Ha! Well, I don't know how much I'm helping you understand the situation. From what I can figure, everything sounds pretty good.
Hive 1: 4 frames of brood, 4 of pollen/honey, and two frames of drawn comb...
Hive 2: 1 frame of eggs w/storage, 4 frames pollen, 2 frames comb (that's 7 frames?)
These should theoretically be markers of a healthy (or at least growing) hive. How was the winter in NH? It was remarkably calm here in VA, so I don't know how much of a role it could have played up there.
Have you identified the queen in both hives? If you have eggs in one, that's an excellent sign, but what about the one with capped brood? Any queen activity there? If I were missing a queen, I may be tempted to just merge the two hives (just put the hive body from the weaker hive onto the stronger one) to try and salvage one of them if they were particularly weak. You'll lose the foragers, but it doesn't sound like there's many of them around anyway.
What does the egg pattern look like? If it's sparse and scattered, you may already have a laying worker problem, in which case you'll have a lot more drones than you should lulling about.
If both hives have laying queens though, I'd be tempted to just tough it out until the brood hatches, though I would probably take one frame of brood from hive 1 and put it into hive 2 to help it out. If memory serves (which often it doesn't) you could expect to get about 2000 new bees from a single, well laid deep frame of brood, so the extra workforce would help the second hive a lot.
I'd also like to hear the input of more experienced keepers. It's been a decade and a half since I previously kept bees, and I've only just picked up the habit again myself.
I really hope it works out! Keep me posted!