University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 356
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1921 volume:
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THE GRANITE '
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-one
The Annual Publication
ll I of the 1,
5 New Hampshire State College
w ' x 4, I '
3 of it
Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts
T I II P
VOLUME XII it
vw , l
M ' 3
V M 3 l l
mm: A ' x
bm, Published by the Class of
F Nineteen Hundred Twenty-one l
l l Durham, New Hampshire ll
MCMXXI ll T
" 14 'Dv'
, ,'3's'sfe-e eith e r: sible he WA N f
llltesihent Ralph Burnie Meinl, Eiiiill., EEE.
lliho wins the heights wins not by slothiul ease.
Or dalliance hy the way with merry mates.
He sees at dawn the high and distant star.
:Xncl through the heat and lahor of the day
liorgets not, hut still urges toward the goal.
This man you now greet daily as you pass-
Kind, generous in judgment and in deed.
XVise with a wisdom not of head alone.
lint also of a heart attuned to those
Uiho win their way o'er rough and weary roads-
lle made his way alone and unafraid.
No prop. no guide or guard to take the hrunt,
Ile squared his shoulders and held high his head,
Nor howed in fear or favor to the wrong.
l.ook well. you lads who now deride the "grind",
You, too. who think that only midnight oil
Can gain a man his place of public power,
llere see a man well-rounded, balanced true:
.X sportsman keen who pulled a lusty oar:
He pitched good hall, and ran a winning race.
lle loved the held and track and spreading lake.
Yet spent hinisell not on these joys alone,
llut led in oratory and dehate,
XVas chosen both for fellowship and rank.
:Xnd still uulorgotten in those halls.
Look well, you whom he beckons toward the height.
Remember while you gird your armor on,
lligh sense of honor helped him win his light,
And now he gives to you what he has won!
Amee Lmnsm' Wisixu
Illlls 6 IBPWIITE, fl- ISZI
f' Al'.Pf5f DORNE lll3TZlilQ was horn in ISHB at Merrill, Wisconsin. llis
ig father was a prominent attorney who gave his son an original heritage of
ability and mental energy that carried him far against heavy odds.
Early in his school life he showed the splendid stulii he was made of. lie-
fore he graduated from the Merrill .l ligh School in 1002 he had been president of
his class for four years, two years president of the student body, and two years
editor of the school paper, as well as a member of the baseball, track, and football
teams the entire four years.
The death of his "father 'and financial reverses made it necessary for him to
earn every cent of the money for his college course, but he did not waver an in-
stant in his decision to lay the best possible educational foundation for the place
he meant to make for himself in the world. lle worked for a year after leaving
High School, and in the fall of 1902 entered the Arts and Science course at the
University of Wfisconsin, specializing in political science.
At the university he immediately leaped into prominence as winner of the
freshman declamatory contest and captain of the freshman crew which won second
place against Cornell and other big eastern institutions in the Poughkeepsie, N.
Y., Regatta. He kept his place on the crew squad two years, but did not allow it
to absorb his efforts, in spite of the beckoning fascination of the blue sweep of
the five lakes surrounding Madison. For he was also for two years editor of
the college newspaper, The Daily CardinaZ,' manager of the humorous magazine,
The S,b1iin.'r,' and associate editor of T110 i'Vf.S'COIl.S'flL Litzwary zllagasine. lle was
chosen president of the Junior class, was junior orator, commencement orator,
and a member of the winning intercollegiate debating team.
Wfith all his scholastic and athletic achievements, he manifested those qual-
ities of hearty fellowship which made him the desire of many social organizations.
lfle joined the Delta Upsilon fraternity, which is recognized to have probably the
highest ideals of any of the Greek letter societies at Wiisconsing and was also
elected to Phi Delta Phi, the legal fraternity, the Iron Cross, an honorary society 2
and The Monastics Society. ln 1000 he took his A. B. degree, and in 1003 the
Law School gave him his LL.l3.
After graduate study at the University of California and also at his .fklnxa
Mater, he went to the Oregon Agricultural College as instructor in English and
Public Speaking. He immediately proved so useful to the institution that he was
advanced to assistant professor and then professor of English, professor of
Political Science, and Director of the Extension Division, which he organized
and made an instrument of vast usefulness to the college and the state.
During the entire nine years of his professorship there he was in close touch
with all the student activities, and for several years he was chairman of the
Student Affairs Committee. How many football men went onto the gridiron
with the glow in their hearts kindled by his rousing speech at the previous night's
rally! He knew the boys and their desires, ambitions, and difficulties, especially
he knew those who were earning their way through, for he had done the same
thing himself and knew all it meant of effort and dete1'mination. Probably no
lllllq' G BPSFWITE Q' liz!
other man on the campus won quite the same place of affectionate admiration in
the hearts of the students. He was one of themselves who had gone before and
shown them that the things they coveted could be attained.
He achieved a somewhat analagous position out through the state when, as
the representative of the college, he went out to talk to farmers. orchardists, busi-
ness men, and the political forces, showing them what the college could and should
do for them, for their boys and girls, and through them for the state and nation.
From the beginning he was closely associated with the broader phases of the
college administration, and the fact that he had been admitted to the bar both in
Wisconsin and in Oregon, made it natural that the president should often place
the legislative interests of the institution in his hands. Here his rare combina-
tion of solid judgment and pleasant fellowship won sympathetic and attentive
hearing for the college bills when they came up for discussion. It would be in-
teresting to know just how large a proportion of the votes cast for college appro-
priations those nine years were of his persuasion. He knew the value of what
the college had to offer, and his faith was of the contagious sort. In his organ-
ization and development of the extension service he had the same sort of enthu-
siasm for the interests of the state that he had for those of the college.
In 1911 he returned to X!VlSCO11Sl11 to marry Estelle H. Heineman, who had
been his sweetheart since babyhood. His fourth child was born just before he
assumed his duties as President of New Hampshire College in August, 1917.
VVhen, in 1918, President Hopkins of Dartmouth College conferred upon
President Hetzel the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws, he said in part:
"Bearer to our sister college within the state of the virility and progressive-
ness of educational ideals of the middle westg experienced not only in college ad-
ministration, but in the practical methods of making learning available to large
constituenciesg leader in a held of education whose wise development will make
contribution to the nation's welfare well nigh beyond the bounds of imagi-
nation, we welcome you to your position of educational leadership -in New
The first year of his presidency, Mr. Hetzel was put to the crucial test of
making an -institution equipped for barely seven hundred students and financed
on a war economy basis, take care of more than double that number for the Stu-
dent Army Training Corps. There were barracks, mess hall, and additional shop
buildings to be erected, something like one hundred and fifty thousand dollars
worth of additional equipment needed, and an appalling amount of auxiliary ex-
penditure absolutely necessary. It took vast courage and herculean effort to sur-
mount the obstacles and shoulder the load. Yet President Hetzel did it, and
brought the college through with flying colors. Although he has been in New
Hampshire only a little over two years, he has already identified himself and the
college with the progressive organizations and institutions of the state. And the
student body? Their attitude was voiced recently by a freshman, who was over-
heard to say, "just put it up to the President. He'11 give you a square deal every
as fe eg as e ag has
' ve fllfe A, 1 1 -G 1 11 1, ,,
rv Elahle nf Glnntenta --an
l E if
l PAGE 7
li 1 Dedication 7 to
lm President Hetzel 8
W Board of Trustees 13 -fa
1 Ofiicers of Administration 14
l Assistants in Administration 14
V i Agricultural Experiment Station:
Board of Control 15 i 3
QW Station Staff 15 AQ
77 Assistants to the Staff 15 TT
1 Library Staff 15 95,
'Ti General Extension Staff 16 'FT
lm County Agents 16 in,
4 County Home Demonstration Agents 16
Faculty 18 Q
Senior Class 39 1,2 P
Q: Junior Class 57
i f Sophomore Class 105
V' Freshman Class 125 TT
,,, Senior Two-Year Class 137 L..
Freshman Two-Year Class 139 me Fraternities 157
Non-Athletic Organizations 197 :gg
The Durham Pageant 242 lll
7 Athletics 247 f
ii Baseball 251
1 A Track 255 Q
i Cross Country 265 l
X Relay Team 269 5-5,
Football 271 li
i Basketball 285 7 7
li Commencement Programs and Prize Awards 301 lm
Nl Minh 311
iw Jokes 333
l Advertisements 339 intra riftfefstfi ,r l:ifQrs '-ee-e 7 99579 T 1, 'QE'
l a... A
A ' 11-1 151354 W "Q ' D 'l
Q9rganizatinn anh Obffiuzw l
11 nf Glnllegv
--W. ef 1213 'Que -. L .
Einarh nf Efruztees
llls lixcli1.1.L2NcfY, Gr1x'12RNo1: JOHN H. BAR'rr,1c'1"r, All.. ar gjido
l'1uis11m1aN'r RALPH D. I-112'rzIiL, A.B., LLB., LL.D., Chl' ojjicio
'flflox llflQx1:x'12x' L. ROU'1'1VliLL, fl1.S., LL.D., Prrsidcnl Malden, Mass.
Sept. 1, 1911, to Sept. 1, 1920
1loN. J.xM1as A. TU1f'rs, AB., Secretary Exeter
Jau. 10, 191-lf, to June 11- 1922
:l1lloN linvvxrw lfl. XVQXSON, BS.. DSC. Nashua
Jan. 16, 1906, to Aug. 1, 1922
llnN. RICIIQXRIJ XV. SULLOWVAY, All Frzlukliu
Biay 13, 1909, to UCL 31, 1921
HON W1LL1.xM H. CALDNVILLL, 11.5. 1Y,CtC1'l3Ul'OLlgl1
July 29, 1912 July 29, 1921
llnN l2n'GlzN12,S. DANIEL Greeulzmrl
June 11, 1916 Juue 1-1, 1922
'lluN Rm' D. 1e1UNTER VVcst Clzlremout
June 14, 1916 Juue 1-1, 1922
ITON DWIGIV1' G. I1ALL, AIS. Dover
Oet. 29, 1915 July 1.7, 1921
HON xXNl3RliXV I.. ITELKER Meredith
July 17, 1917, July 17, 1929
HON XVII.L1.XM T. NICIYIOLS. A.B. Manchester
Feb. 15, 1918, to Feb. 15, 1921
1'1ON Jo1l1N C. 1'1U'l'CHINS North Stratforcl
Oct. 3, 1918, to Aug. 30, 1920
1' Elected by thc Alumni.
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NIIIQ PMNIITE. I3 l52l
New iliannpalgire Agricultural iixpnrinwnt Station
Ignnrh uf Cllnntrnl
Plalislrmlcrl' R. D. II1c'l'zlc1., AIX., I,IQ.II., .I,I',.TJ.. av ojj'ic'i0 Durham
IION NY. II. C.XI.IJNX'IiI.l., IIS. I,CI.CI'IJOITll1gIl
Hem. E. S. D.xNllf:1.1, Clrcenlzmcl
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IV. I". Lliwls. MA., l3.I-.S. f.Ib1'llI'l.CllIf
II. II. STIEYIZNS, JXQIS. ffflitrlrial and l?crm'di11g S'r'c'1'f'fa1'y
0. V. IIICNIIIQRSUN IDIIITIILISI-llg ."Ig1'lIf
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I21.1z,xl:m'11 IT. KII1a11.x1f1fl2x' .Iss1'.s'f4111I LII2I'fIl'Il7II and .Iluz'I'1'11g Clerk
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Ii. P. IQOIIINSUN, ILS.
I.IIiR'1'11.x E. 'Ii1TSXYUR'1'II, ILS.
ll. A. Mosmom, ILS.
L. IF. BROWN, LLS.
A. IS. GENUNG, Ii.
Mun' L. 5.xNx:uI:N .
D.x15x' D. XVILLIAMSUN
F. N. D.xR1.1xr:, ILS.
H. N. XVIELLS
VV. C. STOKOJQ, ILS.
R. XV. SMITH, ID.V.MI.
XV. R. XVILSON, IES.
R. S. XV12'1'11I2Rln-312, ILS.
R. J. Dljcmlclc, IZ. S.
R. XV. I'Ic.xsLla1c, ILS.
D. D. XVJXRIJ, ILS.
L. 13. RUIHNSON, ILS.
R.-xl.1'n D. .I'IE'I'ZIEI., A.I3., LIf..I.i., I.I...I.J. l'rv.vidcnz'
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ANN F. IAIIEGGS
Pmnr, GRANT, IZ. S.
I'IRI.I?N F. McL.xUcnn.rN, 'I'1..'X.,
KA'1'11RvN E. XVOODS
ALICE I. B.xLL.xRD
X WW 77
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IIIIIQ GIBPPIITE. Q 1521
islrufvnmirs auth 2-Xzmnriatr liirnfnmmra
R.x1,1'11 D. l'ln'1'z1e1'.. A. U., lQl..lE., 1I'1'cxs'i1lv11t.
A Y, CD K 111, T E A
University of Wisconsin, A.Il., L.l,.11., aclniitterl
to tlle bar in Wisconsin in 111118 :incl in Oregon in
11111111 lnstruetor in English ut Oregon State College,
11108-1110113 Assistant Professor of lfnglish, 1111111-11111 Q
Professor of English and Political Science, 1111.1-1111113
Director of Extension Service, 111111-11117. Present
C11.xia,,1:s lol. ,Pl-:'1"1'1c12, A.lI., Llll., AAI., l.l'..l1., Ilvun of
flu' C'ollvgc'. fb B K
Ali., D2lI'l.Ill01.lli'l, 18713 CIE., Tlnziyer School,
18765 A.M., Dartniontln, 111775 l..l,.l,1., New Hump-
sliire College, 1111315 lnstrnetor in 'l'l1:1yer School unrl
New Hampsliire College. then El clepurtmcnt ot' Dart-
mouth: Professor of Matliematics in New Hulnpsliirc,
1877111173 appoinlefl Dean, 151811, Present position,
lflll-II1IiRlC K VV. '.l'.1x'1,o11, l1.Se,, Prufvmoz' of .-1grmmnz51',
Dorm of flg1'it'l1H111'r'. A Z, bl E, A 'I' A
Wooster University, 11411115 l1.Se. iAjIl'iCl1lll1l'L'l,
Ohio State University, 1111111g Assistant Oliio Experi-
ment Station, 11100-1111113 Government Soil Survey for
U. S. Depztrtment ot Agriculture, 11101 1110513 Fellow
American Association for the Atlvzineement of Sei-
ence: Member of the American Association ol
Agronomy: National Geographic Society: National
Genetic Assoc'ationg Farm Management Association.
Present position. 1111111-.
IIIIIQ- G BPMNITE, Q- ISZI
l'uN1zs'1' R. Glzoves, .-X.l3., BD., Professor ,P.S'jFC1lUIflgV
and Sociology Dean, of Arts and Science. 411 B K
B,D., Yale, 10013 A.B., Dartmouth, 1903, ln-
structor in English, New lrlfampshire College, 10025-
10045 Associate Professor, 1001-065 lnstructor,
Dartmouth, 1907-10083 lXlemher American Sociological
Society, Member National Conference of "Moral
Sanitation," "Using the Resources of the Country
Church," "Rural Problems of Todayf' "VVhat Kind
of a Fight Are' We In?"g Present position, 1008-.
LxLx'1N H. Clzoucii, l1.S., Professor of lllerlmiiital
El!-gi'lIC67"iIIg and -flrfilig Dean of llcpcrrfuzczzr
PLS.. Cornell, 18023 Erecting Engineer for Deane
Steam Pump Company of Holyoke, Mass., 180-1-
1807, Instructor in Machine Shop Practice at Wil-
liamson Free School of Mechaniczil Trades of Pa.,
1897-1000, Traveling Engineer for the Baldwin
Locomotive 1fVorks of Philadelphia, Pa., 1000-10013
Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of
the College of Mechanical and Electrical Engfneer-
ing of University of North Dakota, 1001-1010. Mem-
ber of American Society of Mechanical Engineers,
Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education
and American Association of University Professors.
Present position 1910-.
' 1Z.XIil.ifI'.1I. lf". lDlCllliRRl'l"l', Dram of l"lf'iUlllC"IL
Present position, 1010-.
r NRENCIE NN. Scorr, All., A.M., LL.D., Professor U
History, QP B K
A.l3., Dartmouth, 1874, A.M., Dzutmontli, 1877,
LL. D., New Hampshire College, 10121, LllJl'21l'l2lll,
Dartmouth College, 1874-1.8T8g instructor, New
Hampshire College, 18815 admitted to the bar in
Vermont, 1879. Present position, 1870-.
IIIII GIBPWNIITE, Q- ISZI
Rieliiufn Wiioiusluar, ju., .X.l!.. !'rufv.i-yor of illmlvrn
Langlzagcs. K 1:1
A3-, l'l21I'va1'cl, I8127g Nlemlier Modern l,a11g'11:1,Lgv
Association of JXI1lL'l'iC?lQ Executive Committee of
Modern L2lI1gl'l2lgC Section of New l-lampshirc
Teachers' Assoeiationg New linglnncl Modern Lan-
guage Assoeiationg Member of Harvarcl Club of lios-
tong Clmirman ol' the New Hampshire NVar Records
CO1l1I1'I.lfl'CCQ Chief of the Division of Co-operation
Agencies on the stall' of Huntley N. Sllillllflllltl, lied-
eral Ifood Adiuinistrzxlur of New llzunpsliire. New
llzunpsllire College, 18511-.
o L. lie14M.xN, ILS., frlgzcj, Profcrsol' of .-lnillml
I'1'I!SZ7llIIllil'J'. A 'IT A
BS., Ohio Stzitc University. 1211113 United States
Department of Agriculture, 11104-1111175 Superintend-
ent of l'lZll'll1lIv1l1 Stock lfzirm Dairy. Columbus, Ohio,
15108-1910. Present position, 19.10-,
XV.XI.'l'IiR C. O'.li.xx12, UA., MA., l'rnfvssur of lim-
uovuir lfmfozlzology. B Q9 11, E E'
AB., Ohio State University, 18117: lirnduzlte work
Ohio State University. 1907-111093 Al..-X., 111011: As-
sistant Entomologist. New ,Hanipxliire Experiment
Station, 1009-2111103 Entoinologist, 11110 to dute: Asso-
ciate Professor, 111011-111103 Professor lleonoinic Ento-
mology, 19,10 to date: Slate Moth ,-Xpgent, New
.l'lZl1Tl17Sl1il'C, 11112-19111: Deputy Commissioner of
Agriculture, 19121 to dale: State Nursery Inspector,
11115 to date: Vice-President .'Xmerie:ui Association
liconoinie Ilntotuologists, 111181511113 Member Ento-
mological Society of America, American Association
for the Aclvmieenwnt of SClQllCC.lXl31HllZl.Clll?tll Moun-
tain Clulmg Author of lzooks on lnscets and lfzirniing.
IIIII 6 BRN ITE, L1 ISZI
Luton XV. l'lI,'l'ClICOCK, .I3.S., Professor of Elcctriml
US., Un E. EJ, xlVl5TCCStCl' Polytechnic lnstftntc, id ,
1008, Fuse Design and Electrical Testing, D. Sz NV. 'ii 'war' 1
Fuse Co., Providence, R. I., 1908-1909, lnspector of w,, 'N
Overhead Lines and Bonclinff Boston and Northern il '
St. Ry. Co., Div. 2, Lowell, Mass., 1909-19103 Draft-
ing, Designing, Testing, etc., with N. J. Neall, Con- A, sulting Electrical Engineer, Boston, Mass., 1910, 1911 , ,
1912, 1,9143 Revising and Wi'iti11g Courses in Electric jg il , 1
Railways, Practical Electricity, Electric Transmission, iff .
and Practical Mathematics, with Dept. of University ' '
Extension, Mass. State Boarrl ot Education, Boston, ',
Mass., 1916-19175 Head Instructor, Electricians' '
Division, N. H. C. U. S, Army Training Detachment, '
19183 Associate Professor ol' Electrical Engineering,
at New Hampshire College. Present position, 19.10-.
C. limi-D JACKSON, 13.,-x., MA., Pl'Oft'.1'.S'07' of Zaamw f"fi'fs-
and EHf0lIl0l0gj'. E E. II T' 1.
l3.A., DePauw University, 1.905g Instructor '
DePauw University, 190-1-055 Ohio State University, J .3
1906g Fellow Oh.o State University, 1905-19073 , g
lnstrnctor Ohio State University, 1907-1908, lnstruc- -I 4
tor in Entomology, New Hampshire College, 1908- f
19101 Member of .-Xmerican Association for the .
Advancement of Science: Ohio Academy of Science: -
Indiana Acaclcmy of Science. Present position,
'I,OllN C. K13Nn.xL1,, ll.S., Director' of E.rpvr1'111cnI
Station cmd Erfezzsion Hf'701'k. KE, A3
B.S., New Hampshire College, 1902, instructor
and Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry, North
Carolina State College, 1902-1907, Kansas State
Dairy Commission, 1907-1908, Professor of Dairy
Husbandry, Kansas State College, 1908-19105 Director
of New Hampshire State Experiment Station, 1910-
19195 Director of New Hampshire College Extension
Service, 191.1g National lnstitute of Social Science.
Present position, 1011-.
IIIIIQ- 6 BPSIN ITE- Q' llzl
C'n.xlu.i-:s Imfilizs, l?.l'.C., P1'nfa.r.vnr of f'fIt'?llI-l'.VlI'.V.
A X 21
A.i.C., University College, London, 100-lg l".l.C.,
ttl07g with New Cransley Iron and Steel Company,
Englandg National Retining Co., West Chester, New
York, received Ramsey Silver Medal in Chemistry,
151003 Associate Professor of Inorganic Chemistry at
New Hampshire College, IQJOU-10125 Awarded
Nichols' Gold Medal in 1911 for researches upon rnre
earths. Present position, 10132-.
Onmonn R. liill'I'l,l2R, li.S., iXl.S., I"h.D., l7,i'X..'X., Pro
fcssor of Botany
, y ,
HS., M.S., University of California, l'll.D., Cor-
nell, 10103 Assistzult in Viticulture, 100-tI,9tl5g
, Assistant Pathological Laliorzitory Whittier, 12106-
10085 Research instructor, Department of Horti-
- culture, University of Wisconsin, 15110-101:25 Profes-
sor of Botany and Hotanist of the Experiment
Station, New Hznnpsllirc College, ltllfl-.
Jost-:en ll, GOl,tltl.'l'1Y, li.S., MS., l'r0fvs.mr of Har
firizllhre cz-ntl l""lil'L? ljirvrtor of E.1'f7Cl'I.lllFlIl
Station. A Z. E E. A T A
B.S., Ohio State University, 10053 Assistant llor-
ticulturist, Ohio Experiment Station, 1008-10105
Assistant Professor of Horticulture Ohio State Uni-
versity, 191.0-lUl:2g M.S., Ohio State University, 10155
lfellow American Association for Advancement of
Science, Vice-President American Pomologieul Soci-
ety CN. Hjg Menilier American Society for lrlorti-
cultural Scienceg Editor for Horticulture, jour.
Botanical Abstracts. Present position, 1017!-.
rXL'FRIiIJ E. RICIIARDS, JX.ll., IXIJX., l'h.D., Pr0fc.rsm' of
' lilzglisfl. A X A
.fX.Il., Yule, 185185 All., MHA., Yale, 12100, lnstruc-
tor in English and 1-listory at VVinsted, Conn., 12100-
1901g Ph.D., University of Munich, Germany, 1004,
Instructor in Modern Languages, Lehigh University,
1901-19055 Instructor in German at Princeton Uni-
versity, 12105 19113 Instructor in English at University
of VVashington, Seattle, 1911-1913, Honorary Member
of Quadrangle Club of Princeton University, Gradu-
ate Member of Elizabethan Club of Yale University.
Present position, 1912-.
lfliuc 'lf llUlJDLIiS'l'ON, B. of Arch., I'1'0fcs.ror of .-lrrlri
fcctirrc and Dmwizig and Szijw1'r1isi1zg flrclzifccl
for flzr' College
B. Arch. Cornell University, 15110, with Postle
and Fisher, Architects, Chicago, lll., 10103 S. T.
Crowan, Architect, Chicago, Ill., 1011, Amierican
Terra Cotta Company, Chicago, Ill., 1t111g Pretzinger
and lXIusse1man', Architects, Dayton, Ohio, 10172-1211213
Schenck :incl VVilliams, Architects, Dayton, Ohio,
1014: lX'lc'mher ot' Gargoyle Society. Present posi-
ARLES L. SIMMERS, M.Di., BA., Professor of Edu-
cation and Psychology
M.Di,, Iowa State Teachers' College. 1006, BA.,
Iowa State University, 10085 Graduate Work, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, 15108-11110: Instructor University
of VVisconsin, 1910-15111: State Normal School,
Cheney. Washington, summer, 1011,g VVashington
State College, 1911-1915. Present position, 1015-.
IIIII 6 E?-P5N ITE- fl- ISZI
lyxm. YV. l'VUUlJl,V.XRlJ, I-LII., M.I"., f'1'oj'e.r.vor of
AB., Cornell, H1045 M.I"., Yzilc, IENHQ U. S. Iforcst
Service, 1.904-19155 Mcmlmcr of Society of Amcriczni
.lvfohrcstersg IXIICIIIIJCI' of Washington Aczulumy ol'
Sciences. Present position. H115-.
ll. II. LllXX'lil.I,, lib., f,fI,l'SIl'lII !Hrc'z'l01'. 22 N
I3.S., Kansas Stutc University, I1lI.0g University
of Illinois, IUII-12: University ol' Pittsbtirg, lfllilg
Coach Ilzlskc-ll Instflntc-, Iizulszxs, IUH. IVJl'CSL'llI
position, 1916-. ,
.lor-I N NI. l7U1,m-in, ILS.. PV!2ff'.Y.S'lll' of llairy lluxlzrzzfflry.
A 22 II, 'I' Z2 A
..,, '- . : ' mtl: Associate Iiclilor,
Orange ,lucld VVccIcIics, ,lllll-Illllzl Instructor :incl
Associate Professor of Dairy I-Iuslmnrlry, South
Dakota State College, lflltl-111155 Professor ot' Dairy-
ing, Oklzilioma State Collt-gc, H115-IUIG, Present
onixcn I,1soN.x1um Hoxvics, ILS., PhD., P1'0ffr,s-,mr nf
Plzysics. E X
ILS., Syracuse University, 151055 Instructor in
Physics at Cool: Academy, Montour Falls, N. Y., 1905-
191O. Instructor and Graduate Student-at Cornell
University, 1910-1915, Ph.D. in Physics, 19155 Re-
search Assistant for the Carnegie Institution of
WHSllll1glOl1, 19315-19185 Member of the American
Physical Society, Present position, 1918-.
TE- Li' lszl
1 x1noN O. Ii. Mclitxv, ILS., A.l"l., A.lXfl., Ph.l'J.. Prn-
fcsxor of lIC07l'0Ill'l'!'S
l3.S., Ohio North-ern University, 19075 A.ll.,
Ohio State University, 1910, lnstructor in Mathe-
matics ancl Physiography in High School, Ishpeming.
Michigan, 1910-11: A.M., Harvard Unive1'sity, 191211
Instructor in Mathematics and Civics, Northeastern
Ohio Normal College, 111153-19113, Graduate Student
in Economics, Harvard University, 191-1-19165 Uni-
versity Scholar, Harvard University, ilill-l-H1152
Ph.D., 1-larvard, 19153 Assistant Professor of Eco-
nomics at New Hampshire College, 1916-1919. Pres-
ent position, 1919-.
roN NV. IQICIIARDSON, BS., Professor of Poultry I
H'll'Sb0'11dVj'. GJ X, A Z
BS., University of Maine, 151065 Assistant in
Agronomy at Rhode Island State College, 1906-15107,
Special Work in Poultry and Education at Maine,
1914-1915, Instructor at Maine in Poultry, 1915-19163
Assistant Professor at Maine, 12116-19173 Associate
Professor of Poultry Irlushandry at New Hampshire
College, 1918-1019, Present position, 19111-.
lllll 6 lapsrwrra, fi l52l
,fi rx, ll'I2NRY R. KR,xvmr.I,. TLS., MS., T'l1.D., Pmfvssur' aj
A .'lfjl'J'l'llHllI'tI1 C'l1r'1l1ixf1'.x' 111111 f'lll'lllI'Sf nf lf.t'fw'1'i-
7IIl'lIf Sftlfliflll CJXZ, .l'hi Kappa l'hi, llhi lftaj
lr3.S., Pennsylvania State ,Colle-ge, 19121, M.S.,
Uttiversity of Chicago, 19155 1-'h.D., University of
Chicago, 19175 lnstructor in Agricultural Chemistry,
Pennsylvania State College, 1915-19175 :Xssistant
Physiologist Bur. Plant Intl., U. S. llepartmeut of
Agriculture, 1917-19193 Member of The American
Chemical Society, 'lfhe Botanical Society of America,
The American Association for the .-Xclvancement of
Science and The :Xmerican Society for Horticultural
Science. 1'rcscnt position, 1919-, '
Lotus IQNIGIIT, HS., Professor in Home lirmzoiziirs.
llmd of Home I5t'I7lIfllllI.t'A' l,C'fltlI'flIIl'lll
B.S., Columbia University, lllllig Assistant Pro-
fessor of Home Economics at New Hampshire Col-
lege. 1918-1919. Present position, 1919-.
lrl1a1:MoN l-.l2S'l'ER SLUIRIN, AB., MLA., PILD., Professor
,ff---sm and Head of llvpartlzimit of Al-tlHll'l1llI-flt'X.
E E, A E Y, A E X
A.l3., M.A., Clark University, 19055 PILD., Clark
University, 1908g ,Instructor at Michigan State Col-
lege, 1908-19095 Instructor and Assistant Professor
at University of Minnesota, 1909-19i1Sg Supervisor of
Welfare Activities under lfosrliclc Commission, 1918-
19t9g Member of American Matlienlatical Society.
Mathematical Association of America and Circolo
Matematico cli Palermo fltaliajg Author of "On
Plane Quintic Curves", "Transcentlental Curves and
Numbers", "Algebraic and 'Vranseenrlcntal Numbers",
"A System of Algebraic and Tl'ZlllSCC11tlClllZ1l Equa-
tions," ancl "Sequences and Series." Present position,
CHrcs'1'12R R. SNOW, P1'0fc's.r0r of ilfz'lz'lc11'-v SL'l.t'llI'f' mm'
Attended Shefheld Scientific School, 1906-11108,
Commissioned 2nd Lieutenant, U. S. Army 19085 1st
Lieutenant, 1910: Captain, 19161 Major and Lieut.
Col., 19185 Graduate Coast Artillery School, 191:21
Commanding U. S. Mine Planter "Mills", 1012-1917:
Commanding First French Mortar Battery, American
E, F., 2191719183 Director, Trench Artillery School,
American E. F., 1018. Present detail, 10,19-.
Pomology. A Z
B.S.. Pennsylvania State College, 110005 M.S.,
Pennsylvania State College, 1011.5 Orchard Inspector
and Assistant to State Zoologist, Harrisburg, Penn-
sylvania, 1006-15107, Specialist in insect and Plant
Disease Control with the Hooper Bros. and Thomas
Co., Maple Ave. Nurseries, VVest Chester, Pa., 1007-
10103 Lecturer, Farmers' institutes, Department of
Agriculture, Pennsylvania, 1007-1008, 1009-1910.
Present position, 1010-.
GEORGE IXRTIIUR IHERLEY, BS., A.M., Associate Pro
fessor of Clienzistry. E E, A X E
B.S., New Hampshire College, 1908, A.M., Cor-
11ell, 1910, Assistant Chemist, Carnegie Laboratory
at Cornell, 12108-1009, Assistant Instructor in Electro-
chemistry at Cornell, 1009-15110, Wo1'lis Manager and
Chief Chemist of Albany Lubricating Co. of New
York City, 1910-1911, Assistant Professor of Physical
Chemistry at New Hampshire College, 1911-191133
On leave of ahsence from New Hampshire College,
April, 1917, to July, 1919, 1st Lieut. O. R. C., May,
19173 Capt. N. A.. January, 1018, to june, 1919, Maj.
O. R. C., July, 1919, Present position, 1916-,
XMILLIAM H. XVOLFF, M.S., .flssociatc Professor of
IIIII 6 Bpmrw ITE, Q- ISZI
English. fb A 031
HS., Dartmouth, 1E1t111g Assistant to Chemist of
New Hampshire State Experiment Station, 1211161-1210-tg
Reporter Manchester Union, Worcester Trlryrnui,
Boston Herald. 1610-1-151013: Night Eclitor, Salem .'VU2t's,
Salem, Mass., 1.5106 1.51083 District Representative,
Assistant Telegraph Editor, !Vl1l'.'111Ut,'.Yl, Editor,
Sf7CJn'F.Ylll.t'll1- Rerlirw, Spokane, VVashington, 1110!-1-1511313
lnstrnctor in English, New Hampshire College, 111111-
1511-1. Present position. 111154-,
-fix l'R12n C. XVliRKliN'l'lllN', ILA., MA., .-l.v.mt'im'c l"ro-
X fvssor of Botany
B.A., University of Texas, 111155 MA., 19153
Assistant in Botany, University of Texas, 1912 121153
Instructor in liotany, New Mexico College of A. and
M.A., 11115-111173 Assistant Professor of lliology,
New Mexico College of A. and MA., 12117-121185
Member American Association for Advancement of
Scienceg Member of Botanical Society of America:
Member American Phytopathologieal Soeietyg Asso-
ciate Professor of Botany, New Hampshire College:
Assistant liotanist New Hampshire Ap.trienlttn'al
Experiment Station, 12118-.
Isa A. Glnaicnic, BS., .-'1.v.wcia!c l'1foj'a.v.mr in lifllllll'
Economics and l7l'I'l't'f0l' of Vrzzfaltitnliail illctlzoclx
l3.S., Kansas Normal College: Post tjratltmte work
at Kansas State College, North VVL-st Normal College,
and Columbia Universityg Extension Department of
Kansas State Collegeg Home Economics Department
of Kansas State Normalg Superintendent of Kansas
State School for the Blintlg Emergency Home
Demonstration Agent in Kansas City, Kansasg
Assistant State Leader in Emergency Home Demon-
stration for New Hampshire. Present position, 111111-.
ll,.XRf1I.I'1 ll. Scitmmin, l'l.S., ,'l.YS0l'l'tIl't? f'rofes.mr of
lrlixzz1.1'r'1' A. Vienna, i
O. V. HIENDEIQSON, Bfztszbzess Secretary
. lfV1i.1..x1um ,. ., 2 ff
Arthur, Waco, Texas, Oct.-Dec., 12117 3 member American
NHIQ 6 BPSFNIITE- Q' liz'
s, ,l3.S.A., ff.l'L'Cl!fl'Z'C .S'vt'rciar3
B.S.A., Oregon State College, Secretary, Division
of Horticulture, Qregon State College, 1913-1915,
Secretary, Extension Service. 1015-111185 Assistant
Director, Extension Service, 11118, Present position,
Valparaiso University, 18933 Public School Work
in Iowa, Nortli Dakota and Kansasg County Super-
intendent of Schools of Rawlins Co., Kansas, 1899-
1210-33 Assistant in State Superintendent of Public
Instruction Office, 19117-1914. Present position, 1014-.
I' llnts, ILA., MA., l.3.L.S., LllJI'l'Il'lUII,
New Hawznjvslzivfe College .Library
BA., Wesleyan University, 1911, 19123 B.L.S.,
New York State Library School, 19133 Student assist-
ant, Wesleyan Ulrversity Library, 121051-115 assistant,
New York State Library. 1912-13: Librarian, Albany,
N. Y., Y. M, C. A., 1913-1-L: Librarian, Baylor Univer-
sity, VVaco, Texas, 1914-19193 Librarian Camp Mac
Library Association, New Hampsllire Library Associa-
tion-. Present position, 1919.
IIIII GIBPWNITE. ISZI
Assistant Hrufetmnrz, Jhwtrurturn
l. R. l'l15P1.1si:, LLS., .-ls.ris1'auf Professor Vcgelzzble Cit1ru'vl1i11y. 112 K fl?
BS., Pcnusylv-ania State, 111115 University of WViscousin, 111111-11111, Instructor in
Horticulture at Wisconsin, 1912-1917. Present position, 11117-.
l'11oM.xs l,..vrox. ILS., . !.v.f1'.vftz11t Pr0fv.r.m1' of llru-zuitlg. K 3
DS., New llampshire College, 1110-15 Research work in Turbine W'ork, General
Electric Company, Lynn, Mass., 11104-1U0tig Commercial 'Iftn'hine Wot'lt, General lilectric
Company, 'ltltlti-10073 ,lunior Member of ."Xmerican Society of Mechanical linginecrsg
Mt-tnber of National tieographie Society: Designing Ship Building Machinery, ,Iune 1,
11118. to Scptenther I. ISHS. Present position-.
Lftnxltlixtitz R. L't.tsx'1c1.,xNt1, .ll..'-X., .tlssislanl l'1'nfv.rsm' of liftllllllllit' lfufurltoloqv
ana' Truck Coacll. A X A
BA., University of Wisconsin, 111.123 lNisconsiu State Extension VVorlc. 151125-1014,
Instructor in Economic Entomology at New Hampshire College, 11115-11118. Member of
American Association of Economic Entomologistsg Member of .-Xinerican Association
for the Advancement of Science. Present position, 11118--,
l,.70N.Xl,lJ C. lj.xncocK, All., S.T.ll., .'ii.S'.S'liSflIlIf l'mfe.v.m1' of flli.S'f0l'-1'
AB., University of Minnesota, 19075 A.M., University of Minnesota, 1111185 S.'l'.l3.,
Boston University, 191:23 Ministry, 161011-111118. Present position, 15115-.
1 1 'D '11'1
llELlfN fll. l,l.nc't't.1c'1"l', A.v.r1's1t111l I rofcssor zu ll1.1'Slt't7- Ll Ilfllllillll
Graduate of 'llritlgewatcr Normal School, 11110, Graduated liattlc L'ret-lc School of
Physical Education, 111172 Taught in Public Schools of Springlielrl, Blass.. 15110-111153
Physical Director in Western State Normal School, tiorliam, Maineg Instructor in
Physical Education at N. H. C., 1018-1919. Present position, 111121-.
Nl. G.x1,12 E.xs'rM.xN, DS., MS., .-elssisttiizf l'rofrs.wr of .'lgI'UIIOIll-V. A T Q, AZ
BS., New Hampshire College, 191153 County Apgent, Sullivan County. N. ll., 10121-
19141 Assistant tfotnmissioner of Agriculture, State House, Concord, N.. l-l., 15115153
NS., in Agriculture, Cornell, 1111tSg Assistant at State Department of Agriculture, Lon-
cord, 111163 Superintendent Vtfillow .lf'arn1, New London, N. ll., 11117-12118. liI'C'5?llll
l, l'lliRl!1iR'l' M.xRciz.xU, .'X.l3., .-lssismut l'1'ufvs.vm' of illmlvrn I.tIlIfjIltlfjt'.Y
AD., McGill University. Studied privately the pi.ano.and church organ. -Later
taught French and Singing in Montreal. Went to Paris, l'ranre, and studied l'repch.
Elocutiou and Diction under Joliet. X1Vhile there studied .vocal culture under Mariano
de Padilla and under Crosti of the Paris Conservatory. On returning from Paris was
connected with the Quincy Mansion House, a college preparatory school, as teacher and
Assistant Principal. Present position, 19118-.
lllils- 6 EPSFNIITE- Q- ISZI
Cr,l5mlaN'1' Noitxn, A.B., ."lS.S'I.XliU1Il' fJl'O'fL'5S0l' of l'11ysir.v
A.B.,kDeliance College, Deliance, Ohio, 'ltlltlg lnstructor in Science and Mathematics,
Starkey Seminary, Lakewood, N. Y., 1910-1914. Present position, 1918-.
C. F.XXVCIi'1'T, BS., flssivffzizt Professor of Killllllvtll f'fIl.YiJtIlldI'j'
BL., in Agriculture, Ohio State University, 1915, Assistant in Extension Boys'
Clubs, Columbus, 19155 County Organizer Public Safety Committee of New Hampshire,
19175 Assistant County Agent for Strafford County, New 1-Iampshire, 1918, Instructor
of Animal Husbandry, New Hampshire College, 1915-1918. Present position, 1918-.
Cain. A. G.xn.xi:l31n.xN, B.S., M.S., qlssisimzf Pzfofcssm' of .llatlzvmzci-f1'cs
B.S., Tufts College, 1915: M.S., Tufts College, 19163 lnstructor in Mathematics at
New Hampshire College, 1916-1918, Coast Artillery of United States Army. 1918-191.91
Member of Mathematical Association of America and Association of Teachers of
Mathematics in New England. Present position, 1919-.
A1.1:1iR'r X'Vl1.l,I.XM ii.'XM.XSI1, B.S., RLS., .flssistfizil f'z'0fcxs'sz1z' of l7m'rslry. A XA
I BS., New 1-lampshire College, 19153 M.S., New llampshire College. 1917g Assistant
in Forestry at New Hampshire College, 1915-1917. Present position, .1919-,
EDWARD L. Gli'1'C1llir.r,, B.S., .zlssistalll P1'0ft'SS0l' in l-llfililllllliififld lizzginccrilzg.
3 A E
B.S., University of Blaine, 1914: Engineering Stati' with Stone and Webster, Bos-
ton, 1914-1915g Assistant Superintendent Gare Vifelding 81 Mfg. Co., Boston, 1915-191,65
Submiastet' of Lawrence Academy, 19163 Principal of Westport .High School, 19173
lnstructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1917-1918: in charge of Auto Mechanics and Cas
Engine sections in connection with Vocational work at New Hampshire College, 19183
Acting Head of Department, 1918-19195 with General Electric Co, on Steam Turbine
work, during summer of 1919. Present position, 1919-.
Wn.1.I.xM L. Dolcxx, ILS., RLS., .alssisfant Professor of liotan-v, tl'l1i Kappa Phij
l'3.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915: M.S., Massachusetts Agricultural
College. 19tTg Graduate Assistant in Botany at Massachusetts Agricultural College,
191.3-1916, Instructor in Botany and Assistant Botanist in Experiment Station at New
Hampshire College. 1916-1917, Extension Plant Pathologist in Bureau of Plant lndusa
try of United States Department of Agriculture, 1917-1919, Member of American
Phytopathological Society. Present position, 191.9-.
XV.x1.no B. CooKINC:11,xM, ,-Is.sz'sff111i P1'0fU.VSOI' of ."lg7'I'CIlIfIll'tLl IilI'llt'tII'1'0lI, HS.,
CA. Gamma Rhoj
B.S., Cornell University, 19163 at present time is Supervisor of Agriculture for
New Hampshire State Board of Education. Present position, 11119-.
limi. H. SIIILX MM, fllA'fI'1I6'f0l' in illcclzaazicczl and Frvvlmizd llrzzruing
Graduate of Textile School. Heidenheim Br. and Academy of Fine Arts. Stuttgart.
Exhibits of ladies' Portraits, Etchings, Monotypes, Lithographs, International Art Ex-
hibitions in Munich, Stuttgart and Berlin. Modeling and Designing, Pratt institute,
Brooklyng Metalwork. jewelry, Steel Engraving, Original XVork in Platinum. Cold,
Silver, Leather, etc.: Teacher of Design and Art, Cooper Union, New Yorkg Teacher
in Central High, Buffalo, and in .Boston Trade Schools. Present position, 1918-.
.IANIICS Kl.xcfl".x1:1. xxii, f1lA'fl'IIt'f!'lI' 111 FI01'ir11lt111'e
Dr. lllell-ls Collegiate High, I..onclon, 1880, Royal l'lUl'tlClllll1I'Zll lixperimentzil tiar-
mlens, Lliiswielc, 1388, Darcl's Wlltmleszile Plant and lfloxver Nurseries, Swanley. 18991
Royal tiarclens, Sans bouci, Potsdam, Germany, 18913 j. C. Sehnnclt's Nurseries, Erfnrt,
tiermztny, 1891: lfJ'Haene Plant Nurseries, tihent, Belgium, '18973g L. Duval listahlisli-
ment cl'l-lortieulture, Versailles, lfrzuiee, 189:23 F. vlamine, llourgla-lieine, pres, Paris,
1892: C. Riva Rose Nurseries, Ventimiglia, ltzily, 1159115 Private Gzirclens, Stztatsliiimf, N.
Y., 1S9Tg Commercial Plant, VValclen, N. Y., 18995 l.'ropi'ietor XtVl'lUll'?i?llt' Cut lflower
listzthlislmient. Staatshurg-on-lluclsou, N. Y., 1899 19105 Ciztrtlen Superintendent Rhine-
hztek, N. Y., 1911: Estate Superintenclent, Geneseo. N. Y., 19115 Greenhouse Mzinztger.
Lake Keuka lflorztl Co., Pennyztn, N. Y., 1915. Present position, 1915-.
l., gl. ll,X'1'tT1llC1,I1IiR. l11.s'f1'11rf111' 111 l'l"m111' Slzuji 111111 lllllllllfl'-ll f,1'tlt'ftt't'
Perlqiiis :inrl lizuieroft, Arehiteets, l-lziverhill. Mass.. 11-591-19911, llntehelor :tml tiatni-
mon. Store zuirl llanlx lfixtures, 114911-19971 Superintendent Mill :incl llox Shop, 1897
lfllltlg l:Ul'Cl11fll1 Hztverhill XVoocl Heel fo., llarerliill, Mass., 19119-1911313 l'itl1'L'11lllll XVoo1l
Shop to Chief lirztftsmzin, Laeonia Car Co., l.aeoni1t, N. ll., 19131-1915. ,llresent posi-
.X1,x1.x lJ1e.wl-:ic -l.Xt'liS1JN, RIA., lllSfI'IIC'fUI' lill- Zoiilogy. ILE, 11 1'
.De Ptuiiv University, 19021-19055 Ohio State University, ll.A., 191173 N.A., 199:13
Assistant in Loiilogy Department, 'New l'l,zunpsh.ire College, 190841.91521 Member ot' Ohio
Aeadeniy o.f.Seience :intl American Association for the Atlvaneeinent of Science.
Present position. 1917-.
l-l 1-innate F. lJEl5'1aw. l11sl1'11t't111' in Dtizryiiig. S, 111 E
US. Cin Agrj, Purdue University, 1917. Present position, 1917-.
AlliI,YlX Xl. Sxtrrn. .-'X.ll., AQM., l'11sf1'111'111r I-11 C.iIlt'lIll'.Vf1',1'. AY
A.l1., 182111, Colliyg A.Kl., 189.15 Suli-master 1898-1911 uml l'Ie:icI Muster, 1911 1916,
of Dover High School. Present position, 1917---.
llicxtxx C. lfoa 511, ILS.. .'lxs1's1'1111t lull C,ifIt'llll.5f1'.1'. to X, A X. E
l'l.S., New Ilztmpshire College, 1918. Present position, 1918-.
lQl"l'lI li1t:11.x1umsoN, A. ll., fllSfl'lll.'f0I' in lfnglisli tllllli 1lfUtft'!'ll l,tllItjlltltft'.S'. E K
A.l1., lloston University, 19173 lnstruetor in linglish :incl litluezttiou. Maryland Col-
lege, 1917-1918. Present position, 19,18-.
Klwtox l.. C.1x'roN. I11sf1'11cr101' 171 Clnflzirig
VVellesley College, Simmons Collegeg.ASsistztut Mzuiztger tJl.ill1tlllS1l'll1l Settlement
Work ol Dennison I-louse, llostong Clothing Specialist for the ltxteiision llepartment
ot' the Uniterl States Department of Agriculture in New l'l2ll11j1Sll.l't'. Present position.
Client .X1.u11c.x P1't15L11s, All., .1-lssisfrizzz' 'I-I1 Z06il1111v tllltf tf1'11l11,q.i'
.-X.ll., Mount Holyoke College, 1918: Assistant in Geology :tt Mount llolyoke College.
1918 1919. Present position, 1919-.
.XLLIQN lJlfX'l'lfR lV.xss.x1.1., ILS., 111-.r1'1'11rf111' 111 lilerl1'i1'11l lf1Ifflillt'l'l'l1l1j. 3.1111
ILS.. NVoreester Polytechnic institute, 19173 Student lingineer with Ilell Teleplione
Co. of Pennsylvania, 19173 Rnd Lieutenant, Air Serriee Aeronznnirs, 1917-191Sg langu-
neering Assistant, Bell Telephoiie Co., 1919. Present position, 1919-.
lllll 6 BPSN ITE' Q ISZI
l'IAINliS lj. QQUIMISY, l3.S., ffzsizanftoi' in .'lfC1flIL'lIltIllCS und .S'11r'2'e-vz'11g
BS., Worcester lilolytechnic Institute. 11117. Present position, ltltll-.
EIABEL M. Rl5nM.xN, lIlSliI'IlCI01' in Piano and l11.1'Fl'lUI' nf jlflrsir f2CfltlI'fI1It'IlZ"
Graduate of New England Conservatory of Musieg Pupil of Emil Leihling of
Chicago and of Antoinette Szumomslca of Bostong Director of the Ariel Quartette of
Denver, Colorado. At present time is private teacher of piano and theory in Exeter,
N. H.g Member of Amateur Club of Chicago and McDowell Clulm of Boston. Present
GEORGE H. IDOCKIIAM, li1.vf1'nrl0r in l'nra!1'.z'i1l1'w1
Graduate of New .England Conservatory of Music. 19075 Graduate ul Music De-
partment of Cornell University. HHTQ Studied Piano. Organ and Harmony with Mr.
Arthur Foote,-of Boston,.and Voice with Klr. NVilliam Wlhitney ul' Boston: at present
time is organist and clioirmaster of Church of the Good Shepherd, Naslma, N. H.,
and teacher of voice in Manchester and Nashua, N. H. Present position, 15119-.
LUCINDA P. Smrrn, .-X.l1., !u.rfr1rv1o1' in .llndern .Lllllfjlttlgtlf b
A.B., Colby College, 19013 Taught in Massachusetts High Schools,1901-19055
Taught in Dover High School, 12105-tfllll. Present' position, 1919-.
BERNICIZ SM1'l'I'l'. IlI5fl'IIt'f0l' in f'f0IlIf' .lft'o11o11l1'r.r
XVOODIEURY E. Howli. 1-flssislrzaif Pllysiral l1l'l't"l'f0l' and Ctltlffl of Fl'L'Sllll'It'lI 'fetlzlzs
Graduate of Westlmroolc Seminary, ltllrlg Coach at Nllestluroolc Seminary, 19122-H1175
Athletic Officer and Director at Portland Naval Station, ttlli'-12118. Present position,
XVILLIAM XV. FINLIQY, f1lSf1'Ilt'f0l' in illarlziuv Slmf
ln locomotive machine shops in New England: Cunningham llieycle lfaetoryg
Superintendent of Metropolitan Life Insurance Companyg lee Cream Business. Present
Blain' il-lucztsms. .'lSSI'Sl'tIllLL in Dairy fllrsbtlzizzlry
Butter maker at Cornish Creamery, Cornish, N. H., IUIJS-ltltllg Superintendent of
same, 1910-1919. Present position, 15110-.
ICARL I.. VV1I.m5s, 7iCt1C'fIl11g Frllmt' in ,llllfflfllltlflfi I A E
Assistant in Mathematics. New Hampshire College, 19121-.
Amen Lmnsizv Yvlilllll, .eI.fsz'stfit11t Regishfm-. G73 fb
Attended University of VViseonsin, WIS: Attended University of California, tilting
Formerly: Extension Editor for University of Wlisconsin. Editor of Press Bureau for
Oregon Agricultural College, Assistant Editor of Press llulletins for University of
Wiscoiisitig Editorial Clerk of United States Shipping Board and United States Bureau
of Census at Washington, D. C.: Author of magazine articles and verse in many
American and British periodicals. Present position, 1919-.
Mixuinciz Ei. G1zL1N.xs, US., Iizstifzzcfor in flfCIll1I'6'llllIflC'S
KS., Mass. Inst. of Technology and Harvard, 19185 flune. 1918, to December, 10.18.
in Officers' Training' Course for Naval Constructors at lloston .Navy Xardl Engine
Draftsman at Fore River Plant of Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corp. 'lrom December, 1918.
to january, 1920. Present position, 19220-.
illll GBPSNITE, ISZI
CHRlS'l'tJPI'1liR 1. O'LIi.Xl!N', ilu., Sflllllflll .-l.v.ri.vIu11f in .lt't'IlllllflIlfj and l.Clll1JUl'1ll'llj'
in charge ol the D61J2ll't1UClll. AX A
CDTIS XV1LI.1.xM Pixie, Sflltffllf .Al.9.vi.vhz1zf in fJfI'l'.YliC.1'. 111 .IX 111
l"R.1NC1zs lfI.lNG, Stzuleui .'l.YSI'.YftIllf in .'lt'l'lII1llfllltf
Lillian Edwards Prize, 11118. Present position, 111111-.
NON-C011-urissloxrzn Olfrlelcus, f1s.vi,vtn11f.v in illilifurlv .S'1'i1'm'1-
Corporal john klillllllllg' entered the U. S. serviee in 1111-1, was il nutive ol' llillllltlili
has served continuously to present date. l'romo1ed lst Class l'riv:11e and Corporal.
Detailed to the N. H. College, December, 111111,
Sergeant P. I-lodge entered the U. S. Army in 111118. Was st native of the State of
New York. Served continuously to present date. Promoted Corporal and Sergeant,
Served on the Mexican Border from 191,11 to 11116. Served in linglznid and l'll'I1llCC in the
railway Artillery from September, 11117, to Ifehruary, 111111. Detzliled to the N. H.
College in December. 121111-.
. Sergeant James Hayes entered the U. S. Ariny in 18112 from the State of Wisconsin.
Served continuously for over 725 years. l-las held the position of C'orpornl, Sergeant, 1st
Sergeant, Sergeant Major. Served in the Spanish :Xmeriean NVar. Commissioned Cup-
tuin, Wyoming Volunteers, 181111. Served in the Philippine insurrection. Instructor.
lowa Nat. Guard, 111051 11112. Detailed to N. l-l. College in 111111. Served under Capt.
Sutherland and Capt. Hunt. Commissioned l.ieut. june 5111, 11117. Diseharged 1st l,ieut.
jan. 21, 11119. Reeletailed to the N. H. College, 111111-.
CIl.XRl.t1'l"I'lC 'lSll11Kll"Sl1N. .l.V.VliA'llIlll' LI.bl'tIl'ltIlI, .Vere fltlllIf7.YlIlil't' Clollvyjt' 1.1-I7l'tIl'.l
,Nssistant I.iln'ariz1n Durham Puhlie l-llll'Zll'j', It-111I1-11111115 l,ll1l'1ll'l2lIl llurhznn l'nl1lie
. Kula W. . . . i.'W . U ." INN
Lihrary, 1,111.1-1.11113 Amsistant l,1l1l'ltI'lZ.lll Xen' llznnpnhne t.olle,,,e l.1l11zny, 1. 11.
l'lli1,1iN GRANT CUSIIINU. ll..1X.. Citlllllllfj !-llI1'tll'litIlI, .YUTU lftIlllf'.Yfll'1'l' C'o!lrge
ll. A. Acadia Lfnivers'ty, 111lT1 New York State Lil1r:n'y Sehool. 12117-111111: .Xssiulztnt
New York State Lihrary, 11118-111111. Present position, 111111-dateg member American
C.XR11I.lXli O. liXIiS'l't1W, Gvzzeral .-lssistrizzf. .Yrze fltllllfllll-IT College 1.1'b1'f11'hv
General .-Xssistztnt New Hampshire College Library, 111145.
fiiR.Yl'1.X T. l l't'Gc.1Ns. E'Z'f'lIllIff .-l.v.ri.vla11t, .Yr"It' lltIlIlf'.1'lIIil't' Colleyfe 1.lif1l'flI'-1'
L53 4 ,
VW' Mperatiun nf the
311 the Zlfielh Em
'arf M .4
E132 Zliarm iliureau Srruirr
lvlerrimac County Farm Bureau Meeting at Henniker, N. H
Tractor Demonstration at Grafton County Field Day.
Dr. Butler on an Inspection Tour.
A Clothing Demonstration.
Home Demonstration in Sullivan County.
Eugra' anh Cbirln' Qlluh lllllnrk
Norman Call of Chichester in his garden
Lillian Bennet of Salisbury in her War Garden
Frank Kimball of Hopkinton with his pure-bred Ayrshire
The Sewing Judging Team of the Girls' Club at the Eastern States Exposition
6111: Bzmirl mrlmtnx' ikllmu. 1IBRnInrizrh
dx. ' "
IIHIQ' 6 BPITW ITE' Q' lazl
19211 0115155 Gbftirera
Fl'C'SI.l1l'lIl'A, Fo1uu2s'1' A. llxieiiizn
y l'ir'f'-P1'es1'clr11l,, L-Iil,l.X GARIJNICR
Sm'rvtm'y, Rm' I 1' A I cQ U1cs'r1oN
TI't'tISIll'C'l', Curtis. ul. O'l.lc.xiw, JR.
19211 Gllasz Eintnrg
19' N the fall of 15110, a Hock of cheery youngsters rolled into a little town called
J Durham all ready to take the Hrst step that would lead them to a more
educated world. Far into the future those happy boys and girls could see
the day, when they, as men and women, would receive a coveted sheepskin, which
would signify to them that they were prepared to go out into the world at large,
and take there their place as educated men and women.
Day after day went by, week after week passed, until now old lfather Time
has rung the bell that soon is to send them into that world. XVhat had seemed
only yesterday a dream, is today a reality. The four years which they have looked
forward to, have. it seems. passed in a night. Those four years were years that
they will never forget.
Broken up by the cruel langs of warfare and domestic trouble, they are in-
delibly printed on the never forgotten pages of history. Silted into this memor-
able period these youngsters drifted. Their numbers were decreased both by the
direct and indirect toll of warfare, and other causes. until today but a few more
than four-score remain.
They will go out into the world in a few short weeks and take their places
there-each one trying his or her best to reach their ideals. They go with a sad
heart, sorry to think their college days are over. They go with the cry trembling
on their lips,
"God Bless You, Qld New Hampshire, We Love You"
IIIIIQ 6 EPJNIITE.. Q- ISZI
I he Sveninra
llow.-nan 5'r.xNt.tcx' .'XI1l!U'l', "5leepy" llilllrni, N, ll,
Wilton lligh .'lltjl'liL'IIfflIl'tll
110155 Reporter T110 New Han1,p,rlzi1't' till, Quill, Qtlg Assistant Manager Track
Qlig Manager Track C-ljg Cilee Club 1:25, till, Q-ll.
lliatifx QililQ'liRUlJli Alanis Farmington, N. ll.
Newburyport High, 'lil lffuinv lfL'lHllIIllI.l'.Y
Keene State Normal, 'li
lY.Xl.l..XL'li Sniannox AKERMAN, "Alfie" Portstnotttli. X. ll.
llOl'lSlllOlltll lligh lilm'f1'irul lflIglI1t"l'l'lIltl
K Eg Casque and Casketg Class Football CU g Class llaslcctball Cll: Captain Class
Basketball C25 3 Class Baseball CBJ g Assistant Manager of lfootball Q33 3 Sergeant
R. O. T. C. 1253 Portsmouth Club fill, CID. ttyl: lf:llgll'lCCI'I1lg' Soeiety UD, ttlj,
CRD, C-Og Manager Varsity Baseball C415 N. H. Club Q-ll.
N12 SPURLIN Arnmen, "Katinka" Wliitetielcl. N. ll.
Wliitehelcl lfligh .-lrlx and .b.l'lll'llt'l'
Class llasketball CID, fill: liconoinics Club City. lil: Xlantlolin t'lub tlil, t-ll:
Y. XV. C. A. Delegate to Silver llay tiilg tiirls' tilt-e t'lnb tll, till, till, llli
l.eacler of Girls' Glee Club f-tl.
I.llf'l'ON A'r1:tNs, 'fAiry" lbztnlutry, N. ll.
liranlilin High C.'l1v111.ir41I lfligilimwiiig
A T Sig A X235 Senior Skulls: Casque autl Casket: Student Council C45 2 Secretary
N. H. Club f-LD 3 Class Vice Presiclent Crlj. C113 3 Class Football tlj g Class llasket-
ball Cljg Varsity baseball Cljg Tennis Team U13 l-lonor List Cllg Associate
Editor 1918 GRANt't'15g Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. titlg Lfltairiuau Senior
Cane' Committee CU.
Xl.u:x l2t.1z,x1uc'r1t l'3ix1L15Y, "Polly", "l"0llyanna" Leesburg, Ohio
Leesburg High .flrls mul .S'r1'vurt'
X535 Girls Glee Club' CU, 123, CID, C-U3 llan llellenic filly Drzunalit' Club fill,
CSU, C-Og Secretary l1Voman's League Qiljg Girls Council.
i-ztnttsiz ll.XXXIS'l'liR, "Ratio" tfolelmrook, N. ll.
Colebrook Aeadetny .-lyi'iv11lluml
BX! AZ: Co1'D0ral R. fl. 'I'. Lf. fill: t'hairinan ot l':Xl!CllllYl' tftnninittec of
Agricttlttiral Club CU.
IIIIIQ- GBMNITE, fa ISZI
lfoRR1ts'1' .-X1.1.1iN lixkkicie, "Ford", "llzn'k" Nasliuzt, N. H
Nashua High Clzvziziml fiI1ffflIl'l'VI.II!
, i'. '.,. ,,..
. ,. , Q. .sketlmll ttilg Rope Pull Crllz Corporal R. fl. T. C. fill: Firs
Lieutenant li. O. T. C. till: Vit'c-Prcsitlciit .-Xtlilutic Association till' Stnc
KE: A X 3: Senior Skulls: Casquc znicl C:1skct1 Class llztsehull Cll: Class Foot
hill Ol Lliss B1
Welfare Committee fiil1VPl'L'S-46111 Senior Class Htl: Vresideiit .-Xtlilcitic .-Xsso
ciation C-tlg President Stnflcnt Council t-I l.
lI1c1.1QN illlI,I,lCR ll.xR'rox Seabrook, N H.
Robinson Scininary Home El'0lI0l1ll'L'A'
'T' A 'IH ll T3 Honor List Cll 1 llnok :incl Scroll: Assistant Art Editor 1920
l2RNli5'l' Lokki-1 litem.. JR.. "Flor" Plymouth, N. H.
l'lyniouth High .-11'f.s' and .S'z'1'm1Cz'
KE: Varsity lfootbull CID, 1729, till, Hl: Varsity llasehull: Rope Pull Loader
tll, till: Class lfootlmznll tllt Class liziskctlmll ill, lfllg Class Baseball tll. CBD:
Cilec Club ill, l:3l. Cillg X. H. Cluli t-ll.
k.'lI.XRI.ll'l"l'Ii lllfiilfolum Gonic, X. ll.
Rochcstcr High llfmn' lfmlzoallirx
Scci'rt:i1'y Y. VV. if .X. till: iJClC2'flll' lu Silvvr llzly fiilg Y. NV. C. .-X. Ctxlaiuet Q-ll.
ll.xmn,n lln.i.1xcs1l,xxl. "Hill" "Duc Snatch" lioston. llziss.
Mechanic High llffffllllllic' . Iris
fklllg Band till, till. ill: Class Cross Country Cflll Class Track Kill. fill:
Pliotograplier Editor 111:10 tQ1:.xx1'11a: Varsity Truck till: Clrchestrzi till. Hll
N. H. Cluh fill, C-ll: Y. ill.. C. A. Czilfuct' tiilg Varsity Cross Country 1-ll.
Frzmklin, N. H.
Franklin lligli :lrfs and 5'r1'c'11r0
X93 Glcc Cluh Cll, Kill, fill. Hlg Yicc-Vrcsiclcnt 1920 Cir
ls' Cluhg Trczisurer
Suffrage Cluli tillg Drzunzitic Club fill, Hl
I D.xRu'1x Ilmlm Clzircinont, N. ll.
AXAQ Casquo and Caskctq Senior Skulls Csllg Class Football. Cfllg Agriculturail
Clnli til, fill, till, C-ll: Secretary .-Xgricultural Cluh ttllg YICC-FI'GSlCi?I1f Agri-
cultural Cluh Hlg Iles Moines llelcgutt- I-tlg lfrienrlship Council l. M. L. A. 4-ll.
Stevens lligli .
IQ G BPIFWITE- Q' lszl
xcou HLOOMIVIELID, "'lz1ck", HJIIXVIIN Dover, N. Il.
Dover lligh C'l1r'111iful l5llffI'Hl'C'l'il!!j
AXEg Valentine Smith Scholarship: Dramatic Club Cllg Corporal R. O. 'l'. C.
C3255 Social Comunttee. C2533 Chairman Social Committee CH: :Xssociate limlitor
19220 GRANITE C353 junior Prom Coinniittee C2432 junior Prom .-Xirl C1513 Special
Honor List Cljg Honor List CBD, Cszy,
llot"ru'lu.1. Concord. X. ll.
Hoplcinton High .lrix and .Sql'I'L'lll'4'
Corporal R. O. T. C. C2235 lfnircllilfl l'-lull Student Cioverniuent Counuitlce CC:'lg
Student Council C-U.
I-3 A21-:l.1.x lluoolqs, "lien" Dover, N. ll.
Dover High .-lrls and Srimivr
I-look and Scroll CSU 2 President llouk :uul Scroll CH 2 Cercle Ifrrincais C2151 Secre-
tary Cercle Frznicais C431 Honor List CSU.
Xli'I'llCR likooics, "'lh'ool:sy", Pig Iron" Blzuichesler, N. ll.
Manchester High .ll lrcluziz im! ffllfjl-1Il'l'l'l-llff
President Fairehilcl Hall Student Cioveruineul Committee C1513 Corporal R, CJ, 'I'.
C. C3215 Engineering' Society CU. CFU, CSU, C-ll.
l1u'rl.liR l3uowN, ",llrownie" lfreeinont. ll.
Sanborn Serninary .'lfjl'll'lIlll1l'tIl
E A E g Senior Skulls C-Hg Agricultural Club: Class Track C373 Student Couueil
C431 Stock judging 'llezun C-tl: Yarsity Relay CSU.
Lt'e1r,12D1iowN Newhelcls, X. II.
Robinson Seminary :lrlx and St'l.l7IIl't'
UT: Special Honor CID, CEU, C2153 Uranmlie Club C1351 Silver llay Delegute
C315 President of Committees' Organization C-ID.
llill PIQARL BRUWNIC, "Win", "brent" Manchester, N. ll.
Manchester High flrls and S'rif'nrv
Alig Class Basketball Clb, Crib, C1732 'Drzuuatie Club Cizj, C-U3 liconouiics Club
Cljg Pan Hellenic CLD, C-IJ.
Illlls- G 3P1lNlTE' Q- ISZI
Lucius EnN.x ljiURI.liHiIl, "Trilly", "l,ilucilc" Franklin, N. ll.
Franklin High .-lrts and SL'l.E'l1CC
U AIP: Girls' Cllcc Club CI5, C225, CZS5. C455 Dramatic Club CI5, C35, C453 Book
and Scroll C25, CZ35, C-I-5.
BI.iN,I.XMlN RICHARD C.x1.1.1zNn.xR, "Dick" Bethlehem, ll.
Dow Academy C'l1c11n'c'c1I Eizgizicminzg
A XAQ Quartermaster Sergeant R. O. T. C. C25.
jgxmlis IRVIN CARR, "jim" llancoclc. N. ll.
Peterborough High C'l1v1111'm1 lf11gi11fc'1'1'11g
Band C455 Engineering Society CI5, C25, CH5, C45.
DzXN.ll2I. NV1LL.x'1'owsK1 C1..xRIt, 'fDan", "Clarlccy" Schenectady. N. Y.
Schenectady High Arts and -St'I.I?lIl'C'
Corporal R. O. T. C. C25.
l..ElGIl'l'0N JUSIQPII Cxuaia, "Opic" Colcbmok, N. II,
Colebrook Academy fIgl'I'l'lIHI!I'lIZ
9X5 Corporal R. O. T. C. C2251 Manager Class Track C253 Class Basketball C255
Class Cross Country C25g Rope Pull C251 President Outing Club C252 'Vice
President Agricultural Club C251 Master of Program Agricultural Club C2555
Business Manager 19330 GRANITE C2155 President :Xgricultural Club C45.
F1.o1c.x l51s1.1.1c Cuummcss tolebroolt. ll.
Colebrook Academy Home lfcmzonzirs
Treasurer Y. W. C. A. C-I-5.
Mxtrizlciz E.M1zRsoN Culumalz, t'Motty" Dover, N. ll.
Dover High .'l1'i.s' and .S'f1'm1c'c'
K Eg Associate Editor 1020 GnAxl'rl5.
.'XR'l'llUR l7R.xN1c1.lN D.xx'1s. "Duclter" l,UI'fSlllOlllIll, N. ll.
l.iiOl"CSl'I'lOl1ll1 High .flrfs and SC'I'L"Jll'C'
IQEQ Senior Skullsg Class Football C155 Varsity Football C25. C451 VIWSITY
Basketball C15. C25, C35. C455 Captain Yarsity Basketball C515, C4513 Cl2lSS H2156-
ball Captain C251 Varsity Baseball C351 Associate Editor .1920 GRASVFEQ Ser-
geant R. O. T. C. C253 Portsmouth Clubg Junior Prom Aid C353 N. H. Club
C35, C453 Economics Club C35.
IIIIIQ- 6 I2-PHNITE. Q- ISZI
ll.xAIel. RL"l'll lJ1i.xlei:oNN llurhzun. X. ll.
.flrls and .S'r1'v11rt'
A ,:. A,
Ii DoN.x11U1z, ulJOI12l.5l'lOVClu Walthzun. Mass
llialtlizuu lligh .'l'l.v mul .S'rl'f'1n'f'
11 Aflig Glee Club KSU, t-ll: llramatie Club til. fill, twtlg llresiclent llirls' Coun-
cilg Delegate to New England College Conference at Coueortl till.
lim lIr.s1r,ie I'.m:i-1iu.Y
Neu'nizu'l4et, N. ll.
Xewnmiket High .-'l1'l.v um! .bll'if'llt't'
Hook and Scroll Citi, t-tjg Dramatic Club Qllj, t-Hg llonor l,ist tlijg Decoration
Committee junior Prom CU.
Dominic XYIIITIC ELKINS
Ilzlmpton lfalls, ll.
Newburyport High lfflllll' !5l'UI1UIlllit'.S'
'DM g Class llnslcetball till, 4513: Yiee Cllairnian New llzunpshire College .Xuxiliarv
Necl Crossg Art Editor 19:30 t,2l:.xN1'rl5.
ll.XRUl,.I7 Vuauiaixs lTlil.Kl2R, "Fellc"
l,:teonia. N. Il.
New llanipton Literary lnstitute ,-IU,-f,-,,ff,,,-1,1
ATU: Casque ancl Casketg Senior Skullsg N. H. Clubg Rope l'ull qtlli Class
Football C255 Class Treasurer CSD: Chairman junior l-'rom Committee C151
Varsity Relay CEU, C-tjg Varsity Track CHD, H455 Captain Varsity 'l'ruek C-IH.
ll.XRUl.ll XY.XKliIflI2I.lJ li'1'1'e1l, "l7itel1y", "Iodine" Claremont. N. ll.
Stevens High i'lfjl'l.l'lIffIll'lll
HX: Class Cross Country CID. C255 Captain S. A. 'll C.g Cross Colnitry fill?
Corporal ll. O. T. C. C3471 Sergeant R. O. 'l'. C. 12255 Captain Class 'I rark till:
N, ll. Club C3215 junior Prom Aid till.
l'liRl.lix' licvixci l?l'l"l'S, "l'5oxv" litna. N. ll.
Lebanon l ligh .'Iy1'fc1rfl1l1'r1l
GX! AZ! U T3 Leader of Rope Pull 17372 Class lforntllmitll fill 1f'01'l'U"71l RLG'
T. C. -C233 Sergeant R. O, T. C. C252 Secretary .lXLI1'1Clllllll"ll Llnb t'l
President Agricultural Club C323 Asr' ' '
V , 7, 3 Vice'
sistant Business Mzuiuger 19:10 tile.-xxrrl-1 lill-
llllq G BPSTNIITE- 5' liz!
Rt'sslcl.1. Cnxsti l'4tlS'I'l:IR, "l'eeker" Fitchburg, Mass.
K Eg Engineering Society CH. till, CSU, C-tjg Sergeant R. O. T. C. CZD.
AllRI.XAl l.ot'1sr3 l:l'Rl!l2R. Uxllfl-llillllh Woltboro, N. H.
.-lrfs and .5'r1'm1c'c
A -A: Mandolin Club CJZD.
Ct-.mx llU1:t:.uui ti.x1tnN1':n. "fl'ubby", "C.tsaw' "
.ty New London, N. H.
Colby :Xeademy .-lrfx and tbll'l'UllL'C
X532 U T: Hook and Scroll C-tl: tiirls' Glee Club CID. C3111 Dramatic Club C335
Van Hellenic CIM: President 111:20 Girls' Club CU, Cfljg Class Yiee-President CU:
Member Student XVeltare Committee C-tl.
Noiuus lltclirxsox litJX'l'i, "Red", "lJiut5" Raymond, N. ll.
Sanborn Seminary llft't'fItlIIl't'tlC E11g1'11fm'i11g
5 A IC: Cross Country Ctll, Ciill N. H. Club 1737. CDH: Casque and Casket C475
Radio Club C451 Engineering Clubg Class Track Ctll. C3371 ,Xssoeiate liditor
lQ.XYMtJNlI ClI.XSIi liltlililt, "Mud" tirasiuere. N. ll.
Colby :Xeademy .-Iris and Srivzirv
9X5 Casqne and Casket: Senior Slcullsg Class President CID: Class Baseball
CIN: Class liasketball C255 Class lfootball C7221 Rope Pull Cflll Corporal IQ. O.
T. C. C72jg Sergeant R. O. T. C. C253 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CID: 'l'reasurt-r Y.
ll. C. A. Cflll President Y. M. C. A. C-U5 Economics Club CEU, Ciil. C-LJ:
Agricultural Club C7353 Marshal junior Prom Clllj Senior Prom Aid C2131 Stn-
dent Vtfelfare Committee CSU.
mins lel121u:1c1:'1' tiiusxrtnb "jim" Springfield. Yt.
Springtield lligli .lg1'it'l1lll11't1l
+1135 Agricultural Club.
mx ll.xM, "llammie" Durham, ll.
Dover High :lg1'z'c'1lIt1r1't1l
HX: Rope Pull C233 Class Football C3253 Class Baseball CBJ: Class Track CTU!
Corporal C293 Sergeant C1155 Secretary, Agricultural Club C455 Stool: ,lnclging
IIIIIQ' G BPIFW ITE' fl' l52l
llnntx' .ltlN.X'I'll.XN .ll.nu,1m:, "l luslcyn liast Ulallrey, N. ll.
Conant High .'lgI'fL'llCflII'llC
A Z3 Rope Pull C253 Class llasketliall C7153 lltmnr List CTI5, C2551 Ifairellilcl llall
Student Government Committee CI75.
.l.'lR.XNKL,lX l,nw1c1.1. ll.XSliL'I'lNlC, "Merle" Rt-erl's lferry, N. ll.
Kleliaw Normal Institute .'lg1'1't'11l1'11rt11
3515 lf: Class lfootllall C153 Class Ilaslceilaall CIB5: Class liaselxall Cl5, C251
Yarsity Football C325. C-Hg N. H. Clnlm C35, C453 Cusqne aurl Casket C-45g Agn-
l,i'1'111f11.1.l5 Allirll-IRYIQ ll.xx'lc5 liuehester, N. ll.
Rochester lligli lluuzc lfrm1m111'c's
A -1 . - . . ,.. . -
A:-5: 'IH5'l': 5. W. C. A. Calumet C25. CZL5, C4552 Lnrls' ,'Xclv1sury lluarcl C3355
Honor List CI5, Ct35g Pan Hellenic CZRJ, C453 Silver llzly Delegate C7353 Sturlent
XX'11,1,1.xx1 lQUllNliY lll1.L. "Rod" Coneorcl, N. ll.
Concord H igli . lrlx and .S'1'1'c'11z'v
K 35 Class Crnss Country C153 Class llqtslqetlmll C255 Cnrptnnl li. Cl, 'l'. C. C7355
,lunior Prom Alfl C3351 Executive Committee of Athletic .'55SUL'lZllltlll tllg lim-
nomics Club C45.
55'll.l,l,XM RL'SSIil,I. lln.l.1.xRlm, "Russ" liingstun, N. ll.
Sanborn Seminary .'lff1'I.t'I!Hll1'lIC
EA Eg A Z5 Class Basketball CI5, C7353 Agricultural Clulr.
tiiiuntzic Mmntinr, llmvic, "Jigga-r" Cmituuenuli, N. ll.
Hoplcintun lligh .-lrlx and .S'c'it'111'z'
EAEQ Corporal R. O. 'l'. C. C735: Sergeant li. O. 'lf C. Cizl.
l',lxeni,N SPliNCliR Hx'm2, l'Speuce" liilfll Kingston. N. ll.
l'l1illip5 Exeter Academy fly'l'lL'l1lflf1'UC
K?-35 A Z3 Sergeant C355 lfield Crops judging 'l't-am C2353 Agricultural Cllilv.
IIIIIQ- G BPWNITE, Q- ISZI
JLTIJITII VARNIEY j12NN11:ss Rochester. N. ll.
Wfesttown Boarding School, Penn. .-lrfs and Science
AEA-g HT: Honor List C15 1 C355 Reporter Tin' .Yew 1ftlllIf7.Y1Ill'C C25 g Assistant
Alumni Editor The .Ye-zu Hrzllipslzirc C35g Alumni Editor The New f1fllIlf7J1LlI'l'
C453 Cercle Francais C-L55 Vice-President Y. W. C, A. C-L55 Silver Bay Dele-
LESLIE Gizonolz jlzuniass, "Les," "jen" South Danbury, N. H.
Proctor Academy Cflflllliftll ElIg1'lIUF7'l'7lfl
AXAQ AXEQ Casque and Casketg Senior Skulls C-153 Rope Pull C253 Corporal
R. O. T. C. C25g Class Football C15. C25g Class llasketball C7251 Class Baseball
C253 Varsity Baseball C355 Vice-President Y. N. C. A. CIZ5- C333 Associate
Editor 1920 GRAN1'r12g N. H. Club CZ35, C-L5.
Lutinz llE.XNli'l'Tl2 -Towns. "Loozie' Milton. N. H.
Nute High .slrfs and Science
HA 'Pg Glee Club C15. C25, C245, C453 Dramatic Club C15, C35, C45g Class Secre-
tary C15, C25.
lTLflRlINCli Annex lq.liI,LIiY, "Kelley Kid" Plaistow, N. H.
Haverhill CXlass.5 lligh .'lrt.r and -Slt'f6'llCt'
A5135 1'II'g llonor List C15. C255 Special Honor List C2i5g Glee Club CI5. C25,
C355 Vice-lklanager of Glee Club CI55g Class Basketball C255 Dramatic Club C35.
C455 Associate Editor 121:30 Glz.xNl'r1i C3555 Girls' Advisory Board C355 Book and
Scroll C35. C451 Cercle Francais C35, C45g Vice-President Girls' Council C453
Secretary New Hampshire .-Xthletic Association C45.
lfirmcias liLlNG, "Fanny" Concord. N. H.
Concord lligh :Iris and Science
Book and Scroll CIE5. CII5, C451 Secretary Economics Club C3151 Honor List CI5,
C25, C353 Lillian Edwards Prize. 125155 Dramatic Club C15. C35. C-t5g Student
ll.XRl5I.l5 Rl.XRl7liN Lann. "Father" Bristol, lol.
New Hampton Literary lnstitute .tlgfl-C'l!1fIll'tlC
GX: Casque and Casket: Corporal R. O. T. C. CI5: Sergeant R. O. T. C. C255
Orchestra C15, CIZ5, C353 Leader Orchestra C45g Glee Club C15, C25, CJ-35.
Cniisriciz l.1Nw.x1zn LAN!-1, "Chet" Concord. N. H.
Concord High C'CIf'llIfl'tIl .Ellffl-llfllffllfj
'I' M51 AXE: Vasque and Casket: Senior Skullsg Honor List C15g Rope Pull
C252 Corporal R. O. T. C. C255 Manager Class Cross Country C25g Class
Illllfi G BPSN ITE, Q ISZI
RlII.lJRlilJ Mus L.xNtu.iav, "Mimi" 15111-lmm, N, ll,
DOVCV High .flrls and Sl'l.t'llt't'
X525 Dramatic Club CSD, C45.
3l,1RI.XM Lewis, "Lewie" Chester, N. II.
Colby Academy ,-Iris and .S'r1'vnre
RICHARD CORNING Lrreu, "Ben"
l,lCSLlli EUGENE LX"NDE
X533 Girls' Glee Club CID, C253 Dramatic Club CIM, C-U: Delegate to Silver Hay
Conference C213 Delegate to llostou Conference C1133 Y. W. C. .-X. Cabinet C-lj.
Exeter, N. ll.
Exeter High lflf'cf1'it't1l l5llfjllIt'l'I'llIfj
Treasurer of Engineering Society CU.
Dover, N. ll.
Dover High Eler!1'imI lInginz'w'1'ng
9X3 Senior Skullsg Class Football C213 Class Baseball CU, C255 Sergeant R. O.
T. C. C3jg Engineering Society CU. CBJ, CID. C-lb.
Manchester, N. ll.
Xlanchester High lilra'friz'ul lflIfjl'lIt'l'l'l'lIfj
9X5 Rope Pull Cll: Photograph liclitor IDIS GR.XNI'I4l'l1 Engineering Society CID.
CTU- lfll, C47-
RU'1'II CAROLYN Me QUIQSTILN, "Mae" Manchester. X. Il.
Manchester High llume lirmmn1ir.v
QLMQ HF: 1IwAfI:9 College Social Committee CU, CSD, CSU, C413 Girls' Glee Club
CD, CZD, CED g Class Basketball CU, CQJ, C315 Captain Class Basketball CIN. CSU:
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CEU: Secretary New Hzunpsliire College Auxiliary lterl
Cross C255 Corresponcling Secretary Wt7l11Q'l1,S League Ciijg Drmnzuie Club Ciijg
Assistant Art Editor 19:30 GlmNl'risg Pan Hellenic CBJ, CLD. C-LD: Executive Com-
mittee Junior Prom C3jg Class Secretary C-tj.
Climis 3l.XR'l'lN Maneliester. N. ll.
Manchester High .flrfx mul .S'rif'm't'
Rope Pull Cljg Sergeant R. O. 'I'. C. Ctlj, C2311 Assistant Manager 'l'rarlq Ciljg
Manager Track C455 N. I-l. Club C-LJ.
liiaoiuzia DoN.'x1.n M151.1'11.1.1a, "Don", f'Gawge" Hyde Fark, Mass
Hyde Park .High :Iris and Sfirzzu'
A XA: Agricultural Club: Rope Pull 625' Se' '
R. O. T. C. CSB' Atlli' '
, igeant R. O. 'lf C. CBJ: Lieutenant
, . 1 ctic Editor The .Yew Ha111f1.vl1i1'1' C2'l. 1232. C45 : Class Trac
CLD, C355 Varsity Relay CBJ, fill, C453 Varsity 'l'raclc C353 N. H. Club VD
HJ: Economics Club l-lfli Student Wfelfare Connniltee '
Club Q-U3 Dramatic Club 145.
QI :assi clx lflu N CICS 'Bl 15s1a1:
HJ. lieasurcr N. llfl
Dover, N. ll.
C1.x'1m1e Risx Mo1z1z11.1, Dover, N. ll.
llrewster Academy :Iris and 5'c1'f11z'r
Sergeant R. O. T. C. CTU.
C1c1'11. .'X1.1s'1'1i1: AlURRlSI7X, "Fat", "Cease" Rochester, N. H.
Rochester High Arts and SCI-ClIC'l7
K 225 Manager Class Football 1153 Class 'lireasurer ill: Engineering Club CU,
C211 Secretary Economics Club fill: Vice President Economics Club C455 Vice-
Prcsident Athletic Association GD.
ll1z1,1f:N ANN MU1zP11v, "Spud" Concord, N. ll.
Concord Irligli CVYCIIIIDCIII lillglillfffillg
llA'I'g Girls' Glec Club Qllg X,'ice-Prcsideiit 1920 Girls' Club CJD: Class Vice-
President KIZDQ Pan Hellenic fill, CD.
lJ.XNlIiI. lsflolaxcli N1f:1.soN. "Horace", "Nels" 7
Corporal R. O. 'l'. C.
s1:11.,1..x Noiuus. "lr'rill"
I ranconia, N. ll
.-lgriv 1111 111111
Qtllg ltaircliild Hall St l ' ' '
ucent box cininent Conunillce CID.
X523 Class Basketball UB, Crllg Silver Hay Delegale C172 'l' "
Secretary and Treasurer Hilqi UA ' ' '
L ass bncretary C353
llc, Club KID, Clee Club full. fill, Cyl. CU-
Cun1s'1'o1f111c1: jhxnlis O'LI5.fxRr, IR., "Chris", "Rabbitt", "1immie"
Dorchester High, '15 Ncwlields, N. ll
lfhillips Exeter Academy, '17 ,flrls and .SlC'il?Ilf'l
AXA5 Varsity Cross Country C11, C215 Class Cross Country C11, C3315 Varsity
Relay C21, C315 Varsity Track C315 Class Track C21, C315 Manager Class
Basketball C215 Treasurer Senior Class C4-15 junior Prom Aid C31' Exeter
Club C115 C21, C315 Economics Club C21, C31, C415 President Economics
Club C415 N. H. Club C31, C-L15 Student Welfare Committee C3315 Student Coun-
cil C415 Lieutenant R. O. T. C. C31g Captain R. O. T. C. C315 liflaiiaging' Editor
1920 GRANITE C315 Athletic Editor The New lla-n1.j1.rl1il'fr C7215 Assistant News
Editor The New Hampslz-irc C211 News Editor 'l'l1r' New llum11xl1i1'e C215 C1511
Managing Editor The Nrw fI1lll1f7NClil'C CI31, C-t1 5 Student Assistant C41 5 lirnmatic
Club C415 Managing' Editor of Literary Molitlily lhlagazint- C't1.
Fiuaniziziciq Um Oinmwxr, ju., "l7reddic" Candia, N. ll.
Philli is Exeter Academ' .-Iris and .b't'lAL'Ilt'l.'
9 X5 Assistant Business Manager Tin' ,Yew lfC!IIlf7.CClil't? C11 5 Secretary and '.llI'L'El.S-
urer 'liennis Association C215 Captain Tennis Tcain C7315 Cross Country C2515
Vice President Phillips Exeter Club C315 Hockey 'feani C2515 Leader Mandolin
Club C315 President Tennis Association C215 Cercle l'ql'2lllQ2liS C4:1.
.RENA Fiuxcus Uris liocliestcr, N. ll,
Rochester High .'C1'C.Y and SL'ia.'llt't'
Glee Club C41.
XVILI-'ORD l.,l5S'l'l'IR OWEN, "Lefty" tfolcbrook, N. ll.
Colcbroolc Academy C'l1c111.ivul lfI1ljliIlC't'l'lllfj
AT535 Glee Club C315 Assistant Manager tilcc Club C5115 Class llztskctball CI1.
Gotcoon Wn.1.1s iJA'l"l,'liN, "Algy", "Pat" Mancliester, N. ll.
Xlanchestcr High .-lrl.s' and .S'r1'i'l1rf'
Corporal R. O. T. C. C215 licononiics Club C31, C31, C-l1Q Licntenrmt IQ, CJ. 'l'.
C. C315 Glee Club C41.
lftuxli l',IJW.XRD P.X'1"l'l.iRSUN, "Pat", "Cyclone" Portsinoutli, N. ll.
l'Ol'lQSIHOtltl1 High flrls and .h't'l'l'lll'l'
it T S25 Cz-isquc and Cztslrt-t5 N. l-I. Club: .-Xssistant Manager liaisketlialli C21, C2215
Class Treasurer C5315 'Vreasurer lJ0l'i51NU1llll Cfluli CI15 Associate lzditur 'ltrtltl
URANITIQ5 Manager Basketball C415 Treasurer Economics Club C41.
Sxmtnai. lrllaxm' T'.xt'n.. "Sam" Wlalqeheltl, N. lrl.
llrewster .Xezldemy iTfC'C'Cltll1lt'CIC El1gl'1lCUI'lJlff
N53 Rope Pull C253 Engineering Society CI5, C735, CIS5, C-15.
t'n.xrn.lis fiI,.XDS'l'lJNlC TTIERKINS, "Cal", "Cli:n-lie" Portsmoutli, N. ll.
Portsinonth High Elcctriml .ElItjZilIl't'I'Cllfj
K Eg Clztss Basketball C25 3 Class 'Baseball C253 Assistant Manager Football C245:
Manager Yarsity lfootball C45g Corporal R. O. T. C. Ct25g Portsmouth Club Cll,
C25, CBJ, C-t5g Engineering Society CI5, CZ35, C35, C4553 N. H. Club C-45.
OHS XV1L1.t.xM .lr'1.K15, "Bill" Antrim, N. ll.
Antrim High Elct'fr1'c'al 1fllgl.llC't'l'lil1tj
'IPALDQ Rope Pull C3353 Reporter The New Hamfixlzire C25, C353 Seeretzlry Engi-
neer'ng Society C35. C45g Fairchild Hall Student Government Committee C355
Student Assistant C45.
GEORGE N.'x'r11,xN l',lNGRlil2, "Ping" New London. N. ll.
Colby :Xeztclemy ECt'L'fVliL'CII li11gi11ec'1'1'11y
A X Ag fb A 4113 Corporal R. O. T. C. C255 President Engineering Club CNI5.
T,.XI.MElt lllcvelt l-"L.XClif, "Bruce", "ljlzteie" Newmarket. N. ll.
Newmztrlcet High V C7-IIFIIIIACYIC ElIffllIt't"l'I'lIfj
K Eg AX E3 Honor List C253 Orchestra C'l5, C255 Band C153 Corporal R. 0. T.
C. C253 Second Lientunztnt R. O. T. C. C2253 Captain R. O. T. C. C2i5.
Gov Eno.xii Pr,x15'rED, '4Tubby" Portsmouth, ll.
l'ortsmouth High .Electriczzl Ezzgizzemiizy
9X5 Sergeant R. O. T. C. C255 Engineering Club C25, C353 Publicity Agent
Engineering Club C7253 Portsmouth Club C253 junior Prom Committee C35.
llouorny l7lt.XNtJl2.S Ries, t'Dot" Dover, N. H.
Skidmore School of Arts, N. Y. Home Et'r2ll0IIIIit'.Y
IIIIIQ- 6 E-Pmlwrre. Q- ISZI
M.-xizjoiun Mfxv SAXTON Manchester, N. ll.
Mzincliester High Home l3t'UIIUlJll.t'S
AEAQ Honor .List CU, C1155 Girls' Glee Club CID, CED, C355 Girls' Class Piuslcet-
ball C2jg Reporter The Nvw f'la1l1f2.vlzi1'v CTU, C355 Society Editor The Nvw
1'IUlIIfZ.fll'll'U C-U5 Secretary Y. WV. C. A. Clljg President Y. W. Cf. C-U3 Silver
Bay Delegate CZZJ, Cfijg Delegate to Aninial Meinlier Conference Y. XV. C. A.
Ciljg Cerele Franeais C355 Vice-President Cercle lfrzuiqais C--lj.
Ci 1 Iisrlile
ALLEN SC.xMMoN, "Chet" Slrzitlizun. N. ll.
Exeter High Ifll'l'fI'l.l'lII ffl1g1iIIl'l'l'l.l!!j
AXA? Special Honor CID: Honor List CFZJQ linafineering Socielv Cll C235 CSU
co: Captain R. o. T. e. my ' ' ' " " ' '
-Iltxxni Mus SHANNUN l
Brentwood. N. ll.
lxobinson Seniinziry .-'lrls mm' Srivlzrv
Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet C159 :SCeretary New Hampshire Young Pg-ople's Organiza-
tion CAD, CHQ freasurer Lercle l"raiiQziis CSU: President Cercle l:I'1lllQZllh Clljg
Honor List CU, Cray,
.XR'l'lIllR lJli.XNli SMITH, "S1nithy" .Xncloveiz X. ll.
Proctor Acaclemy .'lgI'l't'IlCl'III'llf
fI'MAg 'llzmd C135 Student Council C-ll.
l,1i2.x'rieicia DlillOR.Xll Siirrll, "flea" Nevvlields, ll.
A E Ag Girls' Advisory
Sui Loizmc S'ri2.u:Ns. "Sam"
AZg Honor List Clip
Agricultural Club CLD.
PIIEHE KEY S'rRx'KI5R, HP. Kf
VVzi1'wiclc High, R. I
1IA'l'g Glee Club Cll
Klzineliesler, N. ll.
Reporter Thr' Nvw llurzljvxliirr CSU, CID, C-Og Secretary
.--'lrlx and .SllIl.t?HL'L'
C:3'Jg Dramatic Club CU, CID, C453 Secretary Cerele
IIIIIQ GE-'PwNl'rE, Q-ISZI
ELMER JOHN THOMPSON, "Thompy" Contoocook, N. H.
Hopkinton High Agfficizltmfal
KP MA, Casque and Casket: Assistant Business Manager The New Hmlzpslzire
MILTON R.wMOND Vosn, "Vose" Concord. N. H.
Concord High Arts and .Sil'l'l'11f'C'
9Xg Rope Pull 115 3 Class Cross Country 115 5 Captain Class Cross Country 115 g
Sergeant R. O. T. C. 125, 1353 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 115, 125, 11155 President
Y. M. C. A. 125, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 135g Cheer Leader 135, 145.
GRACE lRi51..xNn 5N.XLLACE Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Home EL'0l10III1l'S
XQQ President Suffrage Clubg Girls' Advisory Board, Glee Club 115, 125, 135
1453 Mandolin Club 155, 1451 Pan Hellenic 1135, 145, President of Junior Girls
135, Vice President Junior Class 135.
Ct..-x1nzNC1z S'r.xNLi2x' VVA'r12RM.xN VVl1ite Rock, Me.
VVestb1-ook High Agriczzltzzral
EX, Transferred from the University of Maine 125g Varsity Football 125, 135,
1-15g Student Council 1353 Agricultural Club 115, 125, 135, N. H. Club 1455
Overseas Club 1455 Junior Prom Committee 135.
55'iESLlEY 5V.x'rsON, "VVatso" Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Engineering
LPM5-5 Orchestra 115, 125, 135, 1-L55 Band 115, 125, 135, 1-L55 Principal Mu-
sician Baud 1255 Engineering Societyg Radio Club 145.
Finsniznrctc Anoiprn VVEIGIQL, 'KF1-itz" Lawrence. Mass.
Lawrence High Electrical ElIgfl16Fl'1.l1fj
ATU, Orchestra 115, 125, 135, 145, 1555 Manager of Orchestra 135, 145, 155,
Rand 115, 1255 Corporal R. O. T. C. 125.
Gr..xru's LOUISE 5YllIPPLI2, "Wliip", "Glad" Lebanon, N. H.
Lebanon High A-rts and S6'l'l?Ilt'!'
UAW, Glee Club 135.
RALPH JOY X7OUNG, "Youngie', Dover, N. H.
dutch, Dairy Judging Team 145, Sergeant R. O. T. C. 135.
Aunt iilnttinf' Erllgunxxpmm
ZlTrrh 3113. Sinus:
5111 luuing nwmutg uf an lgnnnreh rlzuisnlmte
urlgu Dish in the seruire uf lgia :uuntrg upun the
urrasinn uf the sinking uf the mZ15f2IliEI,3.lEI1I1IEllf1I
IIIII 6 BRN ITE' Q- ISZI
53' ' i ,A . lbliirers
i Slilluasv H. Poiornuui, Presz'a'ent
fig' . DoRo'rI1Y Cimsli, l"ic0-P1'c'sidw1l
if Fiuilmlimeii L. FFORREY, 7il'C'C1.Ylll'C'l'
Hoimfzxsiz CAYIS, Secretary
1921 Gllaas Ljiztnisg
HEN the time co1nes in the life of a man or of an organization to pause
for a time, and review his life with respect to achievement or of failure,
happy is that one who can say, "This life is most jolly." XVe of the class
of 1921, in looking back over the three years of college life which we have en-
joyed, are proud of our successes and feel that we have benefited from our
failures. Wie have fought our battles well, and if we have won or lost we have
fought fairly. In doing this we have exemplified the true spirit of New Hamp-
Certain of us have become as shining lights in the darl: of night and have
been chosen as leaders and directors of mighty tasks. ln the performance of
these duties, and the enjoyment of the privileges which go hand in hand with
responsibility, we have developed a spirit of confidence and an assurance that in
the world is a great factor in the building for success. However, these things
speak for themselves and we are certain that in our loyalty to our class we
have always held in greater esteem the
good of the College.
As we look back over the years, we
are confident that our efforts have
tended to produce a better college spirit,
a more universal feeling of democracy,
and in our loyalty to our Alina Mater
we have made progress toward that
higher plane-the ideal.
Ennlisr Anousw' Fn.xNkt,1N Axnlznsox,
Gunnery School, Washington, Conn.
"Tile Hum telnll om"
Love may be blind. but when it comes to basketball,
"Andy" can sure see out of both eyes. 'l'here is one
big' "question" in "Ancly's"lile that costs him a lot of
troub.e and postage stsitzps. That he is handy at all
branches of athletics is verilied by the fact that he even
coached the girls' bgtsketball team. "l-lam" now is
bouncer for the Commons where he punches the "l."
, out of onr meal tickets.
AT03 Casque and Casketg N. ll. Clubg lieonomics
Club: Class lfootball Cl li Class llasehall Ctlg Varsity
Basketball CID. CBJ, CSU: Varsity liaseball Ctljg Class
President C215 Varsity lfoothall CZIJQ Treasurer Y. M.
Lf. JX. Clllg Delegate to Des Moines Student Conven-
i-.S1l1t'v.Y Cl zeonzan lllrouylz and lllfflllflll,
.S'fur'r'I, and .vtm.v1fl1l1', and Irina"
lt isn't everyone who can "make the team" every
time. but Kathryn does, and stars for will in basket-
ball and hockey. The cheerful perseverance and hard
work which win her a place in athletics also make her
one of our "all around" girls on whom we depend for
the little things which count so much. And will wc
ever forget the hit that handsome young artist made
in "'l'he Deacon's Second Wife"?
Glee Lflnh Cll: Dramatic Club CID, Chill: Girls' llas-
ketlaall CU. C271 ltltll Girls' Hockey C3973 Y. W, C.
.-X. Cabinet Clljg Secretary Girls' Council Clip,
.X mmm: l, RlSCIl,L.X .-Xlocv, "Hob" South llanlnn-y, X. ll
"Lvl us Ilnvi--lu' 'Nlllll we nrt' nun' .rftetzk fella! we lllink,
A-'lun' in all l'lIlll!1.V krrfi n11l'.fi'l-:wav loyal io lfllllln
"Bob" hails from Oregon-CDfd you ever hear her
mention itj-and she brought along :L cordial manner
and a deep voice Cvery evident except in elassesl. She
prefers to sing bass and play footlmll and plans to be
a florist if the curriculum allows it. I-ler love for
sleep is rivalled only by her love for Heats".
TM: Glee Club CBD, C353 Mandolin Club C721 Ciill
Dramatic Club C333 Social Committee C2251 Girls'
Hockey Team C333 Class llasketball C5155 Treasurer
Girls' Council Cfll.
".-X11dy", "Ham" New Milford, Conn.
flrls om! .S'rl'u11re
li.x'l'l'1RYN Al.XRG.Xlll'I'l' Allllliltfll l,?lllCZl.Sl.L'l', X, II,
Whitefield lligh School llome fft'UllUllllt'A'
l,l'OClfOl' .Xcaclcmy .'lrt.s' and .b'C'l't'lllil'
lllllf-1 G Bpsmrra- fi- ISZI
Lynn English lfligli School f'l01III' ECOILOIIIICK
f'Hvard znvlndics are sternly, bill llzosv 1UlC1f'UI'Hi
"1-lady" is a commuter, but she very seldom patron-
izes the B. 81 M. line. He and she have a private line
of their very own running between Rochester and Dur-
ham. lt's a question of a blonde and a "Rich" brunette,
but we think that the former will win out, since Hazel
is very partial to that species.
Hazel believes in the adage: "The way to a man's
heart is through his stomach," and shows it in her
practice of the culinary art.
Her favorite motto is. 'llsaugh and grow fatf:
Y. VV. C. A. C25, CI'15g Dramatic Club C25, C353
Knutte Club CTZ5, C35g Treasurer of Commuters' Or-
5I.IiIiR'l' SAMUIQ1. ii.XKlER. "l3ake". "Sam"
Contoocook. N. ll
Hopkinton High flrfx and Sriem c'
"To be irzisfed is KI grvafrr rulzzfvlirzmzl than fn be loved."
The gentleman from Contoocoolc early showed a
knowledge of parliamentary law, a liking for the co-
eds, and other yellow journalistic tendencies. It is re-
ported that before accepting a position as a railway mail
clerk between Boston and Portland hc requested to have
Portsmouth placed at one end of the route. Every week
"Bake" decides to leave college entirely and accept a
position as president of the I.0.0.K.K.H. at a salary of
thirty thousand a year. Love is a bond, however, and
even energetic "Bake" must admit its power.
A X Ag Casque and Casket: Band C15 5 Orchestra C25 g
Glee Club C255 Captain R. O. T. C. C251 Reporter The
New l'lu11ip.rl1i1'r C1353 Assistant News Editor Thr Nrrc'
f1!Il7lf'.YClCl'l2 C353 Manager Glee Club C353 Managing'
Editor 19:21. GRANITE C35 3 Friendship Council Y. M. C.
A. C355 Economics Club C35 g Varsity Relay Team C35.
.xziir biARGUliR1TE Arms, "Hardy" Rochester, N. II
olcrna li'i.XROLlJ ii'i.X'I'Cl'IIZLDICR, ".l13atcli"
Hampton, N. ll.
Phillips Exeter Acadenly .-Iris cmd SC'CUIIL'C
"fl bird in the hand -ix
llf'orll1 Iwo in the b11.vl1."
From llatclfs motto you can plainly see that he plays
the "so-called" love game safe. Although Once a "sea-
goingn CPD sailor himself, he neither believes nor ap-
proves of the motto. "a girl in every port." His one
port was Durham, on Oyster river, aboard the U.S.S.
"Smith Hall". This ship, his favorite, was dashed
against the rocks by the waves of matrimony, and
"Batch" was the sole survivor.
K-25 Class Secretary C153 Captain Class Football
C15 3 Class Track C15, C255 Varsity Track C25 5 Varsity
Football C353 Rope Pull C255 Social Committee Ctlg
N. H. Club C355 Economics Club C355 Radio Club
C355 Derby Club C25, C35. 60
E GEORGE REX l3Au.Ev, "Rex", "Sea-going"
NVest Newbury, Mass.
Brewster Free Academy .-'Iris and .S'r1'f'm'r
"Rex" stumped into Durham back in 1916. when
trousers were short and boots were long. ,llc had
considerable dilliculty at lirst in choosing his future
vocation, but finally, contrary to the law of ,Physics
that "Like rcpels like," he chose the manly and labo-
rious woodworking course, and now spends his even-
ings deeply engrossed in the plzuinfng' of sleeping'
porches. If those who heard "Bailey moanin' on his
saxophone" two years ago could now listen to the melo-
dious and enchanting strains which he now entices
from that complicated instrument, they would readily
forgive him for the agony he caused them then.
ATU: Glee Club C155 Orchestra C15, C25, C2553
Class President C253 Sergeant R. O. T. C. C7253
NoaM.xN larixu lili.XRSli, "Nom" Nashua, ll
Nashua High School Cillflllliftll lingincering
Between spending week-ends in Nashua and "exer-
cising excessive care" in easing out of the "Lab" dur-
ing requisite class time, "Norm" keeps his side-kick
in a state of continual worry. "Norm" used to be a
hear with the co-eds, but of late he has assumed the
well known Etheopian aspect, and now must seek his
frivolitics elsewhere. But, nevertheless, "Hearst-y gets
by" in great shape in spite of the mystery that sni-
rounds his moves, and some day he may even hold
some high office in his home town, such as selling
copies of Max Sennett's Weekly.
KE' AXE' Cascue and Casket' President Chess and
Y I J
Checker Club C25, C35.
Ror:Ek'r Goonwlx liIiNNli'l"l', "Bobbie"
Newmarket, N. ll
Phillips Exeter Academy .-lyrivulfrirul
"fl HIHIL lm 'wus lo all flu' rn1ml1'y dear"
This smiling individual was born and reared in the
prosperous and charming hamlet of Newmarket. lulis
one desire in this world is to become the president of
the N. 1-l. Hereford Breeders' Association. lt is a well
known fact on the campus that a certain professors
salary is entirely dependent upon the help wlnch he
receives from our "Bobbie", Some far-seeing juniors
hint at an increase in the "fX.l'l." department faculty
soon. VVhen not otherwise employed. Bobbie spends
his time in the barn applying the various dairy uten-
sils under the supervision of the herdsman.
Commuter C15, C25, C35,
UHF' G IBPSFWITE- Q ISZI
lixni, 'l'rn.m,xN l3l,,U0ll, 'Pollici' Lisbon, N. Il
Lisbon lligh -elgriczrllzrml
"l'11l1, tw' Izarff' lzillx 1111 rc'ln'rv I ronzc front,"
lt is believed that he used to walk over every morning
before breakfast, and wake up the Old Man of the
Mountains Qand he had some "real" hills to walk upb,
but he always got there. That's just thevway he is now
-he always gets there. Whatever he takes up he car-
ries through, and does it well. Ever see Paul on a
motorcycle? Well, he had one. Made it out of a box
full of pieces he purchased, yes, sir. and with the aid of
his bulldog determination, he actually constructed a two-
xvheeled gas wagon. Oh, he's right there, Paul is. and
he's right there with the "biscuit shooters" at Sugar
Hill, loo, so they say. We believe it, too, when we see
those snaps in his mem book.
Agricultural Club QU, tflj, QED.
latin. XVICISSTER Boonv, ",l,luddha" llarrington, N. I l
,Xustin-Cate Academy .-Iris and Scivzne
"7'lzr'rc is 11 boarding house 111,110 miles tr-way
I-Vlzere they screw? onion hash tlzrve times a day"
Our husky friend from out Dover way, says he likes
all kinds of them, tall ones, short ones, blondes and
brunettes, but he hasn't a whole lot of time to spend on
them. Most of his time has been taken up in peramhu-
lating along the Packers Falls road until this year, when
he received a responsible position as head assistant
cashier at Grant's luxurious palm gardens. His biggest
temptation is the ever present cigarette that is stored
behind the cash register.
:Ir A 'Pg Friendship Council Y. N. C. A. CJD.
lil'lll5N lhzxkv lloonlzk, "Steve". "Spike"
Cumberland Mills, Mc.
NVestbrook High .-1gric'1rIf1n'al
"llIzz.vrs of llzr .S'f71IflI.l,'u
"Steves" cou1'se in college has been rather broken up,
for when he returned to the fold this fall it took him
nearly a week to decide whether he would buy some
books or a railroad ticket. At last, having reflected on
the previous joys of his strenuous college life and feel-
ing that he could stand a few years more. he decided to
stay, as Durham is a few miles nearer Louisville than
"Combersome" Mills tevery bit helps, "Steve"j. By his
return. Coach Cleveland has got another worry and the
army has lost another "Shave-tail". This being leap
year we hope "'Steve" will not he mistaken for his
room-mate, "Andy", because one of them would have
to move. ,
ATSY, Casque and Casket, Class Track C15 3, Silver
Medal, Indoor Ride Range C11 3 Varsity Basketball CID.
C:3jg Varsity Track CU, C253 Rope Pull C252 Class
President. '19 Class, CD3 Varsity Basketball CD3 N.
H. Club 135 .
llil 6 lapsrw ITE., Q- ISZI
TWARY iXNNE CA'1'rncIuN1a Born, "l3oydie" Dover, N.
Dover High School .flrtx and .b'L'tC'l
"She seems as happy ax tl zezwe
That dances on the rea."
The only thing that has ever been known to quite up-
set Mary's equilibrium is the 'fact that she might not pull
a 99 in every subject. Quiet, capable and attractive, she
serenely wends her way. Although she has been known
to consume a great quantity of apples, just for lunch, on
the whole, her appetite is rather moderate. l1Ve always
thought her a man hater, but "leave it to Mary." She
knows how to work in a "lib" course, once in a while.
Special Honor tlb, tfljg Ccrele Francais CIZJ, C333
Book and Scroll CID: Dramatic Club CSD. titjg Vice-
Presidcnt Commuters' Organization CTU.
jonw Anniuaw liaosnwn, A-jack", "Hinge"
Palmer High School, Palmer, Mass. .'Ifjl'I't'lIflll
"Jack" hails from Palmer, the town that is located
behind the signboard as you leave Springlielfl.
"Dinge" upheld the honor of Durham in the VVorld
lfVar and has never overcome that roving spirit, and
he is often seen wandering over the roads between
Dover, Newmarket, and Stratham during the early
hours of the morning in quest of rare forestry speci-
E A Eg Corporal R. O. T. C. tlj 3 Sergeant R. O. T.
C. C235 Captain Class Football tflj 3 Class Football tl J,
tfajg Class Basketball UD, tzlj.
ac1v.xL Cvlaos lhzown. "1.1rownie" Woodstock. N.
Colby Academy lilerf1'it'u1 lfliglnerr
"lfVlmfe1.'er is worlh doing ul all ix worth doing wrt!"
Three long years of rubbing against the engineering
faculty is enough to show what any man is made ot.
and it has shown us what Percy's constituents are.
Perhaps he does come from the back woods where all
communication with the outer world is lost, even Lost
River, but he can tell you how to get 1007: in E. IL.
experiments any day in the week. Moreover, 1f.yon'lI
watch him explaining the mysteries of the movie ma-
chine to the co-eds, you'll decide that he isn't so bash-
ful after all. In short, Percy is one of the best, most
popular, and capable fellows on the campus. ' -
Vice President Engineering Club CU, lingnieerntg
Club tlj, CRD, Gljg Rifle Team CED.
Illila 6 BPBTNIITE- Q- ISZI
vxctrilci, R. Bomstsia, 'tBug" Concord, N. ll
Concord High School Home Ecozzoenms
If you think aIZgi1'l,v are frizmI011,v
And lack the stuff tlmt wears,
y'01l'l7fl3 'in need of "BugJs" l1L'IIlltl'iI1ltI!lt'!'
To rclivzw you of 3'0u.r fares.
Slnrlr a jml llzafs Ihcrc for anything,
.11 friend flzatlr tried and tmc',
A Ilzinlevr and a dow,
'I'lmt's Rnzrlzel, through and tlzmmglza.
X125 I1 1'g Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Vice-President
II r CN
ovisig lgltfRn12:'r'l', "Louie" Leoiniiister, Mass
Leominster lfligh .-lrfs and Svieizcr
"U-'l1t1tt"z'r1' I dn, I do will: cr will"
'l'l1at's Louie's motto. You would know it to see her.
as she swings her hockey stick with untiring vigor, or
if you could see her at the commons-early to meals-
and the last one to leave, or, later, as champion wrestler
of Smith Hall Annex. Although she is never unpre-
pared in her studies we never catch her at work for
she concentrates in odd moments.
'PMQ Y. W. C. A. CID. C7211 Delegate to Silver Bay
CID: Special Honor CU, C251 Assistant Art Editor
19:31. GliAN1'l'P1 C351 Exchange Editor of The New
fftIlllf7.VClCI'!',' 19521 Girls' Hockey Team CID.
lnrzonomz Rll'I'LlilXIE llU'I'l.ICR, "Ted"
l.,Ol'fSl110t1lll, N. ll
Portsmouth H iffh School .-Iris and Scienfr
"Ted" came to us from New Hampshire's most fa-
mous seaport town, Portsmouth. The "kid" has surely
made good in athletics, especially when there were any
of the fair sex in the onlooking' crowd. Speaking of
women introduces 'LTed's" only weakness. Anyone who
has seen "Ted" enter the Durham station has probably
roticed how undecided he was as to whether he would
take the north- or south-hound train. Rochester is much
nearer Durham than Somerville, so probably that is why
he goes to that ragged town so ofteng for everyone
knows that there are great attractions at each end of the
line. ln spite of "Ted's" weakness for the ladies, his
congenial personality, trustworthiness, and other good
qualities have won him a leadership among the fellows.
K Eg Class President C1Jg Vice-President Portsmouth
Club C7253 Secretary Portsmouth Club C353 N. H. Club
CU, CBD, C3jg Economics Club CBJ, C355 Casque and
Casketg Captain R. O. T. C. C235 Military Medal CFZDQ
Rope Pull C113 Class Baseball Cljg Varsity Baseball
CED, C353 Varsity Basketball CU, CED, C355 Captain
Varsity Baseball C1525 Varsity Football C3J.
RICIIQXRD ltllililllillltili C.xkrisN'r1ck, "Dick"
Littleton, N. ll.
Littleton lligh School ,flris and Srieazrcr
"Shoals gently! 'fix Il lilllv llziug
l7rnNn'tl in ilu' lzerlrllv deep 'wellg
The good, Ilia joy, Ilmt il may bring
E!-vruily xliull lellf'
Probably no so-called social butterlly has done more
Huttering about Smith Hall, Smith Park. and Smith-
town than this sturdy sapling from the North Country.
Undoubtedly he, for that reason, is better qualihed than
any other individual on our campus to speak authori-
tatively upon the subject, "Why Girls Leave Home."
Nevertheless, many wonder why it is that "Dick" gets
his girls in "Dutch" Ccutsj.
AXAg Rope Pull LU, Cflli Social Committee HID,
C333 Economics Club C2J, C315 Casque and Casketg
Business Manager 19:21, GRANrrii.
l"lUR'l'l2NSli C.w1s. "l'lortie" llristol, N. ll.
St. Mary's School llonm EL'0ll0llIl.l'S
"For slit? is wise, if l can fridge nf liter,
And fuir .rlm lx, if llzat mini' eyes ln' true,
.-lnd true size is, as slit' liallz fn-uwrl Inv-.vf'lj'."
One day she crept into Poly Sci,
And tried to evade the professor's eye.
And when the name was called by Scottie
Of Mary Poland, up spoke I-Iortie.
She supplies the dorm with Chile eon carni
And peanuts and candy and hot tamale.
She's a peach of a girl, and never fusses,
And drives Chandler's and Rundlett's lford busses.
Tl A'l'5 UT: 'I'A'1': Secretary 19731, Girls' Club CU:
Manager Girls' Class Basketball C135 Secretary Red
Cross Chapter Cfll: Secretary Advisory Council C253
Pan Hellenic C31 3 Class Secretary Ciijg Assistant Pho-
tographer Editor 1921 GRANITE CID.
.XNIEL Rlzlap Cl'l.'KI'l.lN, "Charlie" Keene, N. ll.
Keene l-ligh .-lrls and 5'vle114'e
"Poor little J'f.rlc'1', .rlir luul but one rye"
When it comes to comic opera, "Charlie" is a close
second to his namesake. If he could only augment
the size ot' his pedal appendages, hc'd have one over
on his worthy predecessor, for the real Cllarlic never
had such a humorous little quirk in his eyelid as our
"Charlie" has. l-l.e's one of the kind that looks small,
but when he speaks, OH, MY! You think a thunder
storm is coming. He is a merry good fellow, and is
always ready with a joke for any oeeasiong but have
a heart and don't get him excited.
IIIIIQ- 6 lapsrwrre. L1-IIZI
Donornv Cirxsiz, "Dot" Smithtown, N. H
Newburyport High School Arts and Science
"A girl who can work, rx girl who can jvlayg
.-al girl 'ztiliolv a- fI'1'l.C' friend c'z'ery day."
Should you ever chance to overhear a stranger or a
freshman ask, "Wl1o is that cute little girl with the big
brown eyes ?" you would know that the person in ques-
tion was "Dot".
Her activities are many and varied, and range from
leading "Y VV." meetings and playing Held hockey, to
going to all the social functions set down in the date-
book, plus some Sunday out-door dates not listecl.
With all, "Dot" seems to hnd time for her personal
friends and her outside activities never interfere with
'DMQ Glee Club CD, CQJ, C353 Glee Club Secretary
C2315 Honor List CU, Ctljg Dramatic Club CSJ, C335
Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet C231 Silver Bay Delegate C72Jg
Delegate New York Y. W. C. A. Conference C35 Q Class
Vice-President Clljg Book and Scroll C335 Hockey
Team C351 Delegate Des Moines Conference C3Jg As-
sociate Editor 1921 GRAN1'r1z CED.
ROSWELI. Towlns CniLn, "Tole"' Pembroke, N. H
Pembroke Academy illvcliazzircil Engineering
Has anyone seen "'Tole's Child ?" He's the guy with
the solemn map and hurried look that Hits from
'l'homas's to the Engineering Building between 7.51
and 8.07 every morning. ln his Junior year, "Tole"
broke his rule and enlisted for a library course and
bravely stuck it out. "However," says K'Tole", "Give
me the Engineering Building every time." One girl
was all "Tole" ever stood at once, anyway. Outside
oi engineering, jazzing and shimmying are "Tole's"
. 'PM Ag Casque and Casketg Glee Club C2j, CBJ.
IIUGI-I Ci.lxRK, t'Red" Canaan, N. ll
Proctor Academy Arts and Sc-imzce
Oh, if's true that 11Lr'1'e'.r bad in every good Iitllv girl,
And itlr frm' that l1w1'e'.v bad in me.
Oh, boy! Did you ever see "Red" in action? He's
one of the wildest, most energetic, most impossible
persons you ever met. They tell us that when he did
his share i11 the cause of democracy with the 26th that
the only reason why he never got sent "West" was
because he was so crooked that the bullet couldn't hit
him. Recently, "Red" has turned over a new leaf, as
the saying goes, and if he can only get the chance to
show us how to play basball, he will teach us a thing
or two yet. Go to it, "Red", '
R lf .-x R
PHNIITE. Q- l52l
GARE1' Lim' CI.liYliL.XNll Stowe. Vermont
Stowe High School lflonu' lfroaznnllrs
HTlI0tlgll I mn young l .vrnrli In flil,
On Hn' w1'r1.y.t' of lm1'rn'ztu'1l wiI'."'
Stztlwart with the strcngtli of ages, of pure Vermont
lture, there are only two walks of lite to lh'l2ll'gl!.l'Cl--
N the good and the had. Such, and so varied :ire the
, tastes of man that to ,meet them Mzirgziret is taking the
Home Economies course. Although frank to at fault,
she is endowed with the gilt of frieuclsllip. lNlzu'gzn'et is
not hztppy when the LiIir:u'y is closed. We wonder
RoI..xNl'm S'l'.XNWOUlJ Cokl-ik, "Coke" Salem, Mass.
Salem tflassieztl :tncl lligh .-lrls mul .S'c'1'e11Ce
"Old King Cole wax zz ll1t'I'1'.l' old soul,
.-Ind at 1m'l'ry old .mul wax ltr.
Ht' rullvd for his Pipe, and he rolled for lzix lmtel,
flllll ln' rullrrl for his fidcllr'1'.x', mzv, l-wo, 1'l1l'ft'."
This guy came to New l-lztmpshire with the idea of
owing us something. Although the sentiment of that
ea has gone, he shows up pretty well just the sznne.
Wlieii it comes to writing music they say he's at "lnnn-
ngeru. and we :ill know he can make the old lidclle
lk some. l-Ie's quite at duck alter all, and if you clon't
liere it just take a stroll down towards Packers lfalls
nie Sunday afternoon, :uid see how he likes the Foggy.
Orchestra KID, 123, 6,1353 Glee Club CID, C213 re-
porter The .Veze l'ltllllf'S,IiI'l' CU, C255 First Lieutenant
Co. A., R. O. T. C. 1:33.
Rtrrn Emicmnla CUI.l5llRN, "Mrs, Skip" 'l'emple. ll.
Wliltou High .-lrls mul .S'z'ir'11r'e
"lfl'lLitlmr than guest I will yn"
We havcu't decided yet whether Ruth ought to he the
elass shark or the elztss grind. Anyhow, she has wore
ried her triends and neighbors for three years now with
e fear that she would "think" something. Ruth is
eeializing in two NVS,-l.lllZ1'El1ClllZltlCS und a M-. Ille-
spitc her sarcastic tongue, her intentions are :ill right
und we love her Just the saline.
Dranuttic Club LSD, 1355 Honor Roll CBJ.
IIIIIQ- G BPSWITE- if ISZI
A1aRAH.xM Louis Col-UQN, "Abe" Portsmouth, N. I-I.
Portsmouth High Arts and Sc-inure
- "Every life is infant -
To help all l1'Ul'.S',' each man, ,vhoilhl Irz'e
Por all 1nelL'.v I1cttermc11l"
"Abe" is an "Eco," shark and spent a good deal of
time listening to Victor CRecorclsj in the Library. He
intends to put the shoe business on an "economical"
basis. There never was a more accommodating chapg
always ready to help those in distress, especially the
'fair ones. '
feed" or whether she is making a more formal public
Porgsmouth Club CU, CBD, Cfijg Commuter CU,
osx l.iRliWS'l'liR Cor,'roN Boston, Mass.
Brewster Academy flrts and fcienre
"Come llllbll trip it as you go
On the lzgl1ffzmlf1.rIir lov."
This quotation applies to Leona, whether she is danc-
ng down the corridors of the dorm. on the way to a
appearance at some college entertainment. Nor is
dancing her only accornplishmentg tennis, basketball,
hoikey and hiking all have a claim to Leona's athletic
Ask Leona her favorite color and she will reply with-
out hesitation, "Red",
Dramatic Club 123, Cflbg Girls' basketball C153 19:21.
Class Hockey 135.
o1nzLL1z lXf'ln.vrr1 CoNNla1.r. Rochester, N. H
Rochester High School Arts and Scicnrr
"'Of zelmf siatnrc is she?
Just as high as my heart."
A certain gay, infectious little laugh always heralds
the coming of Morelle. All her dark clouds have rain-
bow linings, and her smiles drive away the "blues" or
any other disagreeable feelings.
Morelle and her room mate are inseparable through-
out the week. But week-ends -Rochester seems more
attractive than Durham.
She takes a wicked delight in doing the unexpected
and in teasing someone. Her favorite pastimes are "do-
ing it again" and misplacing her things, sometimes be-
However, Morelle can work as well as playg and the
results of her work show that she has much ability and
loretells a successful future.
2I'MyKIFA'Ifg Dramatic Club CZJ, C355 1921 Class
Sol came to us on the 3.09 and has been coming ever
IIIII 6 BPSINITE- Q- ISZI
1 ON Do1.i,o1f CUNNIQR, "Sol" ,lixgtm-5 N, 11.
Exeter lligh .-'lg1'it'11lfurc1l
since except for a short period ot' time while engaged
in soothing the "gobs" with his heartfelt renditions of
tuneful melodies on his tin horn. The tirst two years
that he was with us, "Sol" was never known to cut a
library course. The forestry course has become very
popular with him since he has been taking research work
in the woods around Jefferson. Vile trust that with
what he has learned in these courses he will be able to
Find his way out ol' all DELLAmas.
GX5 Orchestra tljg Rope Pull U35 l'1zmd CIJ 5 Class
mi, lAl.nuusoN Couupox, l'Cop" Lancaster, N.
Lancaster Academy ,-lrts and .S't'iv11c'i
Neal always announces his presence with a loud and
tuneful whistle that can be heard for many blocks. Ile
would like to be a "hard guy", and his only regret is
that he is not a bad man from the Bad Lands. How-
ever, to partly realize this fond desire he obtained a
position with the motor vehicle department. and now
during the summer months, playing the role of "Stealthy
Steve", he is a source of constant terror to tourists of
Nevertheless, Neal 1nust have a good head on him,
judging from the dents in the car rail in Newburyport.
He says that a hard head is better than a soft one, any-
9X3 Engineering Society C155 Class Basketball Clj,
C235 Rope Pull tfllj Class Track CU: Y. N. C. A.
Cabinet 1255 Band CIJ5 Corporal R. O. T. C, C225
Mandolin Club C355 Economies Club CU.
IN Mlf:1,v11,I,12 CU'l"l'ON, "Mel" Ql'ortsmouth, N.
llortsmouth lligh l?10L'fl'lf'l1l El1gll1l't'I"l
"I cmff get 'vm up-"
Although Cotton hails from Portsmouth, you'd think
he was from Chicago by the line he throws. Johnnie
is accommodating. You will always find him serving
someone at the commons during meal hours. ,lohn had
an argument with a co-ed, but being a gentleman, he did
not Stryker. One would know John was a singer by
the way he "wabbles" when he walks. After all, john
is Hot such a bad sort of a chap, and we all wish him
2 A li: Rope Pull QU, CD5 Class 'Basketball CD,
C2255 Class Treasurer C215 Portsmouth Club flj, CJD,
CU 5 Treasurer Portsmouth Club C2D 5 Engineering So-
ciety ftj, 1:35, CD5 Glee Club CO5 Radio Club CD5
Associate Editor 15721 GRANITIQ CU.
lllilf-1 G BPBFWIITE, Q-ISZI
Ln,1,1.xN G. CoUN'rv, "Lil" Manchester, N. ll
Manchester High .-iris and Srfrnc P
"Her ecards do .rlmw livr wit 'lllC07Hf7tll'!lIJl0U
No matter how sad you may feel, you'll get over it
when Lil comes along. She may 11ot he able to speak a
dozen languages, but she has a dozen brogues. Her
good disposition and ready wit make her an entertaining
companion on any occasion.
Her favorite pastime is running around the country,
and when the trains are off, why, she goes down to
Morrison's and hires a buggy, Lil is also very fond of
Besides being witty, she qualities as Z1 good sport, Il
good dancer, and above all, a true and loyal friend.
Glee Club Qljg Dramatic Club CSD.
l'noM.xs JEFFIQRS CRAIG, "Tim" le'ortsmouth, ll
.Portsmouth High School CllflllllffllEIlgl'llUl'1'IlIIj
"'Jf I can 'Craze' tivo-1lzird.v of Ilia time and sleep flu-
rvxt 1 will dir lmj1l1y."'
Since the Navy returned Tom to us. he is continually
regaling us with the trials and tribulations of deep sea
life at City Park Barracks.
During his Sophomore year he became famous as the
designer and user of a "Practical Coat" that proved ex-
cellent camoutlage on many occasionsg but now since
Red Cross nurses are no longer a necessity in Durham,
Tom is devoting his time to sharking the Chem. course
and working hard to add another star to his basketball
9 X5 A X E 1
Class Baseball CU. 125, Varsity Basketball CID, ttlj,
tifljg Secretary N. H. Clubg Portsmouth Clubg Student
Vlleliare Committee UQ, Rope Pull 17213 Sergeant R.
0, T. C. 1:31.
Casque and Casketg Class Football C115
t.1..nn5Nc1z An'r'nUn Cuoss, "Leach", "Sparks",
"Lightning, Londonderry, N,
.Pinkerton Academy flgflflllllll zz!
"Thr mills of the gods grind arccvdingly slow
Hu! they grind exrceclizzgly fi11.r'."'
"Sparks" came in from milking, cleaned his shoes.
donned father's best collar and took the train for Dur-
ham. But what change three years at college have
wrought in this noble bulk of manhood. We cannot
say anything too good for him now. "Lightning"
doesn't have much to do with the 'tco-eds", but in his
own home town-"You'd be surprised." Maybe chem-
istry isn't his stronghold, but he sure gets Z1 hold on
poultry. Many a freshman has got up in the night to
close the window, fearing a thunderstorm, but alas, it
was only "Lightning" mumbling.
ATG, Class Football Qljg Rope Pull CED.
IIIII G BPJNIITE, Q- ISZI
RN.uu'i Mn..xN D.xx'1s. "Dave" Antrim, N. ll.
"UP from ilu' IlLl'lIlflI'ZU.Y rich refill. corn,
Clear 011 tl roof SUf7fC'llIlIt?l' 111n1'11, "ulr."'
No matter what time of day or night you may walk
the campus, you will be sure to meet "Dave" somewhere
in pursuit of those agrarian theories and their divers
ramifications. l-le doesn't eare whether it rains or
snows, he always wears that red sweater and n smile,
and we think that the smile is warmer than the sweater.
l-Ie is El genuine good fellow all round, and be promises
to make a good tiller of the globe.
Rope 'Pull U55 Reporter The New llt1111l1.rl1i1't' CID,
CBJ, filly Agricultural Club CU, CBJ, CD3 Secretary
Agricultural Club tiijg lfriendship Council Y. M.
A. ffllg Dramatic Club CID.
uiisia tinosvicxon Davis Plaistow, N. ll
Lowell lligh Cklassl :Iris and .S't'1'1'11t'i
"S.'iIl 'Zt't1lt'l'.Y run iltvvlf'
A quiet CU maid from Plaistow is Louise, and during
quiet hours she tries to live up to her reputation. just
ask her why she always has a desire to sing' at mid-
night. fPerhaps because the Ayer is clearer tbcnj.
Louise's ambition is to become an artist. We wonder
how she "pulls" a high mark when she always says, "Y
don't know a thing about this." Sl1e's fond of jewelry.
especially Pearls. Nevertheless. she is a good sport
with a sunny disposition.
2l.I1ll-I jizmiux Domi, 'fjimn Mirror Lake, N. ll.
llrewster Free .-Xcademy Home lie011111111't's
"JI f1'fr'11d in 11eed is Cl friend fIllfl't't1"
lf you ever feel blue and at odds with the world.-
go to ",limmie". Comfort, sympathy and friendly ad-
viee are ever ready 'for you. People sometimes miss
the full meaning of ber modest little speeches because
her tiny voiee doesn't make itself heard at very great
distances. Her friends, however, have learned to pay
strict attention when she speaks in order not to lose
one syllable of her sparkling wit and apt quotations.
She has worried through three years and hasn't
"lflunked out" yet, and so we are hoping that she will
get by all right in spite of her fears to the contrary.
A E Ag Glee Club CID 3 Mandolin Club CED, CID g Mun-
dolin Club Librarian C353 Pan Hellenic C333 Associate
Editor 1921 GRANITE Clijg 121:21 Class Hockey Qlljg
Dramatic Club 133.
Illll G lapsrw ITE, Q- ISZI
Douorny A. Fi..-xnmzks, "Dot" Laconia, N. ll
St. Maryis School flris and Svienu
"A Girl -in a tlioumlid
She's p1'etty and she's lots of fun,
And a good room-mate. too.
Her disposition is of the best,
And she's a friend-true blue. .
At first, among' the boys
She always had her pick,
But "things have changed", and now we hnd
A single youth, named Nick.
HA 1115 Dramatic Club CSB, C3J.
X 'r.x lilE.X'l'RICli l9'1.U12T. "Pete" Dover, N. ll
Dover I--ligh flrts and Srimzm
"Olz.' those coqwlfisll ways"
lf Rita worries any in private, no one knows it. A
"wee bit of a lass" with Winsome blue eyes is she.
Surely, it is a shame Mark Twain did not know her
when he wrote "Innocents Abroad". With her true
taste for "Art" we wonder just how long' Rita will fol-
low her chosen profession.
Alig Honor List C155 Dramatic Club CED.
xru-.xNn Cl.liMIZN'l' Foinnzs, "Cromo"
Colebrook Academy Elf'L'f1'l't'01 E11g1'11ecr1
Here is the man from way backg way back in the
mountains, we mean. If you think that he is fifty years
behind the times you're mistaken. He's right up on
deck, and in the van of the knowledge parade. There
was one time when he thought that he was going to be
a "shave tail", but he missed it by a happy chance due
to the armistice being signed. He is one of our hrst-
class engineers and will show some speed yet before he
packs his sheepskin.
Engineering Club CU, Crib, Chg Publicity Agent
Engineering Club KRD.
Colebrook, N. l I
IIIII GBPSNITE ISZI
ll.XRRl'IE'l' MM' Foup. "lTlivver" South Danbury, ll.
Proctor .fXcadcn1y .-Iris and 5'v1'c'11f'e
"Pul'ivn!, .v1uili11g, fzvz' A'l'l'1'1I1',
Crinzv u-Plvnly lm! IIUITI' .vlruriug"
lilfvver was lmuilt for service and elliciency-and uses
Champagne rather than gas.
She became popular over night when she was the only
girl at the Commons over Thauksgivingg but even that
could not distnrh her serenity. VVe all would like to
know how she can study in the wee small hours and
rise lrefore the snn and yet keep rosy her cheeks. :Xnd
her smile-no one has ever caught her without it.
'PMJ 'I' A 'Pg Hook and Scroll C335 Dramatic Club
fill 1 Special Honor CID, CIIJ 1 Valentine Smith Scholar-
sh'p fish: 111:21 Class llockey City.
tioanox lQl.0YIJ Fox, "Foxy" Lisbon, N, ll,
Lisbon lligh School .Ali-ly and St-1'p1n-p
"Lay off llnil rnuyli .v1'11jf"
l7oxy's bids for fame lie in the clever manner he
has of passing off troublesome I-inglish and the dex-
terity with which he juggles mugs of mocha in .Iaek's
cave grill. As a social butterfly, Foxy has lived a life
Iilled with many vicissitudcs, lrnt' sad to say his wings
have become somewhat frayed from contact with the
cold and cruel world. I
9X3 Class Haselunll fll, C255 Class llasketlmall ttljg
Sergeant R. O. 'l', Lf 13253 lfCOllOl'l'lll'5 Clnh till.
Y- . U H
:12Mi.x11 lf.nw.xno l'R.XNIil,lN, jerry -
lfranklin. N. ll.
Franklin High sllvvlnilzictzl Ci0lI,Yll'l11'll0lI
"lVln1I Ho, my jutfirzl lllflffff Colm' 011, u'c'll .vfuflc rl!
We can never decide whether jerry deserves an hon-
orary degree in the art of stacking rooms, or the' world s
record in llunking ninth, qvVc- have our opinion, lint
we prefer to reserve lt. fllns lamons 5. A. I. L. ring
lighter is surely everyone's friend.
"jerry, jerry, quite contrary. N y H
Sticks to Math. in spite of 'l1:1i'I'3"
Rope Pnll Ill, QIZJQ Manager Llass lfoothall Cll.
Illllfl G BPSFW ITE- Q' llzl
Hlxuocn Gorunox IIIRIQNCH, "Pat" lrludson, N. ll
Nashua High flgriczzltzalrz'
'X-li1z't 1 7Jcl'sc1IiIc'!"
After having been declared the winner in a pig con-
test, Pat decided to further cultivate his mind far from
the cows and chickens. But Pat found unsuspeeted
pitfalls in Richie's poultry course and has 11ot been
quite the same since. That he is a man of state-wide
fame can be judged by the heavy mail he receives, but
by the character of it, one would think he was the edi-
tor of a "Hints to Busy Housewives" column.
9X3 AZQ Executive Committee Agricultural Club
CZDQ Corporal R. O. T. C. CZDQ Rope Pull C215 Master
of Program Agricultural Club Cllj.
TXIARY EL1z.xn1z'1fu GERRISH Dover, N. H
Dover High School Home ECOILOIIHCS'
"In, 0Il!'Sl'I'Z'L'X our fnrtzmc lies,
Lifz' is what tw make it."
Mary is one of our zoiilogical authorities as well as a
capable farmerette. Although we hardly know her we
hope to soon, as she has at last decided to forsake the
honorable occupation of commuting "a pied" and to join
the "Ballard Hall Family".
X Q3 H F3 Commuters' Basketball Clj g Class Basket-
ball C2jg Dramatic Club CBJ.
ORMAN R. Go1.n1No, 'tGoldie" Biddeford, Maine
Biddeford High .ilgfffllllilllllf
"Many call, but few arf !lIl.S"ZUL'7'l'dH
Goldie began his college career by taking the "two-
ycar aggien, but soon saw the folly of his ways, and
joined the good class 1921. During his freshman and
sophomore years, Goldie established a record as a
"rough-houser" in the old Crescent. Goldie is seldom
seen, but he is there in making connections.
E AEg Class Basketball CU, C2jg.Class Football
C215 Agricultural Club CZD, CZSD.
lllll 6 lapsm ITE. Q- ISZI
l.l'Il,.XNlJ lit.:-'oitn Gk.xx'r Rollinsford, N. H.
Dover High C'l1f'11l1'4'f1l l?IlfjllICf'I'iIlfj
"Dark lIt'1lfIId if l'lIA'1' ilu' furtxvl,
Nose ilu' dark and glimlny ftim' !l't't'.v,
Roxr' flu' jirs will: rmlrs upon, il1t'u1."
This memlier of our class leads a secluded life towards
the hack of the campus, and amid the sulphurous fumes
of the "Kings" realm. His quiet and inoffensive atti-
tude might lead one to think that he was inactive, but
from those dark lashes shine the bright eyes of a gen-
uine good fellow.
X Y X'
XV.Xl.'I'ER llickson Cnucv. "Red", "Walt"
Rochester. N. ll.
Rochester High lflrrfriml C,'011sf1'z1rlfo1:
"Hidv not your light IHIIIFI' ll IJi1.vl1U1"
We don't say that the lmushel wouldn't' be big enough,
but we do say that light would shine under the cracks.
VVe have always wondered what kind of a combination
red and gray would makve, and here you have it, and
the funny part -of it is, it isn't. half had at that. He has
a look on his lace like an editor or playriglzl, lint they
tell us he's an honest-to-goodness wireless operator.
fI1Mig ElH.flllCCl'lllg Society ill 3 Vice-l'resnle1it
VVireless Cluh CU.
X'kll,I.I.XM .l1aNNtNr:s ll.xc:c:lan'rxj, "Hill" Nashua, N. ll.
Nashua High School lilvfwiral EI!-gI.lIC'f'l'ilIfj
''Pcl'.ra'mrr41nn' is flu' .S't'rm'l of .S'1lrrv.v.9"
Bill is one of those conscientious gents who is bound
to succeed. His hair isn't wiry, but at times he shows
sparks of knowledge lespecially in mathl. As for
flashes, he shows them on the haselmll field and with
the women. And speaking of how he Hts with the
women-just ask them. Bill is a very promising Engi-
neer and we all wish him success.
EAEQ Casque and Casket: Rope Pull Cfljg Class
Baseball CBJ: English Clnlig Math Cluln.
lllll SEPmI"'IITE, ISZI
FLORENCE Evlinvx H.xNsCoM, ".+Xnscom" Berwick, Me.
Berwick Academy x':lI'1iS and Science
"'lIcl1'll1 liar 1110! afzyllifng to .rlzozo more fair'
'Anscom hails from the Pine Tree state. She is one
of our prominent commuters and just delights in eight
o'clock classes. 'Anscom is very popular with every-
body and always has a good time. She is a literary
Fiend and just dotes on the classics, especially Shakes-
peare. She is a veritable sponge when it comes to
history-she simply sharks every course in that depart-
'Anscom is 21 true adherent to the Arts and Science
course, but she is taking a special course in Home Eco-
nomies because she is a hrm believer in preparedness.
AEA: Dramatic Club CRD, C353 Book and Scroll filjg
Secretary of Commuters' Organization tllj.
nzemf Wn.i.l.xM l'I.XR'l'VVIiI,L, "Bob" Littleton. Mass.
Littleton l-ligh .-ilgr1't'111f111'fr!
I "Silents is golden "
Bob has bee11 trying just six years, more or less, to
be a senior, but somehow the faculty are against him.
He says he does his best, but there are about two times
in the year when his mail box lills up remarkably with
those things that people are pleased to call warnings.
Several times he has threatened to hire a clump cart
rather than stretch his pockets all out. ,lust the same.
he's a merry old soul. and when it comes to a rough-
house he's in it all over, but look out that he doesn't
get hold of you or you'll be broken in two.
Agricultural Club CID, KSU, C353 Rope Pull Qtij.
.omixciz Diriuciiii l'l.v,rcn, "l7loss1e lsxeter. N. ll.
Robinson Seminary -Alrhr and St'z'c1zt'e
"Age l'UlIIIOf zciillivr, nor 4'lI.Yl0Ill .rfulc lm' injinilv
This write-up would have to be absolutely unique if
it were to do justice to its subject, for Flossie is nothing
ii' not original. Anyone who has ever listened, thrilled
but half-skeptical, to her tales of past experiences, will
tell you that.
Flossie seems to have a natural talent for ballet danc-
g, and many a 11 ght our Pavlowa has entertained her
friends, relieving our poor. overworked brains and
bringing a bit of Broadway to enliven our rustic hves.
1-ler favorite occupation used to be telling about past
events of more or less interest, mostly more, but lately
she seems to spend most of her time answering the tele-
111115 llonor List CJD, C7235 Dramatic Club CDU, 131.
llll 6 EPHNIITE. Q- ISZI
lloitwelz dlffxlilhl. lcl.x'ren Lebanon, N. ll.
l.ebzmon High .-lg1'1'c1i!l111"ul
This long, lanky youth says he was in the naval
aviation. but by his long, far-reaching stride we would
rather think of him as real honest-to-goodness dough-
boy. To see him walk about the campus and to read
over the list of activities that this man has tried out for,
one would think his ambition rivalled that ofthe Roman
Emperor, but he really is not serious: he only goes out
for the fun ol' participation. ,
Agricultural Club tlj, CBJ, 135.
rrnok lAI.xU1.nR, "Art" lfitclihurg. Mass.
Fitchburg High .fllerlzunie .Iris
"I d0II'f kl107.U'itlfItll rrub look me for an oy.vlv1"'
"Art" says that Smith Park has a big "rep", but in
reality it hasn't anything on Whaloni Park, and besides,
a canoe on Whalom Lake rides easier and also sounds
more aesthetic than one on Oyster River. He used to
be a very quiet and retiring chap, but since he's taken up
a side partnership with Sam Runlett and Company he
can kid the co-eds with the best: of them. He says he's
always happiest when he's producing the goods to slake
the thirst of some freshman,
rlxc: W. lllillllllltlj, "Beanie", "l leinie"
:Iris und .5'eiei1i't'
"Men of few words are the best men"
Beanie is a typical example of the ancient Bohemian
City of Worcester, Mass. Coming from there to Dur-
ham he brought with him a legacy consisting not of
worldly goods, but rather of those intangible things
which has given him the title on the campus of "Ihe
lXlan of Mystery". Who can solve the mysteries: the
hunts in the college woods at dusk, the reason why he
is the recipient of so many pink envelopes daily. carry-
ing with them the odor of perfumes that reminds one
of those ancient and honorable days when lurks had
Harems. Take him from whence he came and what
he isg a true friend. but always "A Man of Mystery".
KSg Freshman Cheer Leader: Captain C0..B, lf. O.
T. C.g Assistant Manager Footballg Economies Llnbg
I RNl'IS'l' Wxiunzn H liXVI'l"l', "Mud" Durham. X. H.
Dover High li!ct't1'1'vuI Ellfjlll!'C'l'llIfj
lllil Q- 6 Iapsrw ITE, Q- ISZI
fJ'r'ro lXflAx1M,11,1.xN l-1151.1-'1f, "Count", "HelfF1e"
Keene, N. H.
Keene High :Iris and Srimzce
The "Count" always had a reputation until his junior
year, when he fell under the degrading influence of h's
room-mate. VVeston. Now he is the leader of the gang,
and his room is the meeting place for all the incor-
rigibles of the Dorm, and many are the dark deeds
planned under his able guidance. and generalship. His
greatest pleasure in life seems to be planning for new
theories 011 the chances and qual'lications of a bachelor.
His knowledge of Bacteriology is unlimited. and we
predict for liim a career equal to that of Louis
H 1' CBJ, Cijg Student Council CSU.
'.x1zv M.xnc:.uu5'r .l'llENNliSSliY Dover, N. H.
Dover High School .1-lrts and Srimzce
"Oh, I0 bc -in 'Atlie11.s', new that Afv'iiI's flzcrv"
Although Mary is majoring in the "Home Ee." de-
partment, she takes a great interest in languages be-
cause her ambition is to go to bee-u-ti ful Athens to
continue her education. She admires the dead lan-
guages and wishes to study them at their source.
Mary is trying to reduce. but in vain. She just can't
poss'bly get below the 150 mark. Mary tried to vamp
the Freslimm with her pretty red waist the first term:
but they, recognizing the danger signal, governed them-
selves accordingly. Never mind, Mary, "all good
things come to those xrl'o wait."
Dramatic Club till, LIU: Cercle l"rat:euis 123, tlsjg
llook and Scroll till.
illonvy niakfs the :mire go,
But "Mud" imzktnr the "Hm'1cy"' go.
This youth seems to be very quiet, but just ask him
about the time he was called up by the Chief of Police
in Dover to account for overspeeding within the limits
of that metropolis. "Mud" hastened back to Dover to
answer the charges and, owing to the crowded condi-
tions of the cells atthat time, he was allowed to spend
the night at his own home.
Ernest is also famous as a hunter. His many trips
on his pet "Harley" into the Far North Cot' New Hamp-
shireb have always been fruitful-not in regard to the
large amount of game procured, but the beautiful
scenery which is prevalent throughout the VVhite
KE: Engineering Society Ili. 122, CSD.
lllll GIQPQNITE, ISZI
E'l'lIIil. Ni.XlE I'l'flIHiS. "Climbs" Soniersworth, N. Ii.
Somersworth High .-Iris und .S'ric'uc'r
"Idle, lfillffllllklilljj, wild and .Vnllllgii
What a careful, happy heart has Yllilis, who always
smiles or laughs at knocks as well as at hoosts. To he
tzirdy is her hobby and to he absent on days prccuclug
and succeeding social events her failure.
We don't know what her zimhition is. hut if sl'e con-
tinues to change, we Feel certain that she will rc-:irli it
some clay. Nevertheless, she has all the requisiles to
compile a clicronary.
Dramatic Cluh CED, fill.
lioiucis Erzirow I-lonizs, "l lohhieu I"lzunpton. X. ll
Hzunpton Academy .-Iris and .S'civ11r1
'Ulflrmy IL time Us -uiidniyhl .Yll'likr7.v,
.-ilnd stirs Ihr frnxly air afar,
H0 yI'0llIl.V and 'twirl lim .w1nrv.r ln' .r!mul.s',
'I-Iamfvlmz .-lradvllly, Noll! lellll-.I lx'al1!"'
"Ding! Ding! One for the coinpnuy, two for me!"
Here you have him. Look him over, gents! Do not
mistake him, for in him you hurl the arts of Hourlini,
Caruso, and Annette Kellerman comhinefl in one. Al-
though an expert toe dancer, llohhie never got to elass
in time. In his junior yczu' he chzincecl to stop at za
dance in Exeter and since then he has not lieen the same
40133 Casque and Casketg Economics Cluhg Glee
Club 1255 Class Bziselmll C295 Associate Editor lllfll
lYRON Gmunsn lrlorwies, "Homsie"
Northwood, N. H
C0e's Academy ."lg1'irl11f1r1'f1
"E'1'11 though 'Z'l'Ill!1lll.Vlll'!f, hr ronlu' orguv Mill"
"'l-lomsie" came down from Northwood with his twin
brother, who is so much like him that "1-lomsie" him-
self admits that he cloesn'l know whether he's himself
or his hrother. When Ui'iOl11SiCH came to college, he
came down with tlte irien of conquering all courses. hut
some of them taxed his powers to the limit, so hc now
fraternizes with the quiet, serious side of college life
exclusively except for occasional week-encl sprees and
Agricultural Cluh CII, fill, CBJ.
IIIII Q- G EPWNI ITE., til' ISZI
C.J1..lx'eR jones leluizitxiui, "l lub", "Ollie"
llialpole High .'igl'I.l'll,fI1
"1t'.r HL"Z'4'1' foo Init' lo I'0Ilg1l1101lSL'n
"Hub", the pink pajama beauty, hails from lfValpole,
the famous suburb of Bellows Falls. This long. bash-
ful youth started his Freshman year hy being a rough-
neck, and now every one fears that he has never re-
formed. Hub's greatest pastime is missing trains in
Boston, and wandering out to Simmons College. His
specialty is taking poultry courses. He came to us as
an embryonic bud, but is fast undergoing the process
of evolution in the new dancing class, and will, no
doubt, soon blossom into a gorgeous Hower. In spite
of these many dravvhaclcs "'Hubl' is a general favorite
with the roughnccks of Fairchild Hall.
A T fly A Z3 Class Track 121g Rope Pull f2lg Agri-
cultural Club Clj, f2j, filly Treasurer ,Xgricultural
R.xici:uRN S'L'.XNl.liY I-lL'N'r, "Ray" Cornish Flat, N. ll.
Kimball Union Academy Arts and .Srieizvc
"Thr true' 'worth of 11 11111111 is tn be IIZt'CI.l'lH'l'd
by the olzjccfs lic puf'.mv.r"
lt you want a real, true, whole-hearted friend you
will find such a one in this quiet appearing young fel-
low from the northern hills of New Hampshire, He
came to college with an ambition and a determination
to be of service to his fellow-men. He "brought phil-
osophy out of closets and libraries, schools and colleges."
and through his unlimited generosity has become the
counselor of his classmates who have come to have for
him "a kind of awe and respect as well as love."
A X Ag Class Cross-Country C13 g Varsity Relay ill g
Class Track C253 Class Baseball fill: Editorial Writer
The New I-Ialupslzirc C353 Friendship Council Y. M.
C. A. tiilg Temporary President "Anti-Co-cd Society."
iN.x1.p VJ.x1,'1'15R l-IUN'rtNc':, "Babe" Newport, N. ll
Richards High EIvvt1'iz'aI EllglilIl'L"!'flIg
As big "Babe" strikes across the campus or while at
"work" in the cafeteria, no one would think that the
professionally imposing man was a junior. Yes, "I3abel'
is a student at this institution and not thc new "prof
fessoru, as one freshie aptly pointed him out to his
"Babe" served two long years in the navy and is now
back with us starting his courses in E. A
Kig Rope pull Cljg Corporal frllg Sergeant QBJ.
kl.lCli RICIIARHS Knox Madbury, N
IIIII 6 Bmw ITE, Q- ISZI
:RALPH N.x'rn.xN jonN5oN, Ujgtqlg' Newport' N,
R icliards l ligh .'lgl'I'l.'lIlflIl'tIl
"lf the youth, living young und ltll.YA'llflll
Play for .rln'clcle.s' of .Yl'l'l't'I' and gnlfl,
Take his money, my xml, fll'lIl.Yfllfl fllluli,
The kid was niarlv to be wld."
Although acting in the capacity ol janitor. ,lack has
not yet ascertained the exact location of the furnace.
While still in his infancy, he felt the sting ol' Lfupid's
dartsg in fact, he was so severely wounded that he was
forced to sojourn in Smith Hall one summer to al-
leviate his suffering.
Never mind, jack, in a lew years you can pay a poll
tax and walk on the sidewalk with the rest of us.
9 X5 A Z3 Manager Class Track till 3 Rope 'Pull C725 3
Assistant Manager Track tikjg Photograph liditor 10731
,txllov lJNVIt2ll'l' lQliliNli, "Manly" Kittery, Mai
Traipe Academy lilcc'frit'ul liivgimwri
"'Qfl'wuy up norllz u-lien' ilu' wind lilmes free,
llfllvrv the heart of ll nmizl .rlill 'walls for 1llt','
Oh, llmf'.r wlicrv I belong."
Away down in Maine is a place they call Kittery
Point, and we understand that Roy used to spend the
fleeting hours of his week-ends in that vicinity. How-
ever true that may have been, we know that he has
taken to the granite hills of New Hampshire where
they raise real, active, rosy maidens,
- ln spite of the stumbling block of calculus he still
persists in being one ot' the regular guys in the engineer-
Rifle Team tfllg lingincerfng Club tlj, till, tizl,
Dover lligh .Alrts mul Srif'
"fl friend for ff'icud.vl1ilv'.r rake"
Alice's motto is to do everything well-provided she
can do it her own way. When she was a sophomore
she thought she would major in English, hut a mis-
understanding with "Lefty" brought an end to that, and
now she is tak ng mathematics again.
Once Alice found a great deal of amusement in mak-
ing fudge in Ballard Hall laundry, but that "day" is
past, and now her time is spent in thinking up excuses
so that she may stay at home and study. It the truth
must be k11own Alice was the only girl in the Dramatic
Club who voted against allowing the men to join. We
have to forgive her for everything, however, because
she always knows just how to solve our troubles, no
matter how complicated we think them.
Dramatic Club CSD, C2155 Reporter Tllr' New Ilautjv-
.vlziirc CED, filly Associate liditor 19:31, GRANITEQ llonor
Roll C2Jg Book and Scroll Q3jg Economics Club CBJ.
IIIIIQ 6 Epxlxl ITE. L3 ISZI
XVILr,I,xM EIJWARD Knox, hill" Dover. iN. H,
Dover High School Electrical Ellglillffflllg
"If lm! air wnx uzusiz' ln"d bc ll brass baud"
Bill likes to have us think that he comes from the
big city, but he can't fool us all the time. We hear lots
about his home town of Madbury with its beaches and
lighthouses, but when we ask him just where Madbury
is he gets sore and doesn't answer. However, it must
be a real place for it has a railroad station, and it
boasts the largest greenhouses in New England.
Bill admits he is only a kid, since he couldn't get
into the Army, but he is trying to show a man's points.
He has stuck to the good old E. course for three
years falmostb, and that ought to make anyone a 1nan's
Engineering Club CU, CED, C353 Rifle"Team CED.
Bessie RlJ1'l-I L.xnn, "Ruth" Epping. N. H.
Epping High School 1-lifts and Scimivc'
"P'Vh0 C07lIf71'U1IfFlld.T lzcr ff'-list, and la H1-1' Stllllt'
Keeps faztlifzrl 'wfzlli cz .rmglcness of aim."
A trustworthiness which invites confidence, an in-
stinctive sympathy and understanding which lend them-
selves to the mitigation of distress or to the sharing of
happiness, a readiness to serve for love's sake or for
duty's sake, a loyalty to friends and ideals, an intel
lectual ability and sound judgment which, together with
a tinge of sarcasm make her conversation interesting'
these qualities have made Ruth a true friend, a com
panion in Joy or sorrow. Truly we are richer in
'PMQ Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CBJ, CSD: Pan Hellenic
C31 3 Dramatic Club CZD, C313 Book and Scroll CSD.
Fniax Scorr LlxG.xss1z, "Lag', Nashua, N. ll
Nashua High Ag1'ic11lt111a1
"The Carly bird ralchrs Ihr worm"
They call him "Lag", but he never lags, for he is
always up before the sun. Felix missed his calling
when he took the Maggie" course, for as a practical
engineer he cannot be beaten. The mystery of the noise
during the early morning hours in the commons base
ment was solved when "Lag" was found with a pie in
each hand and one in his mouth, in an endeavor to get
three under his belt. Felix has a 'iHortie" disposition
but never loses his temper. We thought that "Lag" was
a quiet fellow until he blew in one morning with a girl's
bag and a story that no one believed.
P3 A Eg Class Track KU, C2Qg Class Basketball C25
Relay Team Clj, CBD, Cfljg Agricultural Club QU, CED
Q31 3 Glee Club CSD.
IIIII GBPHNIITE. ISZI
lJizr.i.x l:R.XNt,'IS l'..xNc:i.1cv Durhzun, N. ll.
Dover I ligh School ,Iris mul .S-t'lt'lll'I'
'i.S4,lt".S' lrrvtly to walk ztilll.
.S'ln".v zuilry to lull' -zeilli.
xlllll lilt'u.mnl In llziuk nu. lon."
, lf you want to laugh, eztll on Delizl. ller favorite
stunt is talking to people alter they have been asleep
for several hours. Anne Meserve will testify to this.
She is :tlso il goorl musician. Almost :my night he-
tween eleven zmcl one, sueh strains as "Home, Sweet
Home" walt' lightly out of her room.
A sweet and lovahle girl, zts well as at jolly one, may
she always win it "ll:1tel1" of lriencls :is she has here in
X123 hlllllfltlllll Club CBJ: l-lonor l.ist till: Drzmizttiir
Cluh 121, till.
,lonx Xl.x1:'1'1N l,.xNxoN, ".lohnnie" Venaeook, N. ll.
llenaeoolc lligh C1lt'llIl't'tll lfllffjI.l'IL't'l'lllfj
"Johnnie" entered New Hampshire College with the
intentions of heeoming an ellieienl electrical engineer
hut after having passed at few ehemistry courses with
05's uncler the guidzmee of the "King", he cleeicletl that
the elieni course was the one for him. To this latl,
organic ehenrstry, physics, and math :ire mere tritles.
Vlohnnie willingly :incl thoroughly nets as an eneyelopeclia
for all the would-he students, zmcl also :ts at master me-
chanic in times of neecl. l-le has not :ts yet joined the
elztss in dancing, or in Ilover l-21, hut for an :tll round
sport ,lohnnie is right there.
A X 333 Engineering Cluh CU, CED.
limxoie lfltxxtil-is l,1a.xm', "tiinger" '
Somersworth, X. ll.
Somersworth .High .-lrlx and ,h't'l'l'IIt'I'
"l7f'ivi1c1'.vl1ifi ix u .vlu'llfr'ir1y live"
"Ging" is one of those lortunzi-te people who gels fun
out of almost :my phase ol lile. bhe eomes on the
train every morning, when she cloes not miss it. 'Une ol
her most notieeuhle traits is the trienclsh p with her
ehum. She has zt pztrtieular liking for "5tanley's hy-
the-sea, and l'er favorite song, though olcl, is "I won-
rler who's unrler the stairs with hnn'tomght.
AK: Special Honor tllg lJl'Zl.ll'lIlllC tlnh till.
IIIIIQ 6 EPSINIITE, I3 ISZI
Slxmtuai, Llsvr, "Sam" Portsmouth, N. II
Portsmouth High Arts and Scienrc
"As 'idle as a f7U'l'llfC'd ship upon cr fvaizzfcd ocean"
Long years ago Sam had aspirations. He really in-
tended to be an engineer, but between the horrors en-
countered when he met calculus, and his sad plight
when he tried to name the oxides of Hourine, he found
the mental strain too great, so now he is just an ordi-
nary college man, majoring in Newmarket 103 and
Portsmouth Club CU, CSD, tilbg Class Baseball CU.
EIQNES1' PARKER LITTLIQ. HE. P." Laconia, N. ll
Concord High 4 C7lfC'lIl'lL'tI1 EI1g'f7l6'C'I'lIlg
"Still ztfcltmzr rmz. deep"
This sure applies to the guy, for he's both silent and
little. Little by name and nature. On one question he
is particularly silent and that is the question of the fair
sex. Sometime, somewhere, he must have met the one
and only one, for in his spare moments, which are few.
we hear him softly playing on the piano, "Love's Old
Sweet Song". E. P. never has troubled the co-eds.
EARL E,.'XS'I'M.XN Lonnex, "Gob", "Kid Lamp"
Gerrish, N. ll.
Franklin High School .flrts and SCl't'Ilt'I'
For eight o':I0ck.v may come and nine cfclocks may go,
but I sleep on forct'cr"
Earl, the off member of the Gerrish twins, sleepily
wended his way through the Durham mud to "T"-Hall,
where he registered as a "chem" engineer. Since then
he has taken every course in college and some outside,
including a P. G. at Dover. The coach claims that if
he were a little 'faster he could make the All-American
boundary line: at that, he can cover a little more
ground than his shadow around the second "saclc".
'there are two things no one ever expects to see: one is
good sidewalks in Durham, and the other is Lorden at
an eight o'clock.
ATQQ Casque and Casketg N. H. Club C353 Eco-
nomics Club C355 Rope Pull Cljg Class Baseball fljg
Sergeant R. O. T. C. C215 Varsity Baseball CRD.
lllll G BMW ITE. Q- ISZI
FRANCIS Lfxwlucnctc Mc:G1s'r'ric:.xN, "Mac"
Wilton, N. ll
lVilton High .lgrlrulllnul
'Ellar ix tl uma rlnll talks in .v!rt'uks,
.flnd fn'lt'.v Hn' 'lurll' riylzl ul' in l1vr1j1.r."
Good morning, hello, hi, anything that is bright.
lllilllti "Mac", I-las "Mac" a way with the fair sex?
Not in llurham, but how about Vllilton, and if Wilton
is too far alield, how about Newmarket? lrle sharks
the dancing class, varfous varieties of agronomy, and
poultry. Get "Mae" going and you will hear some-
thing like this: I love to work, l love to study. I love
to play, and I hate laziness. Do you think that he will
succeed? We do.
Class llaslcetball t2l 3 Class llaseball l2'IQ .Xgricnlnnal
omni Rlcflilaxzns, "Mac", ".'Xngus"
Dow .-Xcitdetny .AI I'l'lL1ill'l'f Ural C0l1.Vfl'llt'fl'Ull
".S'lm11lz1 :mid arquailzlulrvv br forgot,
.-Ind :trier brouyftl In mind!
Slzoizld cnfld llC'l'flltllllfllltl't' ln' forgot,
And dayx of znzfd lang X-l'Ilf'fn
"Mac" came to New I-Iampshire with ambitions ol be-
coming a teacher, but he soon learned from Professor
Simmers that "day-clreamers" do not make good tn-
structors. So "A11gt1s" turned his attention to archi-
tecture, eomplacently remarking, ".AXnyway, it woulcln't
do to have two teachers in the family." He has pro-
gressed in his new course even so far as to be able to
draw a picture of his future home in Plymouth.
When he isn't studying, "Mac" divides his time be-
tween working at "Cfirant's" and collecting laundry. Ile
has only seven years more to work for jack before rc-
ceiving a pens on,
KE: Class llaseball Cllg Engineering Society UD,
4213 Lieutenant R. O. 'l'. C. ttllg Art Editor 19:21,
XLFREIP lfnwtx NIQQIQIQNNHY, "Mack" Portland. NIL
Wlestbroolc lligh ll'If't'fltIlll'tf .Allis
"Buflulion.' .'lflt'lI.' .S'lnn1."'
"Mac" manages two things about college-the orehes-
tra ancl the military department. Some say he tells the
colonel when to shave. but we have our doubts. I-le
was a sophomore when "most of them seniors were
freshmen," but "Mac" has traveled some since then,- all
over the U. S. and Somersworth. .llis military career
began when he worked with a pick and shovel on the
rifle range for the military department at college. lflis
rise has been rapid since then.
413155 Engineering Society CU, fflj, C1555 Glee Club
QU, 121, CHQ Dramatic Club Qtjg Manager Orchestra
filly Band t2jg Major R. O. T. C. Battalion tiijg
Class Baseball 125.
'ml G BPSTWITE- ISZI
mx S.xMUm, KlARSIl.Xl,L, "jack" Kingston, N. ll
Sanborn Seminary, Phillips Exeter flgrirnlizual
Away back in the good old ante-bellum days John
used to commute, but he got tired of asking what time
the train was "supposed" to leave, and anyway, in order
to get home on time he had to make a flying leap from
the platform of the last car, and hike it through the
gravel pitto the hash house that was located in that
place they call "Home, Sweet l"lOlllCH. This year he
stays with us most all of the time, and vows, whatever
may hapnen, to keep away from the co-eds, ann nfnn
the Academy of Mnsfc at Haverhill.
xmas RICIIARIES M,xns'roN, "jim" Conway, N. ll
Conway lligh School ' Forcsti v
"jim" is a very studious young chap, for along with
his forestry course he is taking El short course in the
art of dancing.
",lim's" social life is mostly conlined to short trips to
Rockingham, for there he is striving to Gnd out the
composition of HClay". 1-le is a good church member
when he is at home, and always a staunch Democrat.
"jim" is seriously thinking' of editing a book entitled
"A Two-Day Trip to Mount Shaw on a Pound of
Agricultural Club til, 125, CSU.
Moses Brown School :Iris and Scicliu
This little Quaker commuted her freshman year for
no other reason than that she did love to ride on the
train. Everyone spoke of her as very proper and
quiet, but that was merely because they didn't know
her. She is so innocent lookng that she can cut any
number of classes and the professors never ask why.
In spite of this, a place is reserved every year on the
honor list, which Helen occupies. When she can spare
any time from her social duties, she diligently reads all
the magazines for advertisements on how to be thin.
Don't ask her about this, lest you find, to your sorrow.
that she possesses a bit of fiery temper.
IIAfifg Mandolin Club C235 Dramatic Club C213
Cercle Francais CBJ, 1315 Book and Scroll C315 Honor
l4:1.i2N .l'l.XWlilES 3'llE.XlJliR, "Dutchy" ' Dover, N. ll
IIIII GBPBPIITE' ISZI
R.xvMoNn l,he.xrtkia'r'r Al'I'2.XlllCR, 'fRazor". "Quick"
Rochester. N. ll.
Rochester High School lilm't1'ic'nl fflIf1l'lll'l'I'l.IIfj
"Hear yr! Hear ye! Hear ll11'.s' lnle,
'Tis of cr :non with rt Imlwful soul,
ifyllll L"ZV'l'jl lime he r1ln'1'I.r will: you-
lfVzII fry lo .vvll you u jvo.vl'-lmlef'
One's lirst impression of this guy is that he is a sailor
from the tarry smell, hut later you learn that it is the
cigar he smokes. He is a "sharp" one and always tries
to sell you a post-hole or an asbestos spelling book
handle. bomewhere he met "the'one", and when not
scheming' some new plan tor selling' his post-holes, he
spends his time worshiping a certain photograph.
'P Mig Engineering Society: President Radio Clnh
.XNNA l'low.xtzn Nllcsickvi-1, "Skid", "Anne"
"1 rtozfl haw you doing ll1is"
Anne is surely quite a case,
With her speedy stride and her smil'ng face,
When she goes for :L walk or eomes home from a clanee,
The man's out of breath and she's well in advance.
For she says, "Whatever I do, you know,
l must be speedy-1 ean't be slow."
Now if you're going to get ahead
And earn a thing more than hutter and hread.
This little lesson you've learned, l hope,
That Anne sure has got the right dope.
"l-'Vrwk and Hr'in"
"'Deac" spent two prolitahle years at Maine, hut for
some reason decided to transfer to a good place. How-
ever. that was two years ago, for he has been breaking
into the Four 1-Iundrcd in Paris during' the war. l-le
says he likes New Hampshire hetter and we wonder
why we ask him. We will not mention his social activi-
ties heeause they are merely an everyday matter with
tim. The goal of this n1an's amhitfon is :L little plaeard
with C. P. A. stamped on it and hanging over his door.
C. P. A. applied to "Deere" looks like Common Printer's
Assistant, but stick to it, old man, there is always fl
place for the best man.
3 A EQ Economies Cluh tlilg Overseas Cluh CU.
llnrham, N. ll.
Iiramingham High l'l0IIlI' lfrolmnlics
II A -1-,
l,.xn'RiaNe11 lliimex' lXl0UNICY, "Neale" llerlin, N. ll.
llerlin lligh :Iris and SC'l'l'IIt'l'
llil 6 lapsrw ITE. L3 ISZI
LDIEN Stern' Monmrn., 'lSkunk", "l'ussyfoot"
Franklin High School .-lgriczfltlzrtzl
"For Solnllzozi in all his glory was Il!7l' cirrayecl like
one of these"
"Skunk", the nigh o11e of the Gerrish twins, meandered
into Durham in 1917 with a straw suitcase in one hand
and a package of 'Bull Durham in the other: the latter
has been Hying ever since. He gets his exercise by tak-
ing Agronomy l-a each year. Some say that Seth hasn't
"much eye" 'for music and even the "T" Hall hell moans
when he gets anywhere near it. He used to be a boxer.
too, um-m-m-in-ask "Bonnie" Lougee. He doesn't
care much about the "Co-eds" and goes "scott" free
about the campus.
ATSZQ AZQ Agricultural Club C15. C25. C355 Class
Football C155 Class Baseball C153 Captain Class Base-
ball C153 lst Sergeant R. O. T. C. C25.
Penacook 'High .-lrfr and Sr1'm1zf
"There are smiles"
ultls a good thing to get a hobby if he doesn't get
you." says Edith, and the name of her hobby is "gym",
Since the day she mounted her horse she has been mas-
ter of all his tricks. If she didn't i'guard" her pet so
c:1ret'ully he would produce some remarkable speed with
the "sticks" and "strikes" he gets. We also understand
that she feeds her horse chestnuts and "moxie".
Dramatic Club C25, C1355 1921 Girls' Basketball Ball
C15, C255 .1921 Class Hockey CZH.
IRRUL S'l'.XNl.liY AlORSli, "Deacon" Tilton. N.
Tilton Seminary .-lrts and SL'lClIFC
"Desi low life? Then twrsle not lime, for time is Hn'
V .rfujf life is made of"
"Deacl' came to Durham in the year of our Lord 1917,
very much saturated with that Tilton spirit of which
everyone knows so much. But after three years the
old New Hampshire spirit began to assert itself. lt
was early noted that he developed a remarkable propin-
quity for the house of the head of the Engineering de-
partment, where he was wont to go on Saturday and
other evenings and polish his elbows on the Dean's
"baby grand". Although most noted as an embryo-
Chopin. it is to be remembered that he is also well
versed in the manual of courtmartial.
AXAQ Orchestra C15, C25, C353 Secretary-Treasurer
Orchestra C353 Glee Cl11b t15g Glee Club Pianist C25,
C355 Corporal R. O. T. C. C3255 Friendship Council
Y. M. C. A. C35.
urn tilucis AlURRIl.l, Penacook. X. Il
,lllll G i llzl
t n xnriis l,SicnN.uur Miriwiii-zic, "Sallie Murth",
"Cl1:trlie" Nashua, X. ll.
Nashua High A-lrts and .S't'lit'lIt'I'
"lnlmrt'f1rr ix bli.v.v"
Charlie rolletl into Durham with the Class ol' '21, :mil
cleeiclecl to take tle Arts and Science course. He spemlf.
st of his time shimmying zirouucl clunce hulls zuul
attending Economies Cluh meetings. Although Charlie
is no carpenter he can tell it gooil "Peg" when he sees
it His hlue eyes, curly huir, :tml hnhy stare make him
1 favorite with the lutlius.
E A Eg Qztsque lzuizl- Vzisketp 'l'l'U1lSlll'L'l' lieouoinirs
t luh C253 lueonoinics Q luh itll, till 3 .'XSSl5tilIll Mzuutger
unless NIGll'l'lNtiXI,l'I Nloosup, Conn.
Plztinlielcl High School ,'lfjl'lt'lllllIl'tll
uE'ZlL'll wlivn flu' bird wnlkx
lift' .i'-vi' rlml ln' IIIIX 1t'z11y.v."
liven before Burgess heczune Pl duly rv,Qistere4l wearer
the white button he wus well acquainted with the
highways and bywzlys ol' that "lovcrs' lzu.e", Smith Park.
lt 1 v lx l l l fihuoimili 1 ut tor h 1 as
's ery li 'e y lull iis t ' z 'cgi 'l ' t e cr -e lx
ol' this institution has hz,trl ll deleterious ellect upon his
morale, which fact uuclouhteclly was the cause of Bur-
gess having to produce at one-net farce helore zu "cani-
nizm" audience, entitletl "'l'h:it which is hehintl is hest
AXA: Class Trzxek C255 Agricultural Club CID, 6235,
l3n.wi2n XV.x'r'rs l,.XRMliN'I'lER, "Drape"
Pinkerton Acacleniy .'lfjl'1't'IlHIlH I
f'Ttc'0 blcidvs yrrw wlzwn' liul out' grew Iu"fo1'i"'
Back in '17, Z1 long, funny looking pair of legs reluc-
tzuitly dragged into Durham supporting 21 hunrlle ol'
worldly helongings clone up in The l7vf'f'y Nc"1c.'.v, They
amhlecl through the sticky mire of llurham sidewalks
with little dihqculty, heing used to plowed ground and
cow paths. They turnecl in ut Pettee Hloek :tml
ascended to their place of rest. Since then those szune
pedal extremities have carried him to his various classes
for three years with every so often turning towztrml
Londonderry. "'l'here's 11 rezisoii-f,ir:un-nuts."
A T Q5 Class Baseball fill.
lllilfl G BPWNI ITE- Q' llzl
xox ERT Plilnzr. "Bob" Manchester, N. lil.
Manchester .High Clwlliical lZ11,gi11cc1'i11g
To bvlivtfc or not fo Ifvlivfr. That is flu' qrzcsI'i011,"
"Bob" is from Manchester and well might you know
it by his hard boiled collars, flashy shirts, and his love
of jazz. "Bob" dances but is particular CPD. "Bob" is
one of King James' understudies and bids fair to be a
genius in organic. "Bob" is "there" shooting baskets
and also a line. If he had good bait be might catch a
gold fish. Here's luck to "Bob".
23 A Eg Casque and Casket: Captain Class Basketball
Vai iv Basketball C Nl H Club C9
Cljg 'st, " 2551. . - LJ, CSU:
Class Baseball C153 Engineering Society CU, CSD, CIM:
'gcant P. O. T. C. CBJ g Coach Freshman Baseball CZJ.
I imfaim Amaiclrr lllCl'lli'I"l'lE, "Ned", "Napoleon"
I Concord, N. ll.
Concord High CILCIIICLRIC .Ellglill-CF1'lllfj
"Necl's" one ambition is to be a chemist and to work
for the Concord Economics Club, "Ned" Figured that
his loss on the Maine game amounted to two hundred
and fifty "ice waters." "Nap" is the llttle Napoleon of
the checker world and bars no one in this lield. l-ie
aspires to be a social butterlly and Butters at all the
college social functions.
22 A H3 Corporal R. O. T. C. Cflls Concord Club Clij.
imniiv Ex'lf:ln5'r'r l.,Cll.l..XRll Newport, N. ll.
Richards .High flleclialiiml CUllSfI'Ilf'fl'0lI
Hlilll for fair play"
Shirley started in with the idea of being one of those
h lrd working engineers, but linally ended up by hopp ng
'lshes-at the Y. hut. The great question is: Is Shirley
Xlilt's Ilunkey or vice-versa. However, with his stun-
ning "baby eyes" he is bound to command respect
from all his fellow-students, especially those who are
more deadly than the male".
9X5 Casque and Casketg Class President Ciljg Glce
Club CID, CQJ, Cfljg Quartette Ctlj, CZSJ.
IIIII GEBPHNITE, ll2I
.IHIIN .lUSIil'll Iilcxltnox, ".I1twn""IJoer",'ilgtelf'
Concord Iligh .Iris and .S't'ie
"l1nf1'I hurl Ill-l' .fllflllllyn
A fter trying everything' from I-Ierpfeide to Kerosene.
,lawn is hnally convinced that .grass can't he grown on
a run-down Iarin. ,lawn specializes in dames, having'
one or more in every tozvzi. VVe'll say this is going
some since his travels were extensive while serving' as
a "Shave-Ia1I" in the Aviation Corps. If reports from
Gloucester are true, he is 1,1 Ztllrd degree "l'usser" away
from home. l1Vhether jawn is an Arts and Science or
an Aggie man, no one knows, but we wish him luek in
whatever branch he undertakes. i
3 A155 Casque and Casket: Corporal It. O. 'If C.
CID: Sergeant IQ. O. 'I', L, itll: Class Ilaskethall Cap-
tain til, fill 3 Class l'oothall HJ. CZJQ Iieonomics Clnh
U IN l':PllR.XIM Rtclfzn, Ulilllln, "Ink", ".lakey"
Concord High School .-Iris und Stiff
"jawn" registered in the Aggie course, Init Dr, Me-
Kay took a special liking to this dusky youth and con-
vinced him that he was a horn Ifleoncnnist.
The women are one of "lnk's" weaknesses. ,He takes
in all the social l.Lll1L'tlUllS in llover and Newmarket.
Everyone will agree that though ",Iakey" is dark on the
outside. he is white internally.
5 A Eg Sergeant R. O. 'I'. C. C735 I Class Iiasehall C25 g
IE Rims Worcester, Nla
'Worcester tuhlassfl Iligh .Iris and Seivl
This dehonair, original, concentrated, hot air artist
hailed from VVorec-ster and entered New I-laxnpshire
College in the rilli-ralT of the tl-year class of 1
Iinally emerged into the class ol ltlrll. A carpenter hy
trade and a jokestcr by nature: he has served a seven-
ycars' apprenticeship under Dean Pettee and is now ready
to become third assistant' janitor in the college harn.
I-le is a friend to all phenomenal hall player of Coach
Cowell, manager ot' Grant's Lunch, superintendent of
Duhee's. and he has lived for seven years where no
dog could live an hour. Nevertheless, Lee was ainong
the first to answer the call of service during the na-
tional emergeney, and he spent two years in the aviation
corps. lrle is a prince of a fellow and has heen a con'
sistent worker on the football and hasehall Ilelds for
old New I-latnpshire.
Rope Pull ttjp Corporal IR. O. 'l'. C. C153 Sergeant
IQ. O. T. C. C215 First Lieutenant R. O, 'I'. C. CID.
lllll Eiepsrwrrs., ISZI
lxXYMON11 ll1:.x1n:U1tx' lQIc11.x1t11soN Rochester, N. H.
Brookline QMass.j High .4lgl'liL'1!IIiIH'll1
"God give HIUIII ztiisdmzz Ilia! hutfi' il"
What "Richie" doesn't know about Veterinary Ana-
tomy would probably escape notice under a compound
microscope. Wliile at Mass Aggie he acquired a vast
amount of information which he has been administering
to us in large doses ever since. His favorite pastime is
discussing "Are acquired characteristics inherited?"
fxlthough he claims that he has to commute in order to
manage his farm. we are inclined to believe that he
is Slxaut as much interested in tete-a-tetes cu 1'r111tt'.
1 NlL'Nll fglillklfili R11c1.,"Rielie", "Ed" lgtconia, X. ll.
Laconizi High .'lgI'lC'I!lflll'lll
His lll7.S't' is sliiuy, und his lmir ir 1lzz'11.
But fll'.N a Illlgflfj' flllc' fellow for thc Sllilflt' l1v'.r 111.
XVl'lC'l1 "Rielie" was a Freshman he was a prominent
social butterfly, but since then he has taken a more
serious attitude towards life in general. You may be
sure that something is going to happen when R elie
shakes his head and says, "Well." Anyhow, he seems
to be successful in anything that lieundertakes. His
greatest worry is the high cost of corresponding, but
therc's a reason, and it's not "Grape Nuts", either.
'l'A'I': Honor List CU, C235 Agricultural Club 411,
X1 riugo .l'll5NllIiRSON S.xwx'1z1:, "Shorty"
Concord, X. ll.
Concord High .-lg1'ir'11lf111'41l
"Sir feel .x'i.r of llltllln
"Shorty came here with a wide reputation as a strong
nan and proved it by dragging the sophomores through
ie drink in the annual rope pull contest. Later be
showed his prowess in track. He heaved the hammer
out of sight and twirled the discus to the railroad track.
btepping into the ring at the New England Intercol-
legiates he showed the "big men" where to get oil' by
topping lirst place in the hammer throw.
.Ns is the case of all great men, he "lived and loved"3
but "Shortv" is living and his love is far awav.
K Fl: Class Track V KU, C23 1 Leader Rope'Pull C725 3
Varsity Track Cfijg Champion New England Intercol-
legiate A. A. Hammer Thrower 19193 N. H. Club 123,
Ciijg Agricultural Club CBJ, Qiijg Sergeant Major R.
O T U
. .C. 0.5.
lllil GBMNITE, ISZI
"Tf1vl'l' Ima' lIlllA'l1' in flu' .mul of him"
To our nnsophisticated minds it would seem plausible
to apply the query. can anything good come ont of
Haverhill? However. the cheery smile of this satellite
of that illustrious city would seem to conlirin the belief
that good springs ont of wil. Ho certainly shows good
pluck. for although hc has lionneed oI'f every corner ol-
tlic engineering departmtnt from physics to calcnlns,
and hack again, he still is an aspirant for a TLS. The
fact tl'at Irs mind is well rounded out is made manifest
in his frequent dissertations on "Tho Cruel Waste of
llnilding Material in Toniln Stones, etc." ,
.llnxir Td',ll'H .wfl -z'nir4'.v dir,
l'l.lIl'lIfl'.Y in the llH'lllUl'j'U
When .-Xlice entered college she dived into the social
whirl and has hccn whirling ever since. Her first two
years she was inclined to "NVork", lint now her desire
has decreasecl "Snni".
Alice has not only a lmeantifnl voice, lint also has
proven herself to he 21 clever actress. Always cheer-
l'nl and with a sm'le for everyone. she makes a host ol'
irivnds wherever sl'e goes.
X123 filet' Cflnln ill. till. till: Manager tiirls' filet'
Vlnli till: Class Secretary CCH: Assoviatn- liditor will
'Kllind ix Illi'rw,
'liln' film' und lmly aIf1'ilmlv.v of xonl,
Thr svn! uf '2'l.1'fIlt', lin' i'.i'rm'flil1y glwm'
Of ll1i.'i'k11r.v.v lrlvrldvd 'aiilli u rmiizlvu l1ri1li'."
Those who are nnmliered among lJot's friends are
fortunate, for hers is a friendship strong and lasting.
Ever since the good old liickford days wc- have gone
to her w'th onr troubles, always snrc ol' lieing nnder-
stood. We hope Dorothy will decide to write that hook
some day. Pnl ns all in, won't yon, Dot?
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet tlilg Book and Scroll CIM
Honor Roll C23 5 lflfll Class Hockey CID.
l3tlRU'l'llY ll. Sn.xNo. "Dot" Manchester, N.
Klanehester High .-Iris nnrl .Sit'fe'I
PAUL Il.xvw.xRo SUlYl'lI.I, llaverhill. Mass
lflaverhill lligh li11yi11fr1'1'11g
.-Xi.it'i4: llovm' St'o'i"l' llnrlmm, X, ll
Dover lliqh School .flrts and .S'r1't'111'4
Illlla- 6 Bpmralrra, Q- ISZI
,IIFTUN lfk.xN14 Sirxw, "5hawdie", Ulfritter Face"
Tilton Seminary .wlris and Sfimzcr
"Roast bceflr the regular today, bays, 'ZUHUIVII you liner?"
Some think that Shawdie is a fair hash slinger, but
othe1's prefer to think of him as one of those exceptional
bull throwers, We wonder why he l.kes to go home by
the way of Concord. He's a social butterfly, so they
say, and a dancer. ln fact, he shows almost as much
interest in this latter sport as he does in the football
games of Phillips Exeter. He is one of the guardians
of the pass key of the "dorm", and spends a great deal
of his valuable time in opening the doors of those un-
fortunates who have left their keys in the pants pocket
of their other suit.
-1inu,Es XV1LLi.xM SHliPl'IIERlJ, "Shep", "Kid"
Gloom" Sharon, Mars.
Sharon High .-lrtx and Sl'l'!'lIl't'
"Faint heart n0't'r won n fro-vrl' "
That Charlie came from Massachusetts was very evi-
dent when he stepped from the train on his lirst visit
to Durham and looked around for a porter to carry his
baggage to his luxurious apartments in Fairchild Hall.
"Shep's', greatest joy in life is laughing at the mis-
fortunes of others. "VVhen I was with the Blister
Clessl Rust gang-" and he's off for the rest of the
night., His chief difficulty is choosing a girl for the
next informal, but when his choice is once made and
he gets inside that four-inch stiff collar and behind that
big blue necktfe, it takes no pushing to get 'LShep"
through the crowd. His favorite expression is 'WVho's
got a cigarette ?"
A T S23 Rope Pull CU 5 Manager of Class Track CU 3
lst Sergeant R. O. T. C. C3235 :Ind Lieutenant R. O. T.
C. C525 g Assistant Manager Baseball fill 3 Associate Edi-
tor of 1921 GRANITE CO5 Economies Club CSU.
.nm Bl-ERIilJl'l'H SMITH Hollis. H.
Hollis High flrfs and Sriezzce
nI'VUIl'IHllJS af best a cmzlradirtion still"
Clara belonged to that "top floor gangl' in Bickford
Hall her freshman year-it was from this that she made
her debut into the local society circle. Her second year
she joined the aristoerats of Smith Hall, where she con-
tinues to win almost national farne delivering orations
about her "wild and woolly" conquests in Hollis,
Clara is a clear-cut advocate of a good time, being
especially fond of dancing and music.
AEAQ Glee Club CU, t2jg Book and Scroll Qlijg
1921 Class Hockey f3Dg Dramatic Club QED.
IIIII GBPPIITE. ISZI
p EMERSON SMITH, "Sn1ithie" Mason, N. ll.
Townsend High School ,"l!jl'1.t'llffll1'lI!
"Half lang. and lull, and Innk, und fllilln
Back in the marshes of southern New Halnpslifre
there rises a little knoll with a white church on the top.
Nobody seems to live there. but this place has a repu-
tation, and a good old-fashioned name. Smilhie never
says much, but what can you expect when he has been
used to such an environment where there is nothing
conducive to speech? Dormant as he may seem, he's a
regular good fellow, just the same. No one can necuse
him of pursuing "les femmes sauvagesn, in fact, we
never even heard him mention one of them even casual-
ly. Cheer up, Smithie, things will grow in Mason still.
lt's not quite so dead as it seems.
Lotus lflUTCI1INSlJN Slurrn. "Smithie"
XfVhite River junction, Yt.
Hartford 'High ."!gl'll'IlIflll'Ul
"Thu wild, wild 'ZUIIIIICII ure Ilfllfflllg u 'wild nmn of mr"
Smithie hails from the wild and woolly town of White
River Junction, Vermont, noted .for its strong drink and
beautiful Women. His gentle spirit sickened under these
morbid conditions, and he decided to recuperate by ab-
sorbing psychology, and fert1l'z:1tion of the soils.
Smithie's mighty arms have guided many a fair flamsel
around the gym Hoor CPU. Nevertheless, he is a hard
working student, and a true friend.
Agricultural Club tll, fill, C355 Rope Pull USD,
EMERSON SUMNER Sifizsnlav, "Ennna"
l'ortsmouth, N. l- l.
Portsmouth lfligh .-Iris and St'ltf'lIt'lf'
"Bring on your wild women"
Emma can always be found wherever cards, music,
and wild women hold sway. Whether his longing for
the bright lights came from his "short hitch" in the
navy or from other sources is not known.
Besides being a social butterfly, "Emma" is an athlete
of no mean ability. Hle was the star pitcher of the Dur-
ham baseball team wlnch "almost" defeated Epping.
Jealous of the prowess of his running-inate, Varrill,
as a chauffeur, Spinney urged upon his father the neces-
sity of purchasing a "M.erkle", and next season will
probably see him attempting to "out-barncy" Harney
K 33 Sergeant R. O. T. C. CSU g Portsmouth Club KU,
o CID, C33-
lllll 6 3P3I'NI ITE. Q- ISZI
XIARION VV11,nizLM1N.x Siaiuotiiz, "Fat", "Dinty"
Durham, X. ll
Kimball Union Academv Home Ecmmzims
A maiden from Hinsdale, Marion has decided to take
advantage of the "higher education" at Durham. She
fills days with toil and nights with sleep, and attempts
to "Gove'-rn her actions with a lirm hand, but. alas,-
"Where is the man who has not tried,
How mirth can into folly glide,
And folly into shi!"
She shall ne'er be wary of her own wit till she breaks
her shins against itg for in "Stringing a line" to any-
one,-faculty included, she has a strong tendency to
abuse the Kings English.
Glee Club CBJ, CSD, Dramatic Club CSD.
IIHNRY Xv.XI,'l'0N Srxififono, "Strip" Berlin, N.
Berlin 'High E1E6'fl'lL'CI1 jilIgl.IIC'l'l'IlIfj
"His frm' so fair, his form, d'i'Z'iIlt?U
Having tired of seeing the sidewalks in Berlin pulled
in every night at sundown, Strippy came into our midst
with the odor of suliitc prevalent on his person. Al-
though having successfully put in two years. Strippy
reluctantly returned to the paper mills to gain some of
the manly UD attributes demanded of members of the
engineering profession. Living on the frontier he
learned all the lore of sleuthing the denizens of the for-
est, and we have welcomed many a toothsome morsel
due to Strippy's skill.
9X3 Sergeant R. O. T. C. CU, till.
jimi-:s Finmzs STILIELI3, i'j'ini", "Nasty", "Chink"
Concord, N. ll
Concord High :Iris and SL'I'6'1LC'6'
."Tl'1lt' In one 10'Ul', lic lmtlz vycs for no o!lnv'."'
Although Chink claims Concord as his home, his in-
fant days were passed in Shanghai, China. where he was
born. New Hampshire's only yellow-skinned youth is
a fair sport for all of that. His first two years were
spent with the wild women of Newmarket and Dover,
but now with the exception of going "Beaning" occa-
sionally, of which he is very fond, by the way, he re-
mains fairly true to his Marion. His vacations are
spent allowing his future father-in-law to triumph over
him in bridge-whist. Fiddes is taking no chancesg
we'll say he isn't.
E A EgCorporal R. O. T. C. C23 3 Class Baseball C513 3
Class Basketball QU, Varsity Basketball C255 N. H.
Clubg Economics Club CBJ, LSD, Class Treasurer CED.
Hills 6 BPPIITE. Q- ISZI
Lonano Ensou T.x1f'r, "Fat", "Billy", "',l'ln'ifty"
I'luntingt0n School ffgricnlflmll
"Nobody loves fl ful man"
"Fat" isn't tightg he is just economically careful.
I-Ie sure knows the time to leave the game and go to
studying. Although from the "City by the smell", he
is no fish, as whales are animals, l-lis great failing is
telling how he speeds along the highways in his trips
to and from the big city. "Fat" is no shark, but he is il
good, persistent Worker and will make his mark in the
Z3 A E9 Manager Class Basketball fljg Agricultural
Club Clj, CBJ, QED.
lfnlcniaiuek IQINCOLN Toluuiv, "Bill" Quincy. Mass.
Pinkerton Academy .-lg1'ic'11It111'aI
"-I lc'arnr'd about reonzrn from h1'r"'
Q With apoplexies to "Woodyarcl Kindlingh
f l ? X ! Br-r-r-don't get frightened, it's only
"Bill" giving another one of his lectures. This would-
be "I-loss" rancher, who is constantly harping about the
graft of the A. 8: S. course suddenly changed his mind
after an all-night battle with a .rilnplr "Eco" course,
which finally floored him about four in the A. M. We
have got a good hunch that "Bill" will show a few of
them how to handle the old "pill" next spring, if he can
stop "Chase-ing" about the campus long enough.
A T 93 A Z3 Class Baseball UD, Qrljg Class Basketball
f2JQ Rope Pull C235 Class 'I'reasurer 1315 Assistant
Manager of Football CIO.
IIN Glsolusis '1'nU15, "johnny" liennebunlc. Maine
Exeter High l5fl'L'fl'1.!fU1 E1zginvrr1'11y
"John G. True, so Hwy say,
fflfvnl out zealleing with ci girl one day.
It may be .r0, lm! 'wc n'on't know,
.fluid we 'wonft ln'f1'c"zn' if till we sac it."
When John was a Freshman he used to tell that the
only reason why he came to college was that his father
dicln't know what else to do with him, and that he
flidn't intend to stay any longer than he had to. How-
ever, he is still with us, and according to reports, he is
liable to stay a while longer.
John has one weakness-girls. He never goes to the
Library at night without peeping in the windows lirst
to see whether or not there is at least one of the fairer
john is a good scout just the same, and will proln1b'y
be a rich man some clay if he doesn't have to buy loo
much-f J for Jerry Franklin to drink.
Class Baseball C225 Captain R. O. T. C. CU: Engi-
neering Soeiety QU, CD, Q33 Q Wireless Club 139.
Illllfl- G BPHFW ITE- 'U' ISZI
GI,TX'IE L1i,1.1.xN TRUE yVest Lebanon, N. H.
Kimball Union Academy Home ECO'lL011IiCS
"Tha proper shady of mmzik-ind is man"
"Oliver" is a good, all-round sport, entering into
everything with whole-hearted vim. She still continues
to rave on about her home town, "West Leb", but when
it comes to informals, Y. P. O. meetings and long walks
on Sunday afternoons we feel certain that she has a
wee bit of a warm Spot in her heart for old Durham.
A 535 Glee Club C15, C35g Dramatic Club C25, C355
Cercle Francais C355 1921 Class Hockey C355 Silver
Bay Delegate C25.
ROY lXlER'roN VARRILL, "'S1ipf1ery" Portsmouth, N. H.
Ebceter High Arts and Sriezicc
"I lziatm' fo laugh al that guy"
"Slippery" blew in from the metropolis of New
Hampshire-Newhelds. He was immediately recognized
as one of the greatest runners in.this part of the coun-
try. He trained every day, drank malted milk, ate
shredded wheat, and soon had his- picture taken with
the track men. He went to Boston with the team and
ran the relay raceg he has been running down there ever
Ever since he bought that eight-cylinder "Flying
Merkle", "Slippery" has ruined all the roads in this part
of the country and even some in the northern part of
Canada. The Prince of Wales swore he'd never ride
with him again, but he was only kidding. On the way
home from the Brown game, "Slippery" scored Five
"For'd" passes and had one Packard "Dodge-ing".
KZTQ Captain Class Track C155 Class Track C255
Varsity Relay C253 Corporal R. O. T. C. C253 Ports-
mouth Club C15, C25, C35.
NT XX-7.x1.1cI2R, "K" Newmarket, N. ll
Phillips Exeter Academy f1g'7'lCIlHlIIllC
"On with flze dance, let joy be 1UlL'0lIfl!If'du
Kent's one ambition is to be able to attend the next
Saturday dance at Lee Hill., He also shows some skill
as a hunter, or one would assume as much, from his
lengthy accounts of his many and various trips into the
wilds of Nottingham. During his first two years of
college life, Kent claimed to be a woman-hater, but as
a Junior he seems to have acquired an enormous appetite
for "Berrys". '
Class Track C15.
IIIII GBPHNITE. ISZI
BLANCIYIE W.xi,i.is Laconia. N. ll.
Laconta High l'l0llll? lfroimiilitlv
"Forward and frulic glee was llivru,
Ylrt' will In do, lllt' .mul lo flare."
One w.iuld never think to look at "l3linch" that slit-
was anything but a quiet little ladyMbut just dare her
to do some wild stunt and see what happens. "l dare do
all," is her motto, and she lives up to it, if reports are
true. For we have heard that she has done everything
from jumping from roofs of houses to climbing in and
out of second story windows on a trunk strap. Ask her
to tell you the story of a pair of white tlannel trousers
and listen for her giggle.
In spite of her love for fun and tirolic, lllanclte finds
plenty of time to prepare her lessons faith fully, and we
predict that she will he very successful in her chosen
j.xxn'r Wann llampton, N. ll.
Hampton :Xcadeniy .-lrtx und Sriezzaw
f. - ' H
.Size may In- lilllr, but, oli, my!
Have you ever noticed that these denture. qttiet little
bodies oftentimes make the most noise in a rough-
house and are at the bottom of every practical joke.
If not, watch janet more closely. But playing jokes is
not her strongest asset. VVhat else does she do?
Always pulls A's in all her courses. makes hats and
dresses that rival creations right from Paree, makes
cakes with l'rosting's an inch high, makes friends with
everybody she meets, makes everybody miserable when
there is a grasshopper or .lune bug within a mile, and
positively refuses to go to a dance at New I-Iampshire.
This last, no one can understand, but we think it is be-
cause she has, no doubt, her "Phil" of them and social
life here fails to interest her.
Il A flfg Book and Serollg Cerele Francaisg Mandolin
R.Xl.l'll Sll.xlu'1.l-is XYICLINJN. "Sharpie", "Stub"
V Lfoncord. N. ll.
Concord High .'i!jI'1'l'IlHllI'IIf
"He Illtl-V be lillle, and ln' muy lu' xlmrl.
B111 tclieu llirrelv ll rouyliftoust' heir on flu' Sfmt."
Out from the capital city comes "Stub", but he's not a
city man for all that. I-le spends his summers on top of
the peaks on Monadnock, and liearsarge, and entertains
. the fair mountain climbers, while as a side issue, he
watches forest tires. His greatest failing' lies in soak-
ing up the water of Pettee lilock during' forestry lab.
Stub is doomed to be a forestcr, for he has completed
the required courses in Horticulture, Poultry, and
A quiet and modest chap, but a good sport when you
get to know him.
Agricultural Club Clj, QED, tiilg Corporal R. U. 'I'.
Illlls- 6 EPSTNITE- Q- ISZI
Donori-iv PAULINE XIVENTNVORTI-I, 'tDot', Dover, N. ll
Dover High School Arts and Science
'Ulm' 'ways are ways fo fwlmzsalztinxvs, and
All her 11411115 are fwfr."
"Dot" is a regular winnow-she absorbs all the good.
solid material. especially Spanish "pomes' and Shakes-
peare. Her usual mark in everything is Ag nothing less
would suit "Dot".
Her favorite hobbies are composing poetry and draw-
ing pictures. Do not be a bit surprised to find her sig-
nature attached to some grand chefs d'oeuvres in the
course of a few years.
"Dot,' has not made her debut into society yet, but
expects to "come out" in the spring of 1920, accom-
panied by the college impersonator of Skiitney Shaner.
Dramatic Club till, CSM Cercle Francais CD5 Book
and Scroll C315 Special Honor CID.
xixrlck VlfYl5N'l'Vl"UR'l'1I XVIGGIN, "VVig"
Sanbornville, N. H.
Natick Cblassl High fig1'lL'1lIlilII'U1
The mayor of Natick came to us with high aspira-
tions, but ended up suddenly in the cold and icy waters
of the tub. Desiring to "shark" his subjects, he decided
to brush up on his grammar school courses and dili-
gently attended night school for some time. But those
days are over and now he spends his Week-ends at home.
CVVl1ose home?J '
Mexican athlete, philanthropist and all around good
9X5 A Z5 Class Football Cljg Class Basketball C253
Manager Class Basketball ffljj Rope Pull t2Dg Ser-
geant R. O. T. C. CTU.
C ll.l!.liR'l' NEWTON Wiocuns, "WVig"
. New London. N. ll
Colby Academy Electrical E1lg'l.l1FFFlllfj
"Hitch your rlmrioi fo ri .rtmgq
Bill ln' .rnrc that you slay in the tlzariotf'
This little fellow believes in the saying that "good
things come ill small packages." He says that a man
should be measured from his chin up. It would make
you smile to seehim try to throw the big circuit breaker
in the E. E. lab., but he has the right idea Wl'lC11 he
bursts forth with, "Doggone the thing. l'm goin' to
throw that breaker if I have to have a step ladder made
for my benefit." W'ig has that peculiar disease known
as the "wander-lust", and it's not at all uncommon for
him to hit the pike for Vermont, or up into New Hamp-
shire at any moment, for we understand that- there is
someone in Plymouth that cares for this little chunk of
A X Ag Engineering Club ill, f2J, 1319 Corporal R.
O.'l'.C. Q21 g Bugler R.O.T.C. 121 3 Military Band Q21 g
Glee Club 111, LQD, t3jg Manager Glee Club C355 As-
sistant Business Manager 1921 GRANITE CD3 Radio
Club 1355 Editorial W1'iter The New Halnpsllire f3Jg
Chairman Entertainment Committee Y. M. C. A. CD5
Editor Handbook QED.
IIIIIQ 6BP:Nl'rl-5. fl- IBZI
IAIOWVARD Tauri Woonuuxim, "Woody" Berlin, N. ll.
Berlin lllgh .flgricullural
"Cot any lobuvcal, fvlluw.v!"
"Woody" blew down on us from the north country,
the land of the lumber jacks, and he lives up to time
creed of the true woodsman. When KfVoody comes into
your room, his favorite pipe poised between his teeth.
and begins. f"l'11at reminds me. One time in Magallo-
way:-", you can be sure of some lumber jack tale of a
true died-in-the-Wool lumber jack. Recently Woody
has discarded the flannel shirt for a fairer one, and it
is now rumored that he shaves anon. 'l'hrowing pails
of water on the uuwary heads of his fellowmeu in Fair-
child Hall seems to be his greatest failing. VVoody has
a heart as big as all outdoors, and is always ready to
lend 21 helping hand.
AZQ Agricultural Club CID, QQDQ Class Track CU,
C255 Sergeant R. O. T. C. Crzl.
liicolcuii LInn'.xizn Woosri-lla, "Ned" Concord. X. ll.
Concord High ."ffjI'I'l'l!fl'IlI'Uf
'Ullerl of few reords are flu' Inari men"
"Ned" comes from the "Capital City," so perhaps that
is why he is such at capital fellow. 1-le burns the mid-
night oil playing pool and then gets up at 5 A. M. to
do his studying.
We have heard that he plays an important part in the
Bow Grange, but we have not yet been able to limi out
what that part is, for he has never ventured through
the portals of Smith Hall. If you ever want any in-
formation on Forestry and the XVhite Pine Blister Rust
just ask him.
When the books are balanced, "Ned" is always found
to be a prince of good fellows, and a truer friend no
man ever had.
KE5 AZ: Class Football C113 Class Baseball CU,
C3355 Class Basketball 13253 Rope Pull QU, tiljg Ser-
geant R. O. T. C. C253 Agricultural Club QU, CU, CID.
... .. -tski
21: Q,-gf .
'J -u ng
V, ,EE Q
, , ,,
-,'- , .
llllls- 6 BPMNIITE, Q- ISZI
President. limi. R. l:OWl.liR
lV'icc'-P1'c'.vic1'm1f, l'llEI..EN E. C1-msn
Serrctar-v, hl.x1uoN E. lhzlziex'
Trcczsurvr, Oakes li. L.xw1ucNtt1a
1922 0112155 History
HE illustrious class of was born in midwinter, on New Year's dav, and
accordingly served but a scant six months as freshmen. The greater part
of the men had been in the S. A. T. C. at New I-lampshire College in the
fall, and were not as green as the freshmen usually are. Because of the shortened
period of freshman life, the class enjoyed itself instead of being the source of
enjoyment for the sophomores. The reception at the "minstrel show" was warm,
but was not followed by the poster iight, as the "Hu" was considered dangerous
and was at that time rampant. For the same reason, the picture tight was omitted,
and it was not until March, when the freshmen-sophomore basketball game was
played, that the class clashed with the "sophs" for the First inter-class contest.
Superior team work enabled us to win that contest. During the linal month of
the college year, two interclass contests were lost. The freshmen were dragged
through the creek in the rope pull, and the baseball nine was defeated. How-
ever, the three-man track team of the class of '22 "snowed the sophs under," and
those same three men were awarded their letters in varsity track.
As sophomores, the class is keeping up traditions by subduing the sallow
"fresh", and greeted them with the customary "minstrels". The decision was won
in poster tight easily. The rope pull contest and the football game were both lost
to the "fresh". Of the eighteen men who won their letters in football, seven are
members of the stellar class of
The class of 1922 not only shines in athletics, but its men and women are
among the leaders of numerous other activities. It has its sharks, and it has its
grinds, but it takes a variety to make up the best, and there is no doubt but what
the class of 1922 has a variety.
llllls- GBPHNITE. Q-ISZI
-IOSEPII ALLlNG . llroolcline, Mass.
boston English High ClfIt'llll.l'tIf l!illffjl.lIC'I'l'fIlff
Class Basketball C155 Glee Club C15, C255 Class lfootball C255 ivlauager of the
Malndohn Club C25 3 Athleticliditor ol' The Nvfu l'lau1fv.vl11'1'v C725 3 1-Xssisiaut News
Editor of The New Hampsli-irc C25.
Pismscv FIZRNANIJO AYER, "P, F." Nlzuiehesler, N. Il.
Rl"I'lI AlUR'l'ClN l1.xRK15R
55'll.l.l.XM Pxeiqlzlzlmz l?i.X'I'Clll'II.I5l'IR. 'ilialchn
lil xms H1a1.1cN lhsixx, "Betty"
Manchester High School
fl'MAg Glee Club CI5, C255 Agricultural Club.
Ensox BLXRTIN BAILIQY, "Deke"
Suuapee, N. ll.
girls and Srimlvv
'PM Q3 Chess and Checker Club C15 3 President N. H. Y. P. O. C215
tive Committee C25.
5 Class Execu-
l"ortsmouth. N. ll.
riffs mul .Sil'l't'lIl'l'
3:1155 Class Baseball C155 Rope Pull CI5, C251 Class Football CI5.
I'.xL'i. loslami l3.'x1L.I5Y, "Bo"
I ."5lltl'll1l, ll.
.-'Xntrnn lrllffh . plrls and St'Cl'lIl'l'
Afifig Gleeiilub C15, C25.
Salem lligh .Iris uurl .S'rie11rv
K Eg Mandolin Club C253 Radio Club CfJ5.
Newfields, N. ll.
Robinson Seminary .Iris und S'rivm'a'
Mandolin Club C155 Commuter C15. C25.
lixeler, N. ll.
.flrfx and Sl'if'Ill'l'
AK: Dramatic Club C15g Commuter C15, C253 Captain lloekey loam C5353 Man-
ager Dramatic Club C25.
l?,I.VlR.X Lnmx' BIQNFIIQLD, "Viny"
girls and .S'ric'nrr'
KEQ Glee Club C155 Corporal R. O. T. C. C155 Assistzuit Manager of Football
C155 Sergeant R. O. T. C. C25.
Fruzo 5VAL'l'liR l5IaNNET'r, "Hank"
EMMA BERRY, "Babe" North llampiou. N. l' l.
Hampton Academy .'l1'f-S' Ulld -Sll'If'llf'F
11151115 Glee Club C15, Cf35g Quartet C155 Glee Club Secretary C2253 Dramatic
Club C153 Class Secretary C15, C253 Class I-Ioelccy Team C251 Class Bowling
Team C153 Cercle Francais C25.
Illllfl- G BPBTWITE, Q- ISZI
FLOYD Euelcmz Bisiiov, "Dish"
9X3 Class Baseball Clj.
R.xNnm.Pn C11.XNDI.liR liiLtllJGI2T'l', "Randy"
Ali.XR1ON lmulsli l3nu'rnM.xN. "Mary Ann"
Dramatic Club CU, CTD.
l.1.1aw1c1.i.rN lIm,f'rw1i1.1'.. "Red"
First Sergeant R. O. T. C. CU: Sergeant R. O. T. C. C5
SY1.v1z5'r15R jlxiiizs QBRUDERICK, "Sal"
Exeter l l igh
ZA 152 S. A. fl. C. liootball C175 Varsity Baseball CU.
RAYMOND C1115ss1u.xN l.lRUWVN, "Brownie,'
Engineering Clubg N. I-l. Y. P. O. Treasurer.
lJoN.u,.u KNUWLES BURI.lilGlI. "Don"
jour: Smz1.noN BURNIIAM
Engineering Club CID, CED 3 Sergeant R. O. T. C. C23
."XR'l'lIllR TCAYMOND C.'XI.I'lN, "Eppin." "Rayl'
Newport, N. H.
South Sutton, N. H.
.Iris and .S'rif'11c'C
Concord, N. I I ,
Exeter, N. ll.
Lancaster, N. H.
Tilton, N. H.
.-Iris and Sl'l.l'lIC't'
Antrim, N. H.
Manchester. N. lfl.
lXlaneliester High flff't',Ill-IICCYTC EIIgI.lICCl'IiIlfl
A T951 Glee Club CU: First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. C21
GIEORGIC l'l.xz12l.'1'oN CAME. l'Colonel"
Souiersworth, N. ll.
IIIIIQ- GBPHNIITE. Q-ISZI
Iill31z1ic1f:R'1' S'l'OllIl.XRI7 C.xic1'1sN'1'1:1z. "Czu'pie"
Class Baseball KID.
NICIIIPIMXS Rlc'l1.x1m L'.xsll,1,o, "Nick"
K Eg Class President fl lg Rope Pull I I J.
,I-l1s1..liN Exxxxs Clusit
lrlymouth, N. ll
.-lrfs and .S'c'if'11u
KCCIIC, N. ll
.'lrl.s' um! .hil'li1'lIll
.'lrf.s' tllllf .Yl'l'1'Illl
'P Mg Glcc Chili fl l. 12,32 Class Hockey 'I'c:xm fill: Vlziss Yin- I'1m-hiclclil. fill
Gm' ICENNIQTII Cl1lasi.lcx'. "Huy"
K 53 Engineering Cluhg Scrguzuit ll. U. 'I'. Lf 1:21.
l2RNlfS'l' xv.XI.llliM.XR CI-IRIS'I'IiNSICN. "Christy" Q
liochcslcix X. ll
Gloucester High ,fll't'f'I'l'l'lIf l511yi11i'v1'l11 1
E A Eg Class Yice-P1'csiclL-111 fl J: Class lfuulhzill lllg Nnpc l'ull LH: Class I is
kctball C115 Varsity Football fill: N. H. Chili fill
:X1.1:1i1Q'1' SI'.Xl'I.I?lNlS Comic, "Cookie"
A T 535 Rope Pull CU.
LEWIS SXVlE'I"l' Cowrliu, "Coop"
l'1'cn1m1l, N. ll
.flrls UIHII .S'i'l'i'l1u
Klcdford High, Colby .Xczirlciiiy .'lfjl'l't'llIfIllL
HXQ S. A. T. C. lfootbzlll CID 3 Lllllllllill Sccmmfl 'll-:mi lfmnhzill itll.
CoNsT.xN'1'IN.x ClJU'l'CllUl'L'US. HLlU1ll'llCU Mzmclicslcr, N.
.lrlx and .S'4'i4'lu
X523 Cllcc lilllll CU, 13335 lJl'Zllll2lllC Chili HJ. Ctflg limllizntic filllll 'lll'CZlSlll'k'I' Q
Gliokols .ljovsuw Cows. "Kid"
Maiiclicslei' H igh
KI' M A
ls.x.xC XIEWTON COX
Rope Pull CID.
NlZlllL'llCSlL'I', X. ll
.Iris mul .Nrrrllif
iluilccstw. Nl: NN
IIIIIQ GFBPSFNIITE- Q' lszl
Ciu1z1moN Y.xL7Gu,xN Clmsiw, 'fCros"
9X5 Glcc' Club QU, fill 5 Quartet QI 7. Lily.
xfVILLI.XM 'lhiaummia CRHSISY. "Ted"
9X2 Glce Club CU. 1:25.
Nmexl.xN C.xm,i-mix IMMIQ, "Dz,miic"
F,l1gl11CB1'll1g Club fl H, CBJ.
.lfnlilii-zielmq JHIIN lD,xRx'r1,1,1a, "black"
A 'I' 53: Rope Pull CID 3 Sergeant R. O. T. C. HJ.
lllzkrr, L,UCRIE'l'IA DAVIS
Dramatic Club CU, itll.
.AX N I micw McCimiLr'1'11l51z Dnvsux
:Iris and S'c'if'1rc'4'
.Alrfs and 5lCll'lIC'l'
.-lrts and Srimzvv
.-Iris and SL'l.t'lIt'l'
Rope Pull Ujg Sergeant R. O. 'I'. C. CU 3 Engineering Club ill. fill.
IHIENRY VVl1.l.1s Ihr, "Hill", "Smiles"
GX? Social Committee fill: Manager of Class Football
CARI, Nomrxx lliciqixsux, "Dick"
El'lgll'lCC1'll1g Club Q1 J. Q21 1 Rubs Pull.
CII .xlemas FRAN is Dobcsia
l'qRIilJI2R1C,K D.,XX'II3 DuNm'.xN, "Lilac"
liC11l'lClJlll1li, R le.
Nashua, X. H.
Contoocook. N. H.
.-Xsbuclot, N. H.
IIIIIQ 6 EPSINITE- Q- ISZI
lnvixcs XYARRICN IJfmi.i'1"i'1,lQ, "Doucy"
K E3 Portsnioutli Club C153 Band CZD.
Rcilsiam' H.xRoLn Dcnu N
Littleton I ligh
A X Ag Agricnltnml Chili CID, C225 9 Class 'l'1'zLck C1 J Z
Dramatic Clnh CU.
.' iz lYJIlYI.Ii, "Nessie"
lDnx.xi,n bYl.x'lcs'i'lai: llieiassicic. "Ding"
llerlin lil igh
9X5 Manager Class 'llI'2lCli C131 Glcc Chili CU,
lliaxlu' l..lNn'u1v1m DVNN, "l7nnncy"
E A135 Portsnioulli Cflnhg Econoniics Lflnh.
First Licutcnzmt R. O. .l. L. C2J.
,C S'r1a.xw IEMIQRSUN
AXA9 Rand C7251 fJI'Cl1CSlI'il. CIZD.
l'Rlf111'l-lui lil. l:.x1l-luv, "Dead,
Rochester l ligh
ll.x1:n1.1w RlIiRRlI,l. Exxxxs. 'lCl1Zl.l1llCCyu
.Xincslmry l ligh
Buglcr R. O. T. Lf. CZZJ.
Illixiix' Rum-:R'i' Fuinm
Engineering Club CID,
l,Ol'lQSll10lllill, N. ll.
. lrtx ami .Sfivlzw
Lilllclon, N. ll.
Sci'g'n-:init R. Cl. 'lf lf. Cfll.
lfxclcr, N. ll.
.Iris und .h'l'll'lIl'c'
lflcrlin. N. ll.
liUl'lSllllllllll, N. ll.
. l1'l.v rum' .Slt'I'l'Ilt'l'
.lrlx mul -SL'lt'lIL'A'
liust Ruclicstclq N. ll.
.flrix mul .ql'l't'IlliI'
Derry, N. ll.
llllls 6 Bpwralrre, rl ISZI
TCXRL Rxvnoxlm l:tJlYI,liR, "Kid" Lebanon, N. lfl.
Lebanon lligh Arts and .S'tTl'FlIt'C
9X5 Class Treasurer tljg Class President Cljg Sergeant R. O. T. C. 021.
FILXNCIIS EXNIDRICXV FRICNCII, "Frenchie" ' Wiltoii, N. ll.
lVilton High EIl't'lLl'I.ClII j3lIglllC'L'7'liI1ff
Engineering Club QU, QZD.
fl'r-Icmiixs BURIHSN G.x1i1w, "Toni" Plymouth, N. ll.
Plymouth Irligh .-lgrirzzll zrral
Siliizronx' lnvmo Ci.XI.lZ, "Windy" Lebanon, N. ll.
Lebanon Hfigli .-Iris and Srimzrr'
TXllLDRED lQNnoR.x liill.-MORE Exeter, N. ll,
Robinson Seminary :Iris and Srimirv
Dramatic Club U55 Mandolin Club CU.
.llCRIiMI.X1l l"1:.xNc1s t.Qooc.:1N, 'ijerryn Dover, N. lfl.
Dover High C!1c'1111'c'c1l fillUI.lIC'Cl'lilIff
EA Eg Class lfootlmll QU.
CRX'5'l'.XL EYISLYN t,ioonwiN, "lQludgie" Dover. N. ll.
Dover High. riffs and Srrrzzre
X523 Dramatic Club CBJ.
sIo11N Exsliixw Ciooum, "-lack" l'lanover, N. ll.
llztnover High ElcWL'fI'liL'lI1 E11g1'11f'v1'iz1g
EAE5 ATAg Sergeant R. U. T. C. Cljg Class Baseball CU.
lElllV.XRll llliwicv GR.x11.xM, "Dewey" Portsinouth, N. ll.
Portsmouth lligh Arts and .SiC'lC'I1t'C'
E A E3 N. H. Clubg Portsmouth Clubg Rope Pull C1 XJ 5 Corporal R. O, T. C. Q25 3
Sergeant R. O. T. C. CU: Glee Club C223 Varsity Football CU, CBD, CHD: Lali-
tain of Varsity Football Gig Leader of Dogs Qtljg Flnnked out CID, till, tiijg
Yiclcer's Pride QCD.
SAIJIE TXPXRION CiR1l'I"l'l'l1S, "Peg" Dllfllilmi N- U-
DOVQ1- High Home Et'fIIIlIlllI.liS
A355 Dramatic Club CU, fill.
'PIIEOIJURE C1.lf:xl1QN'1' ll.xA11:1,1c'1', "Ted" I
LHWVCIICC liligll 1ll1'1'l111111'1'11I l511g1'111'1'ri11g
A T93 Glcc Club CID g Scrgczuit R. O. 'l'. C. ftijg Rope l-'ull ill.
CLIFTON R. llwias. "Cliff" Dover. N. ll.
DOVC1' High .-l1'I.s' 111111 .S'l'l.1'llt't'
K Eg Economics Club
Y'Ix'I.xN EIATISIE l'lliVVl'l"l', "Viv" Durllzuu. N. ll.
Dover High nlrts 11111i S'1'1'1'111'1'
A EI A
AlgXR'l'llA Ciorzrmm l'I.IGGINS, u'i1l'OlllUlCU Salem licpot. N. ll.
Methuen High .-'lrts 111111 Sl'll'llt'l'
X95 Glec Club CU, CED g Dramatic Club CFU.
J. .XUSTIN lfliscocic
Rl.'XRG.XRIi'l' E1s,xN llo1:lzN. "l, eggyu Nl:
Maucliestcr lligli .
R01:1z11'r XV. Ilumil 1-Ls. "limb"
'I lavcrliill Higli fllussl .1
i'lUl3l!.XRlJ l2x'1i1ui'1"1' l'1l'11w.uz11, ull. Everett"
'PMS-5 Agricultural Clulu CU, QZDQ Overseas Club itll.
Ruoux A1.1z'1"1'1 1 .x llvms East
AEA5 GIQQ Club CU, C253 Ccrclu Frzumcais 1:23.
ISIOXVARD X"1'Nc1iN'1' lNG11.xM
Couxvzly, N. ll.
mc'l1cs1c1'. N. ll.
I1'l.v llllfl .S'1'1'1'111'1'
lJ11vL'l'. N. ll.
lrlx 111111 .S.l'l.4'Ill'i'
Pike. N. ll.
Klllg5lUll, N. ll.
lrlx tllltf .S 1'11'111'1'
llurlizuii, N. ll.
Lowell High .-'l1j1'1'1'11ll111'11l
Class Football CSD.
Lixulm G1cR'r1eul115 Qlxcggul-zs. "julie" -Wlllilllflv N- ll-
Ashlzmd High .-Iris llllfi Sl'l'l'lll'l'
A K3 Class Hockey Team C23 3 Class 'llowling 'l'1-am CU.
llllls- GBPSFWITE- Q-Ill
lilrrll iXc:N1cs -lmrllzscvx Cornish Flat, N. ll.
Tlietforcl lligh .-Iris and Sdwzrc
Class Bowling Team tljg Class Basketball tljg Delegate to Silver Bay Cljg
Class I-loekey Team CSD.
Lvui CIi.XY'l'tlN -IENNIQSS. "glen" South Danbury, N. ll.
Proctor .-Xeademy C4IlClllliC'U1 EIlgl.Ilt'FI'I'lIQ
A X A5 Manager Class Baseball Ulg Assistant Manager Basketball CSU.
lflnzln-:ine lqNtJXVI.'l'UN jonxsox. "johnny"
Donor I I Y
C.ll.XRI,li5 li.XY.XN,XL'tllI, "Cahby"
A X Ag Assistant Manager of Trael
Dennis ll igh
Is,x1:1z1.1.li K121.s1zx', "Dot'
Kiniball Union Academy
'PMQ Dramatic Club UU. QFZJQ Soc
Vice President N. H. Y. P. O. QTEK.
l'l1m.Ps lfIiI,Sl'IY. "H, CP."
Kimball Cnion Academy
'PMA-5 Glee Clnh CU. C2215 Reporter The .Yew Ifullijvsliire Q
T. C. C2l.
IENT Lfxwiu-ixeii, "Oakie"
Tilton Seminary, Holderness School
ATQg Captain Class Basketball C113 Class 'l'reasurer C225 C
ixicjoluli L1-:oN.xRn, "janv
Wloreester North High LN-
c fill: Engineering Club CU, CEU,
Somersworth, N. ll.
.-lrfs and .S'r'ie11re
--l1'1'.r and 5'cic11c'c
,elrts and Scicizvc'
Meriden, N. ll.
flr1'.s' and SCl'C'lll'C
ial Committee C253 Class Hockey Team fzijg
Meriden. N. ll.
flrts and Sciczire
U5 Captain R. O.
Tilton. N. ll.
.Alrts and Sr1'm1f'f'
Arts cmd Sdvizcv
IIIIIQ- G BPSFWI ITE- Q- ISZI
CARLLUN 1m11 ULM
Pun. joxlas lJYS'l'lfR, HP. jf' Litflt-lon. N. lj.
Littleton High , ,.1g,','L-,,H,,,,U1
'I' 11 Ag Rope Pull C21 g Agricultural Club.
GURIJUN FRANCIS Nli.XCLA'l'ClIY Sunupec, N. ll.
51111211366 High Electrical EIlgi11FC1'I.7lfl
ALXURICIZ AMES M.fxNs121.r. Olcl 'lR,W,1, MC.
Old Town High .flg1'iC11ll111'ul
0X5 Varsity Track Cljg Class Ifoolbnll Ctll.
xl.XRCiLfl2Rl'l'l-I 1XlARDlEN, "Marg" Ti-Oy, N, Y,
Troy High Artx ami 5'cif'm'v
Glee Club C255 Class Hockey CBD.
Rnluzm' FRENCH BIARSH, "Bob" Manchester, N. ll.
Manchester High Clzrwicczl EllfjCllL'!'I'l.lIfj
Engineering Club CU, C2D.
l,1znx.xun 'l0r4lil'Il M.xus11.xI.1., "joe" Salem Depot, N. II.
Methuen High .llCc'l1r1uic'1ll lfllfj1.IlC'C'l'Cllfj
Engineering Club CU, Cf2j.
N.x'1'n.xl.1lc ICMIQRSUN IX'lAl:s11.x1.x., "Nut" il-lvClllllliCl', N. ll.
New Hzunpton l,ite1'zu'y Institute llnmc CSUIIIIUIIICCS
fI'Mg Dramatic Club CU, C253 Mandolin Club Cl l.
Alanis bl.XR'I'IN, "Crab" l7CllllJl'OliCv N- ll-
l'Cll'llJl'OliC Academy lllf'v!1'ic'uI C'n11x1r11c'!i1n1
A XA: Class Baseball Clbg Engineering Club CU. C253 Glee Club CID, C255
.Ns-aislznit Business Manager The .Yvfv llclm,l'.vlr1'r1' CBJ.
DoN.x1,n l,lVl'TliIi M.x'r'm0N, "Deke" Clnrenmont, N. ll.
Stevens High .flgriczzltzrrnl
'PXQ Class Honor C153 Sergeant R. O. T. C. CTD-
IIHIQ G BPSN ITE- Q ISZI
XVILLIAM GEORGE lXlAY, "Bill'
South Deerfield, Mass.
Cushing Acadelny fllechczi-rica! Engineering
E A Eg Engineering Club.
CARI. TJUNALD NICIQIELVIIZ, "Buck"
Nashua, N. Il.
Arts and Science
AXA3 Class Basketball C113 Class Baseball Cljg Class Football CD3 Rope Pull
Clj, C2Dg Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. C2D.
STILLMAN Ex'1s1z15'r'r MCKERLEY, "Still',, "Red"
A T 525 Rope Pull CU, C23 3 Corporal R. O. T. C. Crll.
E1,1z.x1:1s'r11 Mlxlu' 1lcNLu.'rY, 'll3ess"
AKQ Economics Club CRJ.
lV,xL'r1c1z Sinmsx' iXll2.XlJER, IR., "Tucker"
Moses llrown High, Providence, R. l.
.limes JIJSIEPII R'lURI.XRTY, f'.lini"
Agricultural Club CU, CQD.
CLIFTON Coma BIORRISON
'PMB-3 S..A. T. C. Cross Country CU.
Dnnwoon AUSTIN N12wM.xN, "Danny"
A X A
Roscoe Llzla NoR'rH1zY, "Roclcy',
Gerrish, N. H.
Arts and Science
Manchester, N. H.
Arts and Science
Dover, N. H.
Ashland, N. H.
NVest llurke, N. H.
Lisbon, N. H.
Arts and Science
Assistant Business Manager The New Hampslzirr: C233 Sergeant R. O. T. C. C2J.
MICII.AEL FRANCIS O'LEARy, "Miken
Portsmouth, N. H.
Arts cmd Scicxzcv
K Eg Portsmouth Clubg First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Cflj.
IIIIIQ C-Iapmrwrre, L3 ISZI
Ci'UNNAR llleou GLSON
Linux llluzssiau PAINE, "Pinlcie"
2 A135 Manager Class Baslcctbnll CU g llnurl f.?j.
CLYIHQ 'XASII l.7.XR'l'lNG'l'0N, "Party"
Rxvuuxu SWAIN lDl,UlXIMER. N'Pllll'llll1lCH
Z3Al?g b'l2lllZ1gk'l' Class Baselmll Clfl.
R.x1.11n lflmewuou P1eoC'r01z, "R:1lphie"
Engineering Club QD, C21
l..XXY'l'ON .l.lUzzlax,1, Quimnr, "Gila"
Agricultural Club UD, CBJ.
lluxniu .-Xrsxizs RIZAIQIHONH, "Nora"
ll A 'IH Class llaskcllxull Ill g lJl'2llll2lllC Club
Class Hockey CBJ.
,ltlSliI'l1 l"1u5u1':1:1cK Rossini., "lTrecl"
Rope Pull CU, C355 Corporal R. O. 'I'. C. Coil
Rlcluim luvlxc Rmvlari., "Lefty"
Cliichcslcr, N. H.
llcrlin, N. ll.
.f-flrzfx mul St'l't'lIL'1?
Dover, N. ll.
l,:1coni:1, N. ll.
Jxlltfllll, N. ll.
l,Zll'0lllIl, N. ll.
Concord, N. ll.
girls and S!'I'l'lIl'l'
Ccrclc Francais QU, Czjg
XVcst Concord. N. ll.
.-lrtx mul SL'l.l'l1l'l'
BAE? Class Bascball Cljg Class lluslcutball fllg S. A. T. C. lfoullmll Qljg
limxtxlzu Fin-21115111011 lF'I:.xN1c Rumfxzm, "Ruuuny" lQOCllCf4lQCl', N. ll.
Rochester lfl igh
A X Ag N. ll. Club CID, CIZD 3 Class llnslcctlmll CH 1 linginccriug Club H55 Varsity
bascliall CU g Class Footlmall fill.
BRIJCI5 ELDRIDGI2 Russliu. Mount Vernon, N. H.
.Xl:'l'l1t'1z BRUCE Sixuxniins
Corporal R. O. T. C. CU g Engineering Club Ctj, CBD.
EL15.xNou Ptusscorr S.xW'r1f:t.i-E, "El"
AKQ Dramatic Club
ARUIHEKI' CUs1tM.xN S.xwx'l2R, ".l.luclclic"
Nashua, N. H.
Manchester, N. H.
Arts and Science
Clj, CIZJ 5 Delegate to Silver Ray C113 Class Hockey CBD.
Concord, N. ll.
flrts and .S'c'1'c'11Cv
K Eg Class Executive Committee C11 g Sergeant R. O. T. C. Clj.
ELM151: .-Xierntfn Sco'r'r, "Scotty,'
K Eg Corporal R. O. T. C. CED g Radio Club CED.
Tulcxuisix Sum, "Tessie"
Dramatic Club C21 3 Class Hockey CED.
IRVING Fnlzruiletcli SIIERXVUCID, f'Ski1n"
'I' M Ag Rope Pull C21 5 First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. C2j.
Lonfx l2LLA SLIQEPER
Glee Club Clj.
STE.I'IIliN Moses Sm-toNns, "Si"
East Wfalietield, N. H.
Arts and SL'Iit'ILCC
Nashua, . H.
.flrts and .S't'1'v1zc'z'
--Irts and St'IiCIll'C
Concord, N. H.
.'lrf.s' and Sciezzcc
Lisbon, N. H.
f'll'liS and Science
A T93 Glee Club CU, C25 3 Sergeant R. O. T. C. C255 Economies Club CSD.
CHA1zLlQs W11:s1.13x' SMITIYI, "Smithie" Portsmouth, N. H.
flrfs and Science
EA1ilg Class Basketball C153 Varsity Baseball C155 S. A. T. C. Football CD5
IIIIIQ- GBPPIITE, Q-IIZI
Rl5r:1N.xLrw A. SoD12RI,UNn, 'WVeggie", "Reef
Mzuichester. N. ll.
.f'l2'f.v and .b.l'fC'lIt'C'
A TSIQ Engineering Club CID: Reporter 'l'ln' Nr'-rw llunlfwxlzirv CID: News lfrlilor
'li L' CWD Qui, 1 li CD 'li C'
Thr' New 1'f111I1f7.l'1Iil'l' CIZDQ lforporrnl R. O. . .
C2D3 Economies Club CED.
FANNIE MAE SPINNEY
Dramatic Club CID, C2Dg President Dramatic Club C:2Dg Cuplziin
C1D 3 Class Hockey C:3Dg Delegate to Des Moines 1:27.
C11-:n'ruunE N. SPRAGU13
ll insclale High
:. "A'C?lll . . . A.
Dover, N. H.
.-Irfx and Sl'l'C'IlC'l7
Durhzuu, N. ll.
.flrls and .b't'l.l'lIl't'
Glee Club C'lD, C:3Dg Drzunutic Club CID, CBD: Class Hockey CIZD.
S'rI1,m1 .x N GAY STA N Lux'
Rope Pull CID, C2Dg Engineering Club CID, CBD.
DD'.XL'l'lili D. S'l'.XNLlEY
A E' A
lfmxxxnlm ji-:Roma S'ro1u2r, "Shorty"
Engineering Club CID, CED.
DVILLIAM M12R1cl1,L S'I'RA'lfTON, "Bill"
CARLTON lNfIAT'rH13xv STRONG. "Strengthie"
New l.onclon, N. ll.
lixeter, N. ll.
Szmbornville, N. ll.
Mancliester, N. ll.
Concord, N. ll.
flrix and .S'rimu'v
'PM Ag Engineering Club C1Dg Rope Pull CID, CBDQ Captain R. O. 'l'. C. CBD.
FRANCIS DVILLIAM STRUTIIIERS, "Strut"
AXA? Class Cross Country CIDQ VVirc-less Club C73D.
.firts uuzl Sriclzcc
Mills 6 BPITWITE- Q ISZI
Cn.xR1,1cs ANDREW SWAIN
Mrnnmcn 'll.xnn,x Swfxslix'
A Sanborn Seminary
A EAL Class Bowling Team CU.
MILIARD TQENSIIAXV r.lT.XYl,UR. "Tom"
Roxmxi. lMi00IPliI..l. TIIAYER A' xole"
0Xg Class Basketball CID.
DON.XLl'J TUT'.l'I,Ii T1-1oMPsoN, "Donn, "
li.xTuI2R1N1s TI1oA'1PsoN, "Tommie"
'I'Mg Dramatic Club CU, C255 Cercle Francais OBJ.
Nashua, N. H.
flrfs and Srlf-e11c'z'
l'lrenlwoocl, N. ll.
.Al1'f.Y and Svicuvf
Dover, N. H.
St. Albans, Vt.
East .-Xnclover, N. H.
-elrfs and Sficzzrc
East fXnclover, N. H.
.-Iris and Sl'I'C'llfF
TJ,-XXVRIENCE L.n:ov Tr1oMPsoN, "Tommie" Tilton, N. ll.
Tilton Seminary C.'l1c1111'Cr1l lilzglvzfcfrfllg
A T Q5 Rope Pull CU, C2Dg Class Basketball C135 Varsity Cross Country CSD.
PERCY FREDERICK T1mn2'r'rs, " ib"
9 X3 Class Football CU.
Mu' TINGLEY, "Ting"
Class Hockey 121.
CL,xv'i'oN Wfoonuulcx' Toxvuz, K'Clayte"
Somersworth, N. H.
flrfs and .S'f1'c11,f'f'
Dover, N. H.
Illllfl- 6 BPQNITE, Q- l52l
fV7l.lX'IE M. 'l'Y1,1c1:. "Polly" y,yfU,-L.CSu.,., MMS.
50mC"V'uC High ffllllltl lif.'0HUHIl.f.X
llmxtxim Ifmwxbsox 'IHYIQNIQR SHIQ111 'IUC-I,,,1-' N. Il.
M0Tlll1Cl1 High lflrr'!1'1'r11l lf11Iffimw'1'1'11yf
Engineering Club CU, CID.
Alam ll. Xfxxcll: U,,i,,,-,' N, Il.
Lzmczister Ifhgh x'lri.s' nur! .S'r'l'1'1l1'4'
fl' M A
IQ.x1,PI'1 -I. W.xi.1,1s ICM-4,,1iu, X, ll.
1'-21COl1i2l High lileririml lfll!jl'lll'l'l'illff
NURWUOIJ .'XI.l.IiN XVARNICR Smith Yglmimiilh, Mfiss.
Yarmouth lligh iTiIl'C'fl1lIll'l'tll l5IIfjl.llt't'1'l'l1fl
IQOHIQRT l2Lniul1c,:l2 W.x'r1clxs, "Bob" lim-11's i'iK'l'l'j'. N. ll.
Re6d's Ferry High lfft'l'lI'fl'llf c'UlI.N'fl'IIl'fl.lHI
GEORGE VVAHIIINGTUN YVliS'I'HN, "Skip" l'Viluni, N. II.
Xlillon H igh .'ijjI'I.1'IlHlll'tll
A X Ag N, H. Club CID, Ciljg Rogan Pull Cllg Q'i1lSS liuskctlmzill CU: ,'xALLl'lCUl1lll'Ill
Club CIJ, C213 Varsity Cross Country Cll, C253 SL-rgczinl IQ. U. 'l'. il. Cll: Sev-
oiicl Lieutcnzmt R. O. 'l'. C. Crlj.
JOHN P1a1iN'1'1ss XVI-IS'l'ON, "Punk" lloiniingtmi, N. ll.
Antrim High .Ifj1'ft'1l1fllI'tlC
Agricultural Club CID, C2j, Rope Pull CU. C:3l.
l?l'rcr,EN XYIIITTIIZR. "Whit" llcvm-ly, Hass.
DQVQ1-lv High .lrlx flllll .h.l'i1'lll'l'
Dramatic Club CU, Cfffl 3 Y. VV. CT. A. Cabinet' CU. CDU.
7 L'li:1i'lcstfmw1i,N. ll.
OIQIQIN Clxnvlx Wi1l'1'NEx', MVN hit
I Cyullmie High .-ly1'ir'uIlr1rf1l
K Eg Rope Pull CZJQ lfivst Livutcnzmt R. Cl. 'lf V. C25 1 1XK1'iV1lll1l1'Hl billb-
IIHIQ- 6 IBPWIITE. Q- IEZI
Russian. RIORRISUN XVIULLIN, "Doc" Whitefield, N. H.
Wfliiteficlcl High 1-Iris and Sz'ic11c'v
ls.x,xC l,.XNlll,liY XVII.Ll.XMS, ".lkc" Exeter, N. ll.
Exeter High :Iris and S'fim1c'f'
9X3 151:20 Class Foutlizill CU, C253 10:22 Class lfootlnall CID.
lil-.,XROI.Ib li.x1:N1c'r'r1i Whom, "Deke" PfJl'lSl1lOlllll, N. fl l.
ljOl'tS1llOllfl1 .High ljlm'I1'l'mI EJlfjI.JIL7t'l'ilIf1
K-YQ Portsmouth Clnbg Engineering Clnbg COl'1lUI'ZLl R. O. 'II C. Qljg Sergeant
R. O. T. C. C213 Scconcl Licntenzmli R, O. T. C. Qtilg Class liascbzxll HJ.
ETHIQI, Ev!-11.x'N XVUUDS, "XV00cly"
ESTH 121: l
Lisbon H igh
e'r11U1: VVrml1w.xi:b, "VVoody"
A X A5 Class Football
L S. Yi-1.x'i'oN, "Semi"
CD5 Class Basketball' QUQ Rope Pull
CID, Qrllg Rope Pull HJ, LBJ.
Dramatic Club CU, 1523.
liilllll, N. ll.
:Xncloven N. H.
flrlx and .S'c'1'c'11fU
Short lfzills, N. H.
Nlildlllll'-Y, N, II,
NIIIQ EPXFNITE. L3 ISZI
CARI. I. FRIIZORII, jk., P1'l'.Yftll'IZf
C.x'r1115RIN12 li. IDUXVNTON, lf'1'ce-Pres1'dcl1f
:'kIi1fi.XlL KlliSliRX'li. Sf'c1'cfa1'y
Lfmlmlc Co'r'roN, Tl'C'll5lH'l?l'
1923 Qllama History
ITH the entrance through the gates of this college last fall of a mob of
unruly, happy-go-lucky neophytes labeled Freshmen, the upperclassmen
of the institution thought that the world was going backward instead of
forward and that the worst, and not the best, of rXl'l'lCl'lC2i'S young citizens were
gaining admittance to the shrine.
The infiuence of these unpolished Freshmen acted as a poison to the system.
XVith inflated minds and ambitions worthy of a Napoleon they tlitted about the
campus. Gradually, however, this crew of reckless navigators became accus-
tomed to the new liieand, contrary to all predictions and expectations, many
members of the class of 1923 have forced their way to the front and have proven
happy additions to this big family of students. A '
lt is true that the class has its drones. lt is also true that the class has its
leaders. Wfith proper guidance they will make their mark in the world.
No longer do the "dogs" howl-when these young upstarts approach. but in-
stead they Wag their tails in submissive greeting.
IIIIIQ- GBPPIITE Q-ISZI
Rolslzlu' M. ADAIXIS IN'!Il'ffl l3'cv1'-zvirle, Alf.
Gl4:u'1'RL'1uE V. fXLLIiN, 'ATrucly" ."1SfllIl'1Uf. N ll
KIILLS C. AL1m1C1 r, "Doc", f'C'y" !Al'!1iinHc1n', N ll.
Klwjolzx' .-Xmas. "Hay" Sn1m'r.s'woz'f!1, N H.
COSTAS AGN.-xNosT0P0ULoS, "Cosly" A'ff'l'I-llifll, N ll.
DWIGHT K. .LNNI?RliXVS, H.Xnc1y", .X A l.iftIf'!o11. N ll.
Um M. Hxlclale, "Sunshine" l'm"f.v11m11llz.N ll.
.fX1cN0r.D C. 173.xm,. "Cal", A X A IVIISIIIIK1, N H.
KIlI,IlRI'2l7 lf. lYl.xNc:s, "Mid", X Q l1lvtI1It'lIL'.Vfl'l'. N ll.
If'IiRIlliRT F. IMRNIES, "l3z11'ncsic", "Doc 11ffIllt'1ICXfl'I', N. ll.
H.XRf'JI.'IJ T.. ll.xl:'1'1,1i'1'T Bvllzvl Me
Illixlu' H. U.x1:'l'r.12T'1' lfru11kIin.N. H
RVSSIELL T. T1.xR'rr,12'r'1' . Iffzm-1111:-y, .Hass
l'sl,URIiNCI-I Rl. Hxscfn, X Q HYflIt'fIt'Sfl'l',1V If
IQENNICTII H. RASS-I2'I"I', "Ken" l7rf'11mnt,N 11
S'l'.XNI.IiY P. T3.x'1'cl1m.l'u':R l'nrls111n11llz, N If
Yzurmz Ti. l3.x'rc111zr,D1zR, A 'I' Q I.HtAUIIl'l1, N ll.
Tldxuzx' J. ,D!iNNIi'l"I', "'l7c1zc". fb M A H'rl'1Il'lll'.S'ft'l', N. ll.
.IrJSlil'I!INIi IC. l1121:RY,X Q .'X'rzu111f11'kri, N ll.
KICNNIZTII Tllinlu' lI'f:l.l'wImm Falls. N ll.
Illasrlilc E, Ivhclilfulum. "I Ii" lffhS'Ul1l, N ll.
.Xu'rm'R IELACK l'm'ls11m11ll:,N H.
Iimllclc F. I31..xK1cx', "Billy" l'v1vrlmr0ny11, N ll.
JICNNIIC N. Ilomw, "Icunic". "l'iul4" li. HUI'1'iIIfff0II,JV ll
Tim N. Uozmv, Hlfarilu lf. l?ur1'ingl'm1. N ll
Juslalfll lluvlx, "jc,we". 'K E Rzznzfnrzl, Mr
jus:-LMI .-X. Novi: Qllillun Mills. N. ll
Tllulellmczrc I. TZRQUKS. "Fat" Sn. lilinl, Mu
l.l2s'l'l2lz F. lllmmqs. "I3rouksy" lfr1'n!.N ll.
KI.x1u:1'1i1:1'1'le Y. Ulumwx i'mflnm'm1k. N ll.
L'11las'r1-:lx T. IERUXYN. "Chet" C.'njZ'.vto'zv1l, N ll.
.Xvlzleliv XI. Ilucmwx, HI:l'OXYlliCH, fb M A C'0lIt'Ul'll, N ll.
l':X'lil.YN R. Rlzmxwli, "Nancy" lVv.vf lfyv, N ll.
IIIQNRY K. UUGBIEIE C'U1IC01'l1, N ll.
P.x1'1. H. fZUR1z0vm 1s, 'iDig" Naxlzzm, N ll
C'011vord, N ll
D.'XNIliI, UYRNIQ, "Dun", K S.
IIIIIQ 6 BPANITE, Q- ISZI
SETII D. I'f.XRR.XCLOUG1I, "I300ts',
N.XTI'I.XNIEl, B. BREWSTER, "brews"
-IACIQ L. CALPIN, "Cal", ATQ
LIENRY PAUL CAI.I.AHAN, "Hen", E A E
HOWARD W. CA AIPIIELL
RON.-XLD 13. CAAIPRELI., "Soup", K3
INEZ L. C.XRPIiNTIiR. LII M
JOHN S. CARR, "jack", ID M A
JAMES P. CASSIDY, "Irish", CID MA
ROBEI1'F L. CAVERIAQ "Bob"
CHARLES E. CILXIJIROITRNIE, "Chad", KE
LANVTUN B. CIIANIJLER
ADIIOTI' A. CLARK, "CIz1I'kie", fb M A
IQICHARD F. CLARK
ROX'DCJN E. CLEIXVES
jXNGELIQUE CI. CI.EMEN'I', '1T1'udy"
JOHN C. CI.OU'I'AIAN, "jack"
NORMAN D. CHASE, "Chasey"
.AIAIN E. CHASE, "Ted", IIA MA
HAROLD F. CIIOATE, "ChOatie',
JOSEPII B. CODURN
GEORGE P. COLLINS, "Ch:Ip',, E AE
PIERVIEY D. COLUAIIIIA, "Columbus", 411 MA
CHARLES A. COLUMBUS
LEROY A. CONNUR, 1'FI'ec1"
EXRTI-IUR G. COOPER
CLYDE R. COTTON, ID M A
ROSE M. CORRIYEAII, H A fb
SIDNEY NN. CORSON
:RALPH E. Cox
MARY A. COUGIAILAN
RALPH A. CRAFTS
LIOXVARD E. CRAWFORD
RACIIEI.. F. CREE, A E A
FRED M. CRIPPS, "FI'ed',
1QOBER'l' FRANCIS CROSBY, "Bob", ATU
MILTON F. CROWELI., "Milt"
CLARENCE CUMMINGS, HC1'21CkC1'H
NNILIEUR CUIIIMINGS, "Bill"
JAMES IJ. CIIURCIIILI., "jim", BAE
U"orfz'sI or. .Voss
J'UtY1It'lIFSl'C7', N. H
Concord N. H
fQf'1'7',V, N. H
JIIIIIIIICII Plain, Rfass
Littleton, N. H
M Ilford, 11 lass
Concord, N. H
Center SfI'fl1f07'd, N. H
Munclwster, N. H
Concord, N. H
Concord N. H
IV. Medford, Blass
Roclnxvter, N. H
Ldconifz, N. H
POFf.YIlI'0lLflZ-, N. H
MmIclIe.Ite'r, N. H
Kevlze, N. H
Lakejvort, N. H
Canaan, N. H
Alilton N. H
Contoocook, N. H
Ereter, N. H
Ufalpole, N. H
Concord, N. H
Roclzoster, N. H
l'orts1nontlz, N. H
Hancock, N. H
Strathczm, N. H
Colebrook, N. H
Bedford, N. H
Colebrook N. H
Colebrook, N. H
E.I'ez'cr, N. H
IIIIIQ 6 BPWWITE- Q- ISZI
Ll-LXMAN E. CL'NN1N1:11AM. hCl1l1I'lA'H, 0 X
1'iOVV:XRD E. C1:Aw1f111e11
CARL G. DARRA11. "Ikc". fb M A
l!1cRY1,I2 I.. DAVIS
IEARI. C. DAVIS
.'AI,l'lCRIi'I"I'.X T. DAY. "Chick"
IQARI. IZ. D1iA1:1:o1:N, E A E
IVIQANIQLIN H. Dlclisnx
W1I,1f1e1i1i1 A. DION
'111llN F. DOQKUM
Cx'1'11121:1N1z E. Do111:1c
MAU1z1C1Q L. D11Uci11:'1', K E
MA1e111N L. DUWNIN1:
CA'1'111cR1N1c E. DflXX"N'I'CJN, "Twinlcs", X0
i2.XRI,If E. DUNUAR. "Dummy", E A E
FLMER S. DURGIN
lIU1.11A EI.IZ.XlIIE'l'U EKDA111., "Nutty"
.X1z1.1N1z M2 'E11wA1u1s. A E A
NAOMI M. EKDAIIL. "Goldie"
WI1.1.IAM H. EL1.111'1"1'. JR., "l2ill". fb X
C31z1eA1.11 P. EVANS, "Tubby"
I'1111,1P F. EVANS, "Phil", E A E
1"IV.XZlZl'. fX111:112 FARNIIAM, "Haze"
MA1:121, E. FORTUNE. Hx'IiSfOl'll1I1Cn H A 111
EA111, lf'. FARMER, "Fzu'm". E A E
HA1zo1.r1 X. F.'XRR.XR. "Kid", 2 A E
I'liA1:o1.1i T. FERNALD, "Huck", A 'HZ
ClI.XRIiES .-X. FITTS, "Fittsic"
GRACE E. F1,AN11121cs, "Frz1cious I:lZlPpCl'SU
L1zAN1113R H. Forza
IERNHST F. Frmizizs. "Squeak"
DEAN K. Fos'1'121:. fb E A
.A1.1fR1zn L. FRENQLI, "Fi-enc11y", A X A
CA111. Fimaoncz, JR., 'fYid", K 3
XY. WALLACE G.XIiL.-XNIJ, "Fatima"
PAUL 13. GAY, G X
JASPER T. GIQURGIE. "Jaap", 411 M A
11"'111f11111'11, N. 11
cy1l111fI111f111 11'1111 11'11l'kA'.
C'111I.'11111'11111C, JV. 11.
.'l111111'111'.vl1'1', N. 11.
.11i1f1111. N. H.
1'111't.v1111111t11, N. H.
1111'1f111'11, N. H.
1V1'zu111111'1cvI N. H.
1V11s11111z, N. ll.
13l'llll-1IIfj1!J1lf, N. H.
1V11.r111111 N. 11.
l?1'ig11f011 11 111.x'.f.
.S'111'111111'111'. A. H.
11111111c'11. fl 111.s'.v.
1'1'11'1'1J111'11. AV. 11.
1511.11 .411111117'c'1', N. 11.
1J111'1z11111.. N. H.
C'1111'111'11111c, N. 11.
C'0111'c11'11, N. H.
C1111!11111'1101e JV. H.
M11111'11c'.vlr1', JV. H.
N115111111 N. 11.
N1'-zu1-1111111111 N. 11.
1'IOR.XCl2 A. GIDIJINGS, "IIod" C-0ll'ZU41'V JV. 11.
121.11511 E. Gmc, "Crack", GX 1.c'1111111111..V.11.
RIICLYIN Y. G11.1.1s 1f.l'l'f1'1' HV. 11.
I.1zc1N C. GI,11x'12R, 'ililinlc AIcClosky" li1'1111le11'111'. A". 11.
flX0l1G15R M. GULMAN C'1l1'.Y1ltIlIl, N. 11.
RLXRIAX E. Gmane. "Fi-eckIcs" N1"2v 1lr1111P1r111 NJ1.
C11A1:L1is E. fiR.XX'l-IS 1ffl'Uf4'I'. JV- 11.
llA11111.11 F. Liimws l31'1f11S'2w'i1'k. Hr.
RICIIAR11 L. f,il1S'l'.XlfSUN, "Dick", "Swede", K E 1UrIII4'11f'-Yff'I'. JV. ll
l11cu'1'1a.xM E. IHIAL1., 1'Dippy" l1f1111'1'. JV. 11
C.xRRoL1. F. I-Iiclzsm'
IIHIQ G BMNITE, 11- ISZI
ST.xN1.l2x' XV. I'I.xMu.'1'oN
Fruxic XV. lH1.x1u.ow
D.xv1s XV. H.x1:u1 Nc3'roN
Cl1.xR1.o'r'1'1z A. lLw1:R1c1c, "Charlie
M 1CH.x15L I-'l.w14:s. "Mike"
l'1111.IP A. ll.xY1as. "I-'l1il", KIIMA
S'I'.XNI,liY T. I-Lxvias
Iqilzmf' J. FIIGGINE. fb M A
iiliRNlCli Xl. Him.. "je1'1'y". X S2
LANL I.. HILL. "Hillv", fb M A
KIZNNIETII FILXNCIS Ilhm., "Kenu", 111
M'.fxRc.x1aI2il' T-Io.4xGL.xND, KID M
lilmixkn bl. I-lolslclei. CID M A
ClI.XRI.O'l"I'Ii S. lHIu1.nRoo1c, A E A
Lfcmlm C. T'Io1.r..xN1u
jxmlis R. I4iUI,I..XND
Ci1,.xm's HAOI,'l', "Pat", 111 M
Klfxklrmw E. T-I'u1.'1'. "Sis"
iDIJR1S Rl.xRr:UliRI'l'l5 I-IORNIQ. X Q
RUIXIERT S. Ifiolzmclz, "Roh"
ii.XY.XRD G. HUUSTON, "I lzmkn
.'Nl.llIiR'l' F. Howxium
HUGH H. MCK. H Uczmxs. "liuddy". GX
Liao DEF. Hvmc
IZARLIQ I".j15N1c1Ns. "GMI"
NELSON I". j01INsuN
NV.XRRliN 'l'11.x'rcA11l':n: K1-:1.1.1':x'
IQUTII H. Kiamv. A E A
C1.lix'151..xN11 J. Kimuux
W. NfoN'l'c:owl1Q1w KlMI!.Xl,l,. hlloiityi'
.-XL1fR1c1m Lliluzx' lxN.x1'P. ui"i1Cii
.'NR'l'IlUR il. Kuurm. "Art", A X A
.'NR'l'Ill'R NN. i'-.XWRlENCli. "Dem"
lfklclmlalzict S. LAWRIZNCIQ
L'1,.x1:.x F. LIQINING
Ixcziclznlec L.x.xl:v, "Bud", A EA
IJ.xx'm Llavmiz. "Dai-vy"
i:R.XNK H. LEWIS
RICHARIJ J. Llswis, "Dick"
Louis Il. LI'l'CI'IIf'llEI.lJ. "l',itcl1". KE
EARL H. Ll'l'TI.li, "Hank"
L'H.x1u.1as Elnvmim LORD
T11m1.xs D. I,c1UGm.IN
Tumnolexz R. LOVEJOY
QI .x M1-:s A. Ai.XLfIf.XRI,.XNIi, ju.
K c'a1'xf11'gc, N. H.
IV. Hlvdford, Hass.
IV. R0.l'bll7'-X', 111055.
f'orl's111oz1t11, N. H.
Dover. N. H.
Wolfboro. N. H.
C'c'11fr1' Sfrajjford, N. H.
Cifllffl' Sfrojjroro', N. H.
C-ifllffl' Sfrafford. N. H.
.ilorIboro. N. H.
Ciolvbrook, N. H.
U"cstRi11dgc', N. H.
N. H .
Cozzford. N. H.
N. Hnzfcrlzill, N. H.
1ijfIllf'lIOSff'l'. N. H.
Boscazumz, N. H.
Bradford, J lass.
H Brodfor , .
U'c'sf Lrbauou, N. H.
Ifli7lfjSfUJZ, N. H.
COIlL'07'Ui, N. H.
FU'7llIl'llgf0ll, N. H.
N cw York City,
North Yrzrlllozrth. MU.
.7VC"ZQ'IlI6l7'kC?f, N. H.
JillllIL'1IC.Yff'I', N. H.
I70I'fSlll0I!l'll, N. H.
fjfllldlll, IN . H.
New ffvswivll. N. H.
C'o1c'br0ok, N. H.
.LHCOIII-U N. H.
N. I-I .
NIIIQ- 6 BPSINITE- L1 ISZI
IVR.-xNl4l.1x Ci. Kl.xl:'l'1N
WM. F. M.x1z'V1N
Ruiziam' IS. KINTIIICS
Wizvxmx E. M.xxwl21.1.. "Max", QD M A
.-XR'r11Uk P. LNICGINN
llxirrrx li. McC.i1zi2.x1.
C1I.xRr.15s E. KWICIQIENXIQY, "Mac", K bl
AI:1c:.xI1. lNIIiSIiRX'Ii, ".-Xb", TI A df
I-Tmuxmi H. Miasiaiewz, cb M A
GICURKIIZ E. XI1im1.l1:M.xs
jmix M. 3Icm'i'f:cm1aizY. "-luck"
l'l.xMmaN C. Mcmnv. "Ham", llv M A
R.x1.1'11 H. Muiiluc. A X A
lfllciuux O. AIASCIINICR, "lJii1ch", A 'l's2
Iimmiuiwi' W. Mlc1eiui.r., ".IVlyi"
jmm E. lI'o1uz11.1., "jack"
FREIJIQRIC L. Mcmms, "Shrimp", K E
H ELIQN E. N Liniwfiv
AieCH1I.1.1zs I. Nxssiicms, A X A
MAIN: A. N1ix'I1.1.12, E A E
IiRNrzs'1'1N1a L. Nizwcim Ii
PAUL S. Nlzwccmi:
R.xr.Pu W. Nrawlcu., "Doc", K '22
jmix I. O'CoNNoR
EI,IZ.XllIiTII lf. Omanig, "Obby", X S2
IFILXNCIS O'C.i.x1z.x, uirfillliin
iliioiuzlz L. O'Roifi:1cia, "Poi-ky". I A E
Kilzxxizili S. lixieisicm
R.xi-1'1r E. P.x1:lcllUlcs'1?
Sxmvizr, J. Pxrmciq. UP:it", Z1 A E
H me Ai .x N M. PAR'rRmGi2
Osixxiz H. P1s.xksoN
FR.xNc1-:S K. Pimsia, H A fb
I!l..xNcu12 E. PIfl'l"I'IflREW
Iii.x.x I. PERKINS, C11 M
l'1s1zr.1sY C. PERKINS, "I'crk", UK
tilcrmnic O. Piilcims
i':l,I.SXYOR'1'I'l ll. lS'mr.1:iuC1c
Eizxiisu' XV. IJIIILIBROOK
Enxx Er.Iz.xi:ic'ri1 Pu11.x.1Ps, "Teal", I1 ACI,
R.x1.PH W. Piitizcic
Ricrmlcn Youxra ,ii,lPlCR. "Pipe", E ,X E
Rn' PIKE, IR.
NVENIJELL XV. PINKIUM. "Lydia", "Pink
C1i.x1u.las Ci. Pl..x'r'1', "Plz1ttsy", fb M A
Lows E. PUJUF, "Shorty"
RAYMOND S. PLUMMER
1ijllIIl'1It'.YfFI'. N. ll
Cfzljfxlzlfwi, N. ll
1Vt"ZK'lllllI'kl'f, N. ll
.- I gufumn, .ii I nys
Nm'lm.i'lr1'. N. ll
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l71rrlm111, N. ll.
c'UIIfUI!t'IJUk, N. ll.
SlllllIfWI"f', N. ll
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l,i.S'17UlI liulls, Mc'
.'Vtl'.VfIHlI, N. ll
llnvfcaj, N. ll
1ilrl11c'll4'.s'If1', N. ll
l'01'Ls111.01rll1, N. lf
Nrwfwrl, N. lf
.S"2uf1111jv.vmf1', .1 li1.s'.v
fX'l'l'lIL', N. lf
:il1'lfu1'1l, N. ll.
C,1'm'z1lui11l, N. ll.
llu11u7'r'r, Ni. ll.
llwzjv. N. ll.
f,!'ft'I'IIIII'0, JV. ll.
NCTx'ffC1f1'.s', N. ll
f,lI't'0lIfll, N. ll
l,IH'lA'IllUIlflI, N. ll
C'l'llfl'1' HfII'Il.Yll'Hlli, N. ll
H-'nlflm1'0, N. ll
IVIISIIIIII, N. ll
IHVSOIII, N, ll
C'c'11fz'r f..lIlI'ZC't'l,V, .N . ll
NarlliHcld, N. ll
lVv.vl S'f111101"zf1'l1c', .'l!11.s'.v.
P01'l'.S'lIl0llflI, N. lf
E:l'c?lCl'. N. ll
Sf'l'Ufj:0l'lf, N. ll
Jifl'l'l'l-IIIIIC, N. ll
Lnmzzirz, N. .lf
IIIIIQ BIIANITE, I1 ISZI
EVAN M. POST, 'Tosty'
RIJTII C. I'RI2sCII'I"I', A EI .A
.IVIIANIQ W. PRICE
CII.xI:I.Ias N. PUiI'N.xII
L.xw'I'IIN U. QUIAIIJY
RIISSIELI. F. R.xNII.xI.I.. "Lefty"
CIIIQSTIQIQ A. 12.XNIlI.li'I"I', "Chet"
MAIN' C. RIf:II.I,Y
.XI.I:IcR'I' W. RIax'Nm.IIs
C'iI2I:'I'IuIIII5 IS. Rf7llICli'I'S, 'TlcI'tic"
-I.xIIIis .-X. RuI:I5Ie'I's
IIIQIQMAN A. ROIIIQNIIIQISIIR. "Ted"
X'INc'IfN'I' D. lQHGIiRS, "Vince", K E
CII.xIaI,Iis A. Romas, "ClmI'1ie"
lm ,IIQANNIQ ROMANI
:XIIcQLIs'l'L's K. Russ
bl .IM las Russ
S'I'.xLix' li. Ruwli. E A E
R.xI.IIII -I. RuwI2I.I..
GIQIIIQIIN C. Rm'
flliillifili NN-".xI.IIIeIcN RIIssIzI.I,, "Russ
RIII.IIIqIcII E. S.xNIIIaI:soN, "Mid"
S.xIe.xII SIfI.xIIIIIIc:Ii, HSzIlly"
l'If IPI If I-X S xPc'Iw'I' A T-' A
I MII. Lf. SAIINIIIQIIS, 'lbllldiu
QIIIIIIIIIN J. S.xx'.'xI:Ii
.'XI.Ic I-. CI. S.xx low. A E A
l':IJXN'.XRlD Il. SIIIQIIIIIAN
l'1X'.XR'Ix lf. SccI'I"r
I IIIw.xI:II E. SCIl'I"l'. "Scotty",
,IOIIN ll. SliX'IiRI2NCIi, "jack", A X A
llI5I.I':N C. SIIIQRIW
CI..xIzI4:NL:Ia G. SHlT'l"l'I,l'IXX'l'lR'I'll. "Bill
ICIQYINII R. SIAIONIIS
XIIIIIIMY G. SM.xI.I.
H. WV. F-MI'I'II
S. C. SIIIITIAI
ROLANII A. SMITH
GII,I:IiR'I' C. SMITII, f'SIIIit1Iy"
jlxlwlzs H. SNYIJICR, "jim", GJ X
XVALTIQII H. SI'-RAR. "NVa1t!', 9 X
ll.-XRRY H. SIIAULIIING I
T IIIQOIIOIIIE W. S'I'.xIfIfoIzD, 9 X
IIAIIULD N. S'I'I5vI3Ns, A X A
DImIeII'I'IIY F. lQLINIlI,IZ'I"I'. "Dot", X Q
IIB M A
l'o1'fs1I1.0I1fl1, N. H.
lVll1t'lI'C?.YfUl', N. H.
I,l'X'll10llHlI,, N. H.
.fl Ilzesbzzv'-y, lllass.
LUl'0lI'1.II, N. H.
Lcrvmzia, N. H.
lflowcr, N. H.
.ll1'lf01I Mills, N. H.
l1ftIIIL'llt'SfL'l', N. H.
llcwcrl, N. H.
l'lw1IIilzc'r,, N. H.
.S'aI1b0I'I1-ville, N. H.
I1lz'lf0rd,, N. H.
llofwzi, N. H.
l'lawI'l1ill, .W lass
E.I'ctvI1, IV. H
ROCllF5fFl', N. H
l'0I'f5lll0l!lllI, N. H
Cqflllfl' SIHI-ff0l'Cl', N. H
Greclllmzd. N. H
Enliclzl, N. H
f'ft'IHll'l?C'V, N. H
Rl'UC'I'llJlI-, N. H
.1llIlIl'lI.6'.Ylf'l'. N. H
hast s-lI1clo1.1f'r, N. '
Dover, N. H
Pwfszlzozfflz, N. H
Hollis, N. H
Harzzstvad, N. H
' I I
B erlin-, N. H
Nczslma, N. H
lffalpole, N. H
Pl.X'llLOItHl, N. H
B erlin, N. H
Andover, N. H
Pittsfivld N. H
IIIIIQ- G BRN ITE- Q- ISZI
Louis S'1'1:u1,mv5lcx.' l.l'l7!1l1Ul1, N. .
Kim. P. SU1-L1v.xN. "Sully", K Z1 jllm1vlzv.vlvr. X. ll
lflclclmlalzlcm X. S'1'.x1zK, "Stu1'ky" ,1lum'lzv.m'r, N. lfl
1i1i1zN.x1:11 H. 'FI-1.xx'1':1: l-iH!clm1,.X4'.lI
.-XNc:liL.x C. 'LIIUA-1.XS, "Angel" f7IlI'1llIlI1, N. ll
DoRoT1'1x' L. T1 1oMrsoN. "Dot", X Q xltlml, flluxs
L.l.lF'l'ON Tuwmi Norllz-:uuml .'X'u1'1'fm'.v, QV. l l
Rfmlzlclvl' L. 'l'0wl,1i, "Hob" l'1'!f.v!ia'!1l. X. ll.
Ciliulafzli L. TURNIQY .UlIllt'fll'Xfl'l', N. ll.
Omni KI. Tx'1,1i1c
N.xR.Irm1:I12 L'ID.X1.l,, "llzu'j". II A fb l"fr1'1111'uglnn. N. ll.
DrmN.x1.11 XV. NV.x1.lJo, "limb" N4'zulin.rlu11, N. ll.
Cl,IPlfURIJ IJ. XN',.XI.lilER, "Squat", A X A l.illlvlm1, N. ll.
M.x1u:.x1u2'1' H. W'.x1,1.
R.XLI'l'I UI. XN",XL1..'XCI'I l,uc'0niu, N. ll
KIAIKIEI. NI. Xv.X'l'KINS lV,UI'f.YlIIUIlflI, N. ll
Lfxm, W. XX".X'I"I'S, "Duke" Bvrlcvlvlv. C111
Cu.xR1.IQs .-X. XXL'1a'1'1l1-:1u:1a1': Milford, N. ll
Iflmlmlilalct W. XY111'1'1Nc:, "Bill" FI'tIllll'l1fj1IlIlll', .Hass
I.Yx1.xN ll. WH-11'1'Nlix'. "Whit" C.-tllIlIJI'flffjC', .Hass
BIARIUN L. X'vIl.I,lCY fjllflllllll X. ll
RIARION D. XYII.I.I.XAlS, A EA l71'unk1in N. H
l.m'1s li. WINIQIAQ1: l5.1'c'lw',JX'. ll
flliillifllli II. XVOUIDNAN .Yv'ru111111'k4-f, H
I'I1iNRY F. XNVCIIQNIXVINJIJ IXJIIIVIIIUIIII, X. lf
X'IUl..X IE. W0Rs'1'lilz lla-z'r1'. N. ll
.XR'rm'R L. XVR1c:l 1'1' I.i.vImn, .Xl ll.
ALVIN E. Yuvxfz, "Karin" lV1'l1fl1c.s'lw', .V. ll
W- ' ,f ll
X if 1 x L if ,QM
5 ' Ng.. ,f X
', ', aw! '-' '
X . N
x 'fyl f
K' I, I - HM.
X ff I
.:. ,fm..... 1:-.
-.,. H -Y ,z
Q - -13" "w
Clcvelzmcl Barker Dailey
IIIIIQ G BPSN ITE- fl ISZI
DOUGLAS H. D15x'r12R, P7'CSl'd01lf
CARL VV. ZBARKER, l7icc-President
l'-lo1i.L1s H. CL1zx'12LfxN1m, Secretary
j.xMrss D. D.x1L12v, 7'rcas11rc1'
151211 Elton-332211: Gllazm iiiatnrg
4' ECAUSE of its small size this class attracted very little attention upon its
,E arrival at Durham. Nevertheless, the class of 2-year '20 has shown its
merits by taking an active part in many ot the activities of the college.
This class came to New Hampshire College to study the practical and scien-
tinc branches of agriculture. As would be expected from a class of this size, each
individual came into more intimate relationship with the instructors than is pos-
sible in a larger class. This fact alone made it possible to get a little more of the
knowledge sought than could have been obtained otherwise. Each individual has
won distinction by earning approximately twenty credits in excess of the number
required to complete the course.
As alumni, this body of students will endeavor to uphold the spirit and honor
of New Hampshire.
Elma-Hear Qllass, 19211
BARKER, CARL XNARRIQN Q Stratham, N. ll.
ldfatertown High School
Corporal R. O. T. C. Clj, QD, Class Vice-President CLD.
CILIEVIEIAANJU, PTOLLIS Howe, "Hap" Peterborough, N. H.
Peterborough High School
ATAg Casque and Casketg Agricultural Club fly, ftljg Rope Pull CU, C2jg
' Class President C155 Class Secretary CIM Sergeant Major R. O. T. C.
D.x11.Ev, james DEWEY DANIEL Madbury, N. H.
Dover High School
Class Treasurer C253 Sergeant' R. .O. T. C. CBD.
DEXTER, TDOUGLAS lflIIlU.XRD, "Dex" Lisbon, N. H.
Lisbon High School ,
ATAQ Casque and Casketg Lisbon, N. H., Class Treasurer fljg Agricultural
Club CU, Qrljg Class President CD5 52nd Lieutenant R. O, T. C. C21
ll.xn'1'w1zLL, RramN.xLn XVARNER, "Reg" Laconia, N. H.
ATAQ Corporal R. O. T. C. CED, Agricultural Club CQD.
311'--'Wi 'f 1 Q , ,
'- -"',jg3gq,-va-QT." 4"'-
lllllq' G BPSPI ITE- Q ISZI
Ynerzll. l'. XVmn'r, Presidcni
Mks. CURA C. l'lOLI,.XNlJ. l"7ltT8-Pl'F.Yl'lfCll,f
lNl.x1,L.xc1c I". MACK. Secretary
'WILLIAM E. XVOODBURY, Trcrlszwcr
Roswxzm. 1lILI,liR, lQOllliR'l,' W. Rv11ksoN
1921 Glxun-lgear Gllaaa Qiatnrg
HE years of 1917 and 1918 saw a decrease in the number of students taking
the Two-Year Course in Agricultureg but the opening of the college year
of 1919-1920 brought some thirty-odd students to New Hampshire College,
who believed that the Two-Year Course was the most practical one for them.
The students came, not only from the farm and city, but also inen from the
army and navy, believing that in New Hampshire College they would End the
straight path to success. Most notable of these is Kegan Sarkissian, who came
directly from Armenia to New lrlampshire after serving seven years in the armies
of four nations.
IIHIQ G BPSNITE- Q ISZI
15121 Elan-lgear Qllzum
R.xRTI,ETT, TTAROLII L.. A T A
DREWSTER, N.X'I'II.XNIIEI. IX., A T
CAPRON, CIIAREES W., A T A
GEOVER, CI,,IIfTON ll.. A T A
H,xs'I'Y, PHILIP E., A T A
I'III.I,, S'I'.xNI,EY F., A T A
I'fOLL.XND, MRS. CIIRA C.
I'fOl.'STON, l!.xx'.xRI: KAI., A T A
JONES. :NRTHUR I.
JONES, R1CII.XIiI7 L.
I-.1-NNY, DON C., A T A
MACK, NV.'XLT..XCIi P., fb M A
RIILLIZR. ROSWELII, A T A
M TLLS, XV AI.'r ICR P.
NIVORGAN, GEORGE E.
RIORROVV, ROIIERT M., A T A
PAINE, .HENRY H., A T Q
ROGERS, .ARTHUR .-X.
RYIERSON, ROIIERT W.. A T A
SI-IUTE, CIIARIIES A T A
SIIALLWOOII, AIEININ W., A T A
SMITII, EARL E.
SMITH, NORMAN II.. A T A
STONE, VVINTIIR01' E.
STORY, FRANK C.
SVVAIN, ORRIN A.
TfI.XX'ER, BERNARD H.
TOWNSON, CIIAREES M.. A TA
VVILUER, CARL E., A T A
XNII.I.I.xMs, ROGER. A T A
WOOIIIIUIQY, XNII.1.I.xM E.. fb M A
WIGIIT, VIROII. l'.. A T A
ll"I'.vt N C'ZE'l7I!l'kX',
.-Li-, Q"--:'..r:1 , 'UW .- '
',f , w , N1
Uhr Olnllzgr Zmhrarg
Uhr Bairg Euilhing
Glampus Firms 15' 'Qrarn Agn
g3F.?l.vHig-. UL 'gr fffaltffviB41u,31!'.YEk.'5.f??TI'If'
5551557 iff f- "-75i7f5f-Z5 L'-"15'.L:l" "
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Zum-..,1 15. '. it x r '
Qlanqnus Firma 15 HFHYE Agn
Ellyn Cllampuag 15120
Eflge Glampus. 15211
1 1- 7 , ,..- M .-....-.--. C.. ,
1 ,A '-117.3-,J ,l ..X,.1'.3, 5, ,Fi:'v.'I3j':'y , : ,
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-...nN,,,'-- '-'rf' -.2-,. -
.Q .' r- . Q,-,EJ-3' 4 J "'
Ellyn Qlhaprl, Smith Fark
Top Row: Newell, Sullivan. Rogers. V. D., Frilvorg, Scott, Lintntt, l'inldmrn, Chadlnournc, Byrne,
Jones, Lewis, MCKL-nncy, Litchiiclil.
Filth glow: Lumlliolm, Davis, E. ll., Howzml. I-lnwlccs, Cfmnplrell, Bzitchelder, NV. P., UOLICGL, BOVU1,
Fourth Row: Bennett, Doolittle, Hunting, Czisillu. Sawyer, R. C., VVooils, Hutch, Gustafson.
Third Row: Scntt, E. A., Flynn, Cheslcy, Stanley, Vlllxitncy, Mclicnzic, Hayes.
Second Row: Bell, E. L., jr., Butler, Vsxrrill, U'l,eary, Smith, Morrison, Bntclielder, G. H., Hedburg,
Sawyer, A. H.
First Row: Foster, Paul, Hill, llyalc, llnvis, A, F., llurlwr, Perkins, Akcrnmn, Currier, Spinncy.
,4 "4 ,241
'- .:?" :-
IIIIIQ 6 Bmw ITE- Q- ISZI
.X Eanm Qing?
lt i .:-G:iBJ'm53'7 ale .
9 "Q , ' 'F "
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,V,, X 'Q V . I EMR l I U -,alx I
sl. ,QU D El U 1 ri ti me .
f-,.g:t.z5' X 1.1 -f A , , , EQVX u
H 2, l4- Q., f flfh'-lg!" 7- -57 7
4 lleta Kappa Chapter, Established lflul
C'0Io1's.' SClI7'1Cl', lfVl1ife and lf:IllCl'UId GITFII
.Forrest A. Harker
Arthur F. Davis
Rodney F. llill
Norman l. liearse
Irving XV. lfledburg
George H. lfiatchelcler
Ronald NV. Hunting
Wfilliam l?'. lilatehelder
Nicholas R. Casillo
lrving XV. Doolittle
Clifton R. Hayes
Carl Friborg, Ir.
Louis B. Litehfleld
John C. Kendall
Ellratrrn in Zllarultatr
Thomas J. Laton
Ellratrvz in illniurrziitair
Cecil A. Morrison
Charles G. llerlfins
Ernest L. liell, lr.
Maurice E. Currier
Emerson S. Spinney
Vlfalter P. Stanley
Theodore R. Butler
Ernest VV. Hewitt
R. M. Varrill
Robert C. Sawyer
Howard 15. Smith
Orin C. VVhitney
Elmer A. Scott
Harold lil. XVood
Russell C. Foster
Lincoln S. Hyde
Samuel H. Paul
Wfalter E. Rogers
Alfred H. Sawyer
George E. Wfooster
john F. Flynn
Michael F. O'Learv
lVallaCe E. Hatch i
tiny K. Chesley
Fred XV. Bennett
T011 Row: Shuttleworth, Pgrkinsz 1'Il1gi1llIS. Campbell, Cmminghzun
Second llowz. Bishop, EUIOL Clay, 'C'115'dC1', Fowler, Gile, Crogby, Stafford, D353 Fogg, I-Ollglcy
Prxce, Txbbetts. U , .
Third Royvg Thayer, Mansell, Wllhams, Wnggxn, Fox, Craig, Congdon, Cooper, Mattoon, Dresser.
Fourth Row: French. Tl10I!1D50P, CWC, B51U15ff?I', Stafford, Vose, Ham, Connpr, .l0hH50U, Cfosbbl
Bottom Row: Fitch. MCCZIIIFICYHC, ONIWIIY, Plillsted, Greer, Pollard, Lynda, FIYYS, Ladd-
IIIIIQ G IBPSN ITE- Q- ISZI
l . 9
Raymond C. Greer
Harold NV. Fitch
.Frederick I. Urdway, Ir.
Guy E. Plaisted
Raymond B. Richardson
Shirley E. Pollard
Harold G. French
XVilliam H. Thompson, Jr.
Henry XV. Staiford
Milton R. Vose
W1 Theodore Crosby
Donald S. Dresser
Donald B. Mattoon
Lewis S. Cooper
Isaac L. Williams
Morris A. Mansell
Frank W. Price
Leander C. Fogg
Theodore 'W. Stafford
Elmer E. Gile
james H. Snyder
8 umliii 5
Percy F. Tibbetts
Leslie E. Lynda
Harold M. Ladd
Leighton J. Cree
Ralph G. Banister
Harold R. Ham
Solon D. Connor
Ralph V. Johnson
Neal H. Congdon
Thomas I. Craig
Gordon L. Fox
lfValte1' W. VViggin
Royal G. Thayer
Floyd E. Bishop
Karl R. Fowler
Gordon V. Crosby
H. Willis Day
Marland G. Langley
Wfilliam H. Elliot, jr.
Perley C. Perkins
Hugh M. Huggins
George L. Campbell
Leaman E. Cunningham
, 9 E,
in f-H '
. 5 1, '
Back Row: Pax-menter, CTOSS, CIN'-
Fifth Row: Emery, Lord, MacFarlane. Sheridan, Crosby, Holla-nbeck, Fcrnald, Cfllllilh J-, HfU'VEll,
Fourth Row: Simoufls, Batchelder, Lawrence, Lcath, Darvill, Calpin, R. Paine, NVright.
Third Row: Cqglc, Bforrill, Hambleth Thompson, McKerley, Shannon, Sorlefhmd,
Second ROW: Alxndgrsgn, W'eigel. Atkms, Barley, Owen, Huse, Lorden.
F,-ont Row: Shepherd, Torrey, Felker, Patterson, Twaddle,
llllla G BPITW ITE- Q lszl
-f "" A '-- ... V- ni.. .1-am-v-A.. ,
af 555. ,Ee
'F ifi ' E 571' .
r.' 032555. mil
B . aa
. ILTVHEMEM.. .
Alpha Elan Gbmega
Harry C. Atkins
Harold P. Felker
Ralph B. Emery
E. A. Franklin Anderson
G. Rex Bailey
Stephen H. Boomer
Clarence A. Cross
Ralph B. Harvell
Walter' D. Hnse
Arthur E. Twaddle
Arthur R. Calpin
Albert S. Cook
Frederick I. Darvill
Theodore C. Hamblet
Victor B. Batchelder
jack L. Calpin
Horace S. Clay
Robert F. Crosby
Harold E. Fernald
J. Arthur Hollenbeck
Cecil E. Leath
Ellratrcs in Zllurultutv
M. Gale Eastman
Zlimtrca in llluiurrzitatv
Lawrence L. Thompso
Wilf1'ed L. Owen
Frank E. Patterson
Frederick A. lfVe-igel
Earl E. Lorden
Alden S. Morrill
Draper W. Parmenter
Edwin H. Shannon
Charles W. Shepherd
Frederick L. Torrey
Oliver I. Hubbard
Oakes K. Lawrence
Stillman E. Mclierley
Stephen M. Sinionds
Reginald A. Soderluncl
Charles E. Lord
Theodore R. Lovejoy
james C. McFarlane
l-lerinan O. Moschner
H. Harrison Pa-ine
Edward B. Sheridan
Arthur L. Wright
Fiith lion-: Uotton, Taft, Clianipzkigllf, Filflilf, Piper, Gilmore, Laughlin, Dunn, RCZH'fl011. Plllmmff,
Q Graves, May, Farmer. - - Q - U
1-om-tl3?Row: Churchill, Golding, Mooney, Patrick, Gaclbois, Smith, Grzzlmm, C,-oold, Collins, Paine,
Third Row: Lazasse Coyle, St-'2Cl,,B1'0WI1, Cf-lbufll, Evans, Burpee, Rowell, Haseltine, Brosnmn.
SecondHRSw: Xheville, Bailey, Hilliard, Pichette, Dunbar, XVeatherby, Callahan, Reardon, Rowe. Doyle,
0 and. N
First Row: Perry, Christensen, CDHNOY, Rvfd, Spilllwy, Leavitt, Cove, Min-ther, Howe, Wlllldi, Hag-
lllile- 6 lamrwl-1-5, Q- ISZI
P . affix. .4
'l f 1
.iie . iflizoGa5 P, M H .li 4, y - Q
GW ... f
af. 4' 13- .4 -- .aux -..-'.'-'- '- -.'.',-..1.
. Sigma Alpha iipailun
New l-lampshire lleta Chapter h Established 191'
Colors: Royal Pzrrfvle and Old Gold
Edward L. tletchell
:Xrthur R. Drown
NOITIS D. Clove
john .-X. Brosnan
Francis M. Champaigne
John M. Cotton
Norman R. Golding'
John E. Goold
Paul J. Bailey
Ernest NV. Christensen
ll. Linwood Dunn
David J. Flanders
l-lenry P. Callahan
Joseph B. Y. Coburn, I
George P. Collins
Karl B. Dearborn
Earl E. Dunbar
Illratrvu in Illarultafc
Eilrntrrs in Blluiuvraiiatr
Franklin L. lflaseltine
XVilliam R. Hilliard
Felix S. Lagasse
lnlarolcl l. Leavitt
Lawrence H. Mooney
Charles ll. Murthur
Edgar L. Gadbois
Jeremiah li. Goggin
E. Dewey Graham
NVilliam G. May
Lorine D. Paine
Philip F. Evans
Earl P. Farmer
Harold N. Farrar
Charles E. Graves
Thomas D. Laughlin,
Mark A. Neville
George M. Howe
Karl L. Wlildes
john E. Reed
Xllillard E. Spinney
james F. Steele
Lorado E. Taft
lnloward A. Burpee
Raymond S. Plummer
Charles E. Reardon
Richard I. Rowell
Charles XV. Smith
Richard Y. Piper
Stacy B. Rowe
Charles A. 'Weatherby
Peter J. Doyle
509 limi: Seve:-Iaxfize, Fl:'i:nch, higoglriscin.
ew OW: 3 'ff' Dore' a ' 535535351 Andrews Struthers G'bbs NVel1ington Ie tt St '
533:11 1:51 123155yiggriliiggngggfigirlgfziongxewrAan, M.cKeivie: xxfoodwaffl, Af MQZEUI Iegrfergil
W2 . arm ' eary un , ' tin
Front Row: Melville, Pfngree, Ca1'penter, Jenngs, Biigslz iixgiljdlgixicgfammony Morse'
IIIIIQ- GBPITWITE- Q- Il2I
. ,M'iiBfu'G6m WHS?
. . , N G' N- A f' ' 'Q
- , V +4-2 ' X4 '- 2- jj. .eg
HQ ir . " -f ,JJ 1-list
1 ii 9. Qf?2fi I I 71
I X .... . .:.i.g:,, ,H In Q ., . , jil:-1 .En v .-V. -15...-
L :riff L Qi .1-1",,X jfff-3 ,V V
f '5x -gi lhnfi "5 -5 ' 'J
" ' , g1?? 4igA?f
Eamhha Gllpi Alpha
Alpha Xi Zeta Establishe
C'nlm'.s'.' Purple., Green and Gold
Zlirairrs in illnrultaxtr
Alfred E. Richards
Alhert NV. Gainash
Clarence R. Cleveland
Wilfred A. Osgood
EH1'i1lI'1'1i in llniurrsitatv
Gordon T. Nightingale, 'lil
Kenneth D. Blood
Leslie G. -lenness
Chester A. Scannnon
Raeburn S. Hunt
A. S. Baker
R. F. Carpenter
C. Donald McKelvie
George VV. Weston
Dwight K. Andrews
Alfred L. French
Arthur B. Kroog
George N. Pingree
llenjamin R. Cztllender
Christopher J. O'l.eziry,
Derwood A. Newman
'lirzinlc W. Ladd
Errol S. Morse
Frederic K. Johnson
Lyle C. Jenness
Francis VV. Struthers
Ralph H. Moore
Raymond C. Morrison
A. C. Ball
tai. Donald Melville
Gilbert N. Wfiggins
Edward F. Rumzlzzzi
Lester S. Emerson
Bert A. xVOOClWZ1l'Cl
John B. Severence
l-lzlrold N. Stevens
Clifford D. Wfalkcr
Fourth Row: VVoodbu1'y.,P13if, Bugbfie, Carr, Morrison, 'NVallis, Maxwell, Forster, Meserve, Russell,
Columbia, Chase, Hill, Ullffilll. K. F. Hill. Higgins, Bennett.
Third glow: Young, HOYJHYY, VHHCC, Lyster, Moody, Dion, Mack, George, Cassidy, Hayes, Chandler
Second Rowir Currier, Pifffcel ShCYW00d, Hobbs, Gray, Howard, McKcnney, Mander, Child, Little
, Cotil, Herrick. , , , ,
First Thompsoll, I-21119, Ayer, RCISCY, R. C. Brown, Smith, Bailey, Strong, Billmgham, Griswold
NIIIQ G lepsrwrra, Q- ISZI
. 1 gli
mi 422: ,xxl
1Hhi 111311 Evita
Nu Beta Chapter Established ISHS
C0lo1's: Blarle, lVlz1'fc and Gold
.--Xrthur D. Smith
G. Harold Dillingham
Elmer H. Thompson
Chester L. Lane
Howard S. Abbott
james H. Griswold
H. Estow Hobbs XV alter B. Gray
R. Towle Child Alfred E. Mclienney
Ernest P. Little Raymond Meader
Howard P. Kelsey George B. Coffill
Preston H. Currier Robert S. Herrick
Dean K. Forster Edson M. Bailey
Carlton M. Strong Clifton C. Morrison
Irving E. Sherwood Paul Lyster
Perley F. Ayer Raymond C. Brown
Carroll H. Lowe H. Everett Howard
Arlo M. Vance Ralph J. NVallis
Kenneth F. Hill
Clyde A. Cotton
Philip A. Hayes
Hamden C. Moody
Wallis P. Mack. Ir.
lN7ilford A. Dion
John S. Carr
Alvin E. Young
Carl G. Darrah
Hervey D. Columbia
jasper T. George
Ralph W. Pierce
Leroy I. Higgins
Lawton B. Chandler
Howard H. Meserve
Harry J. Bennett
Wfeyman E. Maxwell
james P. Cassidy
Abbott A. Clark
llfilliam E. VVoodbury
Charles G. Platt
Carl L. Hill
G. Wfaldron Russell
. .,.,,,,,,m-,- , l , I . T:-
- 1 T-,wa A '- .' 4' 1 Y ff
H731 ., '- ,fn - 'R' - ' '
, 4K1 'I -,
. , - -,-,
TOD Row: Brewster, Houston, Cgxpron. lVilliams, Smith, Glover.
Second Row: LGYY. TOWHSOH, Hillary, H4593 Hill, XVilder, Shute, Morrow. . H
Front Row: Ryerson, Smallw00Cl, AJEUIISII, Dexter, Cleveland, Hartwell, Sxlver, Wxght, Bartlett
Y' 7 '. .,:a , flxr,
'- ' iii
IIIIIQ G BPBN ITE- Q' ISZI
Otto lQ. Eclcinzm
Hollis H. Cleveland
Harold L. Bartlett
Nathaniel B. Brewster
Charles W. Cztpron
Clifton H. Glover
Philip E. Hasty
Stanley F. Hill
Bayard G. Houston
Don C. Lary
Alpha Elan Alpha
Fllrzttrra in illarultzitr
Freclerick NV. Tztylor
ulm'.r.' Gold cmd lilufk
Qluscph H. Gourlcy
Zllrutrra in lluiurrsiitattr
Douglas H. Dexter
Reginald XV. llztrtwell
TXVO-Yl i.+X R 15121
Robert M. Morrows
Rohert YV. Ryerson
Charles E. Shiite
Melvin XV. 5lNZ1llXVUOfl
Norinun R. Smith
Charles M. Townson
Yergil P. XVight
Carl E. Wfilfler
Top Row: 1.eola.FOF.'1!, R055 Cofflveflll' Edna Phillips, Abigail Meservc, Frances Pease, Mabel F01-.
tune, Marjorie Udall.
Second Row: Mzuonr Berry, D0Y0tl1y Flanders, Anna Meserve, Hortense Cavis, Janet lVard, Helen
Meader, Nora Reardon. '
FYOnt Rgwg Help, Donahue, Helen Murphy, Lucie Jones, Phebe Stryker, Dorothy Rice, Lucille Burleigh
Gladys VVlnpple. '
lllll Q' G BPNNI ITE- Q' lizl
Mrs. rlillflllli-XS Lzrton
Mrs. Franlc Melione
Helen 1.3. Donzrlme
Lucie J. jones
Dorothy A. Flzmders
Marion E. Berry
Rose M. Corriveau
Leola M. Fogg
Mabel E. Fortune
191 Alpha lain
Founded 1 913
C'0Iu1'.r.' Green and l'Vlz,iff'
Mrs. li. KJ. Ritzman
Mrs. Roy ll. l'orle1
Mrs. Alfred ll. ,Kiel
Ebururw in lluiurrsitam:
Gladys L. Vlfhipplc
Helen .-X. Murphy
l7cn'r:tl1y F. Rice
llluelue K. Stryker
Anna H. Meserve
Helen H. Meader
Nora A. Reardon
Francis K. Pease
Top Row: Grace Joy, Caroline Edwards, Judith Jennessj Sallie Grililiths, Olive True, Rachel CWC.
Marion XVilliams. , , , , ,
Second Row: Ruth Kemp, Clam Smith, Ruth Prescott, Beatrice Smith, Vivian Hgwitt, hlxrizirn Furber
Third Row: Hope Stevens, Hazel liuarhoru, Ethelle Hawes, lugnlmrog Lrmhy, Marjorie Saxton.
Fourth Row: Alice Saxton. Pearle SHfS.'t'1jf- Flqrezice Hfmscom, Mildred Swnsey, FIOFYHCC KUNG'-
lfront Row: Ruth Barker, Rhoda Hyde, 3. ,leniuun Dore, Charlotte I-lolhrook.
lllll Q G EPMNI ITE, Q-ISZI
4 s w" '
Alpha Xi Evita
C-Ul0l'.Y.' Lllfjflf Blue, Dark Blue, and Cold
Mrs. I. E. Ewer
Mrs. NV. C. O'Kanc
Mrs. C. XV. Scott
Hazel M. Dearborn
Ethelle M. Hayes
Judith V. Ienness
N. Jemima Dore
lflorenee E, lflanseom
Sadie Marion Griffiths
Vivian E. Hewitt
Rachel F. Cree
Caroline M. Edwards
Charlotte S. il-lolbrool:
Ruth H. Kemp
Mrs. C. F. lackson
Mrs. lol. l-l. Scudder
Mrs. XV. ll. Wlolff
Snrnrcs liu lilninvraiiatr
l Grace M. joy
- Florence A. Kelley
Marjorie Rl. Saxton
lleatriee D. Smith
Clara N. Smith
Olive l.. True
Rhoda A. llyde
Ruth C. Prescott
Pearle .-X. Sargent
Alice G. Saxton
Back Row: Dorothy RlllldlCtt, C'onstan.txn:1 Coutclxoucas, Celia H. Gardner, Florence Basch, Rachel
R. Bugbce, Catherine Dgwnton, Mxlrlred Bangs. .
Second Row: Crystal Goodujm, Mafguernte Marden, Doris Horne, Bernice Hull, Mary E. Gerrish,
1 Dorothy Thompspn, Della F. Langley. ' U
Fxrst Row: Martha Lx. H1gglDS. Mary E. -Barley, Alice H. Scott, Doris R. Binks, Grace I. lVallnce,
Miriam Lewis, E. Prxsczlla Norris, Mildred M. Langley.
Nlllfl G lapmrw ITE, Q- ISZI
Mu Alpha Chapter
Mrs. Marion O. McKay
Mary E. Dailey
Doris R. Binks
Celia H. Gardner
Rachael R. Bugbee
Mary E. Gerrish
' ' 5 ,'fl3.,.17-rggf ' 'x x 'N
all lol . ,
Colors: C'a1'dim1l and Sfmw
Mrs. James S. Chamberlain
Miss Elizabeth Sawyer
Sfnrnrw in liuinvrsitatn
Grace I. VVallace
Mildred M. Langley
E. .Priscilla Norris
Delia F. Langley
Alice H. Scott
Martha G. Higgins
Bernice Hill Qpledgej
Third Row: Nathalie Afirshall L '
?:?:3:l1s!tROXKVI Harriett Ford, Iilorgszie Ilgsgegftikxqglgadys Holt' Moreue Connell'
safes 11S2S:,2amzE"0mPS0H, Im ffeQ,:ea1RMh MQ-
, y ase. asc, Ruth McQuesten, Dorzce Elkins Lou.
A 1 ISC
IIHIQ GBP:Nl'rE. fl-ISZI
Mrs, John C. Keiiclzill
R ul li C. B I CQUCSLQH
Louise li. Davis
ii i' -,
Colors: Rose and Uflzitc
Mrs. Amiic I. Morgan
Mrs. George :X. Perlcy
sl'll'l'll'D5 in Nninrraitntr
Dorice XV. Elkins
IZ. Ruth Ladd
Ainber l'. .Xrcy
Morcllc M. Council
.I Izirriel M. Ford
Top Row: Elizabeth McKnuliy, Laura Jacques, Rita Fluet Elinor Leahy.
Front Row: Eleanor Sawielle, Abbb' Herlihy, Wfinifred BTDQVLQC, Elvira Beuticld.
UHF' G BPIFNIITE- Q' liz
Mrs. D. R. Ilutlcx'
C'oIur.v,' ljurfvlv and .Szlwr
Hrs. U. .X. Yickc-1
Smrnrm in Hxninrrniizltr
Top Row: Craig, Greer.
Second Row' Bearse Haseltine Child Cleveland Dexter Blood, Baker.
Third Row: . Butler, RUHYKIUII, dove, I-fobbs, Cill'15CI'IfC-T, ljcllard.
Fourth Row: Anderson, Patterson, Lorden, Lane, Thompson, Akerman.
Front Row: Leavitt, Bilfkffl Felkef, Jenness.
IIIII BPSINIITE- Q- ISZI
amine muh Glaakvt
ASQUE AND CASKET is the interfraternity Council at New Hampshire
College and was founded in 1905 as a result of a decision that intertra-
ternity relations could be arranged more satisfactorily through a council
than through mecliunis then existing in the College.
Casque and Casket was organized as a secret fraternity and each fraternity
on the campus was allowed at limited inembersliip. Today the six national nien's
fraternities of the College are represented in Casque and Casket and each sends
two Seniors and two Juniors to the Council.
VVALLACIE S. .AKERMAN LICSLIIE P. JENNESS
KENNi5'1'n D. BLOOD CIIICSTIZR L. LANE
FoRREs'r A. BARKER vl'l.XR1Jl,lJ .l. lt.IEAVI'l"l'
R.fwMoNn C. GREER lel1cN1u' C. ATKINS
HAROLD P. FELKER W :XL'l'l2R E. Rooizizs
I'l1XROLD M. Limo W 1i,1,,x1m IE. SIPINNICY
JOHN I. RE.XltlJKJN limi 1-Llc I. 'ISUOZXIPSUN
121zN12s'1' A. F. IXNIHERSON lilUR.'XC'I-I li. Homes
NORMAN I. Bexiasiz
'ISIIEODORIS R. BU'r1,1zit
THOMAS I. CRAIG
ALBERT S. BAKER
ROSXKVELL T. CHILD
XVILLIAM J. IIAGGERTY
EDWIN H. SHANNON
limi, E. l-ORl7lEN
Cl1.xR1.i-:s IJ. KlURTI'IUR
fXl,l!liR'l' S. Cool:
RICIliXIQll F. C.XRl'I5N'l'lSR
Top Row: Hubbard, French, YVoostpr. XVoodward, Torrey, johnson,
Middle Row: liorrill, Stearns, Harlmg, Bannister, H3'de, Vkfiggin,
Bottom Row: Prof. VV. H- Wolff, Pfvi. J. H. Gourley, Fitts, rrof. M. Gale Ensmmn. Dean F. XY. Taylor
P!'0f. H. R. Kr8YbiIl.
,t ' l 1
ilinuurarg Rgrirtxltnxrul Zllratrrnitg
Granite Chapter Established ltltlil
9' N June, 19053, a Chapter of Alpha Zeta was organized with nine charter
J members, one of whom was honorary. The chapter was installed hy I. C.
Kendall, '02, now Director ol the Experiment Station. who had previously
become a memher of Alpha Zeta at the North Carolina College ol Agriculture.
Although the chapter was small in its early days, it was not without power
and influence. Agitation for a gymnasium. the formation of an Agricultural
Club, the organization of the New England liederation ol Agricultural Students
CNew llampsliire liranchj, and other important questions and policies were
started within this chapter,
There are twenty-seven active undergraduate chapters. The fraternity pulm-
lishes an Alpha Zeta quarterly.
Zllratrca in Zllnrultutr
joseph ll. Gotwley
john C. Kendall
.-Xlton XV. Richardson
Henry R. Krayhill
Rolfe tj. llauister
Perley I, Fitts
NVilliam R. lililliard
Alden S. Morrill
Oliver I. Hubbard
Ralph N. johnson
lflowarcl T. lVoodward
lfrederick XY. Taylor
lliilliam H. ll'olff
M. tizile Eastman
Ralph Dell. liisher
Illrat1.'r5 in Tluiurrsiiutr
Lincoln S. Hyde
Samuel L. Stearns
Vlfalter XV. lhliggin
Harold G. French
Frederick L. Torrey
George W. lYoostei'
H A222315-'ellif ' Y ' -' '
Ju.. - E - H V 3.- , - . ,
' .L -,.- x , . ,
-,Y , f ,:'t,'F-5'-rw'-fx' , j ' , .-Av.9'- "
W'i'v- V f ' ' N" '
Top Row: Fogg, Craig, Little.
Second Row: Grant, Place, Lane, Bgarse. '
Front Row: Barker, Jenness, Bloomheld, Afkms
IIIIIQ 6 EPMNIITE, lil' ISZI
Zklpha Qlhl ivrgnua
4 ifiIllllll'Z1I.'1l Ghciuirul Ziiratrriiitg
Mu Chapter lLstahlisl1ccl lflll
Colors: C'11,ru11zc VCIIU-zv and P1'11.r.s'1z111 Blur
HE ALPHA LTHI1 SIGNLX l7ralcrnity was founclecl at the l,llllVL'l'Sllj' ni'
lVisCOnsin in lDCCClUlJC'l', lElll73. lt is C0l'Il1DOSCfl of 111011 who arc lu lake
up some bra11cl1 of cl1c1nistry as their life work. 'l'hcrc- are 352 artivc
1lllClCl'g1'ZlCll1ZllC chapters and aluinni clmptcrs in New York. l,.lllC21gU. :incl San
l'l'Zll1ClSCO. During thc war 2l.l1Ol.llCl' alumni clmptcr was lfilllliltfl 111 l'ql'1lllL'C at
3,lTrai1'r5 in Eizxwltzain
Clmrlcs Qlaincs George A. Purley
llcinan Lf. lfogg
Zfrantrns in llrhn:
liclgar S. Russ
'l'. Orrin Smith
iF1'ZlflZI'H in 1'I11i11r1'situtc
john 'l. liloolnlielcl .l"l211'l'y ixllilw
Chester L. Lane Leslie G. Jenness
Fo1'1'est A. Barker l'aln1er ll. l'laCe
E Ernest P. Little
John M. Lannon
Leland E. Grant
'lion Row: Fitts, Mis, UIHCFSOII. UGYOIIQQ' liale. Mary Gcrrish, Esther Brown. Prof. juclcso
1-rout Row: Helff, Lelxa Lfarclucr. Murxel Llznnubcrlaiu, Florence Kelly. Emery,
IIIIIQ 6 BPBTW ITE' Q' lszl
lliuuurairy mllllliljifill Fraternity
C'0l0r5.' Black and Gold
I GAMN.-X was organized hy Professor blztclcson and several others, who
were especially interested in research work in Zoology :md in the allied Suh-
jects of hotany, psychology, :md sociology. The purpose of the fraternity
is the promotion of special study and investigation for the advancement of these
sciences. Of the four regular meetings held each month, two are devoted to
C. Floyd jackson
l lelen llarton
l-I ortense Cavis
illl'Zll1'DH rt Snrurca in Zllurultutr
.-Xlbert XV. Gzmiash
Snrurrn in lllrln-
Mrs. C. Floyd .lacks
Ellrutrrn rt Snrnrrs in lluiurrsitatr
Top Row: Rid, Pingfeey Dr- Howes, Boody, Pike, Prof. Moran.
Front Row: Hortense Cavxi, More-lle Connell, Young, Ruth 5IcQuesteu, Ethelle Hayes
IIIIIH1 G BPBPI ITE' Q liz!
" fl F."
1Bhi Eamhha 1511i
lfll L:XKllllfJ.'X l'l'll is im honorary fraternity which was organized in 153153
by the physics department. lt is composed of memhers who have zittrtinecl
El high scholarship and who are interested in some phase of physics. The
purpose of the fraternity is to stimulate Z1 greater interest in physics amd to create
a broader knowledge in the science. The colors of the society are orange :incl
lhrifii .l. Yotma, '20
KlcJ1uc,l,1,ii M. CONNELI.
l'l.XRR1li'I' M. Ft
llorztee L. Howes
.S'Uc'1'vfc11'y and Tl'L'Cl.S'lII't?l'
illratrrs in illnrnltatr
Eiratrru nt Smrnrra in liniurrnitutr
iithelle M. Hayes
Ralph J. Young
Ruth C. MeQuesten
Harriet M. Ford
Cecil VV.. Hoody
Helen M. ll:-lrton
Otis XV. Pike
George N. Piugree
Morelle M. Connell
Back Row: Hazelt' , G
Second Row' Ienng: H'-Tgr' 1
rout on a er, Clymer' mood,
- . amg .ane, 3
F R '5 B rk F ' , Atkins, Davis.
lllil f-1 6 BRN ITE' Q ISZI
Kenneth D. Blood
Gordon T. Nightingale
YVz1lter E. Rogers
Forrest A. Barker
Arthur F. Davis
Leslie G. Ienness
Arthur B. Brown
Harry C. Atkins
Harold P. Felker
Chester L. Lane
Raymond C. Greer
Leslie E. Lynde
Franklin L. Hazeltine
TOD Row: Alice Knox, Janet NVard, Hqlen Meacler, Florence Hanscom, Mary Hennessy.
SeconmrRR?w: Harriet Ford, C15-YH Smith, Ruth Ladd, Dorofhv Shand, Dorothy XVentworth, Ruth
ic mrdson. '
Front Row: Eva Edgerly, Lucille Burleigh, Beatrice Brooks, Frances Kling, Mary Boyd, Dorothy Chase,
IIIII G BPSFNI ITE- Q' lizl
'he muah sinh -Svrrnll
Colors: Gold and Ujllliff'
9' QOK AND SCROLL is 21 lite1'a1'y society, which was organized 111 101
at the suggestion of D11 A. E. Richzu'dso11, by Z1 51111111 group of glrls who
desired to found 2111 o1'ga11izatio11 for the study of poetry. It is 111 1101101
arv society, 111e111be1'sl1ip being g1'?l11fCd only to those who attain Z1 CC1'fl111 1ve1'1
DR. AND MRS.. A1,1fR1a11 E. IQICIIQXRIJS
3l1ss 1QU'l'll R1c11.xR11soN
lixux E1 11':11RLY
IDOROTII Y S111xN11
DOROTHY XV1zN'171voRT 1 1
DoRo'1'11Y CII .xs1-t
IIIIIQ G BPwNI'l'E- Q- ISZI
Top Row: N. Jemima Dore, Hortense Cavis, Rita Fluct.
d R R l l B l R tl L. ll, wv'IllliflCll Brox
vnc, Ruth Mcljucstcn.
Secou OW Z HC TC Hg lee, ll 1 'lil l '
Front Row: Helen Murphy, Ethelle Hayes, Grace Wallace.
AN I-IELLENIC, established at New Hainpsliire College ill 1915 is com
posed of two representatives from each of the Eve women's lratcimties in
college. It connects the fraternities by a common bond, and tends towaids
a broader fellowship between every woman student. The ofiices of the Olf"ll1l7'1
tion are held in rotation, in the orclei' of the founding ol each fraternity in tollu
Ethelle M. Hayes, '20
Grace I. WVallace, '20
Helen A. Murphy, '20
Ruth C. McQuesten, '20
W'innifred Browne. '20
Xllfilm, Xi Della
Pi Alpha, Phi
N. Jemima Dore, 'TSI
Rachel Bugbee, '21,
I-Iortense Cavis, '21
B. Ruth Laclcl, '21,
Rita Flnet. '21
f ,,f ,C
, -SW, U A
Q Q f if M413 Qiaffsi Q
, un-Rthlettr 3
La lf- f s+e+ Q
Bzrck Row: Stearqs, Barnes, Northfey, Meras,
3f'df11eAEg:'gwfEg:1Sf Burdette, Judlth JUIUCSS, Abbott, Fannie Spinuey, Davis, Mildred Bangs
Front Row: KHuntz Marjorie Saxton, Baker, O'LC-ary, Abby, Herlihyy Tljonqpsgnl
IIIIIQ- 6 BPMNITE. s- ISZI
" I he em Mampzliiren
lil? NFXX' ll.-UlPSl'llRE" is today the connecting linlc between the stu-
dents oi New Hampshire State College and the alumni. It is the otiticial
student publication and is published by the students.
"'l,'he New lflampshireu first appeared as a monthly under the head of "The
Enaiehseen during the spring of 18112. ln the spring' of 1HSl-l- the name of the
paper was changed to the "New ,Hampshire College Monthly" and it continued to
appear under this head until the fall of 15111.
On September 20. 15111. the tirst issue ol "The New lflampsliiren appeared
Under its new title.it became a weekly and has continued as such up to the
present date. "The New 1lampshire" of today. though. is somewhat ditiferent in
form than that which appeared in the early days of its existence. The size ol
the paper has been increased. bp to the fall ol 151151 the paper contained but
four pages, but owing to the laclc of news space contained in an issue of such a
size, it was deemed advisable to increase the size of the paper to that of a six-
This new sized issue has met with great success and it is not improbable that
the fall ol 15120 will see one of two things happen, either an eight-page issue, or
the appearance oi the paper as a semi-vreelily.
Cnius. JL O'Lii.nu', ju., '2n ,llanagiug .lidimr
.-Xniiicm' S. .lS.xiQiziz, '21 News lfdliflll'
S'1uxNLm' j. JXLLING. '22 .rl.v.rf. News liditoz
Miss JUDITI-I jisnxiass, '20 .-llinfnii lidifm'
Miss AIARDIURIIE S.xx'roN. '20 Sairzict-i' liditor
Mtss Louise BUiuiic'i"I'. '21 lirrlztiiigc liditor
RAIEHURN S. ilTlUN'1', '21
GILBERT XV. Vtficzuiws. '21 lLd'm"m1 H "mv"
lfl. S .fhIHlU'l"1', '20 Miss F. Xl. SPINNI-ir, '22
ll. N IJAVIS, '21 Miss fXi.1e12 S.xXToN, '23
5, L. S'r12.xRNs, '20 Miss N. K. Eiioxui., '23
Miss ALXLICIZ KNox, '21 all?-S Miimitiin llxxczs. "ZZ:
Miss llxzifr, Sriiinn, '23 Miss -licxxnc lloonl-ir, '23
.-Xmfieiaiu Fiumcii, '23 II. F. ll.XRNl-IS, '22S
lheoif. ll. ll. SCUIJIJIER lrtlflllf-1' .-i'rlr'i.ri'l'
Nomtax II. LXIERAS l31rs1'11f'.vx .llmnrgvr
.V-l.r.ri.rfa111' Bll5lIlf'SS ilfuiiczgers
.-Xorxms bl'.XR'I'IN, '22 l'.xUr. I-l. Seox'liLi., '21
Roscoe L. NORTIIIQY, E. bl. fliIIOhl1'StlN. '20
Faczrff-i' ."Ili'Z,'lSt'1' -
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R.x1',P11 X. FIUIINSZIN 8"
,'1.v.v1'.v1'r111f Pl1uf0rj1'z1jvl11'r lfclffnr 'I
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llo1c.xc15 12. 111013135 iii
.-X1.1c'1c Sco'1"1' 1
N. j12M11v111 150.1115
L'11.11:1,1cs E. S11121'1 1121z11 1
- ,Q 1 -3 ,L , .n2v.'.1'TTfFN-,.'1:1-' 'WL33'-ff .1 fx'-gqj1ai','Nfl
'FOP Row: Hill. Boutwell. Darville, ,COOK Af1dE1'S0l1, Soderlaml, Baker.
5Cff0l1d Row: Carpenter. Twflfldlfiv QIWFHIUOIL REZWGOH, Dunn, Ajemian, Simonds.
Tlnrd Row: Shepherd, Lorclen, Mclserley, Orflwny, Strong, Hobbs, Batchclder, Kelley.
Fourth Row' Mooney HGYCS- 0 Leflfy, Greer, Patterson, Murther.
Front Row: ' Pnttersonx Miss Kling, Dr. M. K. McKay, C, J, Q'I,em-yv jfll Mgrrison, Miss Jameson.
Ghz cunnmirn Qlluh
HIS is an organization comprised of those students who are interested in
the subject of economics. Under the direction of Dr. McKay, interesting-
meetings are held every two weeks and subjects of current issue in eco-
nomic ines are brought up for discussion. During the year. each member is cx-
pected to give a report of some current topic. which is afterwards discussed hy
the whole club.
Lf. J. O'LEgXliN'. jk.
Vivo-Prcsidmif C. C. AHJRRISUN
Scrrcfmjv Miss Fizxmcias Iiuxcs
Treasurer F. E. P.txT'1'1iRsox
IIIII 6BP:rNIl'rE.r ISZI
Bill Mampsihire Glullege Agtirultutal Glluh
NDER the able leadership of L. Pl. Cree, seconded by an exceptional staff
of officers, the Agricultural Club has been enjoying an exceptional year.
The membership is the largest it has ever been, and keen interest has been
shown at every meeting. Perhaps this is clue in large part to the exceptional
number of under elassmen who seem to have been grasping every opportunity to
improve their time and knowledge. .llut in a large measure. the success can be
attributed to an able master of program, lrlarolcl ti. French. assisted by Sam L.
Stearns. Not a meeting has been held but what there has been an interesting and
varied program. One ol the pleasant features that all who were present look
back upon with pleasure, was the ilxllllllill llall. held in the gymnasium.
' 1jl'CSlill'C'llIL L. J. CRIQIQ, '20
lf'1'cf-l"rc.vidc11t li. D. llmon, '20
SECl'C'f!ll'j' ll. M. D.xx'1s, '21
.llasfvr nfP1'0g1'c1111 ll. G. l"Rl2Nel1, '21,
.-Isszktfzazf .lfasfvr of IJVUQVIIIII SAM L. STILXRNS. 'Fill
tioiunm T. N1s:11'1'1xmz.xt.li. 'lil le-l. J. ll.x1u.1NG, 'ZH
NV. ll. NVou1,n.:URY, 52-year. '721
4 X Im
IIIII 6E:1P:Nl1'E. ISZI
'he ngineering Svnrietg
9' N lfll-3 the present Engineering Society was organized to lorni at closer
J union between students of the Engineering courses and also to stimulate,
by lectures and student meetings. at greater interest in practicztl engineering
topics. The meetings are held bi-weekly throughout the college yeztr. The un-
derstanding of the subject under discussion is facilitated by the use of lantern
slides, motion pictures and the apparatus of the Engineering Department. Mem-
bership in the Engineering Society is open to the nienibers of the Engineering
Faculty and ull students in the Engineering Division ol the college.
4 Glaoucm N. Pmoieizla, '20 Pvfcsidenl'
Plaucimi, C. BROWN, '21 Vit'c-Prrsirimzt
Otis VV. PIKE, '20 SUL7I'c'ftII'LV
RiCn.xRD C. Lrrcn, 'ffl Trcasinvr
. ll.xm,.xxn C. Foluzias, '21 PI!I71ltL"I'f'V .-lgcnt
l'1:olf. EAR1., L. GIQTCI-ilQl.1, liarzzlty .flci1,'1'.tcr
IIIIIQ- G BPWNI ITE- Q' lizl
Ghz New igampahire Glullege Bahia Qlluh
R. A. D. NN".-XSSELL, Instructor in the Electrical Engineering Depzirtinent.
who served as a radio telephone expert with the Air Service during the
war, together with six students, who were ex-service operators, met early
in October and formed the New lflantpshire Radio Club for the promotion of the
science of radio telegraphy at this college.
Although this club is in its infancy it is decidedly one of the most progressive
organizations on the campus. lt holds meetings every fortnight, at which lee-
tures on wireless are delivered. and its members have access to the cluh's station.
which contains a number of the latest type of audion receivers and at one-kilowatt
Before long, the New .lflampshire College radio station will rank in the same
class with that of Wforcester Tech. and lflarvarcl.
MEMISERS OF THE N. ll. RADIO CLUB
illk. .-X. D. XVASSELL Faculty .-lldziism'
:tMR. R. Tl. lliclxinan Presiclmzt
itlliz. W. ll. ciR.XY 1'y1'Cf'-Pl'i75I'd6'llf
TMR. lfl. KI. l'lUGGINS SFC'l'C'flIl'j' and Tl'l'fl.Y1l7't'l'
SLfl'ERX'lSORS OF TIIE CLUB ST.-XTION
hlESSRS. ixlliklllili, GRAY. lelucums, Lewis, limiter, AND S'rRU'r11i2ies
MEMBERS OF THE CLUB
S. P. l3.'X'l'CIIliLlJliR W. E. Knox
G. H. lfi.x'1'cf1il21.1i1e1e A N L.xwRiQNc:1a
li. Ihzrnw 'tF. H. Liiwrs
R. C. BLUDGI'I'I"l' R C. Lrrcn
P. C. Bnowx :VR B. Miaxoiaie
J. S. l3U1zN1ei.-xM E. M. Posr
QI1 M. Coir'roN R lol. Pkocroiz
S. XV. Coitsox C. .-X. Rorlts
P. H. Column: E. A. SCOTT
:f1F. H. Ennio' E. E. Siniru
H. C. FORBES XV. M. S'rR.xT'roN
H. R. FORD :FF W. S'l'RU'l'lIlERS
H. A. FRENCH G. TAMCLES
L. C. GLOVER Xl. S. Tiloalfxs
N. D. Govii rl. A. CFRUIE
UV. B. GRAY R. J. XV.-XLLIS
P. le-l.xx'1ss W. XVA'rsoN
tlfl. M. Hucoires iii.-X. D. XV.xssm.1-
P. 'W. K1Q1.I.Er I. l'. XVISSTON
W. M. TQIMBALL
ti. N. VVIGGINS
an Navy Operator. T Royal Navy Operator. iAir Service Operatonl
-. ' 1' f 2,
lvgagg Row: Mgrtiq, xvZitCflTlZlIl. McKem1ey, 1 U
Segond Row: Da-vxs, Gravis, Felkcr, liovgjoy. I':1ttcrson, Hazeltine,-Lrrug, Bntchelcler. xvC5l0H, Lemh
Thu-L1 Row: Chnstenson, fhompsou, bnnth, Fm-1m:r, Lgrden, Per!-uns, Akerman, O'Leary, Sawyer,
Fourth Rgwg Gave, Refxrdon, Steele,-Le:1vitt, Billingham, Perry, Ieuncss, Rumazza, Abbott.
Front Row: Graham, Connor, Harvcll, Atkins. Coach Cowell, Nigllfillgflley Melville, BUNCY, Gmlhois.
IIIIIQ GJ BPSTW ITE- Q' liz
'he N. Di. Glluh
HE N. H. CLUB, organized in ISHS for the promotion of athletics, better
nient of college spirit and greater publicity for the institution, includee in
its nienihership all those students of the college who have been ZIXVZLI ded
their letters for varsity athletics.
The Club organized in ISHN. and in spite of the fact that only ll l11Cl'l1l3Cl5
returned to College in lflltl, alter its return to normal activity has had a stionvf
inHuence in the activities of the College.
Gormox T. NIGll'I'TNG.XLIE
S. I. CoNN1z1z
ll. C. EXTKINS
G. D. MEt.x'11.Li-
S. .-Xl:1ao'r'r t'Blm:R.l
E. LE.-X'1' H
ll. .-Xlilcimax Ol
A. F. FXNDIZRSON
A. F. fXNlJliRSfJN
.-X. F. Aximifusux
H . B.X'1'Cl1ELlJ1ER
mearers nf the N.
R. H. T'TARX'EI.L
FOGT lf? A LL
C. S. VVA'r13RMAN
G. T. DIIGHTINGALE '
L. L. THOMPSON
S. H. BOOMER
H. XV. FITCH
G. Tl'TAK'.l'IN fll'.lGR.D
C. J. O'L12ARY, JR.
G. W. VVESTON
lf.. F. Lo1um1zN
C. W. SMITH
H. C. ATKINS
F. ST 12121.13
E. L. BELL
E. L. GADBOIS
F. L. H.-xzELT1N12
C. E. REARDON
Top Row: A. W. C -h, E. B. Sh '1 , Q, R . - . - ,
S A Saunders, Fralilinfgxvisy D. R. 122231 - Cotton, XV. H. '1hompson, L. 11 Cunnmgham, P, L
euond Row: VXI- E- vuoodbufyf LE Col' R- Snow, S. D. Barraclough, H. E. Howard, Lt. Col. T, K
3 Spencer, Ixegam barkxssxon, Lnrl Frxhoxlg, K. xv. Hfuming.
I ottom Row: S. L. Stearns, L. H. Mooney, 5. S. Anthony, G. VV- Russell, P. C. pe,-kms.
llll 6 spam ITE., fl ISZI
I he Gbnvraeaa Glluh
HE OYIZRSIT.-XS CLUB is IIl'1iOl'gHlllZZltlO11 of all students of the college
who have served in the military forces of the United States or the Allied
Nations overseas for Z1 period of three months or more in the recent war.
The purpose of the eluh is to promote a spirit of patriotism and love of country.
The Club has conducted many meetings during the year and the interest
shown by the veterans of the college promises to it ll great success as an in-
lluential student organizzttion.
l21cNIis'r L. lliimp
XfvII,l,l.XM E. XNVUKJIJIHTRY
lEllXV.XRlJ ll. Sl1Iimn,xN
P12R1,lcx' C. lxlfR,lilNS
, R g O'Leary, Helff, DcPe f, B ut 11, Smigh.
Eight Igciv: Rachel Bugbee, Plaisierl, Eager, Atklns, Ethelle Hayes
Elie Svtuhent Qluunril
HE S'l'LfDlZX',l' C'OL'NCIl, this year resumed its pre-wsu' position as the
governing student orgzinization of New llzunpsltire State College. The
council has full power to regulate intrzi-nnu'ztl contests zuicl settle all stuclent
questions. It is. in fact. the Supreme Court ol the stuclents ol New llzunpshire
This year. owing to the inereztsecl enrollment of the College, the size ol the
Council was increased. The Council this year is eoniposecl ol the President of
the college, one other faculty member, one representative from each of the six
me-n's fraternities. two non-'frztternity men and two representatives for the
girls ot' the college.
lTlJRllIi5'I' li. Ilxluqlcii, '20 l'JI'l"SI'U1!'Ilf
Gm' FI. P1..x1s'r11:lm, '20 .S'vf1'0fa1'y
l'RliHllJlfN'l' R. D. H IZTZIQI, lflnsnlilc F. Dliljl2XX'
ll. C. .-X'rKINs. '20 .-X. ll. lflleowx, '20
.X. D. SMITH, '20 H.xlu,1-:Y llUL"l'WliLl., 720
CHRIS. J. O'l.1i.xRY, IR., '90 O. Xl. lol I21,1flf. '21
lf'I'IIliI.l.Ii M. Ilwlzs, '20 R.Xt'lIlC.Xl. R. lhuaizizic, '21
Back Row: Rachael BL1gbee,.Helen XVl1ittier, Miriam Lewis, Dorothy Chase.
Blicldle Row: Katherine Aldrich, -Rqth Ladd, 1-Iota Cummings, Gladys Bickford, Ethenc HLWC
Front Row: Judith jenness, Marjorxc Saxton, Dorothy Shand.
IIIIIQ- G BPIFW ITE- Q l52l
NWA' 't .,
f .iq A 5 is X-KX'-.i ' il X Q.
1 ,f :H .-':,,:'
W7 3 W' 11:1 - Ez -it
it v Q94 li-lllilnin'Jl1, 5,Q..N QT A
A- ' res.. 1" IGI 'f .- -
. , -" 3. ' -zu,
--'g:,.tg,-gm..- - 4 '
" -1 AT-fa-34 -- mf
U XV."-what does this mean to the Girls of New llamashire Colle-We? lt
D I b
means an organization which ollfers to all an opportunity for service ol
, the most democratic and helpful kind. lt was founded seven years ago
with a membership of and has grown until there are now 02 memhers. At thc
beginning of the year, the Y. XV, C. A. welcomes the Freshmen girls and tries in
every way possible to make the lirst weeks of their college life pleasant. ln co-
operation with the Y. ll. C. A. it gives an annual reception to all lfrcshmen.
Under its social service department. gifts are sent at Christmas from the girls to
the Chilclren's Home in Do-ver. .-Xs a part of the national organization. it sends
delegates each year to the summer college conference and to the New York Lfity
conference. ln all its service, and in social, educational and inspirational work.
the Association tries to he true to its motto: "l am come that they might have
life, and that they might have it more abundantly."
MARJORI11 SAXTON, '20 P1'vsia'm1t
Junrrn IENNESS, '20 l'1'cv-Prr.vic1r11t
DOROTHY S1-1aNn, .'2l
FLoR.x CUMMINGS, '20
cw!IIlil'llIC'lI of C,i0llIlIItf1L'l'S
lDouo'rnr Cirxsiz, '21
liI,.XlJYS lglickl-'oRn. '20
Rrrrn Lann, '21
'l'UI7I'l'II j1zNN12ss, '20
Fholm CUMlVllNGS, '20
l2'l'l'll2LI,Ii l'l'.xx'1as, '20
Nl1Ri.xM Llzwis. '20
ltxciiizi. liifoiziaiz, '21
K.x'rnRvN ,-X1.nR1C1'1, '21
17171 all cc
Mus. O. Xf. lrl1sND15k5oN, f'l'C5liCfl'IIf
MRS. O. L. ECKMAN,
MRS. CI1A1:L12s L. SIMMLQRS
Mus. C11,xRx.i2s ll. Pia'r'1'Eiz
Mks. A. ll. GHNUNG
Mics. E. P. ljEhlliRI'l"l', ar aflido
S E'L'l'C'l'll7' 31
Mies. iXlELX'IN SMITH
Mus. l-l. A. YICKERS
Mies. R. D. l-licrzlci.. ar officio
Mics, X".xUt:n.xN llxizxisv, ar 0
Back Row: Left to Right. M- R- VC-Se, Lucy .lone-s, B. M. T'Da.vis. 'Florence Bosch. G. XV,
Melville. Gertrude C.lement.' C. J. O'Leary. Jr., XV. H. Day. Mildred Bangs, Alfred
. 4French, Adams Martm., 'Elvlra .BenIield,
Sltlmgi C. YVZII-REF, LUCIHS Burleigh- Dorothy Flanders,Dororl1y Chase.
IIIII GBM lTE.Q'lszl
'he Girlz' Bramatir Ollnh
INCE thc Dramatic Club is not a very old organization, it cannot be said
that any very great achievements have been accomplished. lt was founded
january 10, 151121, through the ellorts of Miss llelen llartlett. and it now
has a membership of about seventy-tive. On May 9, 1919, it gave a threeeact
play, "The Deacon's Second Wfifef' in the College Gymnasium, from which about
360 was realized. Un October 10, 1919, under the auspices of the Dramatic Club.
Miss Grace Sage, inipersonator, gave the reading, "Ro1nance". The desire is to
have every member an active nieinber, and it is sincerely hoped that its 'future
activities will bring pleasure to the student body, and valuable experience to all
those who are engaged in the work.
FANNIE M. SPINNEY, '22 P1'esridc11t
EINIRA lfilixlflizun, HIISIQIIFSJI dfllllllfjfl'
CoN5'r.xNT1N.x CuU'1'ci1,oL'c.xs, '22 Tl'Ftl.YIl1'L'l'
Back Rowg Crosbv, Marshall, Thompson, Ordway, Rita Fillet
Second R ,. ' f , ' , W A
ow. Florence kelly, Judnth Jinnnsh, Olly.: True, Marion Bcrry, Elizabeth McKnuIty, Marv
Hennessv Dorothv NVentworth.
F ,. " ' A , .
f0llt Ron . Rhoda Hyde, MMF 130511. 19111119 Shannon, Prof. Murceau, Marjorie Saxton, Marjorie 'L'1lnIl,
lllll 9 G I?-PSINIITE' 9 liz'
ERCLE FRANCAIS was organized in 1919. under the direction of Pro-
fessor J. Tel. Klarceau, hy a number of students who desired to become
more prolicient in speaking and writing the lfreneh language. lt is an
honorary society, membership being granted only to those Students who attain a
certain average in one Or more of the advanced Courses in lireneh, and to Certain
others who show unusual ability in the language.
l'Ro1fl2s.eoR bl. l'lliRl!l-IRT Kl.XRLfIi.XU
-IIENNIIE M. SHANNON, '20 1"rvsidenf
3l.XR-lURlli ll. S.xX'roN. '29
l-!15.x'1'Rit71c A. lluoolis. 20
Al.XRY A-X. C. llovn. '91
I"1,oR1zNClf A. lilil.l.liY
junrrn Y. jiaxxiass
Rrrix B. FLUET
OLIVE L. rfRUE
LoR1N D. PMN13
XVIL1.rixM T. CROSBY
l7'Riz1nsR1eR I. CJRIJWAY, JR.
XVll.Ll.fXlXl H. 'l'ium1PsoN, JR
il-JCJROTH Y Vl'iEN'1'XVOR'l' 1 1.
for-IN S. hlARSl1l.Xl.l'.
MA RY M. l'l1aN N izsslcx'
EL12.-x NOR P. 'S.XXX-'TIQLLIZ
ELIZ1X13I2flfI'I M. Mt:'NUi,'1'v
Back Row: Chaylotte Haubrick, Olive True, Catherine Dodge, Olive Tyler, E. Priscilla Norris,Lm-3 E
Sleeper, Alncg Saxtqn. ' '
iesorzcligsagsisoxfnlqxrjggtfil :?i?f'::?liE5fggilEw', Marguerite Marden, Hulda Ekdahl, Lucie Jones, Mildred
mn UWT 3 - aleyf '03 ' d.RlN. z' B' IB ,I'l ' .. '
Alice H' Sign, Marion E, Be,-ry, Doritgy Cwigel In Brrker, Iildrec angs xat ICUIIE S AlClI'lCl1,
lllll 6 lapsrw ITE. Q- ISZI
Girlz' M1212 Glluh
7 HE NEW lrl.X1lli'SQl-ll'Rl2 COLl.l2ClE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB was estab-
lished for the purpose of promoting an interest and a knowledge of choral
singing. It has been the custom ol the organization to give operettas or
Shakesperian plays at commencement time, besides the animal concerts given in
the middle of the year. ln recent years the club has accepted several invitations
to give concerts in surrounding towns and cities.
The girls have shown an intense enthusiasm in this activity and have re-
sponded in large numbers.
K.-x'l'1l1i1e1N15 S. :X1'.l11z1c.H, '20 f.f'UlI1l'I'
Amen SCo'r'r, '21 Jifflllllfjfl'
0lll.I3RI'IIJ BANGS, '23 .-l.i'x1'sff111f f'ifll'lIflfjt'l'
M.x1:imN BERRY, '22 SC'l'1'l'fllI'-V,
N.Yl'.XLlIE 1X'1':XRSl'IALL, '22 f,I.Ul1l.Yf
A. l'ilCN'l'RUDIC CLiiM1iN'r, '23 Pinnisz'
Rl'.xRx' li.X1il.liY, '20
3l'1I.lJRlil.l litmus, '23
Rurn li.XR.KlER, '22
lfln1.14:N Clmslz, '22
li.-XT1tERlNli S. ILXLDRICII,
BIJXRIAN le'1zRRv, '22
Dorus BLNKS, '20
C.xTi11aR1N1a Dooom, '23
lelumm EIiD.'XI1L, '23
.'xilX'll!l2R AREY, '21
DI?llO'l'l'lX' CHASE, '21
Lucie Ioxizs, '20
U1 ui l YI rl:
' ' w
.RIIUIJA l-Irma, '22
l"msm'11,1,.x Noulus, '20
,-Xmciz St:o'r'r. '21
fiIiR'I'RlllJl'I Si'1:,xc:Lf12, '22
l'2lil.l.X l..xNn1.m'. '21
Al.XR.lOHll2 lXl.x1micN. '22
ll1..xNCH 'Plc'1"1'1GR1f:xv, '23
Al.XRl.XN Sviuczrfli. '21
O1,1x'i2 TRUE, '21
Do1:o'rux2.x OlIliIlliA'IP'l. '2
.fXi.iClc SAXTUN, '23
l',me.x S1,1sif:1'1ai:, '22
lllhlllllill Sxxlmizizsox, '24
Back R : Flanders, Emerson, Huggins. Ba'! , B'l1' 1. , C f l', XV't'on, Adams, More
Front Rcglifz McKenney, OYGHTH, Ladd, Pluufj tggkfyl, ax Cr 5 d 3 5
NIIIQ G BPITW ITE- Q' lszl
New iliampnhire nllege twrcheztrai
I-IE NEXV HAMPSHIRE COLLEGIC ORC!-lES'l'R.+X is an organization
which has for its purpose the promotion of good musical tastes among the
students of the college. The orchestra plays at the weekly convocation,
informal dances, and other college functions. Each year the Orchestra and the
Men's Glee Club take a trip of a week or ten days visiting several of the ini-
portant towns and cities in the State.
'll.xlzo1.n M. l-,xl11m, '20 Lmclvr
fX1.1f1ualm E. IXICICENNEY. '21 lllanagm'
l2RROl, S. MORSE, '21 Scrrriary
Elozoi. S. Moreau, '21 HUGH M. l'llYGGINS, '23
lrl,-xuoim lll. l...xmm, '20 Rot..xNn S. Com-zre. '21
.ITRANK O'G.xR.x, '23
Louis E. I--'LoUF, '23 Lras'1'1aN S. Emuziesox, '22
C.XRRU1.I. H. Lowa, '22 Aloim V. Alum-rs,
ti. l'l.'XROLD BH.1.tNo1r.xM, '20
XV. lXfl0NTGOMERY K1Mn,xI.L, '23
FREDERICK A. vvlilfilil., '20
G. Riax .li.XIl.l2Y, '21
DlXX7ID I. FLLXNDERS,
VVESLEY VVATSON, '20 Rfxnrn L. CJWILRLY, '23
.ALFRED E, iX'lClqlENNIiY, '23
Paul, GAY, '23
Front Row: XViggiIjS, Smml, Pollard. Ladd. Vow, Ayer, Shannon. -
Second Row: Martm, Connor: Batchelder, Child, Moody, Simonds. ,Waldo
Third Row! MAGIC, Pfiiflfiky IXCISCL Newman. Martin, fA.j, Rodenluscr,
Fourth Row: Bartlett, GUY, Abbott, Dion, Eastman, Brown, Bennett, Crosby
lllllq' 6 BPIFNIITE- Q' ISZI
Elie Glullege M122 Qlluh
HE NEXN7 HAMPSHIRE COLLEGE MENS GLEE CLUB of 1919-20
I is exceeding the predictions occasioned by its progress of last year, and, as
one of the older organizations of the College, it takes pardonable pride in
adding its share to the rapidly growing fame of Alina Mater. The 1'ehez1rsals, the
professional coaching, and the trips about the state are at once of value and pleas-
ure, making inembersliip a reward to be earned.
U1l.l:12R1' N. XYIGGINS fIlUllIIfjI'7'
I'13R1.m' F. Avlila sls.v1'.s'ta11t Mmiagvr
FRANK XV. Linn I.vuzz'c'r
V. B. B.fx'1'tt11m,1aER A. E. MCKENNM
'I-T. I. BENNETT G. XV. Pivr1'1aN
G. V. Crmsm' G. N. XVIGGINS
H. F. Ihimiss 'If W. Lum
L. A. CoNNol: S. PATRICK
-T. M. Co'r'roN M R. Vosn
F'lil'.ff Basses i
S. J. ALLING A. RIARTIN
W. T. CROSBY E. H. S1-LxNNoN
C. E.-xsrM,xN P. B. GAY
H. S. Alzisorr S. POLLARD
P. F. Arm: II. TQODENIIISER
D. A. N12wMoN M. S. Snxmmis
IIIIIQ G BPMNIITE., Q- ISZI
Left ioRigl1t: li. V. l'1'oslny, l". VV. Lzulal, M. R. Ymv, S. H. 'l'rlllm'll.
Ghz Qlullege Qbuartette
HE NEW! HAMPSHIRE COI.l,.lIGI:I QU.,XliTE'l"l'l'2 is composed of
I members of the College lilee Club, and assist the latter Ol'g2ll1lZZll.lU1l in its
program of concerts.
llil 6 Bmw ITE, Q- ISZI
Buck Row: Daly, Dorothy Kelsey, l"rznu:es Pease, O'tiura.
Front Row: Bloomiield, Ruth McQueSien, Amhcr Arey, f':n'pcnlcr.
.IQHN I. BLooM,lf11z1.11
I-QICIIARID F. CARPIENTIQR
NVILLTS H. DAY
E112 Sfurial Glnmmittee
RUTL1 C. M CQU11s'rIaN
lllll 6 BPIWITE' Q' liz'
Back Row: Abbott, Vose, Varkhursl. Gfule, Davis. B. M.
Second Row: Fisher fSec1'c'1a.ryJ, Boody. Cunningham. Pollard. Anderson.
Bottom Row 1 Davis, A. F., Greer, Huggins.
Ghz Zlfrienhship Olnnnril
Illile G BPSFW ITE' 'U' ISZI
. . '1+.Q.i..iifxff
illalplg Er ili. Zliislgrr
Sftuhent Zlntterhelxnmxtaiinnzxl Ilzwtur
Glyn New Qampshire Qlullvge igmmg illlelfs Qlhrintian llmuuniatinn
HE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION of the College is one ot the most pro-
gressive ancl helpful ot all 'the College organizations. The Association is
organized with the Friendship Council as its guiding force and with a per-
manent secretary for administrative efficiency.
The Christian problems of the campus are thought out and definite programs
of Christian work are organized and supported within the Association.
Among the activities of the Association are the maintenance of a student
employment bureau, the direction of student discussion groups, the publication
of a "Freshman Bible", cleputation teams and Americanization.
Obliicrrs uf Ill. EH. QI. 2-X.. 151151-211
R. C. GREER, '20 Pl'F.Yl'dl'l!f
A. F. Diwts, '20 l"z'cc-Prf's1'dm1i
H. I. LEAVITT, '21 Secretary
E. A. F. AN.nE1zsoN, '21 7'rea.r1zrc'1'
lfflriexthsflgigg Glumiril Excrutiue Qlnnunittvr
K. D. BLOOD, '20 C.'llf1flil'7'llGll
S. E. PoLI.ixnn, '21 Secretary
C'I1nirme1z of flrtioities
E. M. BAILEY, '22 1J1'.tc'11.vsio11. Grmrfvs
R. S. I'IUN'l', '21 ljfflllfllfl-011
A. F. D,-xvls, '20 Boys' Work
A. E. MCKENNEY, '21 .-111zm'ivam'mzt1'on
R. F.. R.-xND.xL1., '23 Rural Sunday School
G. N. VVIGGINS, '21 EIll'Ul'fC1lII1II6l1ll
H. I. TTTARLING, '20 illclllbm-'slzip and C071f.YliitHl'i0Il
L. H. TYIOONEY, '21 Ifocatioznzl Gm7dam'e
B. M. DAVIS, '21 Publicity
E. A. F. ANDERSON, '21 Finance
IIIIIQ- GBPHNIITE. Q-ISZI
Tofp: Hartwell, Abbott. Bailey. Machatclmy
Bottom: Bellingham, -Prof. Scudder, Br,-arse, Carr
Glhwz aah Qlherker Qlluh
HE CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB of New Hampshire College was
organized for the purpose of increasing the interest in these games. A
tourrlameut is held each year at Durham for the purpose of determining
the members of teams which compete with various other college teams. A match
with the Dartmouth College team has become a yearly event.
N. I. Blilxleslz, '21 Pl'l'.Yl.liClIl
-Io11N LANNON, '21 Svrrnlur-v
IIIIIQ- G BPNW ITE- Q' lszl
Ghz liurtzmuuth Glluh
HE NEW' l'lAll'l"SI-HRE PORTSMOUTI-I L'l.UB was organized in 1917
ll for the immediate purpose of interesting students at ,Portsmouth High
School in New Hampshire College. The Club extends its membership to
all students of the college who live in Portsmouth, and during the school year,
through the medium of social activity, invites prospective students from Ports-
mouth to visit the college. The Club has been very successful in its work and
has given great publicity to the college.
Standing: Miriam Lewis, Etllelle Hayes, Olive True, Beatrice Brooks, Glaglyg Bickford, Esther Brown
Seated: Miriam Furbef, Ruth Bllfkif, Eleanor Sawtelle, Dorothy Chaise, Majorxe Saxton.
IIHIQ- G Epmlxl ITE, Q- ISZI
'he Sviluer Wig Qlluh
HE SILVER BAY CLUB was organized in 15720 by those women students
who have attended the annual conference of the northeastern colleges held
at Silver Bay, New York. There these girls conceived the idea of form-
ing a Club, the purpose of which was to continue the Silver Hay spirit in themf
selves and add as much of it as possible to that of their college. They also desire
to work always in cooperation with the Y. XV. C. A. Meetings are held every
three weeks: some are social, while others are inspirational, copied after the
delegation meetings held each night at Silver llay. The aim of this club is also
to interest other women students in attending these conferences, which will here-
after, for us. be held at Camp Rlauqua near Poland Spring, Maine. Here our
college may be represented by thirty delegates. XVith opportunities for such
large delegations it may be expected that The Silver Bay Club will increase rapidly
in membership and become one of the strongest andgmost helpful organizations
of our Alma Mater.
E1,15.:xNoR S.1xw1'15L1,13, '22 President
RLT'lfI'I BARKER, '22 eScc4'etfz1'y
KA'r111fR1N13 S. :XLDRICII TXIIRIAM Foluuzu
GLADYS BICKFORD ETHELLE I-Lives
BEATRICE BRooKs JUDITH jENN1zss
Esrl-TER BROWN xlllll.-XM Lewis
Louisa BURDli'l"l' TDOROTIIY Snrwn
Douoruv Cnfxsxa 0I,IVl2 TRUE
RL7'1'Il BARIQIQR lQU'l'II .l.xM1asoN
' ELIEANCUR SA XVTELLIE
Illllfl G BPIFWITE' Q' ISZI
Back Row: Prof, Fawcett, CUIICII, llrowu.
Front Row: Pitts, I-Iam, llnrtwull.
Einezturk Eluhgiug Eeam
SIECUNIJ I'1..wl-1 .x'1' E.xs'1'1cRN S'r.x'r15s lfXl'USI'l'lUN, S1-lumen-'llcl,lm, Nlxss.
Plum-'. C. ul. l:.XWk,'l'I'I"I'. Cuzxclx
P. ,l. Fwrs H. R. Il.xm
JX. B. BROXVN R. W. II'. xle'l'w1c1.1.. .'XllL'l'lmlC
lllllq GI BPSFW ITE- Q. lszl
Back Row: Fitts, Prof. Fuller, Coach.
Front Row: Brown. Hurling, Young.
airy .Uuhgiug Epeam
SECOND PLACE AT BROCKTUN FAIR, N1X'I'1ON.XL DAIRY Snow, CIIICAGU, Im..
Plemf. J. M, FULLER, Coadh
R, XIOUNG A. U. BROWN
1-I. J, I-IARLINQ P. I. FITTS, Alternate
Back ROW' XVOOYI, COSYHSZ Dexter, McKeIvie, NVeston.
Second Row: Eastman- O'LEii1'3', Calpin, Sherwood, XVhituey, Anthony
Ffonf ROW: True, Kelsey, Col. Spencer, IICKQ-nney, Patten, Strong.
lm! GBPINITET llzl
1325213112 QBIHEBYE' Efraining Glnrpa
LL physically Et male students entering college, unless excused lor proper
cause by college authorities, are members of the Reserve Officers' Training
Corps. The nrst two years of this military training is the Tlasic course.
Such men as show a proper interest in the Basic course 1nay be selected for lur-
ther miltiary training by the I"resident of the College and the Professor of fxlili-
tary Science. The Advanced course consists of the third and 'fourth years of
more intensive training.
This year with so many ex-service men it was very difficult to select the
cadet officers, but this was overcome by resorting to a competitive examination
open to all who were members of the military department. The examination con-
sisted of two parts: First, a written examination on T. D. R., S. A. F. M., and
F. S. R.g second, a practical examination on the field with one of the cadet
This is the first year that instruction has been given in Coast Artillery, and
under Colonel Snowaveryinstruetive and interesting course has been carried out.
iK252ru2 QBHir2rs' Examining Glurps
ROSTER Yisqxu 1919-1920
Cnizsrnn R. SNOW, Lieut. Col. C. A. C., U. S. IX.
lures llxvns, Sergt. Infantry, U. S. A.
P.x'rRJc1i lilonciz, Sergt. C. .-X. C., U. A.
Uahnt QDiIir2r5-illivlh wmrrrs
Major: hxxlllilllill E. RlCliIiNNliY, Connnancling Battalion
lsr LIIEUT. IRVING F. Snr-ziawoon, Adjutant
1 Ql,I1l1I1JE1lI1.I Qbliirnra
C.x1"r.xiN JOHN G. TRUE, Commanding Company
lsr Lnsur. Smxiar S. AN'rr1oNY 735511 LIlil"l'. Gicoiuni W. Wiisrox
C.xP'r.xiN lfloxxinzn P. l,iIiLSIEY, Commanding Company
lsr L1i5U'r. TXTICIIAIEI. F. O'L1s.'xRx' JZND LIEUT. DOUGLAS lil. Dl2X'I'lEli
C.xP'r.xiN Coupon XY. l'.x'1"r1sN, Commanding Company
lsr l,IIiUT. :Xirri-:UR P. C.xrL1N 2Nn Lnzur. Cosrixs AGANos'roror.oUs
C.xP'r.x1N Ci.XRl.'l'UN ll. STRONG, Commanding Company
lsr LIEUT. ORIN C. XVMITNEY QND LIEUT. H.xRoi.n B. Woop
151' Clllllflllll-l', C. fl. C.
C.XI'T.fXIN l".xU1. il. ,li.XII.liY. Commanding Company
lsr LniU'r. C11'.xNni.laR E.xs'rM.xN 2x11 LIEUT. CARL D. MCKEMIIQ:
S121u,:'1'. 1'l.x-ion .l'TUI,I.lS lil. C1.i2x'izL.xNo
LiOI,t'lR Sizncrr. Rmruoxn C. BROWN Coma Sliucr. XV.Xl.l.AClE Il MACK
Cnncr M'Us.lcr,xN ll:IJG.XK S, Ross
1"1:lNC11.-AL M'Us1ci.xN CA1n:oi.L H. LOWE DRUM llxjou FRANCIS M. C1"iArfrPA1GNIs
IIIII 6 BPWWITE. sl!!!
Tlhe Giirlz' Qluunril
HE GIRLS' COUNCIL, established in ltlll, includes in its membership all
of the women students of New Hampshire College. To this organization
are brought, for settlement, numerous problems pertaining to the general
welfare of the girls. From the long list of successful undertaltings handled by the
council, two, perhaps. stand out as of especial interest to the student body. the
Girls' Gymnasium and the College Song lloolc.
For several years the Girls' Council has been inactive: but last year the con-
stitution was revised, resulting in a more democratic relationship among the
women students, and the council seeing its opportunity for service. has adopted a
constructive policy, liberal in its scope and definite in its purpose.
lleclax B. lDON.XllUlE. '20 l'r-cxitlmll
Feoiuaxciz A. IQIELLIZY, '20 l'irv-l'1'vsic1m1f
li.x'1'11ux'N M. iAtI',DRICI1, '21 St't'l'z'Il11",V and 7iI't'tI.YlH'l'l'
'Ellyn Glullege Zllnlk Glluh
HE CULLEt'iE FOLK Cl.Ull is composed of all the women connected
with the faculty of New llampshire College. lt is an outgrowth of the
XVOIllZ1l1'S League, which, when the College was smaller, ineluclecl in its
membership both students and faculty.
The purpose of the Club is to promote better fellowship among the faculty
women and to aid the girls or co-operate with them in any undertaking for the
general betterment of the College.
Meetings, largely social in character, are held the second Wednesday of each
month. Several of these meetings will consist of receptions to the classes in
the endeavor to promote mutual acquaintance between the girls and the 'faculty
Prexldmzt Mus. R.XIil'll Dolmia llli'l'Zlil,
LyI'fC-P7'6S'ldClLl' Mus. C1l.x1u,12s S1 in M1-:Rs
Cbrrespovzding Sr'c'1'etczry Mas. Nl.XRltJN CTR. Klclixx'
Recording Secretary Miss Rtrru RllTll,XRIl5ilN
Trggygmfgr MRS. fi. .-X. PliRl.I'1X'
fllldliffjl' Mus. l'l.xzzr.1'r'r x'lC'lil'Il!S
Mas. l.l'IS'l'Iili l,.XNtil,l'IY
Mas. loux ll. fitlLll41-'LY
IIIIIQ- GBPSWITE Q-ll2l
5,132 New Ljampshire Glullege 2-Klumni Asauriatinn
HE NEW! H.+XlXlPSl-TIRE CCJLLEGE ALUMNI ASSGCIATION is
made up of ztll gmcltizttes of the various divisions of the College and an
Associate nieinhership is extended to those persons who have at any time
been students at the college and desire to continue their zlcquziintance with college
affairs and happenings through the .-Xlnnlni ,-Xssociation. Many branch .Xhinini
Associations are being formed in all the lztrger cities where 21 sufficient number
of New 'lflampshire men and women :ire located to make the enterprise Z1 success.
L. A. PRAM' President
P. D. BUCK MINSTER SEC7'C'1lt17',V-7NI'FUSllI'L"1'
llll' GIBPHNIITE, ISZI
the Burlgzun Elgagvzunt
N the banks of the Oyster River at llurhain, Saturday. May ISU, lfllfl, four
thousand people gathered to witness an outdoor pageant, which was given
to celebrate the two hundredth anniversary ot' the t'ciiig'i't-gzttional t'hurch
The pageant was written and directed by Ralph IJ. l'aine. a graduate of Yale
and a resident ot' Durham. Over 200 townspeople, nieinbers of the faculty and
students of the college, were in the cast.
The pageant took place on a natural stage on the bank of the river, just be-
hind the historical Sullivan House. The spectators sat on the sloping shore oppo-
site. College girls, dressed as colonial danies, distributed programs among' the
The drama was given in three episodes. The tirst, entitled. "The l'ioneers o I'
Oyster River," was laid between ltifltl and 11380, ,X getflg-umm wgig made and 11
garrison house built. A band of hostile Indians, camping' on the opposite shore,
attacked the settlement. which was saved from destruction by another party ol'
settlers who came up the river from Dover Neck and helped repulse the Indians'
The second episode showed the founding ol the church by Parson Iinss in
1718. Four deacons measured oil' the site and drove the stakes, while the people
joined in prayer and a song of consecration.
The tinal episode represented events of the year IITI. :X kingfs messenger
tried to read a proclamation demanding deliverance of ainnninition to the royal
troops, but he was forced to take to his heels by angry colonists. Then the people
tlocked to the landing to unload a barge of powder and guns which had come up
the river from Fort Wfilliani and Mary, The next scene showed the reading of
the proclamation of war, and Major General Sullivan departing lor the front
with his Continental troops and volunteers.
The pageant was exceedingly interesting from a historical point ot view and
the production of this pageant by Durham people was a noteworthy achievement.
1. Village Scene. 2. Founding of the Durham Church. 3. Arrival of Settlers
from Dover Neck. 4. Colonial Troops. 5. The Crowd of Onlookers.
X I I
- NEW HAMPSHIRE DAY
Top-Leveling Athletic Field. Middle-Grading for a Board Track. Bottom
A Gang of Workers, Building the Panama Canal of Durham.
NEW HAMPSHIRE DAY
Cleaning up the Library Grounds Leveling Athletic Field
Builders of the Section of Bleachers
"Digging In" "The Girls"
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S3--E9fT'f' T ' ' , f , 'lfiiff
511, zz:--yy-jf.1rz.,gg.. I . , f if , , IM 0 '
.,:.:.n .!i.,115f:' ' 'f7:5:Q5Q:..:7 , I ' '
I ztggnlh 1 y ggi, Li: '-
, 3 .,,.- Y ,. ,
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UHF' G BPITWITE- Q' ISZI
N. M. Glnllege Atlglrtir 3-Xmmriatiu11
9' YERY student of New llzxmpslmirc Cullcgc is mzulc zz l11Lr111lmu1'ul' thc .llhlclic
:Xssociz1ti011 at 1'eg'ist1'z1ti011 by thc 1JZLj'IllL'I1l ul' zz stilmlzmlccl ll-C, whiclm in-
clude Zl blzmlcct tux of live clollzlrs. This Zlllllllllll is rcscrvurl for zlthlctics
and allows the student free admission to ull home gznncs. This lmlzmlccl lux givcs
Cach student am equal interest in the athlctic zmllzlirs :mal proviclcs thc ussucizlliml
with thc necessary financial lmcliing to murc efficiently 4-quip teams :mcl :llluw for
:1 lmettcr sclucclulc of games.
lf. .X. .lhxfclclalg '20 f,I'l'.TlllL'llf
if .-X. 0lVORRIS0N, '20 l'-1'4'0-l':'1'.x'i11'v11f
l"mmcNClf: A. KIil,l,liY, '20 .5'cc1'rfa11'-x'
Plermlf. G. ll. Goulzlniv ,l'l'L'US'Ill'l'1'
ljlilllf. l,. L.. lll'l'L'Ill'4lf'K
l'wn-'. R. lN'lml:lsKx'
W. R. llrm., '20
lf. AX, Ilxlxliltla, '20
LlJ,Xi'll Xl. ll. LUWIQLI,
Zlqilfllllg Rtlplctir Qlummittrr
lllilllf. l.. L. lll'l'K'llQ'lll'K
lllilblf. R. Wlmluslix'
I'Rmf. fl. ll. lxOllRI.IiY
CU.XL'll W. ll. Cmvml.
C, G, PIQIQIQINS' '20 ,lflllmgvr of lfnuflmll
lf. li. l'.x'l"l'rf11:smN, '20 .'lftlIItI!1t'l' of lfcl.s'k4'flmlI
ll. S. ,'lxIll!O'I"l', '20 :lfllllllffff of C'ru.f.v flflllllllfl'
XY. S. .-X.1cl2lexr.xN, '20 gllunngvr of Husrlmll
G. KIARTIN, '20 ,llumlyvr of 'l'rm'k
Illilfl- G BPINITE' Q- ISZI
lillnnhhurg ZH. Home
Ollarcuzr QR. Gleunlanh
william ZH. Qlmuell
Bircrtnr: uf Rtlpletirs Qluarh nf Erurk
IIIIIQ- 6BPaNlTE. sl!!!
ff' ECOGNTZINCS that physical development is as important for one who is
to do a man's work in the world as mental training, the faculty and di-
rectors of New Iclampshire College have always encouraged the develop-
ment of athletic activity among the students of the institution.
Varsity teams have always been supported in the major sports of football.
basketball, baseball and track. Within the last few years varsity teams have
been developed in cross-country and relay teams have represented the college
during the winter season. As yet these teams are not considered major sport
but rather as a part of track. -
Since college re-opened alter the resumption of collegiate activity following'
the regime of the Students .Xrmy Training Corps, the Athletic llirector of the col-
lege has been expanding the scope of athletics in the institution and has organized
freshman teams in all sports except track. The freshman teams have had their
own schedules, and although freshmen are not excluded from varsity participa-
tion, upperclassmcn have been given varsity preference whenever possible with
the accomplishment of winning teams.
During the past year a system of compulsory physical education has been
organized and all freshmen and sophomores must meet its requirements. This
course has been developed and organized with the cooperation and aid of the
military department of the college and will in future years become a fine develop-
ing course for the members of the two lower classes. It has another object in
view, however, aside from the development ol individuals-that of building up
better varsity material.
Class contests in all branches of sport are a traditional part of campus life,
and interest in the interclass games is always keen. The intcrclass contests are
usually held at the close of the varsity schedules in the various sports and
numerals have in the past been awarded by the various classes to the participants
in the contests of the two lower classes. A new system adopted this year, how-
ever. allows numerals to be awarded only by the Athletic Committee and to the
members of the Freshman teams only.
Interest .in boxing and wrestling is increasing in the college and a course
introduced by the athletic and military departments has been very successful.
The Athletic Association has now full control of the course and it is thought
probable that the sports will be officially recognized.
The development of the present athletic system of the college has been
accomplished by Coach lNilliam H. Cowell, who before coming to New Hamp-
shire had varsity experience in athletics at the Universities of Kansas, lllinois,
and Pittsburgh. Since his coming to New llampshire as Director of :Xthletics
Coach Cowell has coached football, baseball, and basketball with equal success.
producing winning teams in all sports. "Coach" has always worked hard and
faithfully for New Hampshire and for the best interests of the students. The
results of his labor form a fitting tribute to the Director of Athletics.
Coach Cowell has been ably assisted in his work by Clarence R. Cleveland.
a member of the faculty, who has had full. charge of the department of track
athletics for several years, and by VVoodbury F. llowe, who in the fall ot 19119
took charge of the freslnnan teamsj
BAS E BALL
A 0' B
,-1.:.:"1.621,,,'.,j,M:. xg, ig 4, -if ,wr .u -U-'gi-3.-'-':, . ,,, -5 ,:. , ,pf . I - ,,1,- I
' " : zfsl-4:14. gl: ,p1'Lg-'.'.-'fag :L 'Eg,1"-."-I-77"f','Zfrh-"2",":f1jfZf-.',4 I V- f .Q . . 1 - -'
135, r-:I---..'-.1 .fcI,,L.e. N zgglc- 3u,'1m ' .L,':1j.-,g ,:1r'i:.:1:5 "rm ,, ' f g MV.. 4
".'+""5":',Tf,+.f.gw4. :'.1-.1125-::!,'.-' w'-,:'4 ':.'1',wrJ.'3".5212-,.f5 '!- 1 '-.- ' -RQUG' ' .' --
. :..f . ' 4,.. 1- 1 '. ,Q ,L rg' , .4 , V .-' - "
N -IfL+'5'1'Tsf.,f"'::z'.12:. I,"f-'.-1:f- 'ft f3'fs-Vx 5:30-'fr-.' yi" lf 'Y sz..-4 I. '-- '
TOD. Left to Right: Davis. Rice. Rumazza, Harris, Tilton, Lord-en, Anderson.
Bottom: Boutwell, Je-uness, BI'0d0I'i0k, Hurd, Shuttleworth, Smith,'Butle1', Coach Cowell
- 4. f
lllilf-1 G BPBFWITE- fl- ISZI
C.Xl"I'.XIN VV. E. SllUTTLICSX-V1JR'l'lI
M.xN.xG12R A. B. iN7r1'1'rlc
Cowell W. H. Cowlcm.
HE 1920 baseball season was not a great success from the point of view ot
games won, but considering the tact that there was but one letter man in
college at the opening of the season and that the team was the first to repre-
sent the institution in three years. it is well to say that the student body was satis-
fied to have the "Coach" build up material for future teams rather than to attempt
to rush through a few victories and refuse to train the younger aspirants for thc
team and thus fail to plan for the coming seasons. Taken all in all, therefore,
the fact that three of eight games were victories speaks well for the team and for
lN7ith the return of nine letter men to College in the fall of 1919 the plans of
the department were seen to work out, and with this experienced material to build
with the baseball team of 1920 should be a great success.
C. XV. Sivlrrr-1 Catcher T. R. lluiiitlzrc
L. L. ANUREWS Pitcher L. G. I1zNNEss
VV. E, Sl.l.UTTLESWORTII, Capt. Fi1fstBczse 13.1. Ruixiiivmzzix
E. E. LORDEN Second Base F. Davis
5. J. BROIJERICK Short Stop j. W. TILTON
E. A. F. gANDERSON Pitclzer
Bam-hall Svrnrca, 15115
Aprilfll New Hampsliire-Wesleyan, rain.
April New Hampshire, 55 Connecticut Aggies, 7
April New Hampshire 33 Brown University, 8.
April New Hampshire 55 Bates College, 3.
May New Hampshire, 3, University of Maine, 4.
May New Hampshire-Bowdoin, rain.
May New Hampshire, 2, Lowell Textile, 4.
May New Hampshire, lg Bowdoin, 7.
May New Hampshire, Og Boston College, 3.
May New Hampshire, 19 Boston College, 7. Y
May New Hampshire, 10, Springfield Y. CA., 152.
June New Hampshire, 5, Connecticut Aggies, 4.
june New Hampshire-Mass. Aggies, rain.
june New Hampshire. S5 Worcester Tech., 4.
IIIIIQ 6 BPSNITE- L1 ISZI
M ay 1 .
Eazehall Srlgehxxle fm: 1H2l1
Cmcni. XY. ll. CUlYl'Il.l.
M.xN.xc:m:, W. S. .,Xmil:M.xN
L'.x1"r.x1N, 'l'. l'. llU'rl,12u
Lowell Textile, llurliam.
Massachusetts Agri., Durliam.
Iloston College, Boston.
Connecticut Agri., Storrs.
Wforcestel' Tech.. XVorceste1'.
Lowell Textile, Lowell.
Springfielcl College, Durlizun.
Holy Cross. XVorceste1'.
Brown University, lT'1'ovide1ice.
95 ix N
Q 2-. ,'
y 5 V ,
. E K
lllllfl G IBPWNITE, Q-ISZI
Efrark anh Zllielh iliernrim
P. S. XVARI7, '16 li. S. Ross, '17
Mile Run COutdoorl
Mile Run Clndoorj
Two-mile Run COLltClOOI'D
Two-Nile Run Clndoorj
120-Yard High Hurdles
220-Yard Low Hurdles
-Q 1 , 14 v...
TL. lxllbh, lx
fi. D. hIl'IlA'll.l,Ii, '20
2 minutes ll,
fl: minutes 28
rl minutes 5385
T. N1'Gn'1'iNc:,x1.1f, '
SJ minutes 461,
T. NlGIl'l'1NG.Xl,l-1, '
11 minutes 281
T. NIGl'1'1'INCi,Xl.lC, '
C. A. mm, 'is R. S. owns, '15 "
H. G. Hizwisv, '18
21 loci Al-
C. W. lDAVIS, 'IJ
QI. lil. RUl,LlNS, 'H
M. H. FERLLL, '19
38 feet 'l
l-I. BfxTCI1Er,1m1sR, '21
120 feet fl
. AI. SAWYIERI, 'Pl
L, A. Awmucxvs, "W
Illlls- GBP:Nl'rE, Q-ISZI
C.Xl"I'.XlN GORDON T. NIGII'FlNCl.Xl.lI
M.xN.xc:lcl: EDWARD E. lElAR'l'l.li'l"l'
Cowen CLARENCE WY CI.IiVliL.'XNIJ
URING the last 'few years track athletics have taken great forward strides
B at New Hampshire College. Under the able direction of Coach Clarence
R. Cleveland, who took charge of the track athletics in 1916 some wonder-
ful teams have been built up and one at least of New England's greatest athletes
developed. lt was Coach Cleveland who developed Cvordon T. Nightingale. lnter-
collegiate Cross Country Champion, holder of the National .lndoor two-mile title
and holder of Eve college records.
Two of the three dual meets of 1917 which were run off were victories for the
Blue and Wlhite. This tact i11 itself is a great tribute to the ability of the team's
coach. In the fall of the same year teams were built up for intercollegiate Cross
Country running and were certainly a credit to this man who was in his own
college days holder of the WCSlC1'11 Conference Cross Country title and to the
In 1918, owing to the rapid depletion ot the number of students in College,
no spring track team was supported, but i11 the fall and during the regime of the
Student Army Training Corps, a team of Cross Country runners was built up
which in the intercollegiate run at Boston carried away the New England Cham-
Then came the season of 1919, and the development of a spring track team
with but one letter man upon whom "Coach" could depend as a point winner-
Nightingale. The team developed in that season humbled Bowdoin, Tufts and
Massachusetts Aggies in dual meets and, entering -intercollegiate competition for
the lirst time made a wonderful record by placing third and fourth in the Eastern
and New England Intercollegiate meets respectively.
VVith this remarkable record established the season of 1919 came to a close-
the most successful that New Hampshire had ever seen.
Lnapmin-liter: liivlkcr Glnptuin Nightingale "Illini" Auhrrmn
Llaptain-ililert IQ. ill. Zllclker, "ZllcIk"
During the winter 'Pelle' ran in the relay against Rhode Island State at the
B. A. A. games and there hrst showed his form in the sprints. llc proved to be
a dark horse and it wasn't long before he became a consistent sprinter of consid-
Qlaptain Giurhnn CU. Nightingale
"Night" already has a big place in the hearts of Track followers of New
Hampshire State throughout the country. lle won the junior National .'X. .'X. U.
Cross-Country Championship in the Fall of NHT, and has won several invitation
'l'liree-Mile events at meets in lioston and New York. In the Winter of 19151
he ran second to Joie Ray. Last March he won the National Two-Mile Indoor
Championship at New York. Last Spring be captained New llampshire's great-
est Track team, breaking records in the llalf. Mile, and Two-Klile. Last lfall
be won the New England Intercollegiate Cross-Country Championship over the
Franklin Park Course. 'He is the holder ot Eve college records.
Too much cannot be said about this all around athlete, who, in his work with
the track team. piled up more points last season than any other man. ".fX11dy"
lilled in almost anywhere from the hurdles and high jump to breaking the college
record for the discus by doing 118 feet 2 inches in the meet with Tufts during
llllls- G BP1Nl'rE+ Q- ISZI
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"Slpm:tg" Szuuger "Gly" Zllrntlg "Zinn" Jlileluillv
"SllortyJ' showed the fellows where to 'fget off" at the New England lnter-
collegiates. Vliith his six feet six of muscle and bone it was an easy matter for
him to step into the ring and hurl the hammer for a championship throw. This
year great things may be expected of "Shorty", for his form is improving with
"Cyn came to us at the beginning of the Spring term last year. and it didn't
take him long to get started. As "Nights" trailer, he pulled many points in both
the one- and two-mile runs. Many wonder how this "husky" lad can keep up
the pace, but "Cyn says that this is a secret and won't tell.
As a "Hill and Dale" man, "Cy" has made a name for himself. lt makes
little difference to him whether it is on the cinders or across the nelds as long as
the distance is anywhere from one to five or ten miles.
15. Bunalh illlieluille
100 Yards-220 Yards-H0 Yards-"Don,"
"Don" broke into the track game his Sophomore year during the relay season
and has had a berth on every Varsity team since. I-Ie broke the college record
for the -L-LO, when he defeated 'fBobby" Blair, of Tufts, former interscholastic
quarter-mile champion. Again he showed that New l-lampshire was "there"
when he placed third in the quarter-mile thriller at the New England Intercol-
legiates. "Donn was never beaten in a dual meet in the -L-I40 and picked up a few
seconds and thirds in the 100 and 220 during the season.
IIIIIQ G BPSPI ITE- Q' liz
Qllpria. EI. Glnlirarg. Elf. Glicurgv illutrlpvlhrr Gil-urge ilillingham
"Lllyri5" "iHutcli" "i1rlill"
Qllyriu. Zi. 0D'i5earg, Ein.. "CElgri5"
"Chris" has been on the "run" ever since he entered college. lle was on
the Varsity Cross-Country team his lirst two years and on the Relay team his
last three years. Last Spring he showed his heels to Captain Cleaves of Bow-
doin and Calfery of Tufts, winning the 880 in both meets. ln the M. A. C.
meet he forced Nightingale to break the record in the half, taking second himself.
"Batch", the husky shot-putter and hammer-thrower, was sm'ely there in
all of our meets. His strong right arm invariably heaved its way to many places
in the shot-put, and when it came to throwing the hammer "Batch" was no
slouch, as he twisted that weight many feet, and usually beyond the reach ol'
many aspiring opponents.
lieurge iilillinglianii, "11lil1"
Bill may be tall, he may be thin, but when it comes to knocking off the laps
in chronological order he is sure in the front line. "Bill" has always wanted a
ride on the water, but the old ship "Morrill" never sailed, so he had to be content
with wetting his feet on the land at the Eastern lntercollegiates.
lllllf-1' 6 BPSFWITE- Q' ISZI
TGORDON T. NIGT'I'l'ING.'XI,E CC:1pt.j S80 yards, Mile, Two-Mile
G. H. BlLL'lNGl'I.XM Mile, Two-Mile
C. E. LIZATII Mile, Two-Mile
Cl'IRIS'lTOPHER 1. O'L11:lxRY, IR. 440 yards, 880 yards, Broad jump
HAROLD P. FELKER 100 yards, 220 yards
RG. DONTXLID M1iI,x'I1s1.I2 100 yards, 220 yards, fl-L0 yards
EIL. A. ANnR1iws 220 and 120-yard Hurdles, Hammer and Discus
Throw. High Jump, Broad Jump, Shot Put
NORWOOD NUTE 120-yard Hurdles, Pole Vault, Broad Jump
:TGEORGE H. BATCIIIQLIHICR Shot Put, Hammer Throw
TF.-XLFRED H. SAW 5151: Discus and Hammer Throw
" Record holders.
Nun Eiaxzzpnlgitz us. Eufm
"Ellie EBU" Eliinish uf 44D
New ljulupnlgirr un. "Blass, Aggies" at Rxnlgrrst
lllllfl- c53P1l'NITE. Q- ISZI
liiuraitg Efmrla Sunah
1 El 1 H
Ulu Sturt nf tlpr Ghun-illiiile
IIIII Q- 6 BP1l"4lTEf Q- ISZI
iilninteh, llnsz, liuttrrsnu
Qlhenr Embers 1919-IHZH
"Z!3utrh" Ehruxun the ilimnmer
Illllf-1 6 BPIINITE, Q IHZI
Grazia Svclyehulc fm: Saeaann uf
L'u.xcrI, L'1,AxmcNmtla R. fl..I'ZX'IiI,..XNlb
L'.x1"l',xlN, ll.xmn.n ll. l'xIil.KICR
1. Intwclass Meet at Durhmu
8. Eastern Intereollegintes ut Springfield.
15. Holy Cross at Durham.
May 272. New England Intercollegizxtes at Boston.
-Tune New Hampshire-Masszmchusetts-Ve1'1nm1t :Lt Uurlington, Vt.
Xl.XN.XClliR, 6311.1-is NI.x1z'1'xN 4-
fi!! A '
' 1 W IBD? 'JVQXS
T5 I-.fs-.1 552,51-uf .4 I, L 1 ,'
51M YV Jgf' A , ' I
f - V ' H 71 Ag
i I J L- . 1 .1 i V i QL - i my ,flea
Nun Englanh Enix-rrullrgiatv Qlruss-Gluuntry Q'Il1211IlPiU115
Back Row: Coach C1eve1aI1d.'Dh0mDSOn, Cam. Billil'lg1'IHI'l1,XX'0Sl0Yl, Mgr- Abbvil-
Front Row: Leach, Fitch, Niifhtillgale- Graves.
llllltl G BPSNITE-G ISZI
Ellie Sveasuu Review
Loxcn, CL.xR12Nc15 R. CLEVELAND
lXl.XN.'XIil'IRv H. S. :xxIil3O'lf'IT
i C.xP'1',x1N, ti. H. ll11.1,1NGH.xM
EW Hampshire College has ever been proud of the achievements of its traclc
teams, but it is with particular pride that the cross-country season of 1019
is reviewed. The Blue and Wfhite hill-and-dalers started their season by
Winning from M. T. T. over the six mile course at Belmont.
"Night", as was expected, won easily and in fast time,beating the Harvard-
Cornell time Cwhich was taken but a few minutes before the New Hampshire-
NT. l. T. racej by a full minute. The other representatives of New Hampshire
finished together slightly behind their leader. and the meet was conceded to New
Hampshire by the score of 2:5 to
The second victory for the barriers came when the team competed with the
Massachusetts at Durham. M any sport writers had asserted that Nightin-
gale was New I-lampshire's only hope. but the winning of this race with neither
"Night" or Leath to aid, stamped the team as a well balanced one and not a "one-
man affair". The trimming given Massachusetts Aggies was decisive. as five of
New Hampshire's men were among the first six to cross the finish line. liilling-
ham led his team-mates by a wide margin and was followed at some distance by
Capt. Lyons of the M. A. C. seven. The score favored New Hampshire 18 to 42.
The next meet in which the New lflampshire team was seen in action was in
the New England Intercollegiate Run at lloston. when the wearers of the Blue and
XVhite ran a wonderful race. Nightingale took the lead at the start. and alter-
nately set the pace with his team-mate, "Cy" Leath, and McMahon of M. I. T. ln
the last sprint. however, the New England Champion gradually pulled away. finish-
ing with a lead of fifty yards over Leath. Leath. in turn, was far ahead of his
nearest opponent, McMahon. ffilllll1gl'1Zlll'l had a little race of his own with Lyons
of M. A. C. and barely won sixth place. The next New Hampshire men to finish
were Graves and Thompson who came in tenth and eleventh respectively. The
other members of the team were the seventeenth and eighteenth men to cross the
The winning of the New England Championship was in itself a great honor
to bring to the college, but to have the whole New Hampshire team finish within
the first eighteen was certainly a marvelous achievement and a fitting close for the
most successful of cross-country seasons.
IIIIIQ- 6 BPWNIITE. Q- ISZI
will-'Will milullgllillll Qlagitaiill-Elrrt llllcnhm
Olaptain "EMI" Eiillinglyzun
This tall, lanky youth from the big city was a gob during the recent argument
with Bill the Kaiser, but they say that he dicln't even get his feet wet. lliowevcr.
"Bill" just plods along and he can sure show his heels to them when hc's got his
feet on Mother Earth and is touring the hills in a cross-country jaunt.
Qlaptain-ililmzt "Skip" 15322-tun
Cross-Country is a 'favoriteh pastime with "Skip". ,Ile keeps in excellent
tr-im cluring the Summer, running over the "Temple-cl" hills around Wilton. He
was a mainstay of the S. A. T. C. New England A. A. U. Championship Cross-
Country team. Last Fall he finished second for New 'llainpshire against the lVl.
I. T. team over the Belmont course. "Skip" has been chosen to lead the ll?l.l'I'lCI'S
Ilfllq' G l2P1l'NI'l"E-L1 liz'
Coach Cleveland, Baker, N1CIfCl1ll0j',nII'I.Flilg'C'1' Mzu'Lln,
O'Leary, Lagasse, Melville.
New iljampshire ua. illilaasarlpuaettu Agricultural Qlullegv
At Ilinatnn Athletir Amauriutinn Cliauien, llinntuu
Illrhruarg 7. 151211
H390 yards to thc mzmj
XN7011 by New -H8.lll1JSllll'C
Time, three minutes, sixteen :md fOl11'-HHIIS seconds
Ghz Belang Ewan
CHARLES E. NICIQENNEY G. IDONALD NIlil,Vll,I.I2
ALBERT S. BAKER C'HR1s'rovl11su J. O'l,1cA1cv, JR.
F ELIX S. LAQGASSE, Sllbstitute
Efnuthull Squah, 1919
lllllqi G BPSTW ITE' Q' lszl
H. I. L15Ax'1'r'r
E. L. GADUOIS
R. H. LIARVELL .
E. D. GRAHAM, CCapt.j
G. H. B.-xTc1 1ELD12u
E. .-X. F. ANDERSON
T. R. BUT1.1i1z
C. IE. AICKIENNEY
.X. F. D.w1s
5. J. Cc DN NOR
E. VV. CIPIRISTIQNSON
E. P. Ftxlmlzu
. NN' ,x'1'12R1x'I.xN
'. L. H.xs1zLT1NI2
. E. REARDON
' Cm,xc:1 1, W'11.1.l.xM H. COWELL
MAN.xc:1iR, C1f1.'x1cr.12s G. P1i1:li1Ns
C,xPT.-UN, E. DIEWEY GRMIAM
Left Half Bflfle
Right Half Bark
llllls 6 BPMITE. s- ISZI
IHIH ' unthall illeniew
HE season of 1919 saw produced at New lflampshire College the greatest
and most successful football eleven that ever played a game for the Blue
and Wlhite. The team started the season with great enthusiasm, and by
consistent and stellar playing won successively from Connecticut. llates, Norwich,
Vermont, Lowell Textile, Mass. Aggies, and NVorcester Tech. NVith this string of
seven victories to its credit, and undefeated, the team became a contender for the
New England State College Football Championship and hoped, by conquering
Maine. to win the title. VVith this ambition, the eleven tackled the sturdy warriors
from Orono and played a wonderful game. But the necessary points needed to
win the game were not gained and the team. fighting till the last second of play,
went down to defeat. The defeat was the first of the year and a bitter one for the
team which had fought so hard, but with their characteristic spirit they set out
to take the scalp of the Brown .Bear at Providence.
In the Brown game, the last of the season, the New .llampshire men dis-
played the greatest tighting spirit that a New llampshire team ever exhibited on
the Held of battle, and to many it seemed that the team deserved to win. Never-
theless Brown succeeded in putting across a touchdown and held the Blue and
VVhite team scoreless.
VV ith this wonderful record to its credit, the team ended its Season-victors
in seven contests and losers in two.
The first of the year's victories came in the game against Connecticut. The
victory was clean-Cut, but was marred by the fatal injury of one of the Connecti-
cut players-Gardner Brown, center. He was injured in the last quarter of play,
and although removed from the tield unconscious, his injury was not at the
time thought to be serious. He died, however, without regaining consciousness.
ln. '.c'F, l.. .- . 45' .I
Elin' Qlunneriirut Mains
IIIIIQ G lapsrw ITE., Q- ISZI
The game itself was particularly clean throughout, there being no penalties
inflicted upon either side except for oftside play. It was in this game, the first
of the season, that Charlie Reardon, New l'il.ZL1UIJSllll'Ci5 stalky quarterback, dis-
tinguished himself by carrying the ball over for the first touchdown of the season.
llis open tield running thrilled the onlookers and won for him the admiration of
the student body.
ln the ,Bates game, "Dutch" Connor appeared for the first time of the sea-
son and was a tower of strength for the team. ln his First game since the fall
of 1917 Dutch kicked one of his famous "drops" and won the game. The line
began to show better form in this game and the value of the veterans who "held
the pass" was indicated. Gadbois, with his hard tackling, was largely respon-
sible for the failure of the Lewiston team to get more than three first downs.
The score made by "Dutch" was from the 225-yard line and was accomplished
alter three attempts had been made to penetrate the Bates line within two yards
of the goal posts. '
Norwich was the third to bow to the sturdy New lrlampshire gridmen, this
time to the score of 10-T. The Norwich aggregation had made a wonderful show-
ing against Dartmouth the week before and were confident of giving the "Durham
Farmers" a whipping. Their colored halfback was a source of constant worry
to the New lrlampshire men, but little difficulty was experienced against other
members of the Green Mountain team, and the "Aggies" brought home the bacon.
The fourth victory was chalked down to the credit of the Granite State boys
when they tackled the strong University of Vermont team at Burlington. The
impregnability of the New l-lampshire line was a great asset in the winning of
this game and the goal line, although approached, was never threatened. Farmer,
the 'former Malden High and Marine Corps star, started things going when he
recovered a fumble and gave "Dutch" an opportunity to kick a field goal from
, -'S 4'
- . ,.-. 1
Eflgr Cllnuunrtirut f5amr
llll 6 spam ITE, Q- ISZI
the 28-yard line. A forward was intercepted by .Xnderson a few minutes" later.
and 'fTed" Butler, on the next play, carried the ball across the line for a touch-
down. Buck fl-larvell at center, and Klnrk llazeltine were powerful factors in
the line, and were materially responsible for the whitewashing of the Yermont
Up to this time in the season the team had been playing wonderful football,
but like every team. it had to have a slump. lt came in the l.owell Textile game
when the team, possibly over-confident. gave an exhibition of ragged football and
nearly lost the game to those hard working representatives of the industrial col-
lege. However, in spite of the loose game there were occasional llashes of good
playing, and Mclienney, playing at hal fback, pulled off many long runs for sub-
stantial gains at critical times. The team, much surprised at the strength of
the Textile team, managed to maintain their record of victories in spite of the
jinx and came through the game winners.
On the "l lome Coming Day" for the Alumni the eleven came back well and
played a brilliant game against their honored rivals, Nlassachusetts ,-Xgricnltural
College. The game was hard-fought throughout, both teams playing their hard-
est. In the last few minutes of play with Massachusetts leading by the score of
7-ti, the most sensational and thrilling play of the season was accomplished.
,llutler called for a trick play, and with "Dutch" carrying the ball, a 255-yard gain
was put across almost before the crowd realized that the ball was in play. On
the next signal "Dutch" was called upon to perform his usual feat, and the
drop-kick that crossed the bar spelled victory for New llampshire. Capt.
"Dewey" Graham and "Doc" llell, working in the line, stopped many a play and
starred for their .-Xlma Mater, but towering above them all was "Dutch", the hero
of the hour.
illllansurlgusrits Aggir Qiizxnur
UHF' G BPBINITE- Q' ISI!
The following week the team played at Wlorcester and the game was one
which gave the subs their chance. :Xt the close of the last quarter the count
favored the lllue and White by the score of 53-ll. "Dutch" was credited with
hve touchdowns, liutler with two. and Leavitt with one.
VVith the record of seven successive victories and without having known the
taste of defeat the eleven found itself at this period of the season a contender for
the New England State College Championship and determined to gain the title by
pinning defeat upon the calendar of Maine. Every follower of football in New
England expected a thrilling game, and on the day of the battle crowds poured
into Durham to witness the battle. Maine came down with hundreds of loyal
rooters and the New lflampshire supporters were never greater in munber.
Expectations for a thrilling battle were indeed fulfilled in that wonderful
gridiron duel in which the Maine team far outplayed, came out of the contest
winners. Time and again New llampshire marched up the field with the ball
and approached the goal line only to be thrust back by the Orono line or to lose
the ball by costly fumbling. 'Dutch" had early scored his "Drop", but the
Maine team had gained the lead by completing a pretty forward pass for a
touchdown. There were but three minutes to play when New lflampshire tried
to score by an onside kick. Reardon, standing behind the lllue and XVhite's
husky fullback, waited until he had kicked the ball, diagonally across the held,
then raced after it, falling upon it as it crossed the goal line and apparently had
scored a touchdown. The referee ruled the play a touchback, later decided that
it was a touchdown, and then reserved his decision. The Football Rules Corn-
mittee were then called upon to render a decision, and after several days of
"watch ful waiting" their reply came that under strict interpretation of the exist-
ing rule the play was a touchback, although the spirit of the rules would call it a
touchdown. This, of course, meant that the game was Maine's and the New
England State College title was granted them.
Disappointment at the loss of this game was keenly felt by the student body
and the team, but the disappointment only made the determination to give Brown
a hard game the greater. It was in the game at Providence that New Hampshire
spirit exemplihed itself. Wlith fully a hundred alumni and students present to
witness the contest, the members of the team played as they had never played
before. Time and again the furious onslaught of the Bruonians brought the ball
dangerously near the New l'lampshire goal, but as many times were they thrust
back. Finally, howeve1', after reaching the.20-yard line by rushing, New Hamp-
shire was penalized 15 yards and the lirown team was able to force the ball across
the line for a touchdown.
To mention the stellar players in that last game of the season would be to
enumerate the whole line-up, for every man was straining his hardest to hold the
Dear. The team in holding the Brown team to the small score of G-O surelv
brought the greatest and most glorious of New I-lampshire's football seasons to
a fitting end. ' '
IIIIIQ 6 epsrwlrre, Q l52l
Qiaptaln Bening Cljrnlyulxl "11lut:l1" Olnunm: Qlaptuiu-Elrrt lllramtt
Qlaptain iB21ueg lbralyznu fflgllillfm
Dewey's great playing at guard has helped the lklue and
White obtain its reputation for having an impregnable line.
lflis three years of playing has been a wonderful asset to the
team. He always plays with a determination to do or die.
Dewey ended his season by playing a star game against llrown.
"Brasil" Qlununut Qillullharkj
llats off to "DutCh". This lad was to New il l2lll11DSllll'C what
Casey was to Harvard. A human catapult tearing through the
line, a man who never missed a pass, and a whole team on the
defensive. "Dutch" is coming back next year. and we are all
pulling for hnn to land a berth on Camp's .-Xll-.Xineriean 'll-ani.
"SnuilPs" Eezxuitt Cifinhl Gluptaiu-iilert
Smiles has been the mainstay on the left side of the line lor
three years and his offensive and defensive playing' has been
remarkable because he seldom misses his man. Ile is an ex-
pert at getting down under punts and is without doubt one ol
the best ends New llampshire has ever had.
Illils- 6 BPSFWITE- Q- ISZI
Qjah Gahhnin "1I'Izu:" 9HrZKz-nnrg "ljaun" Ztuhrrnuu
"Gab" Qiahhnia Cilzuzklej
Gad was back with us after a year's absence, during which
time he starred at tackle on the Championship Little lluilding
Team. VVithout a doubt "Gad" was easily the best man in the
line with his Herce tackling, hard Fight, and go get 'em spirit.
- "01l1arlin" ilmlllckllllkg Mulfhzlrlaj
A man having unlimited football capabilities hidden in his
shoes, presenting always a difficult man to a taclder was
ushered into many games and he pulled off many thrilling end
runs which brought the whole team into an atmosphere of
speed and hght.
"i5jzuu" AIIUPUEUII tilinhj
This was '6Ham's" first year in varsity football, where at
right end he played a sterling game. Many times he pulled
passes out of the clouds and so added many yards to the sum
total of the -llluie and White gains.
IIIIIQ' G BPWWITE- ti' ISZI
LUN' iliutler "illurk" iliarurll "Bur" Elcll
"Gish" Itlutlcn: Ctlllmizrtterliarltl
"Ted", one of the brainiest and cleverest quarterbacks which
ever represented the college, was constantly on the alert to
solve the dillicult problems set before him by our opponents.
Though small he was never intimidated by the huge bulk of
his adversaries and during the games he played the part of a
baby tank, his turning and twisting' always accomplishing sub-
Uiliurlaf' iljarnnzll Mlextterl
"Huck" doesn't talk much, but when he does he can be heard
all over the field. His steadiness has won for him the title of
l'Leader of the line", and he sure is. Together with "Dutch",
this roving center has been a big factor in the defensive work
of the team.
"Eur" E211 Ctiuauzhj
"Doc', returned to college this fall and exchanged his l.ieu-
tenant's uniform for a football outfit. Qlfle played consistently
in every game and was always a mainstay in the line. "Does"
defensive and offensive game were both .oi high caliber and
his loss this veal' will leave a big hole in the line.
IIIIIQ- GBPBNITE Q-ISZI
iilairh Eatrlgrlhrr "01lgzu:lie" iliezxrhuu Hqilmku' Jgdlm,
"Mainly" filatrhelher lilarklel
:X strong, reliable player who always on the field exempli-
fied by courage. speed, and endurance a true New lflampshire
College athlete. Although this was his First year as a regular
he showed the development of hard training, and another year
will make "Batch" one of the most formidable tackles that
New Hampshire has had in some time.
"Qlharlie'l illearhnn fllbuarterhazkb
Charlie brought the crowd to their feet many times during
the past season by his wonderful open Held running and clever
receiving of forward passes. ln the Brown game Charles
shook off many a Drown clad warrior, thus gaining' a place in
New lrlampshires football annals.
"Bunker" itlauis Cihalfharkl
"Ducker" is another one ol our seniors who leaves us bodily
but not in spirit. His arguments and jollity were always enter-
taining on the trips and helped to keep the fellows in good
spirits. "Dncker's" determination and grit won for him his
position on the eleven, and whenever called upon to perform.
he was never found lacking.
Illil fl- G spam ITE. Q- ISZI
-. . V
"HM-rk" iliasrltinc "Elric" lllunring Earle Zfzurnm'
"Mark" ifiascltine Qtiarklej
Merlc came hack from liranee with the old Hghting spirit still
surging through his veins and decided to use up his pep play-
ing football. He played a fierce, aggressive game and will eer-
tainly be missed when the whistle blows next year.
"liste" Euueiull iclglliilfhl
"Pele" may he the lightest guard on the team, hut, neverthe-
less. he did some big' offensive work. This was "l'ete's" lirst
year of varsity football and by consistent plugging he nrtcle
himself a hig factor in the tenmis success.
Earle illzwxuer Olialfliarlxl
This husky halfback was all-interscholastic lialfbaek of
Greater Boston in WIT, eaptained the Pensacola, Florida,
Marine Corps football team in ISHS, and won his letters at
New Hampshire in football in 19151. Earle was the most
promising halfbaclc on the team until he injured his left knee
in the Connecticut game. Earle has three more years at New
l-lampshire and has a wonderful chance to make good.
NIIIQ- G BPSN ITE- Q- IBZI
QL. JM. llllaterumn Ernest Cgllpvistcnusrn "Riagg" Eimhhulmc
QI. BH. 3LlHatctn1an Cilzuzklnl
'AXVat" came hael-c from the army just after the football sea-
son had started. The same spirit that prevailed in all the ex-
serviee men made him don his logs and get into the scrap.
"lVat" is a gritty player and makes the best of them Hght to
hold him down.
iitnwt QT,lgri5ten5e11 fQlrnterJ
This big Dane hails from Gloucester, where he gained his
football experience bucking the line on his Dads nshing boats.
l-le played the game every minute and should prove a tower of
strength on the 1920 eleven.
"Bing" 4Tmnhlgul11w Cfnhb
"Dizzy" arrived late in the season, but in spite of his tardi-
ness, proved to he a valuable asset to the team. I-lis lanky
frame, topped off with a smiling countenance, many times
proved to be a disheartening obstacle to opponents.
IIIIIQ GBPWNITE, Q-ISZI
Two Perfect Backs
Elfuutlxall Svrlgehulv fur 151211
Ilntcs ul Ilurlxzuu.
Huston Uxmivn-1'sily :lt lim
XQCVIINJIII :ll Uurlmm.
L'm1n. .Xggics :ll Storrs.
Mass. .Xggics :ll .Xmllcr l
Colby at lJl1l'l1ZlIN.
Lf of xlilillkf :LL Urrnm.
Holy Cross :ll Wurccstc
-I 'Calif 9
' A . -1 A .
vzgi' as A
lm? vm, L L
If QM' D
IIIIIQ G IEPSFWIITE- Q liz'
T. R. l3Lf'l't.ic1c
'l'. I. CRAIG
E. Ag F. ANu1zRsoN
ARTHUR F. D.xx'1s, ffCapt.j
H. C. ATKINS
S. Il. illOOlN'lTiR
O. K. L.xwRENc1z
Loxcii, ll II,l.l.XM ll. QUWIELI.
N.xN.xr:l-Ile, lflmxli li. l'.x'r'rl-:lcsox
L.Xl"l'.XIN, .XR'I'lll'R lf. llwis
ln looking back over the basketball season of 1020 one can well be proud of
the record ot the New Hampshire team-a record of nine victories out of a pos-
sible fifteen. The record of the team was not up to the standard set by that
wonderful team of 19151, but yet was a record of achievement.
At the opening of the season six letter men were available for the team, and
with a multitude of excellent material, great hopes were entertained. The first
game of the year against the Portland Athletic Club resulted in a victory, and
although the team was not a college aggregation every one considered the victory
a significant one. And when the Boston University l'.aw School team was de-
feated great things were prophesied.
IIIII f-1' G BPIFNUTE' Q' liz'
However, the smoOth,e1oclqlike playing which characterized the 1919 team
was lacking throughout the season, and in the return game with Portland it was
noticed that the passing game needed great improvement. Tufts fell a loser to
New Hampshire. but with XYorcester came the First defeat of the season by a Col-
lege tive. This defeat added a new stimulus to the team and considerable im-
provement was manifest in the game with Hass. Aggies. Springfield clearly had
the better team and both games with that institution resulted in losses. 'Brown
was twice defeated by the Illue and White, and the Dartmouh team succeeded in
winning by the score of 211 to 12.
At the close of the season the New Hampshire team had played a total of
fifteen games. nine of which were recorded as victories. The team worked hard
throughout the season and they were defeated by teams which were clearly
superior. Their record is one to be proud of.
Of the eight men who were awarded letters, all are to return for the season
of 1921 with the exception of Captain Arthur F. Davis and "Civy" Atkins, who
will be graduated in June.
Elie iaeaaurfa QEIZUITPH
Jan. S New llampshire 'SG' Portland A. C., 211,
Ian. New Hampshire, lil. U. Law School, 19.
Ian. New Hampshire, Portland A. C., 2-le.
jan. New Hampshire, Tufts, 25.
Ian. New Hampshire, W'oreester Tech.,
Feb. New Hampshire, Massachusetts Aggies, 16
Feb. New Hampshire, Springfield, 313.
Feb. New Hampshire, Brown, 28.
Feb. New Hampshire, Connecticut Aggies, 20.
lfeb. New Hampshire, Dartmouth, 21.1.
lf eb. New Hampshire, 'Worcester Tech., 26.
Mar New Hampshire, Tufts, 151.
Mar. New Hampshire, Massachusetts Aggies, 17
Mar New Hampshire, Springiield, 35.
Mar New Hampshire, Brown, 20.
IIIIIQ 6 IBPSN ITE- Q- ISI
Qaptaiu Dania "limit" Eknhermni "Gish" llutlrr
Qlaptain Arthur ill. Basin
"Ducker" is a senior this year and is captain of the team. This makes his
second year as captain and his 'fourth year as a member of the team. lle plays
rightback on the team and often gets in and breaks up the opponents' plays.
"Art" does most ot the shooting from fouls and many are the games he has won
by his proficiency.
Ernest A. ZH. Rnhvrsun
"Ham", as this fellow is called. comes from the "Nutmeg" state and made
the varsity his 'freshman year as center and has been playing that position ever
since. He has a great habit of running down the floor until under the basket and
then just "reaching up and putting it in." He doesn't look as if he was getting
up an awful lot of speed when he runs, but that is just camouflage. 'Isle is also
a Junior and a three-letter man, playing end on the football and varsity pitcher
on the baseball team.
Glheuhnre E. Butler
This little fellow is the liveliest member of the team, always appearing
fwhere they ain'tj and causing his guard no little amount of worry. "Speck",
as he is called, made the team when he was a !"Ereshie" and has been playing a
fine brand of basketball ever since. I-le has a great eye for shooting baskets and
a marked ability for falling down. Ted always receives a great deal of punish-
ment and many hard knocks during the game, but always comes up with a smile.
Illilf-1 G IQMNITE, Q- l32l
"Mah" ltlervg "Gliug"3K1kinn "GIi1u" Olraig
"Hob" comes from Manchester, where he had before showed his athletic
ability. He captained the class basketball team his freshman year. The next year
"Coach" thought him good enough to play on the varsity team. and he has surely
come up to all expectations. He is a member of the Junior class and this season
makes his second as a varsity player. He plays right forward on the team and
always plays a consistent game.
Earrg 01. Atkins
"Civy" is a senior this year. l-le plays left guard on the team and is doing
himself great credit, llfhen the war came he, like many of his classmates,
answered the call. Now after it is all over he is back trying to put on the finish-
ing touches. He comes from Franklin. "Civy" also plays on the baseball team.
His favorite call during the game is "Dlil'l2NlIIi',, which he shouts to good ad-
vantage whenever he sees an opposing player coming near our goal.
Gllgulitaa 31. Qlraig
This is "T.im's" third year of varsity basketball and he has sure made good.
Tim nrst broke into the limelight as an athlete by making the freshman football
team. 'He has a bad habit of sneaking over to Portsmouth every now and then,
but he must be allowed Z1 few failings.
IIIII E-1P:rwll'rE. Q- IIZI
"S'fPlI!!"i1.ilUDlI1l! "tIDaIcii:" illmurcurr
SP. iii. iiiuumer
Steve" is another ex-soldier who has returned to college after two years' ah-
sence, during which time he has been helping Uncle Sam win the war. lle plays
center on the basketball team and is playing a line brand of ball. llc comes from
way down in Maine. l-le is also a varsity track man. just thc way he came hack
to college, just the same way he came hack in hasltcthall, and is playing a sterling
QD. 16. Eaunzcnrz
"Oakie" hails from Tilton where he has showed some ol his athletic ahility
before. He plays forward on the team and is showing up in a line manner. This
little blond fellow played on his class team last year and showed up so well that
when he went out this year "Coach" gave him a tryout on the varsity squad and
he has proved his worth. "Oalcie" is a sophomore this year and so has lots of
time to serve his Alma Mater.
IIIIIQ 6 laP1rwl'rE..f2- ISZI
N. Davis ........
0. Anderson ....
KL. Perry ........
5. Craig ....
U. Atkins .........
7. Lawrence .......
Total points for
Season uf IHEH
IIIIIQ- 6 BPsNlTE, 9- ISZI
011955 Zliuuilmll Efczuu
Gilans Elinnthall Benulm
November, 1917: 1921, 195 15120, li
No game 1918
C. E. R1z.x1m0N, Ihb
A. 5. M'01z1m.1.
H. F. 1-'1z'1'12usuN, lg
tj. Ia. W0os'1'1iR
K. D. CHURQZ1-1
E. A. F. ANDIQRSON, rhln
J. E. FR.xx1iI,1N, CMg'1'.J
T. J. CRAIG, re
G. E. NICHOLS, le
FR las II M
AN Y 15.111
S. F. Husslcv, fb
ti. II. l11x'1'url121.l1lcle,
C. D. RICKIQINIIC, rt
W. NV. Wuzcm, c
C. CROSS, rg
li. A. Xkfoolmmxlzlm
In R. HILL
I". IT. T1m:li'l"l's, qb
I'. J, 1l1x1L1av
lllllfl- 6 BIANITE. Q- ISZI
1 Q iv t W
March 15, 1.918
PERRY, Lf., Cffapt.
R. A. VVOODw.x1m,
Qllzuns Easlanthall 61321111
March 15, 1.919
c., XVIIIGIN, CMgr.j
vzg., N1c:11O1.s, CCapt.j
D. ll. N.xnmzN
lllllq' G BPSPIITE- E' ISI
Gllzum flrark Gram
0112155 Gfrark Eeam
N. I. Bmnslz
T. I. CRAIG
R. S. I'IUNT
R. M. XIARRILL
G. H. BA'rcH1zLD13R
C. W. SIIIEPIIIQRD
IIHIQ 6 2P:Nl'rE. S- ISZI
Ullman Eanvhull Guam
April 15, 1918 June S, 1919
1921, 3 1921, 9
1920, 0 1922, 'Y'
Frvslzfllmzz You-1' Sophoilzore Year
E. A. F. :XNDERSON, pitclzvr Hrst, D. VV. P.xRM1zNT1zR, CMgr.j
T. R. BUTLER, tlzird rf., S. Llsvx'
E. E. LORDEN, sccozzd R. S. HUNT
T. CRAIG, first third, H. E. Homes
G. E. NICHOLS, field O. LIVINGSTONE
A. S. RIORRILL, Lf. CCz1pt.j s.s., I. G. TRUE
R. PERRY, Lf. second, E. VV. S'1f12wAR'r
F. L. TORREY, cf. Lf., I. E. GOULD
G. E. VVOOSTER, c. af., F. L. Toumzv
P. I. BAILEY, first pitcher, T. J. CRAIG
C. D. R1CjKELVIE, Held
F. W. STONE, s.s.
E. M. COLBURN, field
P. F. TIBBETTS, field
IIIIIQ- 6 BPSPIITE- Q- ISZI
Rape lgull Glnnteata
19:21.-wzzu-Lost by 1921
1921-1922-XVO11 by 15121. 19731 had first Opponent in th
R. F. C.xRPl2N'r13l:
EI. E. FRANKLIN
C. D. AICIQELVIE
B. L. HCOLMES
E. L. GAIJBOIS
H. F. P12Tlz1zsON
C. A. CROSS
H. M. D.-xvis
T. R. Bu'1'1,12R
C. E. I'lIi.XRDUN
W. E. KNOX
A. S. COOK
T. N. COTTON A- I
E. E. LORDEN
C. 'W. SHEPARU
P. J. BAILEY
L. L. THOMPSON
T. C. H.x1xmL12'1'
G. W. VV ESTON
W. W. XfVlc:O1N
'I'. I. CRAIG
If. L. 'QITORRIQY
C. A. CROSS
G. IE. XVOOSTICR
I. IE. 'l'?R.xNlu,iN
R. N. JOHNSON
O. J. HUIRHAIQID
QI. M. CU'I"I'ON
R. W. I l'.x1:'rwIa1.1'.
E. XV. S'I'ICW.XR'I'
I. SAWYIER, Capt.
1. ll. l3.fx'l'C11m.lm11gR
P. B. ISVANS
li. M. DAVIS
R. If. C.-ml-l4:N'1'laR
A. R. NIANN
IIA. G. 'ITRIQNCI1
S. E. POr.r..x1m
C wzllcr in less' l
C. E. R1E.XRlJK5N
.-X. S. BIORRILI.
H. F. PETERSON
G. E. XVOOSTICR
K. D. CHURCH
.-X. F. .-XNIJERSUN
J. E. FR.xN.KI.1N. Mgr.
T. I. CR.x1G
G. E. NICHOLS
E. A. F. .-XNIJERSON
T. R. BUTLER
T. I. CRAIG
E. E. LORDEN
A. S. MORRILI.. Capt.
G. E. NICHOLS
H. E. HOURS
F. L. TORREY
G. E. XVOOSTER
E. M. COLRURN
I. M. COTTON
G. E. NICHOLS, Capt.
R. PERRY, Capt.
L. E. TAFT, Hvfgr.
XV. VV. YVIGGIN, Mgr.
F. L. RICGETTIGAN
. E. XVOOSTER
D. B. FIADDEN
N. I. BEARSE
T. J. CRAIG
R. S. HUNT
R. M. XTARRILL
G. I-I. B.xTc11EL1mER
IIIIIQ- 6 BPIFWITE- Q- ISZI
wearkrz uf 1921
F. VV. STONE
C. XV. S11EP.xRD, Mgr.
VV. FARM1-:x'l'1-:R. .Ilya
VVA L K ER
lllll GBPWNIITE, Q-ll2l
Back: Olive True, Anniv Mcwucncy.
Front: KaL'h1'yn Aldrich, Il-Iorlvnse Cnvis. ,,
OLIVE TRUE lEI1a1'r11 KImu:11,x.
14XNN1E MCXNEILNEY K.fxTu1z1z1N1a A1.uR1cu
lllll G BPSN ITE- Q- ISZI
Back: Delia Langley, Louise Burdelt, Mi-ss Bartlett, Coach, Leona. Colton.
Middle: Amber Arey, Jemima. Dore, Olive T-rue,
Front: Dorothy Chase, 'Ciara Smith, Kat-hryn Aldrich, Ruclmul Bugbee.
Girlz' ' ielh ibnrkeg 'sam
KIVIIIIRYN M. ALDRIIQII, CCz1pt.j
EXMBER P. AIQIEX'
R Acmsr, R. BUGRIQIQ
LEONA R. COLTON
MoN1zI,I,Ia M. CONNELI,
582511115 nf Maman
SECO ND GA I1-I 15
JEMIMA N. Dome
HRRRIET M. FORD
DELIA F. LANGI.lzv
EDITH G. Al-ORRILL
DOROTHY B. SIIAND
CLARA M. SMITH
OLIVE S. TRUE
Illil 6 slam ITE, Q- ISZI
Buck Now: Kathryn Aldrich, .x.lTllJt'I' Aroy, In--onn Collfm.
Front Row: Clara Smith, Iloroxhy Flzuldcrs, Iidith Morrill.
Jjnniuv Ciirls' Eankethall Meant
K.x'r11RYN .-X1,1w1:1cu A Mm-:R Alain'
I,xaux.x Cfnfrox Ilrmcrrllv Ff,.xNmcI:s
ICn1'1'u NIURIULI. C1..xl:.x Smrru
IIHIQ G BPSFW ITE' 'Y-1' lszl
Call to VVoi'sliip
Sunday, june 15, 1919
Cllrhet ut' lmluwlgip
Miss E'1'111sL ANI! M155 H1a1,IiN.x Iq1iI.LIElII2R
REV. V.fxUc:11.fxN D.x1aNEv
Miss Mfxlejoiuic lloomicn
jonw W1N'ri11:o1' PL.'V1'NliR, D. D.,
Andover, l'ro'fe5sor of Ecclesiastical llistory
"Now Firm zi Fonnclzilionu
IIIIIE- 6 QPBINIITE- fri ISZI
June 16, 1919
ULITTLE ALMOND EYIiS.,
NEW lI.xRIIIsIIIRE COLLEGE Ghlilf CLUBS
CAST OF ClilA'RACTERS
Vtlang-HO, Captain of the Guard and lover of Little Almond-
Eyes GORDON V. CRGSBY
The Emperor, Ming of Cathay MILTON R. VOSE
Ping-PO, Master of Cerenionies Of the Court of Cathay SIIIRLEY E. POLLARD
Fee-Fo-Fum, Lieutenant of the Guard AL'l3EN H. MOODY
Chief Bonze FRANK W. LADD
Little Almond-Eyes, one of the EnIperOr's prospective brides ALICE SCOTT
Dooma, the Prophetess
Other of the EmperOr's Prospective lirides:
Guard H. S. ABBOTT
C. F. MATTIIEs, XV. T. CROsRv, R. T. CIIILII, D. S. DREssER, A. ll'lARTIN,
H. P. IQELSEY, R. F. EXYER, H. V. INGIIAM
Girls in Mongolian Ballet:
FLORENCE ICELLEV, .ANNIE MCXVEENEY, IQIIUILX l'lYl3E, Rl'.XR'1'I'I.X l'lIGG1NS,
DOROTHY DAVIS, DORO'rI'Iv CIIASE, lDORIS Bmics, LUCILLE BIIRLEIGII
Prospective Brides of the Emperor:
CAROLINE PERKINS, SARA GREEN.lf1liLlJ, HAZELLE SIIEDD, GRACE XVAI,I..xCE,
RUTII IQNIGHT, LLXRION SPRAGUIS, LUCIE JONES, XLXRATORIE SAXTON, LORA
lllllfl 6 BIANITE, Q ISZI
Glummrnrement Bag iiixwzisaez
Clvcriure by Orclwslrzx
Sclcctiou by Orchestral
Rm. SA x
Sclcction by fYJl'Cl1CSU'Zi
Confcrring of Degrees
gX1111OL111CC111C1lf of Prizes
Finale by Orcluzstra
Rm: VAUf.:1mN D.Xl!Nl2X'
ll'IiL BICCUORII C1:o'l'11lau:s. IDD., LH
lllllfl- G BPBFWITE' Q- IHZI
Qllazm Bag iixerrimaz
Overture, 'iPea1'1s" Neil jwmfgt
Address of Wfclcome
VVI1.r,1A M E. SllU'1"l'I.liXVOR'l'll
Address to Faculty and Ll1NlCl'0'l'Z1ClUZl,l6S
zXLPlllEUS IJ. XV111'1'1a
SClCCllO11, UNyl?L,' Dozngherty Smitlz
Class' lglistory E
lll . ETIIEL IQIELLEIIICR
.-XLDIQN H. lNlV1'lOIlX'
Selection, hXVO0Cll21l'lCl SOl1g'SlC1'SU C, Af, Lirlzrvr
P14l2S1l'mN'1' R.Xl'.1'l'l. D. I'lETZIEI,
Overture, h'.li1'2l111llLlC1' SC1'l1'lCl'lllH zlfug. Lczlzilzlevv
Bl.XRY E. Kln7C.x1z'1'11x'
lllllq' G BPSINITE- Q lizl
Zlnter-Zlfraternitg Srlgnlawlgip Qlup
AWAR111a11 1:11 CASQUE AN11 C.1s1i15'1'
HIS cup, z1wa1'ded by Casque and Casket 'l7r:1tc1'11ity,
to the f1'r1tc1'11ity having the highest z1vc1'z1gc grades
become the property of the f1'z1tc1'111ly XV1l1l1111Q' the
ber of times during 21 period of teh years.
is p1'cse11tcd each yczu'
for thc yczu' 111161 is to
C1111 the Q'l'Cll1CS1 1111111-
IIIIIQ G BPIFW ITE- Q' ISZI
.ilnter-Svnrnritg Svrhulawhip Glup
AWARDED BY LALPIIA X1 DELTAX
HE Inter-Sorority scholarship cup, awarded each year by the Alphi K1
I Delta Sorority to thatlsorority maintaiiiiug the highest avei IDC gmdes foi
the year. The Cup will become the permanent property of tlnt sorority
which wins the cup the greatest number of times during Z1 period of five ye11S
ALPHA X1 DlEL'l':X
ALPHA X1 DELTA
ALPIYIA X1 DliL'f:X
IIIIIQ G BPBPIITE- I1 llll
Given by DR.
lgrize Zkumrhn fur 1919
IIA I LE Y PR .IZ E
" ' 'D ' 'nr ' 1
L. II. I,,.x11,1-zv, Class of KJ, and IL. A. L.fxI1,m
fXLIJEN H. Muonv, Concord
ERSKINE MASON MEMORIAL PRIZE
C,xRor,IN1-: MQW Plzmclws
CI IJXSE-D,'X.X'lS M.EMOR,I.-XI. M EDAI
VVILLLXM Emmmm SrlU'1"1'L1zwuI:'l'u1
SILVER MEDAL '
GORDON TI'I.XN'liIi NIGIITING.-XI.E
LII.LI.fXN S. EDWARDS 'I.-'RIZIC
FRANCES K1.1N4i:, '20
CIII OMEGA SOCIOLOGY PRIZE
VALENTINE SMITII SCIIOIQ.-XRSIII,I,'S
Mmm' Cxzlcsslsv, '19, Dover
JOHN I.31-ooM1f1Ic1.1J, I20, Dover
I'II.XRRIE'I'T Form, '21, South DzmImry
EDSUN BAILEY, '22, Suuapcc
TI-IE MILITARY PRIZE
',I'111301moRra RUTLIQDGE 'BU'r1',ls1:, 'Zl
ss of 'S
Eel if is L' i i
Gu all thuse mliu tlguuglg nut mem-
hers ut' the Granite Euarh have assisteh
in the rnnstruitinn ut' this hunk the
ehitur wishes tu extenh Igis tlizmks nuh
message nt' appreriatinn.
Eu the fullurning iulgn haue runtrihuteh
an eacreptinnal amuunt nf time anh effurt
the ehitur expresses ri persunal murh ut'
Idanl Ei. dThtrrnugl1s,'23
Elulgn Qisillziglger, '23
IIIIIQ- 6 Bparwrre. Q- ISZI
fill - Sl ll l
l1v7'7.lh-71' iiliiii I g:Z1l4Ul.1'1 ' Ill
: A i 5
Q I I
Y -YIIYYIX-Kllfmi-if-Qtf-Y Y P71-T21
-mx.: nr:-n-n --11-11111411-slr 1-171L,b'21iQ
1-l'lYYYYII.Y'I '11-Quill-rrrrlr irllnlgqxl
zlgnnlinnlf YlU1I: -1 - .
ni 11 . 'M 'VIE I1 -nl '
1iIZ ZF'h utllnl-:ut--urrr I -r
ll . ..EEF- - riF?iuIiFE'if'iZ'..s.n.. IIil5'I?ln-p. - --I
" ' " FY l.lI:r::.z.
v - , I
. B . -, I
' I ,. ' I A ' 1 I
1 ll - I
2 J I ' 1 !
ll - . ,
N ew Hampshire, alma mater,
All hail! All hail to thee!
Behind thee tower the mountains,
Before thee roars the sea.
We love thee, olcl New llampshirc,
:Xucl to the White and lfllue,
lVhere'er our work shall call us.
We always will he true.
Thy sous and daughters ever
Thy praises loud shall sing,
New Hampshire, alma mater,
Accept an offering.
YVe'll ever guard thy honor,
lflright shall thy me111'ry he,
New Hampshire, alum 111clfvr.
All hail! All hail to thee!
' wif-1 ,
I L . I
Nl W: 4 XX
fd. 2 '
D 7 XX
Q! ' X
W!! .Dean 2
A PEN-'5 Ailfvnonn, M " 6? ..
15 so 0 .ne--. . '
P I 5 Q A XX f b-
,,4'Nu9xxs Q P2
f 1 X Q X
51111112 nf 1131:
REQUIRED COURSE -A -
PHYs1cAn. EDUCATION 613
K ,' Cltxstse im Commons, Bimrldlryg 'X
, M 5 X
ig,j,XTx -A ?m' 'ffix , 1 p
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To all silver-tongued orators, to all extemporaneous speakers, and to all
those who, in their leisure moments have devoted their time to perfecting the
infinite twists, angles, and methods of Throwing, to preserving with tender care
the tune-worn legends of the Art, and to instructing those who are younger at
the Game than themselves, this thesis is affectionately dedicated.
To the true comrades of the Bull l would also dedicate this work, but for the
fact that the pride of doing well their work is sufficient recompense. Long may
their names be famous, long may their praises be sung, and may the Bull
Throwers, now and forever, pay tribute to the Canary, the lleiier and the 'Weasel
lllll GIBPWIITE, ll2l
Ellie Gentle Art uf Cffl1l5l11Uil1Q the Itiull
9 N every well regulated thesis upon any subject the first and one of the most
tj important parts is the delinition of the subject. lt matters not that the
subject is known to every person on earth-there must be a definition.
Tlut definitions vary, especially definitions of such arts as this. Therefore,
my definition must of necessity be of vague terms, and of indefinite phrascology
since it must conform to each and every definition of the subject known to man.
Considering everything. I therefore present the following:
The Gentle Art of Throwing the llull is that art of so disseminating and so
distributing words of any number of syllables over the-surrounding, atmosphere
that those who listen are first fascinated by the dulcet tones, then enchanted by
the fluent How, and hnally charmed into forgetting that every word should have a
meaning, every sentence an ending, and every speech a reason for existence.
Xifherefore it is not until the thrower is out of sight and hearing that reason once
more returns to those who have been subject to his spell and they realize that they
have been listening to one who possessed the power of holding back the hands ot
time and delaying progress in her path whilst he discoursed at length about noth-
ing, saying nothing all the while.
The history ot The Gentle Art of Throwing the 'llull is as extensive and
complex as the history of man. To attempt to do more than produce a mere
sketch ot its past would be the work of a lifetime, and not the proper thing for
such a thesis as this. Dates and places will, therefore, be omitted. unless in the
judgment of the author, they are so important as to deserve a place in so brief
a theme as this.
Throwing the liull began with the birth of language in the human race, and
has never been far behind in its advance through the ages.
The Babylonians early mastered the Art as is evidenced by the stone 'figures
of the Bull carved upon their buildings. They recognized the sublinlity of it and
even went so far as to inculcate it in their religious worship.
The Egyptians also worshiped the sacred llull. Some of the priests in the
temples spent their lives in perfecting the Craft and brought it to a standard
which is claimed by some to have surpassed that of today. This was a gigantic
undertaking when the language of the Ancient Egyptians is considered.
The Greeks and the Romans did much for the llull-the Greeks along the
line of beauty and the Romans giving it strength and power. Authorities differ
in their opinions as to which of these peoples did the most for the advancement of
the Art as it is recognized today. ,
During the Dark Ages, all traces of the Craft are lost. Almost nothing is
known of its progress during that time. But in the Renaissance it was revived
with all its old time power and grace. Some of the authorities are of the opinion
that the Art was kept alive and flourishing in Spain during those years which 'fail
to reveal any history of the Craft. Others assert that it merely rested. It is
certain that from that time to this it shows an unquestionable Spanish influence.
but still this assertion has not been proven-not absolutely.
lllll -Gulapsrwrre. ISZI
lle that as it may. the lfrench have helped wonderfully by adding to the
vocabulary of the world. This, as may be readily seen, was a mighty obstacle
overcome at last. .-X larger and more flexible language meant greater ease and a
still more power to every devotee of the Art.
The English influence did not entirely thwart its growth, as is sometimes
claimed. Instead it merely connned the lflull to a certain area: this allowed it to
grow rather than to stunt it as it doubled back on its own trail, intensifying and
making stronger those parts where -it was before the weakest. However. it has
been but lately established in England, and its progress there may be slow for
some time. This is not due to the foggy climate, but to the peculiar character
of the English mind. Remember, that to be successful, the Bull must always
be thrown by one who has a nimble and level mind: and it is lost upon a slow.
laborious thinker. Many an eloquent rendering of some of the best passages
known to the history of the Art, have been wasted because of being directed
against a concrete dome. Devotees would do well to ascertain the type of brain-
pan owned by the individual upon whom they would practice the Art.
VVhen America was discovered. the area for the Art was greatly increased.
ln North America at Erst and later in South .-Xmerica, it has grown steadily,
until at present it is of dimensions hitherto unknown, unless as it is claimed by
some students of history. the Egyptian priests accomplished a greater dissemi-
nation. Certain it is that results obtained by some of these priests have been
obtained only by divine aid if they had not perfected the Craft to d-imensions
since believed impossible. l-lowever, the best authorities are still arguing on this
subject. lt must, therefore, be rememberd that in those days miracles were com-
mon occurrences. ,-Xt least. that belief is almost universal at present. llut as
has been stated before authorities diliier.
X0 work of this kind would be complete without a list of the most famous
of the liull Throwers in history. The list in this thesis is short. That there
may be, and probably are others who are equally entitled to a place on this list.
the author admits. llut in this short sketch those only have been set down
whose accomplishments are so well known to the multitudes that they are men-
tioned almost daily in connection with the llull.
Cleopatra was without doubt the greatest of female llull Throwers in all
history. lt has been handed down as an absolute fact that she was far from
beautiful, having almost snakelike features. Yet she had so mastered the Art
that she was able to convince 'lulius that she was the most attractive woman
that he had ever met. Likewise she was able to make him admit, nay insist. that
attired in sweet simplicity and a seal ring she was the most overdressed woman
in all Europe. And be it remembered Czesar was some llull Thrower himself.
An example of his handicraft still exists in the public schools today. and it has
undoubtedly aided as much as any work the development of the .-Xrt.
Yirgil, too. was a Roman Uull Thrower of no small ability. llis 'famous
saying, "Ex nihiln, nihil Fit", is a direct proof of this.
Diogenes places himself on record as an accomplished craftsman when he
made the remark about the lantern and the honest man-he knowing full well
that there was not an honest man alive.
lllil GBPSNITE ISZI
"l'loni soit qui mal y peuse" is probably the choicest bit of Iiull that has ever
been peddled out. lts sheer brilliance and audacity have placed its originator in
a unique and incontestable position in the hall of fame.
And so the list could be continued all down through the ages, naming many
persons who. in bygone days, have Thrown the liull to the tllory of tiod. and
have earned undying fame thereby. lint to come to the body of this theme, and
leave the history of the Art to the exploitation of the student. the present' condi-
tion of the llull, as has been remarked before, is by some supposed to be the best
known in history. lt is universal in custom, embracing every language and age
known to man and some dead ones only recalled by browsing at onc's leisure in
the dry and musty volumes in which are contained the accomplislnnents of the
ancients. To be sure of this pause a inoment-consider the ditliculties encount-
ered by one trying to Throw the liull in lfskino. And yet it has been done.
Time and again it has been proven that language, though a determining lactor
in the speed. is in reality no handicap to the accomplished llull Thrower. No,
indeed. ln fact. during the last few years it has become the custom for ama-
teurs to tackle the practice of the .-Xrt in three or four languages. Such condi-
tions cannot, of course, endure and yet they serve to show the flexibility of the
:Ns to the :Xrt in this country. we have not really very much to say. liut
still we may be expected to go into the details a little more fully. The factors
intiuencing its growth are well known. The rapid growth of the College has
probably done more for the .-Xrt than any other single influence. ln the cloistered
halls of learning, the llull has planted its feet and has shown that here it intends
to stay. Considering the college brand of llull Throwing nowadays. the most
important factors affecting it are:
Temperature. lflumidity, Subject, Course, Age of l'rof., and previous
The temperature has been proven to have a decided influence. It has been
shown by a series of experiments that the warmer the day the greater amount of
llull thrown. This is true up to a certain point. beyond which the amount tendf.
to diminish. The greater humidity the less llull is disseminated. lt will be
noticed that humidity has just the opposite effect of temperature. The Art is
best practiced in a dry climate. The subject upon or about which the llull is
thrown is apt to have more or less effect upon both the quality and the quantity of
the product. Especially does this hold true with the college type. Another
factor which affects the college output is the course. lt may be generally stated
that the more exact the course-the less is the llull thrown. The age of the
Prof. also has a decided influence upon the quantity of Ilull which is handed out.
lt is left to the judgment of those who read just how age affects the thrower of
the llull. Of course, any analysis of the .Nrt which neglected to mention previous
experience would be incomplete. The quality depends directly upon long' and
diligent practice. practice has a marvelous effect upon Throwers of the liull.
It, of course. would not be feasible to set down any records as absolute,
but it can do no harm and indeed it might add greatly to the interest of thlis
theme to cite a few examples. liilly Sunday is, without doubt, the present cham-
pion of the world. As regards time it is practically impossible to shut him up
lllll Q G BPSFWITE- Q' llzl
without committing murder or conforming absolutely and without complaint to
the amendment to the Constitution. However, l1illy's product has the reputation
of being far greater in respect to quantity than quality. lt has been stated that
XVoodrow lliilson holds the record for quality. He is Sunday's closest runner
up with regard to space covered. but he is far in the lead when one considers'
quality Cas we have mentioned beforel. lrle once had nearly all of the United
States covered, but when he left for Europe it was so thinly spread that it soon
collected in small areas.
Theda Dara is probably the best female contender at present. Her output,
too, is of high quality. but is produced in marginal quantities.
ln conclusion, the author wishes to say that in his opinion, however, the
climax has not yet been reached. Not yet has the ardent 'Ilull 'l'hrower gained
his greatest point of vantage. Time alone will authenticate or repudiate this
statement of opinion.
There is a law that may be quoted, nevertheless, which will affect the .-Xrt
for all time. ln order to produce the best results, it is essential to know a little.
not too much-just a little about the subject. Careful thought will convince a
thinker that this is the truth. Remember always that the Hull will grow two
blades of grass where one grew before, but not one where there were none before.
There must be something to start with.
After considering this maxim, it is wcll not to ponder over-much upon this
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lllll G BRN ITE- '1 ISZI
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C0-cd to clmm: llc put his arm zmmuml mc live limcs lust Illglll.
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pzlrtics. :Xml unc otllcr thing: llllllll lmrry your lllZl.l'l'lIlgC4liCL'IJ llwm g'11cssi11g.
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lllll G BPSNITE- ISZI
the Matin ttbuarter nf New ibanmsliire ttlnllegv
O call attention to some of the most, intimate mazes of our noble institu-
tion, let me guide you through our Utopian modification of tireenwich Yil-
lage-Durham's Latin Quarter.
See that imposing tin structure-that is the "Tin Palace" of which the lurid
crimson hue conjures but one thought as to the character of its members. red
means llolsheviki. lt has everything from Chinese incense and scimitars to hot
and cold folding doors. This miniature llllis Island is composed of six thorough-
fares: l'ell Street, Mulberry Street. lloward Street, Llark Street, lloulevard de
Klontmartre. and Avenue del Cellar.
XVc will first enter the domicile of "Father Time" llartlett, our famous
ethical and ecclesiastical propagandist, and Rt. lflon, lillsworth ltlake Questions
Philbrick. Y. P., and Knight of the Garter. This is the tirst house on l'ell Street.
In due course of time we come to another imposing structure-a studio. ln
fact, the most imposing thing about the place is noted by the introduction of our
famous artist-liat-Emma Cleopatra .-Xlowislius tiarland-the most modern ex-
ponent in the art of toe dancing and the three-ton shimmic. XVith him resides
another outstanding figure-Lawyer llean, whose favorite diversion is speeding.
In the last mansion on this Street we have a part of our business section, the
tonsorial parlors ably patroned by Costas .fXg'nostopoulos. tireeks are supposed
to belong to the genus shiners.
XYe will now go down the Avenue del Cellar to our famous cabaret and buf-
fet, which has since been transformed into a garage of spacious capacity. ln
fact. there is more capacity than anything else, as this establishment houses at
present writing one bicycle.
Let us now enter that famous lloward Street. ln the first dwelling we have
the S. O. 5. station of our modern 'Marco l'olo-Struthers. the naval radio ex-
pert. Isle belongs to the genus shark, in our amphibian world.
Let us examine niinutely the perfect specimen of llounder in cell number S,
lloward Street. lts name is Crosby and he heard that famous quotation, "Knock
and ye shall enter", the day he was born. .ln the application of this doctrine he
has been able to rise in the world as far as drummer in the College Orchestra.
Peering into the next residence we perceive that a couple of harps are resi-
dents there. Pete Doyle, as proctor, picked a home for himself, and "llemiey"
Callahan right near the source of supply of "Irish Confetti". The chimney is
right outside the door. l'ete has infringed on the Chinese method of using a
tlatiron, while I-lenney is a Mexican athlete-he throws the blarney and bull.
For true refinement "along literary lines" let. us go up in the world. llere
in the confines of itlulberry Street we enter the bamboo shack of our chink,
Barnes, who does his washing in the family bath-tub and for a fad cluttcrs up
the colunms of The New l'lt!llIf7Sf'IfI'l'.
Next we will jazz down to .'Xlling's joy Palace, The tireen Monkey, and
listen to the harmonizing strains of the victrola and the ukalalee. Note the true
IIIII C-3I3PsNlTE.i ISZI
artistic environment, the true embodiment of estheticism in the portraits which
adorn the walls. Alling is our inefficient custodian of the furnace. lie guards
the coal bin and the dustpan.
XYe find the next suite governed by two Apaches, Morris and Clarke. Morris,
in his hallucinations, has strayed from his chosen paths and that famous course
in transportation 17'c-Durham to Dover-he has been deluded into the land of
the lotus and the greenhouses. Clarke is an infamous renegade whose main
specialty seems to be throwing the bull and being kicked out oi every rooming
house in town. Red only had the dogs four times. ,llut those times are over
now and this reckless monster lives in peace.
Up on the roof gardens on the lioulevard Rlontmartre we reach the harem
of Sarkissian, whose fame is translucent. l-le is notorious for having deserted
both Turkish and German armies to become a "limie". This desert rat talks only
six diiierent languages Knot including the language oi Mainel.
Around the corner we can admire true genius along architectual lines. Note
all the labor-saving devices for opening and shutting windows, turning on the
steam. and quieting a disturbing alarm clock. Cod is a species oi which Hyde is
a member. "jekyl" plays a Cornet in the band and all the rest of the time is
blowing about something. Affiliated with this epidemic is Gale. lie specializes
in strings-violin, ukalalee, and women's apron strings.
We will now sneak out of the stock yards and cross to Clark Street. ln
the first manor on this alley we have a man who's alluring charms enable him to
pose as Mildred Champagne over all comers. His name is Cloutman.
Hill is our Champion in our Uphill and Downdale branch ot athletics. He
is a true pilgrim and it is a question whether he was after the North Pole or the
Holy Grail that caused him to be counting the ties which heretofore have onlv
been dominated by ribbons of steel. '
Wie are attracted to the chateau next door by the rattle oi castanets. Page
lil Senor Delgado, our man of mystery. From the wilds of Yenezuela comes
this noble speciman of man. All we can say is that he inhabits this under-world
and as true representatives of the Monroe Doctrine we uphold him.
Vile have yet two more members to visit. One, the genus Protozozi in
Marshall. llother's apron strings have a great iniiuence over this noted specialist
in rough-housing. Last but not least fwe come to the king of nuts. XYC point
with great pride to the exodus of our friend, Lary, from the wilderness of Gor-
ham into our lounge-lizard civilization. He is our social pirate and a three-card
monte expert. lie is a true sport who sings in the choir, wears a vest, carries
matches and takes out library books.
Having now completed our tour through the dives of Durham, one should
know where to go to iind the true spirit of radical democracy. lt you visit there
the llolsheviki bring your own bombs and be prepared to bury your own dead.
I 1 5
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1. Prof. Werkinthin and Miss Bartlett, Most Popular. 2. "Doc" Richards, Greatest
Talker. 3. Prof. Marceau, Best Dressed. 4. Prof. Scudder, Wittiest.
1, "Ted" Butler: and 2, Kathryn Aldrich,-Greatest Athletes. 3, Hortense Cavisg
and 4, "Ham" Anderson,-Most Popular. 5, Lillian Countyg and 6, "Slippery" Varrill
1, John Cotton: and 2, Anne Meserve,-Wittiest. 3, "Sam" Bakery and 4, "Dot
Chase,-Most Energetic. 5. "Tim" Craig, Most Versatile. 6. "Ray" Hunt, Class Shark.
1, Helen Meaderg and 2, Florence Hanscom,-Best Looking. 3, George Batchelderg and
4, Alice Scott,-Best Sports. 5, Hazel Ayersg and 6, "Bob" Perry,-Best Dressed.
1. John Marshall and Mary Boyd, Class Grinds. 2, "Dot" Flanders
3, "Beanie" Hedburg, Laziest. 4, Delia Langley, Class Butterfly.
1. Class --!! 2, Florence Hatchg and 3, John True,--Class Vumps. 4, Rita.
Fluetg and 5, Burgess Nightingale,-Class Flirts. 6. Felix Lagasse, Best Looking.
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IIIIIQ G BPHNITE. fl- ISZI
Hazel Ayers her complaints about the campus.
'We wonder who Dorothy will Chase next.
Is Mary the I-Iennessey over there?
Undoubtedly Percival will always be Brown.
W'hat will Rachel's next Ilughee?
VVhen a good Carpenter is needed, call on "Dick",
And Albert is the Baker of the class.
Charlie, we still need a new Chaplin Durham.
Well all say Roswell is quite a Child.
john, the boy as soft as Cotton.
Did you know that Harriet once tried to liord Pettee Creek?
I'Iarold is an excellent French student.
W7atch Grace and Florence and see their llansconi up.
Arthur surely can I-Iauler at times.
"Rae" is continually on the Hunt for Psychic phenomena.
LaRoy is a Keene lad.
They tell us Edmund is the Riel thing.
Ernest is a Little quiet and reserved.
O, Shaw, Clifton, quit your kidding.
And George doesn't hail from VVooster, either.
Is it True, john, that you intend to be a soldier?
XVe believe that everything Ralph tackles is Weldon.
Janet will not always be able to XVard oft the ardent ones.
Does VValter occasionally leave part of his Wfiggin "Toni's"?
Alice Knox. Open the door and let her come in.
I-Inixnn IN IDR.-XWING
Humorous Student: I can't see the figure, professor.
Professor Laton Cstanding -in front of the oliiending figure? 2 VVhat's
Wrong, does the light shine on the board?
I-Iuinorous student: No, it's eclipsed.
Mosr ANY XVoU1.n-inn S'ruoicN'r
Taking his Watch from under his pillow-7.-l5 and no one has come to call
me yet. If they don't come soon I shall certainly he late.
THINK lui OVER
The Prof. that uses you 50-50 Illily he a good guy-hut it takes 130 to pass
Stewd: Wfhat did you get in that last ,Xgronomy quizz?
2nd Stewd: Zero-
Stewcl: That's nothing.
Mosr ANY Tulle
lst: Going to the next informal?
2nd: You bet.
lst: Got a dance?
2nd: Sorry, been full a week.
IIIIIQ G BPSTNIITE-G ISZI
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Wux' S'rUmcN'1's Tum: Tllli ,Mai CUUKSIC
I want to be Zl burglar
01' a pirate on the sea,
But since my Ma w011't stand for it
A farme1"s life for me.
' ' d 1111
Reardon in CILLSSQ
EC. 7. defining burgzu
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Left to Right: "Dad" Henderson. Pro-E. Eastman, "Eddie" Ross
Prof. Fuller, "Pa" Taylor.
Ellyn Jarultg minwtrrls
IIIIIQ 6 3P5l'NlTE.'3 ISZI
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C0mP1imeUtS Of Compliments of
National Bank Stratford Savmgs Bank
No one can deny the fact that:
The Well Dressed Man meets with the better reception.
Let US show YOU how to do it in
Clothes and Shoes of the Better Kind.
LOTHROPS - FARNHAM COMPANY
DOVER AND ROCHESTER, N. H.
New EngIand's Finest
WHERE THE PROPER
PRESENTATION OF THE
PHOTO DRAMA IS OUR
First Class Photography
Paramount - Artcraf t Bmmn mock,
' PiCtUI'CS 430 Central Ave., - Dover, N. ll.
s. RUNLETT si co. Ci A '
C. S. LANGLEY 81 SON
P n 0
Lumber, Coal, Wood, Grain
llay and Cement
TELEPHONE CON NECTION
WW V 4 4,
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Egg! 52 5:
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HE graduate of today enters a
Gathered from the dlstant waterfalls
or generated by the steam turbine,
electric power IB transmitted to
the buslest city or the smallest
Through the co-ordination of inventive genius
with engineering and manufacturing resources,
the General Electric Company has fostered and
developed to a. high state of perfection these
and numerous other applications.
And so electricity, scarcely olderthnn thc grad-
uate of today, appears in a practical, well de-
veloped service on every hand.
study its applications to
utilize it to the utmost
i e lectm
Ssazztiyffie Cem eny as
E32 gasp S? ,Egg
Telephone Connection Never Closed
l.AMPROS' LUNCH, Inc.
Strictly Home Cooking
QUALITY AND SERVICE
PURITY AND CLEANLINESS
10 Third Street, Dover, N. H.
F. H. BURGESS
Amateur Finishing, Enlarging
412 Central Ave., Dover, N. H.
FRANK W. HANSON EST.
Clothier and Furnisher
436-438 Central Ave.
Dover, N. H.
104 Washington Street
DOVER. - N. H.
C0lby's Boot Shop
DOVER, N. H.
A. W. HAYES
424 CENTRAL AVENUE
DOVER, N. H.
PO RTA BLE
FOR SALE AND TO RENT
ALSO ALL OTHER MAKES
Edward H. Quimby
91 WASH. sT.. - DOVER. N. H.
Where the College Man and
Woman go for Footwear
BRAM'S SHOE STORE
DOVER, N. H.
DOVER, N. H.
O P M
It's One Good Smoke
And the minute you touch a match to a pipe load
you'll know it. Then when you've smoked it all down
to the last grain-when you've had plenty of time to
appreciate its fragrance and flavor and you realize that
your throat is as moist and cool as when you started,
you'll say with us, It's Perfect Pipe Tobacco.
2 oz. tins 35c 4- oz. tins 65c
8 oz. tins 51.25 16 oz. tins 52.50
Cobb. Bates and Yerxa Co
W"W3 , . aww
An upzto-dqte house
producmg high grade
E C t I ,B oh, 431 1
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Commerclml ilrlntlrxg A
C. F. Whitehouse
DR. F. J. REYNOLDS
DR. R. K. HODGKINS
440 Central Ave., Dover, N. I-I.
Waldron St., Cor. Central Ave.
DUVER, N. H.
C. F. SMITH
440 Central Avenue
DOVER, N. H.
Glenna Glnuntrg Squuh
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Journal Printshop and Bindery
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