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

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 382

 

University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1966 Edition, University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 382 of the 1966 volume:

JK f UIQ, six Yirfitif ir I 4 - va? xt .viii ' ' V lf! , Thi V W , 1 A yr the 1966 granite university of new hampshire durham, new hampshire cliuck dodd editor mm wood business manager A I7Zl1Ii1',fiISl'6I' associate editor david lzeifer: advertising manager Q 4 the three way mirror of time remembers my footsteps although i am no longer there I ' Emi, ' 0 'wmfwmmww ' M F f 4 J 1 'wf-W f ,1- Mfwh W, H 155' - ,h,:w',g: ff H ' ,, , mf'wm'w,,' .1 ,wm,"1'3WNiJw'lFN3Gfi ',Y'UlW-"HM LQJHYI ' Q ,raw M4 wJmsf,w'w fm Mid .xx ww yah' E R W 'wwf'w"'wugwwqlw.uq ,bww -Q: " ,.L4K" 4 HA N NW " , M - Y ' in J'f2,:wmJ,, ,w,f , m N J, W 1 V, I ,wiv W 'ww 1 R., 5- 18 ,' if 0052, fu . M. 6 f a Q ' C. -It 'ff ,Q Q . ww J, Y 1 'Sf 1 f F wa-,. M yn. J 4 X M H w A Rx ., ,sg ff , ,fig 5, 'fgsvffxi .355 53, Egg, 512.1 '. A.lf,.ii ll E J ,ai :W if i tire of melting into unreal images in glass and will shatter them and myself forever 5 fi ,Nix Q-yfmwwsm, W, ' ff, ' , V. ,. ,f 7 1 .' F F N-K ew contorted fragments of nostalgic memories lay splintered at my feet md-- Y' Q' -1- ' we A " ,. 3r"'-e 4 -Q , .. x 1' ' .ax Y 5, V ., ,,,,. . 4 Aux h 'X N, QQ- Jfrt I A '4' . 'kV.,a.--mfs A - ,sf M.. -.,-vffrststl a Q a 'M . , J M , We W - ' .. .lv 1 ,- . as , . r 4, ' ...v- . fi., f N ' 1 Y at Y I., . , ' Q ' , V 'A' Na.. --v rr t.. - Q ,gs Y -rg, A , Q ix s , . , nxt, . , , . 5. " mf, . ,A Q! - - w.'.3"'ff"?K" - . - ., f. N .v V R. s A K , . A. s 7 - Q, 1 'f'f'x - 1.4.11 ,T -W' ,, if " "2 ' -ta: -.1 - . as "H,zgWe,. -fgfn-.. me fit. . t 9 - I ' ' K ' 1 t'-,.". . .1 , Ji-,N az. i as K- Koa . , K- '-:' .-1,5 X -. . t .K. fif J Q . ...A - A '- . 3 M 4 -W V A f 4 l'x,,' 'R 'L mm , In wg' MQ if " t .fmt 1,v""":-",q.b ' - 'AX N.. , ' , f.Gf,"'f u U '54 'Q-5 "',, . t , , . . ff' f-W.-nf -1' Q U N ' ' " 1 . ' - fs' A ' . , ,.,4 - Us , -t . , sy .. Q A ,A VV 3, , I f :LM A' , Xt t K. b . , , ,A " L ' Ax K fYL'iQi'mf4 1, ' 'Y ': ' - 3, -ff at .AWN Aff? ,L i' . ' Q tmi1f:qw5z?1-sie?-my, fy ,m . as w "' exmaatf tr . at t v .Q 315, may K Q wgqiwwn - ji:-q, staff W Q- L e Q5 53" v K f 'W' ie? ' 2-s fe- 1' ff Q Hn 33,6 tt M"3'5'4m 7 'F 'Vw ' at an ,i p ,355 - ,. -a 35 - 5 at .ffJ'f:.". f if-t "-it 7 "A ' Lu mi" ,V if"V' K, - ,, ' A -if A Ma , fsw, ., 7 Af , .ar V, ,ta ,... .,,,.. , ,. A N U ,Mis X' ., .- ' :'?5f3.'f+,::e f , 4 ,. . . 5. ,L S, 2 3 - E ,.,,. L .. ,I 1- W , M , 5 1, , ,,,V, ,Mi .. we f . ,F aw Q , mg 3. Q fl 4, if 'A A X, lr' k 1 'E 1: ' .fbi 151' ' memories of myself as a child innocent with frosty eyes watching the snow furrow winters brow 8 V1 P assi-,Q , 'EQ fy l ,, 'fp Q u if 'E 'Se . 9' 4' i ad? rx' 1 S 53 S M i an gi-1 in W .HE 4 Q xt' 3 IX 2' wg, .1 51 , 50 E , X S s X f 4 an . 1 -,gf R' L, mf Q, Nw L -sl? . mm, V- ,gazsagk O fi at 1 , 1 KT, L--'. A Q,G,h,f -V ,kjyfgif sf x, i 3 '5 1 In Q M it SX S 7 S I H325 W z L ,R M . 'K 1 2. 1 A gm '-"5 v ef 6 mm' 1 55 Z1-as w F V335 N, mme? qw, V ,QW M, f Ji ink 5 X M , gfifwi 'JMU ik 'li' " wi New ' ,L nf, ' ' V ,iffy if 'f , r gg, 52335 SES? W sf in -,'w..?f H ,fr :wwf 2 A ,I f .wwf a , 'V 'bfqliff , .M G, gli 4'15'w,,q K f XQIZYW? w'M-W L, mwmmmw N., My 42 4 Q, 'Q :V .flffQfg55?i5f5iffi? I., -:L ., ,L Qikffii 5.992454',2?y.3iif:'5 44,1 ew, M , 1,-gggvfw,fiQfV1'ff mm! vw Q I F 2?1f:s1s1sfa?w 1 ,sew A K' W,sqg2,L,i5f?fP 7,W.q-fu,fwifwgielgwffxgigwfh f,,L ,1 M H- fffvfsswwagsv3fww'hwf4gis??1P1e-fiwf2i5.2g'T,,wa, 9 ,gwfl :wwf -W K f 1' 1,1 1wiig-V,h,1,,3fQMm5:Q.fw vb, LQ :V-. ,V 4, ,,.,,,x,-, ,,L,,.,A,.,,,,,fQ W,a15,A,.,5, ,HQ ., J inafvffxmf. Heafry, 'W'Q5fi l,f1Q-fQQ4fg12:- , , , li 3' -'cw gwiflgwzlafxxaf2i'fsTL'i.s,5i Yi,-f -Af .5,,. WY, i.,M:S,,gW,,,,,,,K M , 5323? ' gJ'feAEwizQ'E:afa 127 memories of a person talking to someone somewhere sometime and somehow not really understanding V Q it if . A 'W Q 'x ,., ,W x xx r 4 f' 'FAQ Gigi", -'52 Q xl x kk i I V , ' "' -. , ,naxpw s H If 355.2 A , 'X V 8' J L , f. f-i fifnf 15, , , , 3 F' f 'f 3. wr ' 1,- 4 f 1 N I. 'X 'V !? it -v P. B X s 71,-M -: .,.+fWww ,mmm-,A f I 15211 J ? I X , .544 mfwgg x 7 S 3,855 ,LZ 3 rx M K inxv.. 3 1 5 f ,fJ,i5i'v ' :f .,,'5J?5? if A now i see that child as ignorant watching out for stars that aren't there on cloudy nights and not really understanding f 1 m -uni:-,.l .Fw wr- f wa fi-a:33:Jf"0 , .1 ., L?:QLiK i used to dream of lovers who shared the complexities of the world without even needing to try to understand w...-an-M, 3 , S , "" . -P ,. A "" . - - V.., V ..Q, A,,:: V, -, ,gj . Q,,g5gieg54g7xf?fIk5TS2'2iff5g5 mi , Y' ' .,,, -"""' A' ,1zz,lzwlQ11 ,, ,zQ.f,-',' ,,1,' fAi I V Big-mL.w,.,, ' xx 2 e af K ? 5 , , 1 4 j 3 , 3 ,. ,A H ww'-1 'wb x,:mfM..JWf"L" 1 , the shattered flower of youth crackles a story to my empty feet this flower had loved, but unaware youth opened this protective hand and showed the world. 18 PM qfssz ms J' i Q ... ,, - 41? is .AU gin 591 .'m, Q . K vgw Q A, W ,, Q, WU if A' all ex VD :X 'X if . 5, N flf Q ', 5. Q 1 1 eff? Lx A ' 'M 'J 3 ii., A dffv, T-T' 'Ai at At ,rits-1 1. AQ, , . .M ,i . ,4.- if +2 . . . A . . , .,., . YQ- ' 'N 5 ,., . f Q ,MQ ww, it . Qty VA. QVQ, .QA n,,,xgzK A Hg 1 I r E 2 Q.. pt, W, 913, , ,As E- AM, , ",dfQ,f?f.?f'N,x' M 5 nixqfgv.. wg 3' K N Jkkfr M 'Mx 'ax ,. V. krifiimp. Q K ft. ski .V .Abi Wx -ww Q Qgywn .Awgyw-'r1wM,A,x f,f1fqKA 5 , ' f " 1 ' 4 'G 1: av -v ,L M -A 4 Qs . a , A , , -Aj .ii Aa 3... A " zfx. AQW . 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A .A mmxa Af?4Q'. fda A, A A x. .uf -A+:-.NQAAAG Aff, f - AJ -AAA, -W " iv-as nh A+ 4 bk 'alni',,i,i,ffk' ' -' Q X .Y Q , fig' ., 'E 'W 3, 4' gs-X-f, 4.Q,,l::g' MK. A ,ff W' ff: A -WA W A -f A -'-me . A A. M V3 ' ' " N V ., v- . nf v if A 'Q 5 , I." QffWWfVwf:1A .- Q5pw3',fQgg, f .lags W: AQQFA , A M 'M g.""A "S 'ff in if x "' 9" .A - '. W f., A ' . 3. fx' Hg Q' R A .. N" ' , A,A,w..,,f H" A an A A. " uf A A y f WM' , M-A -K" A A W'-v " 'g'MHwfA. " " wg' A A A. A A1 AM A A.. A . V . 'A g I K A N, .A 4 W ,, AAAA A . , ?-Ag: ,, r J, -x A+ -A 4 1 - A'..iA.fa,A-A A AA A AA A Af - ' , A " "Af ' "W Q 1 152. g, v ' -. K ,A ., Q? A v A 6 ' 5124+ i:"""g"L15 ',"':"" ff' X PM fn? " X -2,53 ' A wg , ykvv N 0 ik,M,l J Av, I 7 . bv, 41 A K. .9 'f3'i4- 'r' .Az A 'Af rn. . A A AA 4 " ., 1 u,d,.y tk 4 M .A , 3 Jgnh K g',gaM AA mv, ,,1L?.A1 1- 7 M, -- Aa Y A Q 1 '-743' "' 5 vvff- fgm, ...nri A qg"S1A.,1 v A g 1' neg 'lg V J 4 ' A ' f-, risk f' 1 'Jul J' rv ,,h6fi'.VJMiEA?. -wg, I ,Q ,fri 0 Q K rd X I , AA ,Q , .. f- ,, A-,, A --f . x ff A- . A 1 A A . vfwwh , s. f'.wA,,AA-'rA f ?m."-- ,ai ' 4 . ,A A Y A ' ,I b f n' f , ' ' A' ,' 73. , A 3-'VA ,. -Q- ,ffgw - XA A A X 'NK i A f 'a""' Tw '7 ' t - i T . if . 3. ' "fn vw V ' ' ,fl ., fl, "k1TC'74ut5'f!"fz'k'9f'! vsdiqya ,M vf' .5 ' 4 KM NVQ, , fy , - ,X A , K qy , 7 L -7 .. K nfl A A fm-. 'Xi , ' A i .,. A "' . ' ' W'5,, A ,Swv -AAEQAW ,fair if vg,f?."3I' fP"3,'1,,: H. "w ' , .-sail' if A ' ..i"Qv,,,f'4f'6"7' A , K 1 Q M, f 1 . A .yu-A 5 A H HL A., M 1 ,,3'.f ,.," 1Pv.Af ' ' .sf A A 1' J' ',s.,. .K E' MLA' kiwi., , '01 A 1, to-it W' ,V , R gy jg? . W., Mix .V - W 1 ' AA i.,,Am , A f . .f ' , ' 1- ' fM'v"' .-4' "' ' A. ,A . . ' ,,.'iA.,.,' A.'X'wt'M ,1 Z :As QB' T ' L .f A L I S' 'Riff 1 'Q . 1' ""' V af' 'f 'g "+'T.g,-'r'f 'iw 'nl' sf Q' W'1,ff"' ., ,K A 1 1 i f -H '-- A ' . A WH ,bk f 'X ,A ., A f, 5.1 "' qi 4 A ,gn Q -4 'YA m X A AA . . I ,,,,,..,,,, -A A Wig- unix, A. , -A ,X I , AQ-'R lx .-A., Q . ,A. U A, . 1,,A..., , A V H .1 -A. A WW, uw .2 - A- 5-f - 'X -3- , . - ,A A -1 M4 .A 5,-guru M ' ' ' . 4' we.. - "" 'Q ' A --r' A 2 '-J A- L -'.-.- ' - ",,..- wk Y ...fi My A ' . Q' q 5 AQ! l . UzAZ"'.8, 1:54, - X rg M4 'fn NA A Q FU.'1 I ,.. +. A I LWB 'jf MAA ff--A1.,...f1m, -5 ... . . , 'Q Er! -kv 22 these poured down like a flood upon him choking, wilting, dying from their considerate panacea fix 'Q . , bf :fx-5 '.y,v, W ' W an A gym, ew 'A KW- .IJ 5552A-'Qi , 'W .fy " , W we Wfw, Q 5 Wx, i1e?'fw A6 in t .'-.- Q Msn vl 414. A-'ft , I al , - .?f?."' fr' ""',, 'Q-u',,y',' ' . "'?G"QZff'gE: 'M7 7 L' 4 ' 2.3 .-V ' 5 b .r-.. 'Q 4 '?::Ef', 5 ,gilrx 'T' iff fn' ' .r. ' -'Q-ff" ' 4 I , 33? J-' - - . 2' '5'4!'i-ir5""49"d ,W A -gf,g,f:1.,,:,Qp'.i,L.-Y :fm Ha, , , , 5 U-0 .4',. LES. ji, , ,- - x,' QIl.'i7-,'15'3-i'm- . X 13.4. x .491-nqra K :af 4 L'5'lY"' 'Q' 'J' .Q"e-"VIH rj.""'3'.W . '5 ,Af-A54 9 4f"'f"J-' a .1 ':g, ff. M Athi, . ,, .5 . '9',,s"' 1 g,r.vv ., .V ' qv , I... A un. ,nu , ' - I :nvtv . 115- fbi- ' '-T:!'uwl---"-'7 ' -Vw "og" far'-iw" 4,41 ,. ' 'Q' 'f my f . . A"'4W"':."i"""' . .I Q.,-Q. , :, If t3'n,vx ,K .-. ,. A, I ,, .M.:,,,,s,,Y1,w,,,. A' uf. . X , 'I 534' 3.2, M' I . ... , . ,I , M, , I ' .A',,M- 4127 . "ing, ,h.'h:,, I .w 6- .. Q! no g , , .A K . 1 si, ., . . . - - : , ,f on . gg ,f f f, 1 fafzf ' I U A" .I - s Q " - ,, f. 'g' '--4 'iw' . -, -f,,' .Xen si W,.-xqrs, .Q , - so W 5 4 - as - . ,.l A -vs. as-f . W,f+-f. - m'm3"..'-.5 ",.,.' 'll "R ' i .IZ-' ""'n A N 1' A " Agfa! , 4- - ,Mr A '- X " . 'x"5"L'bfffl'- J ' . .A ,- 1 ii ,fn-w,. .. .ff .Lf W , - - .. M, , . . 5' -' I ,MD , V If , in w A.. 4-1 .59 1 Isis 4, K 50 ai T? 1 'Y -I Q S .fi 'Tiff' , gy Q' X. f' xsz- 'ff' ,LgL!4'U1-lk -.lgignm ' x f , W 1 7 Yivl-all x f' vw fi " I , , A 3 Q ' ' J ."Y.i- Fr - f ' , EY, ' Y , 1 " 1- A ,V. . I 1 ,f l si R '4 ','Z.f"y ' ' 3 we wx, PL V1 VJ 2 .H 3 ,, Q 'f w ks 1' +V Y , . Y M 558 5 ir, , ww ,' Wg f ,4 wyeiwifan . N ', ., -M my y :wg f' . A 3' W fy JM wg -rw fmf M gy ww , 5+ TY--xv! """ A W ' - 1 .f,m., U 5 . -- I ' 1 .. V o 3 ' , 5gav9i" Y' M ' . H V, V if ax. 5 , f, 5 ' L W, f 11 X K i - L 'A' V ,fy 4: 74 Mff V413 U V" ' . V , ff f -' 'W V V 'f'A!" Q,,,. ' ff, W -1 Aff f- bw? 1 N Y i . f 4 1 V 5 11. w- ' '-95? 5' X . . 4 1 W A . ' ' ra V fx 0+ A 'W' A My q"m'3V"M5W"X5- -' if ' ,E ,X W sa f , , ,:w,l.,. EEE? mx ,D .QQ ' A-Huw XQQQWJM H 4 ' W. M fy' f " M ' W' 5 . , M x gi,:W,M,AW,mgy3t'mw?,5i'Hifi'1'gxAi,giI.1f+ Q. ,, J . My Jew' ,.- umm 1 p I VA at . , Ni' 'ffl amwkiwww 3 X :V IN'-,f'gTf gf' v W 'A ' ' 1 ' R4f'f'f,, fi film , nv 'Phe sneering at the world the truth descends hovering over dank corners of fortressed minds vfQi1vfne. , , ,,f,,3E5,,, U , 4 V, ' WAWMWA +w+Q,+ 'W,x, N W ww Q " ' ' 'WU Yw.WwW-ww,W- ' " "'w'1w Wfv'ww,.H Www, , , N MW ' WWW-I V ' h m m , x X . ,, n .' ,QV V n 27 the darkness surrounds me whispering shadows of the past stripping my mind barren and my body naked until there is no place left for hope of recovery H lf A 5 'A fi: X at , ,, 4, if J, 51 ff ,- . g 4' 'Y I W mwf'f,:w-fqrnisei ' ' x wssmsmw '- V V, ff .wwf-M-::f:i'-1'5iiw"' ,wg-:."'l-f""' ' ' A 3 5 the wind entw' d ' talks to me me In trees the steam claw' ' talks to me mg at Wmdowpafles the leaves crush d talk to me G beneath my feet ln a telepathic memory U? Wlw m wwmslmgmw .WM smwwm mmmwte W M igrgnnuam t 1 M11 t t mammal e qn qnlunmnlniiulamm-M nsiulngmliil-: :nun nnuliuilluulnld a ,H r-inllanlllflunm-iii ,ggggngn nulanldllH"' i'4?',:55f,,m,,gpgnnngllnul """"'5mm 'g'lW"'x'?QHmm gunman "'mt"""""' t'm lunlllnqulS unlumww 3 .wuullnnammmw '?r-':'g':'u1'is2'sT'g':l'uHsHmnuxsmMmunumm iii gm""""'i'E' " qemlnuluimlndunumnl 31131, 'm'i"'w'mK'S5'mmmnnumnH ianunuli Fly-Y S1 if Ammsmniwmi ' ' at , t. aww mmm I 1 S W ttttt t A V tt M K Fl A un B A 11 e Q 4 g t, C tttt .ttttei Q ' 5 -.4 gl :npr at ll 2 lf M li ' u"'i gE t. A e t We 'tt t 5 't ' jg It t l 'SE' "" "" , me JT!! 'H 1 -N .. f .- QTM Jw, T. M ,Q Er- ' 1 2 .A .ar " t-f1.'1? f .t..H .-E , V.-as lava us. A unqunuhasnniurinnu ll nnllnusmzunilnnaliuutnxiii illlfgfuf-U Hihiilil .iHi!M33lllClQQ """"""""' 1111 osmotically i feel instinctively i act volcanically I speak absurdly i try to understand la. 75? , , 3211131 F gun i had thought time was a man-made illusion measuring mountains of nothingness N WHY' 'W XX f 'W-smlbmf' . ' A M NA" ""' K , I ,L I I 4, X 0 ' -V ,:. ,bg qhyrr oi., A ., ..,,.. ,kk 4 4 lk 'L ' V 4 : :VV V V I p .. t , ,, lr Q ,..:vf.,.,-ff : A V ff, 5 1. -1:fg,?.s'g,,, fp jj 'ffl , , Y 5 QQ' :V 4, 5 ii 1 i U 1 4? .4 36 but now it surrounds as real as its mirror bleeding if touched monstrous to look at and impossible for m me 9 to GSCGDG jf' i walk on the tinfoil smile of my self-conscious humming a different tune at each step to distract my mind www. .. M , ., W.-ff-W , .. M V:-1 7 fs-,fwwa f- Wf.w..,..,,N.,MM was M... M-.. .,.V.-W,-nm-' www-4-w...., W- -K -,.. W. N, ,AW v,k. W w,,f ,L.,-L m.M.......,,,., WWW.. w,...,..,,L,. wwf--,....,w ,, .MM-Mfmfv V-1,M.w,., WSW! f ...H . W., . ..,.,-.WkMV .-ai.af?i trying to organize my thoughts so they might be of some worth i suddenly find it is not the mind at all f - - - -we-.mMswum,,, W. that is not what l have been searching for, at all but for a heart constantly open not only to pulsation but to injury, that it may learn Sas N s. XT X Yllfzilgf jg: ,V . B . fr 'Elia 5rf'53' an S, X.. , Q 43 1, gif- Rig: :sg Q , A 2 M 17- av 35" f i run from the splinters that split my feet although it makes me cry there are no more tears of sorrow only tears of joy anticipating freedom Q. Q-qv 1 47 damp eyes on a windy day a damp heart in a windy present tired of running stands still asking understanding 48 i i I at peace with the silent earth i lie on dew-lined grass no longer wondering but accepting without knowing rather osmotically feeling the purpose if any Q, ' ' 2 ' QR. QW? fx, N Mfg! .w , H N VJMWNIQV , .- ' 4' ,W , f V .v ,N N, WW J Y I W W N 454, 'Gym A ' W ' V ' - ,U 'f U X' 'A M " jr jygwfr N, , ' A ,..M, 9-U: 1 mg ,am - W N N , N . ,H ' ' W 'J' xg. "H , ,, V Q," , 1 .u 4 gg I 'Y -5 fgf"5'5 ' , 1 A wif. A ,gh W F, 3 3 , 2 rs F f 'Q X!! fl: 1 yet although i am free i am not at rest W r 1 ww 52 ww-ww., ,., fn ww an 53 elif' Q 'lt t n il there are others real in the midst of barren unreality hypnotized by an infinity of mirrors 54- J A mx-.meanmauddiw X ww mei' w 4 , ,,,, features ! 0 W 1 1 l sargent shriver "There is only one war and we are all in it. lt is the same war in Watts as in Vietnam. We can't win one and lose the other. The war for human dignity and human rights is going on everywhere." R. Sargent Shriver 58 wt 1 an convocation "To find life rich and rewarding, it is important to give yourself to other people. What the University becomes is largely in your hands. There is no excuse for any problem to reach a boiling stage. There are ways for dealing with them." John W. McConnell H1866-1966 - A Tide of Progress and Pride" - Centennial Homecoming theme . . . October 8-10 . . . fifteen hundred students frugged to the sounds of Barry and the Remains and the Shirelles Friday night . . . Miss Suzanne Blanchard, a junior from Alpha Chi Omega, Homecoming Queen, emerged at half time on the football field from a silver and blue space capsule con- structed for the occasion . . . the Wildcats suffered a 48-31 loss against Nlaine, their Homecoming rival. , E homecoming iff! ' W . university theater "What we are trying to achieve is a living theatre and a living theatre is nothing more than a performer being watched", says John C. Edwards, Director of the University Theatre. University Theatre should be more than a wing of Paul Arts Centerg more than the Speech and Drama Department: more than Mask and Dagger. To the student spectator, University Theatre is a ticket to one night of amateur entertainment. But what the spectator is watching is more than the ego satisfaction of a few exhibitionists. At Paul Arts Center, theatre is a living experiment. This past year, students have been experimenting with a new technique devised by John Edwards called the "re- hearsal method". The essence of this method is to in- volve the student in his role. To achieve this, the per- formers pretend that there is no audience and act as they would when rehearsing. For example, in Electra, Orestes enters stage right and advances toward Electra on his left. He confronts her, look directly into her eyes, and waits. When he is convinced, and not until he is fully convinced, that is, transformed into the character of Orestes, does he speak. When both have finally made the transition, when they have created the world of Orestes and Electra without the stage, without the audi- ence, then do they speak very slowly and with emphasis. Orestes and Electra believe and mean each word spoken. Because of the slow pace, this method can only be used for parts of a play. University Theatre, like the science department, is experimenting. The success of this experiment can only be determined by the total success of the finished product. 4 '55-if ,ff 44' ' ui Ya., 'H tuition crisis pacifist-demonstrations PROTESTS ln February a financial crisis loomed to the front of the University. It appeared that there would not be sufficient funds available from the State and that in that event there would be a tuition increase of nearly S100 per student. A group of students organized a Student Tui- tion Committee to fight the proposed tuition increase. Organizing student efforts and meetings with Governor King were initial steps in the fight. At later dates they met with the Legislative leaders of the State and with the Executive Board of the Trustees of the University seeking to coordinate and rectify the situation. On June 13 the Legislature of the State went into special session and removed the restrictions on State funds. At last word, this action would result in the availability of sufficient funds to insure no increase in tuition next year. On April 21 a group of pacifists from CNVA marched into Durham and were met at the campus by a massive demonstration by nearly two thousand students. Eggs, insulting epithets, were hurled through the air as the students refused to allow the pacifists to utter a single word. The magnitude of the improper conduct of a few was not felt until a growing wave of concerned faculty, staff and students actively protested the events of that day. A Joint University Committee was formed and as a result of their efforts the CNVA was re-invited to the campus of the University. On May 10 they returned to Durham where, as a result of the town Selectmen, the only "incident" occurred, off the campus. W ,V winter carnival 66 wie "One Hundred Winters", Centennial Winter Carnival, February 18-20 . . . snow frosted the Durham campus into a winter wonderland and provided ample material for sculpture and ski competition . . . 28 AGR brothers competed with the icy weather to complete the 100 mile torch relay from Cannon Mountain . . . Carnival Queen, Diana lVloyer, began her reign at Friday's semi-formal ball . . . Alpha Tau Omega, Stoke Hall and NlcLaughlin captured the sculpture awards . . . looking back one hundred years, Ben Thompson has put his cattle to bed and Durham is icy and still . . . ,TY-J.-N allied arts Allied Arts offers a program of music, dance, art and drama by professional performers in an attempt to supplement and enhance education. This past academic year, several outstanding performers played in Johnson Theatre at a greatly reduced cost to interested audiences. The Paul Taylor Dance Company appeared in October. The American lVlime came in November, the National Players presented "Romeo and Juliet" and "The IVliser", Jose Greco appeared in lVlarch, the New England Con- servatory Orchestra in April, and Sean O'Casey's "Pic- tures in the Hallway" was presented in lVlay. Allied Arts is subsidized by the University which pays fifty percent and the remainder is obtained from ticket sales. paul taylor dance co. jose greco 68 blue and white series The Blue and White Concert Series brings to the campus a program of classical music by professional performers. Performers are chosen on the basis of quality rather than mere reputation. The committee feels that to insure quality, you must choose the best performers and ex- pect audiences to take the opportunity to understand and enjoy them. The past year visitors were: The Esterhazy Orchestra, Janos Starker, one of the world's greatest cellists, Gerard Souzay, a baritone soloist: Bach Aria Group com- posed of eight world-famous instrumental and vocal soloistsg Leonard Pennario, pianist: and the Contempo- rary Chamber Ensemble, the only chamber group per- forming 2Oth Century music. spring weekend lVlay 6, 7, 8 may well have sounded the death knell for formalized activities during Spring Weekend. A "con- cert" on Friday night featuring Barry and the Remains, and The Improper Bostonians was poorly attended. The trend to off-campus parties and outings to neighboring beaches became apparent this weekend. However, the annual spring fling was a success in many ways, giving the student body one last major weekend before the end of the year. 70 distinguished lectures walter reuther In a year of many events and many speakers the Distinguished Lectures Series reduced its number of lectures. However, there were two noted lectures presented and they were well received. In October, Stephen H. Spender, noted poet, lecturer and liter- ary critic, spent a few days on campus. In addition to a formal lecture on Nlodern Art, Spender attended some English classes on the campus. Labor leader Walter Reuther appeared on campus in mid-Nlarch speaking on "Freedom's Time for Testing." The President of the United Auto Workers Union also spent time speaking to class- es in the Whittemore School of Business. stephen spender 72 l. 3 senator wayne morse saul o sidore lectures The Saul O Sidore Lectureships are a result of a grant from the Sidore Foundation in honor of the memory of Saul O Sidore, a Manchester businessman noted for his commitment to civic affairs. The purpose of the series is to bring people, prominent in their fields, whatever their fields, to the campus for long visits when possible. lt is the aim of the committee to draw persons of in- tellectual achievement who can help create excitement in their special area. ln addition, the committee hopes to aid the academic departments by bringing specialists whose work enhances the daily classroom efforts. Lecturers are invited to address themselves to problems of general interest in order to attract a cross section of people, though the goal is not to try to attract everyone in this disparate community. The committee feels that it is very important to permit visitors to engage in their specialty in a congenial manner and in a stimulating atmosphere. Paul Goodman, critic, essayist, novelist, poet, playwright who gave a poetry reading, lectured on politics, conducted a seminar open to the public "On Speech" and visited a number of classes from February 21 to Nlarch 11. Senator Wayne Morse spoke on campus on lVlarch 21. Robert Hickok, chairman of the Brooklyn College lVlusic Depart- ment, organized a chorus composed of professional musicians and soloists, students and performers from the local area, and 17 members of his chorus. He rehearsed and prepared them, and an orchestra, for a performance of Handel, Scheutz and Nlorley. Herbert Feis, historian, economist, political scientist and Pulitzer Prize winner, gave four lectures on "President Truman's Vital Decisions," during his visit of April 26 to Nlay 5. A series entitled "Younger Voices in Philosophy" featured Pro- fessors Sandra Bartky, Edwin Allaire and Lynd Forguson who delivered papers and were ioined by students and faculty from the Philosophy Department on Nlay 11, 12 and 13. The committee is completely independent from the Sidore Foundation and the University, in selecting visitors. paul goodman ,. beanie queen Parnell "Parny" Patten, 1965 Beanie Queen, was as- signed Nlen's Physical Education and ROTC this year. Parny, as she is more commonly known, is very much a girl despite the University's mistake. A freshman from Nlanhasset, New York, Parny plans to major in Pre-Medicine. She is a Pep Kitten and President of her pledge class at Chi Omega. so 2 + 4 ' "" ' . S. , -,,, i 44,5 925 . iw,..,. Ay fi if , 4 t E. , M yy x f A ws. 4 .4 sS.,.,,. . Xfeii:i:w1E..' ' is ww f LS li if in K w,if,A1 .5 -.,. X , 1 if E . sl L A 1 -+23 NA, . Q-mi N. -- QW fe - . , .. -.. Rag' A . , 2. i my N 9 itmm ,Y Hx 'Fei , rt X , . 'Q ii 7? ft 7,1 1 Q, XJ . G E 1 f "' fur w xg wx, 'E' i xl N 'W 5 1 5 6 " -e Q Y J. viii? is as .A X S 1 rw J, ya L 0 El 9 4 3' f K if 74 1 t"?S.Jf- .-if as -, -A -wks. military-arts queen The 1965 Military Arts Queen was Nan Holger- son. A sophomore from Framingham, Massachu- setts, Nan majors in Elementary Education. A sister at Alpha Chi Omega, Nan holds a place on the Dean's List and is a member of Angel Flight. winter carnival queen Diana Nloyer, 1966 Winter Carnival Queen, is a senior from Brookfield, Connecticut. Diana transferred from Syracuse University and is a Home Economics major. She is a PeprCat, a Senior Class Council member, and a member of the Women's Ski Team. After graduation, Diana plans to work for a world airline. 01154 miss unh Miss U.N.H. 1966 - Lynda Brearey is a senior art major from Kennebunk, Maine. Lynda is a talented baton twirler, figure skater and participated in many campus activities including Student Senate as Peo- ple to People Chairman, U.N.H. Pep Cat, WIDC, and Mistress of Ceremonies at the 1965 Miss U.N.H. Pageant. 77 centennial and homecoming queen se.. Centennial Homecoming Queen was Suzanne Blanchard, a junior from North Hampton, New Hampshire. Sue chose history as her major as a preliminary step to a future goal: research work for the government. A sister at Alpha Chi Omega, Sue is presently their Secretary, President of Blue Cord, and Class Agent for 1967. WWW- fy ., 'wsu parents weekend A large group of parents attended the extensive festivities of Parents Weekend in lVlay. Friday evening many at- tended U.N.H.'s first major musical production, Briga- doon. Saturday morning was spent in a variety of ways, with faculty coffee hours, college meetings, and viewing a magnificent exhibit of student art work, being well attended. The annual Army-Air Force ROTC review was held at Cowell Stadium shortly before noon, and the presenta- tion of numerous awards was made at that time to mem- bers of the combined ROTC units. A barbeque prepared by the Outing Club attracted many families, as they lined Nlemorial Field to sample the delicious food which had been prepared. An address by President lVlcConneIl and numerous open houses concluded the day's events. On Sunday, Honors Convocation finalized the weekend. brigadoon I 81 The observance of the Centennial year was developed by the Centennial Committee around the theme: "Sci- ence, the Arts and Society in New England." A seemingly inexhaustable supply of speakers and programs, many of them excellent, were offered to the University com- munity. There was spotty attendance at many of these events, due to lack of interest and, at times, fatigue. However, on the most part, many people remarked that even though massive audiences were not in evidence that the programs were meaningful. Some of the outstanding events of the year were a part of the Centennial Celebration. Dr. Arthur S. Adams, of the University administration, gave a rousing and ener- getic address in early October, to begin the formal events. His remarks were directed towards the Centennial, not the past accomplishments, but to the future of the Uni- versity and its effect upon New England in the years to come. Sir Denis W. Brogan, of England, addressed the Uni- versity in Nlarch. A vibrant speaker, Brogan gave to the audience the experience of listening to a master at work. While dealing with what could have become a very diffi- cult and tense subject, the Foreign Policy of the United States, he kept minds alerted to his every word. The shock of white hair which framed his ever flushed face added to the dramatic and occasionally humorous speech. ln late April the University was treated to a rare per- sonal appearance of Pete Seeger. Well over fifteen hun- dred people attended this concert and were treated to an outstanding performance. Seeger plays with an audi- ence which has helped to make him the popular Folk musician that he is today. Few of the members of the audience were impassive to his songs and many left Snively Arena with a new sense of awareness, not only of music, but of their fellow human beings. centennial events sir denis w. brogan if 4 Q 4 Q' v, Q 4 at gfii 1. 'S+ S graduation The often hectic and demanding atmosphere of the Uni- versity relaxed into the warmth of a June graduation. The magnificence of the weather was mirrored in the faces of the graduates and families attending the 96th commencement of the University. Early in the morning of June 12 the Seniors in the ROTC programs were commissioned Second Lieutenants. Fol- lowing the brief ceremonies, the Sweethearts, wives and mothers were afforded the opportunity of pinning the gold bars on the new officers. Following the commissioning exercise the Baccalaureate services were held on the lawn in front of Delvlerritt Hall. The Reverend J. Desmond O'Conner, former Catholic Chaplain to the University, conducted the services. With tears in his eyes and a near choking voice he greeted 84 as W - Q lit at il' . i I J li i - - -'Q wiffffgitsi C.- K11 " ggi , tt :gif A-592 fy. X " Y XI 355535 Q fmzfegsipsilu . . Xi yr old acquaintances, as he called for a renewed effort to bring peace to the world. Graduation ceremonies were conducted in Snively Arena for the 1200 degree candidates. Dr. James B. Conant, author, diplomat, educator and America's foremost critic of education, was the speaker. Commander Alan Shepard, America's first astronaut, received the Pettee Medal presented by the Alumni Association, to the person who has given distinguished service to the State, Nation or the world. Nlost significant was the fact that each Senior attending the commencement was called forward by name to receive their diploma, thus reversing former ceremonies. Following the exercises, a reception for graduates and their families was held on the lawn of DeNlerritt Hall. Many faculty members, students and families gathered in the shadows of late afternoon and brought the scene to a peaceful, if not regretful conclusion. ,J 'ks a 3' L hgik K if! f , ,env wf ' :i.f : ' Hur ,-. -' E? ' 7 k V -ff'-pm ,ww jr-1' Q N for 4 M fa .W 7- U we N. Jwmxumusx mm mzsmmwwwmmx 1 as-fg 'ii 5 ez Q 15 ga E an if? if 3, 5 5 x ez Si fe fi 'Ei 5 rf as fi as qi is is 55 is XZ, ar as Q, vf Q '52 'H Q Q E fi 19 EE Q1 S m fs if ff gf Hs ix Q fe XL Lx 5 5 Q? :E ei L a 5 af v S4 uf as 3 HQ 5, Ei Q Q is if se K1 3 5 Z2 E Q5 X 3? 52 Qi 16 31 LQ K H1 Ei iii sf: fa if 'E eg is ri. 5, is 15 6, sl if Q, si SE Hi EE 21, board of trustees j. arthur tufts secretary dean p. Williamson, vice chairman , S 11952252 mm su, . SW. K , ,1 wats. 1: -Iii -' QSPQ l,, L A . 53 357 -- mi Id red m. horton 1 132 if .aw ' wx jf WWW V LHQUUM il,l'l"" 4? ..2':. COIPUS mann ,wlrus mm .WHS . .wus TLTIIIKN ,,,,,-5 WIUIHYI 9 r, ' ll E E' 5 fi 7: E I : 1 3- 2' UJKPU5 forums couw Jrus mms ' Je ' 1 'Q' f 'ilk 1 4"- fg frank t. buckiey commissioner of agriculture ex officio Cleftj paul e. farnum commissioner of education ex officio Qrightj governor john w. king, ex officio norman s. weeks jean a. wagner '-1 ?b3",e-5422 va fi' V . ' r'0V.f, .Mt V, F-Eff"-i' f 1' ' V L' ' L . fsi3?QQiE?E:,:bf. 9' ,. ,A -is fs, "' Q-' f' A 1 - ' 1 it twtiff' '1:i'ff:',::f- - w f ' ' Mwiiw 'f ft , 5 ...,., T I, , F0 ' l X richard bialock harold e. hyde roman j. zorn, president of keene president of plymouth fred hall, jr. douglas robertson if 'Q..1gii 5 1 ,, 49" 4 nr r J pf , Sinclair weeks Q 5 E SS. if rf i 3 1 administration john w. mcconnell, president of the university F 'S jere a. chase executive vice president 94 norman w. myers, vice president UGSSUTSI' robert t. barlow academic vice president francis h. gordon university housing ieslie I. Iafond director of admissions c. robert keesey, dean of students il! writ is 'E Q, - - it A. if Q 1439 .- wr ,i fl. y QQ ii K 2 Q: 1 ,i ,Q i s It 5 X richard f. stevens, assistant dean of students k t ti 96 v fyiigqff-'cz W Y f f -.1 f, A .f XS. Q 2 " -f" ff'l 1' . . ' v 5 P x , 3' f- 'S 53' " X' 4 , 1 1 A f K 'A X , "I ' . W X K., "Q " , . . X ' ', if dy , , 1 -3,5656 'Q xx A.. .M,-V15 5 -, xz,g.xl, ir il nv, 3 . F l Xqwsuv wx A .. , . 1'fV'f5 f -A R 2 ' ' 15 r ii' Wg., f , , .1 ,rv Qggrfeff 7,7 yt. , Y. as NW , .-W' .f ' , . , my .E+ f . ffe.'.w,,,w-f:.f ix is f""i if wl"5"f 51' X X "iff if V X 1 3 Q - J lxssf '2 I Ti: T4 avery e. rich, professor of botany f herbert e. kimball donald e. vincent business manager librarian owen b. durgin, registrar 97 albert d. van allen director of university relations college of liberal arts everett b. sackett, dean iels de roland b. kimball professor of education 99 harms heilbronner professor of history frederick m. jervis associate professor of psychology e ff -Ask.. bil! :sgl fg Q, figfier J-f TH' Q U. SfiSfg3ii,.. , Sgr W ff ff p gilbert b. davenport instructor in speech and drama -,se 5 se-Q, carleton p. menge, associate professor of education theodore g. metcalf professor of microbiology erwin a. jaffe associate professor of political science louis j. hudon, professor of french wayne s. S, koch, professor of education if ii5 i 'HIV is giga- 101 Wim x f ,ij wh, -A john c. edwards director of theater associate professor of speech and drama donald rn. murray associate professor of english paul a. wright professor of Zoology 103 college of technology sham sun kuo professor of applied mathematics director, computation center MM' -tai' ,gif alexander r. ameli, professor of chemistry frank I. pilar associate professor of chemistry oswald r. zimmerman, professor of chemical engineering russell r. skelton professor of civil engineering fm harold a. iddles, professor emeritus of chemistry """?+f 107 j. harold zoller professor of civil engineering harry a. keener dean mathias c. richards associate dean janet c. briggs, instructor in animal science college of agriculture nobel k. peterson, associate professor of soil and water science ,, ., lincoln c. peirce, professor of plant science Z .A Y' 1 iss? 3 Sa in 111 kenneth s. morrow professor of dairy science 4- im barlow whittemore school of business and economics well ean if kv 1 ,4 ,N . t 'mpg K Law J l I 9' J L 3. -, 2 5 lg if carroll m. degler, professor of business and economics 1 u A sam rosen, professor of economics john r. naskell assistant to dean instructor in economics 'Iwi 31: ,.....n..n-mural: f 5 QQ., .. , .WL Wc'm"i'2fw, . ,W donald c. marschner associate professor of business administration richard h. pew associate professor of hotel administrations 115 all-university departments colonel pierre d. boy robert e, wear professor of military science associate professor of physical education 116 lieutenant colonel william j. luckey professor of air science frederick w. haubrich instructor in physical education 117 , ,l WN' - ws . f ,. - ' V 1,,lf2S'll,g',?i'1. 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WY, ,,L, A ,.,, . . ..,,,A QM, , L ,Q ..,AA ,,.. ,k::W., K VlVV f , , , , , ..,. l , , .,,, . .. be l 'jfytx ',,.'A , -V 4,152 V,'V I -W wwzgl V.,, ?,-V .V:1'f?'V'fs X',.V, .V1w'+il45'gQIf,'i - V 7 V,,V7-f Qesglifw ,V ,i4?.E5ff' V 'yin V , - - - x I p l -Uw- aggrQsfs1ye drligg.jiV l1hai V,g3g15meatesV Al 5gheVVactggllglgs of l112fljQf:fequllfgm8NiS an that year, Now ai matriculated ,.V. .,.. - raduaike . he has ,maintained 3fT.g,3CCUmU58i5V9 ' -':'V '.k' '--", ,.V-V .,"- V WSL.. -V '.:,, . .", . . 4 .,fii"Vs,,. 1. q ll, VV' i g V f VV V V V Few UgQmphSh mentS either , l ,jglgtaon Qi his degree, hnexffcfabruaryyhe plans to at mes Aswa ,. . .high some eFlV!f1?'l' 'fl a 319- Pfogfam 'fl FMCG' Ph'Vi0S0PhYl DOS' u sed54for scli ling. , V VW' lc? ,Fence 'a Dartmouth entailed in .,. he honda program maiofiag Plfggllosophy course here at the Umverslty. He also plans ,.,. was ' ., .YW "'as,?l3'?n 3 f'eSh and 'ew' V theklfred SloaliSlScholars li3Vlp. Disggiiyfied wi tliE.5 artmoLi?.:l1l, l Tliiyflactllvltiefilihat lwdfisl best Kribwn forfiare the Jeff.l gentureq..jgoBerkeley for a ggmester and then fe' organizations he has initiated or revitalized. f , .V V Vhiwzareef heghelfled iQ?f0fm N01 Iime f0f,?0li- ,ll,. lllll lll Slll l A K llllllfl llllll lll'llfllf lll 'l VV,V..V .,. V, ' . ,ll . l VV ' V:,'Z V.'V i l ' 1l l ' LVV. I l-l' 'V'- l I-jijiyi. , 531155, idegwggei ,,,':g BH eie5141w.Qfw1g:- in dlgeifffiffl i ikfffff 1fe7f2if?.,e1f'1, , ' ' 'Ziyi' '5?Q2if1L" 1iE?l?L? '1 ' 1s:sf:g1f,. 'EZEQWW' .1Q,, 9 V 1 1w.1.1,v.11 Uwe. ,, ., 1, f 12233 le, .1 ,, sf eye, 11, ' f :-me . 1- Miki' , ,J . Seeee hrk- 1 ?-11,53 e, -, - , 515' me 5, ' 5355319 '- 55?514.ff igziiygf 5 ee-we 1 ,,,,, H1715 'N 5951.1 qigggwsf f - ' me Sggigffiixeer' we yew .f,.-- .Q eye-,,. 1, 1 fe 11 X11f11eeiff eeeeeeev. VS9?Q2'm1::e1:::1 -1 S S 4., X 15521 if sfo f A5f?sv'1v .1 efifgffig Ki -1.1 2.1, W -- feev11..'.- i35'f,2z5gr,,f 1-1 fi me 1. will ,eggkigg 3555 . 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K ' Aolfe325E3,eeeg'5:-seisiise-:1 J ff 1 f-11121f11m1:feaP1,fw-swe11nm111'5e.L11 f- -1-1-11 f1,.f,..2,.1gff111f11-1 . --1, . ' 1 Li 2 . -ew--35wi1e:m1i1-1 11 .1'g1...v: --f--1:e1?111i11L1ifEuex?vf 1+ W'K:53sfL:iff5af4e1s11'1Q11vN- 1- 114 15. ey:-1 11111.4f..s',-2115511.11s1f1,.11L1.1f 1,1 - 11 . 1 ..1,.f Q ,WK ee-ee A3 2 ,, 1-1 1 --11-1 f 11.. 1 1 111-11 . 11 ' 1 The 1 3 N0fab'e We Society, faculfyo cof- creategiffg l11 1-1CFiSi'S Qh camopueji-n ofee hoursmfarieus music programs, MADCAPS, Sym- aCadeU11iCo1Q1!?9SdQm 1 was femeged posiem 65 -esueijthe coffee house. These projects were Unde"fakee'i1s,Qi?9 ,1, , ?3??of -M9S0, 1C0u'd Offef Pfogfams fc' 3 . wider quahfv fafhef than of the Sfmm educational 'Mags' 11 fWhiIe Emmy thiF6l51tiEhg toes in his wake, he ad-h0c 199'??m 'tt995' Wmch' 1 has also toe University much to be proud about. :exe-A1211 of iiiiil-151. 1 1 ge 1 eegggw. -foug?5t ofQr11or'ie1cause. or another. 1 f 1 A1 ,iofk effeeQeg,1ef h1s efforts --Q. 111.1 .11 fe-2-Hgw-1, We geese e....f V , ESi3?g.1fg1+'Eff .,.f,,e, ,., 1 5-f14f,f1f,-:- Qs'Egi,g1iv 7121 he-gif - 335.35 fha 1111 Jeff 1 11 1 Ml 1 ,l..- -1.- l -.- of end e2'??1:1i1QfT- 5,751 65515155213 11 e. , f 55 if The positive ,effects of his actions and desires are sore points to a o-few, but to others, have given a memorable light an inour inves, . . 62135 Q we - 'x 614 as Second class postage paid at Somrrsworth and Durhamg N. H. 'l ui - NZ. lf.: -1 - VOL. 55 N 0. T 28 I ...v.1 Y ,XA 1-llQ ' -c THURSDAY DURHAM, N. H. McConnell Returns to Classr , . A ,..,- . Y, UNH Grad Shriver Tells 3,000 About 'New Weapon ' "VISTA, Neighborhood Youth Corps, Project Head Start -- these are all the new weapons in the arsenal of free men to combat poverty," R. Sargent Shriver said this afternoon in Snively Arena. ln addressing the convocation of the University and the North- ern New England Governors Con- ference on Commnmity Action, the director of the Office of Ec- onomic Opportunities said that the OEO is trying to listen to the voice. of poverty and fight it with the appropriate weapons. Wars such as those ln Viet Nam and Kashmir are waged for the same reasons as up- risings in Harlem or Watts, Shri- ver said. 'tHune:er. disease and ignor- Rumors of Jamshld Fardshisheh, a for- hi mer UNH student now ln the m Iranian army, ls alive. Reports Town Names if ll I Swan Keeper The town of Durham appointed a Keeper of the Swan Monday night at the annual town meet- Girls l POWER FAILURE DIM ll'NH Roache The centi Hetzel H211 been replacl in Fairchild 1 Pol' 'Drugs Not Tolerateol l Morse: Johnson 'loo Strongpsfudg Con ress Ne lects Duties Four Buildings, WENH-TV it ln Two-Hour Blackout McConnell States PAE'iligslsbl'il1oslro l3YSTUlllcN la ire Theater-by-the-Seo To Perform in MUB ,.,v,--, .,, -gf 1.11 . - Y' dshisheh Alive: Death Are False in in Iran this sum- 'rumored death caused inquiries se. from Durham to Washington to :t of student-led Hin- Teheran. 'here Tuesday of his Friends of Fardshtsheh re- ,iii--iv pgjvgpl annul nunr fhn.mnnkend NH FACES .in mo re' Work Union Q!'f'!"'G" isifmg lec ' 0 0 , I u The Stdore Lecture-2 ors the memory of a I ' Pofslrots Rulegy illemwoorld Wiih Peanut B Pass by the NEW HAMPSHlRE office any Wednesday night about 10 p.m. Peek in the windows: glance in the open door. Come on in. lr-low do they ever do it? you'll ask yourself. How can thismixed-up, noisy bunch of people running around that 'office ever turn out a weekly newspaper? r - "Where's the first page of this story?" "Phone for you." "Anybody want anything upstairs?" "What do you mean you're not going to have that story in tonight?" "Holy Mackeral, look at the time!" You'll wonder about this place. You may decide to get out while the getting is good. But if you stick around for a while you may understand what makes the NEW HAMPSHlRE tick. yJgi y , the greyish congneteiwails, the crowded ,bulletin board, the long conferencef table - clutteredi-with last week's NEW HAMPSHiRfE, yesterdays mail, alost story, cigarette butts, a Ring Ding wrapper, someones aban- doned homework. Look at the people working here. Most of them have little in common except this newspaper. For some reason, however, they all wound up in this office Cmaybe they just stopped to look in one night, like you're doingi. They are art majors, and music majors, English iit and English ed majors. They are history, political science, it agricultural maiorslf i , They come from Portsmouth and St. Louis. They are short, tall, blond, brunette, skinny and fat. Some are married and most are not. Some are professional jour- nalists working summers in Schenectady, Portsmouth, Perth Amboy and Trenton. One is a professional mu- sician fhe plays electric guitar in a rock 'n' roll bandj. Some don't know what they are. Judy Newton, editor, sits at her desk pounding out an editorial. Each word hasito be just right. iiii .- Peg Vreeiand, managing editor, tries to fit ainine inch story in an eight inch space. On the phone is Bruc Fuller, news editor, calling in the late stories. He just spoke to Don Murray, the faculty advisor, who called to check if the editors had heard the latest. They had. Correcting all the mistakes with his super-eraser is iioger Donle, the knit-picking copy editor. Art Buchwaid oft-THE NEW HAMPSPHRE., Andy Merton, manages to bring in a "Potshots" every week, each one funnier than the last. And the hard-working staff reporters Dave Mayberry and Sue Plant manage to come up with whatever is needed at the time. The photographers, Scott Sante, Jerry Dodge and Pat Schroeder stumble bieary-eyed from the darkroom. Secre- tary Sandy Ahern became a turncoat and joined the writing staff. P ,There are a lot more who work for the NEW HAMP- SHIRE. A whole staff of busy reporters do aii the foot- work each week, interviewing, checking facts and figures, digging for stories, aii the dirty work. Watch the students coming in and out of the office. Some are running around the Union gathering up loose ends of a story, buying THE NEW HAMPSHIRE special drink M Sprite, 26 Fruit Punchj, or goofing off, playing pooi, ping-pong or participating in intra-office fencing, softball or tennis. r One of them is leaving. He drives a rattle-trap of a car to the print shop to check the pages already made up. He climbs the long dark stairway to the locked shop on the second story, turns on a few lights, and gets his lonely work done quickly. After a hot dog and a chat with the local cop he heads back to the Union, by this time closed up for the night. The doors may be locked up but the bottom floor is still ablaze with lights. He passes by all the offices on the lower level of the Union: the radio station will be broadcasting until 1 a.m., someone is working late in the IFC office. He knocks at the NEW HAMPSHIRE window. They jokingly ignore his pleas to have the door opened. Bruce finally leaves s his typewriter to let him in. Only a few are left in the newspaper office. Nlost of the girls are back in their dorms, a few have special permis- sion to stay out beyond curfew. Everyone is working hard and fast now, it's getting late and they have homework, papers, and exams to work on before they can call it a day. Finally the last deadline is met. The paper is tucked into bed. The last man leaves. Close up the office, leave the clutter behind. On the quiet walk back to the dorm that weekly feeling of relief suddenly relaxes the tired newsman. He thinks of tomorrow when the paper comes out. lt won't look as bad as it seems. He looks around before going in. The campus is quiet and dark at 3 a.m. af my bruce fuller, news editor judy newton, editor in chief , , peg vreeland, managing editor I X 5-Qgdfifkl ,gmwnnrdvwff Mtv!!! WM! A xecwfiiifi f zeifrsws, feragrfeest WW? W safer 'x-gzgrg.w'3, 'sm 1513. "CrfWM"TE!?5f on aQ,QiiEaz5tg,gteg,?itkzei Xi . f 151331 l gfewfm L i'k fire2ayfwiQtssr4iA'g?i2f1 W5 w'f:2s' 15 Qi? if ?rtw2e2z2 fri ti' V wif, LMS t5f!'r1IZ Yiyfigaf' ig :fx wfsgfsimi Y i"f5"'f . M, uw 1, refwew new: nw amtxi andy merton, columnist paul gigas, reporter iisib g .tr ildbwr 11,1 fd? gamxr I . ,. 5I'f,xnrsff,mS, Harg- isdxzlfsifftg 'idx as gli' , . Ying, gimme rrfguish dmn'g 7,3 W' 1f4'r 5 ' ' ' nw QQ 'f Us , meh lchangfr um? Qfauws W1 ,. 1351 m if. 'i 3, W " S A mg Ykxcxgy E Effie., 36 shire HMS -'F1.f,,,,5 VKX' AS5iu'K1TlPfs L' L H It Hmmm Duke ,, my . '5 ff. 1 91 'Q I 4 s he TBS f'ut'g,rT and Qhanrevfblr Y'fm0gUf'r9siq9nt 95342, uf-5194 A91-Ospsff ivijeve Implem ce r WM em W iwrfggigfglgqi H131 'Gr :mower In than at ken brown, sports editor db Yew 1 ,Q R' Www at GI ,mum , cm ,Q-,ne ci W CU 3,5 an ' gum iii WM' wws,i L 0 923235 hsxii donald m. murray, faculty advisor sue plante, reporter dave mayberry, reporter 1' MMM the granite A yearbook is a complex and often frustrating experi- ence. At its best it can reflect the attitudes, emotions, and experiences of an institution. To many who breeze through yearbooks it has become a mirror of the past year and a place to find your friends faces. For most it is a brief glimpse and then it is relegated to the shelves to gather dust. At its conception the 1966 GRANITE appeared as a radical departure from past editions. Like most new ideas it experienced growth and the pains of narrowed vision. The small staff that began with the opening of the academic year grew smaller as time and increasing problems took their toll. After careful analysis the decision was made to change the format and content of most of the book. This re- quired innumerable talks, meetings, letters and phone calls to convince people that it was worth the effort. Deadlines were set for the various components and many were left incomplete. Yet the rules for inclusion in the Granite were enforced and the uncooperative were excluded entirely from this publication. The largest problem we faced was to gain cooperation of organiza- tions, residence halls, greeks etc. to give us the material we required and have it on time. For this reason many have been removed from the pages of this edition, be- cause we would rather exclude than print a totally in- adequate page. The hours of photography, writing, layout, and editing are unimportant now that this edition is complete. The important thing is that you, the reader, make this pub- lication liveg without your support all of our work goes for naught, and poor yearbooks will continue at the University for years to come. chuck dodd editor in chief Chuck Dodd Thomas Wood Mary Foster Linda Clark Bill Beusse Ken Brown Sandy Houle David Heifetz Robert Chadbourne Wayne Wilbur Marshall Lefferts J. Robert Dydo Alfred Homan Carol Chipman L. Franklin Heald John P. Adams editor in chief business manager associate editor organizations editor greek editor sports editor senior editor advertising manager photographer photographer photographer photographer photographer literary editor advisor advisor thomas wood, business manager Cbottom lefty ken brown sports editor Cbottom middlej sandy houle senior editor Cbottom rightj A student government does not exist for the benefit of itself as an independent organization. Rather, its goal is to be an integral part of the University structure. At UNH the Student Senate's goal is threefold: To represent the student body in dealings with the University administration and faculty, to initiate pro- grams on behalf of the students and the University as a whole, and to facilitate communication between the administration and the student body. The activities of Senate over the past year have been many and varied. The two most significant programs were student repre- sentation on University committees and the student effort to prevent a tuition increase. With the cooperation of the University administration, students now sit as members on virtually all committees of the University. Many of the committees, such as the Faculty Council, University Planning, Academic Planning and University Scheduling, formu- late policy and future direction for the University. Students now have a voice in the programming and planning of the University. Another activity of importance was the student effort to prevent a tuition increase. Upon first notice of a possible increase in tuition student leaders organized in a manner which brought credit and respect to the student body for the responsible man- ner in which the problem was handled. After meetings and con- ferences with Governor King, the Board of Trustees, and the Legislative Leaders of both parties the students felt assured that expenses would not be raised. In brief, Student Senate acts to serve the interests of the stu- dent body. ln order to establish a better University the students must realize and utilize the possibilities open to them through an effective student government organization. 126 student senate I 47" ff? X vi memorial union student organization The purpose of the Memorial Union Student Organiza- tion CNIUSOJ is to bring cultural, social, recreational and educational activities to the U.N.H. campus. lt has worked under the assumption that no one program will appeal to the whole student body, catering rather to many diverse interests. IVIUSO is geared to, and depends upon, ideas that stu- dents wish to implement. The success and worth of the organization depends upon a constant introduction of new projects that students want to be initiatedjlts aim is to make free-time activity a complement of study in education. In recent years, the University has shared in the cul- tural revival that has swept the entire nation. lt offers stimulating programs and ample facilities to nourish a growing taste for culture. Taking its part in this cul- tural innovation, lVlUSO's cultural committee runs a full program for the varied interests of the college com- munity. lt plans art and display exhibits, and it spon- sors iazz and folk concerts, Pops Night at U.N.H., and Union lounge programs. Its film committee offers free Sunday night film showings every two weeks. It sponsors the U.N.H. Film Society, which presents to the University several noted films a month. As well, it is in charge of various film discussion groups directed by an art authority. folk night pops night in loco parentis The interest of lVlUSO's educational committee is to further the accessibility and application of knowledge through various modes of expression. As weekly dis- cussion group, MADCAPS, has as its obiect student ex- pression under one student and one faculty leader. A coffee house has been organized with the hope that it will prove a quiet, yet stimulating place for relaxation and discussion. The publicity committee of IVIUSO is directly responsible for making the University body aware of the many com- mittee programs and facilities. As its media of com- munication, the publicity committee utilizes the use of posters, silkscreening, bulletin boards, monthly calendars, the News Bureau, and U.N.l-l.'s radio station. lt is still in its experimental stage, new suggestions are always welcome. The Memorial Union Student Organization welcomes all students to participate in its various committees. Nlem- bership offers its rewardsg free passes given to many of the sponsored activities. To join NIUSO, just stop by at its office on the ground floor of the lVlemorial Union. IVIUSO needs new ideas. lt needs creative and hard- working members. lt needs you! theater by the sea president mcconnell at madcaps mrs- robert Swan' Cnva at madcaps .gx swim as 'Q levi 0 ,M mg, f':'z'Wza1a1f. ,. V1-wszwgffgemsw, , , , ,, 7. ,W .. wi, Q., ix iiiwillifgfzf-'7,"7k" 7i7f5f ,- 5. T521 --,-,isiim-ff 32 we ww, 'W 1. M -532 : la QQ. MMR image, .Y Y K mask and d f,, .SM .2 Q, .wr ., 'fa agger -wa, .f ,tu .M ,..f.w2u-.,, S ' ,, A ..wf4. ,. f,. 1 SM. 255.15 3 44, fy fam Q n QSHQJQIHI J KM, , ., I amen ,' wa3f.e.f f, . .. . Wwsmm-u2,., , L. hiya LEQQQQQL -1 1 Y W, V15 S1 5 9, 3 1533 ' Ax 35. " "?'i?iE225? 'Q . mf., QM H li: ,. 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H , ' V .sz - " , - A ,gg A A "M , . ,HT'7,' fE il' -' ' . iazewai ,.1,,g1, Vkky WA I ii lf'gA,, f ,J H, -- -fl. , rr ,:SiS'A5 j . - M" vi' : A I .. Yi' J- -Q a' A me L if ., ,. " tgiwgifgff, "W K 'A K K ' . ., ,S ku, I HSL . .,wfw,.Qmf.,,:g1 - 'el K' .ma-v'5Ssaaf1fg2san:vf my mg sp, . , ,Nw ,flW1mf22:.,::wf f Yfvgaxk f . fy. 1 1 Lg ., ,K 6. ,. . .XA . 6, ,Q 'Q-H, 1. S, ,Q Q W.. 2, .S g Q .Hg .1549 Lffws- 1 . is W Sis, ,Q 91 ,K Mask and Dagger, an honorary dramatic society, sup- ports and works with the University Theater. Mask and Dagger organized and ran tryouts for the major productions Electra, Ticket of Leave Man, Juno and the Paycock, and Brigadoon. Presentations by Mask and Dagger members included Edward Albee's Sandbox, during freshman orientationg One Hundred Years of the University in Light and Sound, produced in October. Hennessy Theater productions included Dockbrief and Harold Pinter's Slight Ache, along with Snow White and The Seven Dwarfs. President Joan Buttington Vice President Tinka Darling Secretary Anne Kidder Tom Alway Treasurer Bob Skerry scenes from children's theater production of snow white associated student organizations Business Manager William Beusse Board of Directors Carol Johnson Bruce Aron Creed Terry Bruce Theriault Tom Wood Dick Ross Wayne Bowlen The Associated Student Organization handles the fi- nances of many of the campus organizations. It guaran- tees the fiscal integrity of the member organizations while giving students experience in handling funds and making decisions. Weekly Board meetings are held at which financial matters are discussed and voted upon. In the spring, organizations submit an anticipated budget of income and expenses for the coming fiscal year to the ASO Board for approval. william beusse, business manager wunh-fm VVUNH, the student owned and operated radio station at the University, now offers "something for everyone" in its programming. In the afternoon the station emits the "Top 40" sound, and in the evening takes pride in presenting a balanced format of jazz, folk, classical and easy listening music interspersed with five minutes of news every hour. Since re-opening in 1963 WUNI-l has sent about a dozen of its trainees into commercial radio stations to work as disk jockeys, engineers and copy writers. An endeavor of this sort often proves to be a well-paying and gratifying summer job which can lead to many opportunities in the broadcasting indus- try. Radio is also a lot of fun, as those who helped keep Bruce Theriault awake for sixty-three hours dis- covered last January. In the so-called "Battle of the Bruces" Theriault remained on the air three hours longer than the University of Rochester's Bruce Hammer and claimed for WUNH the world-wide collegiate broad' casting record. ON IR 765, sophomore sphinx fini' "Cheeri Hi Frosh!" "Cheeri Hi Sphinx." With these words seven- teen hundred UNH freshmen begin four of the most memora- ble years in their lives. The Sophomore Sphinx is a university organization which helps freshmen with their problems. The Sphinx are always willing to answer any question that may be asked and are always glad to help. Sophomores are chosen because they have just been through the same ordeal and know what it is like. During Orientation Week, the Sphinx hold such traditional events as the Beanie Hop, Greased Pole Climb, Frosh Outing, and the Freshman Ball. The Sphinx concern themselves with in- stilling spirit and class unity into the freshmen. Q The Sphinx are also a service organization in that they help during registration periods in their sophomore year. President Steve Seay Vice President Bill Rothwell Secretary Pam Campbell steve seay, president i, ii? my W -5- Mw- iii. fur freshman camp People filled with thoughts of their own identity and growth are thrown into the confusion of college where they will often be considered as numbers only. The experience of Freshman Camp, however, lessens the strangeness and gives a feeling of belonging to the person who nas been involved in it and nas thus come to know himself better. Freshman Camp is people who care about their possibilities and their future at the Universityg it is people putting their beliefs and ideas into action through involvement with others. The goal of this one week preview of college life is to help the individual become more aware of his present self and to discover some of the ideas and attitudes that may shape his future life. Many are the impressions taken from the week at Gilmanton to the campus at Durham. Secreta ry-Trea su rer Judy Regnell debate club Members of the Debate Club participate in intercollegiate competition with such opponents as Boston University, Columbia, IVIIT, Amherst, Princeton, Dartmouth, and West Point. The competition requires individual research but final preparation is a team effort. The achievements of the Club are recognized in Delta Sigma Rho - Tau Kappa Alpha, the national forensic honor society. Individuals of the UNH club are honored at the annual debate banquet. President Dave Tillman Vice President Nlarti lvlontovani sports car club The Sports Car Club is designed to encourage partici- pation in the sport of motoring and to organize all those with an interest in automobiles. The variety of activities sponsored by the club offers members and non-members alike an opportunity to display their skills in highway and competition driving. Rallyes are run periodically throughout the year on Sun- day afternoons from New Hampshire Hall Parking Lot where a variety of motor vehicles may be seen lining up for the start of an event which will take the driver and navigator of each car over a carefully planned route of highways and back roads interrupted by a number of unexpected checkpoints. A night rallye and ski weekend is held during semester break. If weather permits safe ice during the winter, occasional ice races are held on a nearby lake. The widely publicized hillclimb held each tall and spring at lVlount Ascutney State Park attracts a number of drivers from the New England area competing for best times over a unique and challenging course. hotelmen 's society The Hotelmen's Society supplements the education of Hotel Administration students by presenting speakers, demonstrations, field trips, and discussions relating to the hotel and restaurant field. The Society sponsors "The Gourmet Tour of the World", a series of internationally flavored dinners open to the public. The preparation and service for these evenings is provided by the Hotel Administration students. President Lewis Kiesler Vice President Barbara Bunstein Secretary Linda Garvin Treasurer Mike Pepper is R . i is Ria ,Q C S .w 'K ,R A l . s"- ' v , Q. X' 9 'vu is 5 Qu. I ' gi international students association The lnternational Student Association invites into its membership all lnternational Students and American students desiring to share in better understanding and the numerous activities and events that it offers throughout the year. Monthly, through the academic year, the l.S.A. holds a general meeting which is usually followed by a program which may touch upon the cultural, the political and even upon international entertainment. We would invite into our ranks all those with the desire to work and serve and enjoy in pro- moting these and other methods of understanding and fellowship. Yearly l.S.A. offers two functions of greater magnitude, namely, the l.S.A. Dinner and the l.S.A. Ball. We be- lieve from past participation that everyone new to the association will come to look forward to these events. We desire that this organization be more than a meet- ing of people. We desire it to be a platform upon which expression is revealed, understanding fostered, cultures appreciated and friendships formed that are not bound by man-made boundaries. To those who share these persuasions, we say - Come. animal industry club The Animal lndustry Club offers to the student body a program centered around the livestock industry. The aim of the Club is to promote interest in and supply addi- tional knowledge about livestock, both at home and abroad. This goal is accomplished by sponsoring out- standing guest speakers, informative films, and par- ticipation in the fine livestock program here at the University. The annual highlight of the year occurs when the Club sponsors the "Little Royal," a fitting and showing con- test open to all University students. ln addition, the Animal lndustry Club offers a scholarship to an out- standing student in the Animal Science field. The UNH Riding Club offers students the opportunity to take advantage of the excellent facilities for the riding, breeding, and training of horses. The Club sponsors the annual horse show, bringing horsemen from all over New England. The highlight of the show this year was an exhibition by the ten member UNH Mounted lVlorgan Drill Team. riding club President Roger Haller - I - I Vice President Priscilla Gauthier The Club had a trail ride in the fall and the showing Treasurer Donna Leeper of films of the United States Equestrian Team. Secretary Sandra Sampson Emily Nichols "1 The University 4-H Club is an organization of students who are interested in 4-H Club activities and its allied fields, agriculture and home economics. The Club presents lecturers, awards and scholarships. Presentation of Esso scholarships for this year went to Dwight Barney, Carl Reed, Curtis Swift, John Christy. -4-h club - m:ewsiw-f.-- 'f W - - W -me-slut if V X M---I if-...:1t-twff 5-tw My . .. QYN - - i -.ifq.fff-1-t.z.- .i mgzgst- wp+Q.gi,1i I L " .if 1- A -ffffggywvfrwalvwizilgzz ia. 7f,f wx ., ...ig . . . A. , -vw' v -- t -we -f-f f.-13 .mas f- - .. ,V ff .. :MUW5 l life 5 v 5 ig fl gg Q . 1. 'F al V fx 5 C ' I 5 ,., ,. .QMWJ1 1 .e W J fl . ' if . '5- ' 'et as . 'PEM , ' HMI S horticulture club The Horticulture Club looks for opportunities to give its service to the University. The student members make corsages, press and sell cider, and participate in field trips. Members will be attending the XVII International Horti- cultural Congress at the University of Maryland in August 1966. Club Advisor Professor Owen Rogers President Paula Coulombe Vice Pres. Elsa Prediger Sec. Treas. Mary Parry outing club The New Hampshire Outing Club offers students a variety of activities that take them away from campus into the surround- ing recreational areas. The Rock Climbers, the Canoe Club, and the Ski Club are all part of the New Hampshire Outing Club. ln the fall, the Rock Climbers are busy on the Frosh Trip and hiking nearby mountains. The Canoe Club offers canoeing in both white water and flat water. The winter season is busiest, with weekly trips to the best ski slopes in the area. During semester break, the Club sponsors a whole week of skiing from the Franconia Ski Hut. The mem- bers own the hut along with another one in Jackson. Also during the winter there is snowshoeing and cross-country skiing into the woodlands, and ice climbing. Spring brings bicycling trips, surfing, scuba and skin diving. The Club sponsors the annual Parents' Day Chicken Bar-B-Que. amateur radio club The Amateur Radio Club, WIASZ, takes interest in emergency, local, world-wide communications and ex- perimentation. The Club is installing radio equipment in its new thirty-foot trailer. When completed, free communications with home towns will be available to students. President Larry Poorman KIOUP Secretary Eldon Burkinshaw WIEND Treasurer Bruce Rattray VE3FCH!W1 women's recreation association Women's Recreational Association has been set up to fulfill the recreational needs and desires of as many of the women students as possible. It employs a three fold program: Open sports, lnterhouse, and Co-recreation. Through this program it is the aim of the Association to challenge the highly skilled without neglecting ac- tivities designed to appeal to those students who do not have outstanding ability but who do participate in leisure time sports. The Association's main purpose is to interest every girl, regardless of ability, in some ac- tivity which will contribute toward a well-rounded col- lege experience. organ club The students of the UNH Chapter of The American Guild of Organists give informal recitalsg sponsor stu- dents in oft-campus organ cornpetitiong and visit local churches. The students hear recitals of well-known organists from the New England area. 149 President Jay Zoller Secretary Beverly Brown socratic society The Socratic Society is devoted to the exposition of a variety of topics dealing with the intellectual endeavor. No limit is made on the range or subject matter in order to subject all ideas to discussion and dialectic truly in the socratic tradition. The range of the So- cratic Society is as wide as being itself. ish The University of New Hampshire Young Republicans Club with 55 members is the largest and most active political group on campus. Activities of the club through- out the year included monthly business meetings, a program and films on state taxes, and N.H. YR annual convention, Nashua, New England College YR conven- tion, Woodstock, Vt., Lincoln Day dinners in Plymouth and Dover, participation in the State Fund Raising Dinner and the N.H. Federated Republican Women's Club luncheon, with Richard Nixon as the featured speaker, sponsorship of Congressman James Cleveland's speech, publication of "The Other Side," a campus newsletter of Republican viewpoints, and numerous social events on campus and throughout the State. Officers ofthe club include: Martha lVlontovani, President, Richard Dunn, Vice-President, Barbara Brown, Record- ing Secretary, Nlary-Eileen Besakirskis, Corresponding Secretary, Bethany Holmes, Treasurer, Marlene Scam- man, Program Chairman. 'iii' william johnson Saul feldman richard sch rader young repubIican's louis wyman james cleveland the newhampshiremen The 50 voice male chorus of the University of New Hampshire again toured extensively this spring in their dual role of service to the University and to the State. The ensemble, well known in northern New England through their tours and recordings presented a varied program ranging from Bach to sea chanties in their usual vital style. One ot the highlights of their season was a weekend tour of northern New Hampshire. Other performances included a day at the Manchester Public High Schools, a home concert, a joint concert with Colby Junior Col- lege, and an appearance on the Music Departments Spring Concert. The NEWHAMPSHIREMEN have appeared in such diverse surroundings as the Boston Pops, and the New England Governors Conference. The singers are students from all colleges of the University who are interested in per- forming the best of male chorus literature. The group is conducted by Mr. Wendell Orr, Assistant Professor of Music at the University. Mrs. Dale Good- win is accompanist, and Mr. Harry Hikel is president and Assistant Conductor of the group. , Af wo' :Q f 4 1,3 1 if Qi? 1 'l QW! '15 If f f unh marching band With high stepping drum major Bob Spear, the spirited 1965 U.N.H. Marching Band, under the direction of Stanley D. Hettinger, proudly performed intricate, precision drills to the delight of the crowd during the past football season. Eighty members carried the lively strains of some wonderful Bill lVloffit musical arrange- ments beyond the U.N.H. stadium to Connecticut and Rhode Island half-time shows. Highlighting the season was the Annual Band Day which brought fifteen high school bands from New England to join with the U.N.H. Marching Band in performing a spectacle of musical excitement. The colorful array of uniforms and brilliant sound of over 750 musicians kept the air alive with musical suspense. W AH l it concert choir The University of New Hampshire Concert Choir under the direction of Professor Karl H. Bratton is composed of 70 chosen voices from the four colleges. This year the choir was featured on WBZ-TV at Christ- mas, with the Boston Pops, and at the Centennial Concert. They also gave a special concert in the spring to benefit their "adopted" platoon in Vietnam, the sec- ond platoon of the "Charlie" Company, 1st Infantry Division, was adopted by the choir at the beginning of the second semester. Officers for this year were John Miller, President, Nancy Jaquith, Secretary, Brenda Butman, Treasurer. The accompanists for this year were Margaret Hanson, and Richard Shmishkiss. K, If A maxaman 1 ggi 5 E nge 3' -at t . -Q.. ililfiilld -df' MVN" g,,,,,,, .... . I ,,,, ...,.., l gi V Q34 W, A 'nw 1 ,,,, Inf' I - X 32 . 55 me M as Hi il J? QE' ' 1, ' ,,,, - ,. :sw fl! swf am! i ,V , W f-aasiaefm A . ,V 417' ,,,m,,m.,, , UN- uhm' an-su. 131 7 f :S- ar zz S1 SA Lis. si .s 4 2 'ff 21, ag . X X 3 5 ,X 5 ig? f if S552 Y i -: ,. aw . is L33 A f 2..- g f g, 4 iw , '-.Ili 454 5 :flag 54 gig 9, 2 gm -- Q-il 55,5 if as 1 ,f 2521 52? if 5553 Ji I Q55 iliif ' iii :SSI .2392 wifi iigw WE 3.15 ef :wg :gaa ' M .Wg 135 ZASES ,Q mg 1293 ,K 3 M ,gk if M is F152 2255 'Hg 5321 la, 'sig 'A :Q sm ig ff '-:Ez M 5552 ir? :SEE :iq . 5 E 1 L S5 I iii K kj K 3242 QA? ,LEW - . 11. W K gig I gig L X 2 X 4 Q 2 n 3 religious organizations united protestant association The United Protestant Association provides a ministry for the Protestant community of the University of New Hampshire. The Rev. Joseph B. Axenroth came to Dur- ham as campus minister in the summer of 1963. Stu- dents, faculty, and administrative personnel of the university participate in a program which includes semi- nars on various aspects of the Christian faith and subjects of importance to personal growth in areas of faith and life. The UPA sponsors a symposium each year with the Philosophy Department in which prominent scholars from various disciplines are invited to address a common theme. Students and faculty meet with each speaker for dinner and participate in a general dis- cussion after the lecture. The UPA has also been in- strumental in providing a literary magazine for the university community. The magazine, CHAOS, has shown considerable growth since it was first published, and now makes an important contribution to the life of the university. The campus minister has been active in efforts to establish a Day Care Center for the City of Dover through the Office of Economic Opportunity. When the center begins its work, student volunteers will have an opportunity for community service in this neighboring community. Through the UPA's efforts, opportunities are offered to students and others in the university community to participate in the civil rights movement, the peace movement, and in problems of community organization. The UPA welcomes the cooperation of other religious groups in the community, and encourages ecumenical activity wherever possible. canterbury chapter The Canterbury Chapter, which is the Episcopal Student Organization at the University of New Hampshire, is part of the National Canterbury Association. The pur- pose of the chapter is to relate Christianity to uni- versity life. Dallas Hall at St. George's Church, which is the Epis- copal Student Center on campus is increasingly used by students of all denominations for study and recrea- tion. Through lectures, discussions, and through the altar which is the focal point of Christian worship, the Canterbury Chapter attempts to make religion rele- vant on the campus. The Episcopal Chaplain to Students, The Rev. Albert W. Snow, has stated that the church on the campus "is in a most desirable position to become the primary source of Christian education. If college students can become increasingly aware of what it means to be committed Christians there is the possibility that society may ulti- mately take a fresh look at the structure of life in terms of economy, government, and even education itself". All Canterbury Chapter functions are open to the uni- versity community, and this includes worship in St. George's Church. hillel foundation The Hillel Foundation is a B'nai B'rith sponsored organi- zation open to all Jewish students on the University campus. It hopes to present to the students a unifying Jewish spirit. Hillel seeks to provide an area away from home where the Jewish student can continue his partici- pation in religious activities and expand an apprecia- tion of his heritage. Activities of the past year have included B'nai B'rith sponsored films, lecturers, religious services on the Sabbath and other holidays, and social events. As a national organization Hillel is devoted to cultural, re- ligious and counseloring service among Jewish students at American Universities. newman student federation The Newman Student Federation is organized for the purpose of integrating the spiritual and academic lives of Catholic students attending the University of New Hampshire. The Federation strives to provide an atmo- sphere in which Catholic culture and fellowship may be fostered and thereby deepened. In order to be in accord with the present life of the Church, and thus achieve its goal, the Newman Federation invites all students to par- ticipate in its program of distinguished lecturers, discus- sion groups, theology classes and liturgical services. All Newman activities are scheduled in the Student Center located on Madbury Road adjacent to the Church of St. Thomas More, and all students are invited to make use of its excellent recreational and study facilities. Z Highlights of the 1965-66 academic year included a fare- well to Father J. Desmond O'Connor who served for twenty-eight years as Catholic Chaplain to Students and Pastor of the Church of St. Thomas Moreg a welcome to Father Vincent A. Lawless who, in January, assumed the task of being the new Catholic priest in Durham, a suc- cessfully conducted "Vatican ll Symposium" comprised of spokesmen of the three major faiths, the annual Communion Dinnerg and distinguished speakers who covered many current topics, both religious and lay. mortar board Mortar Board is the Senior women's honorary society composed of college women elected in their junior year on the basis of their scholarship, leadership and ser- vices. The purposes of Mortar Board are "to provide for the cooperation between societies, to promote col- lege loyalty, to advance the spirit of service fellowship among university women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a fine type of college woman." This year Mortar Board sponsored a series of discus- sions centered around "Where is the University Going." Members of the University Administration and student leaders held talks throughout the year providing an exchange of divergent ideologies. ROW ONE: Nancy Clough: Sue Colby: Nancy Coombs: Andrea Corbett: Patsy Herman: ROW TWO: Nancy MacRae Pardy: Marcia Peterson: Betty Thibeault: Sylvia White: Marinatu Yesufu. 6' Yugi Judy Cogdill Sandy Shauver Barbara Sawtelle Janet Nesmith President Vice President Treasurer Secretary 159 William Bryan President James Rand John Tetherly Vice President President Bryan presenting the first Senior Key Award to Dr. Richard Schreiber. senior key Senior Key is the Senior men's honorary society serving the University community. lts members are selected on the basis of leadership, high character, and frequent participation in extracurricular activities while maintaining at least a 2.7 accumulative average. Senior Key activities center around promotion of the University, both on campus and off campus. The 1966 Key participated in High School College Nights, and did a great deal of ushering for various on-campus func- tions. Senior Key annually awards a scholarship to an outstanding Junior. The money for this scholarship is usually obtained through sponsoring a book raffle in the fall and by taking charge of distributing Student Directories. This year, the Senior Key Award was initiated for the first time and will be continued in future years by the Key. The award is to a faculty member who, in addition to his teaching responsibilities, has contributed signifi- cantly to the advancement of student-faculty relations and to the intellectual atmosphere of the University. The recipient this year is Richard William Schreiber, Associ- ate Professor of Botany. ., . W ROW ONEQ Alan Adamsg Ken Diong Michael Donovang George Estabrookg ROW TWOg James Nlarrowg Carlton Newtong Maurice Subiliag Creed Terryg Clyde Wright. 161 Q"-0' alumni house Every day the University is in session, hundreds of students walking on or in Garrison Avenue pass blithely by Alumni House without a thought about what may go on in the old frame building. Perhaps there is no reason why they should think much about the place as undergraduates. But as prospective alumni, they might just be interested in some facts about the place, and as new alumni, they may be concerned in some of the services which can be gained and can be given by as- sociation with the U.N.H. Alumni Association and Alumni House. Perhaps the heart of the Alumni Association and cer- tainly the link which makes possible the functions, accomplishments, and activities of the organization is the alumni records division. Good records don't just happen. They are the results of hours of wading through newsprint, making notes of alumni who have married, moved, changed jobs, or retired. They are the results of scanning telephone directories, postal guides, atlases, and biographical ref- erence books. For each former student on record, and there are now some 22,000, Alumni House maintains a master file card, a biographical folder, and two mail- ing plates - one filed geographically and one filed by year of graduation. The value of such records to the University and to the individual is obvious. But Alumni House is more than a repository. lt is the headquarters for the U.N.H. Fund with its simple com- mitment to a greater University. It is the editorial office for the monthly "New Hampshire Alumnus." lt is the center for planning and accomplishing class, club, and other group activities with the aim of associating burnell v. bryant, director member of the class of 1916 at his 50th re- union. former students with the present University to the bene- fit of both. lt is a clearing house for the recently estab- lished Alumni Placement Service. And it is an informa- tion center recognized and used by many throughout the state and the country. New Alumni are obviously important to Alumni House and Alumni House can be important to them and to all former students who will become acquainted with and take advantage of its services. lt exists to serve individuals and more importantly to serve the Univer- sity. The accidents of construction and street plotting which have resulted in Alumni House not facing the street of its address but looking instead to Thompson Hall Tower, perhaps have given us an unintended but happy symbolism. An address for all alumni, but par- ticularly new alumni, to remember when they want in- formation or assistance is, Alumni House, Durham, New Hampshire. -...xx ':'5!U! Emmgfl member of the alumni band at centennial reunion Q' edward heeny, directing alumni band l F L We i gs xiii x e Q 'ii Heier r' N, , A,,, m,i,m.i, ggzf ifif is-ie'::v:wvfim.rsmeeveigi. get ,, e,,,,iW,r , we 2 , feiiaeiteeieiif Jgializzisisfisi , V ,,.. a,i,,.,, ,.,. , erierelsziiem525555924513,fmff,4 V- W,..,, A, ,i.d,..i . . Timo ., faggigfsssri,mi,f1fi,,1',- , v,., X ,e.mfe,e ,,.,, ,, Y fffdfv- i.,wfd?z45i!yf1:sfeiwvsszQ 5-,gli ' f U f ii-:fn-w1e.,zgvi 1. ' ry' -- uf . 2ff,,ffr.,.iio, ,,,f,f, , if ff , 1 fem in ewixii he is in .Wf,,iii1iie,iiM,iw i ey. ,, .1 ,,,5,.,,e K i. ggeiifiereefzgrisirg Sifaifffgiirrzf?T'ii5EiQ3Q1f3fi 'l37?'irffr7E 22i3Keij'fY 5-fzifiiifiiiieil iw222fssiisE3162if5ifzflsiffif :fe '11-izrf-ff.vW11, ees ee i- :fsf,fw:15Wnfei, ,1,,ifii.ii'2iM,,i g5ggioi,f:.fasrrii we f f nr via, xg gi i. 4 A fei1:f'Q5'5ii' ,. ,igvgeaswrfifvi 1-12 f, zsgegifvhiwezuiff 154 Qjffffffjwigk an :lift E f 'f 11525 :Z we 3529155 ffk iriffffifriixlrz ' segrgeai-wwiefefiiifiiffifiirs45141--f 912 Axe!--' V256 'S 52143 L"M5li1ff5l3f4f'2:e, :: , f5frHf"eeimQrsrgrg2rg-HsfffiriirszsfffH- f .. r V ie:-:wie A. Sr gigggfiwwefff,-1-1, I 4 r Wi? ieiiisgfgzisgisgiijggg ngjj. f . 5X!5Z7'i2?e4' VKQXQQSK? 5fY7f:?r3f-'P-i'ifi,1l. .' -A ' rr ig as ir ii ,ie time .,,, :rein-f1,zf if-e - ,,,karfqlL:3fs.ikgiii'xwzgz erm, k - f .1 A..,, X, ,,.L me V, if em iff vie 53535551 si, jj' ifiifrisififfgii??1F2ifzis1is5i'if iff ' " ' r Ifiiiffiiiszzisszfilfisz mew,gr'1f'if.-reef-if L 15,1 .6 ee, ' I Iijg'igg31g.,'gwfssfQzl?i2isif my 1, f- , , ? ri Ixus. M N , , ,..,, .,,. W ,L.., i,.., , .,.,. .,.., . i , Q illl W l L leel more of the ee ii i XWA Kz W lli I t 'the University, Bili the campigis 1 trail of achievementsigslalridir honors in his grasp. As'-32 r brother of Aipha Tau Qrnege fraternity he has helped to enhance the greek imagelat Ll.N.H. Bill has accomplished much during his academic career at the University. He hesiiibeen class president of his uiizmffe. iiizfxs 'V e Ashe member of Biil was awarded' Werr the Ciefk Award from the for aisisneuisiheeiiffi service to ATO and the University. Bill also served his fraternity as President. r He has also played Varsity Hockey, been selected to the National Biological Honor Society, Phi Sigma, and helped to finance his education as the Boston Herald sophomore, junior andiiiiegsefiiorieyears, and the ciassioi representative on campus. Next year, Bill, will continue 1966 takes pride in He has helspedl si i his studies by doing graduate work at the School of 1 this class to has given li VNatural Resources of theaiiQeiieEif3 iyersity of Michigan. Wegfe fellow Students srei confident that he iii his SUCCQSS and iti eiected for that he will for his fine this warm personality. r his was i i Hood Award asitneesggireianearing senior mane ei e Class area. , 1 e Q If K, .xrfx Q L 1D A lf as f Q 'T iff' 3 Q Q :C V 3 wx, . K M ?x, Qiib .ri 'M"'PB 'av ,Q S -We M Q S acacia The New Hampshire chapter of the ACACIA fraternity was founded on this campus in 1949, and has grown in stature both academically and socially since that time. Although there are no "Typical" Acacians the brother- hood has always been noted for its extracurricular par- ticipation. Through the years the brothers have been active in almost every club or athletic organization on campus. lntramurals have also been a strong point and the house has even entered two teams in some sports, in order that everyone would have a chance to participate. This year Acacians were equally as active as their predecessors, participating in Varsity Soccer, Skiing, Riflery, and Tennis, as well as all of the intramural sports. In lntramurals we placed in the upper half of most leagues and won first place in Basketball and Track. Continuing their organizational activity, Acacians also took leadership positions in Student Senate, Inter- fraternity Council, The Granite and as class officers. Ten senior brothers will graduate this June after three years at the house on Mill Road. They will remember the parties, the Bull sessions and the house meetings. We had a good year together and we hope that they will remain as close to us and the Fraternity, as alumni, as they were as actives. Maurice H. Subilia Venerable Dean Linda F. Hackler Chapter Sweetheart Thomas H. Wood Senior Dean P. Douglas Holland Junior Dean Terry D. Matteson Secretary Robert I. Goss Treasurer Constantine N. Aloupis Charles R. Barber, Jr Stephen P. Bartlett William F. Bortis Robert S. Briggs John F. Britton Peter G. Brown Timothy J. Butterfield t N. . " if ,. Lx ,Q M. ' N ANI -' Nfl. "l"":,L.. '- l 167 ROW ONE: A. Rick Cinquegranag Adrian S. Curtis: Richard B. Davisg ROW TWOQ James D. Decker, Jeff- rey R. Dotyg Richard A. Drowneg ROW THREE: Everett A. Dunkleeg Russell A. Enog Stanley C. Evansg ROW FOURQ Clifton L. Flint: Stephen W. Hacklerg Ronald W. Harrison: ROW FlVEg Van M. Hartmang Wilfred C. Hillg Paul E. Hitchings. ,L-1-"""""' glial, xii- .--"""' Q Z 1 Q vii! , fl 31 EaL,.gM3EW " 'Rx 'W ' Q... 4. . . ff. , My .ff W . i kiwi' Q 'll if ' -Z'VL t'l...5i JN" . . Hina.: K " . Q . -.. A M V ffiwv-' ROW ONEp John W. Hoffman: William V. lronsg Richard C. W. McLeodg John A. Millsg John A. Nlorahamg William G. New- Kempshallg Marc N. Keroackg William J. Kressg Robert F. Las- combg Richard M. Orlowskig Bruce P. Perry: Richard K. Perrinsg sondeg Allan G. Ledger: David A. Lindquistg ROW TWOg Allan Paul J. Properizio. . I 168 COLUMN TWOg Henry G. San- dersg Harvey M. Sawyerg Pau l W. Sevignyg Peter A. Smith: Peter J. Spauldingg David A. Taylor. oete spaulding and bill kidder the old and new senate presidents. L2 'Gif 1-r' COLUMN ONEg Frederick J. Richardsong John W. Robakg Donald P. Robertsong Daniel Russell: Robert W. Russell. .4 2 x - K 4 wood and bill doten, 1966 and 1967 granite business managers. 169 COLUMN THREE: William S. Tiltong James L. Towerg David C. Weathersg Philip K. Works: Richard W. Yeaton. alpha gamma rho Alpha Gamma Rho welcomes a housemother for the first time next year. The new addition to the house will provide study rooms and housemother's quarters. Brothers of AGR were elected to offices in Alpha Zeta, Animal Industries Club, Forestry and Wildlife Club, Stu- dent Senate, and Senior Key. One brother was elected a National Vice President of the Future Farmers of America. The Alpha Gamma Rhos ran with a torch from Canon Mountain to the Durham campus, 124 miles, opening the Winter Carnival at UNH. Spring Weekend was highlighted by the first Pink Rose Formal, which the brothers hope to make an annual event. Two enthusiastic pledge classes were initiated during the year. i ., l ROW ONE Harry Kenney president Wayne Martin vice chaplain: Miss Caron, cook, ROW TWO: Rusty, John president John Philips secretary George Robinson Trea- Baldig Dwight Barney, William Bean, David Bennett, surer Richard Hopkins house director James Gallagher, Terry Berry, Simon Bishop. V f ygyv ,Jifg A fi wfaff-1 l 4' gih J go, , w ROW ONEg Don Bowieg Steve Brooks: Thomas Burrillg David Carterg Fred Courserg ROW TWO: John Coyle: Roger Currierg Lester Fortuneg Everett Frizzellg Leon Frizzell. f- 5 , I iz sezwlfr- 553 If ROW ONEg Richard Ginng James Herseyg Russell Higgins: Ronald Arthur Pease: Calvin Perkinsg Edward Pettitg Carl Reedg Russell Howeg Leander Huckinsg Terry Jones: Walter Kennett Richard Regoli. Nlarting ROW TWOg James lVlcMulleng David Meadg Thomas Nlorrellg 172 if 'Nm ROW ONEg Robert Rutherfordg Richard Sellers: Dale Simmonsg John Stoddardg Robert Stoddard: Jeffrey Tenneyp Jonathan Tetherlyg Gerald Troy. Dwight Barney, Premier Showman of the 1966 Little Royal. -on-'- 'AMW' 1"""":7AE ' 'i 1 " " 4, '0'3?vfwf 25.59 21:4 0 , gsvihffaidifif alpha tau omega The Delta Delta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega had a successful 49th year on campus, making a good name for itself both in extracurricular activities and in the classroom. Of the forty-five brothers, at least 70M participated in varsity sports or in other major campus activities, including Senior Key, Student Senate, Freshman Camp, Student Advisory, l.F.C., Class officers, and scholastic honorary societies. We achieved at least a 2.5 accumulative grade point average and consequently ranked 4th in fraternities on campus. We also received a national award for scholastic improvement. This being the Centennial year for the National fraternity, we sent three representatives to the Centennial celebration in ll- linois that included representatives from the other 123 chapters throughout the United States. Perhaps the biggest event of the year was the decision to en- large our chapter house. After much planning and thought, the alumni and brothers voted unanimously for a new addition that should be ready for occupancy by Fall, 1966. The addition in- cludes a new kitchen and dining facilities, and much-needed space for housing eighteen more brothers. Next year will also mark the first time we will have a housemother. On a sad note, we will indeed miss our reliable cook of the past seventeen years, Howard Eaton, who will be retiring. His great love for the chapter and constant striving to better us as a whole will never be forgotten. As we finish the 1965-66 year, we look back and see the gains we have made and eagerly look forward to next year with a brotherhood of 65 in our new home. Best of luck to the gradu- ating seniors, Bill Bryan, Lee Page, Mike Pennington, Marshall Patmos, and Joe Drinon. May we strive to continue the work and the job they have done for the chapter over the past four years. 'ia ROW ONE: William L. Bryan - President, Leander V. Page - Vice Carl L. Beck, ROW TWO, Carlton F. Bell Bruce P Bunker Peter J President, Denton H. Hartley - Secretary, Michael P. Pennington - Casey, John D. Colliander, Roger P. Decato Robert J Devantery Treasurer, Chienne - dog, Douglas P. Allen, David K. Bamford, Richard E. Doherty, Robert J. Doherty. ROW ONE, Joe M. Drinon, Stephen A. Dudley, Howard A. Eaton, C. Herman, Dennis C. Hodgdon, David A. Hutchings, Ronald J Harold R. Eckman, Richard W. Edmunds, Paul A. Foster, Bruce R. Inkeii, James R. Jelmberg, Keith F. Josselyn, James O. Kerschner Fuller, Richard E. Gilbert, ROW TWO, Kennard E. Goldsmith, Bruce wa- -,3,. x 91" Us Ar--if rift? ,iff ' f .f ...rf . if ROW ONE: Richard A. Knight, Dennis E. Koblenzer, Peter J. Kostis, A. Nlontalto, William A. Morganstern, Charles D. Morrill, John G Andrew J. Lane, Raymond F. Nlartin, George A. lVlcDonnell, Paul A. Nloulis, John A. O'Brien. lVlcDonnell, ROW TWOQ Stephen lVlcLoy, William H. lVloitz, Jr., Ronald -,.. .4 Q... .... Q2 ROW ONE: Peter O. Paige, R. Marshall Patmos, John J. Patrikus, Joseph R. Paul, ROW TWO, Thomas C. Peacock, Arthur W. Perkins James Pierce, Carl E. Sandquist, ROW THREE: Noyes F. Shaw, John W. Shipman, Leo P. Sicuranza, Paul W. Sontag, ROW FOUR, Rich- ard K. Spurway, Thomas L. Steininger, Donald J. Tisdale, Calvin W. Wallingford, Jr., ROW FIVE, Alexander R. Warden, Stephen B. Ward- well, George R. White, Leslie E. Wilson. an 1' six 9 f 2 or A, 1.1 3 I ' . 2 2 Our year at Kappa Sigma began with many additions including our new housemother, Mrs. Prescot, Hogga, a stereo, and remodeling our chapter room. Most important at Kappa Sigma this year was the growth of fellowship. Our 13 pledges quickly learned the meaning of Brotherhood and became active assets to our chapter. The Saturday morning details, a certain game of "ping pong", and the final pledge party will long be remem- bered by our new brothers. A few memorable quotes . . . "Hey, got a smoke?" "ls the phone for Parks with an x or a k?" "Get sub- tle!" "Got any chipers?" "Hi there, handsome!" "Hooty- who." Parties, cat-call, two points, Pacheko's card games, Mickey's onions, quiet hours on Thursday nights, Wag's off-campus blasts, crispy critters, and the "case" of and for "Maw" are a few of the 65-66 would you believes. Water fights, the sundeck on the roof, motorcycles, and firecrackers brought spring in with a bang. The close of the year was upon us suddenly with finals as the last tribute of our two graduating brothers, Bat and LGC. Scholastically, we were pleased to receive a plaque from our national for maintaining an average for four years above the all-men's and the all-fraternity averages! 35 . Q 1, mu WK I L Nerf' V Edu ,f vy,, I' , Q li31sa.3llfl 'Hi -,x kappa sigma ROW ONE, Joel R. Newton - President, David R. Parks - Vice President, Larry G. Collins - Secretary, Jack Curren, Treasurer, ROW TWO, Mrs. Marjorie Prescott - housemother, Hogger - dog, Russell J. Armstrong, Jr., Clark H. Bagnall, ROW THREE, Richard D. Benton, Guy L. Bergeron, Marc B. Bergeron, David D. Clukay, ROW FOUR, Clark T. Corson, William G. Dodge, Robert S. 'Evarts, Donald E. Forand, ROW FIVE, Gerald F. Forsyth, Jr., Warren M. Foss, Ronald G. Fox, Alan W. Garfield. FMU 3 ll is ' Jay B. Holland, David J. Hoyt, Ronald Laframboise, Aime J. Lemire Jr., David H. Lemire, Robert L. Lesmerises, Jr. iraq.. FEW EM ROW ONE, Rudolph J. Matty, Jr., Richard A. McCann, ROW TWO, Allen R. McGee, Glenn W. Michael. l ...Q ........,....,.....-- - 4-A--A - H "SHP-Yiiiilfa lf. f 1 i W f gf iffff z 4 . " 'NJ '-w -1 .. .,., fi "KI I: ' i"" :-- . .- . , " "LIP ...Q 5 Q QR! 3 ' ' " . . 4' N 'S f ' A ' 1' . P W 'W -. W-1' We .'f-+2'g,. 4 on .-ii. nf--Q-livnwqrnwm Q fgmnf va- ' ,, ,,w.,.,,.w.,,,,,,. My ir . ,L um x . M . f - Q. ,, . . f .I fe' Q.--V f- 7 r,,M,,.,.,,,,p,gpm-wh!" if Richard Morin David S. Park Paul S. Pitarys Majic S. Potsaid Claude L. Quirion Thomas W. Rogenski Daniel Smith David W. Taylor Kurt M. Thoma Robert S. Toll Michael J. Wajda Gary W. Way lambda chi alpha Lambda Chi Alpha graduates remember constant re- frains from within the "castle" during their last year at U.N.H. "We need a fourth," to the torment of non- bridge players. "House meeting after chow" . . . "pay your bills" . . . "Who's got the Stones' album?" . . . "Who absconded with my Time?" . . . "Where's the frisbee?" And of course, there were the quiet sessions in the TV room after the house revellers returned from the Cat, crossing the plank bridge to go to classes, our awe- inspiring snow sculpture, the allnighters for exams, the nitro fuel at the toga party, the mob scene at Batman's premiere, a certain someone's "Ballet" at the Pana- way Club. With the close of the academic year, the brothers left the "castle" for the last time. The house will be re- moved to make way for the new Continuing Education Center. True to the goals and aims of Lambda Chi Alpha, plans are underway to construct a new Chapter house in the near future. ROW ONE, Scott S. Saunders - President, Roland E. Connor - Vice President, Christopher Doucette - Secretary, R. Allen Brandt - Treasurer, ROW TWO, Colonel, Peter E. Aho, James W. Bagnell, John F. Bates, ROW THREE, Raymond A. Biathrow, W. Thomas Boulter, Steven C. Briggs, Norman J. Burgess, ROW FOUR, James F. Caffrey, Alan H. Campbell, Charles W. Chandler, Donald J. Cheva- lier, ROW FIVE, Robert F. Davis, Paul E. Desrochers, Raymond A. Duffill, Stephen Economides. .it 1 i 1 ?f S it R gn F ,, ,, A 4- . -M, 9 ss. fit A ,, is . ROW ONE, Robert Plante, Charles F S. Ellis, Calvin S. Fisk, Denis N. Hawkesworth, Jay M. Tackler, Lester W. Johnson, Barry J Robert A. Kearley, Gary E. Ladd, John J. La Robert M. Heaton, Jones. ROW TWO, . Macomber, Charles H. Marchewka, Robert J McLeod, Robert H. Murphy, ROW THREE, Michael C Noyes John M. O'Malley, David A. Perry, David C. Perry, Stephen J Plocharczyk David M. Proctor. t efrfefretef - R .S t" ,ar v J'-40'-" 183 l President McConnell at Dinner. Professor Marston at Dinner. 'kr . 6 W qu,-W 1 Q . .ggi 1 . I ,'rr Ta 'KIW L I .SL,. I .,.,L WM l:wwY,,,, . Q w,.,WM K , -51 . . M ,.,.fW fr -- - ,-:' H. eg A Q 'I - 5' frrlr H W MW-"f-+1-,A roorr L S n w-+ K TN John V. Romei, Barry S. Smith, Doug- las F. Smith, Charles D. Stafford, Paul N. Stewart, Peter G. Stylianos. Peter N. Suutari, Francis P. Tobin, David H. Utz, Peter Walker, Edmund J. Waters, Paul H. White. phi mu delta Hey, l thought you flunked out. Bet you a sixpack l'll get a better average this semester. Hear about Ron and Kent spending a year studying in Marburg, Germany? Oh, that good German beer!! HI am an Elephant" Ralph got himself a new Mustang. Soon we can open a stable. Roy trades his little Tri- umph in for a roomier car!! Up for a game of Cribbage? Get two cups of coffee. Yeah, Mr. Clean is stepping down as housemanager. Mugs came in - means a keg tonight and l've got an exam tomorrow. Hey, anybody need a date? No thanks, Neil. 505: fine for talking at a house meeting. Big Mac is turning into a real lady's man - last fling before Uncle Sam gets him. Turn the tl!-TV down, l'm booking. Pugi Bear brought the bowling trophy safely to Phi Mu Delta. T-Shirt Tear Moon hurts his knee?!? "Housemother" Grimey leading the Boston Celtics cheering section. Patrick is sick - cook your own meal tomorrow. Are you kidding me? Let's drop over to Curt's pad, He's entertaining nine girls from Westbrook Junior College. Sunglasses - sandals blond hair, Hook for Willie - He's up at soccer practice. Get Chuck "live 84 be merry, for tomorrow you may die" to give us a ride to the beach. Anyone up for a football game on the front lawn? ln the snow?!! King Centus at his Wintercourt - the sculpture that almost won. ls Mike back from Delta Zeta yet? Dishes are piling up! ROW ONEQ Michael L. Donovan - President, Alfred H. Graham - Vice President, Sam D. Pugach - Secretary, James R. Hunt - Treasurer, Michael C. Aponovich, Francis H. Ayer, Jr., Charles R. Beno, Michael E. Campbell, Ping Pong Games. Al, cool, calm, and collected, still undefeated. Constructive pledging - no hazing. Well . . . egg drop, zero degree! Smash will be spending a few years in the wild blue yonder Cnot to mention a few in a closetj. Don't sit on the tables guys - chow!! Party at Randy's camp. ls Randy coming? Pledge Dance - "Jungle" - Who got lost again? Corp, the Draft- dodger praying for that magic 80. Senior Banquet. The great foodfight. Finals! Sunshine. Willpower. Diploma. The circle is completed, only to start again in the fall. ROW TWO, John T. Chase, James A. Collins, Eugene R. Davis James E. DesRochers, Ronald L. Dion, John P. Ely, Wilfried N Enhholz, Robert L. Fenton. ROW ONE, Benjamin L. Hadley, Peter L. Harris, Kent E. Hoisington, Ronald G. Labbe, ROW TWO, Robert C. LaClair, Albert C. Landry, Camille W. Lynch, David W. Maloney, ROW THREE, James R. Mitchell, Thomas N. Mollitor, Henry F. Morrissey, Jr., Thomas C. Mullen, Jr., ROW FOUR, Samual J. Nassar, Norman P. Ouelette, Richard L. Pastor, Howard C. Pearce, ROW FIVE, Michael G. Perkins, Mark R. Perry, Charles A. Popkins, Richard L. Poulin. ROW ONE, John C. Riddle, Richard M. Robidoux, Emmet R. Ross, ROW TWO, Michael B. Stetson, Robert J. Stimson, Richard R Michael A. Roy, Stephen J. Seeman, Alan M. Sentouski, William F. Thissell, James W. Trojan, Jr., Donald H. Tyler, Richard L. Wade Shea, Rupert M. Stebbins, Jr. Roger M. Wells, James W. Welsh, III. 51.5-L A f,f!l"'Q-if S5 :Lf ' ?" :2.q ",gj2f'. ,EQ 'Q ' .!:':'.:'7'?' f .. ' . I 5 - 475112. - M . f. 'fl " ' .. . ..Z?.- 59?-if W -' S- iw,QfQ6',WW2fWQ: shggdwm. Q5 - 4 ffhw - f - V if V 1 1 - ' ' 1 -AK' .,, 3-N , ' 1' - ,fffaiggqr ,?,v,,,,wPsg.iw iw E, ,Y kgs .w nf X sn n ,fi A 1 mg fe . Q Q. 5:5 - 25415 W...!..m wx ,. A ,.AL.,,i.mx ,Q 1 ng. -iwfwiw A93 wil W. qr,,, 'en phi kappa theta When we were 42, . . . It was a very good year, The year our two pledge classes went from cleaning churches to sororities, "what do you mean, 'Bruce is still over theret?". And magazines were collected for American troops in Viet-Nam. Brothers were involved ing Student Senate, lVl.J.B., Senior Key, Y.A.F., Football, Lacrosse, Track, Cross-Country, R.O.T.C. CArnold Air Society, Best M.S. lllj. It was the year we attained the highest all Fraternity accume, two semesters in a row. And although we didn't win many Intramural games, non were lost by forfeit. It was a year of action: Wild red shirts - Spotless jackets - Bones for a select few, "How many girls did you call?" - Fire extinguishers and flowers - Hair let down and shaved off- Sore hands from shaking with Fed - Running through the college woods - 3:00 A.M. trips to Lake Winnepesaukee - Sadie Haw- kins and a broken four-year streak - Lobsters and beach party with jackets on - Twister admirers - Fire hydrant painters - Stolen paddles - Motorcycle with Nlack-truck horn - Nlad Dog - All American skiers - Direct line to WTSN - And the words men utter . . . "You're what, and with who, in Newmarket?" - "ls Joe all right?" - "Sure, l'm a great golfer." the proof is on film" - "Where's your pin?" - He's got awfully mean eyes." - "You're right." - Phi Kappa what?" The year Father O'Conner, the fraternities spiritual advisor for over twenty-five years left. But the humor and helpfulness of his replacement, Father Lawless, kept the spirit of the HOKE" with us. . . . Now did not having a house really hamper our activity? Richard A. lVlcLean - President, Doug- las W. Murphy - Secretary, John L. Forrestall - Treasurer, John H. Bright. .aff i Richard Nl. Clark, John F. Coughlin, John P. Davulis, Richard'C Dubuque, Robert H. Estabrook, Alvin C. Firmin, Richard R. Guidetti Albert S. Hislop. Richard L. Holmes, John B. NlacLood, Robert G. IVIoynihan, Wayne T. Murray, Ronald E. Provencher. James N. Raffa, William H. Taylor, Timothy W. Varney, Frank J. Wallent, Morton E. Young. '15 193 pi kappa alpha As you lie semi-conscious at Pi Kappa Alpha, you hear the buzz of shavers early in the spring morning and you smell the frying bacon and the pancakes as Tom says, "How many this morning, lVlr. Hartson?" Soon after twelve the guys begin coming in and sitting down for the pre-lunch entertainment, Booby and Loki throw their muscle beaches but George, a dark horse, takes the trophy. After dinner cordiale: "Do your house duties! . . ." and "Mills to the showers!" . . . "Define, define, or else the Confederacy will rise again!" Twenty shadows with slippery fingers and the pie stored away in the kitchen is gone . . . We either have to get a breakable kettle or Nlaxwell House has got to make smaller jars. Thirty shrill whis- tles a night is worse than two consecutive finals. Pi Kappa Alpha observes: The sound of music is very sweet, especially if it comes from anywhere but Dave's autoharp .... The Second edition of the "Wild Ones" stars Fred, Mike, Bob, and Smoke and their motor- psychoes roaring up Strafford Ave .... Heavy water is that which is thrown at you en masse by Chi O and Alpha Gamma Rho . . . One sure way to get to the Cat is to get six passengers into Joel's Magnette, a truly fine machine. Then there's the "Prancer" for the overflow. ri, ii' ir' Y if . YQ vig ,M WU Wg: VL if ROW ONE, Michael H. Hartson - President, George H. Bucken - Vice President, James K. White - Secretary, Kenneth R. Lee - Treasurer, ROW TWO: Donald C. Haley - Assistant Treasurer, Philip M. Hatch - House Manager, Donald S. Clark - Steward, Jon G. Aldrich, ROW THREE, Paul A. Arsenault, Donald S. Bascom, Philip Beland, Jr., Gerald S. Bell, ROW FOUR, Dale C. Cool, Charles B. Doleac, James A. Downs, Leo M. Dumont, ROW FIVE, Jose M. Fernandez, Woodbury P. Fogg, Joel A. Fournier, Robert N. Hayden. -it Albert E. Johnson, Bradley R. Jones Dennis G. Lapointe, David D. Malcolm James F. Mayrand. Robert P. Melvin, William K. Millar Gregory L. Morrill, Mark G. Mosconas Paul E. Peloquin. .Qi Paul A. Pelton, Frederic E. Prior, David R. Renaud, Ralph F. Renzelman, Jr., Robert R. Robinson, Gary L. Shoup. .gd 'Q 11? 1 .v 1. 1 "Kim-m:ml.5lxl4' I Richard W. Whitney, Norman H. Wood John J. Woolley. 1v,"',d in sigma alpha epsilon New Hampshire Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon began its 50th year on campus with an active brother- hood of 62 striving to build the fraternity by exhibiting both unity of purpose and diversity of interest. During the past year the house as a whole earned honors athletically, socially and scholastically while at the same time individual brothers distinguished them- selves in campus activities. The current brotherhood in- cludes athletes in four varsity sports, honor society members, class officers, Sophomore Sphinx, freshman camp counselors and dormitory resident assistants. The 1965-66 school year brought four honors to the SAE house. First, our scholastic standing with a 2.58 was second among fraternities and represented the biggest improvement of any U.N.H. housing unit, or fraternity. At the SAE province convention at Burlington, Vermont in the spring, New Hampshire Beta brothers were awarded the Paddock Cup, symbolic of the best prov- ince chapter, for the second consecutive time. ROW ONE, Robert A. Tuveson, president, Lee F. Richmond, vice presi- dent, H. Thacher Linke, secretary, Douglas G. Richards, treasurer, Catherine M. Nlerrow, housemother, Clinton A. Bean, Donald R. Beattie, John E. Blair, Robert J. Bonvento, ROW TWO, Gary L. Burgess, John J. -R' f' A ...W 'N A .D-7, tv Burkhardt, Douglas S. Carr, Kenneth R. Clark, Richard F. Clark, Jr., Richard H. Conant, Randolph W. Daniels, Richard R. David, Frederick Dolan. Steve Seay, president of sophomore sphinx 0-0' -eff' -f Robert W. Drake Daniel F. Driscoll Chesley F. Durgin James K. Emery William R. Frazer John R. Freeman Eugene J. Garceau Matt I. Garfield Richard L. Gilman David S. Hagerman Ronald K. Hall Jeffrey F. Hatch James S. Healey Thomas S. Healey Van E. Heftel Clifford J. Howe Stephen W. Hyde Eugene S. Isaacs James B. Johnson I f n s 5 On campus, a unified house effort was responsible for winning the Best Homecoming display award and for capturing the Intramural All- Points trophy. Campus activities also found numerous SAE's participating actively. Brothers were on the football, hockey, basketball, and lacrosse teams. Five SAEs were 1968 Sophomore Sphinx including the organization's President Steve Seay, Vice-President, Bill Rothwell, and Treasurer, Jeff Hatch. Freshman Camp was another campus activity which in- cluded numerous brothers and during the winter SAE's Dave Steel- man was named co-chairman of the 1966 camp. Other active brothers were Senior Key member, Creed Terry, Hotel Association President, Lew Kieslerg and honor society members, Doug Richards, Terry and Steel- man. Dave Pratt served as the Junior Class President. Sigma Alpha Epsilon prides itself in not limiting ourselves to a sterotypeg our chapter includes men of many academic, athletic and social inter- ests, whose varying backgrounds and viewpoints blend into what SAE really is. Creed R. Terry Jeffrey J. Thibeault , Richard A. Veno -V,: X Terry A. Waite Y Q it Steven P. Wentzell Willard K. Windsor H. William Winter Timothy F. Worden i dave pratt, president of junior class , O ' 1 . v l 3 D Qyaga-wi ii is a 'ls sigma beta Sigma Beta is known on campus as "the House without a typical member". Sigma Betas are in various activities on campus. The president of the Sailing Club, Business Manager of ASO, president of the Ski Club, and active members in many scholastic and athletic events are members of the house. As the only active independent fraternity on campus, Sigma Beta enjoys many' advantages. The Brothers have control over all the financial and policy aspects of the fraternity. There are no discriminatory clauses or "gentlemen's agreements" which serve as guide- lines for accepting new members. 1965-66 at Sigma Beta: fall pledging . . . football parties . . . Boondocker's Stomp . . . Orphan's Christmas Party . . . vacation . . . booking . . . exams . . . ski trip . . . rushing . . . pledging . . . goodby to Carl, Dish, Ted, Slink, George, Lib, and Jack. ROW ONE: Carlton M. Newton - President, Arnold M. Falcione - Vice President, John A. Knox - Secretary, Duncan E. Tuininga - Treasurer, Alice N. Brearey - housemother, Nickie - dog, Stanton D. Allaban, Paul H. Alperen, ROW TWO: Robert L. Banks, Peter L. Barili, Michael R. Baron, William E. Beusse, D. Richard Blidberg, ti'f'itf2-QW u a- .ew4,:3wf:,,i,2i wt. wus, A ,, .,. ,, , .,.. Q, rg 935- 'V 5 jfji1Estfs2i .... .V ...Qt gfhifu ' .. -' . ' ' 'ffilf J. ? yn Y " Warren M. Broadbent, Peter R. Brown, William F. Burnham, ROW THREEg James E. Chambers, David Clark, Michael L. Corbett, James C. Corcoran, Paul A. Coulombe, Richard T. Couture, George Craig, James A. Crocker. 202 george tucker nv 'Y W? 3' af if 4 . kg, Y .,.k 2 .ff ' . WY ix egg infllf ROW ONE, Thomas H. Curtis, Robert A. Dishman, Stephen Dunlap, Theodore R. Ehrlich, William M. Fleming. ROW TWO: W. Michael Franks, Martin B. Fried, David G. Gilroy, Robert Glover, John W. Gray. ROW THREE, David S. Harkinson, Stephen H. Harvey, William M. Henabray, William F. Keener, Richard S. Keller. 203 Colonel Boy, faculty adviser. ROW ONE, Ronald P. Knee, L. Gray Kramer, Laurence F. Laliberte, Philip N. Landry, James B. Leavitt, Mark Lewis, John H. Lindahl, John G. Mitchell, David A. Mullins, Steven D. Murray, Ted Niboli Robert K. Lord. ROW TWO, Stephen J. McGrath, George F. Mikulis, James J. O'ReilIey, Les Parmenter. new ff . R i 'I L bill beusse, aso ROW ONE, Carl E. Querino, John D. Rafferty, Neil S. Richman, Pau! J. Robitaille, Stephen J. Rowe. ROW TWO, Fred W. Sayers, Edward A. Shapiro, Robert P. Sheehan, Merrill J. Shepard, Dana Smith. ROW THREE: Stephen M. Smith, Charles H. Swartz. ROW FOUR, Russell C. Thompson, George E. Tucker. ROW FIVE, Joseph C. Tucker, Thomas L. Weisenbeck. ROW SIX, James V. Whitney, William W. Yarrison. tau kappa epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon, the largest social fraternity in the world, lives up to its reputation with a diversified num- ber of social and athletic activities. This year, the Tekes, the defending intramural all points champions, captured league crowns in bowling, soccer, softball and volleyball and placed second in the all point race. Teke was presented the President's Trophy for best sportsmanship shown in intramurals. TKE also showed its educational ability by ranking third in all men's scholastics with a 2.6 house average for the year. The fraternity offers leadership positions in and out of the fraternity. Many of the brothers are represented on campus organizations as Senior Key, Freshman Camp and the University bands and choruses. if fn fl ROW ONE, Philip A. Deturck - President, James A. Thomson - Vice President, Russell A. Armstrong - Secretary, Wayne K. Wheeler - Treasurer. ROW TWOQ Barbara F. Pettingill - housemother, Pledge - dog, David W. Bell, John D. Bloom. ROW THREE Arthur D. Bren- nen, James H. Brown, Alvin C. Burns, David R. Copson. ROW FOUR: Robert R. Crapo, Edwin E. Cummings, Richard K. Curtis, Robert E. Davis. ROW ONE, Russell E. Davis, Steven J. Davis, David G. Evangelisti, William S Gabryluk, Richard K. Gsottschneider. ROW TWO, Leslie G. Hammond, Michael H. Hill, William J. Homicki, Samuel C. Hughes, David F. Jasper. ROW THREE David W. Jesson, Robert L. Keazer, Allen R. Kirk, Timothy F. Lamb, Raymond J Lambert. ROW FOUR, Steven L. Lingeman, Douglas G. Little, Thomas E. Logan Barry M. Markaverich, Paul F. Maskwa. 1' ,' .2 -vw ' M, if ' lllllilil l"'i'i'i' "--. J"l""' al burns ROW ONE: William J. McCullough, Keith T, Mclvlahon, Robert P, Michael H. Prindle, Richard L. Provost, Russell F. Richardson, Donald Monson, Ronald A. Morey, Robert S. Nichols, Arthur G. Nielsen, R- Roeder, J0hI'1 J- ROSSi. Herbert B- Shaw, Ronald C- Spaulding, Robert M. Perkins, David M. Place, David S. Plewes. ROW TWO: Robert K- Spear, Allen Nl- SUBSVHS- 208 -7. l 9 Q ROW ONE: Harry D. Stevens, Jr., Paul L. Stevens. ROW TWOp Stephen H. Thurston, Steven A. Timpano, Robert W. Tobey. ROW THREEQ Jon C. Trottier, Herbert R. Vadney, Carl L. Vancelette. ROW FOUR: Stephen W. Wakefield, Douglas J. Woods, William H. Yeaton. 209 -it in X its fi' I .,f.. .A Q .mf Sl - we-tw Q wt t ri x ' -rs, M was .. J. . W , ,tit as M, 5,- , -s - r k,. ,Kyiv--... MW at theta chi Eleven seniors will complete their college endeavors and end their active association with the men who have been their brothers for the past three years. Active in intramural as well as varsity sports, Theta Chi was the intramural champion of soccer and league champion of hockey. Ed "Camel" Govoni, president of the fraternity, was the captain of the varsity football team this year. Ed became more affec- tionately known as "lchabod" when he left his horse at Sleepy Hollow. Following the loss of his horse, Ed set a new inter- collegiate record of nine consecutive . . . Among this group of seniors are such notables as Bill Knight, the Sam Goldwyn of UNH, Bill Baybutt, Cheryl's favorite sparring partner, John "Hooks" Grey, who lost all his sows, Charlie "Penquin" Nelson, Al Baker, Gil "Boo" Ellis, Tom "Duck" Alli- son, and Ed "Good Dog" Cummins. "Mike the Arrogant" Hargreaves is still trying to get over the ulcer he gave Ted. Jerry "Twig" Spring, everyone's intramural All-American and champion cribbage player, wants to stay around for another season. He's sure he will finally have a good one. Each year, Theta Chi advances toward its goal of the fraternal ideal. The graduating brothers have contributed greatly to this end scholastically, socially and athletically. We hope they will ed govoni, captain remain in close contact with the fraternity in future years. ROW ONE, Edmund R. Govoni - President, William J. Baybutt - Vice President, John J. Green - Secretary, William W. Knight - Treasurer, Anna K. McCoy - Housemother, Fang - dog, Wench - dog, Peter J. Campbell. ROW TWO, James F. Carsley, Les N. Carter, Peter M. Chaloner, Richard D. Chase, Orrin A. Clark, Robert L. Crowley, James E. Davies, George V. Donatello. ROW THREE, Robert A. Duclos, J., Forbes Farmer, Dean L. Gaskill, John W. Gray, Charles L. Hamilton, Michael S. Hargreaves, Thomas C. Johnson, Michael B. Katz. ROW ONE, Robert A. Keating, Jonathan A. KeIl08gi ROW TWO Robert P. Kerrigan, Cornelius C. Lamey, ROW THREE, James J Mahoney, James F. Margarita, ROW FOUR: Norman J. McGaughey Peter W. McGuirk, ROW FIVE, Bruce S. Nelson, Charles W. Nelson, ROW SIX, Paul C, Nelson, Jr., J. David O'Connor. i I i i ROW ONE: Ronald W. Pappas, Ronald F. Poltak, Raymond W. Poor. ROW TWO: James E. Ritzo, Jeff Rose, Jay F. Rozmus. 'Gigi 9. . :QW W.. ,- .,.., W.. IJ' .v My bill knight, football and hockey team manager ROW ONE: Richard R. Sinnott, H. James Skane, Benton M. Smith William M. Spinelli, Gerald F. Spring, ROW TWO: Alexander R. Tartsa Bradley J. Thompson, Robert T. Tobin, John R. Ulricson, William T Vasilios. 213 inter-fraternity council panhellenic council The lnterfraternity Council, composed of a junior and senior delegate from each fraternity, is a governing body of the fraternity system at the University. The coun- cil sets fraternity scholarship standards, formulates rushing rules, and regulates rushing and pledging. The IFC also works as an organization that is of service to the student body and the townspeople as well. Panhellenic Council, composed of a junior and -senior member from each sorority, is the coordinating body for the sororities at the University. Its function is to main- tain a high plane of fraternity life and inter-fraternity relations, to co-operate with the college administration on the maintenance of high standards, and to compile rules governing rushing, pledging, and initiation. The annual Powder Puff Bowl sponsored by the Pan hellenic Council. alpha chi omega September brings us back to Durham. Luggage and visits and everyone glad to be back. Time out for a cook-out, then down to studies. Homecoming excitement, and ROW ONE, Elaine M. Moriarty, president, Lois R. Whittemore, lst vice president, Joanna E. Russell, 2nd vice president, Jane F. Cavenaugh, secretary, ROW TWO, Cheryl A. Krippendorf, treasurer, Jeanne C. Anderson, Nancy Anderson, Carolyn Andrews, ROW THREE, Pamela J. Archambault, Suzanne Blanchard, ROW FOUR, Anne K. Briggs, M. Margaret Brigida, ROW FIVE, Carrie Brown, Kathleen M. Callahan, ROW SIX, Nancy M. Carey, Nancy Chase. Suzanne crowned Queen. Exams came along, bringing late hours at the libe and living room study breaks. Exercises anyone? Would you believe Bumper Cars? Then Mil Arts week-end - congratulations, Nan. The Christ- mas Dance - gowns for us and Christmas stockings for our dates. Lots and lots of snow . . . "hey, SAE chal- lenges us to a snowball fight!" Ever been so cold and wet? Then finals. After semester break some were tanned, and Joy caught pneumonia. ln Florida? We started the semester with rush, and as the "HMS Alpha Chi," complete with Alba- tross, faded into the background we welcomed a new pledge class into our house. For them - weeks of work and fun, the Pledge Dance - and a growing awareness of what it means to be a sister. Spaghetti and pudding? Nice outfit, S 1. Initiation . . . happiness is 21 new sisters. Spring, finally, and the sundeck fills up. "hey, there's a painter on the roof!" MERP we don't mention. Juniors toast the prize-winning seniors and wonder if they'll ever live down their awards. Who says that our seniors they ain't got no breakfast? 216 ROW ONE, Nancy P. Copeland: Kendra Covel: Jane G. Craven: Linda R. Crisp: Gail B. Demain: Sylvia L. Dickens: Sally A. Diller: ROW TWO, Jill L. Feldman: Maryellen Flanagan: Rosalie Geoffrion: Joan M. Goodall: Irene R. Goodman: Bonnie J. Gress: Linda M. Gustafson: ROW THREE, Perry A. Hamilton: Beverly J. Hansen: Martha Hayes: Lynda Hazen: Valerie B. Heinzmann: Patricia Herrman: Dorothy E. Hertel: ROW FOUR, Nan E. Holgerson: Elsa F. Hopkins: Marlene R. Hovesepian: Martha L. Huse. we 11 217 Finals again. Spring fever interferes, and there's always tions in cap and gown . . . anxious to be going, but a sister to share a midnight snack of bacon and eggs. sorry to leave - and glad to have known something Another year gone so soon. Our seniors show mixed emo- valuable enough to miss. ROW ONE, Irene Linscottg Elharon A. Littlefield, Janice Northupg Sandra H. Okalskip Cynthia G. Otis, Anne K. C. Maddocksg Beth Manning, Kitty J. Markwithg Nancy Pelikan, ROW THREE, Karen Lea Persson, Linda G. A. McGaryg Patricia M. Michaudg ROW TWO, Sandra A. Peterson, Jan C. Pfizenmaierg Frances Provencher, Michaud: Beverly Morrison: Joann C- Moyer: Judith M. Nancy S. Reid, Estelle R. Roux, Linda S. Scarlett. l 218 .iii 5. A as ii 5 5. is 2 . i 2 E56 "ka F' if J -... ...ff ......... ROW ONE, Christine E. Keenang Linda M. King, Kath- leen G. Kirk: Laura D. Lapeza, Joy A. Lettsg Tina Lewis. 'GN rw W' .,.,. ... L43 ROW ONE, Christine L. Seaveyg Cinthia A. Sleeper: Diane N. Taylor, Crystal L. Thurston, ROW TWO, Judith A. Shagoury, Susan J. Strawleyg Carol A. Thompson, Joyce M. Wehren, Melody A. Zahn. . . 0 41: .re-fi . my 4.771 L ' 9 2532 ef 0 .W -.u..f.k f 9' alpha xi delta The summer of 1965 is a wisp of a memory after this year. The fall brought a surprise for all of us with a newly painted kitchen and dining room plus new living room furniture. Shuta returned from Germany with loads of information and Laurie will have the same next year. Between informal rush and trying to adapt to studying anew, much to our surprise, we won homecoming decora- tions again! It was worth getting up at six o'clock that morning. Sherry was one of the candidates for Home- coming Queen and it was a long day for her! Open house after the football games, those long days, late hours studying, waiting for Sue's Wednesday night phone calls were relieved by Mil Arts Weekend. It was exciting when Jody and Judy were both candidates and Jody was a finalist! Mom had her Christmas party for all the house mothers and they just raved about the food and her ingenious decorations. ROW ONE, Nancy Morse, president, Linda P. Kelley, vice presi- dent, Barbara B. Starkey, treasurer, Hellen B. Newcomb, house mother, Jody Anderson, Nancy L. Babin, Dianne Basilio, Jennifer S. Brown, ROW TWO, Merri Brown, Sheila Bruce, Judith L. Bryant, Cheryl J. Bryar, Pamela S. Capen, Karen E. Carlson, Deborah A. Chamberlin, Judith A. Curtis, ROW THREE, Donna Dobrenchik, Laura J. Dubois, Nancy Durgin, Linda J. Eggert, Sandra D. Esty, Judith A. Falcone, Carole A. Fortin, Linda Garvin. This put us all in the Christmas mood for our Alpha Party with SAE and our dance at the Portsmouth Country Club. Semester break was filled with skiing and general relaxing. Rushing brought lots of fun, hard work and great new pledges. Jody and Pam were candidates for Winter Carnival Queen and after this we finally settled down to studying again. Judy Morgan was elected Pan-Hellenic President. ROW ONE, Susan G- Gold: Susan L- Hilliard: Janet C. Pamela L. Merrillg NancyJ Mlssell Candy Mitchell Judy Heemsathg Ann M. Healyg Mimi Hadzimag Betsy Kennedy: Morgan: lnge M. Muller Linda M. Knaackg Kathy L. Masciag Rose C. Mazzolag l l -an Lucky Judy is going to study at the University of Hawaii for a year and also Inge and Nancy Williams are going to Germany and France, respectively. Oh, How we envy them! Exchange suppers filled the Friday evenings and each week somebody got engaged! We had to stay off the upstairs phone Wednesday evenings at 9 for Nancy's calls this semester. It wasn't too hard to get the second Alpha Tau Omega NIERP sign for they let us get it in order to keep up the new tradition. The exams piled high and ROW ONE, Helen E. Mulligan, Jane O'Conner3 Patricia A. O'Learyg ROW TWO, Charlotte M. Osbergg Carol A. Parker, Nancy L. Perreaultg ROW THREE, Janis M Persons, Patty J. Rasking Paula J. Robbins, ROW FOUR, Jan L. Rogers: Janice H Rogersg Dayle D. Rojek, ROW FIVE, Katherine P. Rolfe, Jennifer E. Russ Rosalie R. Rutledge. Ziuiunwurn X vi, " ,fggflwif . new Nix ::1,-..,A:2-v- AW? Txgmm .ti -Y 'Sufism . ' ,. T, ra Jtfgfmr . fee, iii? ,J A , -W , .af , gi. T f tu? A , . . 1 , F A Q . Vi .. as 7 it was lucky for us that Mrs. Renje, our cook, could wake up in the morning as we slept on the living room couches after an all-nighter. Just leave a note in the kitchen! And then the call "anyone for hearts? or whist?" The cribbage championship is still undecided. lt's between Mum, Colin and Sandy! The parties at the up coming fraternity at 14 Strafford Avenue for a number of us, have been fun for their historical enlightenmentl? How would we have ever bought all those popsicles if we didn't have the boys. The wheels never stopped turning on them. Would you believe Monday night at Buck's? How about Wednes- day night? Would you believe Thursday night at the Cat? Well, Strafford Avenue has been exciting this year! ROW ONE, Eleanor E. Sexton, Donna Q. Smith, Marty A. Speirsg ROW TWO, Barbara A. Thomas, Jan M. Thorenseng Sidney E. Weir, ROW THREE, Sheila E. Welch Suzanne L. Wells, Joan S. Wexlerg ROW FOUR, Cathy E. Whallg Sandra J. Wilber Nancy E. Williams. Suitcases clutter the front hall, and everyone screams, "Where'd you spend the summer? Have you seen the T.V. room?" There is white paint on the floor, and the advisors are coming any minute. "Hey, can I borrow your bike - What a great day!" House duties will be checked at four o'clock, and why is there never any Comet in the bathroom? ATO challenges, and our flashing Chi O lVlerp shirts are covered with mud. T.V. with Nlum at nine. She's always there to listen to us. The sisters are in heels and rustling dresses in a candlelit atmosphere. Would you believe a raccoon Christmas stocking? Let's raid the refrigerator. ls it locked? Lambda Chi serenades like a human alarm clock. Chi O mugs are filled to the brim. Who burned- the spaghetti? We need a fourth for bridge. Books are piled on a desk, and coffee cups tell of all-nighters. Reflectors make dappled markings on tanned bodies. Chi O's will be tanned this spring. Can l merp you to the Cow Palace? Everyone wears a crazy hat. Pledging is almost over, and we're going to total the pledges in a water fight. There's a lawn party across the street. Everyone come on over. ROW ONE, Brenda L. Woodfin, president, Elizabeth J. Thibeault, vice president, Susan P. Colby, secretary, Suzanne L. Hendrickson, trea- surer, ROW TWO, Pauline Fifield, house mother, Linda E. Auderer, Judy T. Bacher, Susan Bean, ROW THREE, Paula E. Benoit, Nancy K. Berry, Donna C. Bloss, Carolina Bodner, ROW FOUR, Janet L. Brown, Barbara E. Chaffe, Nancy J. Cleveland, Judith A. Cogdill. chi omega ROW ONE, Lauren L. Condon: Pamela J. Coughlin: Lynn Curtis: Janet V. Dearborn: RWO TWO, Daryl E. Dexter: Jean D. Dixon: Nancy Dole: Judith A. Eastman: ROW THREE, Christine G. Economos: Patricia A. Eidem: Christine C. Emery: Beth S. Ferguson: ROW FOUR, Margaret A. Fonskov: Wendy French: Ann L. Fuller: Charlotte A. Gilman: ROW FIVE, Natalie Graham: Sharon L. Guild: Mary A. Haggerty: Tina I. Hanson. diff l l A J... s: K Q, :ry ,.f mf L . i i g i A Carolyn F. Patch: Parnell S. Patteng Eleanor B. Payneg Anne G. Pelren. A A sv x' ., -w gswifk, , W f 5f E - ' Q ,-:rvfn I 5 , M fi it K' ' z 3 f . . f gig ' l ROW ONE, Gall K. Hayesg Anne L. lngramg Sherry Kotekasg Brenda L. E. Kaneg Julie LaHartg Dianne Lubyg Margaret L. Nlarshallg Donna E Levesqueg Karen R. Markot, Mary Jo McCormackg Cindy H. Menselg Nlellettg Kathryn C. Nlillerg Gael E. Moran: Jane E. Nugent. Nancy Mitchellg Nancy J. Newhallg ROW TWO, Sandra A. Houleg Cheryl 226 ROW ONE, Pamela A. Pollard: Julia M. Roberts: ROW TWO, Mary J. Robinson: Rebecca J. Robinsong Sally A. Robinsong Miriam R. Rossg ROW THREE, Helen C. Rounds, Diana K. Sanborng Sue E, Schmuckerg Carol E. Shepardg ROW FOUR, Patricia C. Smithp Nancy L. Stewartg Susan J. Stickelg Elizabeth A. Strasserg ROW FIVE, Sara F. Symmesg Judith Towleg Penny Tselikisg Ann E. Ward. r X545 'S ,wwf , ,gl A w delta zeta We called it home for four short years that seem even shorter now that it is time to go . . . But those things that meant so much to us all will remain for each girl who will stop for awhile at Delta Zeta. That familiar cry of, "We need a fourth for bridge . . . just four hands, that's all." Those first few days of spring that find everyone "on the roof," armed with water pistols. The hustle and bustle that envelopes the house during the pre-vacation days, and the anticipation of new places and people. The tasty smell of bacon and coffee which welcomes each cold footstep from deck on those frosty cold mornings. The late nights that become dawn before all the plans for rush are complete. The excitement and gaiety that precedes the pledge dances and lasts for days afterwards. The wet, dripping clothes that hang from every door after a major confrontation on Madbury Road with water buckets and balloons. The misty eyes shining in the candlelight as the familiar songs of a pinning ceremony are sung at the front steps. Killarney rose and lamp of gold, promise years of joy untoldg though we go our separate ways, we'll be sisters all our days. -J ROW ONE, Elizabeth L. Blesedell - President, Katherine L. Gerbracht Elizabeth R. Blake, Bonnie D. Bryce, Janice M. Campbell, Diana L. - Vice President, Nancy L. Coombs - Treasurer, Mrs. Ellen C. Dent- Carlson, Sheila A. Carney, Sandra Chadwick, Jill F. Christie, Janice E. housemother, Karen E. Acheson, Lynda Nl. Anderson, Carol A. Baer, Clarkson, Laurel E. Barney, Mary Bassett. ROW TWO: Joyce A. Batchelder, ROW ONE: Stephanie Colburn, Carol C. Cole, Ann S. Connors. ROW TWO, Jane F. Connors, Kathleen A. Corbett, Kathleen A. Cram. ROW THREE, Kathryn Davidson, Kathryn A. Donavon, Constance H. Economu. ROW FOUR, Linda D. Eggington, Barbara A. Farley, Ann Findeison. ROW FIVE, Alice S. Fleischer, Shirley Fournier, Katherine R. Gittleson. ROW SIX, Charmen Godfrey, Linda L. Griffiths, Susan E. Hatt. ROW ONE, Claire Hennings, Linda J. Hill, Deborah E. Jewett, Meryl L. Krippendorf, Barbara G. Lazaravich, Barbara A. Nlakuch, Hope F. Johnson, Sandra L. Johnson, True A. Kelley, Judith A. Kimball, Susan Nleader, Shirwin Merrill, Jean L. Mills. R. Knightly. ROW TWO, Sally S. Knox, Lynda E. Kodwyck, Gail M. 9 '- Af.c113f',.f .M ij, - ju: ' ' Er V 4? M rw. ..... W, 'A lx., y., T2 in ROW ONEg Linda A. Nangle, Doris F. Orzechowski, Catherine A. Palmer, Tina Paulson, Joyce P. Perkins, Katheryn E. Perry, Janet A. Pinsince, Angela M. Piper. ROW TWO: Marylou Preble, Judith A. Robbins, Susan M. Roy, Janet Y. Rumazza, Dale K. Schurman, Phyllis F. Seabrooke, Sandra Shawver, Ann C. Sheffield. ROW THREE, Martha L. Smith, Susan C. Smith, Rebecca D. Talley, Nancy J. Ward, Nancy Warren, Sandra L. Whitcomb, Cynthia L. Yeaton. ,MM phi mu When our country was experiencing a growing concern for education, a college opened in Georgia. Three women at that college sought to form a group that could share joys and sorrows and could live and learn together. This was the creation of our sorority - a sorority created for a purpose. And today, we are fulfilling that purpose. The principles of love and mutual understanding upon which we were founded are as important to us today as they were then. Our life here is different than it was then. Strains of the Beatles, or Baez mix with the strains of Chopin. The conversations over dinner or in our rooms tell of the peace marches, the Cat, exchange dinners, rush, pledg- ing, early candlelit breakfasts and scholarship dinners. The blond head bends with the red and the brown, over a favorite magazine, a geology map, a game of bridge, a copy of "The New Hampshire." There are so many girls with many interests but in Phi Mu there is room to be different, to be yourself, to be by yourself. Within our Bond there is the opportunity to grow, to lead, to serve, to follow, to be uniquely you. ,.., ROW ONE, Karol A. Bushaw, president, Cathy E. Gaunt, vice president, Margaret G. Owen, secretary, Janet K. Nesmith, treasurer, Mrs. Dorothy H. Knight, housemother, Humphri, Karen E. Anderson, Karen S. Anderson, Ellen M. Banister, ROW TWO, Doris E. Bens, Mary Eileen Besakirskis, Martha L. Blovin, Barbara A. Boilard, Joan L. Brothers, Nance R. Burch, Deborah A. Clapp, Margaret E. Clarke, Janice E. Claypoole. gail knox with professor huddleston, reviewing the centennial exhibit. ROW ONE, Karen A. Clough: Jane N. Currier: ROW TWO, Sally M. Currier: Candy Cutter: Mary A. Dancause: Judith A. Davidson: ROW THREE, Patricia Ann Dolphin: Linda K. Drolet: Merri Duane: Cathy Duston: ROW FOUR, Margo Fortier: Ann G. Foster: Joan P. Givens: Carol Ann Gregorious: ROW FIVE, Anne D. Guptil: Susan L. Hammond: Gloria M. Harding: Leslie J. Hindrnan: ROW SIX, Judith E. Jackson: Judith E. Jenks: Carol A. Johnson: Mary J. Kelly. x 'Q ' f xjwirffl V ew ...mv : . A X . . ,I VE R ROW ONE, Pat L. Knorr, Barbara G. Knox, ROW TWO, Marie E. La France, Elaine M. LaRoche, Beverly J. Law, Barbara A. Lazar, ROW THREE, Susan J. Levesque, Gail R. Lochrie, Deborah E. Lord, Judith A. Lord, ROW FOUR, Barbara E. Loudis, Donna K. Lynch, Sandy MacDonald, Margaret F. Maguire, ROW FIVE, Jae A. Mahoney, Marjorie R. Mann, Kathy Merrill, Louis A. Meunier, ROW SIX, Maggi L. Moore, Linda A. Morganstern, Eileen B. Noyes, Virginia L. Poulin. ,www Aw-W ROW ONE, Jean S. Rogers: Penny Scheerer, Jane E. Sheeheng Nancy J. Simons, ROW TWO, Cathy M. Spencer, Ginger Suther- land, Bonnie J. Vandiviverg Gail S. Waldron: ROW THREE, Margery A. Washburn, Marsha A. Washburn, Margie Weatherbee, Catherine Weinheimer, ROW FOUR, Janice R. Whitaker, Marci A. Wilder, Barbara A. Wursterg Bonnie Yudickey. WM ie 59 Q . K 5 , E BE mr' 2,5 , .X Vw T aww f-,f. Ly- , .f ,-.ff,,.1A.:,wHk,,,, K - -,k.f ,..1L-www ,zw-vm-,,. V M A 1f,5.w:Q, , . - ,,w:MZg,, W ggwii, , v,,,, . , Le: 12 .1251 A "Q-asia! , 4 K Q fm, ., Q ,ww QM- .f -fsffnzgesxzff 4 ' 5 2 ev . 'isa 1. . 5 Lili i 5 -- .,,. .,.. . , sbigm.--,i , wfiri-QM" K, ' '521fQEs,:gQi:ff1W Q , . iili ' sf - , 552' -- if ev - ' iiiflzfl ,L f iriif ,K- 5551 32951. Ea :fg- Alffflf 1f1i12guag,iff y5i22gz, 'EQ 20 November 1965 . . . Pease AFB . . . "We chose to march here, to Pease AFB, as a show of support to our fighting men everywhere." . . . Christmas Party . . . 12 orphans from St. Charles' in Rochester . . . Santa Bill . . . with Charlie the Boozer as elf . . . Three dances - one loser . . . lVlost of the staff and management of WUNH-FlVl . . . Another character-building year for our llVl sports teams . . . Abortive ski weekend . . . President lVlcConnell's visit . . . Four spades - Kidding me?, double!! . . . lVluch dorm spirit . . . bottles to prove it . . . Snow sculpture spurned silently . . . Dick, does your roommate really sleep on the floor? . . . 13,909 plus our 145 see Celts win eighth . . . Fight of the century. . . Would you believe? . . . BATMAN! . . . Bodini!!! . . . We had no Seniors to speak of . . . about 22 graduated, but none to speak of . . . First reunion in five years at the Cat. ' wkllwf' ,wi Jw I 'wh M SW east-west East-West Hall: ideal access to the Union, home of Freshman hockey, holder of the world's record for VW people packing, defier of academic inflation fthe prices are still lowj, and holder of the highest incidence of dorm enthusiasm on campus. Residents of East-West are the most intimate group of key-holders in the Uni- versity housing. Each person is a member of an understood clique of friendliness and good will. Here it is proven that architectural design, brick and cinder blocks may make a dormitory, but that only the special combination of warped wood and informal student fellowship combine to form the structured personality called East-West. What is this personality? For some it is something dynamic and for the moment, to be lived with. For some it is something static, in the past now, to be remem- bered. The noon meetings at the mail box, the reply of slang and answers to Nlrs. Sanders' fuzzied questions, distorted by the "squawk box", the discourse with Ding-Dong, the heavy footed shuffling of Bussey, the garrulous Guppy, Cooley and the West Hall demolition derby, "Our Dad", Dick Gauthier, Carl Knoettner and "his" insights to math, the topheavy three - Presidents Lyon, Wakefield, and Sabasteanski. All this - the people and events and memories - subscribe to East-West's unique and spontaneous personality. Take some bricks, cement blocks, wood, glass, steel, various sundry arti- cles, and one hundred and eighty action-packed young men, allow to mix well, and serve in a university atmosphere, and you have the makings of a great dorm, and great times. A great dorm and great times are exactly what Gibbs had this year. From the very beginning, when a man from Gibbs decapitated the greased pole during orientation week, to the very end when we won the campus soft- ball and tennis championships, Gibbs was on top. We were also inter- dormitory champs in football and bowling. The apex of the year, however, must be regarded as our "Tour de Quad" bicycle marathon. Begun by sophomore Wes Nlattern, it succeeded in going the entire seven days and seven nights for a world's record, with all of the members of the dorm, as well as Dean Stevens taking one hour shifts at the helm of the "purple pig". Among our favorite activities within the dorm were ranked playing cards, watching Batman, Chinese fire drills, and a new pastime - rolling Coke bottles down the corridor. The draft, fraternities, and cuter roommates have taken their toll of our members. Best of luck to everyone, and remember that the best dorm on campus is . . . gibbs .4 hunter Are we proud of Hunter? Sure! Didn't our hockey team win the intramural championship over Theta Chi? Wasn't this the year of the appearance of our legendary kazoo band at the annual beach party? Didn't we have the noisiest second floor in the history of UNH - oh well, Moby and lVlr. Bones tried. Wasn't this the year that our athletic chairman was judged 4-F? Wouldn't we have won the college bowl, too, it there was one? And didn't Duf lead the varsity to its greatest season in years? And what about our two Phi Beta Kaps, and Smithie's S2300 to Indiana, and our potential Bob Dylan of the first floor? What other dorm would have its presi- dent run off and get married? But we'll never be the same. Gone are Tinsel, Sgt. Snorkel, Bosco, the West Point reject, Fearless and the rest of those seniors. Then, there's Nla Woody - given up the ghost and gone elsewhere - good luck. Go and go you must, but go with Hunter written on your hearts, as your names are written on hers. 241 rl" X25 sawyer Sawyer men are primarily of two kinds: sports inclined or tele- vision inclined. The boys were thwarted in their efforts to get football going on the lawn, when it was announced that it was not an authorized play area. So broom hockey was taken up in the parking lot behind Smith Hall, but was soon abandoned because of deep snow. Their last sports effort was tackle on the tennis courts. While the sports lovers were outside, the others were making the most of the Sawyer TV lounge. During Batman time it is difficult to find a place to stand in the room. 242 1' 1 glenn aborn ICH sf-""' W' V jsp N,..-rn-""W all-W ,M-"""'A Vip., 4. l 1.,.,.V .. 'Q 'L ' V . .- x ol 'Nl 1 K 1 ,EH ' 1 . i: J., K. 1 ,, '32 i re 5 J':i,? k if I -ir Q ,gr so 1 Y . I H '- ' . 5 M fggyityisfttwfs,-ff-leavtfa., iff. are ...ff...,w.,,,- -1, -i .I 5552f?E1f55??s2ZP5Sf'5f3?5Ei-'S 'i '. .- f5':f EiM1f '-fiQf?f5? Wiiiriti fit. "': " . AfYir.l53.:7rIVf'fi1f5f57Sf'l,'! stoke bill kidder, senate president . Stoke Hall opened for the first time in September 1965. Despite the initial problems, lack of beds and chairs, and problems with elevators and incinerators, the 350 male students began to fit into Stoke comfortably. The men enjoyed dances and parties, and hosted frequent open-houses for parents, alumni, faculty and staff. With its growth of dorm spirit, fellowship, and hospitality, Stoke men are looking forward to 1967. 243 244 The nearly 3,000 students who live in residence halls ex- perienced a revitalization and the birth of a new organiza- tion. A major force in this movement was provided by Doug Lyon, through his role as President of the lVlen's lnterdormitory Council. Many students had expressed the need for a new and more effective organization to serve the residence halls. Through- out the academic year the foundation was prepared and shortly before the close of the year the new goup was formed. A stronger constitution was written, to remove ineffective standards, and to enable the members to become an active, contributing group. In addition provision was made to ini- tiate a substantial increase in the budget, to allow the adop- tion of new programs for the residence halls. The newly formed group, the Residence Hall Advisory Council, goes into office at the beginning of the academic year. They plan to coordinate the housing problems experienced by the students with the housing office. In addition, they hope to begin effective social and educational programs aimed at improvement of dormitory life at the University. 245 A new housemother Nlrs. Spofford, a new set of fresh- men, a new coed lounge, old friends from last year . . . Mail addressed to the men residents of three years agog one less pay phone and longer waiting lines, the crepe paper squares and chicken wire rolls which com- posed our Homecoming display "Pride in a dream come true", the wastebaskets, shovels, and dustpans that aided the artistic Winter Carnival creation "Time for Labor and Change", our first award as a women's hall for our participation in the blood bank driveg the Christ- mas party for low-income Dover children with Jane's Santa . . . The pinning ceremonies with candles and "Tell lVle Why", twenty-first birthday celebration ingenuityg the snowball fights, broken windows, and barricaded doors: the basements party for Pam, the first floor's Christmas- fairchild Valentine's 'tgoodie-bringer"3 the second fIoor's beauti- fied bathroom: the third floor's quiet hours, suntans on our "patio"g all-nighters in the halls, rooms and lounges . . . re' if . . x.,, ':' , . .Qwg 'A 92 U iii.: Y' H' "Q it 7 "' . F . .ff x f t gf, ' 'i if Q Q i K 4 ,Q QF . K i K W Q . W' " A ,- fl fr. 'S at rx...-K ease. so s t i r s rr 5 ' IFQZTTQ. 'A , diana moyer, winter carnival queen hetzel This has been a memorable year for the first feminine residents of Hetzel Hall. On becoming Hetzeltonians, we girls became prepared for the unexpected - falling plaster, uncontrollable heating, leaky windows, living room furniture which arrived just in time for second semester, snowballs flying in through screenless windows, and the constant war on centipedes. This last crusade was led with great vigor by our popular housemother, Mrs. Bettie. Despite all the inconveniences, living in Hetzel has been a source of fond memories and unforgettable experiences. Hated dorm meetings . . . fire drills . . . no heat . . . no scotch tape . . . quiet hours . . . room check . . . phone duty.. . house council.. . khaos. . . house mother - . . .early permissions. . . small rooms. . . plugged johns . . . home! jessie doe "Good evening, Jessie Doe. Which grape, flower, cat, casket, shingle or rag is yours?" Jessie Doe this year was a synthesis of its four main floors and two annexes - of its wine cellar, flower- bed, alley cats, morgue, roof and attic. As the only freshman dorm on campus, it was an initiation into college life for over one-hundred freshmen with the aid of some eighteen upperclass advisors and Housemother, lVlrs. Sullivan. Camp-weary and Sphinx-scared, the girls entered in Sep- tember with typical freshman greenness about U.N.H. "You can actually wear slacks to class?" They met peers from new surroundings, with new ideas, and new ac- cents. "lt's HaRvaRd, not l-laavaad Yaad!" New Hamp- shire girls met New Jersey girls, and girls from Con- necticut finally discovered New England. Coeds from high school graduating classes of twenty-five met coeds from classes of one-thousand, in the common denomi- nator of the dorm. As the girls adjusted to dorm life, the Jessie Doe spirit emerged - a distinct love for energy of all types. An alarm-clock symphony starting at 6:30 every morn- ing provided inertia for the rest of the day. Skateboards and skiing became number one sports and splintered legs became number one injuries. Grapes, flowers and cats all teamed up for badminton, basketball and base- ball. Rushing to classes was undermined by rushing sororities, pledging and sistering up. As the symphony soon gave way to monotone buzzer beats, many girls traded in old boy friends for new models. And when it came time to leave, the girls who were once grapes, flowers or cats emerged as next year's advisors, camp counselors and Sphinx - as next year's sophomores, juniors and seniors - as Jessie Doe's contribution to U.N.H. lord Lord Hall is one of the newest and most attractive dorms on campus. lt houses one hundred eighteen girls and is rela- tively small compared to some of the other girls' housing units. Being small has instilled much closeness among the girls living here. lt's more like a large home rather than a large dorm filled with anonymous faces. ln the winter students can often be seen sliding down our drive on food trays and cardboard boxes. ln the fall and spring some even dare to attempt the hill on skate boards. Lord Hall is one of the two honor dorms on campus. Under this honor system girls report themselves to House Council whenever they have broken University rules. No one watches over us and reports us. Our knowledge of University rules our consciences and sense of honor, guide us in reporting ourselves. Those of us who live in Lord Hall enjoy its location and honor system, and appreciate the closeness of everyone living here. 250 Having lived in lVlcLaughlin for just one year, you are drawn back by its friendly atmosphere. The girls create a home for themselves, where mutual interests are discovered, song fests around the piano are not unusual, and companions are readily found. Winter evenings are enjoyable when gathered around the fireplace with your friends and dates. The girls in lVlcLaughlin strive for high academic achieve- ment and live up to the standards they have set for themselves. mclaughlin north Q lt Ei, I congreve The living room in North Congreve is more popular than the dorm's recreation room. In the winter, with the snow falling outside the big windows, the fireplace inside makes a girl want to curl up in one of the big stuffed chairs. While at one end of the living room one or two girls may be playing "Chopsticks" on the piano, a girl can always find a quiet spot in another corner . . . far enough away to question who is playing the piano. The living room has been the scene for the candlelight ceremonies, the Christmas parties, and inter-dorm dances. The TV lounge, directly off the living room, affords a place for refreshment breaks at night during finals. The North girls remember the coke machine that is constantly running out of coke, and the friendly signs on doors . . . 'tlife is full of rude awakenings" . . . "howdy" . . . "only one more day until Friday"g they pay little attention to quiet warnings and hide the coke bottles when it's time for room check. During finals, one will find girls up at 3 a.m. behind almost any door. The kitchenette doors may be closed, but upon passing by you may smell the coffee aroma. The night watchman is often asked to participate in these coffee breaks. On the last day, when everyone is intent on moving out quickly, the girls always stop for one last look at North Congreve. randall hristmas party Variety is the spice of life, and that's Randall - spice, variety and plenty of life. Randall's 154 occupants hold various social activities in the dorm. lt may be a Christmas party for the local orphanage, a dance in the rec room, a Weenie roast at the big sister little sister picnic, or a fireside chat with promi- nent faculty members. The piano, stereo, and fireplace in the lounge gives a comfortable atmo- sphere and makes the lounge the main center of dorm life. lt is the scene of a game of cards, visits with boyfriends. Dorm meetings and Sunday breakfasts are held in the lounge. In Randall, answering a phone can mean a blind date to a fraternity party or a snowball fightg the roar of men's voices in the night might mean an- other unsuccessful panty raid or a serenadeg a visit to a friend's room may mean an all night discussion or a note on the door: Studying - Do Not Disturb. X In ,-R if 'Q 2. .- lf you happen to walk down the halls of Scott during the summer, the monotony can be depressing. Every room exactly like the next. But as soon as September arrives, the whole atmosphere changes. The hall comes to life. Each rooms takes on a character all its own, just as each girl remains always an individual. A number of activities are sponsored by the dorm to meet the interests of all the girls. The year started with a welcoming ceremony for our new housemother, lVlrs. Richardson. Even though she herself was just learning the ropes, she was always happy to help anyone in anyway possible. ' . gS,,Wf.f- , ,M f.,t1s5'i?5f', . W,f,,f. I 's-iw , SCOU I f rl .L . 4 , President and lVlrs. lVlcConnell were the guests of honor at one of Scott's fireside teas. Dr. Casas, a Peace Corps representative, and several visiting African stu- dents have also come and given talks. Scott got into the Christmas spirit by buying and wrapping small gifts for the kids at Laconia State School and also by an evening of caroling before Christ- mas vacation. Before Easter vacation, we were pam- pered with a breakfast in the dorm. However the highlights are not such events as these, as memorable as they were, but the many friends made during your stay at Scott whether it was your first year or your fourth. 5' eff ty f",.1f K iff ,jg K, .1 '-if 'W ,ai .ff 713' f, ' M f"'W - yzliiii, f'i,. f,t, A i i s ,,,- .,, ,.,. . - ,M ,,....,, - , w 1 .. V,h,. ..... " ' t "'W'W' W' ' - 135 . 1 5-5 ,,""f' M . , , ,,,,,,,, M , ,.W,,.. M , , , -- . , .,,. ,.., . M 7 V 255 smith Smith Hall is eighty-three girls, an honor dorm, and the oldest residence hall on campus. The physical struc- ture located at the hub of the university boasts an old fashioned appearance. Spacious rooms, a winding cen- tral stairway, bathtubs on legs, big closets, seven wash- tubs in the pit, and outdoor fire escapes are Smith's marks. The genuine home-like atmosphere is reflected in the warmth and friendliness of its inhabitants. A lively bunch, Smithites worked together as they actively par- ticipated in campus goings-on. Their unity and spirit was officially recognized when Smith Hall won the fall Blood Bank Drive, second place in the snow sculpture Contest, and first place in the Winter Carnival Sports Events over the other women's dorms. Gracious teas at Homecoming and Parents' Weekends welcoming guests, firesides promoting intellectual stimulation, and refreshments for the girls on big week- ends and during finals were the social activities carried on throughout the year. The Christmas party for or- phaned children, planned and carried out with North Congreve and East West, and the buffet IVIERP dinner provided the social highlights for the past year. wfeifwawwer.--+. . 2' f..:,1ffiu Iff:-:mwmslrsswz:snmn,M f 1-9 5 ,4. 13 :fa-M-12mQ:w21Szf2 2wf1f.e' f ,z L. in-fw: zelzgemvezemwfemwagQemmfm,-elfmm:ff,55maisxwewmsfwmmmwwwww1 ww -r: ,gg 1,m,w1y 75:4m,ffm,:lsfww,QL5W,w-'15, M., . ,A I, 1,,LWLQ5g5wmw+1Vaw5 1 1 I i s I Q Q n . Q E x I football Andrew T. Mooradian, Head Coach Charles Beach, HB Ed Govoni, Capt. Paul Lovallo, QB "We're going to have more of the same problems we've had for the past two years." With this remark Coach Andy Mooradian began his first season as the head coach of the Wildcat Football Team. Pre- season forecasts showed that the "Cats" were facing another year of new futile competition, primarily because of the lack of experience. The case was laid to rest at Hanover as the Dart- mouth lndians opened the season by staging an ex- hibit of raw offensive and defensive power rarely seen. The Indians sent the "Cats" limping home on the short end of a 56-6 score and U.N.H. fans settled in for a long, bleak season. Yet the attentive ob- server could hear faint sounds of "A Star is Born" as sophomore Bill Estey put on a display of speed and agility that were to become his trademark. 258 William Estey, HB, QB Paul Foster, G N James Psaledas, C . 15 V A fy H.. Q K qui' Q fr Robert Dufa ult, T - Richard McLean, C Tim Churchard, FB To say that the season was a total loss would be hardly correct even in the face of the O-8 record. The 1965 edition set new standards of excellence on the gridiron as week after week they continued to fight with dogged determination. Dartmouth went on to become the Ivy League Champs with a perfect 8-O record. Maine showed power to all comers finishing with an 8-1 record and the Yankee Conference Championship under their belt. Springfield College also finished their season with 9-0 mark to their credit. ln brief, the Wildcats faced some of the best teams in New England during the season and were soundly defeated game after game. Yet despite the record the team has shown to all the calibre of spirit and drive that sports fans thrive upon. The raw defiance of diminuative Bill Estey thrilled spec- tators on both sides of the field as he seemed to ex- plode down the field time after time. Estey will, no doubt, rank with the best U.N.H. backs by the time his career is complete. Senior Captain Ed Govoni continued to show the defensive ability of his previous seasons as well as the leadership required of Wildcat Team Captains. Bill Knight, Mgr 1--1 Michael Yankowskl, HB Robin Tellor line coach John O'Brian, E ' Y vu- . 4 ok -E iff .Ax 1 T 7 1 il 3 get llf e G G U.N.H. 6 U.N.H U.N.H U.N.H U.N.H. 13 U,N.H. O U.N.H. 13 U.N.H. O S S . J. If w v Dunbar Seamfmsy T Robert Kerrigan, T Bert George, G George Donatello, T Robert Crowley, G De fed if - 5 il . .4 L , 0 1, 'QW I Joseph McGaughey, G Theodore Conner, Peter McGuirk, HB Joe Bartlett, E James Katch, G backfield coach l V! lafww 1 69--lg an 7 ge, .5Q,ggQi n-5 William Neville, C Davld OlC0l'll'l0V, HB James Davies, E George Soteros, E John Murphy, G ,, , , 'Tm S, . t ,lx if -5 Q .Y Q. l R g . ? sv' , r -' if as - Jim Johnston G Jay Rozmus, T Paul Nelson, HB Ronald Pappas, G The disappointing season was the first and last for Coach Mooradian. The '66 team will be guided by Joe Yukica, ex- Dartmouth aide. Mooradian resigned to become full-time Chairman of the Athletic Department. Yukica and Mooradian both feel that the Wildcats have a lot of rebuilding to do, but the future looks good. A promising fresh- man team will join the varsity gridders next year. Overall the team will be young and inexperienced, but there is potential that develop, sometime within the next three years, into a co- hesive, winning football team. SOCCGI' 1965 was the first official year of the varsity soccer team, and in light of this they posted a respectable 4-5 record. Coach Walt Weiland molded the twenty-man squad into a team that upset New England power Bates, 6-5, and gave Yankee Conference co-champs Vermont and Con- necticut some tense moments before losing 3-2 and 1-O. Sophomore Ron Spaulding made some fine saves in the goal for the Wildcats. He shut out Rhode Island in the season opener, 4-O, and turned in fine efforts against St. Francis and Connecticut in 1-O losses. ,lama Sumater, Willie Escholz, Bob Barrett, and Jim Tower alternated in the three forward spots while John Wallace and Glenn Aborn played the wings. Aborn, a sophomore and the team's high scorer, was an All- Conference selection at his right wing post. Co-captains Pedro Justiniano and George Tucker led the Wildcats good defense from their halfback posts. Tucker received All-Conference honorable mention. Gary Ladd and Dick Chase alternated at the third halfback post. Rick Butterworth and Cal Fisk formed an effective full- back duo that proved helpful to goalie Spaulding in keep- ing the ball out of the New Hampshire nets. All-Conference honorable mention went to Fisk. Seven of the starting players will return next year. Along with a small but talented group of freshmen, these men should give Weiland the material for an excellent '66 season. - 1-Q N, A A x X N4 Nuys A t, , , K W ye in ' - -I f k:.,, A J' if? f, 1 , R , x , Q' v ' 6 5 , A ' A 'wfL!Eii 7 ,, , , Q , - ,f 'milf X K 1 I Q, H1 A, 1. W M 3-. ,,, K, W 3 K! 5 ,. I ,X f , , "-',..,..,,,,p nr , ' if I - . , . 9 . . ,.-H, K in 54" 'mfg fl rf 5 "H -fr ""p Mg ' -" , f: nf' f Z 'IE' T , ' 1 ,L L , F t V, , vm.. ig, " ff 5 , A sa ' 4 f I h. f A, S bn' 5? R , t ,, , J, A f , , , f 5 1 .4 if "wg-. .W ' gh 'ef 1, Q if Q , , L I ' Q ff , 11 MW , xl' ,V ' ' ,P i Q A , , , . A . z t J, Q H Y ' 15 fx -, ff 2' A' 52 W' F . 1 'rf . , A - 1 K " 1 ,V , 2 Lf 7 V Kg. My , 1 2 ,, -W. 7 . r gx h My Q ,Q q.f'j- Q 'Firm L' If Sp , Q' Y ev - . . 7 PM f 'ff . ,ff ff m. , ' , .wk 3, ' . ,W H-vm, f f W Wolmwqv iw , , K if ,K N 1 jugs, 5. 1- I Q fsgl ii , , a. J , Q 'ww ,f ma" w ' I ix. 1f5If.fy ff ,f1 - 1, 1' ,S ,' ir: fn 3 A, 'if ' fi Q w, M., '-Q .gs If . ,fi AV gigs 1 ,fa ,ff I A S 4 . .,,- .Mm 267 The 1965 cross-country team was the best of the fall sports teams. After losing the opening meet to North- eastern, the harriers went on to win their final six dual and triangular contests. Overwhelming Yankee Conference opponents Rhode Island, Maine and Massachusetts, the Cats also tri- umphed over MIT, Bates and Boston University in a three-way meet, and St. Anselm's. Coach Paul Sweet's biggest thrill came from a strong first-place finish at the YC meet. ln other tournaments, UNH was sixth at the NEICAAA and third in their divi- sion in the lC4A held in New York. Captain George Estabrook and sophomore brother Bob formed a strong running duo that was complemented by cross-country the fine showings of Carleton Bell, Charlie Morrill, Mark Springate, Duke Wear, and senior Rick Dunn. Dunn and George Estabrook will graduate, but the re- maining runners, several of them sophomores, should give Coach Sweet another excellent team for the '66 season. The freshman team will add depth to the squad after their creditable 5-2 season. The 1966 season will be Sweet's last as cross-country coach after over forty years of holding that job. He'd certainly like to win the Yankee Conference again, and with the abundance of talent on the team, it seems that time is the only thing stopping him. XXXMR basketball Harvard was the Wildcats' first opponent, and the 91-82 loss wasn't expected. The 72-68 loss to St. An- selm's that followed could have gone either way. Then UNH won twice, over Bowdoin, 89-73, and Bates, 92-78. It was the first time in several seasons that Wildcat fans could remember the team at the .500 level. It was also the last time for the 1965-66 season. New Hampshire lost its next eighteen games. Coach Bill Olsen platooned his men regularly. Nine of the ten players were in 15 or more of the team's 24 games. The weakest point of the club was rebounding. The Cats were continually beaten on the boards and forced to give the opposition that important second shot. Foul trouble also plagued them. They gave their op- ponents 465 points on 699 free throws, while N.H. could only score on 308 out of 494. Good shooting by Captain Tom Horne, Denny Hodgden, and Joe Drinon gave the team a respectable 73.0 points per game average. The team's defensive weak- ness showed however in the opponents' 89.9 average. Horne led the team in scoring with a 13.8 average. His season total of 333 points boosted his career total over the thousand mark, making him the third highest scorer in the school's history. Hodgden and Drinon also averaged in double figures. Tuffy Clark and Steve Seay did a good job on defense and still averaged 8.5 and 9.7, respectively, on offense. New Hampshire's third victory came in its twenty-third game against a weak Middlebury five. The Vermont men must have heard about the Wildcats. They played right down to the buzzer before UNH gained a 67-65 decision. A loss to Maine closed the season, and the hoop optimists began to look to next year. This year's freshman team was excellent. The varsity will lose only three men through graduation. Maybe next year - maybe next year, we can win FOUR games. 6 f 'Qcxxff 3115 v " 4 x N ' a N0 .f 9,9 at Iv 5 N , ' ykkk i f ! Q- us- 3 Q 1 ,V-A-.M I QD ""'f . . as .. .,. 0 .U I 4, fi 4 H5 Q ' ' at ,,g"':"'M'., . A 1 if , 1 'Q ' L 6 ' ,g at 11 'glsfygyyi -,f is . Z K Q g A15 . I ' , y mv.. hockey Any Friday night you could see the faithful brave snow, icy winds, and freezing temperatures to pack Snively Arena to watch the UNH hockey team in action. Large crowds were ever-present as the pucksters fought their way to an 11-12 season and a division title. The Cats lost five games to major competition, but against their own Division ll opponents they logged a fine 11-6 record. New Hampshire's efforts were rewarded at the end of the season when they were selected as the number one team in their division by the New England sportswriters. UNH failed to finish first in the won-lost standings, and the Cats were eliminated in the semi-finals of the Di- vision Tournament, but two last-minute victories over league-leading Bowdoin College provided the impetus for the Cats' selection. A number of University records fell during the season. Senior center Dude Thorn led the assault on the record books by scoring 35 goals and 18 assists for the year. He established new marks for goals in a season C35J, career goals 1659, and points in a season C531 He also -fwgf . . , .H,-ff fwfr? i- ,gps fe .3 ' I ,W fs' an 'os contributed to the new team record of 112 goals in a season, which barely surpassed the '62-'63 mark of 109. Brad Houston, New Hampshire's all-star defenseman, had an excellent season with 36 points while captain- ing the UNH squad. The Rothwell boys, B. J. and B. H., displayed surprising offensive punch for sophomores. Bill J. had twelve goals and twenty-three assists while Bill H. scored six times and had nineteen assists. The nets were well tended by senior goalie Colin Clark who turned in his finest season for the Blue and White. He was the second stingiest goalie in the division with a 3.56 goals against average. In 23 games, he made 650 assists. Number two netman Dave Hagerman showed his ability with a 2.40 goals against average in five games while making 58 saves. Along with the Rothwells and Hagerman, Coach Rube Bjorkman can look to Bob Walsh, Dave Savidge, Colin Sutherland, Joe Bartlett, and a fine freshman team for the personnel to retain the division title. lt won't be easy. The opposition plays a little harder, a little rougher against a champ, but Bjorkman has the potential to repeat, and there hasn't been a coach yet who has minded the pressure of a winning team. ffl ff? fe? INH4 3 1 X i'! team after winning yankee conference tournament A KJLX indoor- outdoor track The winter track team had only a 2-4 season, but the won-lost record was no indication of the talent on the team. Working with a skeleton squad of sixteen men, Coach Paul Sweet often found himself forced to rely on men to compete in three and even four events. ln meets against Bates and Maine, the Wildcats led until the mile relay, the final event, but then the lack of "fresh" runners caused the Cats to drop both meets 58-55. ' at 'QM Q I Y, X-.3 Captain Jack Doherty was high scorer for the season with 881!4 points. He led the Wildcats' point parade in five of the six dual meets. George Estabrook and Rick Dunn, the only other seniors, followed Doherty with 66 and 49 points, respectively. The senior trio scored over 60M of the team's total points. Doherty showed his versatility by setting records in four different events. Against Bates, he tied the UNH mark in both the 45-yd. high and low hurdles. Against Maine, he marked the dedication of the Paul Sweet Oval by establishing records of 7.4 seconds in the 60-yd. high hurdles and 7.0 in the 60-yd. lows. Estabrook, one of the finest distance runners in the school's history, shattered a record in the two-mile run that had stood for thirty-eight years. His 9:26.6 clocking topped the previous high set in 1928. Dunn starred in his specialty, the 1000-yd. run, and set a new Yankee Conference record at the Conference meet in Nlarch. The seniors set all the records, but they received fine support from the other classes in quality, if not quantity. george estabrook sets new unh two mile record. Coach Sweet can expect many victories in the weight events for the next two years thanks to the fine showing of sophomore duo Mike Franks and AI Burns. George Tucker, pole vaulter, dash man, and another sophomore, performed well throughout the season, showing amazing versatility. People will be watching sophomore Bob Estabrook in hopes that he'll develop into a top-notch distance runner like brother George. He's shown promise already. Junior runners Ray Meyer, Doug Townsend, and Duke Wear make a versatile trio that will take top honors more than once next year. Depth was the problem. The '66 winter track team had outstanding performers. First places were not as rare as thirds, and without those thirds, victories were even rarer. As spring arrived the team discovered that there were no facilities available for practice. Due to the construction of the field house the track had been severely torn up, preventing its use, the track at Memorial Field was of some use until they were thrown off in favor of women's archery and the team found itself with no practice area of value. Despite this setback and the ever present lack of num- bers, the team had some outstanding performances. At Bowdoin, three meet records were broken, as the team squeaked by with a 78-71 win. Although this was the only victory for the thinclads, two of the meets were lost by less than 10 points, primarily due to lack of depth. At the New Englands, George Estabrook estab- lished a new UNH record for the two mile run of 9:25.0. Jack Doherty placed third in the high hurdles and George Tucker placed fourth in the pole vault to round out UNH's performance for the year. The Paul Sweet Memorial Trophy was awarded to Jack Doherty and George Estabrook for their fine accomplishments and spirit. 2 W5 f U, P mm A-,. ,YW-4 ,-.:, . 1? ,Q ,A Be V - 'f': fi-Q::g?29 -ww..-,f,L, .,.. --,m,,yi 4.,f M- , 'f3,'f!:?z?femlw2vf M, 'Sw M21 . as , ' 5mw,,v,,,,w. f W V lg, 1 My i ,-me V, mf: ' QQH Q H2 FSSEZQQ E1' , fm 9.3, 'ill if A W 5 ,X F' Q Q .iffefa . Q, 'Xxx M 1. vw,.v i ,fwm .fm ,pzzvffff baseball Baseball is a funny game. On any day, the cellar- dwellers can wallop the league-leaders. The Mets win some ball games they're not supposed to, and so do the UNH Wildcats. The season's record was 3-18, but even the Mets couldn't have won two of those games more dramati- cally. One was a 5-1 victory over Northeastern, who since advanced to the final round of the New England Regionals of the NCAA championship. Keith Josselyn pitched his best game of the season, three-hitting the Huskies. May 14 was the big Parents' Day game against UMass. The Redmen were leading the Yankee Conference and needed the victory in this last game to clinch the YC title. They started off with three runs in the first two innings against junior Rick Doherty, making his first start on the mound. Then Doherty buckled down, the Cats scored eight runs, and presto! another miracle victory. The miracles were, perhaps, a little scarce, but Coach Ted Conner was "building". Graduation will take only two men - Captain Cal Fish, and Bob Walsh. Conners will have a host of returning lettermen, including last year's starting infield. 284 y v f,X4:,,.pL ,Z ' 52155 ' as 34 rx, Q s , J 91 e W1 ' ' , .Qi fx fl gk 8 , 4 . - ir ' 1 , W3 Q- i' ,, - I W 5' ' m,gvi'2f,zf!'-f ' - K- , .1 f - .1 S ' 'vig Q, I in , - X 'f . ?2.2R,5. 1' ,X - w x Q , Y ' .af . . U 5' .,,,.,,,,, L, ' Vw , W A ,gn-, , , 7 5 ,. A ,1 4 Q , A Q.,-ff. W M Q . 1' , 1 4 ' f v K1 if L A ,A Qxwx., J' 4 ' , ,. ,4 M "ww 5 .L ' V I 1 Q - ' ,. f xl ' "1..M 'W 7 2. 1 , 'vu Mm: 4 - A - y I 4 . ' - ,. X f ,.'- , an My . f , I Jw V V, 2 ,L,. NW 'lg' if! VV M Lyhyk A A , A A ' 'A ' ' gk YA'- S A' 'X - M I ,L', 4 1, A W , h,-A,- ., A ,, , , . frm ,rkr 3 A jgiwmwk N24 Sink A , ' X U Hrggssm L' , .,A' ,- iqwgl 7--- , ,L,v.Hi ,Y . ,Fly 4 s ,L ' K ,K A -f, ,K N. ,, 5 M r H .lg "5 Y 5 . ' K+, 4 . U A Q0 V 5 A. A . 8 . 'l ' , A . V X Wiww Vg, h' ' " if R i AIX c V V4 . wi? ? .-,,, N1 S 2 - w r' f JSA f . 1 1 'f- , Q , , W ' 'P M W, -Age -'w W' W ,gi ,A fl , ff: k W I 'W V-We, S4- ., ,, .3 M fi is v E ii 4 fx 1 3 iz E 3 3 1 'Q i ASM' W' . l .,'i-wggv? :5Qw.fJf . ' I ' f 7 l, Xl ga -- wma- , ' 34' 1 xg an, 2!3e?g",.ff' 5" f f -ta ll ' i The pitching staff had a miserable 5.64 earned run average, but the four who handled most of the chores were juniors Chuck Landroche and Rick Doherty, and sophomores Keith Josselyn and Denny Hodgdon. The experience should help next year. The team batting average was only .225. Bartlett, who didn't play regularly until the season was half over, bombed the opposition once he got started. He led the team in hitting with a .363 average, and also was tops with eleven runs batted in. Fisk hit well consistently finishing at .314. Tom Steininger, a junior, flirted with the .300 mark before slumping off to .266. John Col- liander hit .250 with four doubles, and Billy Estey made his .235 average look much better than it was by steal' ing nine bases, tops in the Yankee Conference. With so many returning lettermen, the varsity should score a few runs, get a little better pitching, and pull off a few more miracles. . .Ei ,fr wa ' , A yigtfiynkfasaf A an V 7 Vtygaldt Kaz, A ,JM f , ...'fr .. 4 .V ., L-, ...ue ' 'ra , ..- . . -1 , n A 1 f ' ' Q . A .. ,ki fl' -M Y- ' ' it I 4 1 A M M A MSM .K we f.f1,,q, , , ' - A ., 41 ,it lacrosse Coach Bill Haubrich knew when the lacrosse season opened that his team was lacking depth, but the short- age of numbers wasn't too disturbing. Haubrich had two All-American candidates in seniors Tom Allison and Cap- tain Phil DeTurck. Junior Bob Doherty was the third member of what was to be a high-scoring attack unit. The trio did get most of the team's goals. Doherty led the squad in scoring with 28 points. He outscored the more experienced Allison, who had 27 points, and De- Turck, with 21, probably because he healed quicker. Doherty was injured and out of action for only two games. Allison missed four. DeTurck suffered a bruised kidney that kept him out of six games. The lack of depth be- came disturbing. DeTurck was out when the Cats lost 7-6 to Nliddlebury. He was out again in a 6-2 loss to MIT. Both he and Allison were on the sidelines when UlVlass won 5-4. Al- lison was missing from a 7-3 loss to Tufts. The three attackmen accounted for ten points against the Alumni in the final game of the season, but they were never together enough during the rest of the schedule. They played the first three games on the spring tour, until Doherty was injured. After that, they played together in only two games. The Cats' season record was 4-10-1. The bright spots were few. Doherty will return this year, and should find a good scoring partner in sophomore Dave Hagerman, who scored ten goals and three assists last season as a part-time attackman. ,arf at . W f - my . t,w.Xk if U?'T'Y' M 'MfQU l T. if w Y 'Q'f Y W W 1 , WWREV. mNW,.,A , U g 4 1' 1 Y .- if 1? , an 4 fi ., U H . Q f 9 P Qwaaww:-W1 1 1 ww ggi. F, t ww, V' . PM 9 Bill Johnson and Al DeCarlo will be co-captains next year. Johnson scored eight points as a mid-fielder last year. DeCarlo made the graduation of All-American goalie Brian Poole less painful by setting a new school record for saves in a season with 273. This year, again, depth will be missing and so will two- thirds of a fine attack line. Coach Haubrich will have to try and solve these problems, hoping that the results won't be too disturbing. -L ..... K i QQ t sr' 1. i 1 Q. We mx ME T ' Q sf ur Q Q' 'Qt i in 5 . 13,1 ff!! .su tennis 1 miwa' fwiwabff-S 4- - i 'L -EW Wifi, .'kQ'flQ,i?1ef fi5nfA2if+1',Q Ml-25 - lk. Wa-"' - ,uf 1 . rw.: , 1 5 fn Vx,.Mwav,5 pg. ,. ek. 1 is 2 gf ,yi -Q A if Q 5 W4 ,s rylk V4 ,sf fa 3' W 4 5 A2 2 ,imk ff , ' an aL l f if ,JF , , ' fy 4. , 1-- . .,k- 4 , A k , .. 'xgkisgi A ,HM 5 -V V A , kj2i,!gaTaL,iw9iH,s.5.WV .x sm 4 Y 5 W, 2 ,X r P E, it J , ff 1 'Q A if 4-1 19 1' ff .L " 'Q 1+ A M gf 1-. U M t Q . '61 y Y 2 Q, "' 3 ' fi fi if if 1 asf ' . 43 f X 3 2 x 'fm 1 Us rx we X f 1 mx ,Q 'gs ., as S 4 ' EW A fi? K Na.-we-W A Sw M, , ,V M S7 K W NL A 4,L,,, , , gQ5fQg5g9 ? L'k, K 'Sit I Hg'-,Q ,YA we ' wr' .ww fiwzwi. Lf W 31 ff-irizw-1 ., ,wfaff Nw wg Q, . M42 . .wp A ...M 7 - R it 'ff 6:14 WM , S J' svswkgw vx 'WW W 1 x 3315 ? 'V04s1.4 ww. , , IW. , an freshman sports A revolution in UNH sports took place this year, but few realized that it was occurring.This was primarily due to the fact that it was happening in the Freshman Sports. An accelerated effort at recruiting and thelintroduction of a tutorial program for freshman athletes were note- worthy accomplishments of this program. Both of these steps. should not only increase UNH's prowess on the athletic fields, but also in the halls of learning. Most of the freshman teams compiled good records, and several prospects for Varsity competition were developed. Notable among these were the basketball and hockey teams. Bill Haubrich's Kittens averaged 99.5 points per game, through a tough season, to compile an astound- ing 12-1 record. Next year will see Coach Haubrich tak- ing his freshmen in hand once again as he begins his new position as Varsity basketball coach. The hockey team played to a commendable 11-2 record, exhibiting some excellent skating and ability. Two outstanding prospects for the Varsity teams next year are Bill Phillips and Jeff Banister. Phillips played excellent football for the Kittens, as well as displaying amazing versatility for the track squad. In many meets Phillips competed in, and won, four events. Setting a new UNH record seemed like old hat to this impressive ath- lete, and at one time he sailed the javelin well over the 200' mark. Bannister led his teammates in scoring, averaging 26.5 points for the basketball team. ln addi- tion he also joined the track team and should develop into a fine high jumper in a few seasons. YZ -1 Q .1 WN-SHI, NW K wigwlsg Q , f Aww Intramurals H+ m' -'31 QQ Under the direction ot Dr. Robert Wear, intramurals took on a new look at the University. Adding to the already extensive program, a 44 game hockey schedule was only one of the advances made in this area. The most impor- tant item was the fact that a new drive and interest in intramurals was stimulated and more and more students began to take part. Dr. Wear's philosophy is "to extend to students who can't make a varsity team the oppor- tunity for exercise and enjoyment." This year Sigma Alpha Epsilon gained possession of the All Points Trophy with an impressive 126 point total. Equally important was the fact that many individuals discovered the benefits to be derived from intramural competition. Next year Dr. Wear hopes to add wrestling, swimming, and water polo to the calendar. 2 is EL Q Q 5 s a Q E 2 2: Ei S ns Q 18 fl 2 5 5 1 E Q 12 2 5 5 Q I 3 .ef V Q 'J :K 5 22 E 6 :ffmf21s41M1S1aX4ldK2QiwfAzJfQ4fi'2TwYW:'w , 4Bff"v4f',f1ill"'5HQy1M'f'.,"Q'T"' ' . 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Wallace Stephen Howard Woodward Thomas Alfred Wright Marinatu Onaiwu Yesufu John Edward Anderson 338 Jonathan Collieson Tetherlg Nancy Jane Ward Natalie Evelyn Blake Grant Shirley Boughton Gary Joseph Burns John Donald Cameron James Malcolm Campbell John Linward Chasse Rogers Woodbridge Claggett 1' !' Richard Frederick Coder James Warren Crase Michael Lee Donovan Kenneth Ekola Linda Fern Hackler Clement Jewett Haley Philip A. DeTurck Clarence Robbins Fosdick, Jr. Earl Lester Hanson 340 Janet Lee Dietz Richard Edwin Dobrowski ' lill s as J 1 ogy A fa- s ' sssle , L ',-' I 7 Ii. - .3 ..:: , E lf- T211 J 7 r,l s li 'ilr A , iisll Z -,J Clayton Sinclair Foster Timothy S. Gimpel Van Edward Hertel Charles Leonard Howe S Arthur Edward Hudggny Jr. William Viall Irons Frederick Victor Johnson Charles Richard Klinger Nicholas Thomas La Cava 4,4 ,u-.. Joy P. Mac Donald ,4"""s Sandra Alyce Nlaroney Charles Clavin Nlentzer, Jr. Mark S. McCaddin Brian Leslie Mitchell mf WIT? 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Briggs Stephen Allen Brooks Thomas Wright Burrill John James Cochrane Lester Earl Colby 'Q N-sqm W -mix.: Brian Herbert Corkery Roger Lee Currier Norman James Flagg Donald James Gemmiti Wayne Robert Gordon fi" 5 Harry Clifton Hadaway David Carroll Hemenway Stephen Horace Leander Robert Huckins David Forrest Jasper Hodgson, Jr. figs Benjamin Harold Kezay Louis Roland LaFleur Dale Eugene Lewis David Leo Marcotte Fredrick Irving McMullen 346 'tr M rw k Q 4 , i David William Mead Bruce Arthur Moot 7 Thomas Morrell Stephen VHV1-Dyke Murray win' 'wigs Roger Varney Osborne Nlaurice Carroll Phillips 1' 'Q S xl assi- Paul Fredrick James Woodbury Roberts Denis Anthony Peter Chapman ReaI'd0I'1, JF- Roessiger Saunders 453 1 Harvey T- Smith Russell Charles Gerald Allan Troy John David Warnock Staples Douglas Lloyd Wood, Jr. Robert Hale Allan Kenneth Harvey William James Baybutt Batchelder 348 i l l Dale Herbert Simmoi Charles David Weathe Q Curtis Benjamin Be Stephen Earl Boyd ,K My William Alfred Boettcher -fb Barbara Ann Bu nstein Monique Morin Carrington 'L -T' I up fn-rgr' Kenneth Alfred Christian Q T3 Robert Philip Coleman Marcia A. Dorsey Christopher Doucette Stephen Mahlon Durell Linda Louis Ekdahl Franklin Rutger Ronald Francis Foisy Edmund Robert Govoni Ericson, Jr. l D. Wayne Easler E Brooke Franklin Ha pgood i Albert Russell Harris Thomas A. Horne Robert Allan Hotchkiss R. Braden Houston 350 Evangalyn M. Ingalls William Walter Jaquith Thomas Charles Johnson Peter Michael Justiniano Carol Quimby Kelley fum Lewis M. Kiesler William W. Knight Donna Kaye Leeper Richard Gerard Lilly Nancy Virginia MacLean Hugh Dale Mason fffliilpsi ' WOW 'sv John Ralph Mathes Terry Douglas Matteson 'Tv Qin Allan W. Wayne Smith Douglas Wayne Wade Arnold George L. McLeod, Jr. Morrill Murphy Nelson Nesmith t my . FIV fl , Michael Roberts Joel Fletcher Howard Enoch Barbara Margaret Douglas Gilbert Pepper Plastridge Reichbart Renaud Richards 4945 as Michael Adrian Alan Stuart Barbara Ann Eugene Max Nathan Llewellyn Roy Rudnick Sawtelle Scesniak Scott Larry C. Sfinas Nicholas Hayden Shorey .rf ...., lg. , 13 iw x, A flilwziv Kenneth F. Sharpe Elaine Nl. Shumway Ronald I. Sibley 4 Allen Adgar Smith 04-..,, 'avid William Smith -d Robert Terry Peter Wright Willcox is. nfif T-'xr'-are Carl Thomas Staub Elizabeth Marie Ralph G. Swartz David Wayne Taylor Steinmetz f-as Tafsir Hamidou Thiam Harold Edward Thorn Stephen Harvey Thurston Diane Susan Weinstein yum Timothy Foster Worden Barbara Anderson Priscilla Blanchard Kathleen Burr 355 I .-mv' James Catfrey Thelma Curtis William Dalton Judith Eastman Richard IVlcLean S. Nlckay Deborah Mitchell Carl Newton Anne Pelikan Ann Pelren Gerry-Ann Rogers Jennifer Russ Richard Shaw W. Barry Stiber David Tillman 356 Catheryn McKay "-'E' Alfreda Piecuch A. Trombly Cynthia Hamilton Jane Martin senior index For the first time in recent years the Granite has com- piled a Senior Index. On pages 358-384 all available senior information is printed. The seniors are arranged in alphabetical order, by college, with the following information: name: campus addressg home addressg majorg ac- tivitiesg fraternity or sorority. In addition there also appears a faculty index beginning on page 385 and continuing to page 401. liberal arts ALAN WOOD ADAMS - 11 international house, 2 woodland lane, rochester, new hampshire, pre-med, senior key, freshman camp counselor, personnel manag- er, co-director, cheerleader, student senate, student advisor, concert choir, new hampshire men. ELEANOR JESSIE AMAZEEN - north congreve, new castle, new hampshire, ele- mentary education, inter-varsity christian fellowship. CAROLYN ANDREWS - alpha chi omega, 9 beacon hill blvd., north andover, mass., physical education, unh girls all star field hockey team, all star ski team, alpha chi omega. NANCY JOAN ANTIZZO - 5 smith hall, 496 grand ave., leonia, new jersey, spanish education, ridinglclub, interdorm sports. GLENN NATHAN APPLEYARD, JR. - international house, 219 riveredge rd., new shrewsbury, new jersey, zoology, new hampshiremen, freshman track, captain pep cats, resident assistant, president international house, freshman camp, sophomore sphinx. SUSAN ASQUITH - hetzel hall, 16 east main st., yarmouth, maine, occupational therapy, o.t. club, outing club, riding club. MARILYN JOAN BABEL - 3 riverside dr., dover, new hampshire, mathematics. MARGARET LOUISE BAGHDOYAN - randall hall, r.f.d. 1, hillsboro, new hampshire, english literature, concert choir accompanist, international stu- dent association, canterbury club. WILLIAM BAGLEY - 24 edgewood rd., durham, 7 arlington ave., beverly, massa- chusetts, art. BERYLE ARLENE BAKER - north congreve, 297 knowlton st., manchester, new hampshire, english literature. CAROL ANN BALKUS - mclaughlin hall, 414 laxson ave., manchester, new hampshire, latin, student education association. MARY KATHRYN BALL - randall hall, 11 valeview rd., wakefield, massachu- setts, sociology, freshman camp, student senate, glee club, people-to-people. BERTHA ANNE BARNES - scott hall, promenade st., gorham, new hampshire, history, modern dance. STEPHAN PHILLIPS BARTLETT - box 403, durham, box 142 st. albans, ver- mont, political science, student senate, sophomore sphinx, rifle team, acacia. SUSAN W. BARTLETT - scott hall, 118 w. emerson st., melrose, massachu- setts, english literature. MARY L. M. BASSETT - delta zeta, 1269 canton, ave., milton, massachusetts, english literature, riding club, delta zeta. OLIVIA DIANE BAUGHMAN - 8 hartswood rd., dover, new hampshire, 82 trappe rd., collegeville, pennsylvania, elementary education, concert choir, tudor sing- ers, outing club, women's glee club. ANTHONY RAYMOND BAZZOCCHI, JR. - stoke hall, 282 rockland st., ports- mouth, new hampshire, pre-med., dorm vice president, dorm resident assis- tant. KATHLEEN ELIZABETH BEAN - mclaughlin hall, houlton, maine, music educa- tion, menc, band, concert choir, orchestra. ROCHELLE MARIE BEAUPRE - north congreve, 50 pearl st., franklin, new hampshire, art, international student's organization. RAYMOND EDWARD BELDING - sleepy hollow mobile court, newmarket, new hampshire, social service. 358 JANET AYER BENNETT - hitchcock hall, henniker, new hampshire, elementary education, freshman camp, marching band, concert choir, student education association. CHARLES RICHARD BENO - phi mu delta, 697 ohio ave., no. tomawanda, new york, geology, unh mountaineering group, phi mu delta. BEVERLY MAE BLACK - smith hall, west ossipee, new hampshire, social ser- vice. JOHN E. BLAIR - 64 silver st., dover, 16 dartmouth rd., mountain lakes, new jersey, biology, sigma alpha epsilon. LIONEL ALLISON BLATCHLEY - international house, 103 highland terrace, stratford, connecticut, psychology: unh marching and concert bands, psi chi, phi kappa phi. ELIZABETH LOUISE BLESEDELL - delta zeta, 9626 banes st., philadelphia pennsylvania, occupational therapy: Women's glee club, orientation week com- mittee, pi theta epsilon, phi sigma, president of delta zeta, delta zeta. PAMELA JEAN BLOW - mclaughlin hall, 123 north main st., west lebanon, new hampshire, music education, unh marching and concert bands, orchestra, menc. NANCY JEAN BOCK - hitchcock hall, 66 kemper st., wollaston, massachusetts, art education. RICHARD ALBERT BOISVERT - hunter hall, kingston, new hampshire, french. COLLEEN BOSEN - randall hall, 42 sewall rd., portsmouth, new hampshire, government, dorm social chairman, treasurer, widc, modern dance club, wra treasurer, senate representative, chairman student services committee, par- ent's day committee, student assistant, people-to-people. LYNDA KAY BREAREY - apt s2 dennison, rd., durham, 66 fletcher st., kenne- bunk, maine, art, student senatefpep cats, muso, dorm president, social chairman. EDWARD LYNN BRECKNOCK - 3 church st., newmarket, 235 medford st, man- chester, new hampshire, zoology, phi sigma. PATRICIA RUTH BREEDING - hetzel hall, 50 newcastle ave., portsmouth, new hampshire, german, women's glee club, marching and concert bands, inter- national students association. SHEILA ELIZABETH BRUCE - alpha xi delta, 8 school st., exeter, new hamp- shire, latin, alpha xi delta. WILLIAM LAFRENTZ BRYAN, JR. - alpha tau omega, hotchkiss school, lakeville, connecticut, zo0lOgYJ hockey, sophomore sphinx, soph., jr., sr. presidents, president senior key, president ato, phi sigma, co-chairman cats paw, alpha tau omega. CHERYL JEANNE BRYAR - alpha xi delta, 5208 manor dr., washington, d.c., speech therapy, pep kittens, sophomore sphinx, pep cats, student senate, al- pha xi delta. MARTHA ANNE BSTANDIG - 9 school st., dover, new hampshire, elementary education, student education association. GEORGE H. BUCKEN - pi kappa alpha, 58 parkview ave., belleville, new jersey, history, pi kappa alpha. JOAN MARIE BUFFINTON - mclaughlin hall, 473 eastern ave., lynn, massachu- setts, drama, mask and drama. SUSAN HOWE BURKE - 33 madbury rd., 22 hoosick st., hoosick falls, new york, english literature, mask and dagger, secretary muso. RICHARD JAMES BURROWS - gibbs hall, 58 court st., dover, new hampshire, english literature. 359 JOHN DAVID BUTTNY - 12 jenkins court, durham, new hampshire, philosophy' socratic society, inter-varsity christian fellowship. PAMELA SUE CAPEN - alpha xi delta, 3 warren ave., bedford, massachusetts, psychology, cheerleading, student senate representative, house council repre- sentative. PENELOPE DANOS CARBEE - 151 tory rd., manchester, new hampshire, speech therapy. BRUCE WILLIAM CARGILL - 2 bay rd., newmarket, 4 sunset rd., stoneham, massachusetts, history, hockey, golf captain. APRIL BURNHAM CARLISLE - south congreve, packers falls rd., durham, new hampshire, occupational therapy. DOUGLAS S. CARR, JR. - sigma alpha epsilon, 99 linwood ave., whitinsville, massachusetts, english literature, freshman football and lacrosse, sophomore sphinx, varsity lacrosse, sigma alpha epsilon. JANE FRANCES CAVANAUGH - alpha chi omega, 142 sixth st., dover, new hampshire, elementary education, young democrats, newman club, alpha chi omega. MARY ELIZABETH CAVANAUGH - 113 court st., dover, new hampshire, span- ish, delta zeta. SANDRA ANN CHADWICK - delta zeta, west boxford, massachusetts, history, delta zeta. RUSSELL JOHN CHANNER, JR. - 216 alexander hall, 918 adana rd., pikesville, maryland, government, arnold air society. PAULINDA CHAPMAN - hitchcock hall, lincoln ave., lisbon, new hampshire, ele- mentary education, student education association, women's glee club, chris- tian association. WILLIAM FRANK CHAPMAN - 413 stoke hall, hardy hill, lebanon, new hampshire, geology, young republicans. LINDA PARNELL CILLUFFO - lord hall, 45 wheeler st., gloucester, massachu- setts, english education, junior and senior class spanish club. DEBORAH ANN CLAPP - phi mu, 5 pendexter rd., durham, new hampshire, so- cial service, pep kitten, glee club, phi mu. COLIN LESLIE CLARK - 98 rockhill ave., portsmouth, new hampshire, 1840 vic- toria pk. ave., scarboro, ontario, canada, geography, football, hockey, carillo- neur. DAVID CLARK - 26 madbury rd., 5 crooked st., ballston lake, new york, history, new hampshire men, sigma beta. JUDITH A. CLARK - 227 mechanic st., lebanon, new hampshire, english litera- ture. PETER ESTES CLARKE - east hall, 297 pleasant st., concord, new hampshire, psychology, concert choir. ROBERT FREDERICK CLARKE - durham, 18 miller ave., rumford, rhode island, english literature, intramural football, hockey, softball. NANCY EILEEN CLOUGH - south congreve hall, east providence, rhode island, occupational therapy, people-to-people, widc, mortar board, phi kappa phi, pi theta epsilon, phi sigma. JUDITH ANN COGDILL - chi omega, 49 south dr., hastings-on-hudson, new york, history, freshman camp counselor, president mortar board, angel flight, pi gamma mu, phi kappa phi, chi omega. DAVID HAROLD COHEN - rfd 1, lee, 57 liberty st., manchester, new hampshire, history, varsity riflery, student senate, managing editor of the new hampshire. 360 SHAROL ETHEL COLBY - north congreve hall, moultonboro, new hampshire, english literature, student senate. SUSAN PHYLLIS COLBY - chi omega, 2 spruce st., littleton, new hampshire, english literature, sophomore sphinx, mortar board, secretary chi omega, wunh radio, christian association, social chairman lord hall, the new hamp- shire, international student association, editor mortar board, chi omega. CAROL ANN COLE - delta zeta, 11 longview terrace, kennebunk, maine, art, delta zeta. LARRY GENE COLLINS - kappa sigma, berwick, maine, biology? student edu- cation association, student senate, the granite, rotc regimental band, junior and senior class council, secretary of kappa sigma, kappa sigma. NANCY L. COOMBS - delta zeta, 17 shade st., lexington, massachusetts, ele- mentary education, student senate, women's rules, orientation week commit- tee, blue cord, mortar board, delta zeta. WAYNE ROBERT COONS - riviera motel, rochester, new hampshire, art, under- graduate fellow in the arts. BETSY ANN COOSE - lord hall, 16 forest ave., south essex, massachusetts, in- ternational student association, student education association. ANDREA CORBETT - mclaughlin hall, 44 lookout lane, portsmouth, new hampshire, english literature, outing club, mortar board, mask and dagger, ford foundation, orientation week committee, psi chi, council of honor societies. KATHLEEN ANNE CORBETT - delta zeta, manchester, new hampshire, elemen- tary education, vice president student senate, delta zeta. ELLEN REBECCA COX - scott hall, warren rd., brimfield, massachusetts, en- glish literature, durham reelers, tennis team. DAVID VARNEY CRAIG - box 142 durham, new hampshire, english literature, concert choir, sigma beta. NANCY CHASE CRAIG - 9 high st., farmington, new hampshire, psychology, mask and dagger, student association, psi chi. NOREEN ELIZABETH CRAWFORD - south congreve, new hampton, new hampshire, history. NANCY ANNA CROOK - mclaughlin hall, 12c lost mtn. manor, rochester, new york, psychology. DAVID CHARLES CROSSETT - 34 main st., durham, 62 grove st., littleton, new hampshire, history, phi kappa theta. ANDREW COOK CULBERT - east hall, 95 temple st., whitman, massachusetts, government, wenh-tv, counselor. RICHARD ERIC CURRIER - 89 locust st., dover, 209w ellington dr., garden city, new york, pre-med, mike and dial. JUDITH ANNE DAVIDSON - phi mu, 125 bayberry lane, willingboro, new jersey, physical education, varsity field hockey, basketball, lacrosse, wra, class trea- surer, angel flight, student advisor, orientation week committee, editor shots- in-the-dark. DAVID NEWTON DEERING - stoke hall, 38 emerson rd., milton, massachusetts, history, student senate, young republicans. CYNTHIA LEE DESPATHY - 6 main st., durham, 80 wellington st., nashua, new hampshire, music education, band, orchestra, menc angel flight, dance band, freshman camp. KEITH ALTON DEWEY - packers falls rd., durham, new hampshire, sociology, rifle team, president inquirers, student senate, president association of work- ing students. 361 KENNETH LUCIEN DION - sawyer hall, 147 union ave., laconia, new hamp- shire, psychology, phi kappa phi, senior key, psi chi study group for campus values. DELIGHT LAMANNA DISSELL - hitchcock hall, 1525 james rd., wantagh, new york, art, granite photographer, student assistant. DONNA LEE DODGE - concord, new hampshire, social service. JEFFREY KOERBER DOTY - acacia, 82 dearborn ave., hampton, new hamp- shire, zoologyi acacia. RICHARD MAURICE DOUCET - 67 south river rd., bedford, new hampshire, psycholO8Y: Sigma beta. JOSEPH M. DRINON - alpha tau omega, 16 valley st., concord, new hampshire, history, basketball, alpha tau omega. RAYMOND ALDEN DUFFILL, JR. - lambda chi alpha, 191 centre st., danvers, massachusetts, pre-med, sophomore sphinx, intramural hockey, lambda chi alpha. ROBERT FOREST DUNHAM - engelhardt hall, rfd 1 nashua, new hampshire, history, freshman basketball. RICHARD LEE DUNN - sawyer hall, 46 derry rd., hudson, new hampshire, political science, student senate, track, cross-country, pi gamma mu, vice president young republicans, young americans for freedom, centennial sub-committee for economics and government, captain track team, editor other side. NANCY DURGIN - alpha xi delta, rt. 155 rfd newmarket, new hampshire, art education, alpha xi delta. J. ROBERT DYDO - international house, 25 welch ave., manchester, new hampshire, government, new hampshiremen, m.j.b., freshman camp counsel- or, arnold air society, student senate. STEPHEN ECONOMIDES - lambda chi alpha, 93 horne st., dover, new hamp- shire, german, lambda chi alpha. STUART DEANE EDMOND, JR. - 18 mill rd., durham, new hampshire, commer- cial art, acacia. WIFRIED NORMAN ESCHHOLZ - phi mu delta, 48 haines st., nashua, new hampshire, german, cross-country, soccer, chess club, junior year abroad, phi mu delta. BARBARA ANN FARLEY - delta zeta, manchester, new hampshire, mathemat- ics, newman club, orientation week committee, delta zeta, DONALD EDMUND FEENEY - forest park c-6, sweden, rd., lovell, maine, biolo- gy, football, arotc. SALLIE ROBERTS FINNAN - south congreve hall, mile creek rd., old lyme, con- necticut, government, student senate, executive board women's rules. ALICE S. FLEISCHER - delta zeta, moultonville rd., center ossipee, new hampshire, english literature, women's glee club, delta zeta, LYNNE NANCY FORTIN - 184 neck rd., madison, connecticut, concert choir, tudor singers, the new hampshire, course commentary writer. MARY PRIEST FOSTER - liberty hill rd. bedford, new hampshire, government, assistant editor granite. JOEL ARTHUR FOURNIER - pi kappa alpha, whitefield, new hampshire, zoology and pre-dental, pi kappa alpha. SUSAN FRASER - smith hall, barnstead, new hampshire, english literature. PETER BRADLEY FRENCH - 256 washington st., dover, new hampshire, histo- ry, pi gamma mu. 362 DENNIS J. FULGONI - box 464, box 46 truro, massachusetts, pyschology. LESLIE WEINGEIST FULGONI - box 464, 180-33 80th dr., jamaica 32, new york, art history, president civil rights committee, film society chairman, memorial unior student organization. ANN LOUISE FULLER - chi omega, 142 whiting st., louenburg, massachusetts, government, chi omega. RICHARD EDWARD GALWAY - hunter hall, 255 concord st., manchester, new hampshire, government, student senate, varsity debate, newman club, gov- ernment internship, pi sigma alpha, pi gamma mu, phi kappa phi, debate honor society, n.h. nominee for fullbright scholarship. ELIZABETH CURTIS GARDE - mclaughlin hall, 356 main st., cromwell, connecti- cut, occupational therapy, concert choir, president mclaughlin, president o.t. club, student senate. CATHY ELLEN GAUNT - phi mu, 349 sussey rd., wood-ridge, new jersey, social service, phi mu. JOANNE GAUTHIER - hitchcock hall, 220 pleasant st., Iaconia, new hampshire, english literature. CLARENCE H. GEORGE - forest park m-2, bartlett, new hampshire, biology, football, lacrosse, alpha tau omega. KATHERINE LOUISE GERBRACHT - delta zeta, 23 lee st., huntington, new york, zoology, memorial union student organization secretary, memorial union advisory board, junior and senior class council, co-director miss unh pageant, vice president delta zeta, delta zeta. SUE ELLEN GILMORE - randall hall, rindge, new hampshire, english literature. KATHERINE R. GITTLESON - 60 main st., durham, 93 north st., manchester, new hampshire, occupational therapy, student senate representative, chair- man social committee student senate, social chairman delta zeta, miss congeniality in miss unh pageant, delta zeta. WILLIAM P. GRAHAM, III - alexander hall, 147 manson ave., kittery, maine, art, newman club, orientation week committee. LORNA DALE GRANFORS - north congreve hall, peterborough rd., new ipswich, new hampshire, political science, glee club, isa, debate. BONNIE JEAN GRESS - alpha chi omega, 317 grove st., wellesley, massachu- setts, occupational therapy, pan hellenic, social chairman alpha chi omega, al- pha chi omega. PETER FRANCIS GUAY - hunter hall, 112 central st., farmington, new hampshire, psychology. LINDA MYRLE GUSTAFSON - alpha chi omega, 5 butler rd., hingham, massa- chusetts, german, blue cord, junior year in marburg, alpha chi omega. DONALD WINFIELD HACKETT - hunter hall, rfd 2 claremont, new hampshire, government, student senate, young republicans, university scheduling com- mittee, saf. NANCY JANE HAMILTON - hitchcock hall, 92 mill rd., hampton, new hamp- shire, history, christian association, dorm treasurer, house council, dorm resi- dent assistant, student nea. PATRICIA ANN HAMMEL - north congreve hall, 40 westland ave., winchester, massachusetts, elementary education, freshman camp, mike and dial. WILLIAM EDWARD HANNAFORD, JR. - forest park k-1, durham, new hamp- shire, philosophy. BEVERLY JEAN HANSEN - alpha chi omega, 1 needhamdale rd., needham, massachusetts, english literature, new hampshire, isa, alpha chi omega. 363 CATHERINE ANN HARDING - south congreve hall, 11 farmer's row, groton, mas- sachusetts, elementary education, dorm counselor and vice president, fresh- man camp, sea. MICHAEL SCOTT HARGREAVES - theta chi, 356 bacon st., waltham, massa- chusetts, government, varsity football, baseball, senior council representative. ELIZABETH HARKINSON - mclaughlin hall, 11 hillcrest dr., rochester, new hampshire, elementary education, student education association. JANE KATHLEEN HARRITY - 49 prospect st., somersworth, new hampshire' english literature. 1 SUSAN JOAN THOMPSON HARTY - hitchcock hall, old hubbard rd., meredith, new hampshire, music history, concert choir, women's glee club. EVELYN JANE HARVEY - durham, thurston point rd., gloucester, massachu- setts, mathematics, student association. phi mu epsilon. SUSAN ELAINE HATT - delta zeta, 12 leonard st., foxboro, massachusetts, so- cial service, delta zeta. GAIL KENISON HAYES - chi omega, 32 westbourne rd., concord, new hampshire, history, sophomore sphinx, panhellenic, girl's chorus, blue cord. MARTHA HAYES - fairchild hall, 263 crestwood rd., warwick, rhode island, his- tory, student senate, women's rules, alpha chi omega. SUSAN GIBBS HAZELTON - smith hall, hebron, new hampshire, english litera- ture, phi kappa phi. SUZANNE LEE HENDRICKSON - chi omega, 169 tullamore rd., garden city, new york, french, blue cord, sophomore sphinx, glee club, tennis, treasurer of chi omega, chi omega. SUSAN MARIE HENNESSEY - south congreve hall, 974 hope st., bristol, rhode island, german, student senate. PATRICIA ANN HERRMAN - alpha chi omega, 820 oakwood ave., dayton, ohio, elementary education, secretary senior class, president angel flight, treasurer alpha chi omega, widc, concert choir, mortar board, sophomore, junior, senior class council, commencement committee. HARRY C. HIKEL - forest park m-52, 30 pleasant st., colebrook, new hamp- shire, music education, new hampshiremen, unh symphonic band, unh marching band. SUSAN ELLEN HILDRETH - alpha xi delta, hollis, new hampshire, english litera- ture, alpha xi delta. ROBERT LEE HILLIARD - 490 high st., hampton, new hampshire, government, member new hampshire legislature. LYNNE O'BRlEN HILLIARD - 490 high st., hampton, new hampshire, english literature. KATHERINE G. HILLIER - scott hall, 3 tahanto st., concord, new hampshire, ele- mentary education, dorm president, widc, international student association, sea, glee club, all-university choir, homecoming publicity committee. LESLIE JUDITH HINDMAN - phi mu, 42 trumball rd., manhasset, new york, en- glish literature, class council, cat's paw, homecoming committee, phi mu. MICHAEL ABBOTT HINKLEY - englehardt hall, box 21, gorham, new hamp- shire, history. BETTE ANN HIRTLE - 75 monroe st., portsmouth, new hampshire, elementary education, sea, christian association, women's placement council. JUDITH LYNN HOFFMAN - randall hall, the governor's rd., sanbornville, new hampshire, social service, canterbury club, international student association. 364 SANDRA LYNN HOPF - scott hall, rfd 1 west cornwall, connecticut, psychology, marching band. ELSA FRANZEN HOPKINS - alpha chi omega, 34 blodgett ave., swampscott, massachusetts, sociology: Ski club, alpha chi omega. SANDRA ASHWORTH HOULE - chi omega, 135 fatima rd., somerset, massa- chusetts, occupational therapy, secretary young republicans, cat's paw, tour guide, orientation week committee, canterbury club, sophomore class repre- sentative, senior editor the granite, chi omega. JOHN JOSEPH HOWARD - hunter hall, 288 middlesex st., north andover, mas- sachusetts, biology, cross-country, motor vehicles appeals board. GEORGE EDWARD HOWE - sawyer hall, durham, new hampshire, government, concert choir, young republicans, student senate. JEAN MARIE HUGHES - hitchcock hall, 8 woodland ave., laconia, new hamp- shire, english literature, freshman council, dormitory council. CAROLYN RUTH HUNTLEY - south congreve hall, 14 toppans lane, newbury- port, massachusetts, biology, phi sigma, floor representative. ARTHUR KIRK HURME - 11 main st., thurlow st., plymouth, new hampshire, pre-med, band. GRANT ERNEST JANSEN - durham rd., dover, new hampshire, microbiology, flying club. CAROLE LYNNE JEAN - lord hall, 20 malvern st., manchester, new hampshire, history. CAROL A. JOHNSON - phi mu, 60 brentwood parkway, brentwood, new york, social service, glee club, panhellenic, aso board, phi mu. MERYL LOUISE JOHNSON - delta zeta, 108 prospect st., wakefield, massachu- setts, elementary education, orientation week executive committee, student as- sistant, sea, miss unh pageant. SANDRA MARY JORDAN - south congreve hall, 10 west st., concord, new hampshire, occupational therapy. DAVID BROOKS JUNEAU - phi mu delta, 1051 south st., portsmouth, new hampshire, psychology. JAMES M. KACH - 14 strafford ave., 128 forst ave., pelham, new york, govern- ment, football, study group for campus values, freshman lacrosse, phi kappa theta. SANDRA ANN KAFFEL - durham, 358 smyth rd., manchester, new hampshire, latin, class council, house council. LINDA PATRICIA KELLEY - alpha xi delta, 97 rumford st., concord, new hampshire, social service, alpha xi delta. JOHN ALLAN KENDALL - sawyer hall, litchfield rd., box 114, hudson, new hampshire, art education, soccer, vice president art education association. ANNE ELIZABETH KENNEDY - lord hall, libby ave., gorham, maine, english edu- cation, inter-varsity christian fellowship, university orchestra, organ club, stu- dent assistant. RICHARD THOMAS KILBOURNE - portsmouth, new hampshire, geology, debate team. BRUCE ROBERT KNEE - stoke hall, 110 rumford st., concord, new hampshire, zoology, university symphony orchestra. JANICE LEE KNIAGER - randall hall, 870 hall st., manchester, new hampshire, sociol0gYC hillel president. NICHOLAS KOSMAS KOUSTAS - stoke hall, 111 pine st., manchester, new hampshire, mathematics, president phanarian club, soccer. 365 WILLIAM JOHN KRESS - acacia, 277 main st., salem, new hampshire, mathe- matics, freshman track, intramural sports, acacia. GAIL MARGARET KRIPPENDORF - delta zeta, 7 morgan st., wenham, massa- chusetts, sociology? delta zeta. BETSEY WYMAN KRUGER - 42a main st., 75 pleasant st., concord, new hampshire, social service. MICHAEL JOSEPH LACK - durham, 810 broadway, everett, massachusetts, government. ROBERT CARLYLE LACLAIR - phi mu delta, 212 pleasant st., claremont, new hampshire, chemistry, phi mu delta. CAROL LADAKAKOS - mclaughlin hall, 41 old orchard st., old orchard beach, maine, mathematics, phanarian club, pi mu epsilon. SYLVIA ANN LAFRANCE - lord hall, box 188 cumberland center, maine, mathe- matics, phi mu epsilon, student assistant, inter-varsity christian fellowship. ALBERT PHILIP LAHAIE - 59 mace rd., hampton, new hampshire, psychology. LAURENCE FRANCIS LALIBERTE - sigma beta, 32 young st., lebanon, new hampshire, government, senior class council representative. ROBERT ERNEST LAMPREY - main ave., south hampton, new hampshire, psy- chology, unhscc vice president. JOHN JOSEPH LAMPRON - stoke hall, 180 birchwood rd., manchester, new hampshire, government, rifle team, debate team, newman club, intramural sports. SUSAN ELAINE LANNEFELD - hitchcock hall, 24 constitution. rd., lexington, massachusetts, art education, ca nterbury club, muso public relations committee. PAMELA SYLVIA LAPHAM - smith hall, 68 washington st., exeter, new hampshire, chemistry, junior affiliate american chemistry society, woman's placement council. BARBARA GAIL LAZARAVICH - delta zeta, 19 glendale dr., danvers, massachu- setts, government, student senate, women's rules, delta zeta. BEVERLY JANE LAW - phi mu, 24 pine hill ave., nashua, new hampshire, social service, transfer orientation, phi mu. REINO MATTI LILBACK - west hall, fitzwilliam depot, new hampshire, philosophy. JON MARK LONG - alexander hall, 8 beard's landing, durham, new hampshire, english literature, mask and dagger, new hampshire men, opera workshop, tudor singers, chamber chorus, ford foundation fellowship. JUDITH ALLEN LORD - phi mu, south Casco, maine, german, women's glee club, homecoming committee, student senate, senior class council, phi mu. HARRY AUGUSTINE LOUGHLIN, JR. - 64 rockhill ave., portsmouth, new hampshire, mathematics, baseball, newman club. PAUL E. LOVALLO - 14 strafford ave., 81 woodway rd., springdale, connecticut, biology, football, lacrosse. DOUGLAS WARD LYON - west hall, 111 highfield rd., wilton, connecticut, soci- ology, rifle team, junior class council, dorm social chairman, midc, dorm vice president, muso education committee chairman. SANDRA ANN MACDONALD - 35 madbury rd., walpole, new hampshire, zoolo- gy, phi sigma, wra, phi mu. STEPHEN ALAN MACKENZIE - phi mu delta, 55 franklin st., concord, new hampshire, government, new hampshiremen, freshman track, varsity track, 366 ifc, phi mu delta. ROBERT CARTER MACE - 306 aldrich rd., portsmouth, new hampshire, pre- med, student union organization, sailing club, men's interdormitory council, dorm treasurer and vice president. SANDRA LEE MACEY - smith hall, main st., east templeton, massachusetts, oc- cupational therapy, newman club, women's interdormitory council, o.t. club, pi theta epsilon, phi sigma. JANICE MAGNUSON - international house, concord, new hampshire, mathemat- ics, young democrats secretary and treasurer. HEIDI ELIZABETH MALOON - hitchcock hall, red lion, pennsylvania, geology, band. MARJORIE RUTH MANN - phi mu, 9 evans place, amesbury, massachusetts, social service, blue cord, phi mu. SUSAN MANSELL - fairchild hall, stoddard, new hampshireygerman, women's glee club, isa. ROBERT EUGENE MANTELL - alexander hall, snowville, new hampshire, psycholo- gy, mask and dagger. MARYANN ELEANOR MARELLI - concord rd., durham, new hampshire, biology, outing club, wunh. KAREN ROSE MARKOT - chi omega, laconia, new hampshire, zoology, blue cord, performers group of modern dance club, pep kittens, treasurer of randall hall, chi omega. KITTY JANE MARKWITH - alpha chi omega, 323 hawthorne ave., haddonfield, new jersey, elementary education, student senate, women's rules, angel flight, alpha chi omega. BEATRICE MARIE MARTIN - randall hall, 952 union st., manchester, new hampshire, government, lacrosse, field hockey. PETER WRIGHT MASON - apt. N7, dennison rd., durham, new hampshire, 922 cibolo trail, randolph afb, texas, sociology, tau kappa epsilon. STANLEY HAROLD MATTES - 350 dover point road, dover, new hampshire, psychology, unh concert choir, unh outing club. LANCE E. McDOWELL - box 44, barnstead, new hampshire, voice fmusicj, newhampshiremen, concert choir, tudor singers. NANCY M. McGIRR - hetzel hall, 174 north ave., haverhill, massachusetts, so- cial service. KEITH TAYLOR McMAHON -tau kappa epsilon, stoddard, new hampshire, zoolo- pational therapy, class council, occupation therapy honorary society Cpi theta ELLEN SPENCER McMlCKLE - durham, new hampshire, caldwell, new jersey, elementary education, home economics club, alpha chi omega. MARY ELIZABETH MEAD - south congreve hall, 85 sawka drive, east hartford 8, connecticut, history, international student association. DONNA ELIZABETH MELLETT - chi omega, 285 lowell st., andover, massachu- setts, english education, cat's paw sta f, women's ski club, civic and social committee chairman of chi omega, chi omega. SALLY WILCOX MEREWETHER - randall hall, east providence, rhode island, so- cial service. MARGARET ANNE MERRILL - lord hall, 770 kimball ave., westfield, new jersey, art education, national art education association, band Cconcertj. GEORGE PATRICK MIKULIS - sigma beta, 26 burgess st., nashua, new hampshire, biology, sigma beta. 367 SUSAN MILES - hitchcock hall, 516 atterbury rd., villanova, pennsylvania, occu- pational therapy, class council, occupation therapy honorary society fpi theta epsilonj, occupational therapy club. JEAN LORRAINE MILLS - north congreve hall, 55 pine st., south weymouth, massachusetts, elementary education, student senate, student educational association, delta zeta. PAUL RICHARD MOLLOMO - 156 central ave., dover, new hampshire, govern- ment. ELIZABETH MORGAN - apt. s2, dennison rd., 11 sunset ave., concord, new hampshire, art. LINDA JUNE MORGAN - randall hall, 28 easterly ave., rutland, vermont, en- glish education, class council, dorm officer, homecoming committee. ELAINE MARY MORIARTY - alpha chi omega, rehel lane, norwalk, connecticut, occupational therapy, freshman camp, people-to-people, international student association, alpha chi omega. LINDA RUTH MORRIS - smith hall, 16 old farm rd., danbury, connecticut, so- cial service, varsity tennis, varsity badminton, riding club, sports chairman, outing club. BEVERLEY MORRISON - alpha chi omega, 15 lexington st, dover, new hampshire, elementary education, pep kittens, co-captain: pep cats, fresh- man camp, counselor and co-director, sophomore sphinx, homecoming queen, pan hellenic council, student senate, executive board, civil rights committee, committee concerned with campus values, student education association, women's rules, washington student citizenship seminar, miss new hampshire photographer, runner-up miss unh, students for johnson, alpha chi omega. JOHN S. MORRISON - apt. it 1, leeway apartments, mast rd., rfd durham, new hampshire, social service. PAUL PATRICK MORRISSEY - 428 hanover st., portsmouth, new hampshire, government, young democrats, intrafraternity athletics, phi kappa theta. NANCY MORSE - alpha xi delta, 8 constitution rd., lexington, massachusetts, social welfare, women's judiciary board, blue cord fsecretaryli alpha xi delta. MARK G. MOSCONAS - pi kappa alpha, 19 pleasant st., newport, new hampshire, geology, pi kappa alpha. RUTH AGNES MOUNTFORT - scott hall, 16 fairmount st., nashua, new hampshire, sociology, outing club, work. KATHLEEN MULLEN - randall hall, hampton, new hampshire, elementary edu- cation, senior council. DANIEL DORN MULLER - alexander hall, rfd ii 1, raymond, new hampshire, gov- ernment. HELEN ELIZABETH MULLIGAN - alpha xi delta, 105 larchmont rd., melrose, massachusetts, chemistry, panhellenic council president, student administra- tion faculty committee, alpha xi delta chaplin, alpha xi delta. ROBERT J. MULROY - 5 dennison rd., apt s8, 8 cortis lane, manchester, new hampshire, government, varsity lacrosse, phi kappa theta. BARBARA HEAD NELSON - 109 profile ave., portsmouth, new hampshire, 233 jewett st., manchester, new hampshire, history. CHARLES WENTWORTH NELSON - 12 linda ave., dover, new hampshire, 74 hillside ave., newton, massachusetts, government, varsity lacrosse, theta chi. JAMES THOMAS NELSON - 16 strafford ave, oakwood rd., south wolfeboro, new hampshire, zoology, international student association. 368 JANET KIMBALL NESMITH - 35 madbury rd, 233 concord rd., westford, mas- sachusetts, english education, student senate, women's placement council, tour guide, student assistant, mortar board Csecretaryb, people-to-people, phi mu treasurer, phi mu. DIANE LELAND NEWICK - 431 dover point rd., dover, new hampshire, elemen- tary education, student education association. LINDA LOU NICE - durham, 55 lebanon st., hanover, new hampshire, govern- ment. EILEEN B. NOYES - scott hall, 123 norton ave., manchester, new hampshire, german, young democrats, student senate, phi mu. STEPHEN E. OAKS - forest park e-3, north conway, new hampshire, biology, tennis team, lambda chi alpha. ROBERT EDWARD 0'CONNELL - 45 madbury rd., durham, new hampshire, psychology, track, cross-country. JAMES DAVID 0'CONNOR - theta chi, 249 payson rd., belmont, massachu- setts, government, football, hockey, theta chi. PATRICIA EILEEN OLIVER - south congreve hall, rfd 1, box 27 jaffrey, new hampshire, german, german club, junior year in marburg. JOHN MICHAEL 0'MALLEY - lambda chi alpha, 41 chester st., nashua, new hampshire, psychology, freshman camp, afrotc, rotc. RICHARD N. OMAN - alexander hall, fitzwilliam, new hampshire, history. CYNTHIA GAY OTIS - alpha chi omega, 14 pleasant view place, old greenwich, connecticut, orientation week committee, student senate, dorm counselor, cat's paw, alpha chi omega. MARGARET GRACE OWEN - lord hall, 8 colonial dr., bedford, new hampshire, elementary education, student education association, orientation week com- mittee, phi mu. LEANDER PAGE, III - alpha tau omega, troy rd., north swanzey, new hamp- shire, history, sophomore sphinx, homecoming committee, varsity lacrosse, vice president ifc, vice president ato, alpha tau omega. NANCY MACRAE PARDY - packers falls rd., durham, new hampshire, occupa- tional therapy, treasurer and vice president dorm, mortar board, president pi theta epsilon. PRESTON ALAN PARDY - packers falls rd., durham, new hampshire, dracut rd., hudson, new hampshire, pre-med, afrotc drill team, afrotc aernauts, can- terbury club, mjb. BETTYJANE PARFITT - lord hall, south rd., candia, new hampshire, biology, student assistant, concert choir, glee club. ELIZABETH PEARSON PARKS - 108 henry law ave., dover, new hampshire, so- cial service. RANDALL ALFRED PARR - masr rd., 19 emerald ave., hampton, new hamp- shire, chemistry, arotc drill team, phi mu delta. CAROLYN FERGUSON PATCH - chi omega, 886 massachusetts ave., lexington, massachusetts, sociology, sophomore sphinx, student senate, rush chairman chi omega, chi omega. GLADYS MARIE PEARCE - 42 main st., charleston, new hampshire, english lit- erature, new hampshire, tour guide. MARK ROGERS PERRY - phi mu delta, 262 corbin ave., new britain, connecti- cut, freshman lacrosse, concert choir wunh, new hampshiremen vice presi- dent, phi mu delta. 369 LORNA KATHE PETERSON - hitchcock hall, 240 hemlock st., manchester, new hampshire, zoology, phi sigma, study group for campus values. MARCIA LEE PETERSON - randall hall, 706 pleasant st., east weymouth, mas- sachusetts, english literature, university band, student senate, freshman camp staff, dorm counselor and president, theater producations, mortar board. ROSE MARY PETRONACI - scott hall, 82 north fullerton ave., montclair, new jersey, spanish, spanish club, truamas. ROBERT ELLIOT PEYSER - sawyer hall, 54 dunbarton dr., nashua, new hampshire, government, dorm president, student senator, midc. GERALDINE A. PHELPS - south congreve, webster, new hampshire, mathematics. CHARLES S. PIERCE - davis court, hillside ave., conway, new hampshire, english literature, new hampshiremen. PATRICIA MARION PIERCE - south congreve hall, rockport, maine, psychology. SUSAN R. PIERCE - hetzel hall, 1305-c talbott rd., rantoul, illinois, sociology. FRANCIS ANNE PLATT - 12 hill st., dover, new hampshire, art education, dance club, mask and dagger, naea. GAIL LUCIA PLUMMER - hitchcock hall, plainfield, new hampshire, english lit- erature, unh symphony orchestra. MARY LOUISE PREBLE - mclaughlin hall, 12 sunset dr., south easton, massa- chusetts, elementary education, delta zeta. CHERI DAWN PRITCHETT - rfd 1, epping, new hampshire, psychology, wom- en's glee club, dorm social chairman. SUSAN JANE RAINIER - lord hall, sharon rd., peterborough, new hampshire, biology. RUSSELL HENRY RAINVILLE - east hall, 71 oak st., manchester, new hamp- shire, mathematics. JAMES ALBERT RAND - stoke hall, warren ave., amesbury, massachusetts, biology, phi sigma, senior key, track, forestry and wildlife club, resident hall counselor. VIRGINIA PERRY RECK - rfd 2, dover, new hampshire, mathematics, student wives club. WILFRED E. RICHARD - box 471, durham, new hampshire, government. MARTHA ALDRICH RICHARDS - fairchild, school st., marlborough, new hampshire, government, debate club. FREDRICK J. RICHARDSON - acacia, rt. 5 penacook, new hampshire, american history, rotc, acacia. LOUISE ANN RICHARDSON - chi omega, 170 west main st., georgetown, mas- sachusetts, speech therapyl chi omega. ROBERT CHAFFEE RICHMOND - east hall, 73 east wheelock st., hanover, new hampshire, zoology, freshman ski team, outing club, rotc drill team. MARY RUTH RIGOR DA EVA - box 39, rfd 1 center barnstead, new hampshire, english. JUDITH ANNE ROBBINS - delta zeta, 1 acre lane, ridgefield, connecticut, english literature. STEPHEN NATHANIEL ROBERTS - east hall, box 185 contoocook, new hampshire, government, debate, acacia. 370 BARBARA ANN ROBIDOUX - 3 main st., forrest st., plaistow, new hampshire, english literature, new hampshire. HELEN CHRISTINA ROUNDS - chi omega, 92 beach rd., bristol, new hampshire, history, cat's paw, chi omega. LISETTE MURIEL ROUSSEAU - south congreve hall, 35 seventh st., berlin, new hampshire, french, student assistant. BARBARA SMITH ROWE - 6 main st., durham, ,new hampshire, elementary education, sea. JOANNA E. RUSSELL - alpha chi omega, 3 courtney terrace, east lynn, massa- chusetts, history, sophomore sphinx, freshman camp, alpha chi omega. DANIEL FRANCIS RYAN - 14 strafford., 128 independence dr., chestnut hill, massachusetts, history, varsity football, philosophy club, madcap society, young democrats, campus social director and transportation agent. DIANA KATHLEEN SANBORN - chi omega, north main st., plaistow, new hampshire, spanish, chi omega. JOSEPH GREGG SANBORN - alexander hall, 3 wheelwright ave., exeter, new hampshire, zoolOgy, student senate, executive board, mjb. JUDITH ANN SANBORN - mclaughlin hall, 17 south main st., hooksett, new hampshire, history, pi gamma mu. WILLIAM STEPHEN SANDERS - forest park h-2, 120 maine st., winthrop, maine. TONI-JO ELIZABETH SARAUSKY - north congreve hall, 64 pleasant st., little- ton, new hampshire, history, women's glee club, phi kappa phi, pi gamma mu. WILLIAM PAUL SARPEN - 525 maplewood ave., portsmouth, new hampshire, 70 van buren st., dolgeville, new york, government, concert choir, unh sym- phony orchestra, aeronauts, afrotc, drill team. RICHARD ERICH SCHADE - 3 church st., newmarket, new hampshire, 310 pleasant st., concord, new hampshire, german literature, freshman cross- country and track teams, honorary language society. ANDREA SCHMOTTLACH - south congreve hall, rfd 1, derry, new hampshire, elementary education, sea. ANDREA SCHOLL - alpha chi omega, 140 morton dr., ramsey, new jersey, chemistry, international students association, pep kittens, ski club. MILDRED VIRGINIA SCOVILL - south congreve hall, gilmanton iron works, new hampshire, history, dorm activities, folk singing, sports. FENTON DANIEL SCRIBNER - 705 montgomery st., manchester, new hamp- shire, zoology. PAMELA SEAVEY - north congreve hall, atlantic ave., north hampton, new hampshire, social service, isa. THOMAS GORDAN SEAVEY - 3 church st., newmarket, new hampshire, 25 crestwood rd., cumberland, maine, english literature, wunh. DAVID ROBERT SHAFFER - sawyer hall, 28 lee ave., gloversville, new hampshire mathematics, unh marching band, dorm resident assistant, pi mu epsilon, phi kappa phi. SANDRA LYNN SHAWVER - 25 madbury rd., 351 crestwood rd., birmingham, alabama, art history, mortar board, phi kappa phi, modern dance' performers group, people to people, orientation week committee, student assistant. MICHAEL QUENTIN SHERRY - 17 spruce dr., dover, new hampshire, govern- ment. 371 RICHARD LEE SHERWOOD - east hall, 7 beacon st., nashua, new hampshire, english education, track. RICHARD JOHN SKRZYSOWSKI - sawyer hall, 61 college ave., manchester, new hampshire, history, midc, sigma beta. BETSY JEAN SMITH --lord hall, 6171 howell ave., newfane, new york, psy- choiogy, concert choir, concord state hospital volunteer. JEFFREY BLAKE SMITH - hunter hall, cross st., dover, massachusetts, geology, dorm sports. JUDITI-I ANN SMITH - alpha chi omega, 23 essex rd., sharon, massachusetts, elementary education, alpha chi omega. MARION ELIZABETH SMITH - smith hall, 572 huntington ave., boston, massa- chusetts, occupational therapyi o.t. club, dorm treasurer. TERI FRANCES SNAY - randall hall, "windswept" goffstown, new hampshire, Zoology: Outing club, angel flight, phi sigma. JOAN ELIZABETH SORTEVIK - lord hall, 31 broadway, stoneham, massachu- setts, biology, glee club, dorm social chairman, resident assistant. PETER JON SPAULDING - acacia, bradford, new hampshire, government, presi- dent student senate, young republicans, acacia. ROBERT KINGSBURY SPEAR - 8 strafford, gungy wamp rd., groton, connecti- cut, physical science, unh marching band, concert band. RONALD WILLIAM SPIESSL - 118 rockhill ave., portsmouth, new hampshire, 11 surrey lane, bergenfield, new jersey, government, no time for politics, isa, civil rights committee. BARBARA BROWN STARKEY - alpha xi delta, 38 north main st., troy, new hampshire, history, student senate, women's rules, intervarsity christian fel- lowship, alpha xi delta. ROBERT STEARNS BRIGGS - acacia, box 70, mrc, bangor, maine, history acacia. BARBARA SHAND STEFFENS - lord hall, 212 tokeneke rd., darien, connecticut, art, sailing club, women's glee club, interdormitory sports. SUSAN JOYCE STICKEL - chi omega, 209 wyoming ave., maplewood, new jer- sey, elementary education, chi omega corresponding secretary, chi omega. ALETHEIA MARKOS SWAIN - 33 pleasant view circle, dover, new hampshire, history, student nea. CHERYL ANN SWANSON - alpha xi delta, 2 cypress st., concord, psychology, alpha xi delta. LEIGHTON SCOTT SYMONDS - 1 pleasant st., meredith, new hampshire, sociology. CATHERINE MAE TAYLOR - lord hall, 2076 ocean st., marshfield, massachu- setts, english education, tour guide. ELIZABETH JANE THIBEAULT - chi omega, 4 hollywood rd., winchester, massa- chusetts, english education, chi omega vice president, women's glee club, stu- dent senate, mortar board, vice president angel flight, chi omega pledge trainor, junior class council, chi omega. BARBARA ANNE THOMAS - alpha xi zeta, fredico gamboa 4 ciudad satelite, edo. de mexico, mexico, psychology, executive class council, alpha xi delta. ELIZABETH ELLEN THOMPSON - scott hall, brickett hill rd., concord, new hampshire, history, young democrats, pi gamma mu, phi kappa phi. JAN M. THORESEN - alpha xi delta, 41 carey rd., needham, massachusetts, art education, homecoming committee, alpha xi delta. 372 ELLEN TITUS - mclaughlin hall, plymouth, new hampshire, elementary educa- tion, sea. JAN STANLEY TKACZ - stoke hall, 423 central st., manchester, new hamp- shire, microbiology. ILONA EDITH TOKO - north congreve hall, new ipswich, new hampshire, soci- ology, dorm floor representative and counselor, class council. RICHARD ANDREW TOOMEY, JR. - 23 bagdad rd., 4 stoutenburgh dr., hyde park, new york, english literature. JUDITH TOWLE - chi omega, 3 brookside ave., winchester, massachusetts, french, lambda pi, chi omega. NANCY RUTH TRABER - south congreve hall, 172 christopher st., montclair, new jersey, occupational therapy. DAVID BRADLEY WASHBURN - stoke hall, lyme, new hampshire, government, muso, student senate. JANE ELLEN WASHBURN - demeritt house, jaffrey, new hampshire, elementary education, widc, women's' placement council, student education association, dorm social chairman. MARGERY ANN WASHBURN - phi mu, 397 high st., medford, massachusetts, english education, winter carnival queen, dorm counselor, phi mu. CAROL MONTEVERDI TRUSCOTT - box 592, durham, seneca falls, new york, applied music, women's glee club, canterbury club, organ club, class council, delta zeta. SYBIL ANNE VOOS - south congreve hall, 149-35 northern blvd., flushing, new york, sociology, class council. RICHARD ARTHUR WAKEFIELD - east hall, moultonboro, new hampshire, en- glish literature, student senate, dorm president, mjb. CAROL ELIZABETH WALKER - fairchild hall, berry rd., rfd 1, derry, new hampshire, general speech, wenh, drama dept. PAULA SOMERVILLE WALSH - brentwood rd., exeter, new hampshire, elemen- tary education. DONALD FREDERICK WELLMAN - east hall, 78 lowell st., manchester, new hampshire, english literature, freshman and varsity cross-country, winter and spring track. KATHLEEN MILDRED WELLS - mclaughlin hall, 15 cedar st., tilton, new hampshire, elementary education, student senate, sea. SYLVIA LOUISE WESTER - alpha xi delta, 13 whitcomb ave., hingham, massa- chusetts, art, alpha xi delta. JOAN SHIRLEY WEXLER - alpha xi delta, 7 dewey rd., lexington, massachu- setts, granite, alpha xi delta. CAROL JANET WHITE - north congreve hall, 92 laurel hill rd., east greenwich, rhode island, chemistry, student senate, young republicans, class council, resident hall assistant. SYLVIA MAY WHITE - scott hall, box 67, rindge, new hampshire, social service, glee club, isa, pi gamma mu, phi kappa phi, mortar board, student senate. LOIS RUTH WHITTEMORE - alpha chi omega, 2 buckingham rd., natick, mas- sachusetts, occupational therapy, freshman camp, student advisor, angel flight, glee club, alpha chi omega. DOROTHY GRACE WIDGER - scott hall, 14 campbell rd., wayla-nd, massachu- setts, pre-med, outing club, durham reelers, aed, phi kappa phi. PAMELA JEAN WILLIAMS - fairchild hall, lakeview ave., winthrop, maine, psy- chology, ford foundation, freshman camp counselor, resident hall counselor: 373 MARK ALLEN WILLS - forest park p-1, 29 highland ave., west lebanon, new hampshire, sociology. SALLY ANN WITHINGTON - hitchcock hall, 76 greenwood st., wakefield, mas- sachusetts, mathematics. - JAMES ALBIN WOLF - sawyer hall, 497 amherst st., manchester, new hamp- shire, government. DEBORAH ANN WOOD - mclaughlin hall, rfd 5, norwich, connecticut, occupa- tional therapy. THOMAS HENRY WOOD - acacia, 11 mason dr., salem, new hampshire, zoolo- gy, cross-country, freshman camp counselor, vice president ifc, business man- ager granite, acacia. BRENDA LOUISE WOODFIN - chi omega, 558 north state st., concord, new hampshire, elementary education, pep kittens, sophomore sphinx, assistant treasurer wra, president chi omega. DEBORAH ANN WOODWORTH - international house, 65 woodcrest dr., wakefield, massachusetts, occupational therapy, unh marching and concert bands. CLYDE ARTHUR WRIGHT - gibbs hall, bradford, new hampshire, pre-med, se- nior key, dorm president and vice president, midc, phi kappa phi, alpha epsi- lon delta. SALLY ANN WRIGHT - smith hall, fairfax, vermont, social service, concert band. DIANA MARGARET WYCKOFF - smith hall, manchester rd., pittsfield, new hampshire, elementary education, sea. DAVID FRANK YOUNG - 11 hall place, exeter, new hampshire, music therapy, chamber music singers. agriculture ROSS EDWARD ALLEN - stoke hall, rfd, northwood, new hampshire, wildlife management, alpha zeta, phi sigma, pershing rifles, 10th new hampshire vol- unteers, forestry and wildlife club, dorm treasurer, danforth foundation award. JANYCE ANN BELAND - demeritt house, 18 osgood ave., claremont, new hampshire, foods and nutrition, phi kappa phi, student senate, newman club, home economics club, hotelmen's club, phi omicron upsilon, widc, women's glee club, physical education majors club, all-star lacrosse and basketball, inter- house team sports. I JOHN RICHARD BRADEEN - alpha gamma rho, cornish, maine, forestry, forestry and wildlife club. KENNETH ARHTUR BREALEY - 16 strafford ave., san jose, costa rica, animal science, isa, alpha zeta, phi kappa phi, soccer team. STEPHEN CHARLES BUSSCHAERT - west hall, alton, new hampshire, biochem- istry, rifle team, alpha chi sigma, alpha zeta. MERRILYN I. CARR - mclaughlin hall, 1150 briggs st., dighton, massachusetts, home economics education, christian's association, glee club, orchestra. CAROL CONDE - demeritt house, 118 eleventh st., oneida, new york, home economics, phi upsilon omicron, student senate, dorm council, women's rules, christian association, outing club. GEORGE LOVELL ESTABROOK - east hall, 5 knoll st., concord, new hampshire, forestry, captain cross-country, winter and spring track, forestry and wildlife club, president alpha zeta, senior key. 374 MARGARET ANN FONSKOV - chi omega, 27 north sunnycrest dr., little silver, nlevg jersey, home economics, international students association, canterbury c u . LESTER HERBERT FORTUNE, JR. - alpha gamma rho, box 37, guild, new hampshire, forestry, new hampshiremen, unh band, forestry and wildlife club, alpha gamma rho. RICHARD KARL GSOTTSCHNEIDER - box 49 durham, 8325 vernon cr., williamsville, new york, forestry, tau kappa epsilon. LETTY JEAN HUNTER - scott hall, 178 milford st., manchester, new hamp- shire, home economics education, homecoming committee, home, economics club, state president ccnhhea. DOROTHY ANN JOHNSON - south congreve hall, box 77, wolfeboro, new hampshire, nutrition. ELIZABETH JOAN JOHNSON - demeritt house, 1017 evergreen rd., morrisville, pennsylvania, home economics education, vice president phi upsilon omicron, glee club, home economics club, sea. HARRYE. KENNEY - alphagamma rho, matthews rd., keene, new hampshire, dairy science, alpha gamma rho president, chairman mvab, ifc representative, alpha gamma rho. JEANNIE L. KOEROGHLIAN - dover rd., durham, new hampshire, home eco- nomics education, phi upsilon omicron. PHILIP ORA LEWIS - stoke hall, rfd 1, woodstock, vermont, agricultural busi- ness. CHARLES WAYNE MARTIN - alpha gamma rho, silver lake, new hampshire, for- estry, alpha zeta, forestry and wildlife club. MILLARD FREDRICK MARTIN, JR. - alpha gamma rho, north rd., lancaster, new hampshire, animal science, alpha gamma rho. RICHARD COUTTS MCINTIRE - stoke hall, marlboro, new hampshire, animal science, new hampshiremen, dairy judging team, livestock judging team. JAMES WALTER MORROW - box 199, rfd 2, dover, new hampshire, 1 hidden valley dr., suffern, new york, biochemistry, phi kappa phi, freshman and varsi- ty track, alpha chi sigma, phi sigma, alpha epsilon delta, senior key. DIANA LOUISE MOYER - hetzel hall, pleasant rise, brookfield, connecticut, food and nutrition, women's ski team,.cheerleader, senior class council, kappa al- pha theta. CARLTON M. NEWTON - sigma beta, 1649 ulster st., Schenectady, new york, forestry, president sigma beta, basketball, phi kappa phi, secretary alpha zeta, spring track, arotc, senior key, student advisor, dorm counselor, rotc scholas- tic awards, rotc military history award, alpha zeta sophomore scholastic award, alpha zeta national scholarship, arotc distinguished military student, forestry and wildlife club, ifc, fraternity intramurals. RICHARD JEAN NOLET - gibbs hall, 38 success st., berlin, new hampshire, for- estry and botany, alpha zeta, forestry and wildlife club. MARY ESTHER PARRY - demeritt house, rfd 2, camden, new york, horticulture. RAY MARSHALL PATMOS, JR. - alpha tau omega, box 5, spofford, new hampshire, forestry, alpha tau omega. ARMAND OMER PEPIN, JR. - sawyer hall, north conway, new hampshire, agro- nomy. FRANCES CECILE PETERSON - scott hall, 41 highland ave., franklin, new hampshire, home economics, phi upsilon omicron. PETER WILLIAM POHL - east hall, maple ridge rd., center sandwich, new hampshire, forestry, alpha zeta, forestry and wildlife club. 375 ROBERT ANDREW POULSEN - 166 central ave., dover, new hampshire, monroe rd., littleton, new hampshire, forestry. PEGGY SUE PRICE - north congreve hall, falls church, virginia, animal science, dorm president, animal industry club. JOYCE ELAINE READ - scott hall, rfd 2, windsor, vermont, dairy science, ani- mal industry club, wra, university 4-h club. JAMES ARTHUR ROCK - alexander hall, 10 west circle, salem, new hampshire, plant science, horticulture club. JOANNE GAIL ROCK - demeritt house, rfd 2, raymond, new hampshire, home economics education. SUE ELLEN SCHMUCKER - chi omega, 37 glenbrook lane, west chester, penn- sylvania, home economics education, chi omega. ROBERT WILLIAM SHIMER - west hall, 9 woodside rd., hamilton, massachu- setts, general studies, student senate, dorm vice president, dorm social chair- man, pershing rifles. WARREN HAGER SMITH - rfd 2 union, new hampshire, plant science. JAMES ARTHUR TEERI - durham point rd., durham, new hampshire, ecology. JONATHAN COLLIESON TETHERLY -alpha gamma rho, 93 academy st., la- conia, new hampshire, freshman cross-country, freshman winter and spring rack, student senate, christian association, forestry club, senior key, phi sig- ma, phi kappa phi, alpha zeta, intervarsity christian fellowship, alpha gamma rho. CHARLES WILLIAM THOMPSON - 611 central ave., dover, new hampshire, wil- mot flat, new hampshire, forestry, forestry, acacia. BRUCE MICHAEL TIMPANO - stoke hall, rfd alstead, new hampshire, forestry, forestry and wildlife club. ROBERT BRUCE TODD - highland house, bennett rd., durham, north frances- town rd., new boston, new hampshire, forestry. DALE E. WALLACE - mclaughlin hall, north haverhill, new hampshire, animal science, annimal industry club, 4-h, riding club. NANCY JANE WARD - demeritt house, 19 allen st., hanover, new hampshire, home economics, delta zeta. STEPHEN HOWARD WOODWARD - englehardt hall, 118 high st., berlin, new hampshire, forestry. THOMAS ALFRED WRIGHT - east hall, 30 south spring st., concord, new hampshire, wildlife management, freshman hockey, lacrosse. MARINATU ONAIWU YESUFU - south congreve hall, 27 ehaekpen st., benin city, nigeria, biochemistry, mortar board, isa, chemical association, student senate. technology JOHN EDWARD ANDERSON - 34 depot st., somersworth, new hampshire, morse pond, mason, new hampshire, mechanical engineering. NATALIE EVELYN BLAKE - 40 main st., durham, 163 sylvester st., manchester, new hampshire, chemistry, acs, tour guide. GRANT SHIRLEY BOUGHTON - hunter hall, main st., warner, new hampshire, physics, student senate, senior class council, arnold air society, phi kappa phi. GARY JOSEPH BURNS - stoke hall, 25 first ave., ossining, new york, electrical engineering, ieee, tau beta pi. 376 JOHN DONALD CAMERON - hunter hall, fremont rd., sandown, new hamp- shire, chemistry, christian science organization, orientation week committee, acacia. JAMES MALCOLM CAMPBELL - 9 elder st., newmarket, rr 3, bncyrus, ohio, civ- il engineering, recording secretary tau beta pi, phi kappa phi. JOHN LINWARD CHASSE - 4 alicia st., somersworth, new hampshire, electrical engineering, newman club, ieee, tau beta pi. ROGERS WOODBRIDGE CLAGGETT - 1 main st., durham, 29 park st., newport, new hampshire, mathematics, band, men's glee club, outing club. RICHARD FREDERICK CODER - dennison st., durham, 51 king st., groveland, massachusetts, mechanical engineering, new hampshiremen, ski team. JAMES WARREN CRASE - alexander hall, 342 south main st., concord, new hampshire, chemical engineering, aiche, arnold air society. PHILIP A. DETURCK - 8 strafford ave., durham, 95 crestfield dr., rochester new york, mechanical engineering, lacrosse, tau kappa epsilon. JANET LEE DIETZ - randall' hall, 816 coolidge st., westfield, new jersey, mathe- matics. RICHARD EDWIN DOBROWSKI -0 alexander hall, 22 crawford st., manchester, new hampshire, civil engineering, american society of civil engineers, men's glee club. MICHAEL LEE DONOVAN - phi mu delta, 15 Woodbury st., keene, new hampshire, civil engineering, tau beta pi, senior key, asce, phi mu delta. KENNETH EKOLA - 4 dowaliby ct., dover, new hampshire, electrical engineering CLARENCE ROBBINS FOSDICK, JR. - hunter hall, richmond st., winchester, massachusetts, civil engineering. CLAYTON SINCLAIR FOSTER - 4 main st., durham, 55 landoff rd., Iisbon, new hampshire, electrical engineering, band, intramural football, phi delta upsilon. TIMOTHY S. GIMPEL - gibbs hall, 669 south main st., raynham, massachu- setts, chemical engineering, asce. LINDA FERN HACKLER - randall hall, marlborough, new hampshire, civil engi- neering. CLEMENT JEWETT HALEY - stoke hall, cross st., rowley, massachusetts, chemi- cal engineering, aiche. EARL LESTER HANSON - mast rd., durham, alfred, maine, chemistry, alpha chi sigma, student affiliate of american chemical society, usaf drill team, pi kappa alpha. VAN EDWARD HERTEL - sae, 30 palomino lane, bedford, new hampshire, me- chanical engineering, freshman track, outing club, intramural football, sae. CHARLES LEONARD HOWE - 112 rockhill ave., portsmouth, 53 lowell rd., hud- son, new hampshire, mechanical engineering, intramural basketball, phi delta upsilon. ARTHUR EDWARD HUDSON, JR. - 2 old falls rd., manchester, new hampshire, electrical engineering, secretary ieee. WILLIAM VIALL IRONS - acacia, 35 allerton ave., east providence, rhode island, civil engineering, secretary-treasurer asce, cat's paw, freshman hockey, intra- mural hockey, acacia. FREDERICK VICTOR JOHNSON - west hall, 24 monadnock st., troy, new hampshire, civil engineering, cross-country. CHARLES RICHARD KLINGER - spinney lane, durham, 103 charles st., roches- ter, new hampshire, physics, hillel club, wunh, phi kappa phi, phi mu epsilon. 377 1 NICHOLAS THOMAS LACAVA - alexander hall, 14 merrimack st., concord, new hampshire, electrical engineering, freshman camp, sophomore sphinx. JOY P. MACDONALD - rfd 2, derry, new hampshire, chemistry, student senate. SANDRA ALYCE MARONEY - rfd 4, concord, new hampshire, mathematics, glee club. MARK S. MCCADDIN - 12 jenkins ct., durham, 46 madbury rd., durham, new hampshire, chemical engineering, aiche secretary. CHARLES CALVIN MENTZER, JR. - alexander hall, 18 bobwhite dr., norwalk, connecticut, president american institute of chemical engineers, treasurer tau beta pi, phi mu epsilon, manager cross-country, winter and spring track. BRIAN LESLIE MITCHELL - hunter hall, 6 burns rd., salem, new hampshire, civil engineering, class council, dorm president. JAMES VERNON NEALON - sigma alpha epsilon, 7 longwood dr., andover, mas- sachusetts, chemical engineering, sigma alpha epsilon. BERTRAM SHORT NOYES, JR. - 67 marlboro st., newburyport, massachusetts, mechanical engineering, asme, tau beta pi. ALBERT NELSON PAGE - stoke hall, 36 canterbury rd., newton highlands, mas- sachusetts, mechanical engineering, sailing club, tau beta pi, asme. RICHARD KENNETH PERKINS - acacia, 119 broadway, concord, new hamp- shire, asce, young democrats, freshman rifle team, acacia. LAWRENCE E. PETERSON - 16 garden lane, durham, 36 taylor st., manchester, new hampshire, chemistry. RICHARD D. POWERS - 1 elm st., exeter, 31 ridgewood ave., gilford, new hampshire, civil engineering, asce. RONALD HARRIS PUSHEE - fogg's trailor park, durham, lyme, new hampshire, mechanical engineering, phi kappa phi, tau beta pi, asme. DENNIS LEE ROFFMAN - alexander hall, 2 blossom lane, exeter, new hamp- shire, mathematics, midc vice president, dorm vice president. RICHARD JULIAN ROSS - alexander hall, 21-4 valley rd., drexel hill,pennsyl- vania, electrical engineering, treasurer student senate, treasurer newman club, student-administration-faculty committee, young republicans, wunh, ieee, arotc, executive student centennial committee. LOUIS JOSEPH SANTUCCI - alexander hall, 23 brookside dr., concord, new hampshire, electrical engineering, ieee. ROY NICHOLSON SCRIBNER, JR. - alexander hall, north, new hampshire, electrical engineering, tau beta pi, ieee, wunh. JOSEPHINE LOUISE SHEPHERD - smith hall, 5 school st., tilton, new hampshire, mathematics, glee club, pi mu epsilon, phi kappa phi, dorm treasurer, council of home societies. GERALD FRANCIS SPRING - theta chi, 840 candia rd., manchester, new hampshire, chemistry, student senate, theta chi. ROBERT LEE STETSON - alexander hall, 28 fairmont st., laconia, new hamp- shire, electrical engineering, unh symphony band, tau beta pi, phi kappa phi, pi mu epsilon. MAUIRICE HENRY SUBILA, JR. - acacia, 33 dennin dr., salem, new hamp- slglire, physics, senior key, pi mu epsilon, phi kappa phi, president acacia, student a visor. RICHARD JOSEPH TANSEY - dennison st., durham, 19 canal st., winchester, massachusetts, physics, baseball, ski team, new hampshiremen. JAMES A. THOMSON - tau kappa epsilon, 45 atlantic ave., north hampton, new hampshire, physics, president and vice president tau kappa epsilon. 378 MATI TOOM - sawyer hall, moultonville rd., center ossipee, new hampshire, electrical engineering, pershing rifles, ieee. DAVID EUGENE UPTON - sawyer hall, highland st., marlborough, new hamp- shire, physics, pi mu epsilon. HERBERT RUSSELL VADNEY - tau kappa epsilon, main st., francestown, new hampshire, mechanical engineering, tau kappa epsilon. PETER L. VOSOTAS - 72 6th st., dover, 18 oakland ave., nashua, new hamp- shire, electrical engineering, phanarian club, ieee. JOHN J. VYTAL - watson rd., durham, new hampshire, electrical engineering, wunh, sports car club. DAVID L. WATSON - 13 kirkland st., dover, new hampshire, electrical engi- neering, pi mu epsilon, tau beta pi, phi kappa phi, ieee. FIRM CHARLES WEAVER - sawyer hall, 53 mountainview rd., leominster, mas- sachusetts, mechanical engineering, resident assistant. PAMELA MARIE WEBB - south congreve hall, hampton, new hampshire, civil engineering. DONALD OSGOOD WHITTEMORE - alexander hall, 9203 ne 5th st., bellevue, washington, chemistry, christian science organization, alpha chi sigma, cross- country, spring and winter track, ski team, phi kappa phi, student assistant orientation week committee. GEORGE EDMOND WILLIS - 198 rockhill ave., portsmouth, new hampshire, civil engineering, asce. RICHARD EUGENE WILLIS - mastway apt., mast rd., durham, 2 brookside ave., claremont, new hampshire, chemistry, tau kappa epsilon. ALLAN MELBOURNE WILSON - tau kappa epsilon, 23 union st., littleton, new hampshire, civil engineering, durham-unh fire department, asce, mask and dagger, tau kappa epsilon. DOUGLAS JEFFREY WOODS - tau kappa epsilon, 1009 millington, rd., schnec- tady, new york, mechanical engineering, wunh-fm, tau kappa epsilon. thompson school of agriculture WILLIAM ALBERT BEAN - alpha gamma rho, 1446 munn ave., hillside, new jer- sey, forestry technology, president of freshman and senior class tsa, vice president forestry and wildlife club, tsa basketball team, alpha gamma rho. SIMON CHARLES BISHOP - alpha gamma rho, bancroft st., pepperell, massa- chusetts, agricultural business, alpha gamma rho. DONALD EUGENE BOWIE - alpha gamma rho, 67 mitchell rd., south portland, maine, agronomy, alpha gamma rho. DANIEL D. BRIGGS - south rd., south deerfield, new hampshire, dairy science. STEPHEN ALLEN BROOKS - 6 strafford ave., durham, colebrook, new hamp- shire, agricultural business, tsa class treasurer, alpha gamma rho. THOMAS WRIGHT BURRILL - alexander hall, monroe, new hampshire, animal science. JOHN JAMES COCHRANE - gibbs hall, newman st., hillsboro, new hampshire, forest technology. LESTER EARL COLBY - gibbs hall, box 146, penacook, new hampshire, dairy science. BRIAN HERBERT CORKERY - sawyer hall, 71 baycliff rd., portsmouth, new hampshire, soil and water conservation, dorm social chairman, idc social 379 chairman treasurer. ROGER LEE CURRIER - alpha gamma rho, rfd, new ipswich, new hampshire, soil and water conservation, alpha gamma rho. NORMAN JAMES FLAGG - ocean rd., new castle, new hampshire, agricultural business. DONALD JAMES GEMMITI - englehardt hall, 184 glen ave., berlin, new hampshire, plant science, newman club. WAYNE ROBERT GORDAN - east hall, 143 tremont st., mansfield, massachu- setts, agricultural business, outing club. HARRY CLIFTON HADAWAY - gibbs hall, east washington, new hampshire, agricultural business, outing club. DAVID CARNELL HEMENWAY - stoke hall, 92 mechanic, lebanon, new hampshire, plant science, horticulture club. STEPHEN HORACE HODGSON, JR. - west hall, 33 school st., dover, new hampshire, plant science, horticulture club. LEANDER ROBERT HUCKINS - alpha gamma rho, rfd 2, meredith, new hampshire, agricultural business, outing club, granite representative, alpha gamma rho. DAVID FORREST JASPER - tau kappa epsilon, milford, new hampshire, animal science, sophomore sphinx, ifc, tau kappa epsilon. BENJAMIN HAROLD KEZAY - south rd., deerfield, new hampshire, west springfield, new hampshire, dairy science. LOUIS ROLAND LAFLEUR - gossville, rfd 1, epsom, new hampshire, animal science. DALE EUGENE LEWIS - unh poultry farm, newton, new hampshire, animal science, durham reelers. DAVID LEO MARCOTTE - gibbs hall, 344 willard st., berlin, new hampshire, for- est technology, forestry and wildlife club. FREDRICK IRVING MCMULLEN - hunter hall, 507 sherburne rd., portsmouth, new hampshire, plant science. BRUCE ARHTUR MOOT - sawyer hall, 21 washington, st., Claremont, new hampshire, horticulture. THOMAS MORRELL - alpha gamma rho, south bayview ave., amityville, new york, animal science, tsa basketball, alpha gamma rho. STEPHEN VAN-DYKE MURRAY - gibbs hall, 7 massachusetts dr., nashua, new hampshire, plant science, student senate, dining hall committee. ROGER VARNEY OSBORNE - hunter hall, box 14, newton jct., new hampshire, general agriculture. MAURICE CARROLL PHILLIPS - east hall, 43 parson st., colebrook, new hampshire, horticulture business. PAUL FREDRICK REARDON, JR. - 234 concord way, portsmouth, new hamp- shire, agricultural business, tsa basketball. JAMES WOODBURY ROBERTS - grande hill park, durham, new hampshire, plant science. DENIS ANTHONY ROESSIGER - unh green house, "hundred hills" east wolfe- boro, new hampshire, plant science, durham reelers, horticulture club. PETER CHAPMAN SAUNDERS - east hall, 3 Chapin rd., north andover, massa- chusetts, animal science, canterbury club. 380 DALE HERBERT SIMMONS - alpha gamma rho, exeter rd., north hampton, new hampshire, plant science, alpha gamma rho. HARVEY T. SMITH - lee, new hampshire, rfd 1, milford, new hampshire, ani- mal science. RUSSELL CHARLES STAPLES - unh poultry farm, box 162, tamworth, new hampshire, poultry science, durham reelers. GERALD ALLAN TROY - alpha gamma rho, north haverhill, new hampshire, ani- mal science, animal industry club, alpha gamma rho. JOHN DAVID WARNOCK - east hall, 38 bungay rd., seymour, connecticut, forestry. CHARLES DAVID WEATHERS - acacia, 2 woodland lane, rochester, new hampshire, soil and water conservation, basketball, wildlife club, acacia. DOUGLAS LLOYD WOOD, JR. - alexander hall, monroe rd., woodsville, new hampshire, agricultural business. whittemore school ROBERT HALE ALLAN - 163 islington st., portsmouth, new hampshire: business administration, interfraternity council, phi kappa theta. KENNETH HARVEY BATCHELDER - stoke hall, box 412, west swanzey, new hampshire, business administration, dorm vice president, midc, junior class council, dining hall committee. WILLIAM JAMES BAYBUTT -theta chi, 39 king st., nashua, new hampshire, hotel administration, lacrosse, freshman football, theta chi. CURTIS BENJAMIN BEAN - durham rd., dover, new hampshire, 25 vernon place, east orange, new jersey, hotel administration, vice president senior class, student senate, radio announcer wunh, general manager wunh, ad- vanced afrotc, unh hotelmen's society, sailing club, phi mu delta. MICHAEL BORN BEEBE - 11 school st., dover, new hampshire, richardson rd., hollis, new hampshire, economics, captain ski team. WILLIAM ALFRED BOETTCHER - east hall, 222 conant st., manchester, new hampshire, accounting, student senate. STEPHEN EARL BOYD - 0-3 forest park, durham, 11 mayfair dr., slinger- lands, new york, economics, psi epsilon, omicron delta upsilon, amateur radio club vice president. BARBARA ANN BUNSTEIN - randall hall, 201 woodland rd., milton, massachu- setts, hotel administration, unh hotelmen's society, women's glee club. MONIQUE MORIN CARRINGTON - 4 main st., durham, new hampshire, accounting. KENNETH ALFRED CHRISTIAN - 7 main st., durham, 46 prospect st., jaffrey, new hampshire, accounting, unh marching band, concert band, midc, intra- mural sports. ROBERT PHILIP COLEMAN - gibbs hall, center tuftonboro, new hampshire, ac- counting, outing club. MARCIA A. DORSEY - hitchcock hall, 150 warwick rd., melrose, massachusetts, economics, omicron delta epsilon, psi epsilon, counselor. CHRISTOPHER DOUCETTE - lambda chi alpha, box 145, jackson, new hampshire, economics, young republicans, aeronauts, arnold air society, lambda chi alpha. STEPHEN MAHLON DUREl.L - alexander hall, harrington st., east brookfield, massachusetts, hotel administration. 381 D. WAYNE EASLER - sawyer hall, 150 pinecrest rd., manchester, new hamp- shire, economics, psi epsilon, phi gamma mu, omicron delta epsilon. LINDA LOUISE EKDAHL - south congreve hall, 857 somerville st., manchester, new hampshire, secretarial, women's glee club, muso corresponding secre- tary, house council. FRANKLIN RUTGER ERICSON, JR. - 77 profile ave., portsmouth, new hamp- shire, business adminstration, phi mu delta. RONALD FRANCIS FOISY - sawyer hall, 65 mulberry st., claremont, new hampshire, accounting, vice president newman club. EDMUND ROBERT GOVONI - theta chi, 15 adams st., nashua, new hampshire, business administration, football, lacrosse, ifc, theta chi. BROOKE FRANKLIN HAPGOOD - east hall, accounting. ALBERT RUSSELL HARRIS - stoke hall, 402 gage hill, pelham, new hampshire, economics. THOMAS A. HORNE - dennison rd., durham, 357 william st., stoneham, massa- chusetts, hotel administration, captain basketball team, alpha tau omega. ROBERT ALLAN HOTCHKISS - 45 south mast st., goffstown, new hampshire, business administration. R. BRADEN HOUSTON - 84 silver st., dover, new hampshire, 88 cedarbrae blvd., scarboro, ontario, business administration, hockey. EVANGALYN M. INGALLS - mclaughlin hall, north haverhill, new hampshire, accounting, psi epsilon. WILLIAM WALTER JAQUITH - east hall, 15 luke st., nashua, new hampshire, business administration, rotc, rotc band. THOMAS CHARLES JOHNSON - theta chi, 6 stoddard rd., hingham, massachu- setts, business. PETER MICHAEL JUSTINIANO - stoke hall, manquehue 1138, santiago, chile, business, soccer captain, ski captain, freshman, isa, treasurer and vice junior class, resident assistant. CAROL QUIMBY KELLEY - hitchcock hall, springfield, vermont, secretarial, new hampshire staff. LEWIS M. KIESLER - sigma alpha epsilon, 46 hutton ave., nanuet, new york, hotel adminstration, freshman camp, sophomore sphinx, ifc, president hotel- men's society. WILLIAM W. KNIGHT - theta chi, monroe, new hampshire, baseball manager, hockey, football, lacrosse, hotel society, theta chi. DONNA KAYE LEEPER - rfd 2, dover, new hampshire, accounting, riding club, granite. RICHARD GERARD LILLY - woodland rd., north hampton, new hampshire, business, freshman camp, pershing rifles, arotc drill. NANCY VIRGINIA MACLEAN - alpha chi omega, 4 thomsen rd., hampton, new hampshire, secretarial, house manager, alpha chi omega. HUGH DALE MASON - 188 washington st., dover, new hampshire, 29 west- wood park, attleboro, massachusetts, business administration, acacia. JOHN RALPH MATHES - stoke hall, 3 littleworth rd., dover, new hampshire, business administration, aeronaut society, arnold air society. TERRY DOUGLAS MATTESON - acacia, franklin, new hampshire, business administration, freshman basketball and track, acacia. 382 ALLAN W. MCLEOD, JR. - acacia, 9 ashuelot st., winchester, new hampshire, accounting, unh concert choir, sophomore sphinx, freshman camp staff, acacia. WAYNE SMITH MORRILL - 11 fremont st., concord, new hampshire, account- ing, student senate. DOUGLAS WAYNE MURPHY - 15 kirkland st., dover, new hampshire, 17 dudley st., reading, massachusetts, business administration, football, lacrosse, phi kappa theta. WADE ARNOLD NELSON - international house, new hampton, new hampshire, business administration, freshman spring track, freshmen camp counselor, member of international house, resident counselor, afrotc. GEORGE L. NESMITH - mast rd., lee, new hampshire, economics. MICHAEL ROBERTS PEPPER - east hall, 32 main st., dividing creek, new jer- sey, hotel administration, new hampshiremen, hotelmen's society, senior class council. JOEL FLETCHER PLASTRIDGE - stratham heights rd., stratham, new hamp- shire, sawyer hill rd., berlin, new hampshire, hotel administration, hotelmen's so- ciety. HOWARD ENOCH REICHBART - rfd mast rd., durham, 594 third ave., west ha- ven, connecticut, hotel administration, hotelmen's society, arnold air society. BARBARA MARGARET RENAUD - smith hall, 53 worchester st., nashua, new hampshire, hotel administration, newman club, psi epsilon, hotelmen's society. DOUGLAS GILBERT RICHARDS - sigma alpha epsilon, 38 kimball st., concord, new hampshire, accounting, psi epsilon vice president, student advisor, senior class treasurer, sigma alpha epsilon. MICHAEL ADRIAN ROY - phi mu delta, 114 highland st., laconia, new hamp- shire, economics, phi mu delta. ALAN STUART RUDNICK - stoke hall, 33 lodge st., manchester, new hamp- shire, accounting, psi epsilon. BARBARA ANN SAWTELLE - north congreve hall, fort hill rd., gorham, maine, economics, pi gamma mu, psi epsilon, omicron delta epsilon, phi kappa phi, pi mu epsilon, mortar board, widc treasurer, student assistant, whittemore school dedication committee, ford foundation scholar. EUGENE MAX SCESNIAK - 2340 west medill ave, chicago, illinois, 140 white birch dr., pease afb, portsmouth, new hampshire, business administration, psi epsilon. NATHAN LLEWELLYN SCOTT - 34 main st., durham, 10730 swinton ave., granda hills, california, business administration, phi kappa theta. LARRY C. SFINAS - university apts. n-2, 514 hanover st., manchester, new hampshire, business administration, marching band, pershing rifles. KENNETH F. SHARPE - st. thomas more rectory, 8 agar cres, islington, ontario canada, accounting, hockey, golf. NICHOLAS HAYDEN SHOREY - sigma alpha epsilon, 141 frontenac forest, fron- tenac, missouri, hotel administration, unh hotelmen's society, sigma alpha epsilon. ELAINE M. SHUMWAY - 34 main st., durham, orford, new hampshire, business administration, blue cord, isa. RONALD I. SIBLEY - box 271, durham, 9 sherman st., gonic, new hampshire, accounting, freshman football, marching and concert bands. ALLEN EDGAR SMITH - 681 central ave., dover, new hampshire, business administraton. 383 DAVID WILLIAM SMITH - sawyer hall, 32 summer st., montpelier, vermont, ho- tel administration. CARL THOMAS STAUB - alexander hall, 977 oradell ave., oradell, new jersey, business administration, new hampshiremen, muab, unh traffic committee, midc, dorm president, dorm secretary. ELIZABETH MARIE STEINMETZ - scott hall, worchester, massachusetts, business administration, lambda pi. RALPH G. SWARTZ - durham rd., dover, new hampshire, 53 brockton ave., ha- verhill, massachusetts, hotel administration, unh hotelmen's society executive secretary, freshman track, secretary phi mu delta, phi mu delta. DAVID WAYNE TAYLOR - 140 madbury rd., durham, 84 belmont st., whitman, massachusetts, hotel administration, unh hotelmen's society, student union organization, secretary and vice president of kappa sigma, kappa sigma. CREED ROBERT TERRY - sigma alpha epsilon, 7 burke st., phillipsburg, new jersey, business administration, treasurer sophomore sphinx, sophomore class council, junior class council, senior class council, student advisor, business manager freshmen camp, senior key, president psi epsilon, ifc treasurer, aso. TAFSIR HAMIDOU THIAM - schofield house, republic of guinea, west africa, ho- tel administration, president isa. HAROLD EDWARD THORN - 12 linda ave., dover, new hampshire, 4 manor- crest dr., willowdale, ontario canada, economics, hockey. STEPHEN HARVEY THURSTON - tau kappa epsilon, walnut hill rd., amherst, new hampshire, business administration, tau kappa epsilon. DIANE SUSAN WEINSTEIN - randall hall, 82 winter st., rochester, new hampshire, legal secretarial, student union association. PETER WRIGHT WILCOX - alexander hall, 20 copeland ave., reading, massa- chusetts, economics, freshman baseball. TIMOTHY FOSTER WORDEN - sigma alpha epsilon, rfd, windsor, vermont, business administration, sigma alpha epsilon. 384 trustees John W. King, A.B., M.A., LL.B., LL.D., ex officio Governor of New Hampshire His Excellency, Frank T. Buckley, ex officio Commissioner of Agriculture Paul E. Farnum, B.S., M.S., ex officio Commissioner of Education John W. McConnell, B.A., Ph.D., D.SC., ex officio President of the University Harold E. Hyde, B.S., M.S., Ed.D., ex officio President of Plymouth State College Roman J. Zorn, B.Ed., Ph.D., ex officio President of Keene State College Forrest M. Eaton, B.S., Portsmouth C1959-19679 Chairman of the Board Dean P. Williamson, B.S., Concord C1960-19685 Vice Chairman of the Board J. Arthur Tufts, B.S., M.Ed., Exeter C1962-19655 Secretary of the Board Frank W. Randall, B.S., LL.D., Portsmouth C1936-19689 Maurice F. Devine, A.B., LL.B., LL.D., Manchester C1949-19663 J. Fred French, Manchester C1961-19683 Sinclair Weeks, A.B., LL.D., Lancaster C1961-19697 Jean A. Wagner, B.A., Hampton Falls C1962-19669 Albert R. Furlong, B.A., M.E., Keene 11963-19679 Douglas L. Robertson, B.Ed., M.Ed., Plymouth C1963-19679 Norman C. Berube, B.A., M.D., Manchester C1963-19673 Richard Blalock, Porstmouth C1963-19675 George R. Hanna, B.A., LL.B., Keene C1963-19671 Mildred McAfee Horton, B.A., M.A., Randolph C1963-19673 Eugene C. Struckhoff, A.B., LL.B., Concord C1963-19673 Bernard I. Snierson, A.B., LL.B., Laconia C1963-19673 Norman S. Weeks, B.S., Laconia C1965-19663 officers of administration John W. McConnell, Ph.D., President Jere A. Chase, M.Ed., Executive Vice President Norman W. Myers, B.S., Vice President-Treasurer Robert F. Barlow, Ph.D., Academic Vice President and Dean of the Whittemore School of Business and Economics Robert N. Faiman, M.S., Ph.D., Dean of the College of Technology and Director of the Engineering Experiment Station Harry A. Keener, M.S., Ph.D., Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station Everett B. Sackett, M.A., Ph.D., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Eugene S. Mills, M.A., Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate School and Coordinator of Research John B. Hraba, Ph.D., Associate Dean of the College of Technology Mathias C. Richards, Ph.D., Associate Dean of the College of Agriculture Melville Nielson, Ph.D., Associate Dean of the College of Liberal Arts William H. Drew, Ph.D., Associate Dean of the Graduate School C. Robert Keesey, B.A., Dean of Students Elizabeth A. McQuade, A.M., Associate Dean of Students Richard F. Stevens, B.S., Assistant Dean of Students Joseph J. Petroski, M.Ed., Ed.D., Director of University Extension Service and Director of Summer Session Samuel W. Hoitt, M.S., Director of the Cooperative Extension Service Leslie L. LaFond, M.Ed., Director of Admissions Donald E. Vincent, A.M.L.S., A.M., Librarian Owen B. Durgin, M.A., Registrar Daniel A. Ferber, M.A., Ph.D., Director of Development and Special Assistant to the President James W. Long, M.A., M.P.H., Ph.D., Director of the Division of Physical Education and Athletics Pierre D. Boy, B.S., Professor of Military Science William J. Luckey, B.A., Professor of Air Science Keith J. Nighbert, B.A., Station Manager of WENH-TV, Channel 11 385 faculty As of February 1, 1966 t' Indicates time devoted to Cooperative Extension Service. T Indicates time devoted to Agricultural Experiment Station Abell, Max F., Extension Associate Professor Emeritus of Agricultural Economics B.S., Cornell University, 19145 Ph.D., ibid., 1924. C1926- J Babcock, Donald C., Professor Emeritus of Philosophy B.A., University of Minnesota, 19075 M.A., ibid., 19085 S.T.B., Boston University, 19125 D.H.L. fhon.J, University of New Hampshire, 1960. C1918- J Barraclough, Kenneth E., Professor Emeritus of Forestry B.A., New York State College of Forestry, Syracuse University, 19215 M.F., Harvard University, 1940. Cl926- J Bowles, Ella S., Publications Editor Emeritus Plymouth Normal School, 1905. C1943- J Brackett, Thelma, University Librarian Emeritus A.B., University of California, 19195 Certificate, California State Library School, 19205 D.H.L. CHonJ, University of New Hampshire, 1962. C1942- J Campbell, Willis C., Research Associate Emeritus, Engineering Experiment Station B.S., New Hampshire College, 1906. C1938- J Carroll, Herbert A., Professor Emeritus of Psychology A.B., Bates College, 19235 A.M., Brown University, 19285 Ph.D., Columbia University, 1930. Cl941- J Cortez, Edmund A., Professor Emeritus of Speech B.A., Taylor University, 19235 B.O., Asbury College, 19245 B.D., Asbury Theological Seminary, 19245 M.A., Columbia University, 19265 Ed.M., Harvard University, 1927. C1927- J Coulter, Charles W., Professor Emeritus of Sociology B.A., University of Toronto, 19085 B.D., Victoria College, 19095 M.A., Yale University, 19105 Ph.D., ibid., 1914. f1934- J DeQuoy, Ruth W., Associate State 4-H Leader Emeritus B.A., New Hampshire College, 19215 M.Ed., University of Maryland, 1953. C1929- J Ellis, Elizabeth E., Extension Associate Professor Emeritus of Home Economics B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University, 19275 M.A., ibid., 1929. C1929- J Grinnell, Harold C., Dean Emeritus, College of Agriculture and Professor Emeritus of Resource Economics B.S., Cornell University, 19215 M.S., ibid., 19305 Ph.D., ibid., 1941. C1932 J Hennessy, William G., Professor Emeritus of English A.B., Boston University, 19165 A.M., ibid., 1924. C1923- J Hitchcock, Leon W., Professor Emeritus of Electrical Engineering B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1908. l1910- J Howes, Horace L., Professor Emeritus of Physics B.S., Syracuse University, 19055 Ph.D., Cornell University, 1915 0918- J Huddleston, Eric T., Professor Emeritus of Architecture B.Arch., Cornell University, 1910. C1914- J lddles, Harold A., Professor Emeritus of Chemistry B.S., Michigan State College, 19185 M.S., University of Iowa, 1921 Ph.D., Columbia University, 1925. C1929- J Jackson, C.' Floyd, Professor Emeritus of Zoology D.Sc. fHon.J, University of New Hampshire, 1961. C1908- J Johnson, Arthur W., Professor Emeritus of Business and Economics B.B.A., College of Business Administration, Boston University, 1922 M.B.A., ibid., 19295 C.P.A. f192O- J Johnson, G. Reid, Associate Professor Emeritus of History A.B., Muskingum College, 19165 M.A., Princeton University, 19205 Ph.D., University of Edinburgh, 1922. C1932- J Latimer L. Phelps, Associate Professor Emeritus of Horticulture B.S., University of California, 19215 M.S., ibid., 19225 Ph.D., ibid., 1926. 0926- J Lavine, Irvin, Professor Emeritus of Chemical Engineering B.S., University of Minnesota, 19245 Ph.D., ibid., 1930. C1948-49, 1951 J Manton, Robert W., Professor Emeritus of Music Harvard University, 1918. C1923 J Mills, Marian E., Assistant Professor Emeritus of Botany B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University, 19175 M.A., ibid., 1920. CI927- J O'Brien, Daniel A., County Agent Leader Emeritus B.S., Cornell University, 1913. C1920- J O'Connell, Elias M., Instructor Emeritus in Mechanical Engineering Graduate, Wentworth Institute, 19235 Graduate, two-year course in pattern making, ibid., 1925. C1925- J 0'Kane, Walter C., Professor Emeritus of Economic Entomology B.A., Ohio State University, 18975 M.A., ibid., 19095 D.Sc. CHon.J, ibid., 1932. C1909- J Parker, Clifford S., Professor Emeritus of Languages A.B., Harvard University, 19125 A.M., ibid., 19145 Ph.D., Columbia University, 1925. C1931- J Perry, Errol C., Assistant Professor Emeritus of Farm Management, Thompson School of Agriculture B.S., Massachusetts State College, 1920. C1929-42, 1946- J Phillips, Thomas G., Professor Emeritus of Agricultural and Biological Chemistry B.S., Ohio State University, 19125 M.S., ibid., 19135 Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1918. C1925- J Prince, Ford S., Professor Emeritus of Agronomy and Agronomist Emeritus, Agricultural Experiment Station and Cooperative Extension Service B.S., University of Illinois, 1913. 0925- J Rasmussen, Edwin J., Extension Professor Emeritus of Horticulture B.S., University of Wisconsin, 19275 M.S., ibid., 1929. C1929-36, 1947- J B.A., DePauw University, 19055 M.S., Ohio State University, 19075 Seiberlich, Joseph, Research Professor Emeritus, Engineering Experiment Station Diploma lngenieur, Technical University, Karlsruhe, Germany, 1924, Doctor lngenieur, ibid., 1928. 0941- J Smith, Todd, O., Research Assistant Professor Emeritus of Agricultural and Biological Chemistry A.B., Indiana University, 19102 M.S., New Hampshire College, 1917. 0910- J Solt, Marvin R., Professor Emeritus of Mathematics B.S., Lehigh University, 19182 M.S., ibid., 1925. 0926- J Stevens, Clark L., Professor Emeritus of Forestry B.S., New Hampshire College, 1917Q M.F., Yale University, 1926, Ph.D., ibid., 1930. 0919- J Stevens, Henry B., Director Emeritus of University Extension Service A.B., Dartmouth College, 1912. 0918- J Swasey, Henry C., Associate Professor Emeritus of Physical Education and Athletics for Men B.S., Amherst College, 1915: M.S., indiana University, 1941. U921- J ALP.D.Ed., ibid. 1961, Adv. Prof. Deg. Ed., Columbia University, Thames, Sarah, Associate Professor Emeritus of Home Economics B.S., Simmons College, 19303 M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1942. 0945- J Walsh, John S., Professor Emeritus of Languages A.B., Harvard University, 19153 A.M., Boston University, 1928. 0922- J Yale, William, Professor Emeritus of History Ph.B., Sheffield Scientific School, Yale University, 1910: M.A. University of New Hampshire, 1928. 0928- J Abbott, Helen D., Head Cataloger A.B., Wheaton College, 1929, S.B. in L.S., Simmons College, 1930, A.M., Middlebury College, 1939. 0943- J Abbott, Marguerite, Associate Professor of Occupational Therapy Certificate, OTR, Boston School of Occupational Therapy, 19322 B.S., Tufts University, 19482 M.A., Columbia University, 1957: A.P.D.Ed., ibid. 1961, Adv. Prof. Deg. Ed., Columbia University, 1961. 0961- J Agenbroad, James E., Senior Cataloger A.B., Miami University, 19561 M.L.S., Rutgers University, 1960. 0960- J Allen, Bruce D., Instructor in English B.A., Boston University, 1959. 0964- J 1'Allen, Fred E., Professor of Poultry Science and Veterinarian B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19322 D.V.M., Ohio State University, 1936. 0940- J Allison, Richard C., Assistant Professor of Forest Technology, Thompson School of Applied Science B.S., Pennsylvania State University, 19573 M.F., ibid., 1960. 0962- J Allmendinger, E. Eugene, Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., Nav. Arch., University of Michigan, 1941: M.S., Mech. Eng., University of New Hampshire, 1950. 0958- J Amell, Alexander R., Professor of Chemistry B.S., University of Massachusetts, 19472 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1950. 0955- J Amman, William, M.D., Lecturer in Occupational Therapy M.R.C.S. L.R.C.P., University College Hospital, 19371 Diploma of Public Health, 1944, University of Cape Town, South Africa. L.M.C.C., Canada, 1950. 1965- J Andersen, Kenneth K., Associate Professor of Chemistry B.S., Rutgers University, 19552 Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1959. 0960- J Anderson, Charlotte K., Assistant Librarian and Documents Librarian B.A., University of Michigan, 19352 A.B.L.S., ibid., 19362 A.M.L.S., ibid., 1951. 0943- J Anderson, Edwin J., Instructor in Geology A.B., Cornell University, 19612 M.S., Brown University, 1964. 0965- J TAndrews, Richard A., Associate Professor of Resource Economics B.S., University of Maine, 19492 M.S., Pennsylvania State University, 19513 Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1959. 0959- J Annis, William H., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education B.S., University of Maine, 19512 M.Agric.Ed., University of New Hampshire, 1959: Ed.D., Cornell University, 1961. 0962- J Archambault, Raymond R., Cataloger B.A., University of Maine, 19492 M.S., Syracuse University, 1959. 0965- J Atwood, Janet, Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., Skidmore College, 19501 M.A., State University of Iowa, 1955. 0962- J Austin, Gilbert R., Assistant Professor of Education B.S., Central Connecticut College, 19532 M.A.L.S., Wesleyan University, 1956i C.A.G.S., University of Hartford, 19593 Ph.D., University of Connecticut, 1965. 0965- J Azzi, Victor D., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19552 D.Engr., Yale University, 1961. 0965- J Bach, Dirk P., Instructor in The Arts B.F.A., Colgate University, 19612 M.A., University of Denver, 19621 M.A., University of Michigan, 1964. 0965- J Baier, Lee S., Assistant Professor of English B.A., Reed College, 19481 Columbia University, 1952: Ph.D., ibid., 1965. 0960- J Balderacci, Arthur E., Instructor in The Arts A.B., Duke Uni-versity, 1960Q M.F.A., University of Georgia, 1965. 0965- J Balomenos, Richard H., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., United States Merchant Marine Academy, 19523 M.A., New York University, 1956Q Ed.D., Harvard University, 1961. 0961- J Bardwell, John D., Audio-Visual Coordinator and Lecturer in Education A.A., Boston University, 19503 B.S., Gorham State Teachers College, 19523 M.Ed., University of New Hampshire, 1955. 0960- J Barlow, Robert F., Academic Vice President, Dean of the Whittemore School of Business and Economics, and Professor of Economics B.A., Colby College, 19501 M.A., Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, 19512 Ph.D., ibid., 1960. 0962- J Barr, George E., Instructor in English B.A., Baldwin Wallace College, 1963. 0965- J TBarrett, James P., Assistant Professor of Forest Resources B.S., North Carolina State College, 19545 M.F., Duke University, 19575 Ph.D., ibid., 1964. 0965- J Barrett, Paul E., Instructor in Plant Science, Thompson School of Applied Science B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1964. 0965- J Barstow, Thomas R., instructor in Physical Education B.S., St. Lawrence University, 19615 M.Ed., ibid., 1965. 0965- J Barton, Phillip S., Professor of Animal Science and Director, Thompson B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19285 M.Ed., ibid., 1938. 0939- J TBartIey, Clara H., Research Associate in Microbiology B.S., Miami University, 19235 M.A., University of Michigan, 19265 Ph.D., University of Kansas, 1935. 0945- J Bartley, Irving D., Associate Professor of Music and University Carillonneur B.M., Syracuse University, 19355 M.M., ibid., 1938. 0945- J Barton, Philip S., Professor of Animal Science and DifeCf0fi Tl'l0mP50f' School of Applied Science B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19285 M.Ed., ibid., 1938. 0939- J Batchelder, Gerald M., Research Associate Professor, Engineering Experiment Station B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19505 M.S.C.E., Purdue University, 1952. 0953- J Batcheller, Joseph D., Associate Professor of Speech and Drama A.B., Carnegie Institute of Technology. 19365 A.M., University of Minnesota, 19385 Ph.D., ibid., 1942. 0944- J Batho, Edward H., Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S., Fordham University, 19505 M.S., University of Wisconsin, 19525 Ph.D., ibid., 1955. 0960- J Beasley, Wayne M., Research Assistant Professor, Engineering Experiment Station, and Adjunct Associate Professor of Materials Science S.B., Harvard College, 19455 S.M., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1965. 0957- J Beckett, John A., Forbes Professor of Management B.S., University of Oregon, 19395 M.B.A., Harvard University, 19465 C.P.A. CWashington, Illinois, Massachusetts, and New HampshireJ. 0962- J f'TBeckman, Jere R., Research Associate in Animal Sciences B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19565 M.S., ibid., 19595 D.V.M, University of California, 1963. 0964- J Beckwith, Marion C., Chairman, Department of Physical Education for Women, and Professor of Physical Education A.B., Oberlin College, 19355 M.Ed., University of New Hampshire, 1937. 0935- J Bell, R. Virginia, Assistant Professor of Occupational Therapy B.S., University of Michigan, 19535 Certificate O.T.R., Boston School of Occupational Therapy. 1955. 0958- J Berney, Charles V., Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S., Whitman College, 19535 Ph.D., University of Washington, 1962. 0965- J Bingham, Sylvester H., Professor of English A.B., Dartmouth College, 19225 A.M., Harvard University, 19295 Ph.D., Yale University, 1937. 0936- . J Bjorkman, Ruben E., Head Hockey Coach and Instructor in Physical Education B.S., University of Minnesota, 1951. 0964- J Blanchard, Fletcher A., Jr., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., Union College, 19485 M.S. in E.E., Lehigh University, 1950. 0950- J TBlickle, Robert L., Professor of Entomology B.S., Ohio State University, 19375 M.S., University of New Hampshire, 19395 Ph.D., Ohio State University, 1942. 0938-41, 1946- J Blood, Edward J., Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Athletics B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1935. 0936- J t'TBIood, Paul T., Associate Professor of Agronomy B.S., New Hampshire College, 19215 M.S., University of New Hampshire, 1924. 0921-24, 1928- J Bobick, Melvin T., Associate Professor of Sociology A.B., University of Illinois, 19495 A.M., ibid., 19525 Ph.D., ibid., 1958. 0958- J Bonnice, William E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A.E., Syracuse University, 19515 M.S., University of Washington, 19605 Ph.D., ibid.: 1962. 0962- J Borror, Arthur C., Assistant Professor of Zoology B.S., Ohio State University, 19565 M.S., ibid., 19585 Ph.D., Florida State University, 1961. 0961- J 'I'Bowring, James R., Professor of Resource Economics B.S.A., University of Manitoba, 19365 .A., University of Alberta, 19415 Ph.D., Iowa State College, 1944. 0 48- J Boy, Angelo V., Associate Professor of Education A.B., University of Notre Dame, 19535 Ed.M., Boston University, 19555 Ed.D., ibid., 1960. 0964- J Boy, Pierre D., Colonel, Professor of Military Science B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1939. 0965- J "Boynton, C. Hilton, Professor of Dairy Science B.S., Iowa State College, 19345 M.S., ibid., 19405 Ph.D., Rutgers University, 1962. 0945- J Braff, Allan J., Associate Professor of Economics and Business A.B., University of Rochester, 19515 M.B.A., Columbia University, 19535 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1959. 0965- J Bratton, Karl H., Professor of Music B.M., University of Kansas, 19315 M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1945. 0945- J Breeding, Charles H. J., Instructor in Soils and Plant Science. Thompson School of Applied Science B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1949. 0963- J Briggs, Janet C., Instructor in Animal Science B.S., Unibersity of Massachusetts, 1962. 0963- J Brockelman, Paul T., Assistant Professor of Philosophy A.B., Dartmouth College, 1957. 0963- - J Bronzino, Joseph D, instructor in Electrical Engineering B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 19595 M.S., U.S. Naval Postgraduate School, 1961. 0964- J Browne, Evelyn, Professor of Physical Education A.B., University of California, 1943: M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University 1943, M.A., University of New Hampshire, 1962. 0943- J "'1'Bruns, Paul E., Professor of Forest Resources A.B., New York University, 1937, M.F., Yale University, 19403 Ph.D., University of Washington, 1956. 0958- J Bryce, Forbes O., Lecturer in Sociology B.S., Massachusetts Maritime Academy, 19365 M.A., American University, 1961. 0962- J Bullock, Wilbur L., Professor of Zoology B.S., Queens College, 19423 M.S., University of Illinois, 1947, Ph.D., ibid., 1948. 0948- J Burke, James, Jr., Instructor in Microbiology B.S., Merrimack College, 1961. 0965- J Burton, David M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., Clark University, 19545 A.M., University of Rochester, 19565 Ph.D., ibid., 1961. 0959- J TByers, Gordon L., Associate Professor of Soil.and Water Science B.S., McGill University, 1948, M.S.A., Ontario Agricultural College, 1950. 0956- J Cahill, Laurence J., Jr., Professor of Physics B.S., Milit. Engr., United States Military Academy, 1946, B.S., Phys. Sci., University of Chicago, 19503 M.S., Physics, State University of Iowa, 1956: Ph.D., ibid., 1959. 0959- J Caldwell, S. Anthony, Instructor in English A.B., Columbia College, 1952, M.A., Columbia University, 1953. 0957- J Carbonneau, Lionel J., Coach of Freshman Football and Freshman Lacrosse and Instructor in Physical Education B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1952. 0965- J Carter, Gavin H., Chairman, Department of Physical Education for Men, and Associate Professor of Physical Education B.S., Springfield College, 1952, M.S., ibid., 19535 Ph.D., University of Oregon, 1958. 0965- J Casas, R. Alberto, Professor of Spanish B.en L., Universidad de Barcelona, 19365 A.M., Columbia University, 19473 Ph.D., ibid., 1954. 0952- J Chapman, Donald H., Professor of Geology B.A., University of Michigan, 1927, M.A., ibid., 1928, Ph.D., ibid., 1931. 0931- J Chase, Jere A., Executive Vice President B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1936, M.Ed., ibid., 1946. 0946- J 'I'Chesbro, William R., Associate Professor of Microbiology B.S., Illinois Institute of Technology, 1951, M.S., ibid., 1955, Ph.D., ibid., 1959. 0959- J Chittenden, David H., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering and Research Assistant Professor, Engineering Experiment Station B.S., Illinois Institute of Technology, 19563 M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1957: Ph.D., ibid., 1961. 0963- J Chitwood, Garrett C., Jr., Instructor in English B.S.E., Arkansas State Teachers College, 19523 M.A., University of Arkansas, 1958. 0965- J Chough, Soon, Assistant Professor of Economics A.B., Bowdoin College, 1960. 0965- J tTChristensen, Robert L., Assistant Professor of Resource Economics B.S., Michigan State University, 19583 M.S., University of Delaware, 1960. 0963- J Chupp, Edward L., Associate Professor of Physics A.B., University of California, 19505 Ph.D., ibid., 1954. 0962- J Clark, David G., Associate Professor of Physics B.A., Park College, 1938, M.S., Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College, 19403 Ph.D., Pennsylvania State College, 1947. 0947- J Clark, Ronald R., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19563 M.E., Yale University, 19573 Ph.D., Syracuse University, 1963. 0957- J Clark, William E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1931. 0946- X J Clark, Winifred M., Associate Professor of The Arts B.S., Iowa State College, 19453 M.F.A., Cranbrook Academy of Art, 1953. 0954- J Coffin, Elaine M., Instructor in Speech and Drama B.S.Ed., Southwest Missouri State College, 1960, M.A., University of Colorado, 1965. 0965- J "'CoIby, Halstead N., Associate Professor of Soil and Water Science B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1930. 0932-36, 1946- J Collard, Helen V., Cataloger B.A., St. Bernardine of Siena College, 19523 M.S. in L.S., Catholic University of America, 1956. 0964- J 'l'Collins, Walter M., Professor of Poultry Science B.S., University of Connecticut, 1940, M.S., ibid., 1949, Ph.D., Iowa State University, 1960. 0951- J TCoIovos, Nicholas F., Professor of Animal Science B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1927, M.S., ibid., 1931. 0928- J Condon, W. Kevin, Instructor in Physical Education and Physical Therapist B.S., Springfield College, 19613 Certificate P.T., Mayo Clinic, 1964. 0965- J Congdon, Robert C., Director Counseling and Testing Service and Assistant Professor of Psychology A.B., University of California, 1947, Ed.D., Harvard University, 1961. 0952- J tConkIin, James G., Professor of Entomology B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College, 1926, M.S., University of New Hampshire, 1929, Ph.D., Ohio State University, 1941. 0931- J Conner, Theodore W., Instructor in Physical Education B.S., Springfield College, 1955, M.S., University of Illinois, 1958. 0962- J Cook, Lillian C., Assistant Loan Librarian and Instructor A.B., Hunter College, 1933, M.L.S., Pratt Institute, 1960. 0964- J Cooper, Carl J., Psychologist, Counseling Service and Assistant Professor of Education A.B., Bowdoin College, 19495 Ed.M., Boston University, 19543 Ph.D., University of Massachusetts, 1962. 0965- J TCorbett, Alan C., Associate Professor of Poultry Science B.S., University of Maine, 1936, M.S., ibid., 1937, D.V.M., Michigan State College, 1940. 0941- J Corell, Robert W., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S.M.E., Case Institute of Technology, 1956, M.S.M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 19593 Ph.D., Case Institute of Technology, 1964. 0964- J Cox, John R., Instructor in Hotel Administration B.A., Washington State, 19613 M.A., ibid., 1965. 0965- J Cushing, Daniel, Honorary Fellow in Metallurgy Ph.B., Yale University, 1912. 0952- J Daggett, Albert F., Professor of Chemistry B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1928, M.S., ibid., 1930, Ph.D., Columbia University, 1934. 0928-31, 1935- J Daggett, G. Harris, Associate Professor of English A.B., Cornell University, 1928, M.A., ibid., 19293 Ph.D., University of North Carolina, 1941. 0942- J Danoff, Alexander P., Assistant Professor of German A.B., New York University, 1928, A.M., ibid., 1929. 0948- J Davenport, Gilbert B., Instructor in Speech and Drama B.A., Western Reserve University, 19565 Certification, Naval Intelligence School, 19583 M.A., University of Denver, 1961. 0962- J Davenport, Judith K., Lecturer in Speech and Drama B.A., University of Delaware, 19553 M.A., Western Reserve University, 1956. 0963- J TDavis, Henry A., Associate Professor of Biochemistry B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1932, M.S., ibid., 1934. 0932- J Davis, Myra L., Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies B.S., Central Missouri State Teachers College, 19393 M.A., State University of Iowa, 1945. 0945- J Dawson, Charles O., Professor of Civil Engineering B.C.E., Ohio State University, 1930, M.S., ibid., 1940. 0930- J Degler, Carroll, M., Professor of Business and Economics A.B., University of Kansas, 1925, M.B.A., New York University, 1927. 0928- J Desrosiers, Richard V., Instructor of Classics A.B.. Boston College. 1960, A.M., University of Wisconsin, 1961. 0965- J Dewdney, John W., Associate Professor of Physics B.S., McMaster University, 19473 M.S., McGill University, 1952, Ph.D., McMaster University, 1955. 0964- J Dewey, Richard S., Professor of Sociology A.A., Pasadena Jr. College, 19343 A.B., College of Wooster, 19365 M.A., Oberlin College, 1939, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1941. 0958- J Dimambro, Arthur, R., M.D., Lecturer in Occupational Therapy B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19513 M.D., University of Vermont, 1955. 0965- J Dishman, Robert B., Professor of Political Science A.B., University of Missouri, 19393 A.M., ibid., 19403 Ph.D., Princeton University, 1948. 0951- J Dodds, John A., Associate Professor of Dairy Science, Thompson School of Applied Science B.S., University of Vermont, 1936, M.Agr.Ed., Llniversity of New Hampshire, 1960. 0953- J Dodge, Peter, Associate Professor of Sociology B.A., Swarthmore College, 1948, A.M., Harvard University, 1950: Ph.D., ibid., 1961. 0964- J "'Dodrill, Isabel, State Home Economics Leader, Cooperative Extension Service, and Associate Professor of Home Economics. A.B., Fort Hays State College, 1937, B.S., Kansas State University, 19415 M.A., Columbia, 1957. 0965- J Donaldson, John M., Instructor in History A.B., Tufts University, 19563 M.A., Boston University, 1960. 0965- J Donovan, Edward T., Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1921. 0926- J Donovan, John V., Instructor in Economics A.B., Boston College, 1961. 0965- J Dowling, John, Jr., Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., University of Dayton, 19603 M.S., Arizona State University, 1962, Ph.D., ibid. 1964. 0965- J Downs, Richard E., Assistant Professor of Sociology S.B., Harvard University, 19423 Cert. of Ethn., University of Paris, 19493 Ph.D., University of Leiden, 1956. 0962- J Doyle, Larry, M.D., Lecturer in Occupational Therapy B.A., Willamette University, 1955, M.D., University of Oregon Medical School, 1958. 0965- J Draves, David D., Associate Professor of Education B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1948, M.A., ibid., 1949: Ph.D., ibid., 1957. 0964- J Drew, William H., Associate Dean of the Graduate School and Professor of Resource Economics B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 19473 M.S., Rutgers University, 19495 Ph.D., Vanderbilt University, 1961. 0956- J Driscoll, Denis J., Captain, Assistant Professor, Air Science B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1955. 0964- J Duncan, Lillian R., Loan Librarian B.A., University of Oklahoma, 1933. 0934-38, 1945-47, 1948- J Dunham, Paul C., Research Associate, Public Administration Service, Department of Government B.A., University of Vermont, 19593 M.A., ibid., 1963. 0965- J TDunIop, William R., Professor of Poultry Science D.V.M., V.S., Ontario Veterinary College, 1938. C1950- J 'l'Dunn, Gerald M., Professor of Agronomy B.S., West Virginia University, 1948, M.S., Purdue University, 19505 Ph.D., ibid., 1951. 0951- J 'lDunn, Stuart, Professor of Botany B.S. University of Minnesota, 1923, M.S., Iowa State College, 19253 Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1931. 0926- J TDurgin, Owen B., Associate Professor of Resource Economics and Registrar B.S., Gorham State Teachers College, 1946, M.A., University of New Hampshire, 1951.C195O,1951- J Durost, Walter N., Associate Professor of Education A.B., Bates College, 1929, M.A., Teachers College, Columbia, 19303 Ph.D., ibid., 1932. 0964- J Duryea, Walter, R., Assistant Professor of Psychology A.B., Rutgers University, 19542 M.A., University of Connecticut, 19563 Ph.D., Florida State University, 1960. 0960- J Dwyer, Jayne Elizabeth, Instructor in The Arts B.S., Massachusetts, College of Art, 1954. 0965- J Dysinger, Robert E., Branch Librarian A.B., Bowdoin College, 19463 M.A., University of Michigan, 19493 M.S. in L.S., University ofthe State of New York, 1955. 0962- J Edwards, John C., Director of Theater and Associate Professor of Speech and Drama B.S., Northwestern University, 19501 M.A., ibid., 1952, Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0961- J tEggert, Russell, Professor of Horticulture B.S., Michigan State College, 19292 M.S., ibid., 1939. 0942-46, 1948- J Ellis, David W., Assistant Professor of Chemistry A.B., Haverford College, 19583 Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of TechnoI0gy, 1962. 0962- J Emery, Harvard B., Assistant Professor of Graphics Cert. in M.E., Lowell Institute, 1938. 0954- J tEngaIichev, Nicholas, Assistant Professor of Resource Economics B.S., State University, Rutgers College of Forestry, 1957, M.S., Syracuse, 1960. 0963- J Erickson, Raymond L., Associate Professor of Psychology B.A., University of Buffalo, 19513 M.A., U.C.L.A. 19532 Ph.D., ibid., 1962. 0963- J "Evans, Emily B., Assistant Professor of Home Economics B.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1938, M.S., ibid., 1943. 0963- J Faiman, Robert N., Dean of the College of Technology, Director of the Engineering Experiment Station, and Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S.E.E., North Dakota State College, 19473 M.S.E.E., University of Washington, 19482 Ph.D., Purdue University, 1956. 0959- J Fan, Stephen S. T., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering B.S., Stanford University, 19573 M.S., ibid., 19601 Ph.D., ibid., 1962. 0962- J Farrell, Patricia, Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., Pennsylvania State, 19561 M.Ed., University of Minnesota, 1958. 0964- J Fasanelli, James A., Assistant Professor of The Arts A.B., State University of Iowa, 19513 A.M., Harvard University, 1958. 0960- J Fernald, Mary Louise, Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1931, R.N., ChiIdren's Hospital School of Nursing, 19353 M.A., Teachers College, Columbia, 1947. 0964- J Ford, Joseph P., Instructor in Political Science B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19562 M.P.A., Harvard University, 1957. 0959-61, 1962- J TForste, Robert H., Instructor in Resource Economics B.S., Cornell University, 19582 M.S., University of Rhode Island, 1960. 0965- J Fortuna, Diane D., Assistant Professor of English A.B., New York University, 19583 M.A., Johns Hopkins University, 1961. 0962- J tFoster, Bennett B., Assistant Professor of Forest Resources B.S.F., Colorado State University, 19523 M.F., Oregon State University, 1957. 0964- J Francq, Edward N., Instructor in Zoology B.S., University of Maryland, 1956, M.S., University of Idaho, 1962. 0965- J TFrick, George E., Adjunct Professor of Resource Economics B.S., University of Connecticut, 1943, M.S., ibid., 1947. 0957- J Frost, Albert D., Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., Tufts College, 19442 A.M., Harvard University, 19473 Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1952. 0957- J Fuentes, Isabel Z., Instructor in Spanish Graduate, Institute of Modern Languages, Havana, Cuba, 1965. 0965- J Fuentes, Orlirio, Instructor in Spanish .Ed.D., University of Havana, 1956. 0964- J Gadon, Herman, Associate Professor of Business Administration A.B., Dartmouth College, 19473 Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1953. 0964- J Galos, Andrew J., Associate Professor of Music B.S., Juilliard School of Music, 19423 M.S., ibid., 19523 M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 19563 Ed.D., ibid., 1958. 0961- J Guadette, Henri E., Assistant Professor of Geology B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19592 M.S., University of Illinois, 1962, Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0965- J Gaudreau, Lorraine N., Assistant Professor of Sociology B.A., Syracuse University, 19513 M.E., Smith College, 19553 Ph.D., Cornell University, 1963. 0965- J TGee, Glendon W., Assistant Professor of Soil and Water Science B.S., Utah State University, 1961. 0966- J Gehrhardt, Henry M., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering B.S., Pennsylvania State University, 19602 Ph.D., Kansas State University, 1965. 0964- J Gile, Albert, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering Technology, Thompson School of Applied Science B.S.A.E., University of New Hampshire, 1964. 0964- J Gilman, Paul A., Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering Technology, Thompson School of Applied Science B.S., University of Vermont, 1938, M.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1951. 0945- J Gilmore, Robert C., Associate Professor of History A.B., University of Vermont, 19441 M.A., McGill University, 19473 M.A., Yale University, 19513 Ph.D., ibid., 1954. 0952- J Gilsdorf, William O., Instructor in Speech and Drama B.A., Baldwin Wallace College, 19593 M.A., Bowling Green State University, 1960. 0965- J Glanz, Filson H., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., Stanford University, 19563 M.S., ibid., 19571 Ph.D., Stanford University, 1965. 0965- J Goffe, Lewis C., Associate Professor of English B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19353 M.A., ibid., 19463 Ph.D., Boston University, 1961. 0946- J Goodman, Earl Owen, Jr., Associate Professor of Home Economics A.B., Baylor University, 1953, B.D., Southern Baptist Seminary, 1957, Ed.D., Teachers College, Columbia, 1962. 0963- J Goodrich, Robert W., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S.E.E., University of New Hampshire, 1957, M.S.E.E., Purdue University, 1958. 0959- J Gould, Franklin F., Jr., Instructor in Psychology A.B., Bowdoin College, 1937. 0964- J Granger, Ralph H., Associate Professor of Agricultural Business, Thompson School of Applied Science B.S., Massachusetts State College, 1935, M.S., ibid., 1939. 0946- J Grant, Clarence L., Research Professor, Engineering Experiment Station and Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1951, M.S., ibid., 1956, Ph.D., Rutgers University, 1960. 0952-58, 1961- J Grant, Ruth H., Senior Cataloger S.B., Simmons College, 1932. 0965- J Greenleaf, William, Professor of History B.S.S., The City College, New York, 1942, M.A., Columbia University, 1948, Ph.D., ibid., 1955. 0958- J Guay, Merle D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Maine Maritime Academy, 1954, B.S., Tufts University, 1958, M.A., University of Maine, 1960. 0965- J Haaland, Gordon A., Instructor in Psychology A.B., Wheaton College, 1962. 0965- J Haendler, Helmut M., Professor of Chemistry B.S., Northeastern University, 1935, Ph.D., University of Washington, 1940. 0945- J Hageage, George J., Jr., Assistant Professor of Microbiology B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1957, M.S., University of Maryland, 1960, Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0963- J Hagstrom, Earl C., Associate Professor of Psychology B.S., Tufts University, 1952, M.S., Brown University, 1954, Ph.D., ibid., 1957. 0965- J THall, Francis R., Associate Professor of Soil and Water Science B.S., Stanford University, 1949, M.A., University of California, 1953, Ph.D., Stanford University, 1961. 0964- J Hall, Harry H., Professor of Physics B.S., Union College, 1926, Ph.D., Harvard University, 1934. 0940- J Hamann, Edmund G., Serials Librarian B.A., Hamilton College, 1955, M.A. in Library Science, University of Michigan, 1956, M.A. in History, ibid., 1959. 0961- J Handy, Allan W., M.D., Lecturer in Zoology B.S., Tufts College, 1934, M.D., Tufts Medical School, 1938. 0965- J Hapgood, Robert D., Associate Professor of English B.A., University of California, 1950, M.A., ibid., 1951, Ph.D., ibid., 1955. 0965- J Harding, Laurence V., Assistant Professor of German B.A., Northeastern University, 1954, M.A., Harvard University, 1955, Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0965- J Haskell, John R., Assistant to the Dean, Whittemore School of Business and Economics and Instructor in Economics B.A., University of New Hampshirej 1963, M.A., ibid., 1965. 0965- J Haslerud, George M., Professor of Psychology B.A,, University of Minnesota, 1930, Ph.D., ibid., 1934. 0945- J Hatch, John W., Professor of The Arts Diploma, Massachusetts School of Art, 1941, B.F.A., Yale University School of the Fine Arts, 1948, M.F.A., ibid., 1949. 0949- J Haubrich, Frederick W., Instructor in Physical Education B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1952. 0962- J Heilbronner, Hans, Professor of History A.B., University of Michigan, 1949, A.M., ibid., 1950, Ph.D., ibid., 1954. 0954- J Heisey, Daniel J., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Loyola College, 1958, M.A.T., Johns Hopkins University, 1959. 0965- J tHenry, William F., Professor of Resource Economics B.S., Louisana State University, 1940, M.S., University of Connecticut, 1942. 0952- J tHerbst, Edward J., Professor of Biochemistry B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1942, M.S., ibid., 1944, Ph.D., ibid., 1949. 0962- J Hettinger, Stanley D., Instructor in Music B.M., Ohio State University, 1955. 0965- J "'tHiggins, Leroy J., Associate Professor of Agronomy B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1923. 0927-28, 1929- J tHill, John L., Associate Professor of Forest Resources B.S., Colorado State University, 1942, M.S., Yale University, 1947, D.F., ibid., 1954. 0964- J Hochgraf, Frederick G., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.Met.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1954, M.S. in Metallurgy, Cornell University, 1958. 0958- J tHocker, Harold W., Jr., Associate Professor of Forest Resources B.S.F., Pennsylvania State College, 1949, M.F., North Carolina State College, 1952, D.F., Duke University, 1955. 0955- J THodgdon, Albion R., Professor of Botany B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1930, M.S., ibid., 1932, Ph.D., Harvard University, 1936. 0930-32, 1936- J Hoffman, Raymond A., Assistant Professor of Music B.A., State University of Iowa, 1956, M.M., Louisiana State University, 1958. 0961- J Hoffman, Sylvia E., Instructor in Home Economics B.S., Winthrop College, 1963, M.S., ibid., 1964. 0964- J Hogan, John A., Carter Professor of Economics A.B., University of Washington, 1932, A.M., ibid., 1934, M.A., Harvard University, 1948, Ph.D., ibid., 1952. 0947- J 'l'Hoitt, Samuel W., Director of the Cooperative Extension Service B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1928, M.S., ibid., 1931. 0929- J Holden, John T., Professor of Political Science A.B., Wesleyan University, 1936, M.P.A., Harvard University, 1941, M.A., ibid., 1942, Ph.D., ibid., 1943, LL.D. CHon.J, Nasson College, 1958. 0947- J -tHolter, James B., Assistant Professor of Dairy Science B.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1956, M.S., University of Maryland, 1958, Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University, 1962. 0963- J Hoornbeek, Frank K., Assistant Professor of Zoology B.S., Colorado A St Nl, 19523 Oregon State University, 19621 Ph.D., ibid., 1964. 0964- J Hou, Roger Hsiang-Dah, Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., Chung Chi College, 19573 Ph.D., Indiana University, 1965, 0965- J Houston, Robert E., Jr., Associate Professor of Physics B.S., Michigan State University, 19493 M.S., ibid., 1951i Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University, 1957. 0957- J Howarth, Charles H., Director of the University Health Service B.S., Bates College, 19433 M.D., Tufts Medical School, 1946. 0955- J Hraba, John B., Associate Dean of the College of Technology and Professor of Electrical Engineering B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19482 M.Eng., Yale University, 19492 Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1955. 0949- J Hudon, Edna S., Visiting Associate Professor of French B.A., Bryn Mawr College, 19423 Ph.D., Yale University, 1955. 0961- J Hudon, Louis J., Professor of French A.B., Bowdoin College, 19382 M.A., Yale University, 19423 Ph.D., ibid., 1943. 0961- J Tlkawa, Miyoshi, Professor of Biochemistry B.S., California Institute of Technology, 19413 M.S., University of Wisconsin, 19442 Ph.D., ibid., 1948. 0963- J lndrisano, Roselmina M., Assistant Professor of Education B.A., Emmanuel College, 19523 M.Ed., Boston University, 1956i D.Ed., ibid., 1963. 0963- J lngersoll, Richard L., Assistant Professor of Sociology B.S., B.A., Central Michigan University, 19583 M.A., State University of Iowa, 19612 Ph.D., ibid., 1965. 0965- J lrwin, Manley R., Assistant Professor of Economics A.B., Michigan State College, 19502 M.A., University of Michigan, 1954: Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1963. 0963- J lsherwood, Robert M., Assistant Professor of History B.A., Allegheny College, 19472 M.A., University of Chicago, 1959i Ph.D., ibid., 1964. 0964- J Jacoby, Robb, Professor of Mathematics S.B., University of Chicago, 194-lj S.M., ibid., 1942i Ph.D., ibid., 1946. 0961- J Jaffe, Erwin A., Associate Professor of Political Science B.A., Rutgers University, 19492 M.A., ibid., 19582 Ph.D., ibid., 1961. 0963- J Jaffe, Marianne H., Instructor in Speech and Drama B.A., Rutgers University, 19543 M.A., Mount Holyoke College, 1956. 0963- J James, Marion E., Associate Professor of History B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19402 M.A., Radcliffe College, 19491 Ph.D., ibid., 1955. 0955- J Janeau, Diane S., Instructor in English B.A., Brooklyn College, 1964. 0964- J Jellison, Charles A., Jr., Associate Professor of History A.B., Stanford University, 1944: M.A., ibid., 19483 Ph.D., University of Virginia, 1956. 0956- J Jenkins, Melvin E., Jr., Assistant Professor of Forest Technology, Thompson School of Applied Science B.S.F., University of Massachusetts, 19592 M.S.F., University of New Hampshire, 1961. 0961- J Jervis, Frederick M., Associate Professor of Psychology B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19482 M.A., ibid., 19492 Ph.D., Columbia University, 1958. 0952- J Johnson, W. Scott, Instructor in Spanish A.B., Temple University, 19602 A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1963. 0965- J Jones, Paul R., Professor of Chemistry B.A., Albion College, 19522 Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1956. 0956- J Jones, William R., Associate Professor of History A.B., Harvard University, 19511 M.A., ibid., 19523 Ph.D., ibid., 1958. 0962- J Kaufmann, Richard Leo, Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., California Institute of Technology, 19573 M.S., Yale University, 1958: Ph.D., ibid., 1960. 0963- J Kauppinen, Tenho S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1939i M.S., ibid., 1947. 0939- J Kay, Brian R., Professor of Psychology B.A., University of British Columbia, 19481 M.A., ibid., 19493 Ph.D., University of London, 1952. 0956- J "'1'Keener, Harry A., Dean of the College of Agriculture, Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station, and Professor of Dairy Science B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1936: M.S., West Virginia University, 19382 Ph.D., Pennsylvania State College, 1941. 0941- J Keesey, C. Robert, Dean of Students B.A., Oberlin College, 1948. 0960- J Kennedy, Robert C., Associate Professor of Plant Science, Thompson School of Applied Science B.V.A., Massachusetts State College, 19402 M.S., University of New Hampshire, 1961. 0941- J Kertzer, Robert, Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., Brooklyn College, 19603 M.S., University of Illinois, 19612 Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1965. 0965- J Kichline, William L., Professor of Mathematics B.A., Lehigh University, 19242 M.S., ibid., 1928. 0931- J Kimball, Robert O., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19413 M.A., ibid., 1952. 0946- J Kimball, Roland B., Professor of Education B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19421 M.Ed., ibid., 19491 Ed.D., Harvard School of Education, 1958. 0963- J Klein, Mark P., Assistant Professor of Physics A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 19552 M.S., Indiana University, 1960i Ph.D., ibid., 1965. 0965- J Klotz, Louis H., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering B.S.C.E., Pennsylvania State University, 19511 M.C.E., New York University, 1952. 0965- J Knowlton, Elizabeth E., Instructor in Physical Education B.A., Syracuse University, 1959. 0963- J Koch, Wayne S., Professor of Education B.S., Muhlenberg College, 19413 Ed.M., Harvard University, 1945. 0945- J Kuo, Shan Sun, Professor of Applied Mathematics and Director, Computation Center B.S., National Chung Chen University, 1944, M.S., Ohio State University, 1948, M.E., Harvard University, 1954, D.Eng., Yale University, 1958. 0964- J Ladd, Dwight R., Professor of Business Administration A.B., Brown University, 19433 M.B.A., Harvard University, 1949i D.B.A., ibid., 1956. 0964- J Lalone, Patricia Ann, Instructor in Physical Education B.S., Central Michigan University, 1964. 0965- J Lambert, Robert H., Associate Professor of Physics B.S., St. Lawrence University, 19521 M.S., Harvard University, 19543 Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0961- J Lameyer, Gordon A., Instructor in English B.A., Amherst College, 19533 M.A., Columbia University, 1959. 0962- J t'fLanger, Clarence A., Associate Professor of Horticulture B.S., Michigan State University, 19333 M.S., ibid., 1948, Ph.D., ibid., 1952. 0962- J Langley, Harold E., Jr., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1949, S.M., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 19553 M.S., University of New Hampshire, 1956, Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1957. 0961- J Laplante, Marilyn J., Instructor in Physical Education B.A., State University of lowa, 19613 M.S., University of North Carolina, 1965. 0965- J Larson, David L., Associate Professor of Political Science A.B., Dartmouth, 19522 A.M., Fletcher School, Tufts University, 19571 M.A.L.D., ibid., 1958i Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0965- J Latour, Robert D., Captain, Instructor of Military Science B.S., Bowling Green State University, 1956. 0964- J Laurent, John L., Associate Professor of The Arts B.F.A., Syracuse University, 19483 M.A.T., Indiana University, 1954. 0954- J Lavoie, Marcel E., Associate Professor of Zoology B.A., St. Anselm's College, 1940: M.A., University of New Hampshire, 19503 Ph.D., Syracuse University,'1956. 0950-52, 1955- J Lawson, Ursula D., Instructor in German B.S., Western Kentucky State College, 19582 M.A., University of Kentucky, 19603 Ph.D., Vanderbilt University, 1966. 0964- J LeBlanc, Robert G., Instructor in Geography B.A, University of New Hampshire, 19592 M.A., University of Minnesota, 1962. 0963- J Leighton, Charles H., Associate Professor of Spanish A.B., Harvard College, 19513 A.M., Harvard University, 19533 Ph.D., ibid., 1961. 0956- J Linden, Allen B., Instructor in History B.A., Wayne State University, 19573 M.A., Columbia University, 1960. 0963- J Littlefield, Karen A., Cataloger Trainee B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1963. 0964- J Lockwood, John A., Professor of Physics A A.B., Dartmouth College, Thayer School of Engineering, 1941, M.S. Lafayette College, 1943i Ph.D., Yale University, 1948. 0948- J Long, David F., Professor of History A.B., Dartmouth College, 19391 A.M., Columbia University, 19462 Ph.D., ibid., 1950. 0948- J Long, James W., Director, Division of Physical Education and Athletics and Professor of Physical Education B.S., Missouri Valley College, 19372 M.A., Northwestern University, '19393 Ph.D., University of North Carolina, 19533 M.P.H., ibid., 1955. 0963- J Lovell, Alden L., Supervisor, Bureau of Educational Research and Testing Services B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1954. 0965- J Luckey, William J., Lieutenant Colonel, Assistant Professor of Air Science B.A., University of Alabama, 1960. 0962- J Lundholm, Carl J., Professor of Physical Education and Athletics B.S., New Hampshire College, 1921, M.A., Columbia University, 1939. 0928- J Lyle, Gloria G., Associate Professor of Chemistry B.A., Vanderbilt University, 1944, M.S., Emory University, 1946: Ph.D., University of New Hampshire, 1958. 0951- J Lyle, Robert E., Jr., Professor of Chemistry B.A., Emory University, 1945: M.S., ibid., 19462 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1949. 0951- J MacDonald, M. Catharine, Instructor in Occupational Therapy B.S. and A.B., Western Michigan University, 1950, M.A., ibid., 1960. 0965- J Manchester, Barbara Ann, Instructor in Nursing Diploma, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, 19552 B.S., Boston University, 0965- J Marschner, Donald C., Associate Professor of Business Administration B.A., Brown University, 1929i Ph.D., Columbia University, 1964. 0964- J Marshall, Grover E., Assistant Professor of French and Italian A.B., Bowdoin College, 19513 M.A., Princeton, University, 1954. 0965- J Marshall, Thomas O., Professor of Education A.B., Colgate University, 19291 Ed.M., University of Buffalo, 1933Q Eci.D., Harvard University, 1941. 0947- J Marston, Philip M., Professor of History and University Historian B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19242 M.A., ibid., 1927. 0924- J "Marty, Mamie, Assistant Professor of Home Economics B.S., University of Wisconsin, 19422 M.S., ibid., 1965. 0965- J Matheson, Raymond E., Instructor in Political Science B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1953, M.A., ibid., 1963. 0963- 7 Mathieson, Arthur C., Assistant Professor of Botany B.A., University of California, 1960: M.A., ibid., 1961, Ph.D., University of British Columbia, 1965. 0965- J May, David, Publications Assistant and Instructor in The Arts B.A., West Liberty State College, 1956, M.A., Western Reserve University, 1958. 0965- J Maynard, Max S., Associate Professor of English B.A., University of British Columbia, 1937. 0946- J McClowry, Dawn Ann, Instructor in Home Economics B.S., Seton Hill College, 1960, M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University, 1963. Q 1964- J McConnell, J. Alden, Instructor in Psychology B.A., C. W. Post College, 1960. 0965- J McConnell, John W., President B.A., Dickinson College, 1929, Ph.D., Yale University, 1937, D.Sc. CHon.J, Dickinson College, 1959. 0963- J McEwen, Robert B., Instructor in Civil Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1956. 0962- J "'TMcFadden, Lorne A., Associate Professor of Horticulture Diploma, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, 19473 B.S., McGill University, 19493 M.S., Cornell University, 19533 Ph.D., ibid., 1956. 0963- J McQuade, Elizabeth A., Associate Dean of Students A.B., The State University of Iowa, 1950, A.M., University of Chicago, 1955. 0960- J tMeader, Elwyn M., Professor of Horticulture B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19373 M.S., Rutgers University, 1941. 0948- J Melvin, Donald W., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1955, M.E., Yale University, 1957. 0957- J Menge, Carleton P., Associate Professor of Education B.S., Springfield College, 1939, M.A., University of Chicago, 19403 Ph.D., ibid., 1948. 0948- J Merritt, Richard D., Assistant Professor of The Arts and University Photographer Rochester Institute of Technology, 1948. 0948- J Metcalf, Theodore G., Professor of Microbiology B.S., Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1940, Ph.D., University of Kansas, 1950. 0956- J Meyers, T. Ralph, Professor of Geology B.A., Ohio State University, 1926: M.A., ibid., 1929. 0927- J Michael, Joseph E., Jr., Lecturer in Business Administration A.B., Dartmouth College, 1948, LL.B., Boston University School of Law, 1950. 0960- J Michail, Michel S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering B.S., Alexandria University, 1958, M.S., Syracuse University, 1962. 0965- J Miller, Edmund G., Associate Professor of English A.B., Dartmouth College, 19435 M.A., Columbia University, 19473 Ph.D., ibid., 1955. 0951- J Mills, Eugene S., Dean of the Graduate School and Professor of Psychology B.A., Earlham College, 1948, M.A., Claremont Graduate School, 19493 Ph.D., ibid., 1952. 0962- J Milne, Lorus J., Professor of Zoology B.A., University of Toronto, 1933, M.A., Harvard University, 1934, Ph.D., ibid., 1936. 0948- J "'MitcheII, James R., Assistant Professor of Agronomy B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1957, M.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1960. 0963- J Mooradian, Andrew T., Chairman, Department of Intercollegiate Athletics, and Associate Professor of Physical Education B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19485 M.S., Boston University, 1958. 0950- J Moore, Asher, Donald C. Babcock Professor of Philosophy A.B.,Wesleyan..University,194O, M.A., Harvard University, 1942, Ph.D., ibid., 1948. 0961- J Moore, Francs E., Lecturer in Business Administration B.B.A., Boston University, 1923. 0964- J Moore, George M., Professor of Zoology A.Sc., University of the City ot Toledo, 19263 B.S., Otterbein College, 19283 M.S., University of Michigan, 19325 Ph.D., ibid., 1938. 0944- J "Moore, Herbert C., Associate Professor of Dairy Science ,B.S., Purdue University, 1923, M.S., University of Minnesota, 1925. 0928- J Morin, Robert R., Cataloger B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1963, M.S., Simmons College, 1965. 0965- J Morrison, James D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S., Franklin and Marshall College, 19583 Ph.D., Northwestern University, 1963. 0965- J Morrison, Jean M., Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.A., University of Kentucky, 1956, M.A., Mills College, 1962. 0965- J TMorrow, Kenneth S., Professor of Dairy Science B.S., University of Minnesota, 19183 M.S., ibid., 1925. 0934- J Mosberg, William, Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S.M.E., Columbia University, 19563 Master of Engineering, Yale University, 1960. 0958- J Moses, Ruth E., Order Librarian A.B., Bates College, 1927, B.L.S., School of Library Science. Columbia University, 1930, A.M., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1943. 0957- J Mower, Lyman, Professor of Physics B.S., University of California, 1949, Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1953. 0957- J Mulhern, John E., Jr., Associate Professor of Physics B.S., Oklahoma Agricutural and Mechanical College, 1948, M.A., Boston University, 19493 Ph.D., ibid., 1954. 0954- J Mullen, George H., Assistant Professor of Physics B.A., Rutgers State University, 1956, M.S., Syracuse University, 19585 Ph.D., ibid., 1961. 0963- J Munroe, M. Evans, Professor of Mathematics B.A., University ot Texas, 1940, Sc. M., Brown University, 19413 Ph.D., ibid., 1945. 0959- J Murdoch, Joseph B., Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., Case Institute of Technology, 19505 M.S., University ot New Hampshire, 1955, Ph.D., Case Institute of Technology, 1962. 0952- J Murray, Donald M., Associate Professor of English B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1948. 0963- J 395 , Myers, Norman W., Vice President-Treasurer B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1950. C1953- J Nast, Charlotte G., Professor of Botany B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1927, M.A., ibid., 1929, Ph.D., University of California, 1938. C1948- J Newman, Barbara K., Associate Professor of Physical Education B.S., Russell Sage College, 19393 M.Ed., St. Lawrence University, 1948. C1948- J "fNickerson, Dorothy Anne, Instructor in Home Economics Cert. B. of Architecture, Smith Graduate School of Architecture, 1940. C1963- J Nicoloff, Philip L., Associate Professor of English B.A., University of California at Los Angeles, 1949, M.A., Columbia University, 1952: Ph.D., ibid., 1959. C1954- J Nielson, Melville, Associate Dean, College of Liberal Arts and Associate Professor of Sociology B.S., Bowling Green State University, 1942, M.A., Ohio State University, 19473 Ph.D., ibid., 1955. C1950- J Nordgren, Eric A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.Ch.E., Polytechnic Institute Brooklyn, 19563 Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1964. C1964- J Norris, Douglas M., Jr., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., Tufts University, 19513 Ed.M., ibid., 19553 Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1962. C1962- J Northway, Philip E., Assistant Professor of Education A.B., Harvard, 1949, A.M.T., ibid., 1951, M.A.L.S., Simmons College School of Library Science, 1961. C1965- J Nothmann, Gerhard S., Consulting Psychiatrist M.D., University of Bern, 1938. C1952- J Nourse, Robert H., Major, Assistant Professor of Military Science B.S., U.S. Military Academy, 1955. C1963- J tNovak, Robert L., Assistant Professor of Biochemistry A.B., Xavier University, 19595 Ph.D., University of Delaware, 1964. 0965- J Nulsen, William B., Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., California Institute of Technology, 19183 M.S., University of New Hampshire, 1930. 0926- J "'O'Donnell, Dorothy C., Associate Professor of Home Economics B.S., Cornell University, 1946, M.S. in Agricultural Journalism, University of Wisconsin, 19523 M.S. in Related Art, ibid., 1955. 11961- J Oloskey, Judith M., Instructor in Russian A.B., Regis College, 19613 M.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1963. C1965- J 'l'Olson, David P., Assistant Professor of Forest Resources B.S., University of Minnesota, 19545 M.S., University of Maine, 19583 Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1964. C1965- J Olson, E. William, Associate Professor of Physical Education and Athletics B.S., Boston University, 1940: M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1950, Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1964. C1956- J Orr, Wendell E., Assistant Professor of Music B.S., Lawrence College, 1952, B.Mus., ibid., 19553 M.Mus., University of Michigan, 1957. C1964- J Owens, Charles W., Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S., Colorado College, 1957, Ph.D., University of Kansas, 1963. C1963- J Palmer, Stuart H., Professor of Sociology B.A., Yale College, 1949, M.A., Yale University, 1951, Ph.D., ibid., 1955. C1955- J Partridge, Allan B., Associate Professor of History A.B., Clark University, 1922, A.M., ibid., 1923. C1925- J Pearce, Ruth E., Associate Professor of Home Economics B.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1940, M.S., Cornell University 1948. C1958- J tPeirce, Lincoln C., Professor of Plant Science B.S., Cornell University, 1952, Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1958. C1964- J "Peters, Joan A., Editor, Cooperative Extension Service, and Assistant Professor of Home Economics B.Sc., Acadia University, 19533 M.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1955. 11960- J 1'Peterson, Nobel K., Associate Professor of Soil and Water Science B.S., Kansas State College, 1948, M.S., Purdue University, 1950 Ph.D., Rutgers University, 1957. C1957- J Petroski, Joseph J., Director, University Extension Service, Director, Summer Session, and Associate Professor of Education B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1947, M.Ed., ibid., 1952, D.Ed. Harvard, 1960. C1964- J Pevear, Richard L., instructor in English B.A., Allegheny College, 19643 M.A., University of Virginia, 1965 C1965- J Pew, Richard H., Associate Professor of Hotel Administration B.S., Hotel, Cornell University, 1933. C1963- J Pilar, Frank L., Associate Professor of Chemistry B.S., University of Nebraska, 19513 M.S., ibid., 1953: Ph.D., University of Cincinnati, 1957. 0957- J Polich, Vlasta Joan, Instructor in French and Italian B.A., Cornell University, 1960, M.A., ibid., 1964. 0964- J Polk, Keith, Instructor in Music B.A., San Diego State College, 1956, M.M., University of Wisconsin 1958. C1964- J Poll, Solomon, Associate Professor of Sociology B.S., Temple University, 19553 M.A., University of Pennsylvania 1957, Ph.D., ibid., 1960. C1964- J Potter, Alfred R., Assistant Professor of The Arts B.F.A., Massachusetts School of Art, 1955, M.F.A., Cranbrook Academy of Art, 1960. C196O- J Potter, Hugh M., Ill, Assistant Professor of English A.B., Union College, 19543 M.A., University of North Carolina, 19573 Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1965. C1962- J Poulin, Alfred M., Instructor in English B.A., St. Francis College, 19603 M.A., Loyola University, 1962. C1965- J Press, Howard E., Instructor in Philosophy A.B., Columbia University, 1958. C1965- J tPrince, Allan B., Professor of Soil and Water Science B.S., Rutgers University, 1947, Ph.D., ibid., 1950. C1954- J Pritchard, Hugh C., Reference Librarian B.A., University of Washington, 19393 M.A., University of North Carolina, 19423 M.S., Columbia University, 1950. 0954- J Radlow, James, Professor of Applied Mathematics B.A., City College, New York, 19433 Sc.M., Brown University, 19452 Ph.D., New York University, 1957. 0965- J Radlow, Joanne T., Instructor in English B.A., University of Louisville, 19462 M.A., University of Minnesota, 1951. 0965- J Rand, M. Elizabeth, Associate Professor of Home Economics A.B., Wheaton College, 19303 M.Ed., Boston University, 1946, 0948- J Reed, Robert C., Assistant Order Librarian B.A., Hartwick College, 19531 M.A.L.S., University of Michigan, 1960. 0960- J TReeves, Roger Marcel. Assistant Professor of Entomology and Forest Resources B.S., Syracuse University, 19573 M.S., Cornell, 1961, Ph.D., State University College of Forestry at Syracuse University, 1964. 0964- J Reid, David S., Instructor in English M.A., St. Andrews University, 19612 Diploma Ed., Aberdeen University, 1962. 0964- J Reske, Herman W., Professor of German Cand. Phil., University of Frankfurt, 19363 M.A., University of Toronto, 19573 Ph.D., ibid., 1960. 0962- J Reske, Hildegard S., Instructor in German Cand. Med., University of Frankfurt, Mein, 19353 A.B., Heidelberg College, 1960, M.A., Middlebury, 1963. 0963- J tRich, Avery E., Professor of Botany B.S., University of Maine, 19373 MS., ibid., 19392 PhD., State College of Washington, 1950. 0941-43, 1950- J TRichards, Mathias C., Associate Dean of the College of Agriculture and Professor of Botany B.S., Utah State Agricultural College, 19323 Ph.D., Cornell University, 1938. 0941- J Richardson, Edythe T., Professor of Zoology B.S., New Hampshire College, 19223 M.S., University of New Hampshire, 1924. 0922- J Richardson, John C., Associate Professor of English A.B., Dartmouth College, 19413 M.A., Columbia University, 19422 Ph.D., Boston University, 1959. 0946- J Riggs, Margaret M., Lecturer in Psychology A.B., Smith College, 19441 M.A., Radcliffe, 1945, Ph.D., ibid., 1949. 0963- J TRingrose, Richard C., Professor of Poultry Science B.S., Cornell University, 19323 Ph.D., ibid., 1936. 0942- J Robinson, Frederick J,, Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19492 M.A., ibid., 1955. 0949- J TRogers, Owen M., Associate Professor of Horticulture B.V.A., University of Massachusetts, 19523 M.S., Cornell University, 1954: Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University, 1959. 0959- J Roll, Virginia H., Instructor in Home Economics B.S., Radford College, 19592 M.S., University of Maryland, 1965. 0964- J Rosen, Sam, Professor of Economics A.B., University of Wisconsin, 1942, A.M., Harvard University, 19482 Ph.D., ibid., 1952. 0957- J Ross, Shepley L., Associate Professor of Mathematics A.B., Boston University, 19491 A.M., ibid., 19503 Ph.D., ibid., 1953. 0955- J Rothwell, Kenneth J., Associate Professor of Economics B.A., University of Western Australia, 19493 M.A., ibid., 19552 Ph.D., Harvard University, 1961. 0963- J Rouman, John C., Assistant Professor of Classics B.A., Carleton College, 1950, M.A., Columbia University, 19512 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1965. 0965- J TRoutley, Douglas G., Associate Professor of Biochemistry and Plant Science B.S.A., University of British Columbia, 19523 M.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1953: Ph.D., ibid. 0957- J Rutledge, Edward F., Assistant Professor of Psychology B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19602 M.A., State University of lowa3 19623 Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0964- J Sackett, Everett B., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Professor of Education B.A., Hamline University, 1923Q M.A., University of Minnesota, 1925i Ph.D., Columbia University, 1931. 0938- J Sanborn, John L., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19503 B.S.C.E., ibid., 1958: M.S.C.E., Purdue University, 19633 Ph.D., ibid. 0965- J Sasner, John J., Jr., Assistant Professor of Zoology B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19572 M.S., ibid., 19592 Ph.D., University of California, 1965. 0965- J Savage, Godfrey H., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S.E., Princeton University, 19503 M.S., Stanford University, 19511 M.B.A., Harvard University, 19543 ENGR., Stanford University, 1963. 0965- J Sawyer, Albert K., Associate Professor of Chemistry A.B., Colby College, 1940: M.S., University of Maine, 1947. 0949- J Sawyer, Philip J., Associate Professor of Zoology B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19403 M.S., ibid., 19482 Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1956. 0952- J Singhvi, Surendra S., instructor in Business Administration B.C., Rajasthan University, 19613 M.B.A., Atlanta University, 1963. 0964- J Skelton, Russell R., Professor of Civil Engineering B.S., Purdue University, 19243 C.E., ibid., 19343 S.M., Harvard University, 1939. 0928- J "1'Skoglund, Winthrop C., Professor of Poultry Science B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19382 M.S., Pennsylvania State College, 19403 Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University, 1958. 0950- J Schaefer, Christopher, Instructor in Government B.A., Yale University, 1964, M.A., Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, 1965. 0965- J Schaefer, Paul E. Associate Professor of Zoology A.B., Bethany College, 19263 M.S., Ohio State University, 1931, Ph.D., ibid., 1936. 0941- J Schneer, Cecil J., Professor of Geology A.B., Harvard University, 1943: A.M., ibid., 1949, Ph.D., Cornell University, 1954. 0949, 1954- J 1'TSchreiber, Richard W., Associate Professor of Botany B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1951, M.S., ibid., 1952, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1955. 0957- J Schreiner, Ernst J., Adjunct Professor of Forestry B.S., Syracuse University, 1926, Ph.D., Columbia University, 1930. 0964- J Schriver, Charles B., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering B.S., University of Rhode Island, 19573 M.S., Iowa State University, 19603 Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0965- J Schultz, J. Howard, Professor of English B.A., University ot Texas, 1933, M.A., ibid., 1934: M.A., Harvard University, 1939, Ph.D., ibid., 1940, 0946- J Schulz, James H., Instructor in Economics B.A., Miami University, 1958. 0965- J Shattuck, Gerald B., M.D., Lecturer in Occupational Therapy B.S., Dartmouth College, 1942, M.D., Yale, 1946. 0965- J tShimer, Stanley R., Professor of Biochemistry B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1918: M.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1923. 0924- J Shore, Samuel D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Juniata College, 1959, M.A., Pennsylvania State University, 19613 Ph.D., ibid., 1964. 0965- J Siddall, David V., Instructor in English A.B., Dartmouth College, 19533 M.A., Columbia University, 1960. 0965- J Silva, J. Donald, Instructor in Communications, Thompson School of Applied Science B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19573 M.A., ibid., 1965. 0963- J Silverman, Robert J., Professor of Mathematics B.S., University of Chicago, 1947, M.S., ibid., 1948, Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1952. 0962- J Simpson, Robert E., Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., University of Rochester, 1955, M.A., Harvard, 1956, Ph.D., ibid., 1960. 0963- J tSlanetz, Lawrence W., Professor of Microbiology B.S., Connecticut State College, 19295 Ph.D., Yale University, 1932. 0932- J "'SIoan, Roger P., State Forestry Leader, Cooperative Extension Service, and Assistant Professor of Forest Resources B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1942, M.P.A., Harvard University, 1960. 0946- J ffSmith, Gerald L.. Associate Professor of Animal Science B-S-, University Of New HamPShiF6, 1948: M.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1951. 0948- J Smith, Julian H., Ill, Instructor in English B.A., Tulane University, 1959, M.A., ibid., 1962. 0965- J Smith, Philip M., Assistant Professor of Education B.A., Boston University, 1958, M.Ed., ibid., 1965. 0965- J TSmith, Samuel C., Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and Poultry Science and Microbiologist B.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1955, M.S., ibid., 1958, Ph.D., ibid., 1962. 0961- J Smith, Wayne C., Major, Assistant Professor of Military Science B.S., U.S. Military Academy, 1949. 0965- J Sorenson, Martin P., Captain, Instructor in Military Science B.S., University of Vermont, 1957. 0964- J Soukaris, Pauline, Assistant Professor of Sociology B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19503 M.S. in S.S., Boston University School of Social Work, 1959. 0959- J Spilios, Paul G., Audio-Visual Coordinator and Lecturer in Education B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19513 M.A., ibid., 1961, 0965- J Stanhope, Chester W., Instructor in Electrical Engineering B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1960, M.S., ibid., 1962. 0962- J Staugaard, Burton C., Assistant Professor of Zoology A.B., Brown University, 1950, M.S., University of Rhode Island, 1954, Ph.D., University of Connecticut, 1964. 0964- J Steele, Donald E., Professor of Music B.M., New England Conservatory of Music, 1946, M.A., Colorado College. 1952. 0946- J Stewart, Glenn W., Associate Professor of Geology B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1935, M.S., Syracuse University, 1937. 0938-39, 1941- J Stokes, Samuel E., Jr., Associate Professor of French B.A., Haverford College, 1943, M.A., Columbia University, 1948, Ph.D., ibid., 1954. 0963- J Stolworthy, E. Howard, Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., Tufts College, 1922. 0922- J Stone, Deborah E., Assistant Professor of Education B.Ed., Plymouth Teachers College, 1940, Ed.M., Boston University, 1951. 0962- J Stone, Joan T., Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., Trenton State College, 1948, M.A., Montclair State College, 1955. 0954- J Stone. Robert B.. Assistant Reference Librarian Mus.B., Eastman School of Music, 1932, M.L.S., New York State University, 1963. 0964- J Stotz, Kerwin C., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering B.E.E., Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute, 1953, M.E.E., ibid., 19583 Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0964- J tStrout, Richard G., Associate Professor of Poultry Science B.S., University of Maine, 19505 M.S., University of New Hampshire, 19543 Ph.D., ibid., 1961. 0954- J Sullivan, James T., Instructor in English A.B., Tufts University, 1961, M.A., Brandeis University, 1963. 0964- J "'Sutherland, Douglas W. S., Assistant Professor of Entomology B.S., University of Vermont, 1955, M.S., University of Delaware, 1960, Ph.D., Cornell University, 1965. 0965- J Swan, Emery F., Professor of Zoology B.S., Bates College, 19383 Ph.D., University of California, 1942. 0952- J Sweet, Paul C., Professor of Physical Education and Athletics B.S., University of Illinois, 19235 M.A., University of Southern California, 1941. 0924- J Swetnam, Shirley H., Instructor in Occupational Therapy Diploma, Tufts University and Boston School of Occupational Therapy, 1951. 0965- J Sylvester, Robert P., Associate Professor of Philosophy B.A., Amherst College, 19595 M.A., Northwestern University, 19555 Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0963- J 'l'Teeri, Arthur E., Professor of Biochemistry B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19375 M.S., ibid., 19405 Ph.D., Rutgers University, 1943. 0938-40, 1943- J Tellor, Robin K., Instructor in Physical Education B.S., Bemidji State College, 1963. 0965- J Tengel, Patricia M., Instructor in Home Economics B.S., Bowling Green State University, 19615 M.S., Cornell, 1964. 0964- J Thayer, Carol A Instructor in German BQA., Principia College, 1964. 0965- J Thomas, George R., Professor of The Arts B.Arch., Carnegie Institute of Technology, 1930. 0930- J Thompson, Don, Major, Assistant Professor of Air Science B.S., University of Connecticut, 1952. 0965- J "'TirrelI, Loring V., Professor of Animal Science B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 19205 M.S., Massachusetts State College, 1941. 0921-25, 1930- J Tischler, Herbert, Professor of Geology B.S., Wayne State University, 19505 M.A., University of California, 19555 Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1961. 0965- J Trappan, Ruth, Instructor in The Arts Diploma, Pratt Institute Art School, 19275 B.S., New York University, 19335 M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1941. 0965- J Tyrrell, Doris E., Associate Professor of Secretarial Studies B.S., University of Minnesota, 19265 M.A., ibid., 1932. 0938- J Uebel, Jacob J., Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.A., Carthage College, 19595 Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1964. C1964- J Uhl, Donald P., Captain, Assistant Professor of Air Science B.A., Brown University, 1956. C1963- J Underwood, Dale S., Professor of English B.A., University of Kansas, 19375 M.A., Yale University, 19475 Ph.D., ibid., 1952. 0958- J tUrban, Willard E., Jr., Assistant Professor of Biometrics and Statistician, Agricultural Experiment Station B.S.,Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 19585 M.S., Iowa State University, 19605 Ph.D., ibid., 1963. 0963- J Valentine, Russell L., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Certificate in Machine Design, Wentworth Institute, 19425 B.S., Michigan State College, 19515 M.S.M.E., Purdue University, 1953. 0953- J Valenza, Daniel L., Instructor in The Arts A.A.S., School for American Craftsmen at Rochester Institute of Technology, 19565 B.F.A., ibid., 1958. 0959- J Van Ameyden Van Duym, Hidde H., Instructor in English B.A. Montana State University, 19575 M.A., ibid., 1961. 0965- J Venkatesan, Meenakshisunder, Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.Com., Bihar University, 19595 M.S., University of Minnesota, 19625 Ph.D., ibid., 1965. 0965- J Verrette, Paul F., Instructor in Music B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1952. 0962- J Vincent, Donald E., Librarian B.A., University of Buffalo, 19495 A.M.L.S., University of Michigan, 19525 A.M., ibid., 1957. 0962- J Voll, John O., Instructor in History A.B., Dartmouth College, 19585 M.A., Harvard University, 1960. 0965- J Von Baeyer, Matthew, -Instructor in English B.A., Oberlin College, 19595 M.A., University of California, 1964. 0965- J Wakstein, Mason P., Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama B.A., Boston University, 19585 M.Ed., ibid., 1960. 0965- J 'I'Wallace, Oliver P., Sr., Associate Professor of Forest Resources B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19375 B.S.F., University of Michigan, 19385 M.F., ibid., 19475 Ph.D., ibid., 1954. 0953- J Wallace, William H., Professor of Geography B.S., Beloit College, 19485 M.S., University of Wisconsin, 19505 Ph.D., ibid., 1956. 0957- J Wang, Tung-Ming, Associate Professor of Civil Engineering B.S.C.E., National Chiao-Tung University, 1945: M.S.C.E., University of Missouri, 19545 Ph.D., Northwestern University, 1960. 0961- J "Warren, Richard, Professor of Poultry Science B.S., Cornell University, 19345 M.S., ibid., 1935. 0937- J Wear, Robert E., Associate Professor of Physical Education and Athletics B.A., Oberlin College, 19415 M.A., University of Michigan, 19515 Ph.D., ibid., 1955. 0964- J Webber, Laurance E., Research Professor and Associate Director, Engineering Experiment Station B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19345 M.E., ibid., 19405 M.S., ibid., 1946. 0937- J Weber, James H., Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S., Marquette University, 19595 Ph.D., Ohio State University, 1963. 0963- J Webster, Robert G., Professor of English B.A., University of New Hampshire, 19265 M.A., ibid., 1930. 0927- J "Weeks, Silas B., Associate Professor of Resource Economics B.S., Cornell University, 1937. 0954- J Weiland, Walter E., Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., New York State College, 19575 M.S., Pennsylvania State, 19585 Ph.D., ibid., 1964. 0964- J tWeyrick, Richard R., Assistant Professor of Forest Resources B.S., University of Minnesota, 19535 M.F., ibid., 1961. 0964- J Wheeler, Charles M., Jr., Associate Professor of Chemistry B.S., West Virginia University, 19475 M.S., ibid., 19495 Ph.D., ibid., 1951. C195O- J Wheeler, Douglas L., Assistant Professor of History A.B., Dartmouth College, 1959, A.M., Boston University, 1960, Ph.D., ibid., 1963. C1965- J Whitlock, John B., Associate Professor of Music B.Ed., Southern Illinois Normal University, 1937, M.A., State University of Iowa, 1941, Ph.D., ibid., 1958. C1958- J Wicks, John D., Associate Professor of Music A.B., Harvard University, 1944, A.M., ibid., 1947, Ph.D., ibid., 1959. Q1956- J Williams, Calvin J., Instructor in Mathematics M8tT Design Diploma, New Hampshire Technical Institute, 1959, B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1964. C1965- J Williams, Howard H., Instructor in Music A.B., University of California, 1954. C1965- J Williams, Paul A., Lecturer in Mechanical Engineering B.M.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1951. C1963- J Williams, Thomas A., Jr., Associate Professor of English B.A., University of New Hampshire, 1950, M.A., ibid., 1958. 0958- J Williamson, Phyllis D., Instructor in Speech B.A., Louisana State University, 1945, M.A., ibid., 1953. C1957- J Willits, Robin D., Associate Professor of Business Administration A.B., Middlebury College, 1947, B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1948, Ph.D., ibid., 1965. C1965- J Wilson, John A., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S. in M.E., Tufts University, 1958, M.S. in M.E., Northeastern University, 1960. C1960 J Winn, Alden L., Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1937, S.M., Massachusetts Institute of Techn0l0gy, 1948. C1948- J Witthoft, William G., Assistant Professor of Mathematics Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1947, S.B., ibid., 1955, M.S., DePaul University, 1957, S.M., University of Chicago, 1958, Ph.D., Illinois Institute of Technology, 1963. C1964- J tWoelfel, Chris G., Assistant Professor of Dairy Science B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1958, M.S., University of Maine, 1960. f1964- J Woodruff, Ruth J., Professor of Economics A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1919, A.M., ibid., 1920, Ph.D., Radcliffe College, 1931. f1931- J Wooster, Caroline S., Associate Professor of Physical Education Sargent School for Physical Education, 1926, B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1934. CI944- J Wray, Clayton J., Assistant Professor of Forest Technology, Thompson School of Applied Science B.S., Washington State University, 1950, M.F., Duke University, 1951. C1965- J tWright, Paul A., Professor of Zoology 'S.B., Bates College, 1941, A.M., Harvard University, 1942, Ph.D., ibid., 1944. C1958- J Wrightsman, Dwayne E., Assistant Professor of Finance B.S., Manchester College, 1958, M.B.A., Indiana University, 1959, Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1964. C1964- J Wurzburg, Frederic W., Associate Professor of Political Science B.S., Columbia University, 1956, Ph.D., ibid., 1961. C1963- J TWybourn, Marjory A., Professor of Home Economics B.S., University of Washington, 1944, M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1948, Ed.D., ibid., 1958. C1962- J Yang, Jane C., Cataloger B.Ed., Taiwan Normal University, M.S., Southern Illinois University, 1961, M.S.L.S., Pratt Institute, 1963. C1966- J Yang, Wei Tseng, Assistant Professor in Mechanical Engineering B.S., National Sun Yat-sen University, 1945, M.S., Michigan College of Mining and Technology, 1958, D.Eng., Yale University, 1963. 0963- J Yarrington, Eugene N., Jr., Assistant Professor of English B.A., Boston University, 1949, M.A., ibid., 1951, Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1962. C1962- J Yen, Yin-Chao, Adjunct Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering B.S., National Taiwan University, 1951, M.S., Kansas State University, 1956, Ph.D., Northwestern University, 1960. C1965- J Yount, John A., Assistant Professor of English B.A., Vanderbilt University, 1960, M.F.A., State University of Iowa, 1962. C1962-1964, 1965- J Yukica, Joseph M., Head Football Coach and Instructor in Physical B.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1954, M.Ed., ibid., 1957. C1966- J Zimmerman, Oswald T., Professor of Chemical Engineering B.S.E., University of Michigan, 1929, M.S.E., ibid., 1931, Ph.D., ibid., 1934. C1938- J Zoller, J. Harold, Professor of Civil Engineering B.S.C.E., University of Wyoming, 1941, B.S.S.E,, University of Illinois, 1945, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1953. 0958- J administrative staff John D. Bardwell, Audio-Visual Coordinator, University Extension Service Ronald C. Barrett, Director of Memorial Union Doris Beane, Assistant for Institutional Studies Kathleen R. Beckingham, Supervisor of Testing Richard A. Bradbury, Alumni Activities Director Richard M. Brayton, Director of Physical Plant Development Burnell V. Bryant, Director of Alumni Affairs Richard D. Cilley, M.D., Associate Physician, University Health Service Robert G. Congdon, Director of Counseling and Testing Service Henry W. Corrow, Jr., Editor, Cooperative Extension Service William D. Crandall, M.D., Assistant Director of University Health Service Edward Doherty, Assistant Director, University Extension Service Francis H. Gordon, Manager, University Housing W. Arthur Grant, News Editor Jane E. Griswold, Director of Dining Services L. Franklin Heald, Director of Informational Services Charles H. Howarth, M.D., Director of University Health Service Herbert E. Kimball, Business Manager Reginald W. King, Manager, Printing Service Eugene H. Leaver, Assistant Superintendent of Properties and Supervising Architect Harold l. Leavitt, Superintendent of Properties Richard E. LeClair, Director of Placement W. Kent Martling, Assistant Treasurer Harriet B. Nason, R.N., Supervisor of Nursing Mary Lou O'Donnell, Assistant Director of University Extension Service and Conference Coordinator Ronald W. Olmstead, Controller Richard C. Plumer, Editor of The Alumnus Frank W. Poland, Director of Non-Academic Personnel Craig L. Pritchard, Sports information Director Mary Semitros, Alumni Recorder Russell C. Smith, Purchasing Agent Jane B. Sterns, Financial Aids Officer Albert D. Van Allen, Director of University Relations 401 , i editor s notes The production of this volume marks a radical departure from the former appearance of the Granite. The quality of the photographs, copy, layouts and the other ingredi- ents have, hopefully, been upgraded. Our intention is to blend the proper amounts of creativity and functional components to produce a more meaningful whole. This we have accomplished for the most part, with considera- ble difficulty along the path. The transformation from an objective viewpoint to a subjective one, was made despite the obvious dangers. The concept of a University Family was utilized as an appeal to the students, faculty, administration, alumni, and residents of the state to cease the senseless chatter and squabbling which has marred the campus for so many years. We are all a part of the same family, al- though our specific goals may differ, with an obligation to one another. In order for the University to distinguish itself it must bind together to form a cohesive mass, and push along to improvements and refinements as yet unrealized. To show this we have shown a few of the many faces and personalities that combine to form an overall impression of the whole. Each has a distinct set of qualities, some excellent, some poor, yet they can and do interrelate with one another. There has been an attempt by the staff to insure that every individual and group has been given factual yet unbiased coverage in this edition. However for many rea- sons, you the students have seen fit to ignore the con- ditions and policies of this publication and as a result have been excluded. Our problems were numerous, and at times unsurmountable. Deadlines were not met by many people causing a great deal of additional strain on a very small staff. The number of students who worked on the Granite was small and shrunk rapidly as the year progressed, despite the fact that to compile a yearbook of this size required well over 4000 hours of work. The need for student support is considerable, because of this fact, and by support I mean work. Unless this situation corrects itself the Granite will eventually fade out of existence. specifications The 1966 Granite was produced in an edition of 3900 copies by the American Yearbook Company of Cam- bridge, Maryland, on 10041 Superfine Warm Glow Enamel. Type was set by Fototronic composition using News Gothic and News Gothic oblique faces. Covers were tooled by the S. K. Smith Company from an origi- nal design. Binding was done using the Smyth -sewed rounded and backed process. All photographs appearing in the 1966 Granite have been taken by University of New Hampshire students with the exception of those few obtained from the Uni- versity Photo Service, and the senior portraits taken by Leslie Studios. The Centennial Supplement was produced in an edition of 4400 copies by the American Yearbook Company on 8011 Superfine Warm Glow Enamel. Covers were drawn on and type was set using display faces. acknowledgements To my wife, Hope, and son, Michael, for their en- couragement and support, without which this volume would never have realized. To Hector Van Lennep, of American Yearbook Company, for the many hours of service and aid, which helped gave life to a multitude of concepts. To the entire staff of the American Yearbook Company in Cambridge, Maryland, for their ever so numerous services and constant attention to quality. To Mr. Richard Merritt, of the University, for providing the inspiration. To Mr. Lawrence McLean, of Leslie Studios, for his ef- forts in producing the senior portraits. To Mr. George Hovey, of Hovey's Camera, Portsmouth, New Hampshire, for the advice, prompt delivery of photographic supplies and high quality of service. To Mr. L. Franklin Heald and Mr. John P. Adams for their help and support as advisors. To The New Hampshire, especially Judy Newton, for their understanding and support. To the few staff members who stuck it out and helped complete this volume. ,J . , KX, , W G. , A "fig L"-1.2 Qftfrgdzffy ,:n.'-1:1041 ,taxa A , , . . r??51'.-u MJ L0'r1of1.f42v-H4 Z,'i.4,v-L., fiufyiw,-ff' 5f:'ff!p.4,f:L :Leaky L' f,4fcl6-fuk! mfr ,Qa4l',Ivk 414'-nl-4.1 Q, fy," ,LC-,,fQi,.', Q! few-ff f'LQ'4-'ll 'vm' get rub. iff... rwfinolf lvvsf cfu4f C141-.' 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