were "Jeep" Munsey and Joe Regis. "Digger O'Dell" of Kappa Sigma took his place as the duly elected Mayor of Dur-ham while the seniors took over other positions of importance. Carleton Eldredge became president of the Student Senate and class elections came around. John C. Driscoll was chosen President, Jeanne Gilmore, Vice-President, Marilyn Need- ham, Secretary, and Bill Hutchinson, Treasurer. The seniors took their place in the honorary societies with Leighton Gilman elected President of Blue Key and Tom Mullaney elected President of Senior Skulls. .lack P. Driscoll headed lFC and Janice Gilchrist led Panhellenic. After football season and all the elections, everything settled down. A highlight of the Blue and White series was the presentation of "John Brown's Body" starring Anne Baxter, Tyrone Power, and Raymond Massey playing in person at the Field House. The big building was crowded to the doors to see what many considered the outstanding theatrical event of the year. Another capacity crowd filled New Hampshire Hall for the Mil Arts Ball. Claude Thornhill played the music and Marilyn Needham was made the smiling Cadet Colonel by the Adiutant General of the State of New Hampshire. The four day Winter Carnival weekend brought with it more and bigger snow sculptures than ever before and a busy round of iazz concerts, choir concerts, the Carnival Play, and ski events. The crowning event of the weekend was the big Carnival Ball on Friday night. Roy Stevens and his orchestra played for the Ball. After that came a long, vacationless period of studying and last minute activities. Class meetings were held to decide on a gift for the University and all the other business necessary to a senior class. ln the spring came the annual Junior Prom weekend with its queen, beach parties, and floats. A last busy month and then finals and senior week. A little flurry of parties and meet- ing old friends and then commencement. Sud- denly the four long years seemed awfully short as the degrees were passed out and the Alma Mater sung for the last time as a student. Abdelhak Albee Allen Amico RICHARD M. ALLEN Dover Maior: Business Administration, AXA, Treas. 2, 3, Scabbard and Blade, Intramural Athletics I, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse i. PAUL F. AMICO Winchester, Massachusetts Maior: Government, GKQJ, IPEA, Var. Football 2, 3, 4, Var. Baseball 2, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Var. Club 2, 3, 4, Senior Skulls 4, Scabbard and Blade. CHARLOTTE MARIE ANDERSON Caldwell, New Jersey Maior: English Literature, XS2, Rush Chairman, Concert Choir, Mask and Dagger, Chmn. Exec. Council I, 2, 3, 4, Junior Class Sec. JAMES R. ANDERSON Warner Major: The Arts, Dean's List 2, Dance Club, Men's Glee Club 2, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship I, 2, 3, 4, URC 4. NANCY JOAN ANDERSON Lansdowne, Pennsylvania Maior, Art, BT, Art Club 3, Hockey All-Star 4, lnterclass Hockey 3, lnterclass Softball 2, GRANITE 3, Art Editor 4, Big Sister 3, Hi-U Day 3, 4. WILLIAM LESLIE ANDREWS, IR. Merrimac, Massachusetts Maior: Chemical Engineering, AICE, GX, IHIIZ, AKZI, Pres. 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball, Foot- ball, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade, DMS 4, SU I. 46 JEANNE ABDELHAK Park Ridge, New Jersey Maier: English Education, KIIKCID, Dean's list 3, NHOC 3, UNHCA 4. BERTRAM E. ALBEE, JR. Lincoln Maior: Business Administration, Student Senate 3, College Chest 3, Vice Chairman, IDC, Secretary 4, Vice Pres. of Dorm 4. Anderson, C. Anderson, J. Anderson, N. Andrews JOHN FENTON ARNOLD Peekskill, New York Major: Accounting, Xlflll, IDKIID, III'5l, Dean's List 2, 3. JEANNE ARSENAU LT Portsmouth Major: Romance Languages, ll-OI, All, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club I, 2, 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, lnterclazs Basketball 2. cf l li fgijgll ff f if V ' M Austin, R. A. Austin, R. C. Babb Bagley Arnold Arsenault Asadourian Atherton RALPH RICHARD ASADOURIAN Manchester Major: Pre-Dental, Acacia, Dean's List I, Symphony Or- chestra I, 2, 3, 4, Concertmaster 4. DEBORAH BLAYLOCK ATHERTON Nashua Major: Psychology, AEA, NIIX, SU 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4, NEW HAMPSHIRE 3, 4, Canterbury Club I, 2, Mike and Dial I, 2, Hi-U Day 4. RALPH A. AUSTIN, JR. Manchester Major: Chemical Engineering, TAT, AXE, Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4, AICE I, 2, 3, 4,' Asst. Treas. 3, Treas. 4, Newman Club I, 2, SU I, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD CARLTON AUSTIN Somersworth Major: Chemical Engineering, GX, IUIIZ, AXE, Social Chmn. 3, 4, AICE, Dean's List I, 4, NHOC. RICHARD LEWIS BABB Kittery, Maine Major: Business Administration, WIC, Dean's List 3, Modern Languages I, 2, Volleyball I, Softball 2. DAVID A. BAGLEY Lowell, Massachusetts Major: Accounting, XIII! 3, 4, Pres. 4, Dean's List 2, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Council 2, 3, Dorm Vice Pres. 4, Treas. I, IDC 4, Vice Pres. 4, Student Senate, Treas. 2, Henderson Memorial Carillon Comm., Campus Chest. 47 BRUCE ALAN BARMBY North Reading, Massachusetts Maior: Horticulture, AFP Sec. 2, Stward 3, 4, AZ 3, 4, Hoff. Club l, 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4, 4-H 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Wagon Wheels 2, UNHCA l, 2, 3, 4. HELEN RUTH BARRETT Hudson Maior: English Literature, Dean's List, Sp. Club, lnterhouse Basketball, Touch Football, SU, House Council, UNHCA, Soc. Service Comm., lnterhouse Plays, Edmund Brighan Scholarship Award. WINNIFRED BARBARA BARRON Hampton Major: Physical Education, AEA, Recording Sec., Camp Counselor's Club l, 2, All Star Basketball l, 2, All Star Softball 2, 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, lnterhouse and lnterclass Sports. ALICE S. BASTON Woodstock Maior: Bacteriology, 4152, Mask and Dagger 3, 4. JAMES ARTHUR BATTEN Portsmouth Major: Psychology, XIIX, UNHCA, Dean's List 2, 3. FRANCES LAMPREY BEALS Greenland Maior: Romance Languages, WDM, QJKCIJ, CIPBK, AH 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, NHOC 2, 3, 4, French Club, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Student Senate, Vice Pres. 4, All Star Badminton 3, 4, Intramural Basketball, Touch Football 3, 4, Co-Chmn. Badminton 3, Soc. Chmn. Dorm 3, Rolling Ridge 4, Student Comm. Ed. Policy 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. Batten Beals Beaudoin Beaulieu 48 Barmby Barrett Barron Baston 'lllllill ,.,, ew , 4 gf l f I Z F - f""m L ,7- JOANNE BEAUDOIN Marlboro Maior: The Arts, LPM. RAYMOND DENNIS BEAULIEU Gonic Maior: Chemistry, HEAT, Pres. 4, Arnold Air Soc., AXE, Dean's List, Newman Club 3, 4, Student Senate 3, College Chest 3, Band l, 2, ROTC. Becker, F. Becker, R. Beecher Bemis V . X - f .32 lk 4' il, f il:-1 U ' 'ff i , I 44.52 241 rl Vjllilll Eg , ug ,f " A1 fl ' ,V l , ' ll' i l if f I-f y, f ,-...C si ,, n z 2 ' r ' , c.:.:3fw,! ff MAURICE BERNIER Epping Major: Biology: Dean's List 3, Newman Club l, 2, 4, NHOC l, 4. ROGER WELLS BERRY Lebanon Major: Business Administration, GX, Scabbard and Blade, Senior Skulls, Varsity Club, Vice Pres., Lacrosse l, 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 4, Football, Basketball, Softball. FAY RICE BECKER Contoocook Maior: General Home Economics, CIJTO, Ed. 4, Dean's List l, 2, 4, Home Ec. Club l, 2, 3, 4, U. 4-H Club 3, 4, UNHCA 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3. ROBERT F. BECKER Needham, Massachusetts Maior: Horticulture, AVP, KPKKI' 3, 4, AZ 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4, Scholarship Cup, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Hort. Club 2, Coast Artillery Ass'n Medal, Adv. ROTC. COLBY G. BEECHER Lancaster Major: Mechanical Engineering, Acacia, Vice Pres. 4, ASME 2, 4, Dean's List 1, NHOC 3, 4, Arnold Air Soc. 3, Treas. 4, Canterbury Club, Ritie Team 2, Adv. ROTC, DMS 4. RONALD BEMIS East Jaffrey Maior: Mechanical Engineering. FREDERICK J. BENNETT Lowell, Massachusetts Major: Government, SAE, Scabbard and Blade Pres., Co- Dir. Frosh Camp, Newman Club, Senior Skulls, Glee Club, Lacrosse. GARDNER RONALD BENSON Moultonboro Maior: Government. Bennett Benson Bernier Berry 49 Bickford, A. Bickford, M. Q s ff 3 M, X Bickum Bittner JOAN ADELE BICKUM Haverhill, Massachusetts Major: Chemistry, KIDM, Assistant Treas. 3, Treas. 4, XM, AX, Dean's List 3, Dance Workshop, Student Senate 3, Memorial Union General Council 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Dad's Day Comm., NHOC l, 4. JANE KATHLEEN BITTNER Westmoreland Depot Maior: Occupational Therapy, Dean's List 2, NHOC 3, 4, Blue Circle 4, Glee Club I, O. T. Club 2, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Council 2, 4. MAURICE BILODEAU Manchester Maior: Civil Engineering. PAUL J. BLOOD Durham Maior: Psychology, TKE, XIIX, Dean's List l, 2, 3, Canter- bury Club, Glee Club, Radio Club, AKA. JOHN BOEHLE, JR. College Point, New York Maior: Agronomy, AXA, AZ, Blue Key, Dean's List I, 3, Drill Team 2, Agronomy Club, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, IFC 2, 3, 4, Memorial Union General Assembly. THEODORE STEVENS BOND Springvale, Maine Maior: Mathematics, Student Senate 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Motor Vehicles Appeals Board 3, 4, Commuter's Committee, Chmn. 2, 3, 4, SU. 50 ALFRED CHARLES BICKFORD Durham Maior: Business Administration. MARY BICKFORD Newburyport, Massachusetts Maior: Occupational Therapy, KA, OT Club l, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3, Camp Counselor's Club, UNHVA l, 2, 4, Interhouse Sports 3, 4, Symphony Orch. l, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. Bilodeau Blood Boehle Bond RALPH DOUGLAS BOOTH Salem Maior: Mechanical Agriculture, ATU, ASAE, Pres. FAY LOUISE BORJESON Hopkinton Maior: The Arts. XA, f - 1 X522 X X If f fl ,,. l fijfl 1 lp f If J Bowen Branch Bronx Brooks, L. Booth Borjeson Boudette Bougioukas EARL C. BOUDETTTE Claremont Major: History, QMA, Social Chairman 3, Rushing Chairman 4, Hi-U Day Host 3, 4, NHOC l, Varsity Club 3, 4, Fresh- man Track l, Spring Track Mgr. 2, Intramural Football, Basketball. CALLIOPE BOUGIOUKAS Haverhill, Massachusetts Major: Romance Languages, AXQ, Treas. 4, Dean's List 2, Big Sister 2, 3, Dorm Council l, GRANITE Dorm Editor 4, Spanish Club, French Club. GERALD EDWARD BOWEN Somersworth Maior: Pre-Medical, QPKKIP, AEA, Newman Club, Track 2. EDMUND P. BRANCH Durham Maior: Hotel Administration, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Honors 2, 3, Junior Hotel Greeters l, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Junior Hotel Sales Managers 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3. PHYLLIS BRANZ Albany, New York Major, Government Education, IIFM, Hillel 1, 2, Recording Sec. 3, 4, Student Senate, Chairman Welfare Committee 3, College Chest Sec.-Treas., Dean's List l, 2, 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Hi-U Day 3. LOIS EVELYN BROOKS Chelmsford, Massachusetts Maior: Secretarial, 9T, NHOC 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, SU I. 5l PETER GRANT BROOKS Hampton Major: Business Administration, Dean's List I, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, ROTC Band I, 2, NHAA, NHOC I, Salamanders 3, 4. BEVERLY ANN BROWN Manchester Major: Romance Languages, Dorm OHicer I, 2, Spanish Club, Pres., Intramural Basketball I, 2, Intramural Field Hockey I, 2, 3. DONALD M. BRUCE Nashua Major: Hotel Administration, TAT, Vice Pres., Junior Greet- ers, Hotel Sales Managers Ass'n, Band I, 2, Adv. AFROTC, Track I, 2, Intramural Football, Basketball, Softball. RAYMOND GEORGE BRUCHBACHER Dover Major: Civil Engineering, ASCE. HERBERT BUCKLEY Berlin Major, Mathematics, Dean's List I, 2, 3. SUSAN BUCKNAM Melrose, Massachusetts Major: English Literature, AEA, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, UNHCA, IRC, NHOC. Buckley Bucknam Buckovitch Buley 52 Brooks, P. Brown Bruce Bruchbacher 1 "'- H. 1 kiitfw 'C' , 1 I 9 IL! LYDIA V. BUCKOVITCH Berlin Major: Physical Education, Dean's List, Modern Dance Club, Durham Reelers, Glee Club, Spanish Club, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3. DAVID ROWE BULEY Concord Major: Mechanized Agriculture, TKIC, ASAE, Dean's List 3, NHOC I, 3, 4, Blue Circle 3, 4, Canterbury Club I, 2, Winter Track 'l, SU I, Lacrosse I, 2, 4. Burke Burnell Burpee Burt CORNELIA LEE CAHILL Exeter Major: Chemistry, AEA, TIME, fblifll, XXI, Dean's List l, 2, 3, RRCCA 3, RRRC 3. RICHARD LEO CAMERON Durham Major: GeOl0gYr EAE, AIME 3, Vice Pres. 4, N l, 2, 3, 4, Soc. Chmn. 3. ewman Club JOHN EDWARD BURKE Peabody, Massachusetts Major: History, GKQP, Newman Club, Varsity Club, Football 'l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4. LAURENCE DAVID BURNELL Durham Major: Mechanical Engineering, ASME 3, 4. JOHN E. BURPEE Manchester Major: Psychology, KIIX, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Dorm Alh- letic Chmn., Scabbard and Blade, Football l, 2, Winter and Spring Track 'l, 2, 3, 4, Co-Chairman Mil. Art Ball, Jr. Prom Committee, Scabbard and Blade Scholarship. ROBERT EDWARD BURT Portland, Maine Major: Business Administration, EB. CHARLES HENRY BUTTERFIELD Antrim Major: Biology, fIPAT, Sec. 4, Dean's List l, 2, Junior Prom Committee, UNHCA, Glee Club, Vice Pres. 3, Organ Club 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4, Student Union 'l, 2. WARREN HENRY CADORET Berlin Major: Psychology, GKKIP, AEA, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3. Butterfield Cadoret Cahill Cameron 53 Caldwell Calawa EDGAR J. CALDWELL, Ill Derry Maior: Pre-Medical, AEA 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, NHOC 2, 3, 4 Lens and Shutter 2, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR ROBERT CALAWA Durham Maior: Physics, EHS, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Newman Club Canavan Canney, C. THOMAS JOSEPH CANAVAN Wakefield Maior: Civil Engineering, SKCIP, ASCE, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, Newman Club, Varsity Club, Football 2, 3, 4, Hockey I. CALVIN A. CANNEY Somersworth Maior: Government, CDMA, Track I, Rifle Team I, 2, Intra- mural Football, Softball, GRANITE, Ass't Advertising Man- ager 2, Assoc. Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, NHOC. PAUL JOSEPH CANNEY Rochester Maior: Psychology, EB, Athletic Chairman 4. EDDIE ALFRED CANTIN Laconia Major: Business Administration, GX, Scabbard and Blade, Newman Club, Lacrosse I, 2, Football I, 2, 3, 4. ALAN R. CARLSEN Braintree, Massachusetts Maior: Physical Education, ATU, Blue Key, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Cross-Country, Capt. I, 2, 3, 4, Winter Track, Capt. I, 2, 3, 4, Spring Track, Capt. I, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM DAVID CARLSON Pittsfield Major: Agronomy, Dorm Treas. I, Agronomy Club, Vice Pres. 3, Social Chmn. 4, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2, 3, 4. 54 Canney, P. Cantin Carlsen Carlson BETTY-JEAN CARR Winnisquam Maior: Music History, fIPK1iP, AEM, Dean's List l, 2, 3, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Band 4, Student Comm. on Educ. Policies. ROBERT A. CARROLL Rochester Maior: Biology Xl ' , f - I -1 fill V' ' 1 ' in Chase, A. Chase, E. Chase, M. Cilley Carr Carroll Cassell Chamberlain ROBERT DONALD CASSELL Dover Maior: Business Administration, AXA. CARLTON E. CHAMBERLAIN New Durham Maior: History. ANN BRADFORD CHASE Hanover Maior: Arty THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 2, SU I, 2, 3, 4, Corr. Sec. 2, 3, 4. EUGENE FRANCIS CHASE Winchester, Massachusetts Major: Hotel Administration, ZAE, Canterbury Club lg Football Manager 2. MARILYN CHASE Winchester, Massachusetts Maior: Physical Education, X527 NHOCg Canterbury Club, Big Sister 4, Hockey 3, Basketball 3, Tennis 3, Softball 3: Ski Team 37 Ski Club CI. A RICHARD AMES CILLEY Bradford Maior: Business Administrationg NHAA. 55 NORMA CLAFLIN Lyme Maior: Romance Languages, AH, French Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Durham Reelers 4, Big Sister 2, 3. GEORGE CLARK, JR. Manchester Maior: Music Education, TKE, Band I, 2, 3, 4, MENC 2, 3. HAROLD JOHN CLARK, JR. Laconia Major: Chemistry, IIKA, IUIIC, Student Senate 3, 4, Intra- mural Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Softball 3, 4, Tennis 3. JOAN ETHEL CLARK Dover Maior: English Literature, AEA, House. Manager 3, 4, SU I, 2, NHOC l, lnterclass Sports 2, lnterhouse 2, 3, 4, GRANITE, Features Ed. 4, Junior Prom Camm. 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Hostess, Hi-U Day 4. WILLIAM CLARK Durham Maior: Geology, GMA, Soph. Sphinx, Dean's List I, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, GRANITE. THOMAS HENRY C LARKSON Whitefield Maior: Economics, IIJAT, IRC 2, 3, Treas. 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Clark, W. Clarkson Clayton Clough 56 Clcflin Clark, G. Clark, H. Clark, J. 1 llwlllllll-4 '54 5.13. ' avg? Tlcl Lil 4 74 I I I , I I l P' , 4, RUTH MAY CLAYTON Madison Maior: Occupational Therapy, Dean's List I, 2, 4, OT Club l, 2, 3, 4, UNHCA l, 2, 3, Soc. Chmn. 2, Glee Club 4, Big Sister 2, 3, RRRC, Student Senate 4. JOAN KATIE CLOUGH Hampton Maior: Sociology, AEA, 4-H Club 3, 4, House Council l. Coflin Cohen Colburn Colella '. " 'r 2-, e 7 . If S ' g w azf' . , ' IL I ,-If 1 d.".i fi' A ' DENNIS JOSEPH COMOLLI Milford Major: Biol09Yi Scabbard and Blade, Dean's List 3, Intra- mural Sports I, 2, Tennis Team 3, 4, Arnold Air Society, Dorm Pres. 3, IDC 3, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, Hi-U Day 3, 4. RUTH BERNICE CONWAY East Barrington Major: Home Economics, Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3, 4, AWDS I, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4. ISOBEL V. COFFIN Fremont Major: Applied Music, AXSZ, Mask and Dagger 3, 4, SCM I, 2, Glee Club I, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4. J. DAVID COHEN Manchester Major: Chemical Engineering, fl,A, Dean's List I, Hillel Club I, 3, Treas. 4, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2, 3, 4, adv. ROTC, Freshman Camp Staff 4, University Religious Council 4, AICE 3, 4, Memorial Union Guide 3. DIANA RAE COLBURN North Weare Major: Bacteriology, AEA, Pledge Trainer 4, Student Comm. on Educ. Policy 4, lnterclass Basketball 2, 3, Softball 2, lnterhouse Sports I, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM A. COLELLA Revere Major: History, Glifif, Scabbard and Blade, Newman Club, Varsity Club, Football 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4. HARRIET MARTHA COLLINS Rochester Major: Psychology, AEA, Pres., SU I, 2, IRC 4, Sophomore Sphinx 2, Student Memorial Campaign Council 3, Jr. Prom Comm., Dean's List I, 2, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. DAVID B. COLPITTS Weston, Massachusetts Major: Business Administration, SAE, NHOC I, Varsity Club 2, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, Intramural Foot- ball, Basketball 3, 4. Collins Colpitts Comolli Conway 57 Copp Cote Cox Craig WORTH L. COX, JR. Claremont Maior: Economics, APE, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Football I, 2, Lacrosse I, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, Cir. Manager 3, 4, Bridge Club 4. RALPH BRIRY CRAIG, JR. Durham Major: Mechanical Engineering, AT, GPKIIP, TBII, ASME, Dean's List 3, 4, Lacrosse 4, Glee Club 3, Concert Choir 3, 4, Salamanders 3, 4. PHYLLIS JANET CRAWFORD Manchester Maior, History, IIl'M, fI1KfIP, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, YRC 3, 4, IRC 4, SU I, Mortar Board Plaque I, Class Exec. Comm. 3, Jr. Prom Comm. LEIGHTON CREE Pearl River, New York Major: Dairy Husbandry, EB, NHOC, Blue Circle I, 2, Ski Team I, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 4, Varsity Club. THOMAS STEPHEN CROWTHER Lakeport Maior: Physics, QJKIIP, 2112, HME, UNHCA, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra I, 2. GEORGE E. CULLEN Penacook Maior: Government, 9KfIJ, Newman Club, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Football 3. 58 ARTHUR JOSEPH COPP Wolleboro Maior: Music, GX, Treas, Senior Skulls, Vice Pres., Sala manders 2, 3, 4, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 'l, lntra mural Sports I, 2, 3, Rolling Ridge 3, Hi-U Day 3, 4. RONALD L. COTE Manchester Major: Biology, GKIIP, Newman Club, NHOC, Wildlife Soc. Scabbard and Blade, Student Comm. on Educ. Policy. .4514 ' 7 ss.-Q' : ' I I ' ' P ,.j"XL 'f - P 1 if f , , U . , ' I . Qi l is . ' ' A . . ll Crawford Cree Crowther Cullen SARA JANE CUMMINGS Dover Maior: Music, Concert Choir I, 2, 3, 4, Voice Ensemble. CLAIRE COOPER CUNNIFF Woodsville Maior: English Literature, IIPKYIP, Dramatics, Sec. 11,04 fl Z, 1 , ff . ,f Z ff, f S", Dalton Davis Dearborn Decoteau Cummings Cunnilf Cusson Daigle DONALD LIONEL CUSSON Manchester Major: Pre-Medical, AEA, AKNZ, Newman Club 3, 4, NHOC, Memorial Union Committee. RAYMOND JOSEPH DAIGLE Bedford Major: Business Administration, CDMA, NHOC I, 2, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, College Chest 2, Varsity Club 3, 4, Track l, 2, Tennis 3, 4. LOIS ANNE DALTON Salem, Massachusetts Maior: Secretarial, XD, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, SU l, 2, Interhouse Sports 2, 4, Memorial Union House Leader, Rifle Team 1, 2, House Council 4, Dorm Vice Pres. 4, Co-Rec. Sports 3, Big Sister 3, 4, Choir 3, 4. JEAN DAVIS Salem Depot Maior: Accounting. GLENICE G. DEARBORN West Franklin Moior: Medical Technology, XM, 'IPKfIJ, SU l, 2, UNHCA I, Big Sister 2. LEO HENRY DECOTEAU Durham Maior: Bacteriology. 59 De Courcy Depuy JOAN DE COURCY B Sandown Maior: Psychol09Y: SPX, Mask and Dagger, Sec. Dance Club, SU. Il WILLIAM NORWOOD DEPUY ii Needham, Massachusetts Maior: History, EAE, Pres. 4, FADC, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Drill Team 2, House Sec. 2, House Treas. 4, Danforth Award. ANTHEA STAFFORD DE ROUVILLE Worcester, Massachusetts Maior: French, GDM, AH, IRC, NHOC I, 2, 4, UNHCA l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, 2, House Counselor 3, 4, Big Sister 3. JOHN ROLAND Des JARDINS ' Marlboro Maior: Business Administration, QIMA, Arnold Air Society, AFROTC, Basketball 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Softball 3, 4, 3 Newman Club. M. SARGENT DESMOND Manchester Maior: Sociology, Pre-Theological, Dean's List 3, UNHCA 3, 4, Durham Reelers 4, Dorm Social Chairman 4. I CHARLES ISAAC DESPRES East Jaffrey Major: General Agriculture, TKE, AZ, Newman Club l, 2, 3, Council 3, Rifle Club l, Wildcat Dance Band. De Rouville Desiardins Desmond Despres 7:-A-L. in .- , ?,- . A t Ji 1 ' . , f Al 9 2 RICHARD D. DEXTER Franconia Maior: Forestry, Forestry Club. BRUCE ROBERTSON DICK Dover Maior: Government, EB, Scribe 2, Vice Pres. 3, Dean's List 3, IFC, Mask and Dagger, Vice Pres. 4, IRC, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, Sophomore Sphinx, Canterbury Club, NHOC, 4 V V Y 77 Varsity Club, Lacrosse l, 2, 3, 4, Homecoming Dance 4. Dexter Dick 60 Dickson Doane Donegan Dowaliby . J'?'?'ff5n'51?l'!' - ' - 'g,jg,' :.f fi Q 3f'Mw-3314 sf V? 5? , f ,V , 146.5 tvs. ml K effilv' , st.. ,v w 1 , 4 2,9134 v 15:55. J ,Ee .4 DF W' Jn. 5414 .yi H f Jil 'Q- 1.35. I :u w V j V . -- 2,55-Q" 545, 53' . H '., .fl I ' V -it Lwffrfi gm' Jas . -,QV 4 sw 4-4 : Me ' wsu . t5,.,,.K5rJ,u?f,f.,K- ,jg 'vs A . wr jlltfh 'Qjfgf-'af.-i i I I sais ' 'Qi 15' .I zz PM Fjllfvjgs 5 J ex? Ft 's MP. Z 4 cv xg qywi-ifgw v is ,, .Qs 1 If 'ey 'val ,g .swf -1 4vx.f'-w- jj., new :em-ifpgsar BRUCE RUSSELL DREHER Exeter Major: Forestry, Acacia, NHOC I, Blue Circle 2, 3, 4, Forestry Club 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3, Rifle Team I, 2, 3, ROTC Rifle Team I, 2, Woodmen's Weekend Chmn. 4, Freshman Camp Counselor 4. MARY ANN DREW Milford Major: General Home Economics, GT, 115320 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club Pres. 4, Dean's List 2, Big Sister 2, 3. DAVID REID DICKSON Pawtucket, Rhode Island Major: Forestry, AZ, Forestry Club, Sec. 3. DONALD D. DOANE Portsmouth Major: Hotel Administration, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Jr. Hotel Greeters of America, Steward 3, Treas. 4. ROBERT NORMAN DONEGAN Derry Major, Business Administration, XPE, Newman Club, Co- Chmn. Jr. Prom Dance Comm. JAMES J. DOWALIBY Dover Major: Applied Music, CIJAT, Glee Club I, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Mask and Dagger, Rolling Ridge. MARILYN DOWNING West Rumney Major: Hospital Dietetics, QT, House Manager 4, Home Ec. Club 4, Canterbury Club 'l, 2, Dorm Sec. 2, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, NHOC 1, Hi-U Day Host 4, House Council 2, 3. ROBERT BLAIR DOWST Rochester Major: Geology, Acacia, Senior Skulls, NHOC l, 2, 3, 4, Blue Circle 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4, Rifle Team I, 2, 3, 4, Coach, Women's Rifle Team 3, 4. Downing Dowst Dreher Drew 61 Driscoll, J. C. Driscoll, J. P. JOHN CORNELIUS DRISCOLL Portsmouth Maior, Government, EB, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Student Senate 'l, 2, 3, 4, Senior Week Comm., Class Pres. 4, Mike and Dial I, 2, 3, 4, MJB 4. JOHN PATRICK DRISCOLL Sommerville, Massachusetts Maior: Government, EAE, KIPBK, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Student Senate l, 2, 3, Football Duarte Duflelt JOHN ALBERT DUARTE York Beach, Maine Major, Hotel Administration, KIHAT, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Hotel Greeters l, 2, 3, 4, Hotel Sales Managers 3, Soc. Chmn., SU 1, ROTC Band I, 2. ELIZABETH LEE DUFFETT Concord Major: Medical Technology, GT, Pres. 4, Mortar Board, Treas. 4, QPKCIP, Canterbury Club, WJB 4, Dean's List, Dorm Vice Pres. 1. RONALD GERALD DUGAS Portsmouth Maior: Chemical Engineering, Dean's List 2, 3, ASCE, Dir. 4, Highest Honors 3, Arnold Air Soc., Adiutant-Area Hdq. Arnold Air Soc. 4. LAURENT RAYMOND DUMONT Colebrook Major: Accounting: EB, Newman Club, Baseball l. BARBARA JEAN DUNCAN Corning, New York Maior: Sociology, GT. PAULINE DURKEE Peterborough Maior: Occupational Therapy, 1I1KfID, Mortar Board: DeGr1'S List 1, 2, 3, 4, NHOC 3, 4, Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4, Memorial Union Exec. Comm. 3, 4, WIDC 4, Pres. 3, RRCOCA 3, CORICL 2, House Council 1, 2, 3, Dorm. Treas. 2, OT Club 2, lnterclass Basketball and Softball 2, Hi-U Day Panel Leader 4, UNHCA 2, 3. 62 2, 3, 4, Jr. Prom Comm., Senior Week Comm., Senior Skulls 4, lFC 3, 4, Class Pres. l, 2. Dugas Dumont Duncan Durkee WILLIAM K. DUSTIN Gotfstown Maior: Business Administration, TKE Pres., NHOC, Intra- mural Football, Basketball, Softball I, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Comm., Senior Skulls, Treas., IFC. BEVERLY ANN EADE Edgewood, Rhode Island Maior: English Literature, Xll, Sec. 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Soph. Sphinx, NHOC I, 2, 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. ff lf I my li 1 I 1 , f f 5 'f J if 'F 4 Eldredge Eltingwood Eluto Emerson Dustin Eade Eaves Einstein HOLLIS JAMES EAVES Nashua Maior: Government. THOMAS H. EINSTEIN Keene Maior: Mechanical Engineering, ASME. CARLETON ELDREDGE Stratham Maior: Government, IIFM, YRC 4, Pres., Student Senate 3, 4, Pres. 4. DEAN CHESLEY ELLINGWOOD Groveton Maior: Business Administration, EAE, Scabbard and Blade. CHARLES C. ELUTO Manchester Maior, Government, CPA, Student Senate 3, 4, SU 4, IDC 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3, Dorm Sec. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Hi-U Day Steering Comm. 4, Rolling Ridge 4, Hillel Club I, 2, 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, Pre-Law Club 3, 4, Mike and Dial I, College Chest 2, 3, Memorial Union Drive 4. GORDON CLYDE EMERSON Keene Major: Music, EAE, Blue Key, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Orch. I, 2, 3, 4, Concert Choir 4, MENC 2, Wildcat Dance Band. 63 JACQUELINE LOUISE ETCHBERRY Montvale, New Jersey Maior: Home Economics5 AXQ5 Home Ec. Club 3, 45 Inter- house Sports 45 Hi-U Day 3, 45 NHOC 25 Big Sister. NANCY EVANS Eaton Center Maior: Recreation5 AEA5 Music Chmn.5 Soph. Sphinx5 SU I, 2, 3, 45 WIDC 35 Dorm Pres. 35 Glee Club I, 25 Concert Choir 3, 45 WRA 45 Interhouse Sports I, 2, 3, 45 Jr. Prom Comm.5 Co-Chmn. Sr. Week. PATRICIA LOUISE FAY Fairfield, Connecticut Maior: Sociology5 AXQ5 Blue Circle 3, 45 Hi-U Day 3, 45 Frosh Camp 3, 45 Panhellenic Council 3, 45 NHOC I, 2, 3, 45 GRANITE I, 25 Senate 25 RRCA 35 SU 2. THEODORE WARREN FECTEAU Waitsfield, Vermont Major: Hotel Administration5 fl-'AT5 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club5 Greeters5 Football. ELLEN MIRRIAM FELDBLUM Hillsboro Maion Social Service5 Dean's List 35 Hillel I, 2, 3, 45 Intra- mural Sports 'l, 2, 3, 45 Dorm Vice Pres. 45 WRA5 lnterclass Basketball I, 2, 3, 45 Hi-U Day 3. LINCOLN MARSHALL FENN Gorham Major: History5 KIPMA5 Lacrosse I5 Intramural Football 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 2, 35 Intramural Tennis 2, 3. Feldblum Fenn Fischer Fithian 64 Etcheberry Evans Fay Fecteau ,ui iqllllliilllvfpgl k an I V le I 4 I I Y aff ring, ' ' jf. .fu JEROME LEONARD FISCHER Waltham, Massachusetts Maior: Romance Languages5 KIDA, Pledge Master 3, Vice Pres. 45 Dean's List 35 Hillel 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Intra- mural Football, Softball, Basketball 2, 3, 45 IFC Workshop 3, 45 Memorial Union Guide5 Hi-U Day 4. R. CURTIS FITHIAN, JR. Newton, Massachusetts Maior: Government5 SU5 Intramural Softball, Basketball, Football 2, 3, 45 Dorm Athletic Chmn. Fitz Fitzgerald Flood, J. Flood, R. '17 lil, I. l ily- f -uf " ' f jj Wi' ll MT' ,tz , , Ill? H 4 I ns,- ,4 ' ' 4-ggfsff 1 HARRI ET BARBARA FORKEY Laconia Major: Physical Education, XD, NHOC, Big Sister, WRA, Hockey l, 2, 3, Basketball 2, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4, House Sports Chairman 2, 3, 4. STANLEY JULIAN FORTENBACH Schenectady, New York Major: Electrical Engineering, AIEE, Band I, 2, 3, 4 Durham Reelers. GLORIA FITZ Durham Major: Psychology, SU l, 2, 3, 4, Film Society 4. GERALD A. FITZGERALD JR. Massapequa, New York Major: Government, 9KfIP, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Scab- lzard and Blade 3, 4, Treas., IFC 3, Football 2, Chmn. IFC Rules Comm. 4. JOSEPH CHARLES FLOOD Lynn, Massachusetts Major: Hotel Administration, EAN, Treas. 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Hotel Greelers l, 4- NHOC I, 2, HSMA 4, NEW HAMPSHIRE l, College Chest 2. RICHARD DAVID FLOOD Brattleboro, Vermont Major: Music History, TKE, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Concert Choir I, Glee Club 2, 3, 4. DANIEL F. FORD Wolfeboro Major: Government, CIJKQP, Deon's List l, 2, 3, 4, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE I, 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 4, Skulls, YRC 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Dorm Oliicer 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, IDC 3, 4, Senate 2, Rifle Team l, 2, RR Delegate 4, West Pt. Student Conf. Delegate 4. GEORGE W. FORD Concord Major: Biology, KE, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 4, Intramural Football 2, 3, 4, Intramural Tennis 3, 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4. Ford, D. Ford, G. Forkey Fortenbach 65 Fosdick Foss Francis Fraser, D. SIGRID A. FRANCIS Ossipee Major: Art Education: Lens and Shutter 4: Spanish Club: Art' Club: NHOC: Glee Club: lnterclass Softball 2: House Council 4: Student Policies Comm.: Junior Prom Comm.: Carnival Ball Comm. DAVID W. FRASER Hingham, Massachusetts Major: Sociology: NHOC: Intramural Sports 3, 4. HENRY ARTHUR FRASER Nashua Major: Electrical Engineering: EAE: AIEE: Newman Club: Scabbard and Blade: Arnold Air Society. ROBERT FUGLER Portsmouth Major: Business: UVM, Pres. 4: CIPKIIJ: XPE: Dean's List 2, 3: YRC: Educ. Policy Comm. 4: Cong. of Amer. lndustry of 1952 Rep from N. H. MARGARET ANN FULLER Newburyport, Massachusetts Major: Psychology: AXS2: NHOC 3: Student Senate: Exec. Council 4: Interhouse Sports 2, 3: SU I: Soph. Dance Comm.: Junior Prom Comm.: Big Sister 3. DOROTHY A. GAAM Manchester Major: Mathematics Education: IIME: KIPKQJ: Dean's List I, 2, 3: Mask and Dagger: WJB 2, 3, 4: WIDC 2, 3: Vice Pres. of Dorm 2, 3: CORICL Steering Comm. 3: Big Sister 2, 3: Hi-U Day Host 2, 3. 66 HOWARD J. FOSDICK Winchester Major: Mechanical Engineering: TBH: ASME 3, 4: Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4: ROTC Band I, 2. BETTY RUTH FOSS Edgewood, Rhode Island Major: French: AEA: Mortar Board: Mike and Dial. -'5?f i". y 33:1 , I U 'P ' agfxc ' ' ' Q lf' l U QQ 7 ' , L' A . ' I l ' Fraser, H. Fugler Fuller Guam WILLIAM LANCE GALLAGHER Canobie Lake Major: Civil Engineering5 HKA, Pres. 35 Senior Skulls 45 ASCE, Pres. 3, 45 Student Union I5 Student Senate 25 IFC 3, 45 Football 3, 45 Softball 3, 45 Drill Squad 25 Rifle Team l. FRED LAURENCE GERSTEIN Portsmouth Major: Romance Languages5 AH5 Dean's List 35 French Club 45 Hillel Club lp Glee Club lp Spanish Club l, 3, 4. W "1 . f N K 1 ' ' 1' 1 ff: ff 7? Gillette Gilman Gilmore Gladowski Gallagher Gerstein Giguere Gilchrist WINFIELD JOSEPH GIGUERE Durham Major: Electrical Engineering5 TBII5 AIEE 3, 45 Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. JANICE ELAINE GILCHRIST Quincy, Massachusetts Major: Bacteriologyp AXQ5 V.P. 45 Mortar Board5 Panhellenic Council 35 Pres. 45 Blue Circle 2, 35 Glee Club lg Hi-U Day Steering Comm. 3, 45 RRCCA5 CORICLE 25 Big Sister 2, 3, 45 UNHCA l, 2, 3, 4. GILBERT ADAMS GILLETTE Scotia, New York Major: Business Administration5 NHOC I5 YRC 25 Dorm Pres. 35 Sec. 45 IDC 3, 45 Student Senate 45 lnterhouse Play 25 Novice Debating 35 Cross-Country I5 Football 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 4. LEIGHTON C. GILMAN Lowell, Massachusetts Major: Government5 HX5 Blue Key Pres. 45 NEW HAMP- SHIRE, Ed, 2, 45 Univ. Planning Comm. 45 MJAB 3. JEAN GILMORE St. Albans, Vermont Major: Occupational Therapy5 AEA, vice pres. 45 Mortar Board, Pres. 45 Dance Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 35 Ski Club5 lntra- mural Basketball 25 Rolling Ridge Conf. 45 W. R. A. 35 Vice Pres. of Class 45 Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, 4. RONALD FRANCIS GLADOWSKI Bristol, Connecticut Major: Economics5 HKA5 Band5 Newman Club5 NHOC. 67 E. ANN GLENNIE Exeter Maior, Psychology, XQ, NIIX Pres. 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. PATRICE RUTH GONYER Portsmouth Maior: Applied Music, Voice, Dean's List I, 3, Concert Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Women's Vice Pres. 4, Voice Ensemble. MARGARET l.UCll.l.E GOODLETT Hamilton, N. Y. Maior: The Arts, AEA, Dance Club, Newman Club. NORMAN FRANCIS GORDEN North Dighton, Massachusetts Maior, Physics. CAROLYN FRANCES GOSS North Hampton Maior: General Home Economics, Home Ec. Club l, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4, Representative to A. H. E. A. 2, Danforth Fellowship 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. DONALD EVERETT GOULD Concord Maior: Chemical Engineering, APP, AXE, AICE. Goss Gould Grace Graham 68 Glennie Gonyer Goodlett Gorden I W TJ- 1 ,A I i MARTHA J. GRACE Keene Maior: Agriculture, ST, fiwlifb, HTJTO, Home Ec. Club, Hort Club, Pan-Hellenic Council, Rolling Ridge Conferences. BARBARA JEANNE GRAHAM Chester Major: Bacteriology, AEA. Grant Grass Graves Gray 4'ls DANIEL P. GUZOWSKI Haverhill, Massachusetts Major: Government, Newman Club, Lacrosse 3, 4. RAYMOND HACKETT Nashua Maior: History and Literature, Dean's List 1, 2, 4, Newman Club, NHOC, lntramural Sports, Dragnet Club, Young Democrats Club. JOHN CLARK GRANT Durham Maior: Hotel Administration, AXA, Scabbard and Blade, Junior Greeters l, 2, Varsity Basketball l, 2, 4, Intramural Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, Softball I, 2, 3, 4. ALLEN EVERETT GRASS Franconia Maior: Forestry, Forestry Club 2, 3, 4, NHOC 1, Basketball 1, Dorm. Sec. 3. FRED W. GRAVES Marblehead, Massachusetts Major: Mechanical Engineering, 9X, ASME, Varsity Club, Hockey l, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 2. JANE CATHERINE GRAY Portsmouth Major: Music Education, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, SU Treas. Publicity Comm., MENC, University Band l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. THERESE S. GRENIER Berlin Major: Physical Education, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, Radio Club 2, W. R. A. 3, 4, House Sports Chmn. 2, 3, 4, Council l, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, 3, 4, lnterclass Sports l, 2, 3, 4. RONALD ELLIOTT GUITTARR Cochituote, Massachusetts Maior: Business Administration, PIJMA Vice Pres. 3, Scob- bard and Blade, Chairman of Coronation Comm. for Mil. Arts Ball 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Winter and Spring Track l, 2, 3, 4. Grenier Guittarr imap Guzowski Hackett, R. 69 Hackett, R. M. Haesche ROBERT M. HACKETT Nashua Major: Business Administration, 411115, Arnold Air Soc., NHOC, Scabbard and Blade, Newman Club, Jr. Prom Comm., Basketball l, Lacrosse l. ROBERT WILLIAM HAESCHE Jamaica, New York Hall Ham CAROLYN ELIZABETH HALL Nashua Major: Sociology, KA, Editor 3, Glee Club l, NH Film Society 4, NHOC 3. RUDMAN J. HAM Durham Major: Economics, HIPMA, Chaplain 3, 4, Pre-Law I, 2, NHOC 'l, 2, 3, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, College Chest 2, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 2. RAYMOND FERNAND HAMEL Lakeport Major: Pre-Medical, AEA 2, 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Arnold Air Soc. 3, Area Exec. 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Rifle Team l, Basketball I, Track 2. RITA ELEANOR HAMMOND Lebanon Major: Psychology, Student Senate 2, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, House Pres. 2, House Council 2, 3, 4, College Chest 2, Stumpers 2, SU 2, WIDC 2. FRANCIS FOX HANCOCK Durham Major, History, 11013. DAVID DUDLEY HARDY Gardner, Massachusetts Major: History, LIDMA, 2nd Vice Pres. 3, Newman Club l, 4, NHOC 'lp THF NEW HAMPSHIRE, Advertising Mgr. 3, 4, Asst. 2. 70 Major: Civil Engineering, HKA, ASCE, Intramural Tennis l, 2, 3, 4, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2, 3, 4. Hamel Hammond Hancock Hardy DANIEL L. HARMON Madison Maior: Botany, Botany Club 3, 4, Organ Club 2, 3, 4, UNHCA I, 2, 3, 4, Dorm Treas. l, 4, College Chest I, 2, 3. PAULINE L. HARRIS Laconia Maior: Spanish, HT, Alumni Vice Pres. 4, All 3, 4, Sec. 4, Ridin Club I 2' Dorm Vice Pres. 4, lnterhouse Sports 9 , , 1, 2, 3, 4, sag sisief 2, 3. Q1 1' X . . A V 1 W XI. 5 I' , I ,, M, . Helmich Henderson Higgins Hill, N. Harmon Harris Hartwell Hayward GEORGE ELLIS HARTWELL Durham Major: Hotel Administration, Hotel Greeters I, 2, 3, 4, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, Dean's List 3, Track I, 2, Football Statistician I, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT WINTHROP HAYWARD Lakeport Maior: Economics, Acacia, Treas., Arnold Air Soc. 3, 4, Operations Ofiicer, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. GERALD ROBERT HELMICH Manchester Maior: Mechanical Engineering, EB, ASME, Treas., Bridge Club, Treas., SU I, 2, Intramural Baseball, Football I, 2. MARY JANET HENDERSON Stoneham, Massachusetts Major, French, GT, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, SU I, 2, UNHCA 4, Le Cercle Francais 4, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE I, 4, THE GRANITE 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. DORIS EDITH HIGGINS Durham Maior: Hospital Dietetics, KA, Home Ec. Club I, 3, 4, lnterhouse Sports 3, 4. NANCY GRACE HILL Dover Maior: Occupational Therapy, AXQ, Rush Chmn. 3, Pres. 4, Rolling Ridge 3, OT Club, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Hi-U Day Host 3, 4, Dean's List I, SU I, Social Rec. Comm., Convoca- tion Comm. 3, NHOC I, Soph Hop Comm. 7I RONALD WENTWORTH HILL South Chatham Major: Hotel Administration, TAT, Dean's List I, 3, IFC 3, 4, Blue Key, NHOC, Blue Circle 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Arnold Air Society, Winter Carnival Chmn. 3, lnterhouse Plays I, Rolling Ridge 4. JOYCE HILLER New Rochelle, New York Major: Physical Education, Ski Club I, 2, 3, 4, Camp Counselor's Club I, 2, 3, 4, NHOC I, WIDC 4, Interhouse Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, Tennis I, 2, 3, Dorm Soc. Chmn. 4. M. EUGENE HILTON Center Ossipee Major: Music. MARSHALL HILTON Keene Major, Biology, KPMA, SU I, Cross Country I, 2, Winter Track I, 3, Spring Track I. EDGAR NATHANIEL HOBBY, JR. Durham Major: Geology, ATS2, Afifl I, 2, AIME 3, Pres. 4, Blue Circle I, 2, 3, 4, Ski Team I, Freshman Camp 2, 3. GRETA MAY HOFFMAN South Portland, Maine Major: Romance Languages, AH 3, 4, UNHCA 2, 3, 4, Durham Reelers 2, 3, 4, Germanic Soc. 3, 4, French Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Big Sister 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, WIDC 3, Dorm Vice Pres. 3, House Counselor 2, 3, 4. Hobby Hotiman Hogan Holbrook 72 Hill, R. Hiller Hilton, M. E. Hilton, M. B. fl' 4 43 tgj ,- I N I l I" I7 rngx 12- -fm - DAVID HOGAN Winchester Major: Mechanical Engineering, ASME 3, 4, Dean's List 3, 4. GEORGE EARL HOLBROOK Winchester Major: Electrical Engineering, Acacia, AIEE, Varsity Club, Scabbard and Blade, Cross Country I, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4. Holt Holway Homer Hood f. V V f ' - ..., + , I ,c Vain' V. "i v ' lil If I I ll . V .' l ixilx -fi ' .f' J. l l f , ,. I Al' ' PRISCI LLA ANNE HUDSON Concord Major: English Literature, fIPK1ID, 4IPBK, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE I, News Editor 2, Jr. Managing Ed. 3, Assoc. Ed. 4, Student Senate l, 2, Recording Sec. 3, THE GRANITE, Ass't. Lit. Ed. 4, IRC I, 2, LA Ed. Policy Comm. 4, THE ALUMNUS, Undergrad. Ed. I, 2, Rolling Ridge 3, 4, Rifle Club 3. HARRY DONNELL HULME Salem Depot Major: Chemical Engineering, KIJAT, AICE, AXE, Newman Club, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. NANCY ELIZABETH HOLT Providence, Rhode Island Maior: Occupational Therapy, AXQ, Lens and Shutter 3, 4, Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4, Treas., Riding Club 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, Canterbury Club I, Hi-U Day, Big Sister. JANE HOLWAY Rye Major, Physical Education, AEIA, Rush Chmn., NHOC, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3, 4, Interclass Sports 2, 3, 4, All Star Badminton I, 2, 3, Big Sister 3, 4. MARY LOU HOMER Plymouth Major: Home Economics, XQ, Home Ec. Club, Canterbury Club, NHOC, Big Sister. JOHN ELKINS HOOD Concord I Major: Economics, EB, Sec. 4, NHOC 'l, 2, 3, 4, Blue Circle 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Glee Club 3, Durham Reelers I, 4, Intramural Football, Tennis, Baseball 2, 3, 4. ROBERT DAVID HOOS Berlin Major: Business Administration, KIJA, Varsity Club, Ski Team I, 2, 3, Capt. 4. WILLIAM EDMUND HOUSTON Contoocook Major: Dairy, APP, Sports Chmn. 2, Pres. 3, AZ, Track I, Baseball I, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3, Animal Industry Club. Hoos Houston Hudson Hulme 73 Humphreys Hussey Hutchinson, M. Hutchinson, W. MARY LOU HUTCHINSON South Portland, Maine Maior: Latin, ALI 2, 3, 4, SU l, 2, 3, 4, WIDC 4, Glee Club l, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, UNHCA l, 2, NHOC 1, College Chest 3, French Club l, House Council 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Durham Reelers l, 2, Locke Prize 3. WILLIAM FRED HUTCHINSON Concord Major: Business Administration, GX, Treas., XPE, Vice Pres., Scabbard and Blade, Senior Skulls, Class Treas. 3, 4. EMLYANN INGRAHAM Windsor, Vermont Maior: Art, SU I, 2, 3, O. T. Club I, 2, Mike and Dial l, 2, Art Club 3, 4, Class Ex. Comm. 2, Class Dance Comm. l, Blg Sister 2, 3. HERMAN W. ISENSTEIN Dover Maior: Agricultural Economics, AZ, Hillel, Intramural Sports 3, Adv. ROTC. BERNARD ARTHUR ISROE, JR. Keene Major: Chemical Engineering, GJAT, AICE 2, 3, 4, Dean's List l, 4. ANN JAMES West Newton, Massachusetts Maior: Home Economics, XO, NHOC l, 2, 3, Home Ec. Club 3, UNHCA 'l, Jr. Prom Comm. 3, All Star Tennis 2, 3, 4, lnterclass Hockey 3, lnterclass Tennis 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Hi-U Day Hostess 3, 4, Glee Club l. 74 GORDON PETER HUMPHREYS Manchester Maior: Business Administration, ATS2, Intramural Football Basketball, Softball, Golf. NAOMI RUTH HUSSEY Concord Major, Occupational Therapy, AXU, UNHCA, WIDC l ASO 4, NHOC, Blue Circle 2, 3, WRA Co-Rec. Director 3 Treas. 4, Concert Choir, Freshman Camp 2, 3, CORICL Co-Director. lngraham lsenstein lsroe James KENNETH E. JEFFERY Keene Maior: Civil Engineering, ASCE 3, 4, Salamanders 2, 3, 4. DONALD KENT JENKINS Concord Maior: Business Administration, IIKA, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4. fi? " I , ' -rf' R, fZM 'I' f ' fi 1 1 7' Z ly f 55, Jensen Jesseman Jette Johnson, B. Jeffery Jenkins Jennings, F. Jennings, M. FREDERICK CUSHMAN JENNINGS Goftstown Maior: Poultry, AFP, AZ, Poultry Husbandry Club, Track I, 2, Baseball I, Intramural Softball, Basketball, Foot- ball 3, 4. MALCOLM BAILEY JENNINGS Haverhill, Massachusetts Major: Hotel Administration, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Hotel Greeters I, Vice Pres. 2, Treas. 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 3, Pres. 4, Distinguished Student AFROTC, Housing Comm., Memorial Union Convo. VALERIE KAY JENSEN Ashland, Massachusetts Maior: Occupational Therapy, Dean's List, O. T. Club I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, NHOC I, UNHCA I, 2, Concert Chair 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 3, 4, Interhouse Plays I, 2, Inter- house Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Jr. Prom Comm. 3, Big Sister 2, 4, Freshman Camp Counselor 2, Wagon Wheels 2. STANLEY WILLIAM JESSEMAN Warren Maior: Hotel Administration, Hotel Greeters I, 2, 3, 4, Hotel Sales Mgr. 3, 4, NHOC I. JOHN V. JETTE Durham Maior: Economics, 'l'lC, Dean's List 3. BARBARA ELLEN JOHNSON Laconia Maior: Mathematics, XII, Pres. 4, KIIX, Canterbury Club 4, SU I, 2, Dean's List I, 3, Big Sister 3, Memorial Union. 75 FRANK J. JOHNSON Manchester Maior: Geolo9Y: Dean's List 'l, 3, Scabbard and Blade, Arnold Air Society, AIME 3, 4. FREDERIC ALLAN JOHNSON Concord Maior: Chemistry, TIME, Dean's List 'l, 2, 3. LILA ELLEN JOHNSTON Lebanon Maior: Music, Student Guild I, 2, 3, 4, AGO, MENC 2, 3, 4, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Concert Choir 3, 4. ROYCE E. JOHNSTON Mascoma Maior: Music History, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Concert Choir 4. CHARLES EDWARD JONES Encino, California Maior: Sociology, TAT, NHOC, Canterbury Club, IDC, CORICL. ROBERT PHILIP KEEFE Amesbury, Massachusetts Major: Economics, GX, Vice Pres., KIIT, Blue Key, Newman Club Exec. Council, Student Senate 2, 3, IFC, Vice Pres., Football I, Hockey I, 3, Intramural Football l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Softball 2, 3, 4, Memorial Union Comm. Chmn., Hi-U Day Panel, Varsity Club 3, 4. Jones Keefe Keenan, M. Keenan, R. 76 Johnson, F. J. Johnson, F. A. Johnston, L. Johnston, R. ,I 4 Va . QT". 15,9 I' ' E l ., I 9 9 EE MARILYN CALKINS KEENAN Manchester Major: Sociology, HT, All Star Badminton I, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, NHOC I, Pepkittens, Soph. Sphinx. RICHARD ARTHUR KEENAN Wolfeboro Falls Maior: Business Administration, ATU. Kelley Kelliher F 5 is-A Kelly Kennett JOAN M. KIDDER Enfield Maior, English Literature, SU 2, 3, UNHCA I. MARGUERITE ADA KIENE Providence, Rhode Island Maior, Social Service, BT, Corresponding Sec. 4, IIFM 3, 4, AKA 3, 4, UNHCA 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Student Educational Policy Comm. 4, Big Sister 3, RICHARD EDWARD KELLEY Derry DONALD HUGH KELLIHER Malden, Massachusetts Maior, Government, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Counselor 3, Dorm Officer 3, Football 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Intramural Football 2, lntramural Softball 2, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Letterman Football, Baseball. MARY LOU KELLY Whitefield Major: French. KATHRYN ELIZABETH KENNETT Madison Maior: Mathematics, UNHCA 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, 4, Interhause Athletics 3, 4, Memorial Union Cam- paign Student Bookkeeper 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Rolling Ridge 4. MARJORIE ANNE KENYON Concord Maior: Secretarial Studies, GT, Treas. 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Hi-U Day Comm. 3, 4, Intramural Football 2, Jr. Prom Comm. 3, House Council 3, Freshman Dance Comm. I. JAMES BRENDAN KEOGH Malden, Massachusetts Maior: History, GKKIP, Senior Skulls, Scabbard and Blade, Vice Pres., Newman Club, Varsity Club, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Hockey I, lntramural Softball. Kenyon Keogh Kidder Kiene 77 Kimball, L. Kimball, R. Kingsbury Kinne WARREN E. KINGSBURY Southbridge, Massachusetts Major, Hotel Administration, EB, Steward, Pledge Chmn., Hotel Greeters, Hotel Sales Management Assoc., Pres., Canterbury Club l, 2. CAROLYN MARY KINNE Littleton Maior: Home Economics, KIJTO, Home Economics Club. HANSWERNER KARL KLUNDER Germany Maior: Horticulture, IRC, CA, Hort. Club, German Exchange Student, Fullbright Scholarship. ROGER HARLAN KNIGHTLY Gorham Maior: Hotel Administration, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Hotel Greeter l, 2, 3, 4, Hotel Sales Management Assoc. 3, 4. CYNTHIA LOIS KOCHANEK Rochester Maior: Occupational Therapy, AEA, O. T. Club l, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List, Winner Carnival Poster 3, Pepcats l, 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. JAMES ANTHONY KOULETSIS Manchester Maior: Economics. 78 LESLIE GEORGE KIMBALL, JR. North Haverhill Major: German, Acacia, Concert Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Cor- responding Sec. 3, Sec. 4. ROBERT CARROLL KIMBALL South Danville Maior: Building Construction, Acacia, Dean's List 3, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4, Track 'l, Softball l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, Football l, 2, 3, 4, Winter Track Manager 3, 4. Klunder Knightly Kochanek Kouletsis MARY KUCHAR Manchester Maior: Hospital Dietetics, AXS2, Newman Club, Home Ec. Club. RICHARD TROWBRIDGE KUMIN Derry Major: Bacteriology, Class Executive Council 2, Ticket Chmn., Sophomore Hop, Frosh Dance Comm., ROTC Drill Team 2, Adv. ROTC. .f 1' X , f i f ,f ,il'f,f' it Q . i , xx .X X ' ,, --, ill' Landry Laplante Larochelle Lavoie Kuchar Kumin Laber Lamie ROBERT CURT LABER Newport Major: Agriculture, AFP, Durham Reelers, 4-H. ANITA MARIE LAMIE Portsmouth Maior: Pre-Medicine KIPKGP, QBK, AEA 2, 3, 4, Assoc. of Women Day Students l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3. ALFRED EDWARD LANDRY Berlin Maior: Electrical Engineering, GKKIP, TBII, HHH, AIEE, Radio Club. EUGENE R. A. LAPLANTE Franklin Maior: Education, Newman Club 4, Men's Glee Club l, 2, 3, Mask and Dagger 3, 4. ROMEO J. LAROCHELLE Rochester Maior: Psychology. RONALD LEONARD LAVOIE Bedford Maior: Mathematics, CIPKIIJ, IIME, President 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. 79 JOHN G. LEAHY Manchester Major: Business Administration, KE, Treasurer 3, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT CHARLES LEAR Sunapee Major: Government, l1l'M, CIJKLIJ, Dorm Counselor 2, 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. FREDERICK HAYES LEFAIVRE Wellesley, Massachusetts Moior: Arts, 9X, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 3, Football 'l, 2, 3. WALTER LEFAVOUR Farmington Maior: Accounting. LISELOTTE LEHNER Vienna, Austria Maior: English, Fullbright Scholarship. SYLVIA KAY LEHNERT Groveton Major: Social Service, XL2, NHOC I, 3, Canterbury Club 3, House Council 2, Band 1, 2, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3. Lehner Lehnert Lentell Leonard 80 Leahy Lear Lefaivre lefavour 1 f I . .'v lllnlllmiffgfr nfl V ,Q-1 QF 4 :L , if l f I ff P ,X , . fn 4-as - ALOTTA MAY LENTELL Hampton Beach Maior: Secretarial Studies, AEA, lntrahouse Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, lntercloss Softball 3. MARY PATRICIA LEONARD Exeter Maior: Government, Dean's List 3, UNHCA 3, 4, lnterclass Tennis 2, Big Sister 3, 4, Memorial Union Solicitor 4. Lerandeau Leslie Levins Levesque FSL x A4 m mf" ff? L' ,VK 4:4-'fa e ' RALPH CARTER LITTLE Portland, Maine Major: Chemistry. ROBERT L. LONES Hudson Maior: Electrical Engineering, IRE, Radio Club. ROBERT PHILIP LERANDEAU Marlboro Maior: Business Administration, Acacia, Canterbury Club, NHOC, Lacrosse 3, 4, Adv. ROTC. CAROL SWITSER LESLIE Durham Maior, Art, SU 1, 4, Flicks and Discs 3, 4. LEON DOUGLAS LEVESQUE Concord Maior: Agriculture, Newman Club, Hort Club, Track 2, 3, 4. MARVIN ALLEN LEVINS Manchester Major: Government, LDA, Pres. 4, Blue Key 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Hillel Club I, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Law Club, Vice Pres. 3, Student Senate 3, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. CAROL JANET LEWIS Andover, Massachusetts Maior: Social Service, AXSI, Scholarship Chmn., Dean's List 3, Student Senate 2, Women's Rifle Team l, 2, 3, 4, WIDC I, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. EILEEN ROSLYN LIS Keene Major: Hospital Dietetics, Hillel l, Soc. Chmn. 2, 3, Sec. 4, Home Ec. Club, URC I, 3, WIDC 4, Soc. Chmn. Dorm. 4, Hi-U Day Host 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. Lewis Lis Little Lones 81 Loveioy Lovell Lovett Lund MARY ELLEN LOVETT Essex, Massachusetts Maior: Sociology, KA, NHOC 3, 4, UNHCA 'l, 2, 3, 4, First Aid Instructor 2, House Counselor 2, Freshman Camp Counselor 4. THEODORE BRADLEY LUND Lancaster Maior: Geology, Acacia, Canterbury Club, Adv. ROTC. WARREN CHARLES LYON Peterboro Maior: Chemical Engineering, Acacia, AXE, Varsity Club, Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Winter, Spring Track l, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team l, Durham Reelers l, UNHCA l, SU l. DONALD DUNCAN MacINNES, JR. Watertown, Massachusetts Major: Mechanical Engineering, KIPMA, Lens and Shutter, Basketball I, 2, 3, AFROTC. DONALD S. MacLEOD Nashua Maior: Electrical Engineering, IRE 3, 4, Amateur Radio Club 4, Vice Chmn. AlEE-IRE 4. EDWARD JOSEPH MADDEN Manchester Maior: Music Education, TKE, MENC 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4, Band 'l, 2, 3, 4, Orch. l, 2, 3, 4, Concert Choir, Student Conductor 3, Dance Club 2, 3, Composer and Pianist, Junior Prom Comm. 3. 82 MURIEL NANCY LOVEJOY Newburyport, Massachusetts Major, Biology, XQ, NHOC, Athletics, Ski Club, Intramural sports, Big Sister, Hi-U Day Hostess. ALDEN LOVELL Plaistow Major: Geology, Acacia, Chaplain, Dean's List 3, UNHCA l, 2, 3, 4, NHOC l, 2, 3, Freshman Camp Counselor, Rolling Ridge l, 2, 3, Student Comm. Ed. Policy 4, Big Brother 2, House Counselor 3, UPA Governing Board 3, 4. . A 1 -'z3?r' t 'M .h , ' 'l 'YQ' 1 elf' ' , '7. '- 9 1 ' - V , v f I ' , 1' - A In 1 I . 1 I Lyon Maclnnes Macleod Madden, E. ROBERT JAMES MADDEN Derry Maior: Zoology, Newman Club, Arnold Air Society, Football lp Basketball li Spring Track 3, 4, Winter Track 4, Intra- mural Basketball 3. ARA MANTARIAN Newburyport, Massachusetts Maior: Sociology. !Ay X ZZ X , fZffQ' X ,gf ,f - 1' . X , I ff , Marek Marsh Marshall, A. Marshall, H. Madden, R. Mantarian Manton Marcou RICHARD BYRD MANTON Durham Maior: Electrical Engineering, AIEE 3, 4, UNH Radio 4, Dean's List l. LOIS-JOAN MARCOU Berlin Maior: Psychology, KA9, AXQ Aliiliate, Newman 3, 4, Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4, Carnival Queen 2, Day Host 3. ALAN THEODORE MAREK Claremont Maior: Social Service, AXS2, AKA, Dean's List 2 Rifle Team l, 2. ROBERT D. MARSH Rochester Major: Business Administration, Dean's List 2, 4, Dartmouth. ALICE ELIZABETH MARSHALL Dublin Maior: Dietetics, Home Ec. Club l, 2, 3, 4. HERBERT E. MARSHALL, JR. Groveton Maior: Civil Engineering. 83 Club Club Hi-U 3. 4: KIPEK JOANNE HOBBS MARTIN North Hampton Maior: Physical Education5 X525 Dean's list 35 NHOC I5 Ski Club 3, 45 All Star Softball ly Basketball I, 2, 35 Field Hockey I, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Softball I, 2, Basketball l, 2, 3, Field Hockey I, 2, 3, 45 WRA Sec. I, lnterclass Dir. 45 Big Sister 3, 45 Hi-U Day Host 3, 4. ROBERT WOOD MARTIN Greenville Major: Romance Languages5 Spanish Club5 French Club5 Concert Choir. MARILYN JEAN MATTHEWS Groveton Maior: Secretarial Studies5 X825 XPE 3, Sec. 45 CIJKIIJ5 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45 Canterbury Club I5 Orch. l, 25 lnterhouse and Interclass Basketball 'l, 2, 3, 45 House Manager 45 College Chest 25 Big Sister 2, 3, 4. ANNA MARIE McCANN Dover Maior: French5 XSZ, Social Chmn. 45 Newman Club 2, 3, 45 Big Sister 3, 4. LOUIS BLALOCK MCCARTHY New Castle Major: Mechanical Engineering5 ASME. WALTER McFARLAND Gloucester, Massachusetts Major: History5 KE, House Manager 45 Frosh FootbaIl5 Varsity Football 2, 4. McCarthy McFarland McKenzie McKeon Martin, J. Martin, R. Matthews McCann cvf 5- 3:35 IJ' .fail .gt ,fa ' " . I. P . . ,fe - I ' , W ,O I 9 ig, Q GERALD W. McKENZIE Methuen, Massachusetts Maior: Electrical Engineering5 TBH5 AIEE. JAMES P. McKEON Nashua Maior: Government5 QKQ5 Newman Club, Vice Pres. 45 Varsity Basketball 45 Intramural Basketball 2, 3, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Softball 'l, 2, 3, 4. I 84 I McKinney McKinnon McLaughlin, R. McLaughlin,W. THOMAS EDWARD MCSHANE Penacook Maior: Accounting, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA ANN MERRILL Northwood Narrows Major: Home Economics, SU I, 2, CA 3, NHOC 3, GI Club I, Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, Durham Reelers 2, 3, 4. JOHN DAVID McKINNEY Durham Maior: Mechanical Engineering, ASME Pres. GEORGE NEIL McKINNON West Milan Maior: Electrical Engineering, TAT, AIEE, Canterbury Club I, 3, 4, Track I. RICHARD JAMES MCLAUGHLIN Nashua Major: Government, 91915, Vice Pres. 3, Newman Club, Hotel Greeters I. WILLIAM EDWARDS MCLAUGHLIN Claremont Major: Forestry, ATU, Forestry Club, Treas. 3, Ski Team I. NELSON ALLEN McLEAN Portsmouth Maior: Business Administration, MIX, 'iflfp Softball 2. WALLACE M. MCRAE, JR. Henniker Maior: Mechanical Engineering, ATS2, ASME, Newman Club, Varsity Club, Blue Key, Cross Country I, 3, 4, Winter Track I, 4, Spring Track I, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, Softball 3. McLean McRae Mcshqne Merrill, B. 85 Merrill, J. Messer JO ANNE LOUISE MERRILL Derry Maior: Romance Languages, KA, AH, Dean's List 3, French Big Sister 2, 3. JOAN ANN MESSER Conway Maior: Art, Art Club 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, House Counselor 4, lnterhouse Basketball 3, House Council I. 'iiiQQigf2j,3:2y g v, Meyers Miller Miltimore Molloy ARTHUR S. MEYERS Lowell, Massachusetts Maior: Hotel Administration, QA, Steward, Blue Key 4, Arnold Air Soc. 3, 4, Greeters, Hillel I, 2, 3, IFC 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, Football 2, 3, 4, Religious Emphasis Week 3, Frosh Dance 4, Homecoming Dance 3, IFC Workshop 3, 4, Hi-U Day 3, 4. CLARK JEROME MILLER Portland, Maine Maior: Sociology, GJMA, IFC, Mask and Dagger, Arnold Air Society, Tennis 2, 3, 4. CONSTANCE MILTIMORE Danvers, Massachusetts Major: Physical Education, GT, Editor 4, Mortar Board, NHOC l, 2, 3, 4, Blue Circle 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, lntercloss Hockey l, 2, 3, 4, Softball l, 2, 3, 4, Hockey All Star 4, lnterhouse Sports, Camp Counselors Club 'l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Ski Club I, 2, House Council 2, SU l, 2. MARGUERITE MOLLOY Woodstock Maior: Government, Germanic Society I, UNH Radio Club 2, IRC 2, Big Sister 2. MARY EVELYN MOORE Portsmouth Major: Secretarial, GT, NHOC, Softball 2. RICHARD ALBERT MOORE Biddeford, Maine Major: Business Administration, Newman Club 2. Moore, M. Moore, R. 86 Club, Spanish Club, Modern Dance Club, Mask and Dagger, BARBARA MOSHER Epsom Major: French, AU, Dean's List I, 3, Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 4, Big Sister 2, 3. DONALD FRED MOULTON Concord Maior: Bacteriology, HKA, Pres. UNHCA, Track 2, 3, Soft- ball, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Memorial Union Building Drive, General Council. ffm fil ANI L IL 'X y .. Q1-Qi. ,W K' W U, 'ill Mullin Munsey Murphy, G. Murphy, M. Mosher Moulton Moyle Mullaney PATRICIA JOAN MOYLE Storrs, Connecticut Maior: Sociology, WIDC 3, lnterhouse Sports 2, 3, House Council, Dorm Advisor 3, Memorial Union Drive. THOMAS PHILIP MULLANEY Bethel, Connecticut Major: Civil Engineering, 9KfIP, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, 4, Senior Skulls Pres. 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, Sec. 4, IFC 3, Sec. 4. JOHN ROBERT MULLIN Boston, Massachusetts Major: Government, SKIP, Steward 4, Newman Club, La- crosse I, 2, 3, Baseball 4, Vice Pres. Young Democrats 2, Pres. 3. GEORGE PARK MUNSEY Laconia Maior: Biology, Varsity Club, Football I, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Basketball I, 3. GENE DAVID MURPHY Wamesit, Massachusetts Maior: Psychology, Acacia, Athletic Dir. 2, 3, Dean's List, Student Senate, Basketball, Dorm Sec. and Treas. I, 2. MURIEL BLAZEK MURPHY Durham Maior: Physical Education, 9T, Dean's List I, 3, Yacht Club Sec. I, Pepkittens, Soph. Sphinx, Blue Circle I, 2, tnterclass Hockey I, 2, 3, 4. 87 STUART T. MURPHY Durham Major: Economics, Acacia, OH, Dean's List 3, Cross Country I, Adv. ROTC. JAMES REYNOLDS MURRAY Winchester, Massachusetts Maior: Psychology. ANTONIO W. NADEAU Berlin Major: Economics, EIS, Soc. Chmn. 4, Dean's List 2, 3, Blue Key, Mask and Dagger, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Arnold Air Soc., PIO of Area Hdq. 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, IRC 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Mil. Art Ticket Chmn., Hi-U Day Host 4. BARBARA LORRAINE NADEAU Rochester Maior: Medical Technology, fIJM, KDE, Sports Mgr. 3, House Mgr. 4, UNHCA 3, Frosh Camp 2, Ski Club I, 2, College Chest Drive l, 2, 3, Softball I, 2, 3, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, NHOC 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. RUTH BARTLETT NASH Hingham, Massachusetts Maior: Sociology, QT, Soc. Chmn., Glee Club l, UNHCA I, Senate 4, Softball 3, Dorm Sec. I, Vice Pres. 3, WIDC Vice Pres. 3. MARILYN LOUISE NEEDHAM Braintree, Massachusetts Maior: Secretarial, QT, Vice Pres. 3, Sec. 4, Dean's List I, SU l, NHOC l, House Council l, 2, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Class Sec. 4, Jr. Prom Aide 3. Nash Needham Nelson, A. Nelson, R. 88 Murphy, S. Murray Nadeau, A. N0de0U, 5- 4 I f r-'xox 22- aq - ANN NELSON Concord Maior: History, AXIZ, Canterbury Club l, 2, NHOC l, Interhouse Sports 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2. ROSCILLE NELSON Amherst, Massachusetts Maior: Romance Languages, KA, Sec. 3, 4, Canterbury Club I, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, 3, 4, Reelers 2, Interclass Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Basketball Team. Nissen Norman fs .e . Norton Nutter il, gif, , f X, I ' - 'ills f ' . A .gl it 1 ' mi ffl? Q, if W: 6.324 ' JAMES PETER OLIVIER Newport Maior: Chemistry, Newman Club. JOHN LAWRENCE OUDENS Manchester Maior: Civil Engineering, EB, Scabbard and Blade, ASCE. Maior: 2, Major: Maior, Maior, PRISCILLA NISSEN Hillsboro Chemistry, Dean's List I, 2, 3, NHOC I, Blue Circle 3, Treas. 4, Reelers I, 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 2, 3. CAROLINE NORMAN Ashland Social Service, KA, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, UNHCA l, 2, 3, Big Sister 4. ELIZABETH A. NORTON Nashua Sociology, KA, AKA, Dean's List I, Newman Club I, 2, 3, Panhellenic Council. PATRICIA FAITH NUTTER Sanford, Maine Physical Education, Dean's List 2, 3, Ski Club I, 2, 3, Pres. 4, lnterclass Sports I, 2, 3, 4, All-Star Softball 3, Major: All-Star Ski Team I, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT GEORGE NUTTLE Londonderry Chemical Engineering, ITKA, Treas. 4, AXS2, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, Intramural Football, Softball Maior, IFC 3, 4, Win? 3, 4, Basketball 3. PAUL OESER Rye Beach History, Acacia, Pres. 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, 4, YRC, Arnold Air Society 3, Pres. 4, Senior Skulls er Track 4, Spring Track I, 2, 4, Song Fest Chmn. 3. Nuttle Oeser 89 Olivier Oudens Ouellette, R. Ouillette, A. Paine Parhiala JAMES G. PAINE Durham Major: Pre-Veterinary, ATU, Senior Skulls, Varsity Club, Varsity Spring Track Mgr. I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Foot- ball 3, 4. EVERETT WILLIAM PARHIALA New Ipswich Major: Pre-Veterinary, Al'P, Dean's List, Lens and Shutter, Animal Industry Club, Durham Reelers. ROBERT G. PASQUILL Windham Major: Social Service, AXA, Scabbard and Blade, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Football I, 2, 3, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD ADAMS PATTEN Tewksbury, Massachusetts Major: Horticulture, QPMA, Basketball I, Baseball I, Intra- mural Sports I, 2, 3, 4, ROTC Disciplinary Board 4. NORMAN WILLIAM PAULING, JR. Epping Major: Agricultural Education, AZ, Dean's List 3, 4, Animal lndustry Club I, 3, 4. NANCY ANN PAULSEN Cascade Major: Music Education, IIDKQIP, AEM, Dean's List, Band I, Sec. 2, Pres. 3, Concert Choir 4, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, String, Brass, Vocal Ensembles, UNHCA, WJB, Dorm Pres. 4, House Council, WIDC, Vice Pres. 4, Big Sister, Song Fest Director, MENC, Memorial Union Drive 4. 90 RAYMOND R. OUELLETTE Dover Major: Government. ARTHUR JOSEPH OUILLETTE Berlin Major: History, Newman Club, Baseball I, Intramural ball, Basketball. - 'z'1?rq 1 " . . wg' Q A . - 1. . . -F JN. V ' ' 1 Il" I I j .I 7 , v 5 ' i Pasquill Patten Base Pauling Paulsen Pearson Pells DANA HERMAN PEARSON Plymouth Maior: Psychology, TKE, Vice Pres. 4, NHOC, Intramural Softball, Football 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH STANLEY PELIS Hinsdale Major: Horticulture, LIDAT, Hort. Club l, 2, Treas. 4, Adv. ROTC. My f F7 A .gm I I if ' fl , , , A, I if ff riff' si' Pepin Perkins Perra Perry ESTELLE RITA PEPIN Portsmouth Major: Romance Language Education, AH 3, Treas. 4, Le Cercle Francais, Sec. 4, Newman Club 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, AWDS I. 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 4, Big. Sister 3, Drum Maiorette 2, 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4. LEE SAGE PERKINS Ridgewood, New Jersey Maior: Mechanical Engineering, Dean's List 3, 4, ASME, Glee Club l, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball, Football, Salamanders 2, 3, 4, Wildcat Dance Band l, 2, 3, 4. SERAFINO SALVATORE PERRA Revere, Massachusetts Maior: Electrical Engineering, KE, Vice Pres., Arnold Air Society, AIEE, Amateur Radio Club, Newman Club, IFC. FERNANDO PERRY, .IR. Gloucester, Massachusetts Maior: Government, KE, IRC. ALLEN CLIFFORD PETERS Durham Maior: Sociology, AKA, SU I, Dean's List 3, 4. SHIRLEY IRENE PETERSON Amesbury, Massachusetts Maior, Physical Education, Dean's List l, 2, 3, Hockey l, 2, 3, Intramural Hockey I, 2, 3, Softball 2, 3, Basketball l, 2, 3. Peters Peterson 91 ARTHUR PETROU Durham Major: Mechanical Engineering: IIME: TBII: ASME: Pha- narion Club: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN PHILLIPS Bristol Major: Government: BAE: Scabbard and Blade: Adv. ROTC. CYNTHIA PIERCE Arlington, Virginia Major: Home Economics: XYZ: Mask and Dagger 3, Sec. 4: Concert Choir 3, 4: NHOC 3: Panhellenic Council, Sec. 3, 4: Dorm House Council 3: Glee Club 2. ROBERT N. PILON Georges Mills Major: Pre-Medical: EB: lblifb: QJBK: AEA 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4: CORICL 3, Steering Comm. 4 NHOC 3, 4. FREDERICK R. PLACE, JR. Aumay Bay, Venezuela, South America Major: Civil Engineering. HENRY ARMAND PLANTIER Manchester Major: Pre-Medical: AEA: fDKfI1: A'-IDU: NHOC: Dorm Social Chmn.: Vet. Hosp. Ben. Shows 4: Blood Drive 3, 4: Newman Club. Place Plantier Potter Powell 92 Petrou Phillips ,.,, , Pierce Pilon r-rr . .gy I - , ' ' I f Qfi 9: ' -14' A j' , -L 1 ' io V' , V 1 V ' 'A' I -, f., 4 X I J j 3 ,r,r L 5 ,, V. jA,A, E Vi., ROBERT C. POTTER Gorham Major: Mechanical Engineering: WMA, Pres. 4: Scabbard and Blade: Blue Key: ASME: Varsity Club 2, 3, 4: Winter and Spring Track l, 2, 3, Capt. 4: Dorm Athletic Chmn. l: Dean's List 1: Drill Team 2. ELIZABETH C. POWELL Dover Major: Social Service: QM, Soc. Chmn. 4: AKA: Dean's List I: Concert 3, 4: Big Sister 2. Pray Pregent Prescott Price .si 1- " ' W F -ea 'P Qld' eau E' fe mi JQEJTW .. ei . V . - .,, ge" 2... -fx 3 , amy.: 4 t -: - , l, ' " ' ' 1 77311 '-fl?" . ' 'Z X ' 'K ' 'elif 1 . i- Gi 'fj-74. I .'l'l -futaiiff nf' asf' 'Mr ' .'1 jp .. ' ' ffif 4 wsu he ,my .. sq i ' :rw ' 4, - as Ek" :en .gsm GERMAINE LORETTA QUIRK Portsmouth Major: Spanish: KIPM: Dean's List I, 2, 3: AH, Vice Pres.: Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4: Spanish 3: NHOC I. HARRISON E. RADFORD Durham Major: Physics: HME: EHE Award: 'PDIE Award: Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4: Concert Choir I, 2, 3. CHARLES S. PRAY Berwick, Maine Major: Art: NHOC: Art Club. NORMAN PREGENT Keene Major: Business Administration: xI'l'i 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3: Dean's List 3, 4: College Bible Club 4: Chess Club I. MARJORIE PRISCILLA PRESCOTT Whitefield Major: Geology: AIME 3, 4: NHOC I, 3, 4: Campus Chest 2: Orchestra I, 2. SHIRLEY FAY PRICE Concord Major: Government: KA, Treas. 4: TKA: Stumpers: Canter- bury Club: Interhouse Debates: Big Sister 2, 3, 4: Varsity Debating 2, 3. THOMAS S. PULSIFER Orlando, Florida Major: Business Administration: TKE, Sec. 3, Treas. 4: WE: Student Senate: Rifle Team 2, 3, Capt. 4: IFC 3. PATRICIA ELLEN QUINN Malden, Massachusetts Major: English Literature: CPM: Newman Club: NHOC: SU. Pulsifer Quinn Quirk Radford 93 Ramsey Rand DOROTHY ANN RAMSEY Peterboro Major: Spanish, House Council, Durham Reelers, Spanish Club, 4-H Club, Volleyball 2, 3. LYNN THOMAS RAND Burlington, Vermont Maior: Business Administration, Acacia, Social Chmn., SU l, 2, NHOC 4, Mask and Dagger I, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Ski Team 2, Rifle Team I, Junior Prom Queen Comm., lnter- house Plays I, Hi-U Day 4, Memorial Union Drive. Reardon Reed, E. JAMES D. REARDON Portsmouth Maior: Government, SU l, Newman Club 2, Student Senate I, Commuter's Comm. EMRIE ANN REED Cambridge, Massachusetts Maior: English, Dance Club, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, SU. JUDITH REED Laconia Maior: Social Service, AEA, Social Chmn., NHOC 2, lnter- house Sports 3, 4, Big Sister 3, 4, Junior Prom Aide, Senior Rally Comm. JOSEPH V. REGIS Peabody, Massachusetts Maior: History, Glifll, Newman Club, Varsity Club, Football l, 2, 3, 4. PETER NOEL REID Dover Maior: Pre-Medical, Eli, Pres., Newman Club, Student Senate. EMlLY PlCKETT RENNIE Port Washington, New York Major: Home Economics Education, AXQ, Chaplain 3, Asst. House Manager 2, Student Senate 3, Canterbury Club l, 2, NHOC l, Big Sister l, 2, 3, Freshman Camp Counselor 2, 3, University Day Chmn. 3, Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4, Rolling Ridge Conference 2. 94 Reed, J. Regis Reid Rennie DAVID RICHARDSON Marlboro Maior: Zoology, GX, NHOC, Blue Circle, Scabbard and Blade, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Football I, 2, 3, Softball I, 2, 3, 4. LESTER EARL RICHARDSON Manchester Maior: Psychology. 1 f f x X . ' I ,lf I Fi f fill , . ,Wg nf A VD H Riciputi, R. Riffenburg Risdon Roberts Richardson, D. Richardson, L. Richardson, M. Riciputi, H. MARJORIE RICHARDSON Dover Major: Physical Education, Dean's List 3, Big Sister 2, 3, Ski Club I, 2, 3, 4, Camp Counselors Club I, 2, 3, 4, Interclass, lnterhouse and Co-Recreational Athletics I, 2, 3, 4. HUGO EMILIO RICIPUTI Portsmouth Maior: History, AXA, Varsity Club, UNH Athletic Council 3, Winter and Spring Track I, 2, 3. REMO HENRY RICIPUTI Portsmouth Maior: Biology, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Scabbard and Blade, Newman Club, Intramural Football 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Softball 2, 3. ROBERT ERNEST RIFFENBURG Oakham, Massachusetts Moior: Electrical Engineering, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, AIEE, Radio Club 4. HOWARD F. RISDON, JR. Durham Maior: Economics, Dean's List 3, 4, Orchestra 4. HELENE E. ROBERTS Gilmanton Maier: Physical Education, Dean's list 4, Camp Counselor's Club 3, 4, Interclass Sports 3, 4, All-Star Basketball 3, 4, All-Star Softball 3, 4. 95 G. CATHERINE ROBERTSON Laconia Major, The Arts, Big Sister 2, Student Senate 3, College Chest 3, House Council 2, Young RepubIican's Club 2, 3. DARIUS DILLIS ROBINSON Milford Major: Music, Choir i, 2, 3. THOMAS JEFFERSON ROBINSON Raymond Major: Electrical Engineering, Dean's List 3, 4, Dorm Treas. 3, Softball l, 2, 3, AIEE 3, 4, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 4. LEO J. ROBITAILLE Franklin Major: Mathematics, AQPQ, Newman Club, NHOC, SU, Basketball, Football, Softball, Dorm Officer 4. FRANCES RODMAN Chelsea, Massachusetts Major: Social Service, AEA, Treas. 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Comm., SU l, 2, 3, Senate 3, Hillel I, 2. DOMlNlC F. ROSS, JR. Lexington, Massachusetts Major: Physical Education, BAE Vice Pres. and Pres., Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, SU l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball 2, Intra- mural Football and Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. Rodman Ross Rowe Rowell 96 Robertson Robinson, D. Robinson, T. Robitaille jwj..l..Q 1 'Si' A 4 -Q7 y EW j X ,F I -. 6' 44 441 .. CHARLES M. ROWE Belmont Major: Business Administration, SU l, NHAA, Rifle Team l, 2, 4, Football I, 2, Basketball l, 2. RALPH JEWETT ROWELL, JR. Exeter Major, History, KE, Football 2, 3, 4. Russell Sager Sallies Sampson 2 gg My X :fm . l ' UEIEF' ' is ,ll .4554 lw'd,j'f'l'7l 'li' ' :if,.f?g4j -, M LEE M. SARGENT Durham Major: Physics, German Club 2, 3. SEYMOUR HERBERT SARGENT Penacook Major: English Literature, Dean's List 3, Liberal Club 1, 2, 3, Chmn. 2. FRED GIFFORD RUSSELL Hingham, Massachusetts Major: Hotel Administration, HSMA Jr. Chapter, Jr. Hotel Greeters. ROBERT A. SAGER Westwood, Massachusetts Major: Hotel Administration, fI1MA, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Student Senate 2, IFC 2, Lacrosse l, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, Chmn. Mil. Art Ball, Pepcat l, 2, Soph. Sphinx, Freshman Camp Councilor 2, 3, NHOC 2, Hi-U Day Host 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 3, Adv. ROTC, SU I. ROBERT C. SALLIES The Weirs Major: Soci0lO9Y: CA, Vice Pres. l, Pres. 2, 3, Glee Club l. ROBERT G. SAMPSON Nashua Major: Government, NHOC 3, 4, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 2, 3, 4, Stott 3, 4, Student Senate 3, 4, Channing-Murray Club I, 2. RAYMOND J. SANBORN Laconia Major: Dairy Husbandry, AFP, AZ, Animal lndustry Club, IFC, Ski Team I, 2. LAURENCE GILMAN SARGENT Plaistow Major: Psychology, Chmn. Educational Policy Comm. of College of Lib. Arts. Sanborn Sargent, L. G. Sargent, S. Sargent, L. M. 97 Sarlanis Saunders Sawyer, G. M. Sawyer, G. GEORGE M. SAWYER Weare Maior: Geology, THA, IDC, Track l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Track I, Dorm Pres. 3. GERALD SAWYER Woodstock Maior: Biology, Acacia. PETER SCARTH Durham Major, Sociology, Zlli. RICHARD JAMES SCHMIGLE Portsmouth Maior: Civil Engineering, ASCE 3, 4, NHOC 3, 4, SU I, 2, Concert Choir 3, 4, Glee Club I, 2. RODMAN SHAW SCHOOLS ' Greenland Major: Physics, KIPKKID, EHE, Vice Pres., HHH, Treas. 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, NHOC 3, 4, Mike and Dial 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Glee Club I, 2. KAREN ANN SCHRIEVER Lyme Maior: French, XQ, Chorister, Mortar Board, Vice Pres., Soph. Sphinx, AH, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Blue Circle 2, 3, 4, House Pres. I, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, Rolling Ridge, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, Tennis Team 2, 3, Co-Rec., Jr. Prom Queen, Cercle Francais, GRANITE 2, Organization Ed. 3, Fraternities and Sororities Ed. 4. 98 CHARLES SARLANIS Somersworth Major: Government, Dean's List 2, 3, Pre-Law, IRC, Pho nerion Club. ROGER I. SAUNDERS Hollis Maior: Mechanical Engineering, Acacia, Senior Steward 4 ASME, Varsity Club, Rifle Team I, 2, Band I, 2, 3, 4 ROTC Band I, 2, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, Adv. ROTC. .qjfqf fu' J , f ' .n..5. ' ,A ' . 1. g ' V . U , ' ' A , Q' ' 4 "" i Scarth Schmigle Schools Schriever ROBERT W. SCHROEDER Manchester Major: Business Administration, QMA, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, NHOC I, Mask and Dagger, ASO Board, Scabbard and Blade, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, Agent 3, Bus. Mgr. 4, Jr. Prom Comm., Orchestra 3, 4, Hi-U Day 3, 4. RICHARD G. SEAMANS, JR. Franklin Major: Wild Life Management, Wild Life Soc. 2, 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, 4. X2?A I I if ' ' I! f . 1 A Xlf A fi ,lj gf! . W Shaw Shawcross Sherman Shultz Schroeder Seamans Sears Sharps THOMAS L. SEARS Quincy, Massachusetts Major: Sociology, CDMA, Scabbard and Blade. JOSEPH AVERY SHARPS Newbury Major: Geology, AIME. PATRICIA JEAN SHAW Chichester Major: History, Dean's List 2, 3, Dorm Treas. I, 2, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, 4-H Club, CA. GAIL SHAWCROSS Chelmsford, Massachusetts Major: Home Economics, AXQ, QMO, NHOC 4, Home Ec. Club 3, 4, Big Sister 4. JOHN L. SHERMAN Dodge, Massachusetts Major: Mechanical Engineering, ASME, Dean's List 3, 4. THOMAS E. SHULTZ Peterborough Major: Dairy Husbandry, Al'P, House Mgr. 3, AZ, Spring and Winter Track I, 2, 3, Community Chest 4, Cross Country I, 2, 3. 99 PORTER SICKELS Portland, Maine Major: Economics, GHAT, Vice Pres. 3, Ski Team 2, 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, Blue Circle 2. BARRY G. SIMPSON Keene Maior: Business Administration, ATSZ, Pres. 4, Blue Key, IFC, Lacrosse I. THEA SIMSON Kew Gardens, New York Maior: Occupational Therapy, KA, KIPKQ5, Dean's List 2, 3, Mask and Dagger 3, 4, NHOC 2, 3, 4, Hillel Club 4, Ski Club 3, 4, Lens and Shutter Club 3, 4. WILLIAM N. SIROIS Dover Maior, Business Administration. JOANNE EVA SKINNER Mont Vernon Maiar: Spanish, Spanish Club 3, 4, Glee Club I. RONALD CLIFTON SMITH Ashland I Maior: Biology, fIfAT, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3, Adv. ROTC. Skinner Smith Snow Souther IOO Sickels Simpson Simson Sirois H. 1 f . r-I Q jg! THOMAS LEONARD SNOW, JR. Acton, Massachusetts Maior: Economics, GX, Pres. 4, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, Freshman Comp Counselor 4, Jr. Prom Comm. 3. HARTLEY BRALEY SOUTHER Bristol Maior, Business Administration, TKE, NHOC, APE, Intra- mural Sports 4, ROTC Band, Adv. ROTC. Sowerby Spinney Strobridge Stow 4 Aish ROBERT OLMSTEAD SWANSON Manchester Major: General Agriculture, UNHCA 3, 4. WILLIAM HALPIN SWEET Keene Major: Agricultural Engineering, Al'l', Soc. Chmn. 2, 3, 4, AZ, Treas. 3, Dean's List 2, ASAE, Newman Club 'l, 2, NHOC I, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country I. JOHN HERBERT SOWERBY Dover Major: Wildlife Management, Varsity Club, Wildlife Society, Rifle Team l, 2, 3, 4. JANE C. SPINNEY Sturbridge, Massachusetts Major: English Literature, AEA, Soph. Sphinx, Dance Club 3, 4, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE l, 2, lnterhouse Plays. CHARLOTTE ANN STROBRIDGE Dover Major: Psychology, Mask and Dagger, Riding Club, Red Cross, Gray Lady Unit. ELIZABETH CAROLINE STOW Larchmont, New York Major: English Literature, flfll, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Pan- hellenic Council 3, Treas. 4, Band I, 2, Choir 3, 4, Orch. 4, SU I, lnterclass Tennis I, 2, Hi-U Day Panel Leader 4, Interhouse Badminton 2. EDWINA ANNETTE SUTHERLAND Plymouth Major: Occupational Therapy, KMI, fI1KfI1: Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, OT Club l, 2, 3, 4, GRANITE l, 2, 3, Senior Editor 4, NHOC 'l, SU l, Big Sister 2, 3, 4, UNHCA 'l, 2, lnterhouse Sports 3, 4, Memorial Union Solicitor 3. PETER SWANSON North Hampton Major: Business Administration, ZIAE, Adv. ROTC, Hockey I, 2, 3, 4. Sutherland Swanson, P. Swanson, R. Sweet IOI Swenson Swett Syphers Taylor, R. L. JAMES E. SYPHERS Greenland Major: Psychology, UNHCA I, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD L. TAYLOR Milford Maior: Electrical Engineering, UNH Radio Club. ROBERT M. TAYLOR Manchester Maior: Hotel Administration, EAE, Football I, Varsity Football 2, 3, Hotel Greeters, Hotel Sales Managers, Vice Pres. 4. CHARLES GEORGE TEAS Manchester Maior: Psychology, Phanarian Club, Adv. ROTC 3, 4, Junior Prom Comm. 3. STEPHEN KNIGHT THOMAS, JR. Cape Elizabeth, Maine Maior: Economics, HKA, SPE, Student Senate 2, 3. HUGH WARREN THOMPSON Laconia Maior: Mathematics, Dean's List l, 3, Chess Club 2, 3, 4, Liberal Club 'l, 2, 3. 102 PAUL MARTIN SWENSON Lexington, Massachusetts Major, Dairy Husbandry, AZ, IRC 2, Dorm. Sec. 4. JEAN SWETT Portland, Maine Maior: Physical Education, XSZ, Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Camp Counselor's Club 2, All-Star Hockey, Basketball, Softball, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, WRA, lnterhouse Director 3, Pres. 4, Big Sister 3, 4, Hi-U Day 3, 4. Taylor, R. M. Teas Thomas Thompson HOWARD A. THORPE, JR. Pittsfield Maior: Accounting, GPMA, KPN, Chmn. Finance Comm. 4, Band l. FRANK PARSON TODD Rowley, Massachusetts Maior, Horticulture, AFP, Hort. Club, Basketball Mgr. 3, 4, Track 2, Baseball 'l, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Softball 2, 3, 4, Sports Mgr. of AGR. . ffl i f g if. T PX y -. X ,lfl f -A IN X T' 0 ,f lu ii' I TratTord Tunnock, A. Tunnock, C. Turner Thorpe Todd Towle, A. Towle, J. ALLAN M. TOWLE Concord Major: Government, MENC 1, 2, Student Senate 3, Band l, 2, 3, Orchestra I, 2, Glee Club l, Christian Science Org., Reader 2, Pres. 3, Sec. 4. JANET LILLIAN TOWLE Durham Maior: Government, GYM, Pres. 4, fblifb, WISH, UVM 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4, TKA 3, 4, Pres. 4, GJKCP, Mortar Board 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4, Apprentice Chmn. 4, Stumpers 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, Pres. 4, Band 1, Orchestra l, Rolling Ridge Delegate 2, 3. JOHN E. TRAFFORD Dover Major: Government, Dean's List 3, 4, Rifle Team I, 2, 3, Adv. ROTC. ARCHIE TUNNOCK, JR. Durham Maior, Entomology, AXSZ, Entomology Club. CAROLYN H. TUNNOCK Durham Major: Psychology, QT, Blue Circle, Panhellenic Council, Ski Club, Carnival Ball Chmn. 3. MARILYN RUTH TURNER Salem Depot Maior: Occupational Therapy, KA, OT Club l, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Student Senate 4, Motor Vehicles Appeals Board, 4-H Club, United Protestant Assoc., UNHCA, Softball, All-Star Softball l, 2, 3. 103 WILLIAM H. UPSON, JR. Haverhill, Massachusetts Major: Business Administration, HTH, XPE, Dean's List I, 2, 3. A. RENE VAN DE MEULEBROECKE South Berwick, Maine Major: Civil Engineering, ASCE, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Drill Team 2, Intramural Football, Basketball 2, 3. JEANNE VAN LOON Essex Fells, New Jersey Major: Sociology, XQ, NHOC 3, 4, Art Club 3, 4. DAVID ALFRED VENATOR Dunbarton Major: Government, AfI1S2, Sec. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 4, NHOC I, 2, Pre-Law 4, Glee Club I, Student Senate 2, 3, 4, Chmn. Campus Chest 3, Interhouse Play 2, Exec. Comm. and Council 3, Drill Team 2, RRCOCA 4, ROTC DMS, Junior Prom. Comm. JOHN J. VERVILLE Durham Major: Social Service, Film Society. VIRGINIA E. VOIGT Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts Major: Social Service, AKA 3, Treas. 4, NHOC, Interclass Softball 2, Dean's List, Big Sister 3, 4, Memorial Union 4. Verville Voigt Walker Walles IO4 Major: Upson Van de Meulebroecke Van Loon Venator ma l ff jjulllfr i ll' V tail A llf j KU j l gr' ja 43'- SHELBY ARTHUR WALKER Concord Major: Business Administration, Acacia. ELIZABETH AGNES WALLES Canterbury Home Economics, ST, Big Sister 3, 4, 4-H Club 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club 2, 3, Sec. 4. Ward Webber Weedman Welch 5' 'rf' lf ,a l-Quill' , L 1' ' ' --. K lr. jf, wwf.. I 1 BRUCE B. WETMORE Exeter Major: Business Administratiom 9X5 Scabbard and Blade5 Student Senate 2, 3, 45 RRCOCA5 Hi-U Day5 ASO Board5 Mem. Union Gen. Council5 Exec. Comm. and Council 3. DONALD CLINTON WHEELER Berlin Maior: Business Administration5 6X5 XIIE5 Scabbard and Blade5 Senior Skulls5 Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 45 Hi-U Day Chmn. 45 Class Pres. 35 Exec. Comm. 45 Rolling Ridge5 Freshman Camp Counselor. KATHERINE ADA WARD Concord Major: Home Economicsg Home Ec. Club 3, 45 Canterbury Club 2, 45 Big Sister 3, 45 Hi-U Day 4. EVERETT HEATH WEBBER, JR. Concord Maior: Pre-Medical5 Acacia5 AEA5 AZ5 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club5 Cross Country and Track I, 2, 3, 4. GERALD EXAVIOR WEEDMAN Portsmouth Maior: Psychology. ROBERT FRANCIS WELCH Manchester Major: Business Administration5 ZIS5 Newman Club5 Student Senate5 Intramural Sports I, 2, 35 Radio Club I5 Rifle Team I. DAVID A. WENTWORTH Dover Major: Agronomy5 AZ5 Agronomy Club5 Intramural Football, Softball, Basketball. JOAN LUMENA WESTLING Paxton, Massachusetts Major: English Education5 XQ, Treas.5 Mortar Boa:'d5 New- man Club l, 4, Sec. 2, Vice Pres. 45 NHOC l, 2, 3, 45 THE NEW HAMPSHIRE 'l, 2, 35 Editor, Freshman Handbook5 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45 Co-Director, Freshman Camp 4. Wentworth Westling Wetmore Wheeler, D. 105 Wheeler, N. Whipple White, F. White, N. FREDRICK B. WHITE Wolteboro Major: Fish and Game Management, ATS2, AZ, 11222, Scab- bard and Blade, Wildlife Society, Varsity Club, Varsity Football I, 2, 3, Hockey I, 4. NANCY E. WHITE Port Washington, New York Maior: English Literature, ST, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, GRANITE 2, 3, 4, Sec. Ed. 3, 4, Big Sister 2. PETER E. WHITE Concord Maior: Government, EAIC, Dean's List I, Scabbard and Blade, Arnold Air Soc., Newman Club I, 4, Student Senate I, Intramural Football, Basketball, Softball, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, Sports Ed. 4, THE GRANITE I. CAROLYN FOSTER WHITTEN Hingham, Massachusetts Maior: English Literature, KA, Historian 3, Ski Club I, NHOC, SU I, UNHCA I, Big Sister 2, 3. VALERIE WILCOX Woburn, Massachusetts Major: Occupational Therapy, AXSZ, Sec, OT Club, Dance Club 2, 3, Lens and Shutter 3, Big Sister 2, 3. ANN IVEY WILSON Rye Maior: Romance Languages, QM, Rush Chmn. 4, A1-I, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club I, Le Cercle Francais I, Concert Choir I, 2, 3, NHOC I, Big Sister 4, lnterhouse Sports, SU I, 2. IO6 NYRON HERBERT WHEELER Claremont Maior: Geology, AIME, Intramural Football, Basketball 3, 4. WINTHROP WHIPPLE, JR. Anderson, South Carolina Maior: Mechanical Engineering, EAE, ASME 3, 4, Dean's List 3, 4, Adv. ROTC, Hi-U Day Panel 4. -'cific' X ". . nu' 'I , , ' lr. . . P ' SX ' V ' 1 il' ' vc 7 , , E I ,V . White, P. Whitten Wilcox Wilson, A. EDWARD W. WILSON, JR. Nashua Maior: Sociology, AXA, Soc. Chmn. 3, AMI, Dorm Athletic Chmn. 2, Adv. ROTC, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4, NHOC. JAMES MARK WINER Portsmouth Maior: English Literature, Adv. AFROTC, Arnold Air Soc. -f X I I f ' 1' 4' , Jw 1' 1 l k, ,, I I Wood, D. Woods, R. Worcester Wyckoff Wilson, E. Winer, J. Winer, M. Withers MARJORIE ANN WINER Dover Maior: Spanish, AH, Spanish Club 3, 4, Hillel Club I, 2, Mask and Dagger 1, Dean's List 3. MARILYN WITHERS DeWitt, New York Maior: Physical Education, XXI, Vice Pres. 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Ski Club I, 3, 4, NHOC I, 2, 3, 4, SU I, lnterclass and lnterhouse Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister 2, 3, 4. DONALD DREESEN WOOD St. Johnsbury, Vermont Maior: Geology, GX, SU I, NHOC l, 3, 4, Student Senate I. ROBERT CHANDLER WOODS Concord Maior: Business Administration, XIIE, Bridge Club, THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. REBECCA WORCESTER Waltham, Massachusetts Major: Government, XQ, IRC 4. GEORGE HENRY WYCKOFF Pittsfield Major: Animal Husbandry. 107 CALVIN BRIGGS YEATON Suncook Maior: Electrical Engineering, Acacia, AIEE. ELIZABETH CURTIS ZEITLER Brunswick, Maine Maior: English Literature, fI1KfIF, Riding Club. ALFRED ANTHONY ZULLO Medtield, Massachusetts Major: History, Newman Club 3, 4, SU 3, 4, Football l, 2, 3, 4, Softball 3, 4, Athletic Chmn. 3, 4. en i om Edward Joseph Abbott, Government, Dover Frank Joseph Annaldo, History, Lawrence, Mass. Edwin Antz, Poultry, Durham Patricia Antz, English, Durham Leslie Lee Baker, Occupational Therapy, Hudson Maudie May Baltzell, English, West Rindge Helen Martha Bangs, Medical Technology, Candia Robert Raymond Barker, Biology, Mont Vernon Phillip Wayne Blanchard, Psychology, Amesbury, Mass. George Robert Bonneau, English, Claremont Wo! Gilbert Marriner Bray, Social Service, Marblehead, Mass. Richard Lyle Bruce, Business, Concord Ormsby John Buck, The Arts, South Tamworth Robert Hutchinson Bundy, Geology, Warner 108 Yeaton Zeitler Zullo Harm Clark R. Burbee, Psychology, Manchester Harold William Burns, Chemistry, Portsmouth Mason Butterfield, Biology, Concord Harold Hall Campbell, History, Newport Anna Miriam Carr, Psychology, Milford James Henry Christie, History, Merrimac, Mass. Jean Hollidge Clapp, Medical Technology, Milton, Gloria Mae Colby, Medical Technology, Litchfield David Bent Conant, History, Hanover Margaret Jean Coombs, English, Seabrook Ellis Thurman Cox, Business, Portsmouth Ray Sheldson Cragin, Psychology, New London James Edward DeRocher, Jr., English, Manchester Maurice Hertel Deschenes, Business, Manchester Conn William Watson Doe, History, Durham William Joseph Donahue, Government, Dover Rosemary Dowaliby, History, Dover Robert Louis Dumont, History, Derry Walter Hersey Dunlap, History, Haverhill, Mass. Francis John Dutille, Biology, Lebanon Samuel Blake Ellis, Sociology, Eliot, Me. Richard Joseph Fagan, Civil Engineering, Arlington, Mass, Herman Frank Foster, History, West Kingston Eugene Franciosi, History, Brockton, Mass. Lyold Ernest French, General Agriculture, Rumney Depot Charlotte Allen Fuller, Chemistry, Concord Odysseau John Gabardina, Zoology, Manchester William Harris Gardner, Government, Cranston, R. I. Ferdinand George Gaukstern, Civil Engineering, Maplewood, N. J. Joan Elizabeth Gifford, Medical Technology, Berlin Ronald Goodnough, Forestry, Kittery, Me. Shirley Gray, English, West Rindge Lester Williams Greeley, Agronomy, Farmington Warren Griffin, Chemical Engineering, Rochester Lawrence Randolph Guay, Bacteriology, Laconia Marilyn Scammon Guptill, Secretarial, Stoneham, Mass. Richard Seldon Hallett, Economics, Manchester Richard Bennett Harding, Business, Sanbornton Robert Edward Harrington, Sociology, Bethlehem Frederick Glenn Harvey, Mathematics, Portsmouth Ernest Fletcher Haselton, Electrical Engineering, Manchester John Crawford Hayes, History, Manchester Donald Augustine Hewitt, Entomology, Keene Thomas Wilson Hodgin, Hotel Administration, York Beach Me. Frederick Charles Houghton, History, Methuen, Mass. David Richard Hulfer, German, Dover Mahmud Muhammad ldriss, Civil Engineering, Damascus Syria William Carl Jerome, Forestry, Newburyport, Mass. Sophie Karafotis, Occupational Therapy, Manchester Laurence Francis Keane, Jr., Forestry, Newport Warren Newell Kellogg, English, Arlington, Va. Paul Nicholas Kovalchuk, Hotel Administration, Binghamton N.Y. Beniamin Chung-I Kuo, Electrical Engineering, Formosa China Elias Kyreages, Biology, Dover Shirley Joan Larhammer, Bacteriology, Claremont Raymond Ovila LaRoche, French, Nashua William Frederick Lavoie, Business, Salem Francis Edward Macukewicz, History, Hillsboro Ronald Edward Meuse, Horticulture, Salem Esther Farrelly Moore, Education, Durham Claire Williams Morse, Zoology, Exeter Carl Nelson, History, Plaislow Joseph Herman Pouliot, Economics, Sanford, Me. Lynn Forrest Robinson, Agricultural Engineering, Littleton Arthur Joseph Roche, Jr., Business, Durham Russel George Rubeor, Economics, Hinsdale Barbara Lee Schimpff, English, Haworth, N. J. Thomas Ivan Sharps, Geology, Newbury Edward Walter Simses, Government, Nashua James Francis Smith, The Arts, Malden, Mass, Stewart Smith, Business, Scarsdale, N. Y. Donald Spadone, Government, New Hampton Edward Harvey Spaulding, Economics, Whitefield David Caldwell Stafford, Hotel Administration, Rutland, Vt. Bradford Sterl, Pre-Veterinary, Ogunquit, Me. Norman Stevens, Government, Nashua Daniel Gerard Stone, Business, Manchester Seldon Rice Strong, Government, Dover Robert David Swain, Business, Amherst Joseph Alexander Szymuiko, Forestry, New Britain, Conn. Janet Marie Tasker, Medical Technology, Hillsboro Vernon Winston Taylor, Jr., Government, Dover Frederick Lloyd Thompson, Mathematics, Concord Theodore H. Trudel, Jr., History, Nashua Olef Conrad Trulson, Physics, Louden James Vitale, Building Construction, Beverly, Mass. Janet Gray Wiber, Sociology, Ogdenburg, New York Frances Sherburne Wiles, Physical Education, Concord Olive Higdon Wright, English, Newfields Barbara Ann Young, Medical Technology, Manchester Avery Billings Brochu Eldridge ANDREW M. BROCHU Amesbury, Massachusetts Major: Poultry, Poultry Science Club, Pres., Treas., TSA. FRANK ELDRIDGE Laconia Maior: Poultry, Poultry Club, Animal Husbandry Club, Vice Pres. I. WILLIAM MARVIN ELY Lyme, Connecticut Maior: Poultry Husbandry, Young Rep. Club I, 2, Animal lndustry Club 2, Hort Club I, Poultry Science Club 2, ASO I, SU 'l, 2, Student Senate I. KENNETH HUGH FISKE South Ryegate, Vermont Maior: Poultry Husbandry, Applied Farming Student Org. I, 2, Poultry Science Club, Animal lndustry Club, Hort. Club. WILLIAM KEITH GILKER Portsmouth Maior: Horticulture, Hort Club, Sec. I, Vice Pres. 2, TSA Org., Vice Pres. l, Pres. 2, TSA Basketball 'l, 2, Rolling Ridge, Hi-U Day Host, Panel Leader. BERNARD HENRY GLAZIER Sullivan Maior: General Farming. IIO LUO Bal' CHARLES H. AVERY Dover Maior: Poultry, Poultry Science Club, Vice Pres. Class of 54 TSA. WARREN D. BILLINGS, JR. Raymond Major: Poultry Husbandry, AFP, Sec. 2, Poultry Science Club I, 2, NHOC I. Ely Fiske Gilkel' Glazier gricu fura M THEODORE MARTIN JOHNSON Reading, Massachusetts Major: Horticulture, EB, Hort. Club. ROBERT LEE KENISTON, JR. Newmarket Maior: Dairy. ,,' fj , ,Du ff 4 1 N W0 Perryman Ricker Towle Johnson Keniston Perry, D. Perry, R. DRUSILLA ANN PERRY North Newport Maior: General Agriculture. RICHARD C. PERRY Nashua Maior: Horticulture: TSA Org. HERBERT ROSS PERRYMAN, JR. Dover Maior: Dairyg Pres. TSA. LOIS MADELENE RICKER Concord Maior: Dairy. DEAN ALDEN TOWLE Dover Maior: Poultry: Poultry Science Club, Basketball l Wayne Collins Anderson John A. Buote ...,. Richard Stevens Chase ..,...., Marvin Wendell Colburn William H. Eisnor. , Richard Valmore Gagne Gary Stanley Graziano Carl F. Kenerson Ernest S. Lennon, Jr. . Edward William Rollins . Daniel Cutter Shattuck .. Robert Floyd Sundstrom Kenneth Wesley Trevena John Edward Willis Wai Mcfure ,.....Hudson . ...... Lawrence, Massachusetts .....,.......Suncook .,.., ......,.. N orth Weare Georgetown, Massachusetts ,. .,......... Gonic ,.,.,...,Contoocook .. .South Hampton .. ,..,, ,Dover ,.,.,.,.,Contoocook East Jaffrey .-.Marlboro ...........,.....,Lisbon ,, ,.,.,.,.. Eliot, Maine HERBERT ROSS PERRYMAN, JR. Class Presideni 2 ear gricuhura! OFFICERS Presidenf ........... ...,.,... H erbert Ross Perrymcn, Jr. Vice-Presidenf ......, ......... C harles H. Avery Secretary .......... ...,....... D rusilla Ann Perry Treasurer .......... ,..,...... K enneth W. Trevencl H3 Cfcwa o 7955 HE class of 1955 came to UNH with all the questions, confusion and wonder of every other class that has been at Durham. They wandered through the lines at Commons, tussled with the Sphinx, rang T Hall bell for Wildcat victories, cheered the games, and had the annual struggle with Biology. When the first flush of newness was gone they elected Pete Rummery as President, Bob Dunlop Vice President, Jack Welsh Treasurer, and Roz Cameron Secretary. With their new officers they shifted into high gear and really settled down as students. The class of fifty-five put its best foot forward and had two queen candidates for Winter Carnival. The girls living in Sawyer Hall lthey were the first to live in the new dorml copped the Home-coming Decora- tions cup and started that dorm on its present three year winning streak. ln the spring, many of the freshmen were initiated into fraternities and sororities after a grueling five week pledge period. ln June, the freshmen took finals and left Durham with one happy year behind them. After working in iobs all over the country, the members of the class of '55 returned to Durham as sophomores and found that they were the Sphinxes. They were proud of their University and attempted to instill some of that pride in the new class. They elected Dick Hewitt as President, Bob Cuthbertson as Vice President, Gerald Quimby as Treas- urer, and Ann Cummings as Secretary. Some people fell into the proverbial "sophomore slump" but an un- usually high number pulled through with good marks at the end of the first semester. The second semester brought the second Winter Carnival for the fifty-fivers. Now they were the ones who were out building the snow statues and working on decorations. After Carnival came a long period without any vacations or breaks until the first hints of spring began to appear. Spring in Durham is enough to reiuvenate anybody because it ends the rainy, cold, winter days and puts the "beach party ll4 spirit" back into circulation. During the summer of 1953, many members of the class travelled to Europe and widely scattered parts of the country. They returned to Dur- ham and their books in the fall with a new feeling about college. lt was now almost like coming home to come back to Durham and everyone looked forward to it. Everyone saw Digger O'DelI elected mayor and cheered as the Wildcats came up with a championship football team. The Mil. Arts Ball seemed like the biggest and best one yet. The fifth set of finals came around but graduation still seemed years away until the announcement came out that graduation pictures would be taken a year early. The proofs came back and everyone suddenly realized that there would only be one more football season, one more Mil Arts, one more Carnival, and one more Mayoralty. The iuniors held their highly successful Prom in May. New Hampshire Hall was filled with beautiful decorations and the whole committee worked under the direction of the class ofhcers who were Art Valicant, President, Marshall Litchfield, Vice Presi- dent, Ann Cummings, Secretary, and Francis Googins, Treasurer. Many of the iunior men were looking forward to summer camp when June rolled ground and the third year of college came to an end. H5 CSQOIQAOMQOPQ Cfaaa Mdfory Robert Narkis HE class of i956 came to Durham way back in 1952. Fresh from a hundred different high and prep schools, the new freshmen found that college was a lot more than football games, pep rallies and beach-party weekends. After a hectic Orientation Week, and the usual tussles with the Sphinx, the '56ers really got into the spirit of things. They cheered avidly at all the football games, tolled T-Hall bell so long that they finally had to set a time limit, and got a look at someone's idea of a ioke when the scoreboard went up in flames one dark night. When election time came around, they put George Allen in as their new President, elected Fred Tilton as Vice-President, Bob Narkis, Treasurer, and Jan Curran, Secre- tary. With the new slate of officers installed, they became an integrated part of the University family. Everyone watched Mayor l. C. Stars riding around on his a la i890 bicycle with his side-kick Charlie Chaplin trailing along behind in search of extra long cigarette butts. lt was sure a big change from high school. When the Mil. Arts weekend came around everyone got out his ROTC uniform and set out for New Hampshire Hall. After Mil. Arts it was only a hop, skip, and a iump to Christmas vacation and then the first rather terrifying bout with final exams. An unusually high number pulled through though. With the coming of Winter Carnival, two members of the class of '56 were nomi- nated for queen. Mariorie Covell and Ruth Granston were chosen as aides for the big ball and took their smiling place with upperclass royalty. Second semester was pretty smooth sailing because almost everybody knew what he was doing by then. Hour exams were now old stuff and everyone in English 2 learned with a sigh of relief that there would be no term paper required. Before long it was spring and the arrival of the sun in Durham heralded the coming of beach parties and baseball. lt was over shortly after that and everyone left realizing that already one year was all gone. il6 Back in Durham as sophomores, the Class of l956 elected Bob Narkis, President, Fred Tilton, Vice-President, Ken Dodge, Treasurer, and Betty Ann Raders, Secretary. Betty Ann went on to become Queen of the ROTC Drill Team. The football season was a championship one that had everyone anxiously waiting by telephones for the scores of out-of-town games. The Bean Pot finally came back to Durham amid many cheers. Mil. Arts came around again and with it some more class of '56 candidates for the coveted position of Honorary Cadet Colonel. Betty Crowe and Ruth Granston held up the sophomores' honor by being aides to the queen. More exams, Christmas, and finals brought an end to first semester. Second semester was a repetition of the first year. Winter held on with unexpected snow storms until the end of March, but spring vacation seemed to come early and after that there were iust two more months of being sophomores. Choosing next year's courses and taking trips to the beach occupied most of the spring. ln the final rush to study for finals the year ended. The sophomore class wished good luck to their senior friends and looked forward to coming back to Durham as iuniors. ll7 gredkman 6 aaa ,Mafory HE class of 1957 hit the University of New Hampshire campus with more spirit than any other class in years. Arriving in Durham after three busy days at Freshman Camp, the new members of the University family took the lines, the meet- ings, and the Sphinx all in their stride. Commons was in an uproar. Sphinx member came into every meal and had the freshmen cheering and singing so much that the long space lines were half forgotten. At times the uproar could be heard half way to Dunfey's. No one will forget the beanies and how hard they were to hold on to. lt seemed as if they were always getting lost, forgotten, or iust plain worn at the wrong time. Prexy's Promenade was off limits until one dark night the class of '57 invaded it and left an indelible mark that made the whole campus sit up and take notice. The big, red footprints went all the way from Garrison Avenue to Ballard Street. With every victory that the UNH Wildcats piled up, the freshman dutifully trooped up to T-Hall and made the bell ring until everyone thought it would crack. One time, somebody got so enthusiastic that the bell was rung before UNH was sure of its victory. The frosh marched behind the band to all the games and even had their own special cheerleaders, the Pepkittens. Came University Day, and with it an official chance to ditch the beanies. The sophomores came through with the winning teams, however, and so the beanies were supposed to stay-they disappeared anyway. In December came the first big dance of the year and with it a very new and exciting two-thirty permission. The girls were so happy about not having to be in the dorms at nine o'clock that more freshmen attended the formal than any other class. The first semester came to an end and a terrifying round of finals came with it. Most of the class of '57 had never had a three hour exam before but by the time the first week of finals was over, the freshmen were as blase as the seniors. At the beginning of second semester, the girls got lO o'clocks for every night of the week. This new late permission meant that they could stay out until the library closed. 1 18 ln February, the long awaited Winter Carnival came around. Everybody had been hearing about it for months and suddenly it had come. sorority houses began great secret proiects which turned some beautifully colored, some iust plain funny. Everyone hear the orchestra and ioin in the fun. Rushing began with the second semester and the men houses every Wednesday and Saturday night. The girls made afternoon visits and went to parties. Finally it was Most of the fraternity and out to be immense statues, went to the big Carnival to began touring the fourteen went on guided tours and all over and the bids came out and many freshmen began a new part of their college life. Spring had been hanging around Durham most of the winter so when the calendar said it should really be spring, the snow began to fall and the slush piled up and the temperature dropped. Along came the Junior Prom, baseball, beach parties, and all the other things that are a part of college. The first year was all over and already some were feeling sorry that there were only three more left. ll9 TIV in Q- 'x 9 we ' A .mg 'ill' ' f YW, -,Q.. V .I i ,, uu ' Ml! I K aka ffm-.,, , A ITIES iw, Q' Wil Hr' ax, if' ml .. dn.. t ,. :ffiggf ' - . x ff'5i'Q I ,X . ..,. A , As , V .3 . :MM 1 WE, ',. ..,-AQ I H v- . r VW' .ac -V 4 r ,m f 14 f V f A Carleton Eldredge INCE the spring of l95l, Student Senate has been the official voice of the stu- dents on the University of New Hampshire campus. ln this, its third year of operation, Student Senate has won increasing prominence in its roles of coordinating body between the students and the faculty and as top student governing body. lt has been the policy of this year's Senate to, in the words of its Constitution, "Promote the best interests of the University of New Hampshire in all matters which come within the province of the student body." Composed of representatives from all campus housing units, plus a delegation from the commuting students, Senate has one representative for approximately each fifty undergraduate students at the University. Through this broad basis, Senate endeavors both to discover and to develop student opinion. ln accordance with this, Senate has this year acted in a number of fields. Among these were its con- sideration of the five day academic week, a new type of student identity card, the Rolling Ridge Conference on Campus Affairs, the investigation into "nepotism" in student organizations, its sponsoring of such activities as the Campus Chest Fund, Hi-U Day, orientation week and the contest for a seal and flag to symbolize Student Government. No organization of Senate's size can function without committees. The Executive Committee, headed by president Carleton Eldredge, and composed of vice-president Martha Grace llater Frances Bealsl, secretary Kathryn Walker, treasurer Bruce Wetmore, corresponding secretary Nancy Fels and members-at-large Richard Hewitt, Shirley Richardson and Jerold Shapiro, has given over all direction to Senate affairs. The Joint Budget and Constitutions Investigating Committee under chairman Tom Steen conducted the "nepotism" inquiry which uncovered undesirable situations in several organizations and led to a re-evaluation of membership selection procedures in these organizations. Under the chairmanship of Robert C. Sampson and later Richard Slayton the Publicity Committee conducted a contest for the best design for a Senate seal, awarding a S25 prize to the winner. With Shirley Rondow as chairman, the Senate Welfare Committee this year ex- panded the annual Campus Chest Fund campaign into a week long program of 122 sgilftbleflt .gzfldfe Frannie Beals activities designed to raise money not only for current charitable purposes, but to enable the Committee to set up a reserve fund for emergencies. Senate carried out its iudicial functions through its Men's and Women's Judiciary Committees under Douglas Jones and Ann Meader. As in the past, Senate continued its sponsorship of the Rolling Ridge Conference. This year, however, Senate has set up a new pattern for the Conference so that for next year it will consist of representatives of responsible campus governmental bodies rather than the more general representation which has often prevailed in the past. Nancy Fels Bruce Wetmore Kathy Walker 123 As always, the work both of the Senate as a whole and the work of its com- mittees has been facilitated by the cooperation of Senate's advisors, Dean Everett B. Sackett and Associate Deans William Medesy and Dorothy Snyder. This year's Student Senate will perhaps be long remembered for the colorful personalities in and associated with it. The issues which have been raised this year have often been controversial, but behind the sound and the fury there is a record of solid accomplishment. sxzw-..!"K Calvin Canney, Editor-in-Chief. -z I"CLI'I,l 9 571: 'lf Marilyn Hollis and Nancy Anderson. HERE have been many GRANITES stretching way back into the dim, dark history of UNH. Some of them were thicker than this one, some were thinner. Some had blue covers, some had brown, green, or red, but none of them will mean as much lto the seniors at leastl as the i954 GRANITE. Years from now you will look at it and say "Remember when . . ." or you will come across the picture of a friend that you haven't seen for a long time and the memories will all come back. When work on this year's GRANITE began last October, it seemed like there were countless Wednesday nights ahead. Assignments were put oFf until the next week and everyone wondered what all the rush was about. Somehow most of the deadlines were met and the mountains of sheets of paper got off to the publishers. Despite winter wind and Student Senate in- vestigations, the crew faithfully put in its time up on creaking Ballard Hall's third floor. The noise on Wednesday nights was really terrific. A dozen typewriters were usually going, some- one was making out bills, and the buzz of a Louie Georgopoulos. huddled conversation about the layout all com- peted with the singing and trumpet' playing go- ing on downstairs. The most important thing about any activity, be it a publication or football game, is the people that make up the backbone of the or- ganization. ln the GRANITE each member of the staff had an important iob to do. With the aid of a dozen or so heelers and an occasional push 4' Edwina Sutherland, Pat Walker. Jim Merritt, Pris Hudson. Laura Moore, Karen Schriever Cal Bougioukas, Nancy White. from the editor, it all got done. Cal Canny, the Editor, can look on this year- book as particularly his own. Not only did he spend a lot of time with the publisher planning layouts, but he was the only one that everybody could be sure would be at Ballard Hall every Wednesday night. He was incredibly patient and had an answer to every question. For some reason, Cal never got mad even when the work was late and people seemed more interested in talking than in putting out a yearbook. Helping Cal and learning some of the ropes was Don Black, the able Associate Editor. Busi- ness Manager, Gerry Rheault, probably sent out more letters and bills than anyone on campus outside of T Hall. He seemed to understand all about the art of keeping books in some sem- blance of order. Advertising Manager, John Lunt, had a "sys- tem" that seemed to work even when nothing else did. His countless trips to Dover, Ports- mouth, and Manchester resulted in a lot of ad- vertisements for this yearbook. .lim Merritt, the Literary Editor, saw the GRAN- ITE as a mountain of uncorrected writeups. With the aid of his assistant, Priscilla Hudson, the writeups were corrected, the extra words added on to those that were too short, and the class histories completed. sf Yi ,, P' ir- V, 'Q K, Gerry Rheault, John Lunt. Features Editor, Joan Clark, tried desperately to think of new ways of telling about campus events. With a Thesaurus in one hand and a puzzled look on her face, she got writeups that will bring a lot of memories back. With fourteen dormitories to take care of, Cal Bougioukas had her hands full as Dormitory Editor, Karen Schriever as the fraternity and sorority editor had a lot of typing to do and a lot of hunting around to find the informal pic- tures that are on the pages belonging to the twenty Greek letter houses on campus. The art department of the GRANITE was taken care of by Nancy Anderson who pondered a long time over her ideas. Her work is what makes this year's book original. The all important Senior Editor was Edwina Sutherland who, with the aid of Pat Walker, spent hours going over lists of activities, sorting out senior pictures and trying to find out who was who. Up until the very last minute, she was proofreading long lists of names to make sure that the names were spelled right and no ac- tivities left out of each senior's writeup. Organization Editor, Laurie Moore, had to make sure that the dozens of campus activities got their writeups in on time. Her phone calls probably reached the thousand mark before the year was half done. Mary Kilgore, Don Black. The GRANlTE'S sports department was done by Louie Georgopoulos who seemed to enioy every minute of his work. Louie's sense of humor brightened many a long Wednesday night. Photographer Collis Beck carried his bulky equipment around to every campus event from the big dances to all the sporting events and got the informal shots that fill the pages of this book. Nancy White was the secretary who wrote all the official letters and helped wherever help was needed most. And so it goes. Another staff has put out another yearbook. We hope you like it because it was a lot of fun. Joan Clark. 015132 em Zlaampsbire 'The New Hampshire' Finishes 42nd Year From THE 'FRONT ROOM' plots a copy of The New Hampshire. left to right, Dave Hardy, advertising managerg jim Merritt, managing editor: and Pete White, sports editor. THE NEWS DESK goes over copy. From left to right, Shirley Mor- gan, Dave Proper, jeanne Kennett, senior news editor, and jack Paul. l28 L I Staff Points With Pride +o Role As 'Consience, Cri+ic:' The typewriters are quiet now in Ballard Hall. Closing up shop for the school year, The New Hampshire. undergraduate weekly at the Univeristy of New Hamp- shire, this week puhlished the last issue of its forty-second year in Durham. "Well, that's that," one news editor said as he pitched the last sheaf of copy onto the Managing Editor's desk. "Yes, that's that." the Administration otlicials would prohahly haxe agreed, if they had overheard the remark. "Conscience, Critic" For The New Hampshire is more than just a chronicle ot the happenings of the University. lt uses its eight pages and its four thousand copies each week as a conscience and as a critic. 'We tight for a lot of things." its editor will tell you. "for stronger student govern- ment, for a more loval student hody. for everyday academic freedom. for a campus that is clean and heautiful in the New England tradition-hut they all add up to one thing: a hetter Uni- versity of New Hampshire." ln carrying out its editorial aim. the paper and its staff of tio students have campaigned for things from better at- tendance at concerts. to student support of a new Student Union huildingg and they have campaigned against things from reckless driving to functional ar- chitecture. No Controls ln its role as critic and commentator, the newspaper often steps on the toes of Administration, which virtually sus- pends work on a Thursday afternoon to scan the week's editorials with an anxious eye. But the newspaper staff points with pride to the fact that there has never heen an attempt to control the contents of The New Hampshire, no matter how many times it shakes those Victorian spires. News and views make a newspaper, and the weekly prides itself on hoth duties. A College Newspaper A college newspaper is a lot of things. It serves as a weekly chronicle of events, as a time-waster between ROTC drill and suppertime, as an enobling influence on campus mores, as a medium for pressing trousers, as a provider of intel- lectual stimulation, as a method of straightening wobbly desks, as a vehicle for student creative writing, as a protector of text-books in rainy weather, as a training-school for student journalism, and as a fly-swatter. It is the most inevitable, the most criticized, the most-awaited, and the most enduring phenomenon on a college campus. Student governments can pass legislation, get into headlines, can have their picture in the paper, can introduce distinguished visitors. Class presidents can make speeches, football players get cheered by three thousand students, theatrical organizations take curtain-calls. Honorary societies wear blue jackets, political clubs shake hands with the governor, dean's list students get on the honor roll. But the staff of a college newspaper must work in anonymity, never meets the governor, never gets cheered or takes a curtain call, never makes the headlines, and wears nothing but a perpetual frown and a peptic ulcer. Only the newspaper staff is forced to its campaigns for betterment ignored, its laborious work gracing the men's room floor, its experiments in typography and style un- appreciated. And only a college newspaper staff is damn-fool enough not to want to change places with anybody else on campus. Because, in the final analysis, the staff of a college newspaper is the only group that can have the satisfaction of seeing its thou- sands of words coming out in uneraseable type every week, of say- ing what it wants to say in a method that reaches every student and every professor: of knowing that it is doing something for its school that nobody else could do in quite the same way, and of working with a group of students that-no matter how much they may be abused, over-worked, and sworn at-will always be back for more, just because they want to work on a college newspaper. THE NEW HAMPSHIRE STAFF EDITORIAL BOARD DAN FORD '34, Eilitnr'in'Chief: PRISFILLA HUDSON '34, Associate Editor: JIM MERRITT '33, hlztilagiixg Editor: VIEANNE KENNETT '36, Senior News Editor: JACK I'Al'I, '33, SHIRLEY MORGAN '33, and DAVE PROPER '33, News Editors: l'ETE XYHITE '34, Sports Editor: and l'liTE ALLEN '30, Assistant Sports Editor. BUSINESS BOARD ROBERT SCHROEDER '34, Business Manager: DAVE HARDY '34, Advertis- ing Mzmager: XYORTH COX '34, firculalion Manager: Ann Deich '33 and Joan McTerney, Secretaries: George Gage Ill '30 and Mary Kay Kilgore '37, Advertis- ing Agents. STAFF STAFF XVRITERS: Bob Sampson '34, :md Bob Cohen '37, R-EPORTERS: Debbi Atherton '34, Susan liucknan '34, Joan Day '33, Lee I':ilnA dma 33, Richard Fellenberg '33, jim Budd '36, Miekie Levi '36, Robert Tyler '36, Irohn Hoey '36, Xan Ftergiotis '36, 'Ellen Terry '36, Christine Brehm '36, Dale Qletcher '37, Carol Soloway '57, Judith Fochrane '37, Betsey Dufhll '37, Beverly Sampson '57, and Louis Georgopolous '34, STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER: Collis Beck '37. 129 Dan Ford, Editor-in-Chief Priscilla Hudson, Associate Editor Bob Schroeder, Business Manager SLM A Mullaney Copp Dustin Amico ENIOR SKULLS, the oldest organization of its kind on campus, was founded in l909 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 superior qualities of leadership in extra-curricular activities, who have high character and a satisfactory scholastic standing. The society operates as a service organization for the University. In this capacity, its largest responsibility lies in the field of intramural sports. Since the organization of the program many years ago by Senior Skulls, the group has spent a great deal of time in setting up schedules and rule books, in seeing that games are played, 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 meet all visiting athletic teams, freshman and varsity, and insure them of the best facilities possible during their stay. 130 As a service to the University, the Skulls also supply ushers at various functions, and members to serve as guides for important campus guests. ln the spring, the Skulls for the benefit of the Campus Chest Fund, sponsor and produce the Faculty Frolics variety show. During this campaign, the organization raises further contributions to the fund by ruffling themselves off to the winning co-ed who is designated as the "Senior Skull Sweetheart," She is escorted day and night for a week to various social functions by the members of the Skulls. The year's membership greatly reflected the ideals of Senior Skulls. Among the members were the President of Newman Club, the President of Scabbard and Blade, the President of the Inter-Fraternity Council, the Editor of the New Hampshire, four fraternity Presidents, three members of the varsity football and basketball teams, and two candidates for Phi Beta Kappa, highest scholastic honorary society in the country. li' is the never-ending aim of the Senior Skulls to be always ready to assist the University organizations in any way they can, to further friendly relations among Bennett Keogh Dowst the students on campus, and to promote the welfare and prestige of the University of New Hampshire. Driscoll Berry Wheeler Hutchinson Ford Paine Oeser Gallagher l3l Gilman Potter zz, 'i rm Q, N 1921 a group of seniors formed a senior men's honorary society and since that time Blue Key has played an important part in the extra-curricular life at the University of New Hampshire. The 15 men chosen each year are selected on the basis of "quantities of leadership, successful participation in extra-curricular activities, high character and satisfactory scholastic standing." The school year 1953-54 saw those standards fulfilled for Blue Key had among its members the former editor of The New Hamp- shire, the chairman of the 1953 Memorial Union Convocation, the President of the Outing Club, the cadet colonel of the ROTC unit, the board manager of Freshman Camp, the stage manager of Mask and Dagger, the leader of The Wildcats, the captains of track and cross country teams, and members of other athletic teams and scholastic honorary societies. Furthermore, the past academic year saw Blue Key play an Emerson exceptionally large part in campus activities. As customary, the organization sponsored the annual Mayoralty campaign in October, when the mythical "Mayor of Dur-ham" was selected from a field Snow Levins Carlson .al 'Emil' ,QQ 7 132 .2 sammy' Canavan Hill Keefe Nadeau of five candidates, and staged Stunt Night when housing units were presented trophies for putting on the best skits. Among its other activities were a special iazz concert in November and a comical auction sale, held in coniunction with the Campus Chest Fund. Service proiects of Blue Key include the preservation of a scholarship to an out- standing male student on the basis of need and participation in outside activities, and ushering at University functions such as convocations and commencement exer- cises. Blue Key also presented a purse at Christmas time to a Durham family and took part in attempting to raise funds to buy the football team iackets. Officers of the organization were Leighton C. Gilman, president, Robert C. Potter, vice-president, Thomas L. Snow, Jr., treasurer, and Gordon Emerson, secretary. lt was through the entire membership, however, that Blue Key was able to realize its aims of being a service to the students and faculty of the University of New Hampshire. McRae Boehle Meyers Simpson QS 7 W Jean Gilmore N T938, a chapter of Mortar Board, na- tional senior women's honorary society, was established at the University of New Hampshire. li' replaced Cap and Gown, a local honorary society. One evening in May, 1953, nine iunior girls were chosen to be Mortar Board members in the annual tapping ceremony. The old members went to dormitory and sorority houses, singing Mortar Board songs, and lighting their way with candles. Many watched the impressive cere- mony and felt the thrill of the unsuspecting girls as they were tapped. The following day the new girls could be easily recognized as they hurried to classes in flowing black robes. ln the evening they attended a banquet and were formally initiated into Mortar Board. Toward the end of May, a group of the old and new members drove to the University of Vermont for a regional convention. There they 4 Woffaf ZZWJ had the opportunity to exchange ideas with girls from New England and Pennsylvania. One of the biggest proiects of Mortar Board this year was service to the University during Orientation Week. An information booth was sei' up, exams were proctored, a series of dorm parties was presented, and freshmen were of- fered any counsel needed. During the school year, Mortar Board spon- sored the Big-Little Sister program which was highlighted by a picnic in October. Other proi- ects included selling sun visors at the football games, cooperation with Campus Chest, and other University proiects, and holding faculty- student discussions. Over the summer they sent out a welcome and general information letter to all incoming freshmen women. ln addition a tutoring service was set up this year. ln all its work, Mortor Board strives for its ideals of scholarship, leadership, and service, the qualities for which its members are chosen. Karen Schriever Belty Duffeii Betty Foss Show Polly Durkee Janice Gilchrisi Connie Miltimore June! Towle Joan Wesiling CABBARD AND BLADE is a national honorary society composed of cadets of the ad- vanced iunior and senior years of ROTC. The organization was founded at the University of Wisconsin to encourage and foster the qualities of military leadership and to promote friendship and good fellowship among the Cadet Officers. F Company, 6th Regiment, was founded at the University of New Hampshire in l926. Since that time, the company has been prominent in campus activities. Among the activities of Scab- bard and Blade are the sponsoring of the annual Military Arts Ball, offering a scholarship to a deserving sophomore, sponsoring the Armistice Day and Mother's Day program, and for the third year, co-sponsoring the ROTC drill team. Left to right, front row-Ron Cote, John Murphy, Roger Berry, Bruce Wetmore, Thomas Sears, Frank Belanger, Gerald Fitzgerald, Treas.y Frederick J. Bennett, Pres., Capt. Frederick Charron, Advisor, James Keogh, Vice Pres 1 Thomas Mullaney, Secy., Richard Fellenberg, Robert Hicks, William Hutchinson, Frank Sawyer. Second row-Chandler Sanborn, John Weeks, Rene Van de Meulebroecke, Fred White, Dennis Comalli, Steve Mazur, Thomas Canavan, Edward Cantin, Ronald Guitarr, John Mullin, Paul McGinley, James Hogan, Bert Wolf, Laurent Bougie, Tony Nadeau, Donald Henningsen, Gene Franciosi, Peter E. White, Robert Keele. Third row- Paul Ashnault, Clark McDermith, John Oudens, John Burpee, Bernard Campbell, David Richardson, Robert Hackett, Richard Patten, Donald Wheeler, William Colella, Arthur Valicenti, Lincoln Fenn, Earl Boudette, Remo Riciputi, Milton Kirste, Henry Fraser, Dom Ross, Richard Schmigle. Fourth row- Robert Reis, Daniel Guzowski, George Holbrook, Fred Lefaivre, Neal McLaughlin, Robert Hayward, Edward Calla- han, Hugh Lavalle, Marvin levins, Malcolm Kimball, William Depuy, William Geoftrion, Marshall Litchfield, Leonard Willey, William Andrews, Robert Sager, Andrew Bushong, Paul Oeser, Joel McKoan, Peter Gallerani. This year marked the 27th Anniversary of Scabbard and Blade. At the Mil Art Ball, Miss Marilyn Needham was chosen Honorary Cadet Colonel with Betty Crowe and Ruth Granston as her aides. Fifty new members were formally pledged to the society by the Honorary Cadet Colonel. Members of Scabbard and Blade are selected on competitive basis, according to their aca- demic record, military bearing, and extra-cur- ricular activities. rnofoljdir Sociefg 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 interest in the pro- gram. 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 Harold Pease, Jr., a graduate of this university in the class of 1939. On August 7, 1942, after bombing Jap installations at Rabaul, Harold 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 7 Left to right, front row-Robert Kimball, Arthur Meyers, Bob Schroeder, Operations, Jack Beecher, Secy-Treas., John Desiardins, Adjutant-Recorder, Dennis Comolli, Executive OFticer, Paul Oeser, Commanding Otticer, Capt, Winston R. Dole, Advisor, Ron Hill, Area Commanding Officer, Ray- mond Hamel, Area Executive Officer, Ronald Dugas, Area Adjutant Recorder, Tony Nadeau, Area Public Information Officer, Robert Hayward, Area Operations Officer, Charles Salarnis, Area Comptroller. Second row-Richard Lacasse, William Dustin, Thomas Pulsifer, Hartley Souther, Robert Hicks, Robert Reis, George Clark, Robert Chase, John Lassen, Steve Mazur, Chan Blodgett, Lloyd Wolf, John Hang, James Hogan, Lawrence Bougie, Peter White, Donald Henningsen, Gerald Helmich, Ronald Cate. Third row-Arthur Bishop, Richard Kelley, Gene Murphy, Harvey Geoftrion, Meil Mc- Laughlin, Malcolm Kimball, William Depuy, Dominic Ross, Clark McDermith, Henry Fraser, Charles Teas, Daniel Guzow- ski, Milton Kirste, Robert Madden, Hugh Lavallee, Richard Fellenberg, Marshall Hilton, Clark Miller, Richard Patten, James Winer, David Reed. among the Air Reserve Ofticers Training Corps Cadets. This year the Harold Pease, Jr. Squadron was chosen as Area A Headquarters, one of eleven throughout the country, covering New England. Four members of the Society were sent to the National Convention at the University of lllinois in Urbana, lllinois. Members of the Arnold Air Society are men who have proved themselves outstanding in the cadet officer Air Force ROTC training program. Recognition is given through the society for their military eFforts. ibrif .iam UR mission is two-fold in nature. First, we provide additional training in leadership and sophomore ROTC classes. Our second aim is to provide the best possible drill team to represent the University, the ROTC Departments, the Drill Team Sponsors, who are The Scabbard and Blade, and The Arnold Air Society. A Drill Team ceremony that is fast becoming a tradition is the raising of the flag at home football games. Short drill demonstrations have also been featured before these games, and similar demonstrations are anticipated during half-time at basketball games. Last year Betty Ann Raders was elected the first honorary Drill Team Captain, and she was on hand this year to take the review at the football game between UNH and Boston Uni- versity on High-U Day. Our ultimate goal is to take first place at the Regional Air Force Drill Team Competitions in Boston. Promotions for Drill Team members form an additional incentive. During the first semester freshmen are promoted to the cadet rank of Private First Class and sophomores are pro- moted to the cadet rank of Corporal. There are also three cadet Sergeants in the Drill Team, and competition for these stripes provides addi- tional spirit within the team. As for the advantages of Drill Team member- ship, the record speaks for itself. A large per- centage of the high scores on Military Drill and Leadership exams are achieved by team mem- bers. Furthermore, the number of drill team members that have been selected for advanced ROTC has been extremely high. Captain John M. Monson, USAF, has been our advisor and instructor since the Drill Team's inception in 1951. The interest shown by the Military Department, and the time and work provided by Captain Monson as their active representative has been most gratifying. Left to right, front row-W. Peterson, J. A. Barry, J. L. Marden, J. T. Thatcher, D. Bowles, C, Williamson, G. Nolet, G. Carswell. Second row-P. Dickerman, J. Kibby, D. Morris, G. Moore, E. Ververbrants, J. Leader, R. Flanagan, A. Morin. Third row-J. Josephson, R. Swan, D. Atwell, Miss B. A. Raders, Sponsor, Capt. J. M. Monson, Director, D. Kelly, W. Stevens, C. Agartiotis. arziifg HE New Hampshire Varsity Club, an organi- zation composed of men who have earned their school letters through participation in var- sity athletics, enioyed another successful year under the direction of its president, Alan Carlsen. For years this organization had what might be called "routine" activities, functions which included running the hot dog and soft drink con- cession at the home football games, in coopera- tion with the Senior Skulls, putting on a dance, and presenting the Varsity Club award, a trophy given to the individual considered the outstand- ing man in the outgoing senior class. During the past year, the club sponsored a successful jazz concert over Mil Art weekend, awarded trophies to a queen and her aids. With funds from this concert and other funds raised, we continued the Varsity Club scholar- ship. This scholarship is one of the outstanding awards offered to needy students at the Univer- sity, as it provides Sl25 annually to a student who shows financial need, an active interest in the extra-culrricular program at the University, and a satisfactory academic average. Left to right, first row-M. Childs, H. Verry, D. Hood, R, Kimball, L. Brooks, E. Boudette, Secy.p A. Valicenti, Treas.g A. Carlsen, Pres., R. Berry, Vice Pres., R. Keefe, L. Novak, D. Robinson, S. Pilgrim. Second row-D. Kelliher, W. Car- penter, M. Kimball, E. Roy, N. Merrow, W. Geoflrion, J. Driscoll, G. Holbrook, J, Paine, G. Penney, O. Walker, D. Crandall, A. Bishop. Third row-W. Collela, F. Googins, R. Guilarr, J. Burke, P. Decelle, M. Couture, P. Ashnaull, P. Averill, C. Miller. Fourth row-R. Daigle, R. Hoos, W. Lyons, M. Norberg, W. Williams, K. Keith, J. Berry, P. Swanson, T. Swanson, T. Canavan, S. Mazur, J. Burpee, J. Everson, B. Campbell, D. Vedeler, W. McRae, L. Flannigan. l L A. ... 4. Call fefgbtfg ug ITH the coming of Reverend "Neb" Mitchell, the Canterbury Club of the University of New Hampshire became an even greater part of St. George's Mission. Although it is under the auspices of the Episcopal Church, Canterbury opens its Sunday night meetings at the rectory to all faiths. Supper is provided by the Women's Auxiliary of the Parish. The programs offer a wide variety of discussions and talks by mem- bers of the clergy and faculty. Our annual Shrove Tuesday pancake supper turned out to be a huge success and a lot of fun. lt was held 'for the Parish members as well as students, and through that and St. George's Fun Night, Canterbury became an active part of the life of the Mission. The club is very proud of the choir it has started under the guidance of Mrs. Boak and Left to right, first row-Ann Chase, Judilh Franks, Secy.g Barbara Shaw, Vice-Pres., John Rodda, Pres., Polly Davis, Rascille Nelson, Shirley Maltocks. Second row-John Ever- son, Joan Linneworth, Jane MacCaskill, Christine Brehm, Barbara Love, Dorolhee Caroussc, Lawrence Lowe. Third row -Gerard Powers, Marilyn Menges, Sally Murphy, Nancy Root, Cynthia Rowland, Maurice Carter, Treas. Fourth row -Collard McLaughlin, Frank Walmsley, Thomas Watts, Wayne Overman. Mrs. Morse and looks forward to the time when it can sing in the new church which is now under construction a short distance from the campus. Besides its regular meetings, a new group has developed out of Canterbury. lt meets every Wednesday night to discuss informally the true meaning of the Christian. "Pro Christo per Ecclesiam"- for Christ through the Church is our motto, for through Canterbury Club and its various functions, we come to a better understanding of Christian love and fellowship. i JM J HE Hillel Foundation of UNH is only one of many Hillel groups in existence throughout the country. These organizations were founded and are supported by the B'nai B'rith for Jew- ish college students away from home. Through Hillel, the Jewish student has contact with his fellow Jews and the chance to belong to his own religious club. Hillel provides social, cultural, and religious life for the Jewish students on the campus. Meet- ings are held once a week and the programs are varied to meet the individual taste. Among these programs are educational and humorous films, well known speakers, discussions, religious services, breakfasts, delicatessen suppers, festi- val celebrations, and social gatherings. Even though the club is Jewish in membership, the meetings and events are open to all who may be interested. Left to right, front row-Carl Goldblatt, Mr. Sydney Gin- deroff, Robert Roseblum, Lois Berkowitz, C. Secy., Eileen Lis, R. Secy., Les Brooks, Pres., Anita Mandell, Vice Pres., David Cohen, Treas., Mrs. Sydney Sinderoff, Gordon Kaplan. Second row-Judith Gould, Phil Elbling, Edward Kaplan, Gerry Fleet, Frank Kaplan, Arthur Meyers, Fred Silberberg, Nathan Brody, Lloyd Wolf, Charles Eluto, Bayla Gann. Third row-Morton Silverman, Edward Shapiro, Barry Gold- stone, Elliot Winograd, Marvin Levins, John Firestone, Robert Bazer, Richard Jacobs, Richard Wilson, Robert Harrisburl, Leonard Novak. The primary aims of Hillel are: l. To offer a home away from home for Jew- ish students. 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. 4. To develop harmonious relations with all groups on campus. The UNH Hillel Foundation is under the able direction of Rabbi Joseph Elefant. The officers of this year's group were: Pres., Les Brooks, Vice-Pres., Anita Mandell, Rec. Sec., Eileen Lis, Corr. Sec., Lois Berkowitz, and Treasurer, David Cohen. 8lfUl'l'l6U'l HE Newman Club is a religious organization for Catholic students and has the three-fold purpose of channeling the spiritual, educational, and social development of its members toward those virtuous characteristics which are symbolic of our patron, John Henry, Cardinal Newman. ln his own humble life, he attempted to emulate the perfection of Jesus Christ. Achievement of this goal is attained through a diversified program of events. We have guest speakers, movies, discussion groups, dances, an annual play, and a spring outing. Highlighting our program is: the Communion Breakfast which is usually held on Mil Arts week end, Sports Night, which is a tribute to all athletes of the University with special emphasis on the football team, and the Bazaar in the spring. Father J. Desmond O'Connor is the Chaplain and advisor for Newman Club which functions chietiy through elected officers who are assisted by a council having representatives from each housing unit. Because of this cross-sectional method of representation, the club is better able to operate satisfactorily for the benefit of its members. The Executive Council for i953-i954 con- sisted of: Jack P. Driscoll, president, Jim Mc- Keon, men's vice president, Patrice Gonyer, women's vice president, Andy Bushong, treas- urer, Doris Desautel, recording secretary, and Lee Paladina, corresponding secretary. With perseverance, determination, and help from Almighty God, the Newman Club will strive to continue to achieve its goals in fostering the spiritual and temporal welfare of its members. Left to right, front raw-Janet Zullo, Wanda Plummer, Ann Shultz, Jane Bittner, Andy Bushong, Lee Paladina, Jack Driscoll, President, Pat Gonyer, Fr. J. Desmond O'Connor, Chaplain, Ann Luneau, Joan Degnan, Emily Zappala. Second row-Barbara Entwistle, Sara-lee Martyn, Elisa Orzano, Audrey Lee, Lois Dalton, Pat Mahoney, Monica Wichert, Shirley Rondow, Betty Fagan, Caroline Sullivan, Elaine Miller, Doris Veilleux. Third row-Frank Belanger, Bob Austin, Shaun Malloy, Bob Narkis, Joe Degnan, Robert Nuttle, Bob Keefe, Ron Cote, Ted Fecteau. Fourth row- Frank Danehy, Leo Robitaille, Dick Poulin, Ray Cloutier, Tom Pucci, Clarence Murphy, George Carrick, Wally MacRae, Emile Dion, Bill George and John Haug. Chris fian rifiociafion HE Christian Association is the organized ex- pression of the 2000 Protestant students at the University of New Hampshire. lt sponsors a program of worship, study, and action designed to deepen the Christian life of individual stu- dents. The CA is guided by a cabinet of 22 mem- bers who are responsible for the various activi- ies carried on during the year. Social Service Committee sponsors youth guidance work at the Dover Children's Home, the Portsmouth Children's Home, and with the Stratford County YMCA. The Deputations Committee sponsors visits by steams of students to rural churches through- out the state, over 30 being visited during this past school year. Foreign Student Committee welcomes and integrates all foreign students into local religious organizations. Chapel services are held on Monday and Thursday evenings at 6:l5 in the student chapel, 206 New Hampshire Hall headquarters. Distinguished guest ministers such as Dr. Edwin Booth and Dr. William Bradley are brought to the campus for lecture series. The Christian Association co-sponsors Freshman Camp Religious Emphasis Week, and other inter-faith activities. The Minster to Protestant Students, Rev. Henry Hayden, is advisor to the Christian Association, and does religious counselling, campus visitation, and opens his family home each week to student discussion groups. The Christian Association is a member of the New England Student Christian Movement, and the World Student Christian Federation. The or- ganization and the minister to Protestant Stu- dents is endorsed and sponsored by the maior Protestant denominations working cooperatively in New Hampshire under the name of the United Protestant Association. Front row, left to right-Jean Millane," Janice Rand,' Ann Danforth," Dorothy Parkinson,' Robert Degler, Treas.p Kathryn Kennett, Vice Pres., Tom Crowther, Pres., Margo Kiene, Secy., Rev. Henry H. Hayden, Minister to Students, Nancy Harper,' Marge Hancock," Janice Heald.' Second row-Dale Hanley, Pearl Lau, Alison Akins, Ellie Pierce,' Lois Bennett, Irene Molloy, Marina Levi, Bill Armstrong,' Charles Butterfield,' Tom Thurlow,' Chuck Phillips,' Pat Corswell, Bernice Lawrence, Marilyn Turner, Caroline Robin- son, Ann Carol Pearson, Carol Tasker. Third row-Julie VanDeusen, Cynthia Macauley, Janet Witham, Sally Fro- bisher, Ann Sherburne, Phyllis Jackman, Mary Bickford, Nancy B. Nichols, Toby Goodson,' Sally Percival, Jane Andrew, Mary Kilgore, Laurel Rand, Beverly Morse, Deborah Buswell, Barbara Rawding, Sue Ewart, Cecelia Baverstock, Peggy Hoitt, Megan Bagley. Fourth row, left to right- Tom Yanagihara, Bruce Barmby, Arthur McKee, Bill Stevens, Brenton Battersby, Warner Jones, Egils Veverbrants, Ralph Wadleigh, Don Vedeler, Herbert Holmes, Charles Paterson, Wilbur Palmer, Hanswerner Klunder, John Greenfield, Batuk Bhatt, Hai Sha, Dick Moorehouse. Cabinet members not present-Bruce Bunker, Julius Butler, Sarge Desmond, Dan Harmon, Gene Hilton, Bob Keene, Jeanne Kennett, Andy Mack, Maureen Manning, DeWolf Merriam, Mary Lou Parkhurst. ' Cabinet Members. VEN with all of our eyes turned toward the future Student Union, the Notch has been a place of much activity throughout the past year. For this is the place where new friends meet, and old friends gather for bridge and coffee. The weekend usually finds some special activity in progress, and a sandwich bar which is open from 8:30 A.M. until lO:3O P.M., the Notch is the perfect place for relaxation and recreation. The activities which are carried on within the building are planned and regulated by the mem- bers ot the Student Union committees, who work under the direction of a Board of Governors, and whose programs are coordinated by the Student Union director, Allison Sanborn. The first maior program of the fall semester was the Fund Fair, a new venture for the Student Union at which the various fraternities, sorori- ties and organizations cooperated by setting up booths at which students could try their luck at games of skill for prizes. The proceeds of the afternoon fair were turned in to the Memorial Union Fund. That evening found the gala day Y-rvtssmwiln,-gwxwvf'-it .gzwfenf Union continuing, with the SU Revue of '53 displaying the best of the campus talent. Christmas time brought the Christmas Ball, February saw the Notch bedecked with hearts to celebrate St. Valentine's day and to add to the festivities of Carnival weekend. As March blew into town, everyone waited expectantly for the annual Night of Sin, which this year offered a chance to escape to the deepest iungles of Africa, and spend an evening of dissipation with the natives and the apes. Soon after Night of Sin the SU members were hard at work again, planning the Spring Semi-Formal, the occasion for which the Notch is transformed into a place of enchantment and romance. The maior events throughout the calendar year are only a very small part of the work carried on by the eight Student Union Committees. The So- cial committee is responsible for all of the dances, for providing refreshments and decora- tions. The Publicity committee is always busy planning ways to publicize the activities at the Notch. Recreation committee keeps the Office supplied with cards, games, and ping-pong equipment, and plans outings, etc. The members of the personnel committee are responsible for sending out a weekly bulletin to all SU members, for the keeping records on each member, and for handling the designation of awards. Baby- sitters, typists, and chaperone needs are re- ferred to the Student Relations committee, which is in charge of the various pools, and well as the writing of any publicity releases designated to go off campus. The research and Evaluation committee keeps the tiles of reports on the various programs, and meets weekly to discuss new methods and program ideas. One of the most active committees in the past year has been the Education committee, which though small, has planned the very stimulat'ng coffee hours, at which different faculty members have spoken on pertinent topics, This committee has also been in charge of the Sunday evening music hour, and the series of movies shown throughout the year. The Commuters committee has planned a dance, worked on Community Chest, and made every effort to include the group which they represent in the affairs of the campus. With the extended facilities and spate which the Memorial Student Union will provide for ac- tivities, it will be up to the SU members of the future to make the new buildfng, even more than is the present Notch, the heart of all cam- pus activity-a plaze where friendships may grow, new ideas may be cxfhanged, and a place where students and faculty may meet in- formally to spend leisure hours in purposeful recreational activity. Left to right, front row-Prof. Cortez, Advisory Patricia Ayer, Corresponding Secy.p Guy Harriman, Vice Pres, Thomas Thurlow, Pres., Shirley Rondow, Secy.p Gerald Goodchild, Trea1.g Dr. Latimer, Advisor. Second row-Deon Sackett, Advisor, Dorothy Burton, Charlie Eluto, Allison Sanborn, Director of Notch, Gerald Powers, Thomas Yanagehara, Carclyn Cuftis, Mr. Dowd, Advisor. l l r l Oufing HE University of New Hampshire Outing Club was organized in l9l5 by a small group of students interested in outdoor activities. lt has grown until it has become the largest student organization on the campus. Membership is open to all students, faculty and alumni. The club's varied program includes both campus activities and oft campus trips. The activities of Outing Club start Orienta- tion Week with many members back on campus preparing for the annual Freshman Outing and also for Woodsman's Weekend which is one of the first events of the season. After this comes the fall climbing weekends to Chocorua, White- face, Lafayette, and many other mountains. 14 Left to right, front row-Peter Hood, Sylvia Hurlock, Connie Miltimore, Sec'yp Ron Hill, Pres., Bob Dowst, Vice Pres., Puffy Nisson, Treas., Ruth Blakeney, Ted Bense. Second row-Mitzie Meserve, Jane Bittner, Pat Bone, Polly Durkee, Karen Schriever, Ruth Roberts, Pat Houghton, Mickie Noe, Carolyn Brown, Norma Jenks, Peggy Curtis. Third row- Gus Planchon, Larry White, Dave Buley, John Hood, Joe Graves, Dave Richardson, Don Wood, Ed Hobby, Bob McEwen. Other trips sponsored by the club include supper trips to our cabin at Mendum's Pond, swimming trips to the Manchester YWCA pool, square dance trips to Dover, and work trips to get our cabins at Franconia and Jackson in readiness for the weekly ski trips touwherever there is snow." This year, for the first time, rock climbing trips were taken and proved to be very exciting and successful. The most exciting and busiest time of the year for Outing Club is the Winter Carnival, entitled "Sitzmark Season" this year, held the weekend of February 12, l3, and lA. The busy Carnival program consists of the queen's coronation, snow sculptures, carnival movies, a iazz concert, ski events, and the big Carnival Ball. The entire program of Outing Club is planned and directed by Blue Circle, the governing body of the club. Blue Circle is composed of thirty- five members who are chosen for their interest in the club and their leadership ability as heelers. Spring activities of the club include supper trips, deep sea fishing, beach trips, and of course sailing in our two new fibre glass sail boats. Outing Club is a member of The lnter-Col- legiate Outing Club Association which numbers over fifty schools in the Eastern seacoast region. Each September, IOCA, college students gather for a week of outdoor activities and all-round good times. The IOCA Conference is to be spon- sored by NHOC this spring. The Club is fortunate in having Miss Evelyn Browne as faculty advisor, and her help and enthusiasm have been greatly appreciated by all. This year OC was fortunate enough to spon- sor Bob Bates of Exeter, who gave an illustrated lecture on the recent "K-2" expedition which attempted to scale the second highest mountain in the world. To its many members, Outing Club is not merely another club, it is a way of living and working with others in the spirit of good fellow- ship. l47 Band Left to right, front row-Barbara Entwistle, Estelle Peppin, Anita Mandell. Second row-Lorrain Johnson, David Proper, Nancy Root, Gail Christensen, Marion Hutchinson, Georgia Appleby, Barbara Love. Third row-Philip Darby, Edward Flanagan, Katherine Bresnehan, Frances Beals, Anne Giles, Jane Grey, Anne Connary, Barbara Burrill, Charles Snow, Norma Baker, Ronald Hutchinson, James Antell, Marion Curtis, Sandra Willand, Joanne Carlson. Fourth row-Richard White, Greta Hoftman, Marion Hodges, Janice Heald, Roger Saunders, Rodney Dunlap, Feder Garland, Royce Johnson, Emery Hollerer, Mary Hersted, Rae Kelly, Robert Olesen, Paul Leavitt, Apostolos Aliapoulios, Nancy Catlin, Richard Flood. Fifth row- Counne Rouillard, Stanley Fortenback, Priscilla Daggett, William McPherson, Charles Despres, Donald Ruthrie, Clifton Rockwell, Gerald Fernald, Robert Norrill, Thomas Crowther, Elroy Ackerman, I. Stuart Gilman, Robert Paul, Edward Madden, Charles Gulick lll, David M. Smith, Conductor, Allen Owen, Assistant Conductor. Sixth row-Gordon Emerson, Jacklyn Chapman, Richard Bradt, George Clark, Jr., Richard Currier, Bradley Patterson. NDER the excellent leadership of our Di- rector, Dr. David Smith, and our Assistant Director, Mr. Allen Owen, the University of New Hampshire Concert Show Band has had a fine year. ln the fall as the UNH Wildcat Show Band and with the concentration on marching and snappy formations we had our largest amount of work and our greatest amount of fun. ln addition to the home football games and rallies we made a memorable trip, complete with bus breakdowns and an impromptu "dixie" session en route to the UNH-UConn game at Storrs, Conn. There we put on our best football half- time show of the season. At the close of the football season we turned to more serious music in preparation for the first of several concert appearances. The first of these, the Mid-Winter Concert, was dedicated to Director Smith's son born the morning of the concert. Wearing weights in his shoes, Director Smith directed with unusual vim. Following his example, the band really moved, giving one of their finer performances. Following this concert, the band prepared for Stunt Night, which was very well received, the New-Music Festival which previewed for high school directors and students the newly published music for their groups, the annual Spring Tour, and our campus Spring Concert. These springtime activities kept the band con- stantly busy for the remainder of the year. The band is one of the University's most popular organizations, playing at many campus functions as well as giving concerts and tours. Band not only provides the campus with entertainment, but is an opportunity for fellowship and enjoyment to the musicians. llffdfvfcafa HE Wildcats are well-known on campus and throughout New England. The band is tradi- tional at the University of New Hampshire and the owners and players are always students at the University. Heading the Wildcats is Gordon Emerson, better known as "Buzz," who is recog- nized as one of the best college drummers in the New England area. The band has twelve pieces and a female vocalist, Miss Arlene Fitz- patrick. They have a full library of stock ar- rangements, plus many of their own specialties. They do many campus iobs, including the Presi- dent's reception during Freshman Orientation Week, class dances and organization dances. A group made up of the members of the band have played at Dartmouth, Plymouth Teacher's College and Rochester High School. Recently, the Wildcats played at the Whoopper's Banquet sponsored by Governor Gregg which was held in Manchester, New Hampshire. One of their best acclaimed performances of the year was at the jazz concert during Winter Carnival week, when they were co-starred with the Dartmouth Sultans. They did many of the campus favorites, including Buzz's own compo- sition, and the playing of Charlie Turner, Danny Carroll, Charlie Despres, and Buzz himself, to mention a few, was hailed by the crowd. They also played in the Faculty-Frolics this year, with a few "hep" members of the faculty making music, too. Front row-Arlene Fitzpatrick, Milton Kirste, Dan Thompson, Charlie Turner, Dino Stauros, Buzz Emerson, Don Carroll, Charlie Despres, Second row-Eddie Madden, Clark McDermith, Joe Hallerer, Al Towle. 81055 HERE are few campuses that are complete without a male double-quartet and it is the desire of the Salamanders to make a contribu- tion to the University by presenting their pro- gram at its many activities. The group, this year led by Joe Copp, is in its third 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 appeared at many alumni clubs to promote a closer contact with alumni and to offer entertainment from the University. The group has also had the pleasure of mak- ing a guest television appearance. Even though they are only in their third year, the Sala- manders have established a name for themselves and as a result have made appearances also on other campuses such as Colby Junior Col- O Left to right-Pete Brooks, Paul Lamothe, Ted Levy, Joe COPP, leader, Ken Johnson, Lee Perkins, Tim Craig, Ken Jetifery. lege, Endicott Jr. College, Tilton Academy and Northfield School for Girls. This year's group also took many trips to Boston and during spring vacation appeared in Schenectady, New York. The Salamanders hope to keep a strong or- ganization, providing entertainment for the stu- dents on campus, and alumni groups whenever possible. lt is hoped that the prestige and tradi- tion of the Salamanders will grow and keep pace with our University. l oncerf Clair HE University of New Hampshire Concert Choir is a group of sixty picked voices and represents the three colleges of the University. This activity group has participated in just about every type of musical production. lt has been heard around the world on both radio, motion pictures, and has made frequent appearances on TV. The UNH Concert Choir has been on coast-to-coast hook-ups on radio three maior networks annually for the past tive years and has been released to well over 700 stations throughout the nation each year. lt has been included in the NBC Collegiate Series for the past four years, and has been on the Christmas Series of CBS for the past five years. The choir has been beamed via the "Voice of America" throughout Europe, Latin America and the Far East. Because of this extensive coverage mail has arrived to the choir from almost every state in the Union, Canada and the Bahamas. The choir had participated in cutting choral sound track for four movies, the latest being done this year for movie producer Louis de Rochemont. ln one of the films they transcribed with musicians from the Roxy Theatre, N. Y. C. The Choir has also appeared in the spring series of the Boston "Pops." It has given many con- certs over the New England six state area. KARL H. BRATTON, Conductor SOPRANOS Charlotte Anderson Natalie Ayer Elaine E. Baker Lois M. Bennett Betty Jean Carr Sara Jane Cummings Lynne G. Dickinson Nancy Evans Patrice R. Gonyer Mariarie Hancock Alternates Emogene Libby TENORS Laurence Beniamin Robert S. Chase Ralph B. Craig, Jr. M. Eugene Hilton Kenneth E. Jettery Frank R. Johnson Leslie G. Kimball, Jr. Alternates Carlton E. Chamberlin ALTOS Encie L. Chatham Isobel V. Coffin Carolyn Curtis Lois A. Dalton Sally A. Haven Sylvia D. Hurlock Mary Lou Hutchinson Elsa P. Horter Naomi R. Hussey Valerie K. Jensen Lila E. Johnston Elizabeth C. Powell Joan C. Ryan Karen A. Schriever Gladys E. Shenk Elizabeth C. Stiw Barbara A. Vayo Shirley Mattocks Nancy A. Paulsen Richard D. Leclerc Robert W. Martin Lee 5. Perkins Charles H. Russell, Jr. David H. Shonting Robert O. Wilkins Richard l. Wilson Royce E. Johnston Richard P. Leavitt Joan E. McLaughlin Jean E. Millane Elaine L. Miller Cynthia Pierce Janice Rand Evalyn A. Suutari Dorothea J. Vlahakos Alternate Christine Brehm BASS Paul L. Belair Richard F. Parnigoni Arthur J. Copp, Kenneth W. Potter Student Conductor Richard J. Schmigle James J. Dowaliby Rodman S. Schaols Peter H. Dunlop James E. Shira George E. Hartwell Ralph 5. Wadleigh Lawrence O. Lowe Alternates David O. Reed Gordon C. Emerson John L. Rodda ACCOMPANIST Edward S. Levy L 6U'l6! ldggel' M413 Nmsic and DAGGER Presents N ARKOF THE Moo D Dec. 9- W' H' 12 N. H. Hall Aamassion 60 'ew emo PN- Tuff- l52 ASK AND DAGGER, honorary dramatics so- ciety presented another full year of dra- matics to the campus-Hdramatics for and by students of the University" Under the leadership of President Marilyn Crouch, Veep Bruce Dick, Treasurer Nancy Holt, Secretary Cindy Pierce and Business Manager Ray LaPIante, the organization produced three major productions as well as the Interhouse Plays. All-out cooperation between cast and techni- cians produced a theatre triumph worthy of any campus stage. The three maior productions were "Dark of the Moon," "Mr, Barry's Etchings," and the Shakespeare favorite, "The Taming of the Shrew." It has been a busy year, and one we will never forget. We have certainly worked together in fun but with a sense of doing the job well. Lefl fo right, front row-Janel Towle, Mr. Balchelder, Cindy Pierce, Marilyn Crouch, Bruce Dick, Nancy Holl, Barbara Espie. Second row-Dollie Gaam, Barbara Trask, Jan Tomkins, Laura Moore, Brenda Bowe, Shirley Rondow, Priscilla Flagg, Joann Merrill, Isabelle Coffin. Third row-Ray Planle, Jim Dowallaby, Bill Bradley, Theo Simpson, Clark Miller, Donn Hamel, Bob Shroeder. 1 153 104, EM JQLIUIOJ HI BETA KAPPA, an undergraduate honorary society, is the oldest of the Greek-letter fraternities. lt has an unequalled national rec- ord of over 70,000 active members, who wear their key proudly. "Love of wisdom, the helmsman of life," was the motto adopted by the fraternity at its found- ing in i776 at the College of William and Mary, Williamsburg, Virginia. The organization at the present time has "set for itself the noble task of encouraging true scholarship and practical idealism in the schools of secondary and higher education throughout the land." Each year the chapter elects members from the upper tenth of the graduating senior class. The men and women chosen must have shown themselves outstand- ing as to scholarship and as leaders. The initiates are formally admitted, and the records made by eminent members, both living and dead, should stimulate each wearer of the key to strive to realize his highest possibilities. This year's formal initiation was held on May 4, and was followed by a banquet, at which the guest speaker was Professor Crane Brinton of Harvard. Officers of the New Hampshire chapter are Dean Herbert Moss, President, Professor Carroll Towle, Vice-President, and Miss Ruth Woodruff, Secretary-Treasurer. l l E i l au Era IQ HE new Hampshire Alpha Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the national Engineering Honor Associa- tion, was installed at the University of New Hampshire in December, 1950, as ci result of earlier work by Dean Lauren E. Seeley and the members of the Vector Society. The Tau Beta Pi Association was founded in i885 at Lehigh University by Professor Edward H. Williams, Jr., who felt the need for a chapter of an honorary fraternity at Lehigh whose pur- pose would be to mark in a fitting manner those who, by virtue of their outstanding scholarship, integrity, and breadth of interest as undergradu- ates, or by their attainments as alumni, have con- ferred 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 Left to right, Top row-Prof. J. B. Hraba, Advisor, C. H. Snow, T. H. Einstein, G. W. McKenzie. Middle row-D. W. Melvin, N. G. Mosse, Prof. A. L. Winn, R. G. Dugas, R. B. Craig, Jr. Front row-Dean of Tech,, L. E. Seeley, Advisor, A. Petrou, Corresponding Secy., W. J. Giguere, Pres., A. E. Landry, Vice Pres.-Treas., H. J. Fosdick, Recording Secy., Prof. O. T. Zimmerman, Advisor. those male engineering students whose scholas- tic achievement places them in the upper eighth of the junior of upper fifth of the senior class. Activities during the year include the con- ducing of slide rule classes for undergraduates and the coordinating of the various engineering departments for the annual open house of the College of Technology. .x4laAa .Sigma U chapter of Alphi Chi Sigma, a national, professional, chemical fraternity, was char- tered here at the University of New Hampshire in 1911, some nine years after the fraternity was founded at the University of 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 Uni- versity who have maintained a satisfactory scho- lastic standing. The objectives of the fraternity 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 profes- sion, and to aid its members by every honorable means in the attainment of their ambitions as chemists throughout their lives. Mu chapter sponsors two annual awards in chemistry. One, an award in general chemistry ll Af! 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: the promotion of an active safety program, pledge parties and smokers throughout the year including speakers both in the chemical field and in other interesting fields, an informed buffet supper and program at Christmas time, and in April or May, the organization holds its annual formal dinner at which new members and the faculty are guests of the chapter. Left to right, front row-Richard C, Austin, Richard A. Sandstedt, Clarence J. Murphy, Andrew F. Kehoe, Treasurer, William L. Andrews, Jr., Master-Alchemist, Ralph A. Austin, Jr., Vice-Master Alchemist, Donald E. Gould, Reporter, David H. Shonting, Recorder. Second raw-Joseph A. Komisarek, William D. Dubuque, Jr., Paul R. Josephson, Warren C. Lyon, John M. Maionos, Jr., Wayne O. Jackson, Richard W. Bradt. Third row-Barry-Gale Bisson, Albert G. Armour, Ralph C. Little, David W. Kingston, H. Donnell Hulme, Richard C. Buxton, Wilfred F. Mathewson, Bernard W. Campbell, Donald A. Gosselin, Nicholas J. Pilanis, Robert G. Nuttle. Not pictured-Donald R. Biron, Lawrence Baldi, Raymond Beaulieu, John C. Chadbourne, Warren R. Griffin, and Dr. Harry Kuivilla, Advisor. ' A 4 6105i fan QZM6. OW celebrating its 28th year pre-meds, AED was founded iectives of encouraging excellence cal scholarship and stimulating an of the importance of pre-medical The society tries to combine movies and social events and also pre-medical and medical problems of service to with the ob- in pre-medi- appreciation education. pre-medical tries to bring to the atten- tion of the University at large with open meet- ings on current topics. The society sponsors a lecture and discussion of pre-medical education led by a prominent medical educator. lt is hoped that this program can be expanded in the future. Interested students with the requisite scholastic standing are initiated at a banquet held in the spring. Membership is open to anyone with cer- tain science credits and to those students who are interested in making medicine their life work. Our chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta hopes to continue to be of value to pre-medical students on campus in the future, as it has in the past by opening up to these students opportunities to become more closely associated with other pre-medical students and professors who share the same interests. lt is strongly urged that all students interested in studying medicine avail themselves of the guidance and help offered by Alpha Epsilon Delta. Under the guidance of University medical edu- cators, the society widens students' interest in pre-medical work and helps prepare them for further education towards a medical career. Let to right, front row-William Hartwell, Andra Williams, Secy.p Robert Pilon, Vice Pres., Edgar Caldwell, Pres., Anita Lomie, Treas., Dr. George Moore, Advisor. Second row- Joan MacTerney, Robert Degler, Barry Ladd, Donald Troop, Berenice Lawrence. Third row-Hank Plantier, Richard Szopa, Robert Madden, Don Cusson, Chan Blodgett, Roy Hamel, Clayton Stenberg. Not pictured-Hamden Moody, Gerald Bowen, Don Hamel. S 1 is-Z 5 W B.. .ff -E .A E c is E is l 0L LPHA KAPPA DELTA is a national honorary sociological fraternity, founded in i920 to encourage the scientific study of social phenom- ena for the promotion of human welfare. lt is composed of members from all over the country who are interested in the study of society and human behavior. The local Alpha chapter, organized at the University of New Hampshire in l939, is one of thirty-three chapters. At first, it was mainly for graduate students, but it is now open to undergraduates with a high scholastic standing. The aims of the local chapter are to carry out the purpose set up by the national organization and to promote a greater interest in sociology on this campus. During the year, two formal initiations are l l 5 l l l kd, rj . x Front row-Mr. Nielson, Betty Norton, Marguerite Kiene, Virginia Voigt. Second row-Roberta Espie, Janet LaPlante, Caroline Norman, Dorothy Barton, Joyce Syphers. Third row-Mr. Peters. held, the group entertains guest speakers, a forum is held and an annual lobster outing con- cludes the year. Each spring Alpha Kappa Delta presents an outstanding man in the field of sociology as a guest speaker at an open meeting to which all all the students and faculty members on campus are invited. In addition to this, Alpha Kappa Delta also presents a forum on sociology for the benefit of those who might be interested in a maior in the field. Students are able to gain practical information concerning the field of so- ciology and social service through these pro- grams. Alpha Kappa Delta aims to aid those inter- ested in sociology and those whose work is in any way connected with it. ,aim Zia N November 7, 1897, a small group of ag- ricultural students at Columbus, Ohio founded the fraternity of Alpha Zeta. lt is an honorary agricultural fraternity whose members are selected from agricultural students of high scholarship on the basis of character, leader- ship, and personality. The members of the Granite Chapter at the University of New Hamp- shire represent nearly every curriculum in the College of Agriculture. This year marked the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the Granite Chapter. During the year the main activity of the chapter has been to establish an "All Aggie Day" at the univer- sity. Alpha Zeta served as a coordinator of the agricultural clubs which displayed exhibits on April l7, l954. The Awards Dance held during the evening of "All Aggie Day" was sponsored by Alpha Zeta. Awards for the day's events were Left to right, front row-Paul Swenson, Robert Becker, Vice Pres., Raymond Sanborn, Pres., Nicholas Wadeligh, Treas.g Dave Wentworth. Second row-Phil Sanborn, John Boehle, Norman Pauling, William Houston, Robert Wilkins. Third row-Alan Marston, Frederick Jennings, William Sweet, William Annable, Carl Campbell, Bruce Barmly. presented at this barn dance. lt is hoped that the "All Aggie Day" will become an annual ac- tivity at the University of New Hampshire. The meetings of Alpha Zeta, which are held on the second and fourth Mondays of the month are not only to conduct the business of the fraternity, but also to provide movies and speak- ers on subiects which are of interest to the members. At an open meeting held during December, the fraternity had the honor of hearing Profes- sor Ralph Littlefield speak on agriculture in France and his work with the Point Four Pro- gram there. Other activities included an award to the sophomore student in the College of Agricul- ture who has attained the highest over-all scho- lastic average and a barbecue held during the spring. AMBDA Pl, honorary language society, was organized on campus in l945 in order to encourage and reward superior achievement in foreign languages, to unite students of common 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 so- ciety, in order to carry Lambda Pi's purpose into reality. It is the hope of this organization that its members may play their role in the develop- ment of a better understanding among the for- eign languages through direct aid wherever possible. Membership in this honorary society includes the faculty of the Department of Languages and students who have obtained a high academic average and who have taken a required num- ber of courses in languages. Various programs of special interest, such as a talk by a foreign student on campus, or colored slides on Europe, are presented at regular meetings throughout the year. The highlight of the year is the annual Pan- American Pandemonium, presented each year in the spring, with each language group de- picting in scene and entertainment a particular aspect of that country. Left to right, front row-Mr. Danoff, Mr. Parker, Mr. Walsh, Germaine Quirk, Vice-Pres., Frances Beals, Pres., Polly Harris, Secy.g Mr. Faulkner, Mr, Casas, Mr. Cryesky. Second row-Mariorie Winer, Jean Arsenault, Karen Schreiver, Mary Lou Hutchinson, Joann Merrill, Sandra Hughes, Anthea de Rouville, Ann Wilson. Third row-Barbara Mosher, Fred Gerstein, Mary Heisted, Tony Nadeau, Norma Claflin. mi .jalolaa HI KAPPA PHI is an honor society emphasiz- ing 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 at- tempts to hold fast to the original purpose for which institutions of learning were founded, and to stimulate achievement by the prize of mem- bership. The society differs from other honorary societies in that students in any department of study may be invited to ioin. The Society was founded at the University of Maine in IS97, 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 distributed over the continental United States, the Hawaiian and Philippine Islands. The chapter at the University of New Hampshire, which is the thirteenth in order of establishment, was organized in l922. A small percentage of senior and iunior stu- dents who have maintained a high scholastic average are invited to ioin and are initiated each fall and spring. Top row-Hall, Blewett, Huddleston, Walsh, Becker, Kluenden, Craig, Fourth row-Shimer, Zeitler, Phillips, Cahill, Hudson Burpee. Third row-Durgin, Yale, Teeri, Hutchinson, Craw- ford, Taylor, Crowther. Second row-Woodruff, Seeley, Kauppinen, Valentine, Matthews, Latimer. First row-Grace, Chadwick, Stone, Daggett, Moore, Peterson, Cunniff. I !QAi Mafiikn micron HI UPSILON OMICRON, a national profes- sional home economics society was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1909. The Alpha Zeta chapter was established at UNH in 1945, previous to 1945 the honorary home eco- nomics society on this campus had been known as Psi Lambda. The goal of Phi Upsilon Omicron is to pro- mote an interest and understanding of home economics through professional and social ac- tivities. Membership in the society is based on scholarship, leadership, and personal qualities, an initiation followed by a social hour is held each semester. Phi U includes in its activities both profes- sional and social proiects, and it cooperates with other groups in the College of Agriculture on activities involving the college as a whole. Left to right, front row-Elizabeth Rand, Co-advisor, Eliza- beth Fagin, Sec'y, Virginia Shimer, Vice Pres., June Erick- son, Co-advisor. Second row-Gail Shawcrosse, Laurie Craig, Mary Drew, Carolyn Kinne. Not pictured-Martha Grace, Pres., Mariorie Blaisdell, Treas.5 Fay Becker. ln i953-54 it collected warm clothing for needy families in northern New Hampshire, arranged in Pettee Hall an exhibit of glassware given to the home economics department by Mrs. Mc- Laughlin, former department head, worked with the home economics club on readying for use the new games room at the Elizabeth DeMerritt House, and held several social meetings. Each June the Alpha Zeta chapter presents an award to the senior girl maioring in home economics who has been outstanding in scholar- ship, leadership, and character development while at the University. Two advisors and several Phi U alumnae have assisted the local group this year in carrying on their activities, and the cooperation of these persons is greatly appreciated. E M mt lafiihn HE New Hampshire Alpha chapter of the national honorary society of Pi Mu Epsilon was founded on this campus on February 17, 1948. Originally the society was a local organi- zation called Delta Chi. Pi Mu Epsilon has as its obiective the promo- tion of scholarship, especially in mathematics. In accordance with this purpose, membership is limited to those who have excelled in ad- vanced mathematics courses and who have been outstanding in their general college work. Throughout the college years, there are monthly meetings which enable the members to exchange ideas. This year the society helped establish a Math Club on campus. The aims of the club parallel those of the fraternity but it is expressly of an informal nature and without membership restrictions. In collaboration with the Math Club, Pi Mu 163 Left to right, first row-Evelyn Jones, Wayne Overman, Childs, Ralph Staidohar, Ronald Lavoie, Pres., Donald Eleanor Killam, Secy., Gunnar Heskestad, Richard Bradt, Austin, Cornelia Cahill. Second row--Richard Richard Guyette, John Rodda, Donald Varney, Ronald Clark, Dorothy Gaarn, Wendell Jesseman, Arthur Petrou, Thomas Crowther, Wayne Jackson. Third row-Nicholas Johnson, Robert Gari- pay, Donald Kelly, Charles Snow, William Andrews, Patrick Cahill, Robert Church, Arthur Calawa, James Hogan, Paul Josephson. Epsilon sponsored a series of colloquia on mathematics designed to reach the average col- lege student. ln addition several talks of a more professional nature were presented. As in past years, the society sponsored weekly help classes in mathematics 2-18 for those who wished some assistance in these courses. Stu- dent members of the society served at these sessions. In addition each spring Pi Mu Epsilon otters a prize to the student who has attained the highest overall average in Math ll, 13, 14, and 16. In the fall the annual national initiation ban- quet is held for new students and faculty mem- bers, while in the spring there is an outing which brings the year's activities to a close. Ji C715 Sl CHI, the national honorary society in Psy- chology, has as its primary purpose the advancement of science of Psychology and the encouragement of scholarship among its mem- bers. Psi stands for "psyche" which means "the mind," and Chi stands for "cheires" meaning "hands" and signifying the fellowship and re- search. Psi Chi was formed at Madison, Wisconsin in 1928, and a chapter was organized at New Hampshire in l948. lt is open to graduate and undergraduate students who have fulfilled cer- tain scholastic requirements while maioring in Psychology or the allied fields. Since its formation, Psi Chi has served as an inspiration and has advanced the science of human behavior. Psi Chi may sponsor guest speakers on the campus, or conduct meetings for the particular interest of the members of the organization. During the month of April, some of the members attended meetings of the Eastern Psychological Association, held in New York City. Through its numerous business and social meet- ings during the year, the national honorary society has done much toward accomplishing its purpose of providing students and faculty members with the common interest of discussing together psychological theories and advances. lt has done much to promote better understand- ing and appreciation of the many aspects of psychological study along with greater fellow- ship betwen faculty and students. Front row-John Burpee, Kathie Walker, Lorretta Le Blanc, Ann Glennie, Joan De Courcy, James Batten, Paul Blood. Second row-Mr. Coules, Warren Cadoret, Al Hood, Priscilla Flagg, Barbara Johnson, Dr. Baler, Warren Young, Phil Blanchard. :ii gzlafiifon Sl EPSILON, the honorary economics business society was founded here in the fall of l937, with Louis C. Wyman, present Attorney-General for the State of New Hampshire, as its first president. The aims of the organization are: to promote interest and understanding in economic and business practices, to promote economic and business education at the University, to ad- vance the principles of ethical business practices and to promote good citizenship through an un- derstanding of public issues. Membership in Psi Epsilon is open to maiors in the Economics and Business Administration De- partments. Membership is extended to those students who meet the scholastic and credit re- quirements ot Psi Epsilon. The activities of the society are varied. Group discussions, public lectures by prominent busi- nessmen, open forums, industrial films, field trips, and an annual spring banquet comprise Psi Epsi- slon's program for the year. The officers and members take this oppor- tunity to express their appreciation to their ad- visors, past members, and guest speakers for their interest and cooperation in fostering the club and its activities. Left to right, front row-George Carrick, Prof. Joseph Shafer, William Hutchinson, Vice Pres., Marilyn Mathews, Secy., David Bagley, Pres., John Arnold, Treas., Worth Cox, John Jette, Robert Fugler. Second row-Robert Wilkinson, Gerry Doten, Robert Austin, Clark McDermith, Mary Moore, Douglas Jones, Richard Babb, Leonard Movak, Alfred Bick- ford. Third row-William Sirois, Jerold Sherpiro, Nelson McLean, Hartley Souther, Robert Donegan, William Mac- Fadden, Richard Owen, Hector Stokes. FE igma i .Sigma IGMA PI SIGMA is the national honor society for the science of physics. The University of New Hampshire chapter was installed on May 26, l950, replacing the local physics honor so- ciety of Phi Lambda Phi. The obiectives of the society are to serve as a means of awarding distinction to students having high scholarship and promise of achieve- ment in physics, to promote student interests in research and advanced study, and to encourage a professional spirit and friendship among those who have displayed marked ability in physics. The University of New Hampshire chapter makes an annual award to the outstanding iunior majoring in physics. The recipient of this award in the class of l954 was Harrison Radford. Candidates for membership are selected from Left to right, front row-Dr. J. A. Lockwood, Charles Vogler, Vice Pres., George Smith, Pres., Rodman Schools, Treas.p Thomas Crowther, Secyp J. A. Karas. Second row-Gerard Micheal, Wayne Overmann, Dr. F. A. Scott, W. H. Hartwell, L. E. Seeley, Ralph Staidchar, Donald Childs. graduates and advanced undergraduate students of high scholastic standing. Faculty members and qualified alumni are also eligible for member- ship. Honorary membership can be bestowed on anyone who has attained marked distinction in physics. Highlights of the year's program activities were the annual fall picnic which was held at Bear Brook State Park, and the open meeting at which Cyril N. Hoyler of RCA gave an illus- trated lecture entitled, "An Excursion in Elec- tronics." Officers for the year were George Smith, president, Charles Vogler, vice-president, Thomas Crowther, secretary, and Rodman Schools, treas- urer. Dr. David G. Clark, Associate Professor of Physics, served as advisor. l66 s J - - 2 A3 L A ig AJICJ-!cf' HE ninety-seventh student chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers was established on the campus of the University of New Hampshire May ll, l952. The purpose of student chapters is to provide opportunities for the professional development of students in Chemical Engineering. ln keeping with this purpose, this year's group has sponsored a variety of activities, including guest speakers, films, and field trips. Of special interest were all day tours of Brown Company at Berlin, N. H. and a combined tour of Dewey and Almy, Esso Standard Oil, and New England Coke and Gas Company, all in the Boston area. At other meetings, films were shown on various chemical processes, economics, and sports. Speakers this past year have included Dr. J. Kenneth O'Loane of the chemistry department, Mr. M. L. Palmer, Mr. Alden Joy of Clarostat Co. in Dover, and Coach "Pepper" Martin. 7 Front row, left to right-Norman G. Mosse, Secretary, Dr. Wilfred F. Mathewson, Norman G. Masse, Secretary, Dr. O. T. Zimmerman, Advisor, Donald E. Gould, President, Ralph A. Austin, Jr., Treas., Richard W. Bradt, Assistant Treasurer, William L. Andrews, Jr., H. Donnell Hulme, Richard C. Buxton. Second row-Raymond A. McAlpine, Rodney W. Dunlop, Donald L. Biron, John M. Maionos, Jr., Albert L. Lesmerises, J. David Cohen, Richard C. Austin, Paul R. Josephson, Jr., William D. Dubuque, Joseph A. Komisarek, Barry-Gale A. Bisson. Third row-Donald A. Gosselin, Bernard A. lsroe, Andrew F. Kehoe, Marshall P. Hall, Gerald W. Parswell, Richard Moran, Robert M. Gagne, John C. Solloway, Robert J. Barriault, Gerald C. Hardy, Bernard W. Campbell, Albert G. Armour, John H. Greenfield. Not pictured-Claude Beaudoin, Norman Davis, Parker Dickerman, William Dietsche, Charles Eichorn, Olin Gray, Warren R. Griffin, Warren C. Lyon, Peter Marshall, Robert Mason, John Mullaney, Donald Oleniak, David Palmer, Clifford Patenaude, Richard Warchol. This chapter was honored by being chosen as host to over one hundred and fifty profes- sional and student chemical engineers for the New England Regional Conference held on April 24, l954. The program included the presenta- tion of student papers and a tour of the engin- eering facilities at Kingsbury Hall. The program concluded with the conference banquet and the presentation of awards. This year's activities ended with the annual spring outing. -A -9 ff , HE student branch of the American lnstitute of Electrical Engineers was first organized at Yale University by J. H. Priest for the purpose of acquainting students with professional ideas and problems before they go into industry. The University of New Hampshire student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in i909 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. ln recent years, a student branch of the ln- E i stitute of Radio Engineers has been established on the campus. This organization operates iointly with the student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. lt is the purpose of these two organizations to further the professional development of their members through meetings at which the mem- bers have the pleasure of hearing technical addresses delivered by men prominent in the field of engineering. Additional insight into the workings of industry is also afforded the mem- bers by means of technical films, and field trips to industrial plants. Left to right, top row-R. B. Manton, G. McKinnon, G. E. Holbrook, R. Riffenburg, N. B. Nichols, A. N. Bishop, S. J. Fortenbach, T. J. Robinson, H. J. Hulburt, Jr., G. W. McKenzie. Middle row-A. H. Delisle, P. J. Gagnon, E. N. Jameson, C. A. Pieroni, J. Firestone, D. S. Kelly, L, E. Bernier, R. York, R. L. Taylor, D. W. Melvin. Front row- T. C. Bense, J. B. Hraba, Advisor, W. J. Giguere, Secy.- Treas., AIEE, A. E. Landry, Chairman, D. S. Macleod, Vice Chairman, R. L. Lones, Secy.-Treas, IRE, Prof. A. L. Winn, Advisor, C. B. Yeaton. 4- . F .z 2 4. A517448 HE University of New Hampshire student chapter of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineering is an organization of upperclassmen majoring in geology. It was established on this campus in I942. The obiectives of the organization are to pro- mote interest and increase knowledge in all phases of geology and mining and to instill a professional pride in the career which its mem- bers have chosen. The activities of the chapter consist of lec- tures by the faculty, illustrated talks on summer experience by student members, guest speakers, tield trips to mines and a senior banquet. In addition to Professor Meyers, the faculty advisor for A. I. M. E., the chapter has Mr. Daniel Cushing, Consulting Metallurgist and member of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Inc. as a counselor to its groups. Left to right, front row-F. Johnson, E. Hobby, Pres., M. Prescott, Secy.-Treos., N. Wheeler, Corres. Secy., A. Lovell. Second row-T. Fry, G. Stewart, R. Munroe, D. Wood, W. Carpenter. A568 HE student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers, the oldest national engi- neering society, was established on the campus of the University of New Hampshire in l928. Since that time, its principal aim has been to acquaint its members with an overall picture of the profession in its various phases as they exist today. During the year, the student is brought in contact with prominent men in his field and thus develops a professional attitude. The year's pro- gram is comprised of field trips, guest speakers, and the presentation of one paper each semes- ter by the individual student. In the past year, guest speakers were wel- Left to right, Front row-T. Mullaney, C. Snow, J. Hogan, J. Murphy, R. van de Meulebrooke. Second row-M. Bilodeau, J. E. Lancaster, W. Gallagher, R. Dugas, H. Marshall. Third row-K. Jeffery, R. Bruchbacher, R. Schmigle, R. Haesche, J. Oudens. comed from New England Metal Culvert Com- pany and the Davison Construction Company. Among field trips taken was an inspection of the Simplex Wire and Cable plant now under construction in Portsmouth. The local chapter is served in the role of Faculty Advisor by Professor Charles O. Dawson, while Captain John N. Laycook, U.S.N. lretiredl, of Derry, N. H., serves the organization as a Contact member. Under the guidance of the Civil Engineering Department, A.S.C.E. attempts to broaden the field and outlook of the University of New Hamp- shire's Civil Engineering students. ASW8 HE American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a well-known professional society, active in all phases of mechanical engineering. The University of New Hampshire Student Branch of ASME was initiated in i926 and aims at pre- paring the student engineer for membership in the parent organization, and still more, for membership in the profession of engineering. The organization also undertakes to acquaint the students with the more practical aspects of the engineering field, and to keep members in- formed of the latest developments in the field. The program, in part, consists of inspection trips to as many representative types of indus- try as possible, to acquaint the student with Left to right--Ralph B. Craig, Jr., David Hogan, Ronald Bemis, Secy.p John Sherman, Vice-Chairman, David McKin- ney, Chairman, Gerald Helmich, Treasurer, Colby Beecher. Second row-Kenneth Stannard, Stanley Pasieka, Gilbert LaBlanc, Donald Cate, Roger Saunders, Donald Thompson, John Haug, Joseph Reed, Lee Perkins, Donald Brown. Third raw-Arthur Gamash, Howard Fosdick, Chester Wendell, Ronald Howard, Thomas Einstein, Gunnar Heskestad, Arthur Lyman, Arthur Petrou. actual engineering practices. At many of the factories, company oFHcials have taken time off to answer questions and give advice about iobs and salaries. Meetings are held every two weeks at which time a speaker or films are presented and future group proiects are discussed. lt has been the custom to have an outing early in the fall and a spring banquet. Also each year a New England Convention is held at which the members of the various ASME groups of the New England colleges compete in a public speaking contest sponsored by the par- ent society. WMLQ ana! tibia! AST year, for the first time in the history of the University of New Hampshire, Professor Edmund Cortez's dream of a college radio sta- tion which broadcast to the campus became a reality. After encouraging the establishment of campus broadcasting for nearly fourteen years, "Prof," saw Mike and Dial radio go on the air with a regular broadcasting schedule through their own radio station, WMDR. In our spring elections we chose Robin Page to lead us as program director with George Chadwick, production manager, Betty Shaw, sec- retary, Bob Reis, business manager, Charlie Shaw, chief announcer, Rod Schools, chief en- gineer, and Sylvia Smith, publicity director. During our membership drive this fall we had more than eighty applicants and our club mem- bership swelled to forty-six, its present number. We decided to operate four nights each week, Monday through Thursday from eight until mid- night. Perhaps the most important factor in our de- velopment this year was the funds which we received through an appropriation from the Student Senate. With this money we have pur- chased a small amount of equipment which we can really call our own. We have had trouble reaching the campus through the wires of the university's electrical system, but we think we have solved the prob- lem by moving our transmitter to a different location. ln this spring's elections Eliot Jameson became our new program director, Dick Jacobs, produc- tion manager, Mary Powers, secretary, Farring- ton Truell, business manager, Jim Cusick, chief announcer, Grant LaPoint, chief engineer, and lrene Molloy, publicity director. With our new officers and with the ever in- creasing enthusiasm of Mike and Dial members and of the campus in general for local radio broadcasting, we look forward to more and better radio for UNH. Left to right, front row-Eliot Jameson, Program Director, Grant La Pointe, Chief Engineer, Farrington Truell, Business Manager, Prof. Edmund A. Cortez, Faculty Advisor, Irene Mollow, Publicity Director, Mary Powers, Secretary, Elaine Miller, Doris Veilleux. Second row - Mickie Levi, Dale Fletcher, Jean Farnsworth, Priscilla Daggett, Peg DeBeaubian, Betty Shaw, Roberta Fenn, Sylvia Smith. Third row-Irving Haselton, Robert Thurston, Charlie Shaw, Bob Morency, Robin Page, Tom Crosby, Art McKee, John Rirestone, Tom Steen. v... Z 2 2 9 6U'lfLl0lft6 6A815fglftl'LJ HE Campus Chest Fund was established in i924 to raise money for various welfare or- ganizations. This year's campaign was sponsored by the Student Senate Welfare Committee, and it was the sole campus-wide drive to which the students were asked to contribute. The theme for Campus Chest was "Three Grand and a Helping Hand." The goal was S3,000, and the money was given to thirteen state, national, and international organizations, and to an emergency fund which provides money at a time of disaster or for other un- expected needs. The Steering Committee was composed of members of campus organizations, housing units, and the Student Senate Welfare Committee. These students, together with the faculty, stu- dent solicitors, and the administration,all gen- erously donated their time to Campus Chest. The campaign consisted of proiects, each under the direction of various campus organiza- tions. lt was opened by a Faculty Talent Show on Monday, March l5. During the week, the deans sold coffee and doughnuts underT-Hall arch, the faculty operated a shoeshine con- cession, and an Ugly Man contest was held with the students voting for their favorite candidate. A book drive was held to collect used books for World University Service to be shipped over- seas. On Friday night, an auction was held, offering for sale everything from groceries to the services of professors and other campus personalities. The Bill Smith Dance was held on Saturday night, and the winner ofthe Ugly Man contest was crowned. The campaign came to a close on Sunday, March 21, with the movie, "Red River," starring John Wayne. With the whole hearted cooperation of every- one, the Campus Chest Fund drive was one of the most sucessful yet held. Left to right, front row-Janet Towle, Norma Farrar, Shirley Rondow, Beatrice Conrad. Second row-Gilbert Gillette, Jerry Goodchild, Jerry Powers, Robert Keefe. Third row- David Venator, Donald Buck, Francis Googins. l 4 Cggakinx PHINX, the Sophomore class honor society is mainly concerned with helping to guide the freshman during the week following orientation. Sphinx also edits the Freshman handbook, issues the beanies, and aids other organizations in their contributions to college life. The Sphinx had a wonderful year, at least we won't forget it for a while, nor will the Freshmen. The Freshmen class this year was really initiated and many unpredicted occur- rences took place during this initiation. Duck walks and picturesque drawings on Prexy's promenade, "spirit" drinking, snake dances and the good natured rumpus in Commons were all part of the fun. However, through it all grew a fine freshman class spirit and fine attitude to- ward college life. Consequently, we feel that we came close to our goal. Left to right, front row-Ann Merwin, Pat Towle, Tam Chase, Treas.g John Dodge, Pres., Don Black, Vice Pres.g Ruth Granston, Kim McLaughlin, Diane Degasis. Second row- Barbara Entwistle, Maureen Manning, Roberta Patch, Betty Ann Raders, Marilyn Todd, Shirley Gibson, Betty Sawyer. Third row-George Allen, Bob Narkts, Ken Dodge, Gunnar Heskestad, Jon Riisnaes, Charles Turner, Fred Tilton. Absent: Stan Travis, Janet Curran, Secy. We wish to thank all those who worked with us and particularly the Freshmen who were so wonderfully receptive to our toying with their good nature. We sincerely hope that in the years to come that Sphinx will continue to be a growing organization on this campus. Sophomore Sphinx members are elected by members of the freshman class each year for the following school year. ln this way, Sphinx remains a society in close contact with the class they aid. Members are those who have been active in campus affairs in their freshman year. The society provides an opportunity for friendship and better understanding between the sophomore and freshman classes and en- deavors to keep University spirit at a top level. cgofef greeferd OTEL GREETERS OF AMERICA, Chapter l, was organized at the University of New Hampshire in 1942. lts purpose is to unite those who intend to make hotel work their career. Since the organization of our chapter here many more have been organized at other uni- versities throughout the country that include hotel administration courses. A few of these are Michi- gan State, Cornell, and Pennsylvania State. The Greeter Annual Roast Beet Dinner was held last fall. The dinner was a great success as attested by the second largest patronage ever. The dinner is a big favorite of both students and townspeople and is characterized by good food and excellent service. Some of the more important activities of the year include the annual trip to the New York Hotel Exposition where the students designed Left to right, first row-R, Russell, Secy., E. Branch, Pres., T. Fecteau, Vice Pres., Prof. R. Starke, Advisor. Second row -R. Plante, J. Everson, J. Flood, F. Donely, S. Jesseman. Third row-A. Hewson, R. Knightly, G. Hartwell, E. Nesic, W. Steele, R. Taylor. and maintained a booth publicizing the hotel school and the University, a lecture and film dealing with wines that was presented by a rep- resentative of the American Wine lnstitute, Hotel For a Day in which hotel students staffed a leading Boston hotel, taking over executive posi- tions from manager to chief engineer, attend- ance and a booth at the Boston Hotel Show and a Greeter outing that was held in the spring which was thoroughly enioyed by all present. The annual Hotel Alumni Smoker was held during the Boston Hotel Show with the alumni and undergraduates playing host to many of New England's hotelmen. This year's smoker was the largest yet and a Greeter accomplishment that is growing every year and is fast becom- ing one of the more important events of the show. pkanarion HE Phanarion Club provides the opportunity for fellowship and Christian growth among the Orthodox students on campus. The club meets twice a month cmd the programs are varied to meet the individual taste. The activities have in- cluded religious speakers from various com- munities in New Hampshire, social hours with various chapters of the Maids of Athens and Sons of Pericles attending, and an Award Night at which time honors and awards were bestowed upon Billy Pappas and Charles Caramihalis for outstanding achievement. Even though the club is Orthodox in membership, the meetings and events are open to all who may be interested. With Professor Nicholos F. Colovas, and Pro- fessor John A. Karas acting as advisors, the Phanarion Club functions chiefly through elected officers who this year were: President, Louis Georgepoulos, Vice-President, Sophie Karafotis, Secretary, Vangie Ftergiotis, Treasurer, Nick Pitanis, and Social Chairmen, Dot Vlahakos, Ted Varitimos. Throughout the year members of the Club have attended various religious conferences with groups of students from other colleges. The Phanarion Club is a new organization on our campus and as such has had a hard begin- ning, but even in this light Phanarion has come a long way. Left to right, first row-Nick Pitanis, Treas., Louis George- poulos, Pres.: Vangie Ftergiotis, Secy. Second row-Steve Kyriazis, Bessie Zerbinopolous, Paul Aliapoulics, Dorotheu Vlahakos, .loan Demosthenes, Joan Karatzas. Third row- Sleve Loukedes, Leo Libbares, John Gardikes. 17 ome conomicd U46 HE Home Economics Club has had another busy and successful year. Under the able leadership of President Mary Drew, the club has undertaken many proiects. In doing so, the pur- pose of the club was fulfilled: that of encourag- ing prospective home economists to understand and to participate in the activities of a full- fiedged home economist. Students maioring in home economics meet the first Wednesday of each month to engage in the club's many activities and to meet with students in the same field. An informal coffee hour was our first get-together. During this time the Big Sisters and Little Sisters within our club had an opportunity to get acquainted. As the year progressed we entertained the members of the Seacoast Region of the AHEA. The various members of the club who had attended home ec. conferences related to us their adventures to, from, and while attending conferences. 5 fi An auction to which each club member brought an article, served as a way to raise money and to have fun doing it. This year, our annual Christmas party, an International Christ- mas, brought to the girls the understanding of Christmas in other lands. Several of the stu- dents from other lands briefiy described their Christmas season. An Avon party, a talk and slides on France, and a discussion on oppor- tunities in home economics were themes of other meetings. ln addition to the usual activities the club members acted as hostesses at the Faculty Tea for Hi-U Day. Another group painted the base- ment of the Home Practice House, made dra- peries, and painted the furniture. Now the huge basement' can be used as a meeting place and as a games room. Other proiects included the booth at the Student Union Fair and the selling of Christmas and greeting cards. The year ended with the annual farewell steak roast for the seniors. Left to right, front row-Mildred Turney, Co-advisor, Norma Taylor, Treas., Sally Ann Murphy, Pres., Frances Legalle, Vice Pres., Barbara Smith, Secy.p Elizabeth Rand, Co-advisor. Second row-Mary Chaffee, Jacqueline Etcheberry, Carolyn Kinne, Ruth Sanborn, Kay Ward, Laurie Craig, Doris Higgins. Third row-Paula Marston, Caroline Knubel, Virginia Shimer, Barbara Rawding, Elizabeth Walles, Janet Young, Carolyn Goss, Mary Drew. cculaafiona jherapg HE Occupational Therapy Club is organized to promote interest and broaden knowledge in Occupational Therapy. Our first meeting was held in November, when we had a "Big Sister-Little Sister" box lunch supper. Afterwards everyone ioined in to help make Thanksgiving favors for the Exeter Hos- pital. December came and with it came Santa Claus. The annual Christmas party was held in the Pine Room, Ballard Hall. About fifteen children from the Portsmouth Rehabilitation Center were entertained. There were presents and favors for Left to right, front row-Miss Drew, Advisor, Judy Franks, Ruth Clayton, Treasurer, Marilyn Turner, President, Lynne Dickinson, vice-pres., Lee Paladina, Secy.p Maureen Manning, Associate Social Chairman, Charlotte Ericson, Associate Membership Chairman. Second row-Nancy Nevers, Carol Durgin, Mary Bickford, Edwina Sutherland, Marge Helfrich, Joan Mellin, Sally Percival, Fay Foster, Social Chairman. Third row-Ann Donovan, Dorothy Parkinson, Joanne Gibson, Dorothee Carousso, Carly Rushmore, Joy Ashley, Elizabeth Gleason, Joyce Gordon, Carolyn Robinson. all and how we enioyed seeing the shining faces of the happy children as they opened their gifts. The Christmas season also found us sending cards to all former O. T. students and to affilia- tion centers. We want to thank Miss Drew, our advisor, for her assistance and help and also to send to her our best wishes for the future. With increasing need for Occupational Therapy maiors, there has been a steady rise in the en- rollment of the curriculum and with it, an in- creased interest in the club which has become a vital part of it. QP 3 i..X gl"0IfL 0lfl'l g ug HE Granite State Agronomy Club at the Uni- versity of New Hampshire was organized on March 5, i954 by the students and members of the faculty of the Agronomy department for the purpose of promoting and stimulating interest in agronomic work among the students of the cam- pus. ln September of i953 the club became officially affiliated with the student section of the American Society of Agronomy. This student section is represented at thirty-seven universities throughout the country. The Granite State Agron- omy Club is the first to be organized in New England. The club strives to foster a spirit of coopera- tion and mutual helpfulness among the members and also provides an opportunity for a wider acquaintance with workers in the field of agri- culture. The club is not confined to agronomy majors, but is open to all students of the University who have an interest in soils, crops, and related Left to right, front row-Roger Bies, Harland Jackson, Treas., David Wentworth, Carl Shaw. Second row-William Carlso, Social Chairman, Sidney Pilgrim, Secy., Dr. Gerald Dunn, Faculty Advisor, John Boehle, Pres., Arthur Griftiths, Vice Pres. agricultural fields. Meetings are held twice a month in Nesmith Hall, and members of the club have entertained speakers who are outstanding in the field of agriculture, such as county agents, fertilizer and feed representatives, and pros- perous businessmen from the state. Other types of entertainment include interesting movies on all subiects as well as reports from the members themselves. The club takes pride in actively taking part in agricultural and University functions such as All- Aggie Day. At this event the club puts up a dis- play to inform the public of the club's activities, what the field of agronomy covers, and how it fits into the over-all agricultural picture. Though the organization is young, it looks for- ward to a bright and enioyabue future. Trips to fertilizer plants, grain houses, and even deep sea fishing excursions make for a more friendly and informal relationship between the members. nima cgncfufifrg CM HE Animal lndustry Club was formed on campus in May, 1949, by a group of stu- dents interested in furthering their activities in the field of animal science. This club is open to any student interested in animals, though most of the members are studying Dairy Husbandry or Animal Husbandry in either the four year college or the Thompson School of Agriculture. Our meeting program generally includes a business meeting, a speaker or movie, and re- freshments. While many of our speakers are professors in the College of Agriculture, our meetings afford them an opportunity to present their views on subiects they would not ordinarily cover in class. Our big event of the year is the "New Hamp- shire Royal" which is a fitting and showing con- test. This contest gives the students an oppor- tunity to demonstrate, in the show ring, their ability to bring out the best in an animal. ln- dustries and businessmen who are connected with agriculture donate prizes for this show to offer an incentive for the showmen to do their best. The contest is open to any student at the Uni- versity who wishes to show and has been held annually since its initiation in l950. Left to right, front row-Frederick Walkonen, Roger Bies, Gail Wallis, Robert Bartlett, Alan Marston. Second row- Joy Bassett, Ray Sanborn, Vice Pres., Paul Swenson, Everett Parhiala, Norman Pauling, Nivk Wadleigh, Pres., Phil San- born, Carolyn Lowe. niuerfiifg 4-cjwl CM HE University 4-H Club is an organization of students who are, or have been in the past, 4-H members, or who have not had any pre- vious contact with 4-H work but are now inter- ested in it. The club offers a variety of activities which are designed to stimulate thought, make us aware of the changing conditions around us, and continue the spirit of 4-H Club fellowship. This year, for the first time in many, the Uni- versity 4-H Club sponsored a maior dance on campus. On January 8, a Caller's Jamboree Square Dance was held in New Hampshire Hall. The club hopes it will continue and that it will become a permanent annual activity. Regular meetings are held on the second Wednesday of every month. The meetings begin at 7 p.m. and are usually held in the Pine Room of Ballard Hall. The meetings are divided into two groups-educational and social. Some of the speakers this year have been Dean Grinnell and Dean Richards, of the College of Agricul- ture, who illustrated their talks with colored slides. Left to right, front row-Charles Gulick, Treas., Mary Shaftee, Secy., Bruce Barmby, Pres., Joan Clough, Vice Pres., Frank Sargent. Second row-Arline Joslyn, Virginia Wiegand, Barbara Smith, Christine Boyer. Third row-Carolyn Lowe, Marilyn Turner, Barbara Rawding, Phyllis Jackman, Ruth Fife, Cecilia Baverstock, Norma Taylor. Fourth row-Fred Walkonen, Robert Bartlett, David Morris, Robert Clifford, Dister Deoss, Cowan B. Battersby, Charles Paterson, Raymond Thomas, Richard Moorehouse. 1 .jwlorficugure HE Horticulture Club of the University of New Hampshire had its beginning in l94O 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 bet- ter acquainted with their professors and class- mates. lt was felt that in this way interest would be stimulated in the science and problems of horticulture, and also that each student would learn to respect and cooperate with his fellow workers. The way in which the Horticulture Club achieves the above mentioned goal varies from year to year. Members of the Horticulture staff Left to right, front row-Dr, A. F. Yeager, Bruce Bormby, Pres.p Virginia Wregand, Secy., Dr. L. P. Latimer. Second row-Wallace Mack, Hanswerner K. Klunder, Jensen S. G. Borsay. are asked to speak and guest lecturers are pre- sented whenever possible. The primary means of finance is through a cider-making project, occurring annually, in which the members get together once a week to press the apples. This income has been sufficient to carry the club through the year. Other activities which take place include an annual trip, or outing, and exhibits on different occasions. Through having a lot of fun, doing a lot of work, and making a lot of new friends, the Horticultural Club has proved its purpose-that there is a lot to be gained outside of textbooks and classrooms. 1 . ,gouging cience 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 student body. This group is affiliated with the Eastern Collegiate Poultry Club. The club is not confined to poultry maiors but is open to all students of the University who have an interest in poultry. Meetings are held once a month, and members of the club have entertained speakers from some of New Hamp- shire's leading poultry farms, as well as men from commercial feed and supply companies. This year the club has participated in many Left to right, front row-Steve Kyriazis, Mr. Ralph Granger, Advisor, James Higgins, Refreshment Chairman, Jere Beck- man, Secy-Treas.p Andrew Brochu, Pres., Leon Allard, Vice Pres., John Dodge, Publicity Chairman, Dr. Richard Ringrose, Advisor. Second row-Edward Rollins, Mr. Philip Wilcox, Warren Billings, William Fiske, Joy Bassett, Alan Sumner, Frank Cherms, David Dickinson, Harold Albin, Wilbur Palmer. Third row-Charles Avery, Kenneth Fish, Richard Hatch, Frederick Silberberg, Frederick Jennings, Frank Bies, Charles Paterson, John Calef, William Sansalon. of the shows and activities which were spon- sored by the Poultry Department. One of the high spots for the year was the Club's Annual Baby Chick and Egg Show. This show is put on to stimulate competition through selection of eggs and chicks by poultry men, 4-H clubs, FEA organizations, and college students. The annual chicken barbecue held in the spring is another event that has always proved very entertaining-apart from satisfying the ap- petites of all members. Because of the many and varied interests of the organization, the faculty and students form a close knit, homogeneous group. l 4 ILLPACLWQ me elnif HE Durham Reelers of Durham was founded in 1946 by Priscilla Rebethge Urner, who was also instrumental in founding the New Hampshire Folk Federation. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in folk dances and related subiects. The people of Durham and the students of the University of New Hampshire participate in the activities of the club, which include practice and teaching of folk dances and giving dance demonstrations for different organ- izations. This is done free of charge or for a small fee to cover travelling expenses. The club meets twice a month and members of the club who are interested in demonstrating meet every week. This year our special activity was an Inter- collegiate Folk Festival held on March 6th. We had representatives from nine New England col- leges and Brooklyn College in New York. There were demonstration groups in the afternoon and a Callers' Jamboree in the evening. Everyone had a good time and we are looking forward to putting it on again next year. Left to right, front row-Miss Masters, Mickie Levi, Sylvia Sawyer, Evelyn Labor, Cookie Conrad, Gail Aderer, Ann Pearson. Second row-Priscilla Nissen, Jon Thonberg, Ruth Roberts, Don Cimon, Barbara Smith, Dick Morehouse. Third row-Irene Molloy, Frank Sargent, Nick Wadleigh, Bill Labor, Bob Goodrich, Bill Shenck, Barbara Merrill. W' E , N.. Q A' NDER the leadership of Clark McDer- mith, the Pepcats continued their ef- forts in inspiring spirit and enthusiasm at rallies, football and basketball games. Regardless of weather conditions, one could always be sure of finding the Pep- cats present. The idea of having a group of cheer- leaders composed entirely of freshmen originated four years ago. For a fourth year, the idea has proved to be a great success. The Pep Kittens, a lively, spirited, and enthusiastic group of freshmen, sup- ported 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 Maiorettes added their part at football games and rallies. i Q f as 1' . t . H, sm .. I DORMITO .A :HIE K, H' , - ff' H 1 'f w '- N161 fn' '? 6 ,x -. 77 ' ?- 1., N. Q A 9 - ' gp H - "" g if -,7 '-" P nl 2Y' 5 :'-. - - - - :-:- I- lr - - 9, 4 'T V- f 4 7 'fl 62 5 5 - ' J L , mx X Lx' M 4 - NM l pw- 5 Charles Phillips .911 fer- ormiforg ounci HE extension of student government, and an increase in dormitory achievements-these were the twin arms of Inter-Dormitory Council in the seventh year of its iob of governing the residents of seven men's dormitories. A monthly dormitory newsletter, the inaugu- ration of Judiciary House Councils, and the awarding of trophies to dormitories for special achievements were some of the means used by IDC to further its obiectives. Headed by Charles Phillips of Hetzel, the Council made considerable progress towards its goal of build- ing greater student leadership among dormitory residents. Aiming for stronger student government, IDC cooperated with Student Senate to complete the chain of student iudiciary boards, and with Inter-Fraternity Council to sponsor the annual Homecoming Day dance. By the inauguration of dormitory iudiciary councils, IDC hopes to strengthen student government on the housing- unii' level, by working with its opposite numbers on fraternity row, it hopes to strengthen dormi- tory-fraternity relations. In its attempt to strengthen dormitory spirit, the Council this year awarded a scholastic tro- phy to Alexander Hall, for making the highest academic standing in the previous year. The QQQB Ralph McGrath Peter Baute Council also sponsored a contest for the best dormitory snow sculpture in the 1954 Winter Carnival. East-West Hall copped the IDC trophy, out of the three dormitories entered. Two other moves were made for closer inte- gration ofthe seven men's dormitories. A monthly "Inter-Dorm Newsletter" was distributed to all dormitory residents, noting the actions of IDC and keeping them up-to-date on dormitory social and athletic events. The CounciI's Athletic Com- mittee has been working on a separate schedule of inter-dormitory athletics, on the theory that the dormitories will take a greater interest in intra-murals if they are competing against other dormitories. Inter-Dormitory Council was organized in i947 as the governing body of the men's dormitories, and consists of the presidents and vice-presi- dents of the seven housing units under its iuris- diction. Dean William A. Medesy serves as fac- ulty adviser. David Bagley Eugene Hillon Eliol Jameson Donald Buck Donald Slurdevanl Burl Albie Daniel Ford QXCLH QI" LEXANDER opened the 1953-54 season with a full crew of 141 residents, approximately one-half of these were freshmen. llt was largely due to the cooperation and enthusiasm of the freshmen that Alexander's social and athletic calendars came off so successfully.l The usual number of dances, smokers, and open-house receptions were held during the year. A new affair, a tea dance, was inaugu- rated during the Winter Carnival week-end. Alexander also participated in the snow sculp- ture contest for the first time in its history. At this writing, plans are formulated for an open-house testimonial for Mrs. Norman Alexan- der late in April. Mrs. Alexander is the wife of the late Norman Alexander, Dean of Men, for whom the dormitory was named. Academically, Alexander has not fared as well, as in 1952-53, when it won the lnterdor- mitory Council's Scholastic trophy. lt is hoped that second semester grades will compensate for the slow start and allow us to keep the trophy another year. Student government-wise, Alexander has had a highly successful year. A great step was taken forward when Alevander voted to establish an elected House Council, a dormitory disciplinary committee, through which all complaints, prob- lems, and suggestions of a disciplinary nature are handled by the residents themselves. .jwlunfer LPHA HUNTER, "Hub of the Quad," is a new hall this year not only to the Freshmen, but also to the returning veterans. Hunter has a new house director, Mrs. Chelliar, and three new proctors. The new political era of Hunter has ushered in a social calendar including open house on Dad's Day and Homecoming. The T.V. set has brought into the lounge such personalities as Yrekon Erik and Sid Ceaser. Besides T.V. the lounge has entertained two twin violins and bull sessions at all hours of the day and night. Thanks to Social Co-Chairmen Dolen and Woods the Christmas Party was a success for both resi- dents and kids. Athletics have been strong at Hunter. The work of Rodeen and Bramley has provided Hunter with successful campaigns in football and baseball. Future plans of Hunter include athletic schol- arships and iazz concerts sponsored by Hunter's ianitor of swing-Joe Swenson. cirlefzef NDER the guidance of our beloved Mare- Mrs. Inez Adams-who spent her first year with us, Hetzel Hall has completed another fine year in its usual high position among the campus housing units. We ranked first scholastically among men's dormitories and made a sizable contribution to the athletic phase of campus life, participating in football, basketball, softball and a ping pong tourney for Hetzelites. Our leading social event of the year was a hayride, followed by a house dance, at which Mare performed her now famous version of the Bunny-hop, and at which a combo supplied the music. Hetzel was host to some 20 children for the annual Christmas party, featuring Santa and a magician, food and gifts, and a good time for both the children and the Hetzelites. To Mare goes our deepest gratitude for her wonderful influence on the lives of all the l5l men of Hetzel. We of Hetzel are passing a full and rich tradition on to those who follow us and we hope that they will accept and foster it, and in turn pass it on through the years. ir 1 gaaf- mai F, on a dark and stormy night, you are stand- ing under a fire-smitten tree in Soldiers' Field, and you hear old Dan'l Webster turn over in his grave and moan: "How stands East-West?", then, neighbor, you'd better answer: "Like a machine." Because if you take of men a multitude, of drinkers, a lot, and of scholars a few, you get a lot more than a dormitory: you get the mak- ings of a political machine. Out of the sixteen tons of flesh and bone and beer belly that crammed the walls of East-West in September came the best political machine east of the Eagle Hotel. lt turned out a batch of campus leaders lpresident of Student Senate, editor of The New Hampshire, and so on and only it pro- duced all time records for scholastic achieve- ment lone resident with a 4.0, another with a O.ll, and it created a dormitory spirit that ran amuck in house competitions lWinter Carnival snow sculpture winners and all thatl. Now that the last coke bottle has been rolled down the halls, and the last fuse has been blown, East-West and Dan'l Webster can go back to their slumbers again. The machine has done its iob. Shantih. Shantih. Shantih. 67n9e!Aarc!f NGELHARDT HALL is one of the newer men's dormitories on the campus. It may be found on the quadrangle iust in the rear of East-West. It is not an imposing structure, but to about one hundred and five men it is home for about five days a week. The officers for the year 53-54 were: Gor- don Wiggin, President, Sticky Fingers Larry Clark, Treasurer, Pete lDocl Baute, Vice Presi- dent, Charles Snow, Secretary, and Paul lBerniel Belair, social chairman. Half way through the semester Gordon resigned and Pete took over his duties. Paul Belair arranged several smokers which were well attended by the residents. Our first guest was Professor Steele, who entertained us with various piano selections and an interesting talk on the masters. Prof. Holden gave a timely message entitled, "Why the Republicans Won't Win in Fifty Four." Professor DeBaun also en- tertained us by reading selections from his pri- vate collection. Afterwards we discussed educa- tion in the American schools. Our other activities were varied. The dorm took part in the annual Quadrangle Derby. Our entrant added prestige to Engelhardt by mak- ing the run in l.54 minutes. To highlight the year and show our conscientiousness and con- cern we held several unauthorized fire drills. ln closing, I wish to extend my thanks to the men who supported my beer parlor in the top floor service room. Qtr. T is late. Lights are being extinguished all over Durham. But down on the southern periphery activities are iust commencing. Social Chairmen Columbia and Desmond gather with Azier and Jameson to plan winning Homecoming decora- tions and morbid snow-sculptures befitting the mental darkness and atmosphere of the hall. Al Zullo awakens, brushes a clearing in the ashes covering his desk, and plots strategy to win the League "A" basketball championship for Gibbs. Thurston posts a series of misspelled notice, and retires. Veep-Anarchist Albee puffs on his pipe and remains immovable in his be- liefs. Treasurer Carlson and President Gillette collect money. They are broke. O'Neil and Wheeler try to keep order on Wil- fert's floor, while "Dad" sits stone-like staring over his gin bottle with bloodshot eyes, oblivious to all disturbance. The next morning, Manny sweeps up gore and broken bottles, and tells Mrs. Wallace, "Things look good this morning." They do? airckifcl EADING the list of Fairchild's activities this year were a highly successful dorm dance, and a Christmas Party for underprivileged or- phan children that must be counted as one of the best on campus. Close runners-up were the Dad's Day weekend festivities with the tradi- tional cider and donuts, Winter Carnival week- end during which Fairchild played host to the relatives and friends of its housemen, and a smoker in March. Though it can scarcely claim preeminence in sports, Fairchild was none-the-less active. Sports Chairman John Fine sparked a new interest in basketball, and came up with new plans to form a wrestling team, inspired, without a doubt, by intramural wrestling of a less formal sort on floor one. On balance, Fairchild considers the year a successful and spirited one, not only from a social point of view, blut from an academic one as well. Fairchild continues to contribute men to the highest scholastic ranks, as well as to other campus cultural and spiritual functions. l953-54 saw a house of spirited, friendly, and competent men. if sf'-rfrfffffi k , We f. ,ii . V45 f fu ,mar ,ww A 4 3242 Shirley Richardson IDC is the co-ordinating body of all the women's dormitories on campus. lts mem- bers, the president and social chairman of each dormitory, meet twice a month. At these meet- ings suggestions, criticisms, and problems are discussed, the aim being more effective house councils and better inter-dorm co-ordination. Aside from general discussion, WIDC has many specific duties. Each year it awards two cups, one to the woman's dorm having the best carnival snow sculpture, and one to the dorm with the highest scholastic average. Election of officers and room assignments are conducted by WIDC members, and instruction given to the new officers. Advisors to freshman dorms are ap- pointed by WIDC and are automatically mem- bers of it. This year the first Transfer Tea, for ,women students coming to UNH from other schools, was given. A recommendation concerning the lengthening of hours for women was made to the Senate by request of the Women's Rules Committee of Student Senate. The clothing rules in the dorms were revised and brought up to date. Separate dormitories for freshman girls was discussed, and a recommendation for mixed dorms was sent to the Housing Committee. This is the third year WIDC has been in ex- istence, and it is still in a period of revision and growth. But the recognition and use of WIDC by the administration, Student Senate, and the House Councils has led to a stronger and more unified body. It is our belief that this trend will continue to the benefit of all women residents of UNH. The officers of WIDC for the past year have been: President, Shirley Richardson, Vice Presi- dent, Nancy Paulsen, Secretary, Ruth Blakney, Treasurer, Mary Sprague, and Publicity, Joan Mellin. Ruth Blakeney Mary L. Sprague Roberta Klose Connie Allen .lane Morse Ji.. Jill Tongermon Belly Sawyer Cecilia Bcverslock Nancy Paulson Polly Durkee Joan Wallace Pel Lis Joan Mellin Joyce Hiller Joyce Dennison Peggy Beaubien Mary Lou Hulchinson ,.,-ff mosphere, North is always the center for numer- ous teas and activities sponsored by the Uni- versity. The coftee hours after football gomes and at other times throughout the year were always well attended with much 'fun had by all. The charitable activities sponsored by the girls included a Thanksgiving dinner for a needy 'family and a Christmas party for underprivi- leged children. lt would be hard to determine who had the most 'fun at the party-the children or the girls themselves. A maior part of our dorm life was our house- mother "Mrs. Mac." Her many acts of thought- fulness will long be remembered by those girls who had the opportunity to share an important part of their lives with our gracious "Mrs. Mac." ongreue Worfk ONGREVE NORTH was "home" for about eighty-tive girls this year. The many friend- ships which were formed, the long midnight dis- cussions that were held, entertaining in the liv- ing rooms and the Christmas party all contrib- uted in the creation of new, long remembered experiences. Because of the spaciousness and friendly at- f f tossed them in the deep blue sea," thus gaining permanent possession of the cup for Girls Dorms. Sawyer had traditional Open House after each game, but the biggest social event was our House Dance. Over 'forty couples enioyed themselves in Sawyer's "Land of Goblinsf' Perhaps the memory that we shall cherish longest is the Christmas party for twenty orphans that climaxed the holiday season. Sharing Christ- mas with those youngsters taught us the real meaning of Christmas Spirit. Mrs. Foulkrod, counselors Jan, Barbara and Jean have played a big part in making dorm life so happy and to them we say "Thanks"- you've been wonderful! Clbllgel' AWYER HALL, in its third year of campus existence seems to prove that good things come in threesl The peppiest gals of the spirited 1957 class have certainly had some wonderful moments in our first college home. Lots of enthusiasm went into the Homecoming decorations, as our Wildcat "put those Maine Bears in a box, tied them with a ribbon and 52 OM EMEMBER . . . the first day . . . the dirt of Freshman Camp . . . the hub-bub of Orien- tation Week . . . the third floor cider parties . . . the SIA, our own Greek world . . . the new paint and curtains in the smoker . . . "the shad- ows" . . . Dottie's impersonations . . . our im- promptu birthday parties . . . Polly's shower . . . the early morning fire drills . . . silver and gold . . . midnight scrounging for food . . . popcorn popping . . . Joan and her tea kettle . . . mistletoe and Christmas cookies . . . Caro- lyn's nightly letters to King's Point . . . diamonds and frat pins-a girl's best friends . . . the D. A. rage . . . Peggy's bed . . . .loan's fur coat . . . "this is heaven, which angel do you want?" . . . Clanging pipes from dusk 'til dawn . . . all the times we've been locked out of our rooms . . . Dodo climbing down the ladder . . . "guess who?" Yes, we all have some wonderful memories of our year at Schofield. Unfortunately, we aren't able to will our fun to another Freshman group of girls, because this is Schofield's last year. So this is our good-by to a dorm that for so many years has been a second home to so many girls. ,Sloff OOR Mrs. A.--what a crew she had to put up with this year. Shuftling rolled-up news- paper down the hall at midnight llbs. of itl- and the bulldozer at 7:00 A.M. And remember when those girls got locked in the phone booth? "Which side of the hot plate is working today?" "Are those 'freshmen banging on the pipes again?" But' other memories come into 'focus-the in- formal coftee hours after the games-participat- ing in Woodsman Weekend-group singing around the piano-the senior luncheon-the other wonderful hours too numerous to mention. Your girls wish you the best Mrs. Andrews- we're mighty glad we lived at Scott. ,.r""' tivities was the house dance. lt proved a great success, partly due to the very fine orchestra which provided everything from regular dances to iazz and the popular "Bunny Hop." Here again the freshmen deserve noble praise for their wonderful decorations. The Christmas basket, the winter carnival snow sculpture, plans for Mother's Day and Song Fest are among other activities which are a valuable part of college life. Through the help and co- operation of our housemother, Mrs. Severance, we have added another year to our college experiences. Smifk AST fall familiar faces in Smith welcomed to our doors a new and enthusiastic group of freshmen. Their spirit was contagious and soon the whole house was bustling with Homecoming decorations, Dad's Day favors, and many other fall activities which go along with the football season. One of the high spots of our first semester ac- ,N R. 'X xx crammed full of the traditional turkey and all the fixings. Also South contributed several CARE packages. Mid-Winter found us caroling before Christmas and during finals we took those much- needed breaks for coffee and doughnuts served by House Council. Everyone was proud that our candidate, Diane MacLean, was Winter Carnival Queen. But that wasn't all. South had a clever snow sculpture that was much admired. But a picture of South wouIdn't be complete without our House Director, Mrs. Esther M. Dun- ning, who deserves many words of praise for her understanding and interest in the girls. With Mrs. Dunning plus the friendly atmosphere, South is indeed "our second home." Swirl. U UR second home" is what the girls call Congreve South where there's fun com- bined with studying and where there's a friendly "hi" for everyone. The year has been filled with many campus activities of which South has contributed its share. Everyone was proud on Dad's Day with South's original decoration and the successful tea. We gave a needy family a Christmas basket EEK WOR 1 I 'Q Driscoll HE lnterfraternity Council is the representative and governing body of the fourteen fra- ternities established on this campus. The council formulates rushing rules, regulates rushing, and pledging, and otherwise helps to promote better feeling and a spirit of unity among the fraterni- ties. The Council consists of a senior and iunior member from each fraternity house on campus. This year has been one of the most outstand- ing in the history of the lnterfraternity Council. The Council established, for the first time, a four year scholarship to be given annually to an outstanding, incoming freshman male student. Also inaugurated this year was the establishment of a minimum grade point average in order to be able to rush a fraternity. 2 Cgnfer rafernifg ounci Keefe Mullaney Once again, the annual l. F. C. workshop met with great success. The topics discussed this year were scholarship, Greek Week, and public relations. Many concrete suggestions were forth- coming and as a result many new programs were installed. Another innovation for the Council was the publishing of the lnterfraternity Council Hand- book. The booklet was prepared by the Council, with the valuable assistance of its advisor, Dean Medesy, with the hope that it would improve communications between the Council and the fraternity membership at large. Added to the standing committees were the Services and the Brochure Committees. The func- tion of the Services Committee is to furnish the fraternities with the service of coordinating the work and ideas of the individual house treasures, stewards, and special and standing committee chairmen. The Brochure Committee's function is to outline the development and progress of the Council. This brochure is then submitted in com- petition with other Councils for the N. l. C. award. Annual I. F. C. awards were given to the The Interfraternity Council sponsored Song Fest in the spring which brought forward the best in group harmonizing. A ioint I. F. C.-l. D. C. Dance was held in coniunction with Homecoming. The working theme of the lnterfraternity Coun- cil this year has been one of the greater achieve- ments and constructive endeavors toward reducing any cleavage between fraternity and non-fraternity groups through cooperation with other student government organizations. Gallagher Dustin Hill Oeser Miller Simpson Perra Meyers Dick house which showed the greatest improvement in scholarship for the previous academic year, and to the one which contributed the most to the campus blood donor drive. Also inaugurated this year was "The Good Citizen Award" given to an outstanding person in the community. The lnterfraternity Council wishes to thank the various representatives on campus who have so graciously offered their help and services to the Council. Their efforts have been greatly appre- ciated by all the fraternities in the Council as well as the members of the Council. Cacia CACIA FRATERNITY began its history at the University of New Hampshire on December 3, 1949. Since the installation that night of the 29 original charter members, Acacia has grown rapidly in membership until now it is the largest house on the UNH campus. Paralleling this growth in membership has been its lively history. By the termination of final exams in June l953, Acacia could scan proudly over one chap- ter in this history, the spring semester. lt began with the pledging of 33 new men and participation in Stunt Night, a skit that recalled humorously the bygone days of silent movies. ln April, Acacia won the coveted Me- morial Union Plaque, given "For Outstanding Contribution Toward the Memorial Union Build- ing." Keen rivalry pervaded the competition 'for the award, and to cop it, the house had to place high in financial contribution, to support the winning candidate for queen, Miss Evelyn Suu- tari, and to build the prize-winning float. Later, the fraternity collaborated with Theta U to cop the Junior Prom Float contest. May was a busy month. Junior Prom weekend, Acacia celebrated its traditional "Night on the Nile." It added another trophy to its growing collection, taking first place in Song Fest. John Dearborn won the outstanding male actor award in the lnterhouse Play Contest. With the return of the brothers to UNH in September came anticipation for the many and varied activities on the autumn social calendar. And now, for the first time since it was built in l95l, a smooth green lawn surrounded the large, white house at lO-l2 Mill Road. The weeks whisked by, and each brought pep rallies, smokers, serenading, and exchange sup- pers. Acacia ventured into the annual Mayor- alty campaign, backing Jack Weeks as Frank Muck, a swaggering mixture of Casanova and adventurer straight from the African jungles. Later, the house entered Woodsmen's Weekend competition, and tied Theta Chi for the first place. Soon it was first snow flakes and December, and time for the traditional formal, Mil Arts Ball. Saturday evening, following the Ball, Aca- cia billed its house dance "The Roaring Twen- ties." At the Christmas Orphan's party everyone attended but the orphans, who were quaran- tined with scarlet fever lanyway, they got the presentsl. -And then, finals. Plunging into the first semester of 1954, Acacians finished second in the Winter Carnival ski events and moulded a tall snow sculpture, one genie ski enthusiast, rising from a bathtub. But the height of this "Spirit of Sitzmark" sculp- ture was not enough to win, and fun and ex- perience were the only rewards. Among the athletes who represented Acacia on varsity sports squads this year were sopho- more linebacker "Doak" Walker in football, Warren Lyon and George Holbrook, track, Bob Lerandeau, lacrosse, and Dick Field, skiing. But with the end of each spring semester go some senior brothers. ln '54, they numbered twenty. Each carries with him memories . . . of cold winter morning, waiting for prexy Oeser's '35 Ford to sputter into activity . . . the elec- trical gadgets that clutter Beecher's and Saun- der's room . . . recollections of married guys, Cragin, Sawyer, Walker . . . Les and Bob puzzling over their secretary and treasurer re- ports . . . Lyon, Holbrook and Bob Kimball preparing for track team excursions . . . Yeton burning some more midnight oil . . . Lovell, Morris, and Asadourian seated in the lounge, expounding on varied political views . . . at ii:l5, Lerandeau shouting "Last call for Dover" . . . Teddy precariously balancing a tray of pies on one hand . . . Murphy and Rand always "On the hook". .. And these seniors have watched a new fra- ternity expand and flourish, have helped build and been among the first occupants of the new house, and have written much of Acacia's fast- lengthening history. To each of them, Acacia hails "Thanks, and best of luck to you." 24 6Ufl'lIfl'l6L Mo ROM the little white house between Alpha Xi Delta and Phi Mu step forth our con- tributions to the seniors of l954. As they go forward to meet the challenges of future lite we glance into the lighter side of their past. We are sorrowful over the departure of mod- erate Tom, Peterborough's own Guernsey pro- moter and how we'll miss sweet Bill, Alpha Gamm's only platonic lover. Becker met his mate and now he is standing his fate. Along with this same case our atlas "Poppy" was week- ended by a school marm and gracefully was 2 overcome. Dude Meuse is also about to stumble into the gapping gulche of matrimony whose clutches have already gobbled up chemist, Don Gould. Old hash-slinging horticulturist Barmby is on his way to greener houses. Nicky Houston, A. G. R. flyboy number one, is bound to have a lot of fun if his Maine influence is overcome. Can we ever forget "Wild Bill" and his short iaunts around the country, and bordering na- tions. Suppose he will settle in Hamilton, Mass.? Ry-1 .ff 5' M M 5- . "Mercurite Fredie" has promoted many different "chickens" in the last four years, we wonder if he will resort back to "New Hampshires" in thc- future? And of course, we will always remember Nick Wadleigh, who dedicated his four years to being custodian of the Animal Husbandry barn. Who is going to replace Rodger Laver? He has been around a long, long time. Wait a minute, we almost forgot Ray, as he goes along his casual way. Will he continue to be unattached? We doubt it. We hail these noble examples of audaciousness. The Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity was founded in l908, when two local fraternities from Ohio State University and the University of Illinois combined to form what has become the leading national, agricultural, social fraternity. A. G. R. has grown to include thirty-three chapters lo- cated in state universities all over the country and has a membership of over fourteen thou- sand. A. G. R. is constantly striving to provide an atmosphere conducive to study. The eFtorts have been well rewarded, for the house has continued to maintain a high scholastic standing, finishing first in fraternity standing for the last four se- mesters. Omega Chapter demonstrated its ability in many different lines this past year. The Livestock Judging Team was composed of 10070 A. G. R. men. The Dairy Cattle Judging Team was also monopolized by men from A. G. R. as was the Dairy Products Judging Team. The house cap- tured the spotlight in the Woodsmen's Weekend by winning the log rolling and cross-cut sawing contests to take second honors. Socially, the house has had a very successful year. The men in the house are really putting our motto "Friendliness is our greatest asset" to work at the various activities taken up. fr 0Aa GLM nigga LPHA TAU OMEGA was the first Greek-letter fraternity organized after the Civil War. lt was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on Septem- ber ll, 1865, and its first chapter was estab- lished at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexing- ton, Virginia. lts founders were three young Confederate soldiers. Their prime object was to restore the Union, to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to the task of achieving and cherishing permanent peace. ATO has had a successful season in intra- mural sports this year. The Taus started oFt the intramural season by winning their league in football with six straight wins, shutting out the opposition in every game. However, the team lost in the playoffs. Half-back Ken Dodge made any 1- 86 -cf' .R- 'sw QI' 'S' the all intramural team. The basketball team continued the fine league record of the football team by winning the league also. This time the Taus did a little better by winning the first game of the playoffs, but losing in the finals. ln the field of varsity sports, Charlie Sowerby, Willie Johnston, Norm Merrow were members of the Yankee Conference Champion football team. Al Carlson was captain of both Cross Country and Winter Track. ATO was well repre- sented in Hockey this year, also. Skating with captain Willie Johnston were Ed Githens, Marty lde, Al Carlsen, Dick Sparks, Cal Chandler and Fred White. Men out for lacrosse are Jim Miller, Dick Calif, Tom Tracy, Cal Chandler, and Willie Johnston. Delta Delta sees another senior class depart from the Big White House on Main Street-they will not forget the coffee calls, the beach calls in the spring, or the football games with the crazy hats in the fall. Neither will they forget Howard, Roscoe-the house parties and the glorious meetings of the F. A. D. C.-the mayor- alty and snow sculpture frenzies-or bachelor evenings by the fireplace. C'mon-out-to-the-camp-for-a-party Jim with his speedboat and water skis, and Al, with the Boston girl, who ran a pretty fast mile . . . and Barry, campus potentate and functionary as well as Prexy of Delta Delta-"Who's for whist'?" Then there's Mac with the Green Buick and 30-30, always after the deer-mans a pretty mean foresters axe too. There's Wally complete with slide rule and beer mug-i'What's up men? 215 Little TV call?-Dragnet and Badge 714 the favorites placing with Love of Life, the story of true misery, and Night Owl Theater pulling a close second . . . Then there's Hump with his Wilbure de Paris version of the "Saints" and "Let's sign up for those phone calls men" . . . and Bob, Delta Delta's own Hemingway with a file full of MSS. and 5's of the best money can buy . . . and weekends on his 10-foot yacht . . . and Bud Booth with the new green Ford convert and the big truck that has carried every- thing from snow for sculpture to bands, pianos, and red-hot women for mayoralty . . . and Bob, the Derry-boy with a good grade point-bird dog No. l and a great party man. With the outgoing seniors goes another year for all of us-we can't forget the l o'clock in the morning script writing sessions for Tammany Hill, or the Connecticut game and Homecoming with all the grads-or the star team in intra- mural basketball. We won't forget Mil Art Week- end with the great house party and show calls for the ATO ski-boot and snow-bunny during Carnival and the seventy-five couples at the Carnival house party. lt'll be hard to forget the exchange dinners with all the sororities on cam- pus and Marilyn Todd, the Sweetheart of ATO and Spring Weekend with Howard and the steak cookout in back of the house and the beach party at Plum Island on Sunday. We can never forget the annual tree-planting at Joe Michael's for each senior class and the inesti- mable privilege of being of the Brotherhood of Taus. Cl CL Pla OWN past Kappa Sig's famed hall of intra- mural trophies, have passed seven grad- uating seniors for the last time as undergradu- ates . . . We won't forget and neither will they, "Hizzoner," the mayor, the dark-shrouded "Dig- ger O'Dell," the morbid mortician and a i953- 54 mayoralty winner by a landslide . . . Or the second straight intramural softball cup . . . and the third undefeated, untied intramural football champs in the past four years . . . And who ima can ever forget the seventy-five foot snow sculp- ture of "Harvey" for Winter Carnival, uncon- sciously overlooked by the iudges . . . We'll surely miss . . . The "Old Legend" him- self, Walter Richard "Pappy" McFarland. No better center lor older, for that matterl ever donned a Wildcat football suit. Now "Old Pap" will head for retirement and the life of a Glou- cester fisherman . . . Sal "Hood" Perra, the syndicate's representative on campus. He was on 216 lend-lease to Theta U . . . Fred Perry, the hu- manitarian from Portugal and our national dele- gate. lWhere did you go afternoons with Walt's car, Fred?l . . . Robert "Zip" Duda lSam Spar- row to the boysl-he always had the angle . . . Jack F. M. O. C. Leahy, all front lawn lacrosse ace . . . He fell in love every week, remember? . . . "Bama" Rowell, he left us to get married . . . Johnny "Studley" Parker, the great all- around . . . Basketball ace lhe set a new all-time scoring recordl and track star lhe high-iumped six-five in the New Englands with a keg of beer on his backl . . . Yes, we will miss the seniors this year. Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia in l869. lt has since grown to be the second largest fraternity in the world, with l28 active chapters in the United States and Canada. Beta Kappa, the local chapter was founded on this campus in l9Ol, the first na- tional fraternity to be located at UNH. Since then, the "Splendor" of Main Street" has con- tinued to be a proud and purposeful member of this community. Kappa Sigma athletes continued the long standing tradition of excelling on all varsity teams, the most notable contributions being made to the football, basketball, track and la- crosse teams. The highlights of a very successful year were two house parties, on Mil Arts and Winter Car- nival Weekends-and the annual Districts One and Two Conclave of Kappa Sigma's New Eng- land chapters. 217 l Both weekend parties played to full houses, both danced to the music of professional bands from Manchester. The theme for Mil Arts was a Tyrolean Alps scene while the Carnival party was set to the background of a Barbary Coast atmosphere. On March l3th, the seven chapters of Kappa Sigma here in New England sent delegates and representatives to the annual Conclave. Over a hundred Kappa Sigs from Brown, Dartmouth, Mass State, Maine, Bowdoin, Vermont, and M. l. T. converged on the campus. An informal get-together at the house on Friday night was followed by the business meeting the next morn- ing. After dinner, visitors and hosts held a dis- cussion period at the chapter. Later a banquet was served at Commons. Featured among the many speakers in attendance were President Robert F. Chandler of UNH, Lt. Col. Silvertson, U. S. M. C. Kappa Sigma Public Relations Cona- missioner, District Director George Nueschafei' of Boston and Grand Master Ed Kelly of Beta Kappa. Following the food and festivities, the brothers enioined to the chapter house for a dance, to the music of "Buzz" Emerson and his Wildcats. Surprise visitor of the day was na- tional Kappa Sigma President H. Gardiner Symonds of Houston, Texas. It marked the first visit to the local chapter by a national president in many years. Prospects for the future are once again ex- cellent. The Scarlet, Green and White promises to be well represented in all intramural sports, stunt nite, mayoralty, and social functions. ofzamdja .xglaka TANDING alone and isolated from the rest of the campus, the Castle on the Hill brings back many memories to those who know and cherish Lambda Chi Alpha. Passing back through the looking glass of time we see the Lambda Chi's arriving on campus . . . some already at work painting, fixing, hammering, sawing, and doing what's necessary to get the house in tip top shape for the year . . . if you look hard enough you might even see Mrs. "Dee" rustling something up to eat for dinner . . . in the dis- tance you might come upon "Woodrow" Wilson and Johnny Grant talking about "getting fixed up" . . . l wonder who wants to get fixed up? hmmmmm . . . All that can be heard from Johnny is "I see what you're trying to put across!" 218 ..-.. sua -. - M.-. A iw- my Time marches on . . . A big black beetle iust pulled up outside, its Hugo Bag-of-putt's car and with him is our new house mother, Mrs. Fanny Cobb . . . Down yonder on the basketball court Jack Abraham is trying out some new plays with the football team but Jack has a perplexed look on his face because all players aren't present for practice. Here comes one player now, it's "Mu Mu" Allen and he uses as an excuse that Diana wanted some help with her homework . . . hmmm? Moving along to the inside of the house we hear someone talking on the phone, "but Bob, I can't go to the movies tonight," "oh, we'll be out early, Emily" . . . I think someone is talking with someone in Alpha Xi, guess who? Coming now is the bout of the century. With increased popular demand the championship tag team match in taking place. One team is "The Irish Potato and The Golden Greek", the other is "The Guinea Guinea Whop- Whop and The Flying Canuck." The bout is ruled a draw after one hour of furious action . . . Time marches on! Out in back of the Castle we see a group of pledges working very hard on John BoheIe's new car, polishing it. I think he bought a robin's egg blue color because it goes so well with blonds . . . I wonder if "Angie" had anything to do with buying it? You may be wondering 9 why the pledges are polishing the car, well John caught one of them mocking him saying "hawt dawg" and "cowfee" a-Ia-Long Island style . . . Time marches on . . . Mid-semester and Thanks- giving having passed, we find everybody in the chapter room, measuring, cutting, painting, drawing and doing what's necessary to prepare for the annual Comic Strip Character Dance of Mil Arts weekend, yes, some of the boys need sleep, but the decorations will be ready, won't they. Frank and Sherm? . . . Same place, same time but a week later-gay laughter, cheerful voices of Dover orphans enioying the annual Xmas party . . . Time marches on . . . It's snow sculpture time and the boys can be seen work- ing busy as bees carting ice from Oyster Bay . . . And if you look hard enough you can see Sherm Goulding drawing by candle light up in the chapter room for "An Evening in Paris" party. Time marches on . . . Thanks to Doc Devoe the house finds itself having a worthy advisor. From his advice the house finds itself right up on top in scholarship, social activities and extra-curricular activities. Time marches on . . . Through the looking glass of the future we see good times ahead for the Lambda Chi's dur- ing Founder's Day Dance, Junior Prom Week- end, and the informal dances on Saturday nights. Especially the beach parties of the sunny Sundays . . . Thus in the future our alumni will look back and reminisce over unforgettable experiences at the "Castle on the HilI." Mi .f4,aAa T the corner of Garrison Avenue and Mad- bury Road, under the shade of Durham's only weeping willow trees, one finds Omicron Chapter of Phi Alpha Fraternity. Join us while we see what the graduation seniors are doing. ln the corner of the chapter room, we find Bob "Goose" Hoos, the captain of the UNH ski team, who is practicing his christy technique and dreaming about his favorite ski iump in his home town. Bob made quite a name for himself in winter sports, not only in New Hampshire but throughout the country. Sitting in another corner we find Marv "Ex Ren" Levins, our contribution to the draft, dreaming about Thursday afternoon when he as Cadet Colonel will review the troops. Marv is also known for his many achievements on campus among which are being the past president of the fraternity, Blue Key, High-U 2 Day, Pre-Law Club, Freshman Camp Counselor and many student-faculty committees. Hidden between two cushions on the couch we find Art "Arturo Mason" Meyers trying to decide which meeting to attend or girl to date. Art found time to squeeze into his busy schedule the treasurer of the lnterfraternity Council, Blue Key, President of the Hillel Foundation, President of the University Religious Council, Steward of Freshman Camp and membership in other va- rious organizations. Now we move upstairs where we find Jerry "The Pish" Fisher sleeping through his morning classes. Jerry who was V. P. and pledge master, will always be remembered for his melodious laugh and happy-go-lucky manner. In the next room we find Dave "Muscles" Cohen who is often seen around campus with his yellow convertible and slide rule. Those nightly classes on the art of weight lifting were quite popular with the brothers of the house and Dave's trips to Dover and Portsmouth saved many a movie from bankruptcy. Watching Dave we find Charles "Chuck Chuck" Eluto, our con- tribution to Hetzel Hall where he served as President of the dorm and Vice President of the lnter-Dormitory Council, deeply engrossed in fig- uring out a new diet in which he does not have to give up food. These are Phi Alpha's gradu- ates. As we sit in the chapter room and think back over the few eventful years we spent at Phi Alpha, we can't help but remember the great and gay times thaft go into making up fratern- ity life . . . such things as . . , Mayoralty Cam- paign . . . Snow Sculpture . . . weekends in Boston . . . Homecoming . . . House parties . . . Sophomore-Senior Banquet . . . The deck . . . and all the many events that add to college life. Here at Phi Alpha they have all been exempli- fied in their greatest glory and excitement. How can we forget the first time we tried papering a wall and as each sheet went up another one came down, or crashing into parked cars as we practiced intra-mural sports on Fraternity Row, or the nightly wars that occurred on the deck or bull-sessions or all the many happy and ioyous moments spent here at Phi Alpha. Phi Alpha is a unique house. We may be small in numbers but the services offered, ac- tivities entered and social standing rank with the larger houses on campus. The achievements of the brothers will long be remembered by the faculty and townspeople and will always be regarded in the highest esteem. The bonds of friendship among the brothers are strong and all work, study, live and laugh together. Our scholastic standing placed us above the all men's average and this year we were presented the award for scholastic achievement by the lnterfraternity Council. The social life, our parties, dances and blasts are second to none, we have achieved campus- wide recognition for our fabulous aFfairs both on campus and off. Yes, we may be small in size- but big in every other sense. !9Ai mega 74016411 it HE little house that is always there"-is the quoted phrase often heard when people speak of the progressive house, Phi Delta Upsilon, at the end of Fraternity Row. Whether basketball, snow sculpture, or song festivals, Phi Delta Upsilon is always there in spirit and strength. As the blossoms of Spring this year herald the end of another winter, so do they end the four years of companionship and pleasure for the twelve "old men" of Phi Delta Upsilon. This distinct group of individuals include Don Bruce -co-pilot of "Bomb" runs to La Cantina, Ted Fecteau-whose choice wit was the source of 222 endless laughter, George McKinnon-if not here, he could always be located at Alpha Chi, Ray Beaulieu-our ex-prexy, "Herk" Austin-the "fried liverwurst sandwich" kid, Tom Clarkson- "the cat" famous for his stability, Charlie Jones -captain of the Phi My Safari, Bernie lsroe- the smoke maker of the engineering department, Ron Smith-the little biologist, Charlie Butterfield -the long haired musician with the short hair lYessiree, Bubl, Doc Hulme-the quiet man, Jim Dowaliby-our gift to the world of music, Pete Sickles-"The Phantom Strikes Again", and Ron Hill-whose exemplary contributions to campus activities will long be remembered. Phi Delta Upsilon also has many social func- tions to its credit. Among the prominent social affairs of the past year were the parties held for all the big weekends. There are many pleas- ant memories to be remembered by all those who participated in the affairs held at Phi Delta Upsilon. Parties were planned for Mil Art Week- end, Winter Carnival, Junior Prom and many other events. Exchange suppers and evening serenades are also pleasant memories for all of us. Along with the good times were also the hardships of exams and studying. But it was worth it to find out that Phi Delta Upsilon is nearing the top scholastically again. Phi Delta Upsilon is cer- tainly proud of its well-rounded activities. Phi Delta Upsilon is a local fraternity and has been so during all of its 29 years of existence. Its independence has been due to the fact that we have always believed in the individual and his rights. Because of this we have felt that we do not want to be bound by any national's restrictions. A Phi D. U. is restricted neither in the religious bias of his organization, nor in his fraternity's racial preiudices-because of this there are none. This fraternity includes both Jew and Gentile among its membership, also both black and white. We feel that our 29 years of existence as a local is something to be proud of and so we are planning a gala 30th reunion next year. Our members have been active in all the out- standing activities and organizations on campus. Among those groups represented are the Outing Club, Blue Key, Blue Circle, Concert Choir and the Glee Club, Mask and Dagger, Arnold Air Society, Canterbury Club, Newman Club, Junior Hotel Greeters of America, Hotel Sales Man- agement Association, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIEE, AICE, Phi Epsilon, Student Union, International Relations Club, and others. With the recounting of our achievements and the memories that we, who are left behind, have gathered, we say, with deep regret, goodby to our seniors. We hope that they will carry away with them all the happy recollections that they have obtained. We wish them the best of luck in all of their endeavors. ,Oki u lego: N March fourth, 1918, the first chapters of Phi Mu Delta were formed. A successful extension program has continued throughout the years. Each chapter has exemplified a spirit of diversified and enthusiastic interest and par- ticipation in campus activities. The Nu Beta chapter at UNH attests to this. At Homecoming Nu Beta welcomed back old and new alumni and had what has been termed the most successful return ever experienced. A buffet dinner accommodated our Dads on Dad's Day and our annual underprivileged children's Christmas party was a huge success. Each of the University's three major formal dances of the year was followed by a house dance, while in- formal dances and house parties helped to break up the weekly study program. During the past year Phi Mu Delta has been active in many campus activities including Blue Key, Inter-Fraternity Council, Scabbard and Blade, The New Hampshire, Arnold Air Society, Sophomore Sphinx and the Varsity Club. After a highly successful rushing period thirty new men were pledged to become brothers of Phi Mu Delta. Each one will add much to the house and they will soon know Phi Mu Delta's emphasis on moral, social and sports activities, scholastic records and participation in campus activities. Twenty stalwart sons of Phi Mu Delta, out- wardbound, will reluctantly leave their maiestic mansion this June to bestir this troubled world with their hopes and ambitions. We, the younger brothers will always remember Ray Daigle, the debonaire diplomat . . . the antics of Clark Miller, who always made a party . . . Dave Hardy, a conversationalist on four wheels . . . Curly Boudette and his love for wine, women and skiing . . . John Desiardin and his frequent query "Got a fourth for Bridge?" . . . Ron Guit- 225 l tar, "The Round Ron" and his contagious laugh- ter . . . Prexy Bob Potter and a iob well done . . . Cal Canney, who was the best nepotist to edit the GRANITE . . . Don Maclnnes, the "Golden Greek' '... Stu Smith, always ready for a quick trip to Dover . . . George Sawyer, who is now Skidmore bound . . . Tom Sears, from ethenol to hair tonic with a hearty Hi-Ho . . . Bob "the Ole Sage" Sager, a guitar in one hand and a glass in the other . . . Linc Fenn "Big Ed Fenley," whose philosophies still haunts his eerie den . . . "Honest" Dick Bruce, the walking man's friend . . . Bob Hackett, man of mystery and blackiack fame . . . Bob Schroe- der, who has tread well as Business Manager of the New Hampshire . . . Bill Clark, the wildest man in the world . . . Marsh Hilton "Ed Tilton," who alternates between Dover and the Delt House . . . and Mrs. Gile, our most patient and wonderful housemother. To you our graduates, we wish to express our thanks for the innumerable kind deeds you have done for the house and the countless hours of good fellowship you have afforded us. ln parting we can only paraphrase one of the early Yankee philosophers and declare: "That steel string of hope and friendship will bind us to- gether-forever and now." S we see the month of June rolling down on us with ever increasing speed, we look at the seniors ofthe house and wonder where each will be next year at this time. For instance, where will Donald "Nesmith" Moulton be? Will he still be wandering the halls of Nesmith with a bewildered expression on his countenance? And where will his roommate John Jenthens Uenkinsl be? Indo-China? Formosa? Germany? Juarez? And what about Wild Bill Gallagher? Will he be screaming "Gung Ho!" as he leads his platoon into battle at some far frontier? Will he gain glory and the prized "Hero" medal? Will Robert Nuttle be cleaning test tubes or will he see the light of day and forsake his alchemy for a worthwhile occupation? What will Russ "Got-a-deal" Rubeor be doing? Promoting a million dollar deal on the stock market? Selling 226 left-handed bible cranks or Colonial fireplaces? Where will our married man, John Clark, be? Will he be dreaming up new and better ways to make atomic weapons? And will Robert Haesche forget his New Hampshire training and become iust another Long Island Indian again? Will Ron Gladowski keep going along in his same old worrisome way? Will he finally find an inter- viewer who does not think that he's too young? And what about our young gentlemen, Steve Thomas, B. D.? Will he be advising the President on economic affairs or will be still be arguing for his A in Economics 25? Even more we find ourselves remembering the antics of these seniors. Already we are reminiscing about such things as Johnny Clark's fudge, Bilka Gallagher's headstands and push- ups, the smell of formaldahyde that marked Moulton's return from classes, Knobby Nuttle's futile arguments with Don McLeod, Rubeor's fabulous deals, Jenthen's constant state of frus- tration, and Haesche's "dunkey roast." And who could forget Steve Thomas fighting it out for his A or Ronnie Gladowski, boy editor, turn- ing out his Gama Mu "Echo." As we reminisce we think of the real progress that the house has made this year. We remem- ber the pledge project of painting the "office" and the three who managed somehow to paint the hallways. We remember the parties, both stag and drag lll, the informal iazz "concerts," the very dignified exchange suppers, and all the rest of the social activities. The war between Rebel Zimmerman and Gen- 227 eral Sherman, Ken Smith's baby axe, Blodgett's . . . And then we wrote . . .", Sandstedt's in- numerable names, Al Lelisle's trips to Lowell, McLeod and Gladowski commuting to Dover, Spike's "Dee-dee-dee," are also prominent in our minds. Other memorable highlights were the complete defeat and demoralization of the fall pledge class when they attempted to raid the house, the marriage of Johnny Clark, and Russ's U. S. S. Neversail. One deplorable aspect of the house was the lack of practical iokers and the high incidence of strange accidents ranging from doors and kegs in various people's beds to the incident of Fenton to General Lee's proclamations. Other noteworthy occurrences were the search for a suitable house mother lage 2Ol, the sudden appearance of those real-gone golf hats and the various caustic letters, both serious and non- serious. ln sports, PiKA made a big step forward as we tied for the championship of our league in football and fioored a good team in basketball. Although the latter team lost three games, it never lost one by more than ten points. The most outstanding thing in sports was the manner in which we consistently got into the hair of one of the larger houses on campus by upsetting them. All in all, it was a great year at the little white house on Strafford Avenue. We hope that next year will be an even greater year, so that we may continue to be proud to call ourselves "Pikes," fl igma gpdikn S this semester comes to a close, the brothers and pledges of S. A. E. bid farewell to seventeen graduating seniors, cmd the entire house looks back over an enjoyable year. Va- rious improvements have taken place, such as painting the house inside and out, a new living room rug, and a new floor in the kitchen. Other smaller renovations have taken place for which we are grateful to all the brothers for their co- operation. With the graduating of our seniors we lose a great deal of leadership along with many outstanding members . . . Freddy Bennett, the cut glass replica of the emerald isle, S. A. E.'s gift to Scabbard and Blade and Alpha Chi, famous for his off key rendition of "Down in Hogan's Alley" . . . Dean "Noisy" Ellingwood- 22 the perpetual Parisian whose four years in Dur- ham have been devoted to a quest for European gaieties . . . Gil "Marble-Head" Bray-the eternal senior who panicked at the thought of graduation and returned for "iust one more hand" . . . Buzz ''wake-me-up-for-dinner" Emer- son-the Jazz leader on campus who lulls the brothers to sleep with his drum solos in the wee hours of the morning . . . Dave Colpitts-the honorary pledge to Alpha Chi and the prize package of Hank Swasey, seen only by his roommates, "What, Who?" . . . John Patrick Driscoll-The "Great Red Father" . . . the Irish immigrant who is a "titan" on the football field, and a leader in campus affairs and scholastic Q Ifx Ltts mm - achievement . . . Bill "Needles" Depuy-from "Rags to Riches," party friends gone, he is now our house prexy, benevolent despot, l'Meet Cy- rano, he's changed" . . . Joe "rubberlegs" Flood-the bag of bones with hair who lost weight traveling from Durham to Iowa, heard from "Tex" lately? . . . Hank "General" Fraser -Thursday's hero with the slide-rule personality, our candidate for the all-dorm all-technology team. Dom l'Mr. S. E. A." Ross-our Captain Midnight, last semester's president but a "noth- ing" this semester, when not commuting to Lex- ington he is found with "Needles" plotting sub- versive maneuvers . . . Pete "Squeaky" White- "Let's get a little sack time gang," in everything, our Dashing Dishwasher, "Why you ole son of a gun," the strictest enforcer of quiet hours . . . Win "Professor" Whipple-His daily trips to the garage with his "industrial" Plymouth, Lindall's 9 - right hand man, and Ma's walking stick . . . our regrets to Kingsbury Hall. Bob "Slob" Taylor- "l'm going inactive," ulcers caused by house dues, our guiding light since the war lSpanish Americanl . . . Pete "Fishy" Swanson-Always around except when there is work to be done, S. A. E.'s "cozy" character, but where would he be without his car? . . .Gene "Lightning" Chase -"Let's use my car, I've got plenty of gas," proprietor of the Black Spot whose specialty is burned toast. "Doc" Phillips-"Any dry clean- ing?", "When are you guys going to pay your concession biIls'?", seen often with Fishy coming home from the boat with a "catch" . . . Dick "Bugs" Cameron-All Norwegian, All Traveler, All Geology, All Indiana, All Faculty Club, Could you please spare a few days for classes this semester? . . . We started our social calendar oft in the fall by receiving the freshmen and transfer girls at a tea in October. This was followed up by a buffet supper at Homecoming for the alumni and their guests, enabling us to relive old memories with old S. A. E.'s. We celebrated our Queen Marilyn Needham's coronation at our Bowery Brawl on Mil Arts weekend. The house literally rocked with Tyrolian during our Winter Carnival Bavarian party, with everyone getting in the swing of things with authentic Austrian costumes. Exchange dinners and coffee hours have rounded out our social calendar. Yes, the seniors can look back on this year as one of the best in their college career, both for themselves and S. A. E. .Mg-1 t"- Si: -iff!-lL igma Ma, HE Beta Boys came rolling back to Durham this September as hearty a crew as ever gathered in the pillared mansion on Madbury Road. Bruce Dick and Larry Dumont had broken a hundred co-ed hearts during the summer by entering into the holy state of matrimony, and within a 'few months that rag-time kid, Danny Carrol, followed their example. During the early weeks of school, while the rest of the campus became involved with the politics of mayoralty, Sigma Beta remained strangely aloof, but the mysterious midnight ses- sions paid off when the house erected the win- ning Homecoming decorations. The tradition of victory was now established. One week early in February, Big Chief Lefty Cree sacrificed his nine o'clock bedtimes to go out in search of the white stuff for a snow sculpture. His sixty trips were not in vain, although he was still too shy to accept the tophy from the Car- nival Queen. Within a few short weeks, Blue Key an- nounced its annual Stunt Night and the Beta Boys, in secret midnight session, voted to enter. The evening before the final tryouts the com- mittee held its first meeting and decided on a plot, "The Trial of Fifi de Pansie." Dialogue problems were eliminated by presenting the skit in French-lsuch as Paris never heardi. John C. Driscol gave an English narration of the story to help those with untrained ears. When the eve- ning ended, the house walked off with second prize. There is still some confusion as to whether this was because of the skit's excellence or the fact that only two men's houses were competing. Sigma Beta's greatest triumphs this year were Tony Nadeau's parties, from a little pumpkin carving aFfair to the big brawls of Mil Arts and Winter Carnival-they were the greatest. With the coming of June nearly half the brothers will be leaving these beer-stained halls, but they will not be forgotten. We shall always remember Peter Ried's lilting Irish melodies, and Paul Canney's sweethearts from Portsmouth Jun- ior High. The TV room won't be the same with- out John Hood and the silent Prof, Red Pilon. Warren Kingsbury may be far away in the land of Massachus, but his colorful phrases will stay here with us, as will Barry Ladd's lectures on the origins of Christmas. Bob Welch's occasional visits from Theta U will be missed, but Lennie Willy will stay behind to carry on the tradition. Buzz Gardner will leave this land of term papers and with him goes Jack Oudens, dish washer deluxe, and the terror of the night watch. And, with the rest of the seniors, Prexy John C. Driscol bids the Beta house farewell. Under the leadership of our senior brothers, Sigma Beta has been climbing to the top of the heap and given us the habit of winning. We, the remaining, promise to keep up the tradition. au alalaa gllddikil NE hundred and seven chapters in 44 states make up the national organization of Tau Kappa Epsilon. "TEKE" has New England chap- ters at the Universities of New Hampshire, Maine, Rhode Island, and Connecticut. Over the years, "TEKE" has accumulated a number of famous alumni. Some of the better known in the musical world are Stan Kenton, Freddy Martin, Les Paul and Tex Beneke. ln 1932 Alpha-Nu Chapter of Tau Kappa Ep- silon was established here at UNH. Over the years T. K. E. has been, and is still recognized as a fraternity of scholarship, friendship, and fruitful college activity. These facts are proven by the achievements thai' the "TEKES" have shown. ln scholastic standing Tau Kappa Epsilon has consistently been among the top three and often first of the fraternities on campus. "TEKE" is well repre- sented in all types of honor societies and cam- pus activities. This June will bring to a close, for nine seniors, four years of college and fraternity life which they would not trade for anything. Here's to Tom Pulsifer, our Rebel captain of the Rifle Team . . . Dana Pearson, the Psychology major who made case studies out of all the boys in the house . . . Bill Dustin who maiored in being our Prexy, Senior Skulls, Inter-Fraternity Council and Arnold Air Society . . . and minored in studying . . . Ed Madden, who plays so sweet a horn he lux is second only to Gabriel . . . and Charley Despres, one of those real gone musicians, need we say more? . . . George Clark, who is known far and wide for last minute dashes to eight o'clock classes . . . Hartly Souther, who has that fabulous ability to tell a ioke and make you laugh, even though you've heard it before . . . John Sowerby, a handy man with a gun and a great shot, however, he doesn't need one of his muzzle loaders for a blast . . . and "TEKES" Elmer Fudd, Paul Blood. lt'll be a long time be- fore we forget any of them. This year has been a banner year for the Alpha-Nu "TEKES." We have participated in a maiority of the campus activities as well as sev- eral chapter functions. Although we received no special recognition in competitive activities, we 2 have experienced many hours of great fun work- ing together. We booted Maine on the "Bear" end for homecoming and our Schiltzmark Clown caused a few chuckles among campus visitors during Carnival weekend. Our parties have en- ioyed particular success, especially our Western Saloon with a few of the brothers wanted by the Rangers. Founders Day was observed by a banquet at Warrens in Kittery, Maine. This annual function of "TEKES" the nation over will long be re- membered as inspirational as well as enter- taining. Carnival weekend party with our newly installed pinning ceremony long will be remem- bered by the brothers and their sweethearts. Exchange suppers also presented enioyable eve- nings for all as well as some delicious food. During the past year our house has had its face lifted. We have modernized every room in the house and have made an all purpose rumpus room in the cellar. By the acquisition of much new furniture, all of a very modernistic design, a new contemporary appearance has come to our living room. Many of our alumni have failed to recognize it, because the change has been so complete. We are all extremely proud of our "new look." Our graduating brothers will long remember this year, and the previous three, as years of fun and brotherhood. We will all long to re- turn when we think of the true "TEKE" spirit we enioyed in our college years at the "TEKE" house. jkefa HE year 1954 sees fourteen senior brothers leaving the University and Theta Chi. All have contributed much to our life and leave behind many pleasant memories. There is the "old guard," consisting of Fred Graves . . . We'll always remember Freddie, slaving over Robin the Hood's campaign and displaying his skiing ability . . . and Joe, "brother of long standing," Copp with his song fest struggles. And then there is . . . Leighton "Ace Reporter" Gilman with his many activities . . . Rog "Captain" Berry and his complaints . . . Bill Hutchinson with his two troubles, women and "Florence". . ."Quiet" Bob Keefe, the verbal gymnast . . . Don "Wheels" Wheeler, who slept anywhere but on the deck . . . Don "Rocky" Wood and his snow gathering expeditions with "Sunny' '... Eddie "The Nose" Cantin, Prexy of the Ugly Club . . . "Red" Austin and the proverbial question, "Have you got any gum on you, Dick?" . . . Bill "Presi- dent of Alpha Chi Sigma" Andrews and his labs with "Liz" . . . Dave "Deacon" Richardson, "E, B. Rideouts' New Hampshire representative" . . . Tom "Snowball" Snow, captain of the sack team. This past year has been a memorable one for many reasons. Among them . . . the may- oralty campaigning, working on Homecoming decorations, competing in Woodsman's Week- end, the Snow, Sculpture, the Indoors Ski Meet, Stunt Night lwe didn't win, but we had funl, and receiving acceptances from every bid we sent out, for the second year in a row. The three married brothers: Bob Cuthbertson, Fred Tilton, and Monte Childs, have two little Theta Chi's, with another one on the way. Theta Chi was also well represented this year in such organizations as l. F. C. with Bob Keefe 2 as ex-vice-president, and Norris Browne as its new prexy, Blue Key, with Leighton Gilman as President, Varsity Club, Concert Choir, Outing Club, and honorary societies of Scabbard and Blade, Arnold Air Society, AIEE, and ASME. The Zeta's have again had a very successful year on campus and it is with regret that the graduating members leave. With the outstanding pledge class, it is promising that the Theta Chi's will maintain their high standards and good position on campus in the years to come. On April 19, 1865, at Norwich University a group of students met to organize a local fra- ternity which in future years turned into one of America's largest social fraternities, Theta Chi. Since 1910 Zeta Chapter, the second oldest na- tional fraternity on campus, has been active in campus affairs winning many campus trophies and placing men in positions of campus leader- ship. At the present time there are 111 chapters scattered throughout the country including 13 in New England. Theta Chi and its predecessor, Delta Xi, was the third fraternal organization on campus. jkefa J alalaa lQ!zi HE year 1953-54 has been a year of im- provement and success for Theta Kappa Phi, strategically located between Schofield and Sawyer. Sucess has come in the form of athletics, campus activities, honors, and improvement in scholastic standing. On the athletic field, Theta Kappa Phi was well represented in varsity sports with l2 men on the football team led by co-captain Joe Regis. We have two men on the hockey team, Bob Brophy in the nets and George Poirier in the 'Forward line. On the baseball team, Theta Kap was led by hard hitting captain George Cullen supported by Nick Collela, Ed Callahan, and Frank Zecher. We also excelled in inter- mural sports, having copped the All-Point Tro- phy for 1953 and we are in the race again this year for the trophy. Theta Kaps are found to 6 be represented in Scabbard and Blade, Arnold Air Society, Senior Skulls, Blue Key, Varsity Club and Newman Club. Theta Kap's lump in the scholastic standing of the fraternities was significant, going from a 2.1 to a 2.3 plus average. "All the brothers were valiant." This year, as in years past, we have had our usual successful rounds of bulfets, house par- ties, and afternoon coffee hours. This year's re- view would be incomplete, however, without spe- cial recognition of our seniors led by President Tom Mullaney who was particularly outstanding on campus, being President of Senior Skulls, Sec- retary of Scabbard and Blade, and Secretary of the lnterfraternity Council. Tom will also be remembered for his extended weekends home. Next we have Jolly John Burke who has been an outstanding ball player on Chief Boston's squad for three years. Jim "Stiger" Keough . . . a loyal end in football for four years, Vice- President of Scabbard and Blade, member of Senior Skulls, "that picture of Jackie Lee." Paul "Aristotle" Amico . . . member of Senior Skulls, outstanding back for Chief Boston's Wildcats for three years. George Cullen . . . our genial for- mer Secretary and hard working captain of the baseball team. Joe Regis . . . co-captain of this year's football team and hard running halfback. Joe was always up for the 7:00 a.m. Mass. Bill "Nick" Collela . . . leader at all our tea and beer parties, quarterback on Chief Boston's foot- 237 ball squad. Dick "Shaggy" McLaughlin . . . al- ways kept the house clean as house manager, and our great social chairman. Al Landry . . . our electrical engineer and Dean's List man, for- mer President of AIEE. Tom Canavan . . . end on Chief Boston's Wildcat squad for three years, Blue Key member. Ron Cote . . . our biologist who is always ready with a ioke and a laugh. Jim "Lobster" McKeon . . . our genial waiter, Vice-President of Newman Club, Varsity basket- ball man. John "Mocker" Mullen . . . our stew- ard who always has a comeback-in more than one way. Gerald Fitzgerald . . . our friendly waiter, Treasurer of Scabbard and Blade, Fitzie always liked snakes. Our numerous social events this year have in- cluded the house parties at Mil Arts, Homecom- ing, Winter Carnival, Cabaret, Junior Prom, and also our "coffee" hours before the big weekend house dances. At Christmas we gave a party for 25 orphans from St. Joseph's Orphanage in Rochester, Santa Claus, and all. We considered this one of the highlights of the year, and any onlooker would have had a difficult time decid- ing who was having the most fun with the hoard of toys, the boys from 3-12 years, or those from 20 on. The satisfaction we all derived from this party cannot be expressed. We are very fortunate in the fine group of pleges added to our house this year. With the addition of these pledges also comes the loss of our i4 seniors whom we will all miss, but who know the doors of Theta Kappa Phi will always be open to them. Janice Gilchrist S Betty Stow !9anAe! enic lNCE i883 it has been felt that ioint consideration and action in a Panhellenic association would help solve problems common to all, as well as help unite the Greek system on college campuses. Since l9l6, the Panhellenic Council at the University of New Hampshire has been functioning as a member of the National Panhellenic Conference, which forms the framework of sorority activity throughout the country. Thirteen members make up our council, two from each sorority plus a president. Offices are automatically held through a rotational system. Important functions of the council are maintaining a high plane of fraternity life and interfraternity relations within our university, compiling rushing rules, and gov- erning rushing, pledging, and initiation. Each fall and winter, the council plans a tea at which time an introduction to sorority life is given in the form of speeches and informal discussion groups. The handbook is revised previous to these rush periods. During this time, cr certain number of Panhellenic members remain neutral and counsel those rushing. Scholarship in fraternity life is emphasized and each year a scholarship cup is awarded the sorority with the highest average. A bridge tournament is planned to promote Panhellenic spirit in the sororities. 238 Cindy Pierce The council takes part in many activities on campus, contributing representatives, time and money. One important proiect is to provide room and board for a foreign exchange student. Panhellenic then, works along the iudicial, scholastic and service lines, but the year's activity is climaxed in April with a social function that, unfortunately for the male populace, comes but once a year. M. E. R. P. Week lMale Economic Recovery Programi with a formal dance and king is planned by the council, while the sororities have beach parties and informal house dances on Saturday. In order to realize our aim, this year the council planned a Panhellenic Workshop, at which advisors and sorority representatives worked together in an effort to solve many problems of fraternity life. Changes made in the rushing rules and the spirit of co-operation among all sororities toward forming a more perfect Greek system evolved from the Workshop. Panhellenic Council has meant work and enioyment to us all. May next year's council have the best of luck and be as proud to be a part of Panhellenic as we have been throughout this year. Lynne Dickinson Martha Grace Joy Davenport Jan Thompkins Pat Fay Priscilla Flagg Jane La Fleur Jean Gilmore Betty Norton Joanna Halberts 239 .fdloka Omega NCE again sixteen seniors make their way out into the reality of the world leaving behind unforgettable days of happiness. Bid- ding farewell will be difficult since each girl has a special place in our hearts. Though each year we have lost a great deal in our gradua- tion seniors, this year we gained a lot in our new housemother, Mrs. Chase, known to us all as "mom." She has been with us through serious- ness and fun and has truly made this a "home away from home." The motto of this year's class has been "too much to do and too little time to do it in." We shall never forget our trials and tribulations of ' if '. 6: as 5 , ' 2 4' lg. ' Y. ff: - f A Q gif' : , warm s mow-4 mar v 4 Q r r Q F rw -- 9555151 it MQLFMC Y , 4 ea. 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How, whim ,,f- ,S ktlvsisrjw Nr 'ZPNHALL iz - 9 Y -'X' PF f s sw 52 : A I U N . , -1 x, I A 2 240 building snow sculpture, traveling to all secluded places for snow and the chilly return trips fol- lowed by colds, our champion woodchoppers and biologists bringing home the first prize trophy for Woodmen's Weekend, our many pin- nings and the serenades which followed, and of course, the engagements with weddings in view, the wonderful homecoming when all our '53 graduates returned to renew old bonds and to reminisce, the wedding shower at seven A.M. in the morning, the seniors' unending chant "when's the Senior breakfast?", the prowler's visits, the inevitable pledge raids followed by a fraternity auction causing slight embarrassment to all those concerned, our gay party at Christ- mas when Santa Claus presented the Seniors with appropriate gifts, MERP weekend with its vegetable coursages and beach parties at Plum Island and the "barn" if you can call that a beach l?l with a few distinguished faculty mem- bers, rehearsals far into the morning for stunt night and song fest, our exchange dinners al- ways ending in a "bunny-hop", the tension and last minute cramming for finals with a whole- hearted attempt at maintaining quiet hours, but our eFforts paid off, because last but not least, the biggest surprise of the year-to National as well as to ourselves, was placing second scholastically on campus. None of these would have been so successful without the spirit and enthusiasm of our seniors . . . so our best goes to our "silent" and conscientious prexy, Nancy Hill, alias "Pete" and her innumerable phone calls and air mail letters . . . To Patty Fay with her New Year's resolution to tell no more iokes and her undying loyalty to the prexy of Theta Chi . . . To Jann G. our efficient V. P. who's busy as a bee and always plans her time, yet always saves a few minutes for fun and laughs . . . To Ann our football queen and ardent skier who wishes that New York were two hundred miles closer . . . To Sophie who has time for other people's problems and adds to the house so much with her warmth and ioviality . . . to Val whose loyalty is divided between UNH and Dartmouth, but even her dancing feet won't get her there without a car . . . and then there's Carol our back-seat driver and insomniac, but nevertheless she gets thirteen letters a day . . . to our own Naomi, a sincere and active secre- tary with a yearning to travel-say Norway? . . . to Kuch, we wonder how she gets to class on time, yet she's quick as a wink in the kitchen . . . to Cal our efficient treasurer who utilizes two phrases "pay your bills" and "coffee, anyone" . . . to our Peggy who we wonder how such a contagious laugh can come out of our littlest senior . . . to Gail, our Colby transfer, who's always a ready second for "spit" or a fourth for bridge . . . to our wizard, Nancy Holt, who designed snow scupture, co-directed stunt night, held a iob, but keeps Dean's list always in her grasp . . . to Jackie, our easy-going model homemaker who probably has her eye on the future and-Don . . . to lzzie, a girl always on key wearing a ready smile and Shep's pin . . . to Emily, our nomadic Senior who left us to make college road hers and Doug's address .... Q94 LPHA Xl DELTA was organized and estab- lished by ten students at Lombard College in Galesburg, Illinois on April l7, 1897. Today there are 55 active chapters located throughout the country with our headquarters at Evanston, lllinois. Tau was founded on the UNH campus in 'l9l4, and the present brick house on the corner of Stratford and Ballard Avenues was built in l923. The T953-54 year has been a very successful one both nationally and locally. Exams were hardly over last June before Harriet Collins and Jeanne were heading west to represent us at 'if 3' v ' if wt V V . T x if YW J-'MAHWSUN 0 MWUON M - SBL'tQA2Nl12vF casein J mmm 5 Cmfsx if CLQUGH zrcawzmre Qsgtgmtg ll W 5 DURQEN if fm-lf? 2 WWW 'Q ENN? f ft Q 'MSA C Hwsow Q mrcgw s measure if mmm twat LQ KQQM 4 l fi , ' tx Y ' "ff , j - -,L ri 'I 4 4' s. l 5 rwwewcz A z S Luv -' - K 5 QM, muy A .TQ yr W , . 41,114 'I' , .JgS'fi.mgTQ,F'5 iq, nnxrmmrx il V ' f -7 '. . it fl 5' 4 1, . Qq -' J kj 44, Ji I it j L13 fl 7 B Et.f?lt,L,EK MMQLVEY CtQ1C.K5l23ON ralggyg LRQPQNEN 5 KQ5 " 'Y ' . my l' . '- '1 -as i s , ff .,-'RS ADC., HAM 2 matrix ssl-www snmm 5 uw' WW ezmev eviwmos 1 2 Ctlttvttt .ifffaq . -we ft it .lm simon ,ward wimius wmmzw annex mms mmm: gg3f'2gg,K P TC? 'RQS DEBT CORK SKCESYARY TEC SECRETARY TREASURER. T 24 the biennial National Convention at Pasadena, California. Besides acquiring tans and lots of new friends, they attended a few meetings and came back with plenty of ideas for us. Meanwhile, back at the house our corporation was working on a lot of surprises for us. Septem- ber came and we all returned to find deck insu- lated, bright new furniture in our "place in the sun" and Mrs. Hall, a versatile housemother, who proved to be capable of doing everything from planting flowers to helping with French assignments. The year started oFf with a bang as we cheered Digger O'Dell to success. Then Dad's Day came with another surprise-a brand new washing machine and a steam iron. Mrs. North, our Province President, paid us a visit in No- vember. Christmas festivities at Durham and Rye Beach-thanks to Mrs. Holway-and before we knew it Winter Carnival and Snow Sculpture were behind us. Stunt Night showed us a bright new future and then efforts were combined for Ziggy, the Ugliest Man in the World. Both fall and spring rushing brought lots of new faces lto say nothing of spiritl to the brick house. But right now we're concerned with the 18 old faces that we're going to miss like the gi 9' ' n f D041 Z le if lajftbzy ia I Quo dickens next year. We'll all be looking forward to Homecoming next October. We'll really be lost without Janie's Red Mon- ster which, amazingly, hasn't collapsed yet and Jane's ambulance-the talk of the campus. Mat- ter of fact, it reminds us of those circus cars . . . Out of the Monster comes . . . Judy and Frannie-cigarettes and Sociology . . . Winnie with her queenly shyness . . . Cynthia, the Little Mother . . . Jeanie Gil, Miss Extracurricular, and knitting, too . . . Harriet, exy-prexy . . . Connie, a big future in Rochester . . . Mimi, the local Travel Bureau . . . and Bing, "Good evening, Kappa Sigma," and, of course-our chauffeur, with "Okay troops." You think that was a car- ful, but look at who's piling out of the ambu- lance . . . Nancy Evans, with another skit script under her arm . . . Joanie Clark, sitting up with a Good Book . . . Al, secretarily dressed . . . Sue, a very dry sense of humor . . . Debbi, iust back from the hills of Vermont . . . Betty, the bottomless coffee perk for club meetin's . . . Joan Clough, or our Gray Lady when the Blood- mobile comes to town . . . and Jane Spinney, behind the counter or behind the wheel. May we look forward to seeing them often as alumnaellll Czi Ome cc O this page we Seniors of Chi Omega will ??? often in future years to renew the many pleasant memories of our college days in the gray house at ll Stafford Avenue. We will need no written reminder, however, of our wonderful Mrs. B., the "gal with the sense of humor" as our song about her goes, who was always ready with her understanding, her jokes and her "heart to hold us all." Neither "Gertie Goose" of rushing skits and the intrepid schusser of the ski slopes . . . and Karen, our most' conscientious Concert Choir member, whose practicing could always be heard above the sound of the shower . . . Annie, with that laugh and skill at timing those scrambled egg parties-usually to midnight . . . "Mugger", whose secretarial efficiency came in handy in her house manager's job, and who always be- .nf can we forget . . . "Chasie,', the inimitable gan with "Look, kids!" . . . Barbie, our past 41... , s , 94 x - g " C,.FsYHlQl?K5QN J llY3,Dl.lfY HKRUCE lCfllZRO1lc fl QHASE Ml CHASE Jf,DBl,klf1H N COLE - CURRAN l. 3"NlfQN fkghllfll CTL R D SENT 'VIS is ,, t Q ,QW ' . ' 7 , T . s :ff Fl FGRKSY C FUSHAY J C l BSL N 'H 5.5054 EA GLENSNZE N Q70l'Qlv'lAN ,x HF LPQETHS H l l X. lxll. l'lill'JiEl7s A .f!3lX'lES H ..lOFlN30N 5, LAURHAMIVWER l. LeBL.A -f Q sf H A Q U C1751 v s . KAKE4 SVLEHNERT NVLDVEJOY M M,W,,,.m X, A MMNN T X' 4 M na f AMCCANN of mmsrmsf 5 A MEA! s ligf,,'7l3Hlil'13 ff ff? 4 fs as fr c i X 1' s if W ii -2 , X v ,av Q 7 s ff s ff cr 1 N A . .ggu V , M A K . , L. A IE ' O .fs .3 5 , . MMENGES DIMESEWE L MOQM jr if J f S Mokxfm fmfrzce cf FOR a at s 4 ig 1 ti 1 L L W' , iii' Q 9 e MmDE:z,s A r at on i., :rims T ' ' l Q B 3 C WWMD EW P515 tx Pl Y 3 ghpffifig. , fylx-ilil. 72"fll? UW W iffy w 5 l 3 EY 9 G 'NSS N zKiS DEN' 'I-f"'t,'fX4 Iii' 9-CY -Q " A ff s is .f sk - or CHKDW balk if wi , Mfwkgvi, .L l.5,,,A,.,,V f,,1tqi,s,5 -5 5 iw new vc 244 prexy whose Chesterfields added even more to her popularity, as well as the fact that her tests told her the l.Q. of every sister in the house . . . Anna, whose volunteering to cook our Sunday dinners proved the maxim that "practice makes perfect" . . . Marnie our Syracuse commuter and the only girl to ever receive an engage- ment ring in a turtle shell! . . . Bev, with her giggle and the Big Surprise to all the sisters after "famous last words" . . . "The Loon"- that's Jeanie, or "A Pretty Girl is Like a Mel- ody," whose soft voice could often be heard asking, "who's the phone for?" or "how do you spell --?" Nesmith Hall, . . . Nancy, commuting also-to usually via bicycle when she wasn't cutting somebody's hair . . . Joanne, a marvel of patience when it came to telephone bills as well as remaining in Durham instead of Mississippi . . . Swettie, so conscientious, with eyes on New York "for Pete's Sake" . . . "The Glen," our iazzy psychoanalyst with the in- evitable cup of coffee and involved discussions in the wee hours of the morning . . . Char, the "sweet kid," never at a loss for words in terse verse of heroic couplets and our creator of "Little Lulu" . . . Cindy, our Senior Pan Hell delegates whose, "Now, kiddies" has become immortal . . . Lois "Jelly-on-your-nose" Dalton, the after dinner entertainer, indispensable at coffee hours and at exchange dinners . . . Becky, our poised bridge enthusiast and cham- pion, whose "Long blonde hair" was the envy of us all luntil she had it clippedll . . . Joan, practice teaching in Concord, but with her mind 45 more on the Air Force and the goings-on at the Mu Alpha chapter . . . Shirl, whose cry was, "Oh ladies, can anyone do dishes for me-l'm going to Boston"-and who finally won the Bat- tle of the Bac-T lab . . . Sylvia, whose gala night life, tales of Groveton, and that accent kept us always amused and fascinated . . . and Harriet, the indefatigable Stunt Nite director and her Mike, our borrowed lap dog. Homecoming, we were so proud to show old grads our winning Little Lulu and her Kleen- ex, and happily realized that we would be trip- ping over last year's seniors for a while longer . . . The Inter-House touch football and basket- ball championships, the Bridge tournament Cup, our "Robin the Hood" campaign helping Theta Chi . . . that long anticipated Faculty Tea . . . The Christmas Formal when Chi O's hospitality extended to Quarters M at the Portsmouth Navy Base . . . the mass exodus with skiis to the Out- ing Club cabin after exams . . . Stunt Nite, with hilarious rehearsals and no more concern about "ten years in a row." All these memories-plus those concerning our "Seminars," the sound of "Keefie" and his exuberant tenor at seven a.m .... Mary, our fabulous queen of the kitchen, and her answers to "What's for dinner"-and her inexhaustable supply of cookies . . . the coffee hours, ex- change and faculty dinners, the morning raid on the pledges-all will be with us for many years. Above all, the feeling of togetherness that we have shared in work and of fun during the last few years we know will be continued by our remaining sisters in the true spirit of Chi Omega. VR TURNER 5'i,VVA1,tkER J MRNQRW T is June, l954, and eleven seniors leave us and the home which has been theirs for the past few years. Here's our best to each graduating Kappa Delta-Marilyn, whose blushes come so easily -her trip to Kansas-also the busy season of track meets-Shirley, always putting her foot in her mouth-Roscille, who likes long walks- we'll miss the guitar-Thea, a little stubborn now and then-Doris, quiet and faithful-Rie, whose interesting experiences as a nurse fasci- nated us-Betty "On-again, off-again" Norton and her library of Joke books-Mary and her violin-Emmy, enthusiastically giving first aid lessons to all the eager sisters-Cal and her little friend, "Major"-and Carolyn, whose if S TGWNSS JBOZSVEPJ A C-MWMAN LJ. CLOCK DCURTJS J DSWENPOKT 5EDWAf5lE35 C El?.lK.SO!XJ R 5 t F E Q Q -xii ri Q E :ASSY B LOVE 5 RQNDOW lM31Qlk?OiD ew 't ampgflgiv KAPPA DELTA l954- 8 NORTON ri NELSQN ir? 5t?.lC? 5w1l25,K!DEC'UT Pgmesfoim ii:a3f1af,afv.w "'aeAawQarf, stoves mmwzx 46 N 4vX?xf?3LE' 9.2-QEGGENS get i iw-SP5 -sfsgmw N' E W YQ S, flying squirrel was the cause of much comment. We started the year by supporting Acacia's candidate, "Frank Muck," in the Mayoralty cam- paign. Then we settled down to painting the house and building the partition for our sun porch, construction engineered by Marilyn and Joy. We also found time to give the annual Hal- lowe'en party for twenty-six children from the Dover Children's Home. Then came the reorganization with the guid- ance and encouragement of National Council representative, Mrs. Mueller, and Dean Snyder. The joy and anticipation of being sisters became real when we were initiated Kappa Deltas in December. We will always remember our na- tional secretary, Ann Darsey, whose sweet south- ern ways caused much good-natured ioking and gained her many friends. The first group of girls initiated Barbara Ed- wards, president, Marilyn Hambleton, vice presi- dent, Alice Chapman, recording secretary, Janet Boisvert, treasurer, Judy Clock, social chairman, and Sally Townsend, membership chairman. Other members are Peggy Curtis, Charlotte Erik- son, Ruth Fife, Joan Kadlec, Joenne Manor, Kathy Walker, Evie Grottewit, Jane Morse, and Jay Lofgren. Another group was initiated in Feb- ruary, including Joannie Conover, Marilyn Crouch, Carolyn Delbrouck, Dolores Eichorn, Syl- via Kruczek, Irene Molloy, Carol Preller, Joan Sarazan, Joan Sowerby, and Betty Torrey. Patronesses initiated as alumnae members are Mrs. Robert L. Bicker, Mrs. Clayton R. Cross, Mrs. 247 James A. Funkshouse, Mrs. Louisa D. Paine and Mrs. Chester Titus. Amidst our busy campus life, we found time to participate in inter-house sports. Also, we will remember our cook-outs in the spring, the sen- iors being initiated into the Order of the Tray by Mrs. Rideout, and "Anaconda," our cat with the disposition. Other events were the exchange suppers with Theta Chi and Pi Kappa Alpha, among others, and the many times we swamped the hot-dog man at ten o'cIock. And the snow sculpture-Humpty Dumpty cracked a million times and in a million places -hauling snow-our frozen fingers and the shortage of shovels. Kappa Delta Sorority was founded on Oc- tober 23, 1897, by four students at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia. Alpha Sigma Chap- ter was organized as a local in 1919 and made a national sorority on November 23, 1929. The eighty-third chapter was installed at North Texas State College, Denton, Texas, in February, 1954, making Kappa Delta the fourth largest national Pan-Hellenic sorority. The national philanthropy of the sorority is the care and aid of crippled children. Six beds in the Crippled Children's Hospital in Richmond, Virginia, are supported annually. This work is maintained mainly through the sale of Christmas seals, designed by and sold only to Kappa Deltas. Our best wishes go to Mrs. Rideout, who helps make Kappa Delta a home, and our congratula- tions to the graduating sisters, who, with us, will remember 1954, a year filled with happy experiences and friendships. PM Wu ETA GAMMA CHAPTER bids farewell to twelve faithful Phi Mu Seniors at the end of a wonderful and memorable year. Rushing in the fall and spring brought us thirty-three wonder- ful girls, making a bigger and better link in the Phi Mu bond. How can we ever forget the pledge pranks when they put the baby lambs on deck and scared us completely, the house dances especially the Christmas 'formal with the angels, mobile snowflakes, and colorful gowns, our many exchange dinners with the fraternities, the fac- ulty tea, Merp Weekend with its beach parties at Ogunquit, the incorporated pledge and house dances, Mrs. Ponds' excellent dinner for all of us and our dates, and oh, yes, our purchasing of Norma Farrar and the only Mr. Holle at the v ' S 2 1 ' J Q if g - 7 2 if Sv Q, ri,-wma N mmm :arms 'xarmg-,ff H its -'yum V4 www: AOEROLEVILLE CDRRSLTOLL C F066 4 f. , q' W! v If Q- vc h 1 1 1 , -f, QQ 4 -g I y A V A t ,... BRO iPlERGlOll5 FGOSSELMQ V ,wsu xi Hfmlcif, l'x'vJ K. ANMJE5 M KQMBNL M KROOK fx LAFLEUR JLAFLEUK JLEAVI 0 l. " v . I , A 1. ' A . , W bi D i I y ,jiiggv BNMMU ,-,NELSON My MDE 'X Mocounoiz ,E Powell acwuww Govan ,il ,i Mm A ff!! .E , my A .. c Bw um 1 Ee it ,Q K N, , . KSIEUAN NM some esrormw - , Q srsver-is esurimzn-Amo MSWA PHI M U l954 1 Q ,- ' 1 W' .1 lk rw ,ve J TRSKSR fa wwe M 1' wr-is my-.'Mxe.a .3 .1 wmsow v vvasmw' A wmson Niwusu -Q U ' t fr , V it x . ww www wuuwm mm Jmwuairaacmzv Joni smut-M - mimni vrceevszest szcmsmm msn-mucus. up wap? gk , LL-.5 - 'wcim C, NEW Yaintr. 9 5 U .U ottlffo M4190 Campus Chest Auction provided us with loads of fun. The nice times that we had helping Acacia on Mayoralty, and also our work on Stunt Night, lnterhouse Plays and of course the trouble getting a truck to lug snow for the sculp- ture at the last minute. And can we ever forget . . . Joanie's seven league slippers on deck and her plea to pay those bills . . . Queesie and her letter to Ron- nie, no matter what . . . Barbie's telephone marathons at all hours and now her excursions at Hanover . . . Ann Wilson, Phi Mu's answer to Kathryn Grayson . . . Anthea's fervent plea in N QM Ml with!! va. by - for a fourth for bridge . . . Betty Powell's theme song, "Diamonds are a Girl's Best Friend" . .. Betty Stow, "QH-ing" about her many novels, etc. . . . Frannie Beals and her Phi Beta Kappa key . . . Jan, our ex-prexy, with her many activities and honors-Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa among the many . . . Eddie's talent for cutting hair . . . Jeanne and her rest periods at Hood House . . . and last but hardly the least, our own Geri, with her dream car, those "chic" dungarees, "like that," date bureau, and always on time. We can still hear Ab calling Mom Priest "babe" and her note, "lf anyone is, would someone please, Thanks Ab." The tall tales that Terry tells in her sleep on deck, Clara being 249 ushered out the door for the lOOth time, the finding of a clean barn for the two stray cats, keep off the lawn or a 52.00 fine, if it grows, the loss of a gallon of white paint when Anne tipped the ladder over with Manie and "Moth" laughing, the tactful buying of cokes from Phi D. U. first and then Phi Alpha, and Polly's and Terry's rendition of Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis. Several underclassmen are leaving us and we we will keep a fond memory of them. Betty Crowe leaves with her two crowns as aids to be mar- ried, Jeanie's gone to Eaton Town with her husband, Betty Jo is seen around singing "Cali- fornia Here l Come" and saying "This is the last time that l'm going to ask for the Christmas card money!", Emily lSpoofl becomes Mrs. Jones in June, and Margie leaves all the problems of Secretary Pro-Tem to don a white nurse's cap. We shall never forget the girls, Mrs. Pond and her problems-lusl and all the fun-land workl that made this such an unforgettable year. On March 4, i954 we celebrated our l02nd Birthday, as the second oldest sorority in the nation. There are now over 60 active chapters in colleges all over the East alone. But now the time has come for these seventeen girls to leave the spacious chapter house and our wonderful Mom Priest. The exchange suppers, beach par- ties, snow sculpture, and all the rest will soon be just memories to be talked about at Homecom- ing, but we hope to hear about them often in the years to come. mKhNU RRICHMZDSQNI S.QlLMR,l2EC!?'l jAefa LTHOUGH the class of l954 is leaving Theta Upsilon, the sisters remaining will never forget .... Mal Needham, our Mil Art Queen, the girl organizer who turned in her manila envelope for a booktoting l?l SAE . . . Brooksie, cementer of relations and burner of midnight oil, and her "l'lI play anything" . . . "The Bells of St. Mary's" ' A,FlllFA?R26lK ' J FKANVE ll GRACE Y HMRRIS l- 50? 1 LQFLANTE N Flew XlUKt't'lY ll N,lsS!l AMUH I It F eelwcw .. AEN, va Mad on X 1 x K 5 VE B tl r l lL SHE' F1 lJOtsiW2" V' ETFWNFNG' M EPKEW 3- DUN t l,., . t ' Q0 T E tr" my THETA fUPSlLON I9 54- 250 . . . Mary Drew, Theta U's contribution to June brides, anxiously awaiting her big day . . . Nancy Anderson, the blonde "trig maior" who has lent her artistic talents to us so many times . . . Betty Walles and her record breaking dashes to the window to view the wonderful scenery walking down Madbury Road . . . Barbie Dun- can, or Hon, who helped make UNH a suitcase V! lie? as :Oe6?iO0lf. 'FNGLLIS PHDUGHTON M HGYT 1 .4 t ILLMQE C txt TMURE L! as T M Moons' 4EElX N Q 9 in ne c -ff college . . . Miltie's iokes, her infectious giggle and those serenades on deck . . . Mary Hender- son, a number one rooter for Kappa Sig and Sal's number one girl . . . Margo's terrific iob as choir lthat's singing?l leader on Saturday nights and her unique knitting at Christmas time . . . Polly Harris and her ability to keep her many offices straight and, of course, those skis . . . Mal Downing, our lovable Herman, the at- tainment of her big goal lmaking Dean's Listl, and that smile when weekends roll around . . . Margie Kenyon, Theta U's turtle-speed redhead, better known as the Blimey-Limey Frenchman called Lizbeth, with her quick quips and ever- changing expressions . . . Marty Grace, our World Travel and girl about campus, who spends "exciting" weekends grading eggs . . . Mary Moore whose talent at the piano livened many an hour and her affiliation with a certain PiKA . . . Beansie's greatest fan, Ruthie Nash, and her schemes for more dessert on Tuesday nights . . . the married Theta U's, Mal Keenan, Carolyn Tunnock, and Nancy White who dropped their books and aprons to visit and retain an active interest in the house . . . those conversa- tions with Beansie in the kitchen and her terrific meals . . . Betty Duffett, our worrying and won- derful president, who when she wasn't saying "You're kidding," got pinned to Dick who wasn't. We all will always remember . . . the won- derful experiences we've shared in Theta Upsi- lon, the lasting friendships we've made, the warm understanding of Mrs. Thatcher, our Mom, and our faculty advisor, Miss Davis, who became a Theta U this year . . . While the Freshmen were getting orientated, the Theta U's were getting initiated to paint brushes and sanders trying to make the rest of the house match the sparkling new addition . . . the Faculty Tea where we enjoyed socializing with our professors . . . Mil Art weekend which brought a special thrill to us all by having a Mil Art Colonel and two Sweethearts in the house . . . our Christmas ac- tivities, the annual entertainment of children from foster homes, the house party at which the sis- ters received many unusual and amusing gifts, and the atmosphere at our Mistletoe Mood. More special memories are Winter Carnival and the fun of working together on snow sculp- ture and the still greater excitement of bringing home the trophy . . . the fabulous 1954 Theta U ski team who needed a few days to recuperate from "hay fever" . . . the snow riot on Madbury Road and the sudden demise of our Polar Bear . . . the exchange suppers which were always followed by songs and laughter . . . one of the nicest parts of college life, the serenades . . . the fried egg sandwiches at the 2 a.m. deck parties . . . working together on such campus activities as Song Fest and the hard work, spirit, and fun that went into them . . . the many iokes, experiences, and expressions that bind us so close . . . the wonderful sisterhood of Theta Upsilon . . . and . . . our terrific pledges and younger sisters into whose capable hands we, the seniors, leaving the shining future of Theta Upsilon. ATHLET ma. '15 V s . ' -4 fx . 's YEA NJ M . 9 ,gr amifg joofdcjf HIEF BOSTON'S new one-platoon club successfully opened their 1953 grid season with a decisive 27-13 win over a surprisingly strong Upsala eleven at Cowell Stadium. Dimunitive Billy Pappas sparked the offensive and defensive attacks to overcome a 7-0 first quarter deficit with a brace of second period scores. Pappas not only passed, kicked, and ran well, but intercepted three passes including one for a TD! The victory, though, was a costly one for the Wildcats lost the services of halfback and co- captain "Jeep" Munsey on a play that fractured his collar bone. Spirited by the victory over Upsala, the Wildcats upset favored Rhode Island l-4-13 on the talented right toe of lanky Don Kelliher in the sensational playing of versatile Billy Pappas. Rhode Island entered the game unbeaten in eight starts. Billy scored the first touchdown in the second nu V J B 9 I ,,a-.4-ugly-0-. ,Q . L ,y ' f Q ax -F '3- " A . 2 1 1 " f V7 5 Affs wr Ni X R 1 ' 56 M ' ' ' 'vi' nj N W 3 Front row, left to right-Paul Amico, Jim Keogh, Co-Captain Joe Regis, Bill Colella, John Burke, Jack Driscoll, Co-Captain "Jeep" Munsey, Tom Canavan, Don Kelliher. Second row- Dick Tomasi, Art Valicenti, Steve Mazur, Bill Geoftrion, Alan Girroir, Neal McLaughlin, Mal Kimball, John Weeks, Neil "Ziggy" Serpico. Third row-Joel McKoan, Bob Britton, Horace "Hass" Verry, Charley Sowerby, Dick Gleason, Charley Tate, Gerry O'Neil, Marcel Couture. Fourth row-Bill Paine, Bob Oleson, Harry Beaudin, Billy Pappas, Bill Viveney, Paul Ashnault, Dick McFarland Orien "Dock" Walker. Back row-Don Swain, Phil Decelle, Al Robichaud, Charlie Caramihalis, Ed Murphy. quarter after setting it up with two forward passes covering 42 yards, he came within a yard of registering the second touchdown in the fourth period when he returned the kick-off 94 yards to the Rams one yard line. He got his team out of several danger spots by kicking ninety yards, and seventy yards, from behind his goal. Sharing in the limelight was end Don Kelliher whose two perfect placements provided the margin of victory. The Blue and White continued their winning ways as they defeated the University of Maine 2l-6 in the traditional Homecoming encounter. Once again Billy Pappas helped the Wildcats come from behind for the third Saturday in a row to pull out the verdict. Charlie Caramihalas, pint-sized U. N. H. halfback, end Mal Kimball, played spectacular ball throughout the afternoon. Of course, the educated right toe of Don Kelliher provided the extra points. By virtue of their victory, New Hampshire received the annual award-the Brice-Cowell musket. Hopes of completing an undefeated season passed by the board as the University of Delaware handed the Wildcats a decisive 48-O defeat. Al- though the Wildcats didn't have much to cheer at, Charlie Sowerby provided the loyal U. N. H. fans who travelled to Delaware with several thrills. The trouble started when Delaware nabbed two quick touchdowns in the first period, and picked up three more before the half was over. At half- 256 time the score was 34-0. But the victory wouldn't have been as lopsided had the line been on its usual par. Four of the touchdowns were gifts as they came via interceptions and fumbles. Determined to get back in the win column after suffering a bitter defeat the week previous, the Wildcats drilled hard for the St. Lawrence game. A close battle was expected, and this is iust what took place. But, even though out- rushed, the Blue and White scored their most impressive victory of the season as they dumped the New York Staters 34-O. The big gun for the townies was "legs" Charley Sowerby as he accounted for three of the T. D's. The N. H. defense was just the opposite of the previous game, and really provided the difference in power. The heart-breaker of the l953 campaign found U. N. H. losing to Connecticut 6-O. Both teams played to a standstill for the first half with UConn being stopped several times from scoring. But then the fourth Wildcat fumble set up the only Connecticut touchdown in the third period. The Cats offense then showed the brand of ball they had previously been playing and staged two long drives. One of them was good for 89 yards before a fumble lost them the ball on the ten yard line. The other cost them the game as well as an outright Conference Title. After losing a close game, U. N. H. bounced back and won the Springfield game by one -f--' . . t I is s is T -ww' ' 'M-e-vrei: point 7-6. Don Kelliher's educated-toe provided the team's victory. Both teams threatened to score in the first half, but the Cats fumbled with only two yards to go, and Springfield had a pass intercepted on the three. There was no scor- ing the fourth period when the Massachusetts Eleven scored on a pass. The try for the extra point was missed but they lead 6-O. The Wild- .il ...N cats came right back as they put on a march that ended with Jeep Munsey carrying over for the T. D. The game probably would have ended in a tie, as the first attempt for the point-after was missed, but an off-side against Springfield gave New Hampshire another try and the game. The Massachusetts game was played on No- vember 21 as it had been postponed from November 7, due to the snow and slush. lt was the first time a football game was postponed in more than 20 years. But the Wildcats made up for the delay, as they proceeded to down the Massachusetts team. The contest was a nip-and- tuck battle until the last period and the Cats poured it on. Lead by the alertness of Billy Pappas and the running of Dick Gleason and captain Jeep Munsey, the varsity scored three touchdowns to win the game. The score was only 13-12 up until the New Hampshire men came to life. With the end of the Massachusetts game, came the close of the 1953 season for the Boston men. Even though the club was out- rushed, outpassed and out-first-downed, they had the ingredients that wins games-the desire to win. The record of 6-2 was one of the best in the last 50 years of football at the University. They tied Rhode lsland for the Yankee Confer- ence championship and now share the Bean Pot. But what Chief Boston and the rest of the , W .s 1 .1 .X .z6t..,. . College is cheering about is the fact that only a few seniors were on this year's eleven. No less than fifteen veteran linemen and five back- field men will be around to aid the Chief next year. 5yI"Q5Al'lfl6l,I'l g00fA6l,! IMITED by the smallest turnout in years and further hampered by a long injury list, Coach Bob Kerr's freshmen suffered a hard season. Outclassed in their first game by an unusually powerful Exeter team, reputedly the strongest in years, the Frosh went down 38-O. In the second game of the season, the Kit- tens were quite able to hold their own against Rhode Island, tying the Ramlets T3-13. of the game. The Kittens barely missed a second period touchdown when Gregorios intercepted a Terrier pass, but the New Hampshire offensive was held to the T6 yard line. For the last game, the Kittens, again riddled with iniuries, travelled to Hanover and tangled elbows with the Dartmouth freshmen. This game proved to be the most disastrous scorewise for the freshmen as they were scalped 59-7. One T 5 First row, left to right-D. Hanok, W. Bodwell, B. Andress, F. Murray, F. Capone, C. Deleo, R. Lunetta, H. Amundsen, Mgr., T. Sawyer. Second row-N. Cerabona, N. Leclerc, J. Sanborn,, R. Aquizap, A. Shannon, R. Spaulding, Co'Captain J. Collins, R. George, I. Schneider, Co-Captain M. Alafat, R. Reed. Third row-Coach R. Harrington, R. Smith, R. Kiernan, K. Maclver, R. Courtney, A. Mack, W. Leonard, T. Hollarn, A. Amidon, J. Fitzgerald, L. Curtis, H. Campbell. The third game was played against the B. U. bright spot in this game was the touchdown Frosh before a substantial Hi-U Day crowd at scored in the last quarter by Collins after New Cowell stadium. The Terriers scored in the first Hampshire blocked an Indian kick on the one period and then were held scoreless for the rest yard line. 259 A, o X 'wig C Q17 it J. lljafdlig OACH Bob Kerr's varsity basketball team was regarded as an unknown quality at the outset of the i953-54 hoop season. The Cats lacked height, experience and reserve strength. Veterans Bill Pappas, John Parker and Ted Trudel were the nucleus around which Kerr hoped to mold a for- midable five. Off to a fast start with five straight victories the team levelled off after Christmas vacation and showing signs of its inexperience and lack of height managed to win only three of its remaining i3 games for an eight won lO lost overall record. Opening the season in Brunswick, Me., the Wildcats engaged Bowdoin in a thriller, winning 92-90 in the final seconds. Two records were set in this game as Bill Pappas, straight from the gridiron, scored 34 points to set a .., .. .. vvv ivsv . ,,s 9 , ig - A, : 7 K K , L !., In ggi! ! .L an K SRX " . B, 45 C , ,, . T 2 E f RL rs, A5 km' r',, 1 1 Fish-.t s isi li 'T ,. ' ' i 1. new high for most points in a single game. The 92 point total constituted the highest all time output for a U. N. H. team in one game. Coming home to its native hardwood the Blue and White topped Bates 76 66 and quickly followed this up by defeating the same team 66-59 in Lewiston, Me. Lowell Textile posed no problem to the high flying Wildcats as they romped to a 92-53 victory. The men were hot and they showed it by extending their streak to five straight as they overcame M I T. 66-59. At this point the Christmas vacation temporarily called things to a halt. The Kerr men were sporting a perfect record of 5 wins and no defeats and had a team average of 81.8 points per game. The big scorer was diminutive Billy Pappas as he compiled a 23.4 average. John Parker followed with a l3.6 average. Bobby Michel with a T0 points per game average was the only other player in the double tig- ures Despite the 5-O record Coach Kerr voiced the opinion that his team had not been truly tested and he would be well satisfied if the Wildcats had a 50-50 won lost record at the season's end. Resuming play the 260 Cats travelled to Storrs, Conn., where they en- countered a basketball giant in the Connecticut Huskies and were promptly outclassed 104-48. A superior Springfield team proved too much for our fighting Cats as they downed us 95-62. Unlike Conn. the Gymnasts could not check Pappas as he hit for 31 points. John Parker dropped in 13 points in a losing cause. -N5C4f " , . ln a home game against our neighbor Dart- mouth, New Hampshire's lack of height caused us the game as many potential baskets were blocked. Playing heads-up ball the Wildcats suppressed the Rhode Island Rams 77-71 for the first Cat win in nearly a month. The smooth out- side set shots of the University of Mass. Redmen provided the difference as they set down our visiting basketeers 69-62. ln Orono, Me., for their first meeting of the season with the U. of Maine Bears the Blue Wildcats suffered their fifth setback as the fast breaking Bears edged by 80-77. Overcoming a 19 point lead a strong Northeastern quintet outfought the Wildcats 82- 80 at Lewis Field House. High men in this see- sawing battle were Parker with 24 points, Pappas with 20 and Trudel with 16 points. The unde- VARSITY BASKETBALL First row-W. Pappas, D. Wheeler, G. Trudel, J. Parker, A. Bishop, K. Emery, Coach R. Kerr. Second row-E, Dion, Mgr., R. Michel, G. St. Angels, S. Travis, L. Willey, C. Bean, W. Barlow, W. Todd, Mgr. -9L 261 l feated U'Conns rolled into Durham and once again pinned back the ears of the Wildcats lO7-68. Pappas was high man for U. N. H. with 25 points. New Hampshire's hoopsters avenged an earlier loss to Maine by taking the Bears into camp 84-74 on the Durham court. Pappas' 3l points and Michel's fine floor play highlighted this victory. At Kingston the Rhody Rams reversed a previous loss to U. N. H. by handily taming the Cats 94-79. Sophomore Ken Emery turned in a stellar board job as he showed signs of becoming a top rebounder. Returning home the Kerr men unsuccessfully tangled with an improved U. of Mass. five losing 9l-82. Emery topped the scoring by hitting for l7 points as well as doing a creditable iob under the boards. ln their final home game of the season the Wildcats displayed what was per- haps the best brand of basketball as they came from behind to upset the B. U. Terriers 77-68. The final game saw U. N. H. travelling to Man- chester to meet their archrival St. Anselms. Tak- 2 ing advantage of several defensive lapses by the Wildcats, the Hawks were able to score in- numerable lay-ups which paved the way to a 94-89 St. A's victory. Offensively U. N. H. had six men in the double figure but their inability to form a sound defense caused defeat. The season was highlighted by the record breaking performances of John Parker and All- Conference Billy Pappas, Ken Emery's adept re- bounding, Bobby Michel's fine play making and Ted Trudel's steadying influence. Trudel, Parker, and Bishop will be lost through graduation but Coach Kerr will have the nucleus of a smooth functioning team in returning veterans, Pappas, Michel, Emery, Travis, and St. Angelo who should hold high the banner of the Blue and White Wildcats. amifg gaaedaf IGHT hander John Bagonzi got the last year's edition of the Wildcat baseballers off to an auspicious start at Brackett Field as he pitched his second no hitter of his college career as he single-handedly downed Bates ll-O. He only faced four batters per inning and not once had more than one runner on base. He gave up only five bases on balls. His previous no-hitter was tossed against UConn last year as he pitched a seven inning contest. lt was also a day for shortstops, as starter Emilo Casellas belted a three run triple in the to cheer about as second baseman, Al Pare, hit a homer. Returning to their home field, the Cats beat Lowell Textile 4 to l as John Bagonzi and Dave Colpitts combined to pitch a no-hitter. lt was their third victory in four starts, as they had set- down Springfield the week previous. Bagonzi was lifted in favor of Colpitts in order to rest John for the Rhode Island game, which was later postponed. N. H. drew first blood in the first inning as Leo Caucho reached on a pass, and Jerry Kelley blasted a long triple to send Leo home. Captain Keany went out to the third baseman, but was followed by the second three bagger of the inning by George Cullen. Left to right, front row-C. Marston, E. Casellas, A. Pare, J. Bagonzi, W. Keany, Capt. D. Kilroy, G. Cullen. Second row-S. Kelliher, D. Colpitts, Ed Gallup, E. Callahan, H. Stokes, F. Zecha. Third row- Mgr. Stan Buzwell, E. Kelley, S. Mazur, J. Kelley, A. Weeks, W. Collela, A. Valicenti. fifth, while his understudy, Mike Ceriello, was credited with RBl's. At Amherst, the Redmen downed our men lO-4, on no less than eight errors. Southpaw George Ford started, but was re- placed by Bagonzi in the sixth and Dave Col- pitts in the seventh. The Cats did have a little 2 Lowell's lone score came in the third on three straight walks and a fiy ball. Their only other attempt to score came in the fifth as three straight men walked with only one out. But they couldn't push the runner across. Action in the fifth did not stop with Lowell's three walks, because the Wildcats pushed the two winning runs over in this inning. Kelley walked, Cullen reached on a fielder's choice and stole second. Pare reached on an error, and Mike Cerillo singled in two runs. There was no more scoring, but the Cats didn't need any more. The Wildcats snapped a three game losing streak as they topped Brandeis 7-5 on Brackett field. Previous to this game they had lost to Colby in thirteen innings 3-2, to Maine 4-3, and Boston University by 6-4. The big gun in the Brandeis game was Nick Collela, as he tripled deep to right center with the bases loaded in the sixth inning. This ball was hit 380 feet. Dave Colpitts started and was relieved by southpaw Denny Kilroy in the eighth. Denny pitched two-thirds of an inning, and then John Bagonzi came in to snuff the rally. In the Colby game, it was a sacrifice that gave the second best team in New England a 3-2 victory in the thirteenth inning. AI Pare homered once in the Maine game which the Cats lost 4-3, and almost homered again in the later innings. The ball was called out of bounds, and this dispute was only one of the many. Shaky support and fiuke hits were the main cause of the downfall to B. U. John Bagonzi suffered his first defeat of the season. The club at this point had a record of five wins and six defeats. Captain Huck Keany's boys then lost two in their next three games, losing 3-0 to Dartmouth, and splitting a double- header to Connecticut 3-l and l-l l. Bagonzi hurled three-hit ball for nine innings against Dartmouth, but three runs came across in the tenth to provide the margin of victory for Dartmouth. Bagonzi tried to win his own game as he tripled, but it was to no avail. ln the opener of the double-header Bagonzi had a two hit shut-out until the ninth when an 4 error occurred on an easy grounder to let a run cross the plate. John did manage though to turn it into a three-hitter. John thus only allowed UConn four hits in three games in three years. Dave Colpitts started the second game and gave up five runs before he was relieved in the ninth by Gallup and Zecha one-third of an inning. The Cats lost to Northeastern, but bounced back and split a double-header with the Rhode Island Rams. John Bagonzi pitched both games losing the first 6-4, but came back and won the nightcap on a no-hit, no-run game, 4-O. The two outstanding men of the club were pitcher Bagonzi and infielder Al Pare. Bagonzi receive class A contracts from Boston, Cleveland, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Chicago Cubs, St. Louis Browns, New York Giants, and the Philadelphia Athletics. John had a 1.6 earned run average per nine inning games. Al Pare's hitting was the most potent offen- sive weapon. He hit about .370, and had a .615 batting Inot sluggingl average in the Yankee Conference competition. He hit several homers, and was given a tryout at Fenway Park. ln the early stages of the season, it was the sophomores who kept the squad rolling. Mental lapses and errors were the big drawbacks all season long. As for individual performances, Bill Collela did a remakably fine fielding iob at sec- ond as has Leo Cauchon in the outer gardens. Steve Mazur and Ed Kelly filled in well. Ike Cullen hit as hard as last year but right at the men in the field. Mike Cerillo did a good infield iob. Some of his teammates insist that Charles Marston had the best arm of all the conference backstops. Denny Kilroy's back was a chronic discomfort throughout the campaign so that his efficiency was cut, as was Emilio Casellas' by a bad ankle. Front row-R. Brophy, J. Stiles, E. Gilhens, B. Johnson, M. Childs, R. Hall, R. Chandler. Second row- G. Poirier, P. Pritchard, H. McDonough, P. lde, A. Carlsen, Coach Horace lPepperl Martin. ardifg HE 1953-54 edition of Pepper Martin's hockey team was plagued as usual by lack of ice. Just when the club got rolling, the weatherman bodychecked them out of their last four games. The Cats opened their season at home against the Bowdoin Bears, losing a close one 7-5. The lead changed hands four times before the Bears pulled it out with two late tallies. Capt. Willie Johnston had two goals to his credit, while Ed Githens, George Poirier, and Dave Dunham each scored one. MIT invaded Durham two days later. George Poirier got the ball rolling as he blasted in a quick goal in the opening minutes. Johnston followed suit midway in the period in a pass from Dunham. Penalties began catching up with the Cats as the Techmen tied the score with UNH shorthanded. Big Monty Childs ripped home the tie-breaker at 8:25 of the middle stanza. The string ran out midway in the final period as the .jJocAeg 265 Martinmen received two more penalties simui- taneously. The engineers capitalized on this opportunity to capture the lead and the game by a five to three score. The varsity sextet next traveled to West Point, N. Y., to tangle with the Military Academy ice- men. Immediately after the face off, the Cadets laid down a barrage of pucks on the UNH goal. When the smoke cleared at the ten-minute mark the soldiers led 6-O. From this point on, the Cats managed to hold their own but the horses had been stolen. The final score was 8-2, with John- ston scoring the first UNH goal on a sensational length of the rink solo dash. Johnny Styles was the other cat lamplighter on passes from Buzz Gardner and Al Carlson. The rinkmen next journeyed into Vermont to engage the high-flying Norwich non-coms. The Green Mountain boys broke fast and took a 4-O lead after one period. In the middle canto the UNHers found the range, with Childs, Gith- ens, and Gardner denting the twines. ln the final period the Norwich club pulled away again. Although Carlson answered back with a goal at 12:13 with assists by Githens and Pete Swan- son, the final score was Norwich 9, UNH 4. The Martin men three days later played host to Tufts on the local rink in a hotly contested fray. Johnston again started the scoring but the Jumbo's came back to take the lead. Styles re- tied the count. The ever-hustling Johnston set the Cats ahead once more by stealing the puck from a Tufts defenseman and blasting it by the bewildered goalie. Three quick Tufts goals put them out of reach although Rube Hall narrowed the gap by converting a pass from Styles. Bob Brophy, in the nets for the Cats, had 34 saves and lost no face in bowing 6-4. Bitter cold faced the Cats as they moved in to Brunswick to play Bowdoin a return match. Styles scored the first goal of the afternoon and ten minutes later Buzz Gardner with an assist from Johnston made it 2-O. Bowdoin tied the score early in the second period, but Capt. Johnston, a perpetual threat, pumped in two goals within five minutes, the first unassisted and the second on a pass from Hall. The Bears came up with four tallies, while Styles added two more for the Cats. With the temperature hover- ing at the 14 below mark, a ten minute overtime was played to no avail. Lynn Arena was the site of the return game with Tufts. Childs opened the scoring at 5:13 of the first on a long screened shot. Tufts had the score tied by the end of the period. ln the middle stanza, each team chalked up one point on the scoreboard, Hall being credited with the Cat goal on a pass from the hard-working Styles. The Jumbo's retook the lead at the opening of the last period, 3-2. The ever dangerous Styles tied it up at 11:43 on a pass from Johnston. At 13:50 Johnston returned the compliment with Styles and Githens getting assists to put UNH into the lead again. Hall got an insurance tally at 16:46 on a nice pass from Styles. The final score was 5-3. What proved to be the last game of the season was played at Boston Arena with MIT 66 the opponent. The first period was scoreless, thanks to the brilliant goaltending of Brophy. He twice beat Tech forwards on clean break- aways and had 16 saves for the stanza. The Cat forwards got into the act in the second period. Johnston scored unassisted on a back- hander at 2:03 and Styles added one at 6:12 on a pass from Johnston. ln the third period Johnston scored again with Hall assisting. Three minutes later Childs soloed in from center ice to score a pretty goal. The speedy Hall next found the range on a pass from Johnston. Gard- ner closed out the Cat scoring at 16:51 as he drew the goalie out and planted the disc behind him after taking a pass from Carlsen. Brophy lost his shutout with 45 seconds left but he had already done a great night's work. The final score was 6-1. The four remaining games on the schedule had to be cancelled because of unseasonably warm weather. The team had overcome many obstacles and was playing its best hockey when the season came to its premature close. The loss of Dave Dunham and Pete Swanson at sea- son had left the club with only Monty Childs on defense. Ed Githens dropped back from wing to team with Monty, and did an excellent job. Many an opposing forward found himself on the seat of his pants after Ed threw a check his way. Childs was the iron man of the squad sometimes playing the entire game without re- lief. Up from the line of Johnny Styles, Capt. Johnston and Rube Hall worked well together and accounted for much of the scoring. Buzz Gardner, Al Carlson and Rocket Poirier com- bined to carry part of the load and do their share of the point getting. While Pete Pritchard and Hubie McDonough were not high on the list of scorers, they nevertheless were important cogs in the machine with their hustle and humor. Cal Chandler got back from Korea for part of the season and spelled Brophy in the nets from time to time. Ranger Bies, Smoky lde and Crazy- eight Sparks also filled in capably when called on by Coach Martin. Whether the record shows it or not the season was one of accomplishment and with only Gard- ner and Carlsen graduating, next year should be even better. amifg wfe HIS year's varsity rifle team is the best rifle team ever to represent the University of New Hampshire. At this writing the team is unde- feated and promises to achieve greater heights as the season passes on. Having lost only two lettermen through graduation last year, the team consists of seniors John Sowerby, Edwin Antz, Thomas Pulsifer, and Ralph Hayes, iuniors Andy Bushong and Frank Googins, and sophomores James Burke, Al Laber, Thomas Lamb, Richard Betz, and Paul Pinkham, Manager. The Wildcat riflers, coached by Sergeant Frick and supervised by Captain Harrington of the Army ROTC, are a living example of the spirit and sportsmanship which makes New Hampshire the winners. E. Wesley Antz, a senior and usual high man on the team, is continually striving to attain and surpass all records pre- viously established on the range. By his example, and with the competitive spirit of each and every other member, there is a very strong sense of pride in the year's team. The team has no one outstanding shooter, but in this way tends to clarify the fact that they work as a team. The schedule of matches includes Bowdoin, Massachusetts, Vermont, Dartmouth, Norwich, Maine, W. P. l., and M. l. T. The climax of the season will be the National Shoot Of? which will take place in eleven regional matches throughout the country in the latter half in March. Only the top five shooters from the varsity will represent U. N. H. at Boston for this exciting and dramatic finish to the season. First row-B. Dustin, A. Laber, E. Antz, T. Pulsifer, J. Sowerby, Second row-Sgt. Jacob Frick, Coach, F. Googins, D. Betz, T. Lanck, D. Burke, Capt. James Harrington, Supervisor. 267 arfiifg Minfer .linac HE i953-54 winter track season was the natural letdown after the previous year's banner campaign. After downing Bates, 65-52, the Wildcats lost to Tufts and MIT for an overall record of one win, one tic and three losses. ln the first meet Warren "the tiger" Lyon, a senior from Peterboro, began his impressive sea- son with a win of the long and drawn-out two mile run. Bernard Campbell was first in the 40-yard dash, and Leo Palmer and George Church tied for a first in the pole vault. The Cats swept the shotput with Ronnie Guit- tarr breaking the meet record with a 44-foot Senior Bob Potter paced the fiock in the 45- eight inch toss, followed by Tom Johnson and yard high hurdles, coming in first. Ed Roy. Johnson also took a second in the 35- Front row-D. Richardson, B. Potter, J. Burpee, W. Lyons, Captain, M. Parrington, D. Crandall. Second row-B. Campbell, A. Desruisseaux, G. Penney, E. Roy, G. Church. Third row-R. Kimball, Manager, F. Danehy, J. Beckman, D. Vedeler, P. Sweet. 2 pound weight for the Durhamites. ln the middle distance runs, the varsity placed Gordon Penney and John Fish for two seconds and a third, while Russ Williams came in second in the mile. New Hampshire's old nemesis, the Maine Bears, made up for the trouncing they received last year when they won, 73 V3 to 5126. The Bears took all but four of the first places as Gordon Penney in the 300, Don Crandall in the TOOO, and Warren Lyon in the mile, were the Cats to finish first in the running events. Lyon began running both the mile and two-mile for the Cats in this meet, placing third behind Don Vedeler in the two mile marathon. Mal Purrington copped the other New Hamp- shire first in the high iump. Two seconds by Ed Roy in the shot and weight events, and second and third by Bernard Campbell in the 300 and 600 yard runs helped keep the score close. The Cats' chances were seriously hurt by 69 their lack of depth in the remaining meets. Without UNH's strongpoint, the weight events, being scheduled, the Cats had to settle for a tie in the Massachusetts meet at Amherst, 38V2- 38 V2. Senior Bob Potter had a field day, winning the 35-yard high and low hurdles and placing third in the high iump behind Jere Beckman and Mal Purrington, who tied 5 feet lO inches. Other firsts for New Hampshire included Gordon Penney in the 440, and Bernard Camp- bell was also second in the 440 yard run. For the third meet in eight days the Cats iourneyed to Medford to face Tufts, their strong- est opponent in recent years, and defending New England champions. The Jumbos romped, 7l-46, winning all but six of the first places. The tiger, Warren Lyon, not only ran both the mile and two mile events but won them both. Don Vedeler, a promising sophomore, was sec- ond in the two mile run. Ed Roy was another double winner, placing first in the 35-pound weight and the shot put. His toss in the latter event of 43 feet, 2V2 inches was an inch and a half better than second place Ronny Guittarr. George Church and Don Crandall garnered the other two first places for the Wildcats in the pole vault and TOOO, respectively. After a two week layoff the Cats fell before a powerful MIT delegation, 37'A-7OM. The Techmen copped all but two of the first places, making up for a lack in depth with outstanding performances. Bernard Campbell continued his winning ways with a first in the 50 yard dash. The other first was taken by iunior Ed Roy in the 35-pound weight, which he threw 45 feet, TOM inches. Armand Desruisseaux was second in this event. Bob Potter ended the season with seconds in the 45 yard high hurdles and in the broad iump. With a large turnout of students who had never competed before and who had not reached their peak, the prospects for the spring season were improved. When asked about the season, Paul Sweet, the varsity and Freshman track coach, smiled and pointed out that it's what happens when you have an off-year facing the strongest com- petition in New England. The long, cold nights running around the board track in the assorted foul weather of Durham winters was not wasted, and should result in noticeable improvement in the future. Outstanding performances were those made by Bob Potter in the Massachusetts meet, and Warren Lyon's courageous endurance victories in the Tufts meet. Warren is an example of what can be done with a little perseverance. He had never run before coming to Durham. Graduating seniors on the team include John Burpee, Bob Potter, Ronnie Guittarr, Warren Lyon, and Mal Purrington. Left to right, front row-John Poor, Richard Osgood, Russell Swan, Rodney Mooney, Dave Pope. Second row-Hazen Gale, Jon Riisnaes, Bernard Brown, Richard Field, Sidney Pilgrim, William Paine, Terry Gulick, Mgr. Missing when photo was taken-Captain Robert Hoos. dfdiig Si jam HE varsity ski team under the leadership of Captain Bob Hoos was able to ring up a good record for the T954 season. The team started off strongly, slumped toward the middle of the season, and then came back to place second in the Eastern Championships. Coach Ed Blood was able to bring along several sopho- mores who were a great help in the team's showing during the year. The team will miss Bob Hoos, who as one of the top combined Nordic men in the East, was able during his three years to contribute a great deal to the ski team. The team will also miss Leighton "Lefty" Cree who was a solid downhill and slalom man in his senior year. The New England weather caused the can- cellation for the usual Christmastime Lyndon- ville meet. The Dartmouth Winter Carnival was the opening meet on the Eastern Collegiate circuit. The Dartmouth team was the strong fa- vorite to win their third straight title because of their strength in the Alpine events. St. Law- rence was the surprise winner of the downhill run on Woodstock's famous Suicide Six slope. Dick Field, with a tie for 5th, was the first UNH man to place. ln the slalom, Dartmouth came back and scored well enough to win the com- bined as well. The UNH strength in the Nordic events helped pull them back into contention as they took second, third, and fourth. The iump was won by New Hampshire's Jon Riisnaes as the Wildcats won this event also. This gave them the cross-country and combined title by a wide margin. The team placed second to Dartmouth, losing by the small margin of 2.4 points. The team was not able to do as well the following week as they fell to third at the Williams College Carnival. A recurrence of a jumping iniury cost the team the services of Bernard Brown. The next weekend UNH slipped to fourth at the Middlebury Winter Carnival. The iumping was the only event that the Cats were able to win as they missed the wax in the cross-country and dropped to 5th, The Collegiate Ski Championships were held at Lyndonville March T3-l4. The UNH men were able to follow up on their early promise and place second here. 6 ., .AL-fnsls 5:-, Q A KZ' f l g 12 -f In k k A ik, fig fi? , gg? .af ah, W : ,wif iidvill: ' , 4, A ff Q . lljarfiify .Spring rac HE Spring Varsity track team soundly won and trounced Northeastern University at Lewis Field in their opener, 100 314 to 34M4. Bernie Campbell, Bob Bolton, and Ed Roy won two events each to pace the varsity to this victory. Campbell won the 100 yard dash and the quarter mile run, while Bolton paced the field in the 120 high hurdles and the 220 yard low hurdles. Roy took the shot put and iavelin. The Cats swept the high hurdles, 880 yard run, shot put, and hammer events. Bolton with a time of 15.5 seconds, was followed by Bob Potter and Johnny Parker in the 120 yard highs. Don Crandall, Al Carlsen, and Dick MacCormack placed in the half mile in that order with Cran- dall's time, 2:02.8 minutes. Ronny Guittarr and Roy Lindberg followed Roy in the shot, and Roy and Captain Dick Fitts were behind Lindberg in the hammer events. Lindberg tossed the 16 pound weight 151 feet 2M inches. John Parker picked up an easy first in the high lump with a jump of five feet eight inches, while Danny Hogan took the pole vault, clear- ing the bar at twelve feet. Other firsts for New Hampshire were made by Gorden Penney in 220, covering the distance in 23.2, Dick Fitts in the discus with a throw of 138 feet, 93A inches. The well-balanced squad out-scored North- eastern, 51-21, in the running events while romp- ing in the field over the Huskies 49 3A to 13'A. The outstanding varsity track team then soldily beat Boston University at Lewis Field House Sat- urday, 92-43. Danny Hogan paced the Wild- cats with a new meet pole vault record, clearing the bar at twelve feet, nine inches. Gordon Penney, Dick Fitts, and Bob Bolton led New Hampshire with two victories apiece in the meet which coach Paul Sweet had consid- ered the toughest of the spring schedule. New Hampshire swept four events-the ham- mer, discus, 120 highs, and 220-while running wild in the running events, 53-18 and taking the field events, 39-24 in an uneven contest. Danny Hogar., who began his track career as a freshman, broke the meet record in the pole vault by nine inches in his vault. The Wildcats won nine firsts, while taking twelve seconds, and eleven third places. The Cats rolled over Maine at Orono, 8312 and 5l V3 for their third straight win as senior Dick Fitts paced the attack with first in the discus and hammer. Bernie Campbell won the quarter mile run in 52 seconds for the Cats as Don Crandall ran the half in two minutes fiat for another first. Al Carlsen, leading point-getter in winter track this year, took the mile in 4:29.l minutes while senior Ev Webber took the other distance event, the two mile run in lO:O5.l minutes. Danny Hogan, spring track captain, continued his su- perlative pole vaulting with a vault of twelve feet nine inches for a second. The other New Hampshire first was made by Bob Potter in the broad iump when he leaped 21 feet nine inches. New Hampshire's varsity track team then com- pleted an undefeated season as they trimmed MIT at the Lewis field track, 80-55. Coach Paul Sweet's field men outscored the techmen, 54-9. There were also Al Carlsen's run of the mile in 4:29.5, senior Warren Lyons' win in the two mile run, and the victory in the 220 yard low hurdles by Bob Bolton, another senior. Johnny Parker, who also got twelve points for the afternoon, tied with Antoine of MIT for a meet record in the high iump, clearing the bar at six feet two inches. Parker also was first in the broad iump, and second in the l20 high hurdles, while Ed Roy won the iavelin, was sec- ond in the shot put and discus events, and third in the hammer. Senior Dick Fitts maintained his fine record in the discus as he hurled it l36 feet five inches, and Danny Hogan, another senior copped the pole vault with a twelve-foot vault. Senior Roy Lindberg took a first in the hammer with a throw of l55 feet five inches. And thus a perfect track season drew to a close. left to right, front row-R. Lindberg, A. Carlsen, E. Webber, O. Hogan, R. McCormack, B. Potter, D. Fitts. Second row-W. Lyons, G. Holbrook, D. Crandall, E. Roy, J. Parker, M. Litchfield, J. Paine tManageri. Third row-Ed Blood lAssistant Coachi, J. Dearborne, B. Campbell, J. Ludwig, J. Burpee, R. Guittarr, Coach Paul Sweet. arfiifg acroofie HE Varsity Lacrosse team under the guidance of new coach A. Barr "Whoops" Snively compiled an excellent record of 6 wins and 2 losses. The Wildcats led by Co-captains Chuck Bartlett and Dan Stone were able to put to- gether their best record in several years as they showed themselves to be on the way to a promi- nent place in the New England Lacrosse picture. The first game of the season was against W. P. l. in which the team got off to a fast start by downing their opponents by a lO-4 score. The team was a little ragged but showed the results of early season work on fundamentals and conditioning. Bill Johnson played very well in his first varsity game and controlled the ball from his center midfield position. The Cats pulled out a close game as they defeated Tufts in the last minute of play 5-4. The winning goal was scored by Lefty Cree in the last minute of play. "Fats" Houley played well in the goal for U. N. H. but the team had trouble putting together a real scoring punch. The stickmen showed a lot of poise in this game and played well under pressure. M. I. T. furnished the opposition as the varsity continued to stay on the winning trail. The game was close, all the Cats were forced into over- time before they were able to pull out a 7-5 decision. The stickmen traveled to Cambridge to meet a strong Harvard team and put their undefeated record on the line. U. N. H. was in the game all the way but they went down to a T4-5 de- feat. The Wildcats bounced back to defeat Middle- bury by a i7-3 score as the team was able to Left to right, front row-Cristy, Eacca, Lundholm, Hunt, Bartlet, Stone, Slantz, Houley. Second row-Averill, Everson, Purington, Larenco, Parker, Leary, Cree, Guzoski. Third row-Murphy, Flanagan, Mueller, Cuithelson, Munroe, Keith, Johnson, Gernor, Browne. Fourth row-Snively, Barry, Martin, Shelly. 7 put together a real scoring threat for the first time. The return game with M. l. T. ended with the Cats on top again. The team began to look like a very much more finished outfit than they had previously. The midfield and defense looked to be more smoothly working and they were get- ting the ball up to the attack with more precision. The return game with Tufts saw the Cats going down to their second defeat of the season as the team was unable to get rolling and set up scoring plays. The Boston Lacrosse Club traveled to Durham for a wild scoring game that saw the Wildcats on the long end of an l8-O score. Co-captain Dan Stone closed out his college career with a rash of 6 goals to lead the U. N. H. scoring for the game. B. L. C. field a strong team of former college players, and they were able to give the varsity a hard fast game before suc- cumbing. Bob Houley had an excellent year in the nets and was able to save several games by his 7 outstanding saves. Bob Slantz played well at defense. Co-captain Chuck Bartlett, Bob Christy, and Charlie Yeager played well at midfield and because of their good condition were able to last most of the opposing midfield. Christy was able to get most of the draws at center midfield in the B. L. C. game against a former all Ameri- can. Chuck Bartlett was one of the hardest work- ing players on the squad and as Co-captain set an example that kept the rest of the team on its toes and playing hard. Jere Lundholm was clutch player who came through in the tight places to get a needed goal. Co-captain Dan Stone came on fast toward the end of the season and led the team in its win against B. L. C. Marsh Hunt was a good steady player at attack and was able to score several places when a goal was needed. The Varsity Lacrosse Team of i953 besides having a good year built a good foundation for "54" and the following years. Coach Snively has a right to be proud of his first U. N. H. team and the iob that he did teaching its mem- bers the fundamentals and the value of condi- tioning. First row-W. Williams, W. Lyons, W. McCrae, A. Carlsen, Captain, G. Holbrook, P. Hood. Second row- P. Sweet, D. Vedeler, D. Crandall, G. Penney, W. Carpenter, H. Gale, M. Norberg. lfjamifg Crozificounfrg HE Varsity Cross Country team led by Cap- tain Al Carlsen and coached by Paul Sweet, was able to compile a creditable record, even with the loss of their Captain and top man, Al Carlsen, in midseason when he was taken sick. The team will be bolstered next year by the return of several veterans who did well this year. With the help of a few promising sopho- mores who have improved with a year of com- petition, the team should have a good season next year. The team opened its season with Northeastern at Brookline on October 3. lt was a warm day and the team showed their lack of practice as they dropped their meet by the score of 24 to 31. Shea of N. U. won with Carlsen of U. N. H. in 3rd position followed by Lyons, 4th, Williams, 6th, Crandall, 7th, and Holbrook, 9th. The Wildcats came out on top in their meet with B. U. on October 9th although Johnny Kelley of B. U. set a new course record in win- ning. Captain Al Carlsen led the cats again as he placed second. Warren Lyons ran a good race to place 4th, with Crandall and Williams tieing for 5th. Maine was the next victim of the cross-coun- try team as U. N. H. downed them 20 to 41 with Captain Al Carlsen again leading the pack. After the race Carlsen came down with an illness thai' removed him from the team for the rest of the year. On October 24th the team was defeated by M. l. T. in a dual meet as they showed the effects of Carlsen's absence. ln the Yankee Conference Title Meet the U. N. H. team was only able to salvage a third as they finished behind Mass. and Maine. The first finisher for the University was Lyons who finished 7th followed by Crandall llth and Gale 20th. The team got back on the winning track as they defeated R. l. in a dual meet and swept the first three places. Crandall was first followed by Williams and then Lyons. The team finished off the year by finishing 7th in the NEICAA meet. Front row-D. Warchol, P. Whetton, E. Twambly, F. Muri, A. Shannon, R. Kaupin, L. Krauchuck. Second row-C. Agratiotis, A. Roland, E. Provost, R. Danos, R. Chamberlain, K. Johnson, R. George, Mgr. gI"Qf5Al'l'l6ll'l cjwloclvg N a season cut short by unexpected February thaws, Chief Boston's Freshman Hockey squad was able to play only five of its scheduled eight contests. The Kittens traveled to Brewster Academy for their first game which they won handily lO-O. Rock Roland was the big scorer as he fired in three goals and set up three others. The next game found Chief's men christening the new artificial ice rink at Phillips Exeter. The Academy six, having been skating since early December, showed the results of having artificial ice by thumping the Frosh 8-O. For their third outing, the yearling pucksters played host to New Hampton. ln a nip-and-tuck battle, which featured plenty of wide open hockey, the U. N. H. six ended up on the short end, 4-3. Outstanding play by the New Hampton goalie, Ferdinando, prevented the Kittens from winning by a comfortable margin. Bobby Cham- berlain was the sparkplug of the frosh attack, as he continually kept the pressure on the vis- itors. The Freshmen came from behind late in the third quarter, only to lose. A vastly improved Brewster squad next in- vaded Durham to face the "probation depleted" 7 Boston men. ln a thriller, the U. N. H. men came out on top 3-2. The deciding goal was scored by Ernie Twombley, after Ken Johnson had tied it up. Fran Muri, who was in the nets for the Kittens, played a brilliant game. The final game of the season that the club was able to play took place at Tilton Prep. ln another see-saw game the first year men dropped a heartbreaker 3-2. Kaupin and Krav- chuk played fine games on the U. N. H. defense. Kravchuk also got a goal. Also playing fine hockey throughout the sea- son were such men as Andy Shannon, Dick Warschol, Chris Agrafotis, Paul Whetton, and Bob Danos, who will be aiding Pepper Martin next year. Chief Boston sums it up thusly: "l feel the season's record is not indicative of the future ability of this year's squad. We were definitely handicapped by poor ice conditions, and I be- lieve that this squad showed enough initiative, drive, and hockey ability to be a help to the varsity in years to come. I would like to com- pliment the -Freshmen on their fine attitudes and cooperation." Left to right, first row-Ed Heath, Don Vedeler, Pete Hood, John Fish, Dave Hilton, Jere Beckman, Marcel Couture, Armand Desruisseau, Frank Danehy. Second row-Jim Hastings, Bill George, Carl Inglestrom, Larry Baldi, Don Buxton, John Dodge, Hazen Gale, Ken Dodge, Coach Paul Sweet. redkman laring jfac HE Freshman Spring track team this year had a record of two wins and three losses. The first meet was held here in Durham with the Northeastern Freshmen and under the able lead- ership of their captain, David Hilton, the squad started oFf the season with a 74-52 victory. The second meet was with the B. U. Freshmen and the opponents captured ll out of l4 first places and that decided the meet. Although outstand- ing for the Frosh were Marcel Couture in the dashes, John Fish in the 440, and Armand Desruisseaux in the weights. The third meet was the second and final victory for the Frosh when, on a cold and rainy day, they splashed their way to a 66 V2-50V2 victory over Exeter Acad- emy. The main point winners were Captain David Hilton and Jere Beckman in the hurdles, 79 pole vault, and high iump. ln the last two meets the Frosh were defeated by MIT Frosh 71-55, and by Dartmouth Frosh 76-50. Even though the squad lost these two meets Larry Baldi, Pete Hood, and John Dodge did fine work in the half-mile, mile, and weights respectively. The main reason for the defeats of the season was the lack of depth. Most of the men had to dou- ble and triple in events and two of the men had to enter four events because there were not enough men in the squad. lt seems too bad that out of this University we don't have at least thirty-five men on the Freshman Track team. Certainly a great deal of credit is due the small number of men who practiced, competed, and made such a good showing this season in Freshman Spring Track. Left to right, first row-Dick Calef, Thomas Ewing, Phil Decel, Jack Neville, Joe Neville, Dave Baldwin, Ralph Wadleigh, Jack Hoey. Second row-Hubie McDonough, Stan Travis, Dick Belleifulle, Armand Cote, Jim Murray, Don Swain, Jim Sullivan. Third row-Bob Chapman, Ted Dahlberg, Pele Bowdie, Bill Paine, Jim Kearnan, Ted Pryabyla, Second Coach Pepper Martin. gl"Q5AI'l'l6Ll'L ClCI"0fJ:5Q HE Freshmen Lacrosse team, handicapped as usual by a lack of men who had played the game, was able to wrack up a very credit- able record of 4 wins and 3 losses. Coach Pep- per Martin was able to teach the fundamentals of the game to a small but hardworking squad who will be a real asset to the varsity in the years to come. The first game was with a rugged Lowell Textile team on a very wet day here in Durham. Jim Sullivan was able to sneak through the mud and score three goals from his midfield position which was enough to give the game to the Kittens by a three to two score. Jim Murray was outstanding in the goal for the Kittens. Governor Dummer traveled to Durham for the next game and Frosh were able to put together more of a scoring punch and took this one by a thin margin of 6 to 5. U. N. H. goals were scored by Baldwin, Hooey, and Wadliegh. The M. l. T. freshmen were the victims of a rash scoring as the team began to gain con- fidence and experience. The final score was 7 to 2 with Bob Chapman, Dave Baldwin, Hubie O McDonough, and Ralph Wadliegh all getting into the scoring column. ln the fourth game of the season the Fresh- men were completely outclassed as they lost to an outstanding Exeter Academy Team by a score of l2 to l. Bob Chapman was the only player to break into the scoring for the freshmen. Jim Murray was able to keep the score down by playing an outstanding game in the nets. The Kittens lost their next two games, to Tufts Frosh by 4 to 3 and were again outclassed by a prep school as they lost to Andover 14 to 2. The Freshmen were able to break back into the win column to finish the season as they whipped an inexperienced N. E. C. team 'IO to 2. Co-captain Jim Murray played very well in the nets all year and was able to save several games by his outstanding saves. Phil Decell, Don Swain, Don Sibson, and Pete Baute pro- gressed very rapidly at defense and showed that they should be of help to the varsity in the future. Co-captain Dave Baldwin was one of the team's most consistent scorers through- out the season. gl"ef5Al'Yl6Ll'l HE i953-'54 U. N. H. Frosh Basketball team turned in one of the best seasons a N. H. Freshman team has ever had, as they ended up with a 7-3 record. Coach Andy Mooradian built his team around Dick Lamberts, Jack Ferguson, and George Tan- zey. The Kittens opened their season at Bates and came home with a 64-62 victory. Two clutch foul shots by Dick Lamberts after 54 seconds in a sudden death overtime period gave the U.N. H. freshmen the game. Leading at the half, 30-22, U. N. H. continued to dominate play until the last period, when Bates tied the game at 58-all. But the Frosh, led by Big Jack Fergu- son, Lamberts, Dave Gowan, and Al Lussier, were too much for the Lewiston Club. The Mooradian five then lost a close 53-57 decision to the Harvard Frosh, but won their third game of the season beating Phillips Exeter. After winning over Tilton by nine points, the squad defeated the Northeastern Pups, 81-63. Ferguson led the Kittens with i8 points, followed by Lamberts with l6. galefgaf The club continued its winning ways as they edged out Phillips Exeter at Exeter, 73-70. Dick Lamberts set a new scoring record as he dumped in 35 points to lead the attack. The Frosh then traveled to Manchester to play a powerful St. Anselm's team. After a slow start, the Kittens defeated the Hilltoppers by six points. The game at Dartmouth proved to be the Freshmen's worst defeat, but even then, this was by only l5 points. After losing to Dartmouth the squad came back and defeated Portland Jr. College. With hopes high after the Portland game, the Kittens played host to Phillips Andover for their last scheduled game. lt was the first meeting of the two clubs and the U. N. H. five had hopes of closing the season with a win. But, Phillips ap- plied the pressure, and defeated the frosh by a slim six points. Even though they lost the last game, it still was one of the best seasons that a frosh team has ever recorded. The squad was composed of Goyette, Hamil- ton, Vlanzas, Papazian, Fishman, Johnson, Hearney, Armstrong, Lussier, Lamberts, Tanzey, and Ferguson. William Bishop was the team manager. jl"96AI'l'lCl.l'l 50.58601 ACED by the hitting of Nick Raftopoulos and the fine pitching of Joe Kazura, the Frosh Baseball Team went through an undefeated sea- son with a 6-O record. Coached by Andy Mooradian, the Frosh opened up the season with a close 2-O victory over Phillips Andover Academy at Andover, Massachusetts. Joe Kazura struck-out eight men, while his teammate, Nick Raftopoulos, knocked in both runs with two timely singles. With one victor under their belts, the boys traveled to Phillips Exeter Academy. The hitting power was proving itself, but the pitching wasn't, until Kazura came in to pitch in the 4th, With Joe on the mound, and the hitting of Raftopou- los, Ross, and McLaughlin producing R. B. l.'s, the N. H. men took command and pulled out a l5-9 victory. Two victories over a couple of good teams did not relax the Mooradian men as the Dart- mouth Frosh would be the real test. Andy started Joe Kazura on the mound. His decision paid-off, as Joe not only struck-out nine "little Indians," but also knocked in three R. B. l.'s on two hits, as he single-handedly defeated the Dartmouth men 9-5. Once again the team tangled with Exeter Academy, and Rowles started on the mound, as Joe was to be given a rest. But Kazura had to relieve Rowles in the eighth inning. He man- aged to hold the Exeter men, while his own men pushed over a few runs to win 6-5. lt was Joe's fourth win. McLaughlin got two for two, while Raftopoulos doubled and brought home two R. B. l.'s. The team put their 4-O record on the line as they traveled to Henniker, N. H., to play New England College's Varsity. Second baseman, Don Dickson, playing his first game of the year, was the big gun as he got three for three while driving in three runs. Kazura again went the distance on the mound, as he racked-up his second shut-out by the score of 6-O. All that stood in their way now was the game with the State Prison. Since Kazura was the only pitcher credited with victories, coach Mooradian started Osgood on the mound. But Joe had to go in to stop a last inning rally, and save the 9'-3 victory for Osgood. Raftopoulos and Mc- Laughlin hit home-runs, and of course, there were plenty of volunteers willing to retrieve the balls. Raftopoulos, Dickson, McLaughlin, and Ross hit over 300. 2 pf, 5 risiiiiis 5 Front row-F. Capone, J. Lewis, J. Chick, Captain, S. Morse, J. Penney. Second row-P. Sweet, Perry, E. Bailey, Hanson, P. Kimball, Manager. gl"8fJAl'l'l6LI'l ITH a decided lack of depth, the '54 ver- sion of the Wildkitten track squad traveled to Lewiston in January to tackle the Bates Frosh. By sweeping the final event Bates picked up a win over the Blue and White, 66V2 to 4OV2. Outstanding for UNH were Jason Chick with l9 points in four events, Dick Spaulding with 8 points on a first and a second in the weights, Guy Perry in the 35-pound weight, and Joe Lewis in the pole vault. Facing a powerful Exeter Academy squad in the second meet, the Blue and White youngsters were overwhelmed by a 62 to i9 score. A bright spot for the Kittens was Jason Chick's ten points on a surprising win in the hurles, a second, and two thirds. Joe Lewis won his pole vault specialty. Still seeking a triumph, the Frosh tracksters bowed to U. of Mass. in a close 38-30 contest. Tallying well for UNH were Chick, who had l6 points on wins in both hurdles and the 440 and a third in the high iump. Frank Capone scored in both hurdles, Stu Morse and Happy Hanson took seconds in the 880 and mile respectively ,IME fel' grae behind double winner Steele of U. of Mass. UNH's Dick Spaulding, a weight man, exhibited his versatility by collecting a second in the sprint. A very strong Tufts' Frosh crushed the Kittens, 78112 to 29V2. Chick scored l4V2 points for UNH, mainly on firsts in the high hurdles and the 600 yard run. Frank Capone scored a win in the low hurdles and a third in the highs, while Joe Lewis notched another pole vault triumph. Still trying for their first win, the Blue and White youngsters nearly upset MIT at Cam- bridge only to be nipped 52-47. With wins in the high hurdles, the 600, the broad iump, and a tie for first in the high iump, Capt. Jason Chick scored I9 points while versatile Dick Spaulding won blue ribbons in the shot and the 50 yard dash. Frank Capone and Joe Lewis also excelled. ln spite of the losses much improvement was evident under Coach Paul Sweet's tutelage, and next year's varsity is expected to be bol- stered by a strong but undermanned Freshman squad. ,911 fI"6Ll'l'L lfl.l"6L 5 AST year's softball proved to be one of the surprises, as two of the four league championships were not decided until the day before the tournament. Phi Mu Delta came back after losing their first game of the season to A. T. O., to defeat the same team in a play-off game. T. K. E. was riding high with only two games to play, but then the bottom fell in as they lost those two games and the league play-offs. So, in the final play-off game Lambda Chi and A. G. R. were battling it out, with Lambda Chi winning by six runs going into the last inning. Then another surprise found A. G. R. coming up with seven runs to put them into the Championship Games. The first game of the tournament found Theta Kappa Phi an easy victor over A. G. R. by the score of 10-l. The Theta Kap men lead from the first inning, and A. G. R. never threatened. Phi Mu Delta and Kappa Sigma met in the second game. Kappa Sigma, the 284 All-Tournament Team. tournament favorites, took an early first inning 3-0 lead in the first half of the first inning. Phi Mu Delta threatened every inning to tie it up but iust couldn't manage to bring the runners around to score after they had reached scoring position. The result was a 7-4 victory for Kappa Sigma. Billy Pappas hit a home run for the victors. With the opening round out of the way, Phi Mu Delta and A. G. R. agreed to take a tie for third place, and thus no consolation game was played. ln the Championship Game, Kappa Sig took a second inning lead over Theta Kap which they never relinquished. The victory went to Kappa Sig by the score of lO-4. Responsible for Kappa Sigma's Championship were pitchers Gregory SF. Angelo, Vern Duval. Billy Pappas aided with his power at bat. Although Kappa Sigma won the football and softball championships, they lost the All-Point Trophy to Theta Kap. Theta Kap collected 31 points throughout the various sports' seasons, while Kappa Sigma scored 27. ln the football season this year, Kappa Sigma edged-out Phi Mu Delta for the League D Championship, A. T. O. won over A. G. R. for the League A crown, while Theta Chi beat Lambda Chi in a play-off game at the end of the regular season to win League C. ln League B, Theta Kap won out in an after season match, over two other opponents, S. A. E. and P. K. A. The tournament started out as expected, as Kappa Sig shut out A. T. O. I2-O, while Theta Chi beat Theta Kappa Phi l2-6. Kappa Sigma played head-up ball in the championship game to walk off with the honors as they whitewashed Theta Chi l3-O. Presentation ot trophy to Theta Kappa Phi. 5 The basketball season was one of the best ever seen at the U. N. H. Field House. Kappa Sigma won their way to the tournament as they edged out Theta Kappa Phi in the regular sea- son. S. A. E. entered the championship games by topping Phi Mu Delta. A. T. O. had no trouble from any other opponents and consequently found themselves in the tournament. Meanwhile Gibbs Hall won a very close game over Lambda Chi by one point to enter the tourney. With only sixteen seconds to play in the game, and Lambda Chi winning by one point, one of the Lambda Chi had two foul shots coming up. He missed both of them and one of the Gibbs players was fouled, giving the dorm men a chance to score two points and win the game. They took advantage of the situation and dropped in two points to take the lead and the game. With these four powerful teams in the Tourna- ment, there was plenty of competition. In the first round Kappa Sigma defeated Gibbs 54-5l, after the Gibbs men had taken a lO point lead. ln the second game of the semi-finals S. A. E. lost to a tall, powerful A. T. O. team by the score of 54-46. A. T. O.'s height proved too much for the S. A. E. men as Brooks and Sow- erby combined to score 37 points for the Omega boys. 6 ln the consolation game S. A. E. beat a determined Gibbs team 57-46, to win the third place position. The championship game between Kappa Sigma and A. T. O. proved to be two games in one. A. T. O. took an early lead I2- ll, but Kappa Sigma tied it up at 25 all at the end of the half. The start of the third period showed two totally different teams as far as per- formance is concerned. Kappa Sigma, who had been fouling constantly, fouled but only one man in the third period. A. T. O. only managed to score four points on two field goals in the third period. A. T. O., minus Charlie Sowerby and Ed Brooks who were fouled out in the third period, only scored eight points and all were foul shorts. The result was a 58-37 victory and championship for Kappa Sigma. Picked on the All-Tournament Team were: Steve Mazur-S. A. E., captain Charles Sowerby-A. T. O. Wally MacRae-A. T. O. Neil Serpico-Kappa Sigma Bob Morton-Kappa Sigma Richard MacKenzie-Gibbs pw 1'-sr if ,, .M . um.: if TZ' . .ff First row-Miss Joanne Blanchard, Miss Sylvia Masters, Miss Carol Gordon, Miss Marion Beckwith, Director. Second row-Miss Elizabeth McKinnon, Mrs. Marilyn Black, Miss Barbara Newman, Miss Evelyn Browne. Absent-Mrs. Carolyn Wooster. omenit lglzgziicaf giclucafion T is the aim of the Department of Physical Education to provide as complete and varied a program as possible for each individual woman student on campus. ln order to do this, every effort is made to oFFer many difterent types of activities to allow tor the social and recreational development of the individual as well as her physical development. Although the requirement for graduation is the completion of three years of Physical Edu- cation, the student has enough opportunity to choose the types of activities in which she would like to participate so that the program is con- sidered largely elective. There are twenty-two activities offered which range from team sports and individual sports to modern dance, rem- edials, and community recreation. Since it is an aim of the Department to try to fulfill the needs of the individual student while she is on campus and to equip her with valuable carry-over knowledge and skill, every effort is made through evaluation sheets, surveys, and questionnaires to determine these needs and to evaluate the program. 287 ln addition to the Physical Education classes, the Women's Physical Education Department also sponsors an Intramural Program under the stu- dent leadership of the Women's Recreation As- sociation. This Association organizes such club activities as Rifle Club, Ski Club, Durham Reelers, and Dance Club which offer further opportunity for students to develop their special interests. WRA also sponsors interclass, interhouse, co- recreational, and interscholastic competition. The inter scholastic program includes competition in field hockey, basketball, badminton, skiing, riflery and softball with such schools as West- brook Jr. College, Colby Jr. College, Jackson and Middlebury. Miss Marion Beckwith is the Director of the Department and her staff includes Mrs. Caroline Wooster, Evelyn Browne, Carol Gordon, Barbara Newman, Joan Blanchard, Mrs. Marilyn Black, Sylvia Masters and Elizabeth MacKinnon. The Women's Physical Education Department is also responsible for a Teacher Preparation and Recreation maior in which about 50 students are enrolled. Q o n o 0I'l'LQl'l if QCI"e6ltl0Ifl 5ff0ClClfL0lfL HE Women's Recreation Association has been set up to fulfill the recreational needs and desires of as many of the women students as possible. Upon admittance to the University, every woman student is automatically a member of this organization. The organization is gov- erned by the Executive Board and assisted by other students who act as house sports chair- men, class managers, sports leaders and club presidents. lt is the aim of the Association to challenge the highly skilled person without neglecting ac- tivities designed to appeal to those students who do not have outstanding ability but who do desire to participate in leisure time sports. The program consists of lnterhouse, lnterclass and Co-recreational activities. Competition in lnter- house is based on tournaments among the wom- en's houses on campus, and includes such sports as touch football, basketball, badminton, volley- ball, table tennis, archery and softball. A trophy is awarded to the house winning the greatest number of points throughout the year. Under the division of lnterclass, every girl is eligible to try out for her class team in hockey, basketball, tennis and softball. Once the tourna- ments are completed, the outstanding players from each class team are chosen for the All- Star team to represent the University in two or three games in competition with other colleges. The activities under the co-recreational pro- gram are tennis, volleyball, and softball. Mixed teams of fellows and girls vie for the plaque which is given to the winning team in each of these sports. The W. R. A. sponsors six clubs for those stu- dents who are particularly interested in certain phases of the program. The clubs by name are the Dance Club, Rifle Club, Whips, Ski Club, Durham Reelers, and Camp Counselor's Club. The Association also sponsors such social events as a W. R. A. dance early in the fall, a ski movie, a Dance Concert, a Horse Show, and a Square Dance Festival. Each of these are super- vised by the respective clubs. WRA OFFICERS Left to right-Miss Carol Gordon, Faculty Advisor, Ann Merwin, Secretary, Naomi Hussey, Treasurer, Jean Swett, President, Terry Viens, lnterhouse Director, Joanne Marlin, lnterclass Director, Polly Gosselin, Co-recreation Director. f 1 .9l'ltQl"A0lfLf5Q OCLPCI HE lnterhouse Board has charge of adminis- tering the lnterhouse program. The purpose of lnterhouse sports is to give every girl on cam- pus, regardless of her ability, an opportunity to participate in a variety of activities. These ac- tivities consist of three team sports-touch foot- ball, basketball and volleyball, and three indi- vidual 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 choice, and it gives WRA an opportunity to select the one they consider most qualified for the position. The sportschairman has the responsibility of organ- izing and forming teams within her house, and of creating additional interest and enthusiasm for the lnterhouse activities. The lnterhouse 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 number of points for entering a team into a campus tournament. The teams winning these tournaments are given additional points. ln re- gard to the individual 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 winning house is recognized by being presented the lnterhouse Sports Awaid. Left to right, first row-Pat Fay, Rosemond Thayer, Janet Boisvert, Ginny Wiegand, Kay Ford, Carolyn Brown, Second row-Terry Viens, Director, Anna Seavey, Ruth Weckman, Dot Vlaharos, Barbie Burrill. YH' 9 Left to right, front row-Penny Siler, Sylvia Hurlock, Jo Ann Randolph, Claire Eldridge, Polly Gosselin, Joanne Martin, Ging Charles, Connie Miltimore. Back row-Nancy Anderson, Mariorie Richardson, Jean Sweet, Joyce Hiller, Miss Newman, Harriet Forkey, Betsy Duffel, Marilyn Chase, Jan Bergfors. Olflflellaf cjwloclwg HE Women's Field Hockey season started the second week of school with girls from each class trying out for their respective class teams. Class managers were Gail McAllister, freshman, Adele Bennett, sophomore, Kay Ford, iunior, and Nancy Anderson, senior. Mariorie Richardson was hockey leader. After a series of practice games, the sched- uled class games started. The senior team was the winner of the tournament. Following the games, the class managers, sports leader and faculty coaches selected an All-Star team to represent the University in out- side competition. This year's team included Marilyn Chase, Jean Swett, Joanne Martin, Mar- iorie Richardson, Sylvia Hurlock, Ging Charles, 290 Betsy Duffill, as forwards, Joyce Hiller, Connie Miltimore, Polly Gosselin, Jo Randolph, Penny Siter, Janet Bergfors as halfbacks, Nancy An- derson, Harriet Forkey as fullbacks, and Claire Eldridge as goalie. The All-Star team played three games during the T953 season. The first game was on No- vember 5, against Westbrook, U. N. H. winning by a score of 4-l. This game was played at U. N. H. On Thursday, November 12, the All- Star team traveled to Colby Jr. College and was defeated by a score of 6-5. The last game was played on November 18, with Jackson College defeating U. N. H. by a score of 3-l. Hockey has been popular at U. N. H. due to the outstanding leadership of Miss Barbara New- man and Miss Carol Gordon. 7 Olflflefl if HIS year the Women's Ski Club continued under the sponsorship of the Women's Rec- reation Association. In spite of the lack of snow, the club managed to have a successful year. The Ski Club is designed to promote interest and participation in order to take advantage of all the recreational possibilities available in skiing. Membership is open to all students who are interested, regardless of their skill. Ski in- struction and safety precautions are taught to both old and new skiers. The USEASA proficiency tests are administered to those desiring them. This year's program included speakers, mov- ies, and ski trips to Gilford and Franconia. Among the speakers, Mr. Roger Peabody, di- rector of the Cannon Mt. Ski Area, gave an interesting talk about that area and showed movies including shots of our ski meet held there last year. At another meeting, Mr. Al Hood .Sli showed slides of skiing and mountain climbing in Europe. An outgrowth of the Ski Club is the Women's Ski Team. This year they competed at the Skid- more, Middlebury, and University of Vermont Winter Carnivals. Members competing were Pat Nutter, Shirley Snow, Barbara Dudley, Caroline Brown, and Mannie Oakes. At Skidmore, the team placed 4th in the combined with 7 teams competing. At Middlebury, they placed 4th out of 6 in the combined. The best showing was at Vermont. U. N. H. won the downhill and placed 2nd in the combined. There were 6 teams com- peting. Olticers of the Ski Club this year were Pat Nutter, president, Mannie Oakes, Vice President, Peggy Curtis, secretary, and Terry Viens, pub- licity, Miss Barbara Newman is the very capable and enthusiastic advisor. First row-Shirley Snow, Hap Shenk, Bobsie Dudley, Miss Newman, Pat Nutter, Manie Oakes, Carolyn Brown. Second row-Kay Ford, Mariorie Richardson, Jane MacAskill, Marilyn Chase, Jody Libby, Carol Wlodkoski, Jean Swett, Joyce Hiller, Anna Seavey, Joanne Martin, Roscmond Thayer. dwg? 9 o 0l'I'l8I'l 5 Lf? HE Women's Rifle Club is sponsored by the Women's Recreational Association, and of- fers girls who have a keen interest in riflery a chance to develop their skills and to participate in competitive matches. Rifle season lasts from November to March and during this time sixteen matches were held. The maiority of the matches were postal matches, with three shoulder to shoulder matches being fired, one with the Men's Freshman Team, one with the Dover High School Team and one with the University of Rhode Island. The team made a trip to the latter place. The team uses Winchester Rifles supplied by the Women's Physical Education Department, and they shoot in two positions, sitting and prone. Postal matches are held with colleges from all over the country, from the University of California to Universities in New England, and we even have a match with the University of Hawaii. The University of New Hampshire Women's Rifle Team belongs to the National Rifle Asso- ciation, and every year our members shoot the several targets for the N. R. A. Qualification awards. To receive the expert award, a girl must have a 99 average, for a sharpshooter award a 95 average, and for a marksman award, a 92 average. The team this year has been under the capable direction of Francis Googins. Team members in- clude Betty Hartwell, Diane DeGasis, Carol Lewis, Ann Connary, Carolyn Lowe, Ann Wood- bury. First row-Betty Hartwell, Carolyn Lowe, Ann Connary, Carol Lewis, Ann Woodbury. Bock row-Miss Evelyn Brown, Fronnie Googins. L 2 Left to right-Miss McKinnon, Nancy Prindle, Ann Nelson, Joyce Hiller, Marilyn Chase, lynn Dickinson, Pat lone, Bobsie Dudley. 7 a 0l'l'lQl'l 6 eflfllif HE Women's tennis team originates from the lnterclass tennis tournament which is played off in the fall. Each class tournament is played off separately to determine a class winner. The winners then play to determine a campus cham- pion. Due to poor weather last fall, the final tournament has been postponed until spring. From the winners and runners-up, an All- Star team is chosen by the class managers, sports leader and faculty coach. This year's leader was Nancy Evans, assisted 2 by the class managers who are as follows: Bar- bara Dudley, freshman, Ann LaFleur, sophomore, Ann Meader, iunior, and Ann Nelson, senior. This year's faculty coach is Miss McKinnon of the Women's Physical Education Department. This year the All-Star team will play two matches: Colby Jr. May 13th at New London and Jackson May 20th at Durham. The following girls have been chosen for the All-Star tennis team this year: Marilyn Chase, Joyce Hiller, Ann Nelson, Lynn Dickinson, Nancy Prindle, Barbara Dudley and Pat Lane. First row, left to right-Joan Picard, Caroline Sullivan, Jo Martin, Miss Gordon, Marilyn Chase, Ging Charles, Maureen Manning. Back row-Irene LaPlante, Harriet Forkey, Joyce Hiller, Carol Murphy, Jean Swett, Marilyn Matthews, Ruth Blakeney. Olfflefl 25 HE 1954 basketball season was again suc- cessful, with the freshman class leading in the number of participants. The basketball leader this year was Marilyn Chase, assisted by Marilyn Stender. The class managers for the season were as follows: fresh- man, Caroline Sullivan, sophomore, Ellen O'Con- nor, iunior, Ruth Blackeney, and for the seniors, Marilyn Withers. Coaching of the teams was divided by Miss Elizabeth McKinnon and Miss Evelyn Browne, instructors in the Women's Phys- ical Education Department. After a series of three practice games for each class, the scheduled class games started. At the end of the schedule the freshmen, sopho- mores, and seniors were all tied. Time being short, these three teams played a round robin tournament with the sophomores coming out on top. 94 Following the games, the class managers, sports leader and faculty coaches selected the All-Star team to represent the University in out- side competition. This year's team included Marilyn Chase, Jean Swett, Joan Martin, Maureen Manning, Carol Murphy, Caroline Sullivan, and Irene LaPlante as forwards, Marilyn Mathews, Harriet Forkey, Joyce Hiller, Ruth Blakeney, Jane Andrews, Ging Charles, and Joan Picard as guards. The All- Star team was coached by Miss Carol Gordon. At the time of this writing, the All-Star team has played Westbrook Jr. losing 57 to 60, and Colby Jr. losing to the tune of 37-41. The last game will be played at Jackson College. Al- though the record thus far is not too impressive, the season certainly has been a success as far as loyalty, team spirit and cooperation, to say nothing of the fun and good times. OPCAQA iff HE dance department is composed of Dance Club, Dance Workshop, and dance com- position classes. These three sub-departments worked together in presenting a lecture-dance- demonstration in March, and the annual Spring Concert in May, of which much of the choreog- raphy was done by the students. This year, Dance Club celebrated its tenth anniversary under the direction of their new advisor, Miss Sylvia Masters. Participation in the Christmas Concert was one of the regular ac- tivities. This year, however, the Men's Glee Club accompanied the dance choreographed by Miss Masters. A new and profitable experience for the group was provided by attendance at a Dance Symposium at Bradford Junior College in Haverhill, Massachusetts. Here they joined with several other college groups in a master class given by June Dunbar, an assistant of Jose Limon of New York. Dance Workshop, under the direction of Miss Joan Blanchard, is open to all students. lt aims at the appreciation of and building of tech- niques for dance. The change in Dance Club's constitution this year makes Workshop an ap- prentice group for Club, rather than a pre- requisite. There seemed to be growing enthusiasm for dance in all groups. The many new members of each group found it wasn't necessary to have had previous dance training to enioy dance, because performance is not the major goal of the department. Left to right, first raw-Valerie Wilcox, Joyce Dennison, Ann Chase, Jay Lotgren, Lydia Buckovitch, Claire Jean. Second row-Lorna Watson, John Tratton, Joan DeCourcey, Jim Anderson, Ruth Roberts, Vincent DeBaun. L E, the staff of the I954 GRANITE, coming to the end of a year of work and enioyment in compiling this yearbook, wish to thank those people who, through their interest and cooperation, have helped immeasurably in our work. Those to whom we are especially grateful are: Mr. Robert W. Kelly of the Robert W. Kelly Publishing Corporation for his encouragement and personal interest in the 1954 GRANITE. Hampshire Engraving Corporation for the fine quality of the en- gravings used in this yearbook and the cooperation they extended to us. Mr. Richard Merritt and UNH Photo Service for making available prints from their tiles. THE NEW HAMPSHIRE, for space and equipment made available to us. The administration and University stat? for their interest and understanding. 296 -1-M " M Q ' J ?5f'::" :5f-vi1 E"'5 L " f i. " "" " " J"a1"': LTJ:'13"5"Y " Yf4i44"""' r r- 4 ' 1 " "'1 1'

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University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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