University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 302
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1926 volume:
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Ghz rnmmnnmralth re-
quirma Ihr rhurntinn uf
Ihr prnple an EI uafrguarh
uf urhvr Eillh lihrrtg.
O TI-IE PEQPLE
OF Tl-IE STATE
OF NEW I-IAMP
SHIRE From the
ploneers who lald
the foundatlon for
to the cltlzens of
today whose sons
and daughters compose the personnel of the
UHIVCFSICY and whose financlal support
makes the ex1stence of the 1nst1tut1on pos
s1ble As a monument to the1r progress
whlch has advanced New l-lampshlre the
State and UDIVCFSIKY we the Class of 1926
respectfully dedleate thls seventeenth vol
ume of Tl-IE GRANITE
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N Tl-IE PREPARATION
of th1s the 19zoGran1te a
conselentlous effort has
been made to follow the
progresslve sp1r1t of the
State and UHIVCFSIKY of
We have tr1ed to
make changes wh1ch we thlnk are conslst
ent wlth the rap1d progress of our UHIVCT
s1ty We have trlecl at the same t1me to
ma1nta1n the prlmary olojectlve of our an
nual namely that of provldlng a sultable
key to unlock those fnenclshlps and expe
the Un1vers1ty of New I-Iampshlre
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rienees that to us mean our happy life at
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, HIS EXCELLENCY, PRESIDENT, RALPH D. HETZEL, 5 1
GOVERNOR JOHN G. WINANT, ex officio A.B., LL.R., I.L.D., ex officio
1 A 1
"'HON. HARVEY L. BOUTWELL, B.s., LL.D., President Malden, Mass. I X 'f
Sept. 1, 1911, to Sept. 1, 1926
HON JAMES A. TUFTS, A.M., LL.D., Secretary Exeter ,
Jan. 10, 1914, to June 14, 1925 . 3, Sfj
":HON. EDWARD H. WASON, B.s., D.sc. Nashua iff
Jan. 16, 1906, to Sept. 1, 1925 Q5
HON. RICHARD W. SULLOWAY, A.B. Franklin
May 13, 1909, to Nov. 30, 1927 137.911,
HON. WILLIAM H. CALDWELL, Is.s. Peterborough '
July 29, 1912, to Jan. 11, 1925 l XJ
HON. DWIGHT HALL, A.B. Dover
Oct. 29, 1915, to Oct. 31, 1927 A .
HON. EUGENE S. DANIELL Greenland 4 '
' June 14, 1916, to July 12, 1925 I -..H
HON. ROY D. HUNTER West Claremont 1
June 14, 1916, tO June 14, 1925
HON. ANDREW L. FELKER Laconia
July 17, 1917, to July 17, 1926
HON. JOHN C. HUTCHINS North Stratford :
Oct. 3, 1918, to Aug. 30, 1926 V' ',
HON. EUGENE T. SHERBURNE Manchester 3 1 ,Q
Dee. 1, 1924, to Dec. 1, 1927 ., .
I 'Elected by the Alumni. ,
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Qbilirern nf Rhminintratinn
RALPH D. HETZEL, A.B., LL.B., LL.D.,
K President of the University. A T, 'IP A fb, T E A, lb K 112
CHARLES H. PETTEE, C.E., A.M., LL.D.,
FREDERICK W. TAYLOR, B.S. fAgr.j
Dean of the College of Agriculture and Professor of Agronomy.
CALVIN H. CROUCH, M.E.,
Dean of the College of Technology and Professor of Mechanical Engineering
ALBERT N. FRENCH, A.M.,,
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Professor of Sociology. CIP A K, fb K -1:
ELIZABETH P. DHMERITT, M.A., Dean of Women
JOHN C. KENDALL, B.S,,
Director of the Experiment Station and Extension Work. K E, A Z, fb K '15
Dean of the University. fb B K, do K fb
OREN V. HENDERSON,
WALTER M. PARKER, A.B.
RAYMOND C. MAGRATH,
ERIC T. HUDDLESTON, B.Arch.
FRANK L. HAYES,
ADRIAN O. MORSE, A.B.
MARCIA N. SANDERS
HELEN W. LEIGHTON
BEATRICE M. RICHMOND
BEULAH MADDOX MILLER
FRED L. WENTWORTH
ANNIE L. SAWYER
ZELLA A. MATHES
RALPH T. HOWE, B.S,
BETTY I. GLIDDEN
MILDRED M. FLANDERS
HELEN F. JENKINS
EVADNE R. CHURCHILL
GEORGE S. HAM
SHIRLIE L. WHITNEY
EDWIN P. CAMPBELL
FRANCES I. HEPBURN
LILLIAN F. CURTIS
DORIS BEANE, A.B.
ESTHER L. CARAWAY
Superintendent of Property
5 Zin Ahminintratinn
Matron of Smith Hall
Manager of the Commons
Manager of the Book Store
Matron of the Commons Dormitory
Matron of the Infirmary
Secretary to the President
Secretary to the Dean of Agriculture
Secretary to the Dean of Technology
Secretary to the Dean of Liberal Arts
Secretary to the Business Secretary
Assistant Matron, Congreue Hail
Bookkeeper, Business Office
Secretary to the Dean
Assistant Manager of Commons
Clerk, Book Store
Stenographer, College of Liberal Arts
Stenographer, College of Technology
Bookkeeper, Business Office
LLA D P LEWIS BLS M.A.
WI R . , . . .,
CHARLOTTE A. THOMPSON
HELEN G. CUSHING, B.A., B.L.S.,
MARY WASHBURN, B.S,
CAROLINE O. BARSTOW
Qlullege nf Zkgrirulture
Dean Frederick Wellington Tlay-
lor, B.S., has been dean of this college
since 1903. Before assuming his pres-
ent position he had graduated from
Ohio State University with the degree
of B.S. tAgri.J in 1900. He later
worked as assistant in the Ohio Ex-
periment Station and with the Govern-
ment Soil Survey for the U. S. De-
partment of Agriculture. He is at
member of the American Association
for the Advancement of Scienceg
American Association of Agronomyg
National Geographic Societyg National
Genetic Associationg Farm Manage-
ment Association. He is a member of
the Alpha Zeta fraternity, Alpha Gam-
l ma Rho fraternity, Sigma Xifra-ternity
and the Alpha Tau Alpha fraternity.
n1+:..xN FRl+lDI'IlilCIi W. 'rAYLoi:, is. s. Like ,all Colleges of agriculture in
this country, that of New Hampshire has had an interesting and re-
markable growth. A half century ago there was no body of agricultural
knowledge to teach, there were very few students and fewer teachers.
For example, when New Hampshire College was first established our dear
old Professor Scott taught stock feeding, and he never milked a cow in
his life. People laughed at the idea of ia college training for a farmer.
Now our experts tell us that there is as much education in the study of a
beet root as in the study of a Greek root. As an index of the value of the
training in the College of Agriculture, we can point to the splendid salaries
which some of our graduates are receiving and to many successful careers
of farmers and business men throughout the State.
The College of Agriculture aims to give a general education and
scientific training to students in the various phases of commercial agri-
culture. Also, to fit young men for positions of responsibility as re-
search workers, extension service men, and teachers of agriculture.
The value of the training received in the College of Agriculture lies in
the enhancement of the earning capacity of its graduates and in making
them bigger and better citizens for our rural communities.
Scientific training for a young farmer is more important today than
ever before. This fact is being appreciated by our country boys. The
question now is not how can the farm boy afford to get an education, but
can he afford not to.
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Second Row: Schaeffer, Hepler, Shimer, Depew, Tirrell, Stevens, Huggins, Macfarlane.
Front Row: Fuller, Woodward, Butler, Kendall, O'Kane, Potter.
ilkrrultg uf the Qlullege nf Agrirulture
FREDERICK W. TAYLOR, B.S., fAgr.J, Professor of Agronomy. A Z, E E, A T A
VVALTER C. O'KANE, A.M., Professor of Economic Entomology. B 9 U, E E,
THOMAS G. PHILLIPS, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry.
ORMOND R. BUTLER, Ph.D., Professor of Botany.
KARL W. WOODWARD, A.B., M.F., Professor of Forestry. fb K fl'
JOHN M. FULLER, B.S., Professor of Dairy Husbandry. A Z3 P, A 9 23, VE A
ALTON W. RICHARDSON, B.S., Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 9 X, A Z
GEORGE F. POTTER, M.S., Professor of Horticulture. E IE, I Z, LIP K 11,
JOHN C. MCNUTT, B.S., fAgr.j Professor of Animal Husbandry. A T fl, A Z, A T .N
J. RAYMOND HEPLER, M.S., Assistant Professor of Horticulture. ff' K '11, A T A
M. GALE EASTMAN, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agronomy. A T 9, A Z, 'P K 'P
HEBER F. DEPEW, B.S., Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry. Z E
MABEL M. BROWN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. E 'EI
PHIQIE IRELIIOZVRY, M.S., Assistant Professor of Economic Entomology.
CLARK L. STEVENS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Forestry. A XA
SIDNEY W. WENTWORTH, B.S., Assistant Professor of Horticulture. A T 12, A Z
LEO J. KLOTZ, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Botany.
HOLLIE L. WHITTEMORE, B.S., Assistant Professor in Agricultural Education.
JAMES MACFARLANE, Instructor in Floriculture.
LORING V. TIRRELL, B.S., Instructor in Animal Husbandry. 9 X
BERT E. HUGGINS, Instructor in Dairying.
FORREST E. MATHER, B.S., Instructor in Poultry Husbandry.
STANLEY R. SHIMER, M.S., Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry.
HAROLD F. SCHAEFFER, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Chemistry.
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rw Qlnllege uf ifnheral Atta , cl
' -: The College of Liberal Arts is now
lu under the direction of Dean Albert N. 1 fi
' Elf? French, A.B., A.M. Dean French re- Q KW
ceived his degrees at the University of
Washington in the years 1911 and 1916. ip Vi
lf In 1916 he held the position of Assistant 1 -All
YN Professor of Education at the University 5 'Tl
V. . of Oregon. A year after this date he was
1 made Professor of the department and j
1 remained in that position for two years. ,Q
TQ' f After some graduate work at the Uni- .
' l 1 versity of Chicago he attended the Teach- 1 1?
I ers' College, aft Columbus University. .
He assumed the duties of his present ,
E p position in 1920. He is a member of the
PN, Phi Kappa Phi an-d Phi Delta Kappa ,Wl
Z S 3 ' The first classes of this c-ollege were ,A , I 1
held at Culver Hall, Hanover, N. H., in
1 V Dea11A1b0ft N- French, MA- 1868. A faculty of three instructed the
, first class of six. This college now has a faculty stai of thirty-six With .5
5 ' a total number of enrolled Liberal Art students of seven hundred and 1 9
2 A 5' ' eighty-six. The total number of students being instructed by this college 1 , 5
S7 is greatly in excess of this figure due to the infiltration from the other p,
it The values of this college are "incident to those of higher learning, , 3
ha' ' broader vision and undertakiing, initiative, and resourcefulness as a doer A , ' i
iff and asathinkerf'
. ,M .1 .1
A f 1 In the aims of the college three main divisions are made. The first y. - 5
. , i
1 aim is "to master the tools whereby learning is made eH"ic'ient." The 1 u Q
gf , second aim is to "gain culture-social view-point and sound intellectual 1
7 habits." The third aim is "the preparation for earning a living in voca- ti. L4
5 ' tional preparedness." 1. 5
3' ' "The future, in terms of successful 'carrying on,' depends upon 1 A
. E E t
it the combined long and near view of its aim and value as seen by both .5
f 4- the faculty and students concerned. Standards are being raised as all l
5 5 IWK-.fi
or 51 will witness who have made comparative studies." up T A5
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Top Row: Rudd, Law, Mnrston, Chxu'chill, VVcllm:u1, I'il'I'IliII1I, Sc'l1fIclcx'.
Socoml Row: Johnson, 'l'inglx-y, BI1'I.al1gl1lin, Jzwksmx, Bixby, Pipor.
From Row: Cornish, Pzxsquulv, lfrc-m-lm, Scott, Kzllijaxrvi, .Im-kson, I'IOIlIH'SSj
' acultg nf the Glullrge nf Eiheral Aria
CHARLES H. PETTEE, C.E., A.M., LL.D., Dean, of the Faculty. 'I' I3 Ii, 'I' Ii 'I'
CLARENCE W. SCOTT, A.M., LL.D., Professor of History and Political Srfiencw.
'I' B K
C. FLOYD JACKSON, A.B., IVI.S., Professor of Zoology. Z3 E, II I', I' I' II, 'I' Ii 'I'
ALFRED E. RICHARDS, PH.D., Professor of English. S2 X A, 'I' K 'I'
HARRY W. SMITH, A.M., Professor of Economics.
ALBERT N. FRENCH, A.M., Professor of Sociology. 'I' -I Ii, 'I' K 'I'
HAMILTON FORD ALLEN, PH.D., Professor of Modern, Languages.
JOHN W. TWENTE, PH.D., Professor of Education and Psychology, 'I' A If, If A II,
'I' K 'I'
HELEN F. IVICLAUIGHLIN, A.B., B.S., Professor of Home Economics. II II 'I', 'I' If 'I'
HAROLD H. SCUDDER, B.S., Associate Professor of English. 'I' A 9, 'I' If 'I'
J. HERBERT MARCEAU, A.B., Associate Professor of Modern Languages.
DONALD C. BABCOICK, S.T.B., A.M., Associate Professor of History and
Political Science. 'I' K 'I', 'I' M A
HERBERT F. RUDD, PH.D., Associate Professor of Education and Psychology.
ARTHUR W. JOHNSON, B.B.A., Assistant Professor of Economics. A M A
WAYNE MACDONALD, A.M., Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women.
WILLIAM G. HENNESSY, Assistant Professor of English.
CARRIE A. LYFORD, B.S., M.A., Assistant Professor of Home Economics.
J, O. WELLMAN, M.A., ED. M., Assistant Professor of Education.
ALMA D. JACKSON. A.M., Instructor in Zoology. E E, H 1'
LUCINDA P. SMITH, A.B., Instructor in English. 'PB K y
GEORGE H. BLAKE, A.B., Instructor in Modern Languages. E N, TB K
IRMA G. BOWEN, Instructor in Household Arts.
HERBERT M. EMERY, B.S., Instructor in Zoology and Geology. 'P M -3, H l'
PHILIP B. PASQUALE, M.S., Instructor in Sociology.
JOHN S. WALSH, A.B., Instructor in Languages.
ROBERT W. MANTON, Director of Music.
RUTH E. BIXBY, M.A., Instructor in English.
IRVING LESTER CHURCHILL, B.S., Instructor in English. Z H A, fPK1iP, T KA
THORSTEN KALIJARVI, A.M., Instructor in Languages.
JOSEPH T. LAW, A.M., Instructor in History and Political Science.
CLAUDE T. LLOYD, B.A., Instructor of English.
ROBERT S. CORNISH, M.A., Instructor in Economics. 41 B K, B 9 II
ROLAND E. PARTRIDGE, B.S., Instructor in Modern Languages.
EDYTH M. TINGLEY, B.S., Instructor in zoology.
PHILIP MARSTON, B.A., Graduate Assistant in Education and Psychology.
MARGARET KING, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Physical Education for Women.
MILTON F. CROWELL, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Zoology.
LANGDON D. FERNALD, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Economics and Physical
Education for Men.
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Qlnllegr nf Elerhnulngg
The Dean of the College of Tech-
nology is Calvin H. Crouch, a graduate
of Cornell University in 1892, with the
degree of M.E. Dean Crouch assumed
the duties of his position in the September
of 1919. Since that time the enrollment
has increased from 170 to 297.
The aim of the College -of Technology
is to give a broad cultural and scientific
training, a training that will enable its
graduates, after a short practical expe-
rience, to assume responsible administra-
tive, executive and engineering positions
in the industries calling for sound judg-
ment, human sympathy and thorough
technical knowledge, as needed by the
Architect, Chemist, Electrical, Industrial
or Mechanical Engineer. While the
I above may appear to be the chief aim of
the College there is also an aim to instill
into the minds of its students, that be-
cause of their having enjoyed special privilege of obtaining a college train-
ing, that they are under obligations to the public, the state and the nation
to use that training and experience for the betterment of living conditions
and for the betterment of the nation. In other words it is hoped that the
graduates of this college have instilled into them, thuat the motto of the
engineer is, as it should be, "Service to the public as well as to oneself."
The future of the college depends upon the aim and spirit of the
institution. If the standard of scholarship is gradually raised to the
maximum possible degree and the curriculums are confined to the funda-
mentals, there is no reason why the College of Technology should not
become one of the leading engineering schools of the country, but this will
not mean that it will be one of the largest institutions. In this day of
specialization there has been a widespread demand for specialization and
there has been much demand that we train men for this or that narrow
specific field, and now the pendulum is swinging back and it is being
realized by the industrialists that what is needed is a broad technical
training rather than a narrow specialized one.
Dean Calvin II. Crouch, M.E.
"um" ""'A--'M'-'M "" W J 5 I N H --ifqjgjf
.WL . ,gill --ff? C I .,
Top Row: Dodgc, Muitlaml, Jackson, Higgins,
Sm-ond Row: Tunkin, Stolworthy, Wilbur, Huntley, Burr, Adams.
Third Row: Luton, Bowler, Gctchcll, Bauer, Shramm, Batchcldcr.
Front Row: Hitchcock, Howes, Crouch, Huddlcston, James.
Zltacultg nf the Qtullege uf Eferhnnlngg
CHARLES JAMES, F.I.C., Professor of Chemistry. A X E, 'P K 'I'
ERIC T. HUDDLESTON, B.Arch., Professor of Architecture. fI1K KP, A11 E
HORACE L. HOWES, PH.D., Professor of Physics. 73 X, fl' K 'P
CALVIN H. CROUCH, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
HERMON L. SLOBIN, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics. E E, 113 K 111, A E I
LEON VV. HITCHCOCK, B.S., Professor of Electrical Engineering. 9 X, 'PK 'P
GEORGE A. PERLEY, B.S., A.M., Associate Professor of Chemistry. E E, 'DK ffl, A X 23
GEORGE N. BAUER, PH.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics.
THOMAS J. LATON, B.S., Assistant Professor of Drawing. K E
CLEMENT MORAN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Physics.
EDWARD L. GETCHELL, B.S., E.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering,
E A E
WALTER L. FROST, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A T Q, A X E
NM' A' 25
EDMOND W. BOWLER, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 1' I' 1'
MELVIN M. SMITH, A.M., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A T
LYMAN J. BATCHELDER, Instructor in Wood Shop and Foundry Practice
PAUL H. SHRAMM, Instructor in Drawing.
NORMAN S. ATKINSON, Instructor in Forging.
WALTER A. PIERCE, Instructor in Industrial Education.
HEMAN C. FOGG, B.S., M.S., Instructor in Chemistry. 9 X, A X E
HUBERT B. HUNTLEY, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics.
WALTER E. WILBUR, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics.
FRANK A. BURR, M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
E. HOWARD STOLWORTHY, B.S., Instructor -in Mechanical Engineering.
CHESTER E. DODGE, Instructor in Architecture and Drawing.
THOMAS J. MAITLAND, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
JOHN C. TONKIN, Instructor in Machine Shop.
FRED D. JACKSON, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
DONALD E. HIGGINS, M.A., Instructor in Physics.
JOHN V. ADAMS, B.S., Instructor in Physics.
ANDREW C. RICE, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
I-IERMAN M. PATRIDGE, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
CARROLL C. HUBBARD, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
JOHN J. CRONIN, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
Experiment Svtatiun anh Extenainn Staff
1 Director John Chester Kendall, B.1S.,
1 has supervision over both the Extension
Service and the Experiment Station, al-
though both departments are essentially
two distinct organizations. Mr. Kendall
assumed the duties of his present position
in 1910. He is a member of Kappa Sigma
fraternity and the honorary agricultural
fraternity, Alpha Zeta. He is also a
member -of Phi Kappa Phi. Mr. Kendall
graduated from New Hampshire College
THE EXPERIMENT STATION
The Experiment Station is the
farmer's laboratory where he secures the
information which is of as vital impor-
tance to him as is the specialized labora-
tory of the large business corporation.
Already the annual appropriations
which the Federal government has been
spending in New Hampshire of recent years for agricultural research
work have borne fruit in many improved agricultural practices, and the
state itself has now recognized the Experiment Station with an important
appropriation. It cannot be too strongly emphasized that the agricultural
research laboratory, the experimental plots and orchards, the feeding
chamber, the breeding pen, are a straight business proposition that is in-
evitably bound up with the future of New Hampshire's farms.
The value of some of the work undertaken may be seen in the state-
ment of Dr. C. B. Davenport, famous scientist and director of the Station
for Experimental Evolution, of the Carnegie Institution of Cold Spring
Harbor, Long Island, New York. He says: "The New Hampshire Experi-
ment Station has undertaken a more extensive and better devised set of
experiments in sheep breeding than is being undertaken anywhere else in
the world, and it seems as certain as anything can be that it will, in time,
obtain results that will not only attract the attention and win the appro-
bation of the civilized world, but will reviolutionize the methods of im-
proving sheep and making new strains fitted to special needs."
Director John C. Kendall, B.S.
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ts I :apartment Stattun Stat? 5,
Elie Baath nf Qlnntrul ,f
it i, PRES. R. D. HETZEL, A.B. LL.B., LL.D., ex-otiicio, Durham
F HON. W. H. CALDWELL, B.S. Peterborough
S S. Greenland
' . an
V Ghz Station Stat? f I
' I R. D. HETZEL, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. President
' 1 JOHN C. KENDALL, B-S. Director i
, F. W. TAYLOR, B.S., fAgr.J Agronotmist lil
X W. C. O'KANE, A.M. Entomologist L
4 . 0. R. BUTLER, Ph.D. Botanist
' J. C. MCNUTT, B.S., QAgr.J Animal Husbandman
G ' ' , E. G. RITZMAN, B.S. Research Professor in Animal Husbandry
K. W. WOODWARD, A.B., MF. Forester f i
'Q J. M. FULLER, B.S. Poultry Husbsndman is
A. W. RICHARDSON, B.S. I
f. .P T. G. PHILLIPS, PH.D. Chemist E 1
Q I . G. F. POTTER, M.S. Horticulturist ill
. T. 0. SMITH, A.B., M.S. Associate Chemist
- J. R. HEPLER, M.S. Assistant in Vegetable Gardening
M. G. EASTMAN, M.S. Assistant Agronomist
X IL. J. KLOTZ, Ph.D. Assistant Botanist ill
.if S. W. WENTWORTH, B.S. Assistant Horticulturist
lf S. R. SHIMER, M.S. Assistant Chemist .N
s P. R. LOWRY, M.S. Assistant Entomologist rl
H. F. DEPEW, B.S. Assistant Dairy I-Iusbandman i
. F. E. MATHER, B.S. Assistant Poultry Husbandman l
xg JAMES MACFARLANE Florist ,
A. D. LITTLEHALE Shepherd ll
,A H. F. SCHAEFFER, BQS. Research Assistant in Agricultural Chemistry ii
OSHCAR H. PEARSON, B.S. Resea-rch Assistant in Horticulture
l Assistants tn the Staff
at W. P. LEWIS, B.L.S., M.A. Librarian :I
' H. B. STEVENS, A.B. Executive Secretary i'.
RAYMOND C. MAGRATH Purchasing Agent
i. BEATRICE M. RICHMOND Bookkeeper ,
' K ELIZABETH E. MEHAFFEY Assistant Librarian and Mailing Clerk 'N
, ' EDITH A. ABBOT, B.S. Secretary to the Director
A CHRISTINA M. COLLINS Stenographer
, HELEN M. HILTON Stenographer
W ' MARY E. LAWLESS Stenographer
. " f f f E-t as s -
.e 5 5: '
D 1 l 4, fp . 4, as . as I
QXSQW M lv'
This service was established under the direction of Mr. Kendall in
1911 flor the purpose of carrying information and assistance in agriculture
and home economics into all parts of the State.
The program of the Extension Service may be given by making a
summation of the goals of the individual projects, namely: efficiency in
crop production, live stock production, farm management, marketing, and
the formation of better home and health conditions.
This program has shown itself workable, and is already bearing fruit.
It combines the best thought of the professional staff on the one hand-
that is, the extension agents, the University teachers, the Experiment
Station investigators, and the workers of 'other states and of the United
States Department of Agriculture-and of the farmers themselves on the
other hand, as represented by the Farm Bureau organizations. By
pooling the various experiences and plans and then by directing them
through the sluice-gates of definite projects, there has been evolved a
capable motive power. The streams that go to the composition of this
power often seem tiny and of little moment, but in the aggregate they
have been found able to make a dream come true-the starting of the
wheels that must mean a better farm life in the state. It is now possible
to give quite positive advice for effective systems of dairy farming, poultry
husbandry, orcharding, potato culture, legume growing and other farm
enterprises under New Hampshire conditions.
Extension work started with a few miscellaneous demonstrations
and meetings. Most of the work was done through bulletins and mail
service. It now reaches 223 communities and is in close co-operation with
iiixienniun Sernire Staff
PRES. R. D. HETZEL, A.B., LL.B., LL.D., ex-officio Durham
HON. W. H. CALDWELL, B.S. Peterborough
HON. R. D. HUNTER West Claremont
General Extension Stan'
R. D. HETZEL, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. President
J. C. KENDALL, B.S. Director of Extension Work
E. P. ROBINSON, B.S. County Agent Leader
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g-if N 5 ' '
K ,J ..A.-..-M ..YY A..--........-....-Y.- .,1......-.....,.....-.w1v'f!Qi"'...,,m......,Y....Y.. W, . ., , W, Y i
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ir w r faimgw v ., pvgagezff 15 Y 5 Qc - l -e N. . f 5 -w
ref f 3 7.-W -- 2' 11" 1 1 .f :. L - e
1' ,fig ,515 ' ..-Q ,QI '1 3. 5 5,7 K, I .
DAISY D. WILLIAMSON State Home Demonstration
H. C. WOODWORTH, M.S.
C. B. WADLEIGH, B.S.
H. B. STEVENS, A.B.
MARY L. SANBORN
G. L. WAUGH, B.S.
ANN F. BEGGS Assistant State Home Demonstration
Farm Management Demonstrator
State Leader Boys' and Girls' Club Work
Assistant State Leader Boys' and Girls' Club Work
Agent in Dairying
HOWARD A. ROLLINS, B.S. Extension Assistant in Horticulture
W. L. FUNKHOUSER, B.S. Cheshire County
H. N. WELLS Sullivan County
W. R. WILSON, B.S. Grafton County
H. R. HAM, M.S. Strafford County
E. W. HOLDEN, B.S. Merrimack County
D. A. O'BRIEN Coos County
E. W. PIERCE, B.S., B.S.A. Hillsborough County
R. RUSSELL, B.S. Carroll County
H. W. FIENEMANN, B.S. Belknap County
J. A. PURINGTON, B.S. Rockingham County
Qlnuntg liume Bemnnslratinn Agents
'HELEN L. PULSIFER, B.S. Rockingham County
DOROTHY R. CHURCHILL. B.S. Sullivan County
ABBIE M. RUSSELL, Cheshire County
RHANDENA A. ARMSTRONG, B.S. Merrimack County
MARION S. EGGLESTON Grafton County
Glnuntg Kings' anh Qiirls' Olluh Agents
ELIZABETH MARSH Hillsborough County
HAROLD W. EASTMAN Merrimack County
RUTH W. HURDER, B.S. Carroll County
H. V. INGHAM, B.S. Cheshire County
PEARLE SARGENT, B.S. Grafton County
Assistants tn the Staff
EDITH H. ABBOT, B.S. Secretary to the Director
ELIZABETH E. MEHAFFEY Mailing Clerk
MARTHA E. FISHER Secretary to the County Agent Leader
MARION V. PALMER Secretary to the Agent in Dairying
VERNICE E. PATERSON Secretary to Boys' and Girls' Club Leaders
EDITH LITTLE Secretary to Home Demonstration Leaders
MURIEL E. MURRAY Stenographer
Miaturg uf the Jllnineraitg nf New igampahire
The University of New Hampshire officially
began in 1866, four years after the passage of
the Federal Land Grant Act of 1862. The history
of the University of New Hampshire is so en-
twined with the State Legislature that it seems at
first to be simply one act after another.
In the catalog of Dartmouth College for
1868-69, appears the following: "At the session
of the Legislature of New Hampshire in 1866 an
act was passed establishing the New Hampshire
College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, on the
basis of the Congressional Land Grant, and au-
' thorizing its location at Hanover. In accordance
with this act the institution was organized under
a Board of Trustees appointed partly by the Governor and Council and
partly by the Corporation of Dartmouth College. An authorized connec-
tion with Dartmouth College was effected and the institution is now in
Such students as were sixteen years old, who had a good moral char-
acter and could pass a successful examination in Arithmetic, English,
Grammar and Geography, were eligible for admission. The courses offered
covered 'three years of two semesters each, known as the Junior, Middle
and Senior years.
There is a chapter in the underlying history of' our University which
embodies a romance. It is the romance of a dream, the materialization of
which caused the University to be moved from Hanover to its present
location in Durham. Years before the law-makers conceived the Land
Grant Act, there lived in Durham a farmer named Benjamin Thompson.
He was a man of a far-seeing vision. During his life he had been a teacher
and he likewise had a love for agriculture. He correlated the two and
caught a glimpse of what agricultural education might mean to New
Hampshire. We know this, because as early as 1856 we have the expres-
sion of his desire as indicated in his will :-"I, Benjamin Thompson,-"
he wrote, bequeathing his entire estate, which eventually amounted to
nearly S800,000, t-0 the foundation of an agnicultural school to be located
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after his death on his farm in Durham, "to promote the cause of agricul-
Thus spoke a man who had Ithe strength of will to believe in his dreams
and to give his all in an effort 'oo their fulfillment. What a pity that he
never lived to see the result. He grew old practically alone, for he had
never married. Hardly anyone knew of his great plan outside of his lawyer
and his housekeeper. When the Land Grant Act was passed he added
codicils to 'take advantage of the legislation.
His plan was shelved and the University started at Hanover as the
New Hampshire State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. A
weaker man than Benjamin Thompson would have given up his plan or
,. . .. .,,... . , , L
THE OLD CAMPUS
fPrevious to Removal of Railroadj
He lived out the remainder of his years and died in 1880 unshaken in
his belief that the time would come when the New Hampshire College of
Agriculture and Mechanic Arts would be located in Durham. He visual-
ized it where Thompson Hall now stands.
Benjamin Thompson's dream of a college in Durhamdid not appeal to
the State at first, and it was only after some hesitation that the provisions
of the will were accepte-d and in 1893 a small quota of 27 students and 13
faculty moved from Hanover -and were established on the farm at Durham.
Thompson, Conant, Nesmith Halls, the shops, the power plant and
the college barn were constructed and ready to receive the institution
when it moved from Hanover to the historic town of Durham. Nesmith
and Conant Halls were named after two friends of the college during its
twenty-seven years connection with Dartmouth. The former building
was given over Ito the Agriculture Experiment Station which was estab-
lished by the State in 1887 under an act of Congress known as the Hatch
Act. Since its establishment the work of the experiment station has been
more than satisfactory.
Three courses were offered to the students, Agricultural, Mechanical,
and a General Course. A Military Department under the control of the
War Department was established and women were admitted to the courses
of the college. In 1895 the two year Course in Agriculture was offered.
When the college came to Durham it had, as was stated above, 'twenty-
seven students and a faculty of thirteen members. Of this group of
thirteen we still have with us Dean Pettee and Professor Scott.
Charles Holmes Pettee, now Dean of the Faculty, was born in Man-
chester, February 2nd, 1853. He graduated from Dartmouth College in
1874 as salutatorian of his class. He has been connected with the insti-
tution almost since its birth. He has been a member of the faculty for
the past thirty-four years and has acted as Dean of the college since 1899.
He is a man of sterling character, a thorough scholar, a faithful teacher
and a true friend. His pleasing personality, his genuine interest in the
welfare of the individual student, and his life and work at the University,
have all made him highly esteemed by those with whom he has come in
contact during his long term of faithful service.
Charles W. Scott was born in Plymouth, Vt.,
August 20, 1849. He graduated from Dartmouth in
the same class as Dean Pettee. In 1881 he became
Professor of English Language and Literature at the
University. Thirteen years later his title was changed
to Professor of History and Political Economy. Pro-
fessor Scott has exercised a moulding influence upon
all the students who have come under his instruction.
His industry, perseverance, and kindness of heart are
well-known and he is considered as one of the stu-
Charles W' Scott dents' best friends. He is the senior member of the
faculty in age and the second in length of service.
On May 18, 1893, Rev. Charles S. Murkland, a Congregational min-
ister of Manchester and a man of liberal views and thoroughly interested
in education work, was elected the first president of the University. He
came to New Hampshire at a critical time and during the ten years he
was connected with the institution he estaibllished it upon a broad, secure
foundation. He resigned in 1903, having established a college in place of
a school of Mechanic Arts. He organized the two-year course in agricul-
ture and was a masterful lecturer and an inspiring teacher. Under him
the student body increased from 41 to 121.
William D. Gibbs, a native of Illinois and a graduate of the Agri-
cultural College of the University of that state in 1893, became the director
of the Experimental Station in 1902. Following Dr. Murkland's resigna-
tion, he was elected to fill the vacancy and remained with the institution
until 1912. During his term of oflice, entrance requirements and
scholarship standards were raised, courses of study were revised and
strengthened, and high ideals of college life and work established. Presi-
dent Gibbs' devotion to the students and his untiring service deserves the
highest commendation. Many believe that he did more for the college
than any other man. In the nine years of his connection with the Univer-
sity the enrollment increased from 121 to 315.
President Gibbs was followed by
Dr. Edward T. Fairchild, a native of
Ohio, and a graduate of Ohio Wesleyan
and Wooster University. His coming
to Durham marked a new epoch in the
life of the University. Under his skill-
ful, enthusiastic and far sighted
leadership the institution prospered,
both in external growth and equip-
ment and in internal efficiency. Dur-
ing his administratiion he created the
position of Dean of Division and or-
ganized the faculty in the three divi-
sions, Agricultural, Arts and Science,
and Engineering. The student enroll-
ment increased from 315 to 666 under
his administration. Much as Presi-
dent Fairchild did for the material and
administrative prosperity of the col-
lege, his largest contribution was the
influence of his enthusiastic and con--
tagious leadership. Ill health caused
him to resign in 1917 and a few months later he died, deeply mourned by
the entire college.
We have completed the history of the past presidents. Now we come
to fthe man who is the guiding force of the present administration. He
is the man we know, the man we love and cherish. He is Ralph Dorne
Hetzel, and came to us in August following the death of President Fair-
child. He was born in 1882 at Merrill, Wisconsin. He worked his way
through the University of Wisconsin, winning prominence, both as a
scholar, and as a member of the college crew. After graduate study at
the University of California he spent nine years with the Oregon Agri-
cultural College. President Hetzel came to the University at a trying
time. During the first year of his presidency, he was fired with the need
RALPH D. HETZEL,A.B.,LL.B., LL.D.
President of the University
of caring for the Student Army Training Corps. This work he carried
out with great courage and effort and the results obtained deserve much
credit. President Hetzel's labor with the State Legislature, which re-
sulted in the two largest appropriations the college has ever received, is
a work of the highest order. He was responsible for the organization of
the New Hampshire College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts into the
University of New Hampshire in 1923. He is a brilliant educator and a
far-sighted one. It is hard to praise him in ordinary terms, he is so far
above par. In fact, it is needless to praise him because his exceptional
ability is known and recognized by all who have come in contact with him.
During the present year two steps of the greatest importance to the
future of the University have been taken through the foresight and
unflagging efforts of President Hetzel. After a comprehensive study of
its probable growth and its future needs, the University has, with the
advice of an experienced landscape architect, made a plan for the future
development of the campus. All new buildings will be erected in
accordance with this plan and finally a complete physical plant will be
developed which will accommodate a student body of from 2,000 to 2,500.
To insure a permanent policy for the University the Legislature of 1925
has established a fund for the maintenance and development of the Uni-
versity. This fund will provide not only for current expenses but for the
gradual development of the campus. The future of the University never
looked so bright.
CHARLES H. PETTEE, C.E., LL.D., ELIZABETH P. DEMERITT, M.A.
Dean of the Faculty Dean of Women
, ,mit X.,-5-. ,-,,,-..Y.L,n?,g,,t,,,,, .ff-3 -f---
ihiaturg nf thr Gllami nf 1925
As We reach the end of our university history and look back to our
undergraduate days we think with pleasure of our many victories and
attainments. We have had our failures, but they only served to make Us
strive harder to attain success.
In our Freshman year We distinguished ourselves by Winning both the
Rope Pull and the Freshman-Sophomore Basketball game. Throughout
the following years the class maintained this precedent by having a great
many of its members in all kinds of athletic contests.
Social and scholastic attainments were also added to our list and many
of -our number identified themselves with "The New Hampshire" and
many other organizations on the campus.
We have striven to do our best for the university but after all it is
what she has been able to do for us which is most important. Our lasting
impressions will be those of "T" Hall and the strains of Alma Mater.
if MOST REPRESENTATIVE
OF THE BLUE AND WHITE "
FW? Section the staff hopes to encourage
F4t-"1'- more interest from the Senior Class who,
ycars to fore, have just completed their book
and find their interest waning in the year-book
of the succeeding junior Class. In presenting
this section we hope to give recognition to seniors
who have been of service to New Hampshire.
No nominees were submitted. Each subscriber
to the GRANITE was allowed first and second
choice for most representative women and most
representative men. The preferential ballot
system being used, Mr. Adrian O. Morse offi-
ciated as teller and arbitrator 5 the final result
being known to only lVIr. Morse, the engravers
and the printers, up to the time of publication.
Qnly seniors who appeared in the junior
Section of the iozg GRANITE were eligible.
Scholastic record, participation in campus and
social activities, and personality were considered
when the vote was cast. Each person elected
has been a leader in his or her particular activity,
each has given something to New I-Iampshire to
make her a greater institution, something to
establish her as the New I-Iampshire we all
wish her to be. The vote may be considered a
SENIOR PGPULARITY VQTE, but it may be
truly said that those elected are truly-
REPRESENTATIVE OF TI-IE BLUE AND WHITE
establishing the Representative Senior
BETQ Ll '
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Audrey Loraine Caldwell
Marshall Fields Campbell
William Sewall Sayward lTIE
Shirley Preble Wentworthl
'he Ullman nf 1525
ELLIOT AKMAKJIAN - Salem Depot, N. H.
Methuen High Agriculture
A I' P, Agricultural Club 111,121, 131, 141, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 111, Soccer 121,
131, 1415 B0X1H'g 111, 121, 131-
ELEANOR M. ALEXANDER Derry, N. H.
Pinkerton Academy Libgyal AMS
X 9, Home Economics Club, Girls' A. A., Y. W. C. A., Glee Club 111, 121, 131,
Class Basketball 111, 121, 131, Class Hockey 131, 141, Soccer 121, 141, Track
11 , 121-
EVERETT H. ALEXANDER Salem, N. H.
Methuen High Technology
9 X, Engineering Club 111, 121, 131, Sphinx 121, GRANITE Board 131.
JOHN W. ALLQUIST Concord, N. H.
Concord High Technology
A X E, Officers' Clufb 141.
HENRY B. APPLIN Providence, R. I.
Technical High Liberal Arts
GX, N. H. Club, N. H. Club Secr. 131, Class Cross Country 111, Class Baseball
111, Varsity Baseball 121, 131, Football 141, Hockey 141.
RAYMOND P. ATHERTON Winchester, N. H.
Winchester High Agriculture
'if M A, Agricultural Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Track Squad 121, Rope Pull 121.
THOMAS W. C. ATKINSON Tilton, N. H.
Tfilton School Technology
9X, Senior Skulls, President Casque and Casket, Student Council 131, 141,
President N. H. A. A., President Interfraternity Basketball League 119231,
President Interfraternity Tennis League 119241, President Tilton Club, Captain
Class Basketball 111, Class Baseball 111, Class Football, Varsity Basketball
Squad 121, 131, Varsity Football Squad 131, 192.5 Poster Committee, Assistant
Cla-ss Treasurer 121, Class President 131, 141.
SIDNEY S. AYERS Newport, N. H.
Richards High Liberal Arts
9 X, Sphinx, Pres., 121, Varsity Track 121, Rope Pull 121, Managerial Com-
petition 111, 121, Business Manager of 1925 "GRANITE"
DORIS M. BARNARD Eliot, Maine
Eliot High Liberal Arts
Home Economics Club 111, 121, 131, Secretary of Home Economics Club 131:
Finance Committee of Y. W. C. A. 131.
ISABELLE H. BARNETT Whitefield, N. H.
Whitefield High Liberal Arts
Home Economics Club 111, 121, 131, 141.
FRANCIS W. BARTLETT Plymouth, Mass.
Plymouth High Liberal Arts
K 2, N. H. Club, Outing Club Committee, Cross Country Squad 111, Manager of
Boxing 121, Manager Baseball 131, 141.
JOSEPH D. BEAN
Engineering Club 111, 121, 131.
ARTHUR M. BIXBY
Brewster Free Academy
'PA5 Band 1315 Orchestra 131.
ALBERT E. BOLDUC
Pinkerton Academy '
Rochester, N. H.
Wolfeboro, N. H.
Laconia, N. H.
Derry, N. H.
GKKIJ5 Engineering Club 1315 Class Baseball 1115 Varsity Baseball 1215 Rope
Pull 111, 121.
Wakefield High Liberal Arts
I'I'I'5 Orchestra 111, 121, 131, 1415 Manager of Orchestra 1315 Band 111, 121,
131, 1415 Manager of Band 1315 Leader of Band 141.
JOSEPH J. BROOKS
9 K CIP
RALPH E. T. BROWN
Concord, N. H.
All E5 Sphinx5 Blue Keyg N. H. Clubg Engineering Club 111, 1215 A.T.B. Club
121, 1315 Varsity Track 111, 121, 1315 Relay Team 1315 Class Basketball 111.
JOHN L. BRYANT Portsmouth, N. H.
Portsmouth High Technology
Engineering Clubg Portsmouth Club.
EVELYN H. BURNHAM Henniker, N. H.
Henniker High Liberal Arts
fIJM5 Glee Club 111, 121, 131, 1415 Home Economics Club 111, 121, 131, 1415
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1315 Y. W. C. A. Treasurer 1315 Delegate to Camp Maqua
AUDREY L. CALDWELL Newburyport, Mass.
Newburyport High Liberal Arts
X95 Student Co'uncil5 Le Cercle F'rancais5 Secretary-Treasurer Girls' A. A. 1215
Vice-President 1315 President 1415 Glee Club Pianist 1215 Vice-President of
Class 1415 Sophomore Hop Committeeg Clasls Hockey 1115 Class Soccer 141.
MARSHALL F. CAMPBELL Beverly Farms, Mass.
Beverly High Liberal Arts
K E5 President of Blue Key, Sphinxg Vice-President N. H. A. A.5 N. H. Club 121,
131, 1415 Captain Freshman Football5 Captain Freshman Baseballg Varsity
Baseball 121, 1315 Varsity Football 121, 131, 1415 Captain Varsity Baseball 1413
Social Committeeg Sophomore Hop Committee.
CHARLES H. CARPENTER Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Liberal Arts
A X A5 fb A5 Manchester Club 111, 121, 1315 Managerial Competition 111, 1215
Manager Cross Country 13, 141.
CARL E. CHASE Londonderry, N. H.
Pinkerton Academy Agriculture
9X5 Agricultural Club 115, 125, 135, Livestock Judging Team 1255 College
Band 115, 125, 1355 Glee Club 115, 125, 1355 Manager Glee Club 125, 1355 Orch-
estra 115, 1255 Rope Pull 115.
FRANCIS CHASE Somerville, Mass.
Somerville High School Liberal Arts
E AE5 Casque and Casket5 Class Football 15 Varsity Football 135. f
ELSIE CHICKERING West Chesterfield, N. H.
Keene High Liberal Arts
A K5 CIP A5 Pan Hellenic 1255 Book and Scrollg Student Council5 Home Economics
Club5 President Y. W. C. A. 1455 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 115, 1455 Class Hockey 115,
1255 Soccer 1355 Track 115, 125, 1355 Rifle Team 135.
GEORGE B. CLARK Jamaica Plain, Mass.
Williston Seminary Liberal Arts
K E5 Class Baseball 1155 Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 115, 125, 1355 Major R. O. T. C.
1455 Glee Club 115, 125, 135, 1455 Oflicers' Club 145.
KENNETH M. CLARK Colebrook, N. H.
Lowell High , Agriculture
GTQ5 AZ5 Sphinx5 N. H. Club5 Agricultural Clubg Varsity Cross Country 135,
1455 Captain R. O. T. C.5 Ohicers' Club 145.
SALOME E. COLBY Franconia, N. H.
Dow Academy Liberal Arts
A X 9, II I' 1455 Pan Hellenic 125, 135, 1455 Book and Scrool 135, 1455 Cercle
Francais 125, 135, 1455 Class Vice-President 1355 Sophomore Hop Committee
1255 Junior Prom 1355 Carnival Ball 1355 Class Finance 1255 Hiking Committee
of Outing Club 135 5 Cabinet Member Y. W. C. A. 125 5 President Y. W. C. A. 135 5
Student Council 135, 1455 President Women's Student Government 1455 Class
Hockey 115, 125, 135, 1455 Class Basketball 115, 125 1355 Varsity Basketball
1255 Class Soccer 1455 Member A. A. 115, 125, 135, 1455 1925 GRANITE, Assistant
DOROTHY CONANT Canterbury, N. H.
Tilton School Liberal Arts
X95 'PA5 Book and Scrollg Tilton Clubg Secretary Tilton Club 1455 President
Smith Hall 1455 Secretary N. H. A. A. 1455 Treasurer Y. VV. C. A. 1455 Y. W.
C. A. Finance Chairman 1255 N. H. Y. P. O. Executive Board 1255 Girls' A. A.
135, 1455 Field Hockey 115, 125, 135, 1455 Captain 115, 125, 135, 1455 Class
Basketball 115, 125, 1355 Soccer 1455 Track 1155 Varsity Hockey 125.
ALBERT L. COOMBS Hampstead, N. H.
Hampstead High Liberal Arts
fIvK1i1g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 125.
WILLIAM E. COUGHLIN Concord, N. H.
Concord High Liberal Arts
PPP: AXEg Blue Keyg Sprhinx5 N. H. Clubg Captain Freshman Cross Country
1155 Varsity Cross Country 115, 125, 1355 Varsity Relay Team 115, 125, 135,
Captain Varsity Relay 1355 Varsity Track Team 115, 125, 1355 Captain Varsity
ETHEL L. COWLES Claremont, N. H.
Stevens High Liberal Arts
A E A5 II F5 lil K CD5 Home Economics Club 115, 125, 135, 1455 Girls' Ath-
letic Association 135, 1455 Member W0man's Student Council 1455 Junior Prom
Committee 1355 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 135, 1455 Class Basketball 1155 Class Hockey
1355 Class Bowling 135: Society Editor of "The New Hampshire" 135, 1455
Alumni Editor of "The New Hampshire" 1255 Phi Lambda Phl.
5, N5 i
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ANNE K. CRAIG
Portsmouth, N, H,
1 Liberal Arts
X93 Home Economics Club 111, 121, 131, 1413 Portsmouth Club 111, 121, 131,
1413 Glee Clwb 111, 121.
X93 Home Economics Club 111.
DORIS B. CUTHBERTSON
Masque and Dagger 1313 Orchestra 121, 1313 Chairman of Music Committee of
Y. W. C. A. 1413 Hockey 1413 Archery Team 131.
Principia Military Academy, St. Louis
AXA, QA3 Sphinxg Varsity Track 1213 Class Football 1213 Class Track 131.
PHILIP S. DAVIS, JR. Conway, N. H.
Conway High Liberal Arts
-iw M A3 Senior Skullsg N. H. Club 121, 131, 1413 President N. H. Club 1413 Vice-
President Student Council 1413 Student Member of Executive Committee of Ath-
letic Association 1413 Secretary of Interfraternity Basketball League 1313 Class
Track 111, 1213 Varsity Track 111, 121, 131, 1413 Captain Varsity Track 1313
Varsity Basketball Squad 131, 1413 Boxing 111, 1213 GRANITE Board 131.
Franklin, N. H.
Valley Falls, R. I.
Tamworth, N. H.
DOUGLAS H. DEXTER Lisbon, N. H.
Lisbon High Agriculture
A T A3 Agriculture Club3 Men's Glee Club3 Dairy Products Judging Team 1924?
S. A. T. C. 1918.
JOSEPH P. DOLAN Nashua, N. H.
Nashua High Liberal Arts
6 K 1113 Cross Country 1215 Boxing 121.
WILLIAM E. DONOVAN Norwood, Mass.
Norwood High Liberal Arts
6 K 413 Football.
GORDON W. DREW Concord, N. H.
Brewster Free Academy Agriculture
9 T 93 Sphinxg Class Baseball3 Class Football 111, 1213 Varsity Football 121, 1313
Interfraternity Light-heavy Charmp 1113 Boxing 1213 Varsity Baseball 121.
CARROL F. DYER Poultney, Vt.
Middlebury High, Mt. Hermon Liberal Arts
X K M, Middlebury3 fl' A3 Masque and Daggerg Glee Club.
ESTHER B. EASTMAN Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Liberal Arts
Home Economics Club 111, 121, 1313 Manchester Club 111, 121, 131.
FORREST M. EATON Union, N. H.
Brewster Free Academy Techfriology
CIPMA3 ATBQ Engineering Club 1113 Rifle Club 121, 1313 Cross Country 1113
Inter-fraternity Boxing 1213 Inter-fraternity Baseball 1313 Inter-fraternity Bas-
ketball 1413 Chairman R. O. T. C. Hop Committee3 Major of R. O. T. C. 1413
Officers' Club 1413 Carnival Ball Committee 141.
FJ f .
113 ,31 5 PAUL E. FARNUM Penacook, N. H. ,
I Penacook High . Agriculture f
J' A I' P3 Agricultural Club3 Dairy 'Cattle Judging Team 131, 1413 Dairy Products i-
Q Judging Team 131. .f
L, ,Z ROBERT B. FARNUM Penacwk. N. H. - '
ls., , r Penacook High Agricultural i
P 5 A 1' Pg Agricultural Club3 Live Stock Judging Team 131. , 'gi fi
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48 R 915
FRANKLIN FLANDERS Manchester, N, H,
Manchester High I Agricultume
Agricultural Club 111, 1215 Manchester Club 111, 1215 Glee Club 111, 1215 Horti-
cultural Packing Team 1315 Band 1215 Varsity Football 121. ,
IVA S. FLOYD I South Hampton, N. H.
Amesbury High ' Liberal Arts
f1rKfI2-5 II I' 1415 Le Cercle Francais 121, 131, 1415 Book and Scroll 131, 1415 Vice-
President of Book and Scroll 1415 Glee Club 1415 Treasurer of Woman's A. A.
1315 Member of Executive Committee Woman's A. A. 1415 Sport Leader for
Hiking 131, 1415 Chairman of World Fellowship Committee 1415 Camp Maqua
Delegate 19245 Class Hockey 111, 121, 131, 1415 Varsity Hockey 1215 Class Track
111, 1215 Class Soccer 141. '
ROBERT FORD Danbury, N. H.
New Hamplton Literary Institute Liberal Arts
112 M A
THEODORE C. FOSTER Manchester, N. H.
Qushgng Academy . Liberal Arts
3- A bg N. H. Club5 Cushing Academy Club5 Football 141.
HAROLD C. FRENCH West Lebanon, N. H.
West Lebanon High Liberal Arts
4,45 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 111, 121, 1315 Rope Pull 111, 121. ,
THEODORE J. FRIZZELL Keene, N. H.
7 2 A ' lt l
Keene High gmcu mea
QDTQ5 A Z5 Agricultural Club5 Glee Club 1115 Riiie Club 111, 1215 Boxing 111,
1215 Rope Pull 111, 121.
FRANCIS H. GEREMONTY Stoneham, Mass.
Reading High Liberal Arts
l'1'I'5 Agricultural Club5 Forestry Club5 Outing Club5 Class Baseball 111, 1215
Captain Class Football5 Varsity Football 121, 1315 Boxing5 Secretary-Treasurer
JIOHN D. GLANCY Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Liberal Arts
e K fb, A
KATHLEEN M. GOGGIN Dover, N. H.
Dover High Liberal Arts
Home Economics Club5 Commuter's Organization.
HOWARD A. GORDON A Goffstown, N. H.
Tilton School Technology
9 X5 Sphinxg Baseball Squad 1215 Snowshoe-Ski Team 1215 1925 GRANITE Board.
KENNETH E. GORDON Hillsborough, N. H.
Tilton School Technology
FREDERICK S. GRAY Portsmouth, N. H.
Traip Academy I Liberal Arts
I' 1' F3 II1'5 fb A 415 Senior Skulls5 Sphinx5 N. H. Club 131 5 President Student Coun-
cil5 Portsmouth Club5 Y. M. C. A. Cabin-et5 Class Cross Country 111, 1215 Class
Track 111, 1215 Varsity Cross Country 121, 131, 1415 Varsity Track 121, 131,
1415 University Day Committee, Red Cross Committee 1415 Class Finance Com-
'mittee 1215 Editor-in-Chief 1925 GRANITEQ Profile Staff.
ELIZABETH GRIFFIN Durham, N- H-
C01-by Academy Liberal Arts
X95 Class Hockey Team 121, 1315 Glee Club 111, 121, 1315 Manager Glee Club
121, 1315 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 121 5 Book and Scrollg 1925 GRANITE Board.
MARJORIE D. GROAH DQVQT, N- H-
Berwick Academy Liberal Arte
X Q5 ll F3 fb K flag Book and Scrollg Special Honor Roll 111, 121, 1315 1925 GRANITE
RAYMOND HALL Dover, N, H,
DOVSI' High lfiberal Arts
LESTER F. HAMMOND East Jafffey, N. H.
COUHN3 High Agriculture
A Z3 'P A 'Pg Special Honor 111, 1213 Aggie Club 111, 1213 Forestry Club 1313 Glee
Club 1213 Rifle Club 1213 Soccer 111, 1213 Boxing 1113 Rope Pull 111, 1213 Chair-
man Executive Committee 131.
JOHN HANNEY Manchester, N. H.
St. Joseph's High Technology
Veteran of Foreign Wars.
ARTHUR I. HARTWELL Nashua, N. H.
Nashua High Liberal Arts
Track 111, 1213 Class Football 1113 Rope Pull 111.
SVERKER N. F. HEDMAN Temple, N. H.
Wilton High Technology
ig 1513237 A 41 131, 1413 Engineering Club 1113 Band 111, 121, 131, 1415 Orchestra
IRVING W. HERSEY Somersworth, N. H.
Brewster Free Academy Technology
GTQQ Varsity Football 121, 131.
CHARLES E. HEWETT, JR. Durham, N. H.
Dover High Agriculture
K Eg A Z3 A. T. B. Club3 President A. T. B. Club 1313 Masque and Dagger 121.
1313 Manager Masque and Dagger 1313 Agricultural Club 111, 121, 1313 Master
of Program, Agricultural Club 121, 1313 Manager Agricultural Club Falir 1313
Manager, Aggie Ball 1313 Alumni Sons and Daughters Club: Apple Packing
W. BRIANT HOBSON York Village, Me.
York High Liberal Arts
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 111, 1213 Deputation Team 1213 Business Manager, "The
MARY G. HOITT Durham N. H.
Dover High Liberal Arts
X Us II 1'3 fb A Q3 Pan Hellenic3 Home Economics Club3 Valentine-Smith Scholar-
ship3 Hockey 111, 1313 Honorary Varsity Hockey 1313 Hockey 111, 1313 Glee Club
1213 Soccer 1213 Bowling 131.
LAWRENCE S. HOLLAND ' Walpole, N. H.
Walpole High Liberal Arts
AXA: Senior Skullsg Casque and Casketg Sphinxg N. H. Clubg Vice-Preisrldent
Casque and Casket 141: Secretary-Treasurer Senior Skulls 1413 Manager Foot-
ball 131, 1413 Athletic Editor of 1925 GRANITE.
CLAYTON W. HOLMES Durh-am, N. H.
Manchester High Technology
A U E3 47A 1133 Casque and Casket3 Sphinx3 I. O. O. F.g American Legion.
JOSEPH A. HORN Laconia, N. H.
Laconia High Agriculture
A I' Pg A Z5 fb A 1125111 K dwg II l'3 Masque and Daggerg Aggie Club 111, 121,
131, 1411 Fair Committee 141: 2nd Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 1313 Lieutenant-
Colonel 1413 Officers' Club 141.
HARRY J. HOSKING Claremont, N. H.
Stevens High Technology
1' 1' rg A X Eg 11- A 111,
AUSTIN I. HUBBARD Walpole, N. H.
Walpole High Agriculture
AT93 Senior Skullsg Casque and Casketg Forestry Club3 N. H. Clubg Freshman
Footballg Varsity Football Squad 111, 121, 1313 Track Squad 111, 121, 131.
CAMILLE A. HUDON Salmon Falls, N. H.
Berwick Academy Liberal A,-ts
A X Q.
ARCHIE W. HARFORD Keene, N. H.
Keene High Liberal Arts
A XA3 Forestry Club 121, 1311 Chairman Forestry Club 1413 Class Football 111,
1213 Varsity Football Squad 121, 1313 Boxing Squad 1213 Freshman Rules Com-
ELLERY W. JENKINS Lowell, Mass,
Lowell High Agriculture
Aggie Club 111, 121, 1315 President Alumni Sons and Daughters Club 1319 Rifle
Team 1113 Class Baseball 1113 Captain of All-Star Soccer Team 1213 1313 Coach
of Soccer 131.
HAROLD L. JOHNSON Concord, N. H.
Concord Higill Technology
Riiile Club: Engineering Clubg Boxing 111, 1213 Lieutenant 1313 Captain 1413
Officers' Club 141.
RICHARD S. JOHNSON Lisbon, N. H.
Lisbon High Technology
A II Eg Masque and Daggerg Glee Club 1213 Art Editor of 1925 GRANITE.
WILLIAM D. JOHNSON Saugug, Mass,
Saugus High Liberal Arts
1' l' l'3 Class Cross Country 111, 121.
HELEN L. KELLEY Portsmouth, N. H.
Portsmouth High Liberal Arts
AK5 flvlifbg IIF3 Book and Scrollg Le Cercle Francaisg Honor Roll 111, 121, 131.
HELEN M. KIMBALL Somersworth, N. H.
Sullivan High Liberal Arts
Home Economics Clubg Commuter's Organization.
VAUGHN E. KIZIRIAN Nashua, N. H.
Nashua High Liberal Arts
,Cosmopolitan Club 111, 121, 131.
WILFRED W. LUFKIN, JR. Essex, Mass.
Dummer Academy Liberal Arts
K E3 Senior S'kullsg Casque and Casketg Sphinx3 Student Councilg N. H. Club:
Footlball 1113 Basketball 1113 Baseball 111, 121, 131, 141.
HAROLD W. MacDONALD Salem, Mass.
Salem Classical Liberal.Arts
AIIE3 Casque and Casketg Vice-President, Mask and Dagger 1213 President,
Mask and Dagger 1313 Dramatic Club 1115 Rope Pull 111, 1213 1925 GRANITE
ALICE A. MAGWOOD Epping, N. H.
Rochester High Liberal Arts
41 M3 111 -13 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1413 Class Hockey 131, 1413 Class Track 1213 Class
Basketball 1313 "New Hampshire" Reporter.
FREDERIC W. MANN East Concord, N. H.
Concord High Liberal Arts
CARL L. MARTIN Colebrook, N. H.
Colebrook Academy Agr'iculture
6 X5 A Z3 Agricultural Club 121, 131, 1413 Vice-President Agricultural Club 1413
Treasurer Agricultural Club 1313 Live Stock Judging Team 1413 Footxball 1115
Freshman Basketball3 Cross Country 1213 Basketball 1213 Varsity Soccer 131,
1413 Chairman Junior Prom3 Agricultural Ball 1313 Chairman Agricultural
EUGENE C. MAXAM Concord, N. H.
Concord High Technology
A T B3 Engineering Club 111, 121, 1315 Concord Club, Sergeant-Major 131.
JAMES M. MCDUFFIE Rochester, N. H.
Rochester High Agricaltiwr.
AFP, Forestry Club: Agricultural Club, Captain R. O. T. C. 1415 Officers
BRADFORD W. MCINTIRE Durham, N. H.
Somersworth High Liberal Arts
9 XI' Og A X 235 Casque and Casket, Book and Scroll, Men's Glee Club.
JOHN MCKINLEY Englewood, N. J.
Englewood High Liberal Arts
23 A Eg N. H. Clufbg Class Football 111, Varsity Football 111, 1213 Basketball 111,
121, Captain Basketball 141.
JAMES F. MCMANUS Lynn, Mass.
. Lynn English High Liberal Arts
1' I'I'g N. H. Clubg Intericlass Football 1213 Varsity Relay 1313 Varsity Track
Team 111, 121,131.
GERTRUDE E. McNALLY Salmon Falls, N. H.
Berwick Academy Liberal Arts
AXf2g Glee Club 1313 Book and Scroll 141, Y. W. C. A., Girls' A. A. 141, Class
Bowling Team 131.
ROY L. MERRITT Hinsdale, N. H.
Melrose High Technology
SAMUEL A. MINEHAN Somersworth, N. H.
Sovmersworth High Liberal Arts
A X 2.
MERINA V. MORRISSETTE Newmarket, N. H.
Newmarket High Liberal Arts
Home Economics Club, Le Cercle Francais, Commuter's Organization.
PAUL A. MORSE New Boston, N. H.
New Boston Hiigh Agriculture
9 'T SZ, Aggie Club 111, 121, 131, Glee Club 111g Debating Squad 121 5 Dairy Prod-
ucts Judging Team 1313 Boxing 111, 121.
IDA M. NEIL Kingston, N. H.
Brewster Academy Liberal Arts
AEA, Masque and Daggerg Pan Hellenic 121, 131, Student Council 1213 Girls'
Glee Club 111, 121, 1313 Leader Girls' Glee Club 1213 Manager Girls' Glee Club
131, Sponsor, R. O. T. C. 131.
AUSTIN S. NORCROSS Keene, N. H.
Keene High Technology
X93 Home Economics Club.
BEATRICE E. NOYES Nashua, N. H.
Nlashua High Liberal Arts
A X Q5 Book and Scroll 131, 1413 Nashua Club, Y. W. C. A., Girls' A. A. 141,
Bowling Team 131, Carnival Ball Committee 1315 1925 GRANITE Board.
EVERETT A. NOYES Lisbon-, N. H.
' A 'Lisbon High Technology
Engineering Club 111, 121, 131, Soccer 111, 121, 131, 1413 Rope Pull 111, 121.
LOUISE NUTTING Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Libgy-al-VA,-153
X93 Book and Scrollg Home Economics Club 115, 125, 135, 1453 Glee Club 1153
Manchester Club 115, 125, 135, 1453 Vice-President Girls' Student Government3
President Congreve Hall3 Class Hockey 1153 Class Basketball 1255 Class Soccer
1453 Sponsor R. O. T. C. 115,145. -
EDWARD J. 0,GARA Hanover, N. H.
Hanover High Liberal Arts
112 M A3 Blue Keyg Sons and Daughters Club3 Varsity Track 115, 125 3 Varsity Box-
ing 115, 125, 1355 Poster Committee 125.
ELIZABETH W. O'KANE Durham, N. H.
St. Mary's School Liberal Arts
Glee Club 135, 145g "New Hampshire" Reporterg Alumni Editor 1453s Class
EMILY W. PAGE Newburyport, Mass.
Newburyport High Liberal Arts
X123 Book and Scrollg Glee Club 115, 125, 1353 Member Sons and Daughters of
Alumni3 Rifle Team 135.
FLORENCE A. PAINE Wolfeboro, N. H.
Brewster Free Academy Liberal Arts
EVA S. PATRIDGE Newfields, N. H.
Robinson Seminary Liberal Arts
II V3 Book and Scrollg Class Baseball 1153 Class Hockey 125, 135, 1453 Class 'Bas-
ketball 1353 Class Soccer 145. ' ' -
GUSTAVE C. PETERMAN Durham, N. H.
Berkeley High Technology
EA 153 Student Council 125, 135, 1453 Class President 115, 1253 Parnell-Corri-
vean Post, V. F. W.3 "The New Hampshire" 125, 1353 Committees: New Hamp-
shire D-ay, University Day, Junior Prom, Sophomore Hop, Blue Key.
DONALD A. PETTEE Francestown, N.'H.
Methuen High Agricultiwe
111 41123 Sphinxg Agricultural Club 115, 125, 135, 1453 Glee Club 115, 125,'135,
1453 Band 115, 125, 1353 1925 GRANITE Board.
RUSSELL A. PEJOUHY Smyrna, Asia Minor
International College Agriculture
Agricultural Club 25, 135 3 Cosmopolitan Club 1253 Dairy Products Judging Team
1253 Y. M. C. A. 125, 135.
HAROLD A. PIPER Stratham, N. H.
Portsmouth High Agriculture
E A153 Senior Skullsg Aggie Club3 Portsmouth Clubg N. H. Clubg Captain Fresh-
man Footballg Varsity Football 125, 135, 145: Boxing 115, 125, 135.
ELEANOR F. PRAY Sovmersworth, N.'H.-
Somersworth High Liberal Arts
AXS23 Women's A. A.3 Y. W. C. A.3 Hockey 115, 125, 135, 1453 Basketball 135.
PAULINE PUTNAM Milford, N. H.
Milford High Liberal Arts
A A II 1B U53 Glee Club 125, 1353 Class Hockey 1353 Sponsor R. O. T. C. 135,
HAROLD T. RAND S9-lem, M355-
Salem L'l:be'l'lll ATLS
K E3 Secretary-Treasurer, Outing Club 1353 Carnival Committee 145. '
JULIUS RASNICK Dorchester, fMass.
English High, Boston Libewll AWS
JOHN D. REDDEN Dover, N, H,
Dover High A - Z ..
commuter 115, 125, 15. WCM me
FRED I. REYNOLDS Dover, N. H.
DOVCI' High Liberal Arts
EDITH REID Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Liberal Arts
AEA5 Book and Scroll5 Orchestra 115, 125, 1355 Girls' Glee Club 115, 135.
MARY E. RILEY Somersworth, N. H.
Slomersworth High v Liberal Args
Class Hockey 1255 Commuter's Organization.
WILLARD D. ROLLINS West Alton, N. H.
Alton High Agriculture
AXA5 AZ5 Senior Skulls5 Aggie Club 115, 125, 135, 1455 Student Council 1353
Orchestra 115, 125, 135, 1455 Band 115, 125, 135, 1455 President Band 1355
Vice-President Band 1455 Student Leader, Orchestra 1355 Rifle Team 115, 1255
Aggie Fair Committee 1455 Varsity Track 115, 125, 1355 Cross Country Squad
1155 Manager, Orchestra 1455 Manager, Band 125.
DONALD L. SAMPSON Worcester, Mass.
North High Liberal Arts
2 A E5 M-ask and Daggerg Manager, Track.
DANIEL B. SANB-ORN Manchester, N. H.
Colby Academy - l ' Technology
EAE5 N. H. Club 115, 125, 1355 Manchester Club 115, 125, 1355 Varsity Foot-
ball 115, 425, 135, 145-
GEORGE E. SAUNDERS Nashua, N, H.
Nashua High Technology
QTSZ5 Nashua Club 135, 1455 Track Squad 125, 1355 Class Football 1255
GEORGE E. SARGENT Bennington, N. H.
Milford High Liberal Arts
FLOYD G. SARGENT Plaistow, N. H.
Exeter High A Liberal Arts
AXA5 Rifle Club 125, 1355 Football 115, 125, 1355 Boxing 115, 125, 1355 Class
Track 1155 Rope Pull 115.
JOHN T. SAWYER Durham, N. H.
Dover High Technology
QDAQ5 Engineering Club 1155 Rifle Team 115.
WILLIAM S. SAYWARD Cambridge, Mass.
Browne and Nichols, Cambridge Latin Liberal Arts
K25 Senior Skulls5 N. H. Clubg Outing Clubg Football 115, 125, 135, 1455 Cap-
tain, Hockey 145.
DON P, SCOTT Tiverton, R. I.
B. M. C. Durfee High Liberal Arts
Kig Sphinxg A. T. B.5 Junior Prom Committee 1355 Class Treasurer 135, 1455
"New Hampshire" 115.
RALPH H. SEAMAN Portsmouth, N. H.
Ygrk High Llb0'l'al ANS
Varsity Soccer 1455 Hockey 1455 Deputation Work 125.
EDWARD A. SHEA N91ShU3, N- H-
Nashuia L'lbe7'l'll A'l'f8
6 K dwg Nashua Club.
MORRILL F. SHEPARD Concord, N. H.
Concord High Liberal Arts
111 M A
JAMES. S. SIMPSON Pawtucket, R. I.
Arhngton High Liberal Arts
A T Sl
WILLIAM A. SMITH South Royalton, Vt.
South Royalton High
AHE5 4155 Sphinxg Intercollegiate Debating Team 121, 1315 Band 111, 1215
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 111, 121, 1315 Delegate to Silver Bay 111.
MORRIS SNEIERSON Laconia, N. H.
Lacoma Hlgh Liberal Arts
'DA5 Casque and Casket.
MARTIN F. SNOW Littleton, N. H.
Littleton High Liberal A7-gg
AXA5 Blue Key 131, 1415 Forestry Club 121, 131, 1415 N. H. Club 111, 121,
131, 1415 Cross Country 111, 121, 131, 1415 Captasin Cross Country 131, 1415
Track 121, 131.
ERNEST F. SPAULDING Concord, N. H.
C0I1C01'd High Agriculture
9K'iP5 Agricultural Club 1315 Boxing 111.
ROGER E. SPRAGUE Plaistow, N. H.
Haverhill High Liberal Arts
Book and Scroll 1415 El Circulo Castellaui 1315 Rifie Club 1315 Track Squad 111,
1315 "New Hampshire" 111, 121, 131.
GLENN A. STEARNS Framingham, Mass.
Framingham High Liberal Arts
fl' M A5 Sphinxg Post Committee 1215 R. O. T. C. Hop Cmomittee 1415 Freshman
Football 1115 Varssity 121, 131, 1415 Freshman Track 1115 Varsity 111, 121,
1315 Captain Rope Pull 1215 Adjutant 1415 Officers Club 141. '
IRA W. STOCKWELL Marlborough, N. H.
Westbrook Seminary Liberal Arts
K E5 fPA5 Masque and Dagger5 Rope Pull 1215 College Orchestra 111, 121, 131,
1415 College Band 131, 1415 Accompanist, Glee Club 1215 Class Track 1215
Reporter, "New Hampshire" 121.
JOHN P. SULLIVAN Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Liberal Arts
41131 A- 41111115 Splhinxg Foo-tball 111, 1215 Baseball 111, 1215 Cross Country Squad
1215 Boxing 121, 1315 Soccer 1215 Grinds Editor of 1925 GRANITEQ Poster Com-
mitteeg Assistant Cheer Leaderg Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 1315 Captain 141.
ELMER J. TALBERT West Lebanon, N. H.
West Lebanon High Liberal Arts
Engineering Club 1115 Rope Pull 111.
GEORGE H. TAMCABS Smyrna, Asia Minor
Kimball Union Academy Liberal Arts
Cosmopolitan Club 111, 1215 Helicon 1Greek-American Students' Associa'tion1.
EARL S. TEMPLE Concord, N. H.
Concord High Technology
9 T525 Track Squad 1115 Concord Club 131.
DOROTHY C. THURSTON Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Liberal Arts
X525 Book and Scro1l5 Home Economics Club5 Manchester Club5 Glee Club 1215
Rifle Club5 Class Vice-President 1115 Social Committee5 R. O. T. C. Sponsor 111.
JEAN M. TINKER Manchester, N. H.
Manchester High Liberal Arts
AEA5 "New Hampshire" Staff5 Glee Club5 Hockey 111, 121, 131, 141g Soccer
1415 Basketball 111, 121, 131.
50 r 5 r r ' 41 4 is 4
P ,aj I Aff' ' ,-.id A 's 9 Q., f S A
N 397 D il
ALICE D- 'ITIRRELL Manchester, H. I. I
Manchester High , Liberal Arts I
Class Hockey 111, 121, 1315 Class Basketball 111, 1215 Glee Club 111, 1215
Manchester Club 111, 121, 1315 The Forum 1215 Class Secretary 1315 Member
of Student Government Organization 131.
ELEANIOR J. TUTTLE Dover, N. H.
Dover High Liberal Arts
X95 HI'5 Masque and D'agger5 Book and Scrollg Cercle Francaisg Girls' A. A.5
Freshman Hockey 1115 Junior Prom Comfmitteeg GRANITE Board 131.
GEORGE A. TWOMBLY 5 Laconia, N. H.
Laconia High Technology
A T 95 Engineering Clufb 121, 1315 Glee Club 111, 121, 1315 Captain Rope Pull
1113381111 111. 121, 131-'
MERTON W. VARRELL
TFF5 Class Football 111, 1215 Class Basketball 1115 Varsity Basketball 121.
LOUIS V. VIOLA
Portsmouth, N. H.
Milfbid, N. H.
Milford High Technology
I' I' I'5 Masque and Dagger.
MICHAEL H. VOYAGIS Durham, N. H.
A 1' P5 A X 25 Aggie Clubg Aggie Fair Committee.
JAMES E. WALKER 5
West Lebanon High
A II E5 Masque and Dagger.
SUSAN A. WALKER
Class Hockey 111, 121, 1315 Honor Roll 121, 131.
BERNARD A. WASON
Concord, N. H.
Durham, N. H.
Chester, N. H.
Pinkerton Academy Technology
Engineering Club 111.
KENNETH A. WHEELER
Lebanon High Technology
'PMA5 Engineering Club 111, 121.
, , F
ELMER S. WIGGIN
Penacook High ' ' A
Rope Pu-ll 1115 Riiie Club5 Junior Prom Committee 131.
Penacook, N. H.
- ' Liberal Arts
Newton, N. H.
A'XA5 Blue Key5 Masque and Daggerg Glee Club 1215 Orchestra 111, 121, 5131.
PARKER S. WILDER
MARJORIE H. WOODBURY Manchester. N- H-
Manchester High Liberal ANS
fi? M5 Home Economics Club 111, 121, 1315 Manchester Club 111, 121, 1315 Class
Hockey 1315 R. O. T. S., Sponsor 111, 1315 "New Hampshire" Reporter 121, 131.
GEORGE B. WOODMAN Plymouth. N. H-
Plymouth High Technology
41 M A5 Casque and Casketg Sphinx5 Glee 'Club 1215 Varsity Track 1215 Band
SUMNER D.,,YOUNG W01febbr9,,,IjI,.-H-
7'-Brewster Free Academy T6Ch'flDl092l
6 T 05 Engineering Cluxb. A
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Eiatnrg uf the Qllami uf 1925
True to the precedent established by every Junior Class that ever published a
GRANITE, the Class of 1926 proudly proclaims to the waiting world that it is the best
and most promising group to ever attend this institution. This question was
officially decided by the class, assembled in full quorum, by an unanimous vote. We
contend that the contents of this GRANITE verify the judgment of the class vote. Now
that the customary bombast has been dispensed freely, let us proceed to the History
of this Famous Group, which is the true purpose of this article.
It is quite obvious that the Class of 1926 entered the University in the fall of 1922.
The original enrollment was 436. We began our college life with an unlucky break. Li
fact we decided, after taking a ride through the marshy waters of the creek on the
end of a long rope, and then staring blankly at a large number of freshmen posters,
that, like the signs in front of the jewelry store auctions, we were "Face to Face With
Disaster." Things looked brighter, however, after We defeated our sophomore rivals
in the annual track meet. Our football team was fair, our basketball quintet was a
whirlwind, and our baseball team managed to continue the custom inaugurated by
the basketball players, namely, soundly trouncing the sophs. One of our classmates
was proclaimed the Intercollegiate Ski Champion of the United States and Canada. We
decided that in matters of Physical prowess we were quite up to the average.
Then came the picture fight with the sophomores which incidentally was called
"The bloodiest battle ever fought in Durham." It was also the last scrap of its kind,
because the powers-that-be decided that the freshmen classes were becoming too virile.
We left Durham on one Sunday night in the Spring, and came back on the following
Tuesday. We hired fleets of trucks, we chartered the Newmarket Jail as a head-
quarters, we battled the sophs to a standstill on the tracks by Brackett Field, but we
lacked just enough men in our picture to gain the official decision. We returned to
Durham a weary, battered crowd, but there was born within the breast of every man
who made the trip, a, fire and spirit which has burned steadfastly ever since, and has
united the men of '26, in a class loyalty and devotion which has kept them working
together, making possible a record and an achievement that has been notable. Our
class officers for the freshman year were: Harold Cotton, president, Eidna Henderson,
vice-president, Ralph S. Taylor, secretary, Ira Huntley, treasurer.
In the fall of 1923, 353 'members of the class came back to New Hampshire, minus
the skimmers. The responsibility of being University students, bore heavily on
some of our classmates. We won the poster fight, of course, we introduced some new
and artistic skimmers, and battled for fifty minutes to a tie in the rope-pull against
the heaviest freshman team that ever entered the University. We also won the cross-
country and the shoe race with the frosh, but their undefeated football team nosed out
ahead of our poorly conditioned grid heroes. Five of our classmates, however, were
awarded varsity football letters in their sophomore year. During the winter, three
juniors won their letter on Captain Metcalf's winning basketball team. In the spring,
five more men became the possessors of a baseball sweater. Several Heet-footed mem-
bers of he 1926 class won their track letters.
The Sophomore Hop was perhaps the outstanding social event of the year. Balloons,
artistic decoration-s, good music, all combined to make the Hop a success financially
The men of the class showed a martial spirit when 95 men signed up for advanced
"Mil, Art" in the spring, a record number for this University. The class finished its
sophomore year in excellent financial condition. The oHicers were: Wendell Davis,
president, Oscar Foote, vice-president, Edna Henderson, secretary, Ralph Taylor,
As juniors we came back further reduced in numbers, but with our class spirit un-
dimmed. Plans for THE GRANITE had already commenced, the class voted to dedi-
cate its book to the State of New Hampshire, we elected as our officers: Wendell
Davis, who had successfully piloted us through our sophomore year, as president,
Winifred Scott, vice-president, Edna Henderson, secretary, and Stanley L. King,
The class affairs have progressed steadily. THE GRANITE promises to be a complete
success financially with no unwieldy deficit for the class members to contribute per-
sonally. The 1926 athletes are manfully bearing their share of the New Hampshire
combats in all branches of sport, while other members of the class are making them-
selves known in every other phase of campus activity. The spirit of co-operation and
good-fellowship which animates the class was demonstrated at the Junior Class
smoker, held at the beginning of the winter term, when practically every male member
of the class gathered in the Commons Building for an evening of jollification and
fun. This was the first class smoker ever held at New Hampshire, and the idea has
since been used by several other classes.
We are looking forward to our Junior House Parties and to our Senior year. We
expect to have some more fun and to accomplish some other things worth while. We
invite you to inspect carefully the following pages which contain brief introductions
to the members of this illustrious group. You will do well to make friends with any
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ilsatah Ahcllxrrt Small 111'
All that life runtatns uf turtnre tml anh tteaaun
,Shame htalpunur heath tn htm were hut a name
Mere a hug he hmelt tlyruugh all the singing neannn
Anil ere the bag uf anrrutn heparteh an he ramp
Buhrrt Ennis Etrurnnnn
gf in SAIAH A SMALL JR of the class of 1926 and most
vi xQ popularly known on the campus as Ike dled at hls home
4? Kms ln Provincetown Massachusetts on August 14 1924
College of Llberal Arts IH the fall of 1922 He was obllged
to leave college on Apr1l 25th of hxs freshman year because of an at
tack of dlabetes He entered the Mas achusetts General Hospltal
where he took the lnsulm treatment whlch was then ln the experl
mental stage He lmproxed rapldly and returned to college ln the
fall of 1923 Hls condxtlon however d1d not 1mprove and on Decem
ber 1th of 1923 he left college and returned home Whlle at home
he emox ed good health VNh1lQ undel the care of h1S physlclan untul
two davs before h1s death vvh1ch came suddenly and unexpected
Durlng Ike s course here he llved ln the old Pettee Block and
was very well known on the campus He took part m sue! l dra
mat1c productlons and was a member of the Theta Fhl Fratclmty
He was a representatlve fO1 the Boston Globe 1n Provlncetown at the
tlme of hxs death
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"bmalley,' as he was sometlmes called, entered the
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CHARLES MACK ABBOT Wilton, N. H.
"Charlie" says he loves chickens, but not the flapper
variety. He proved this to a certain extent when he
imported his sister to a recent house-dance, but we
wonder about the Boston correspondence course he
indulges in. His hobby is trying to put the poultry
department out of business with his private hennery.
He says he raises "chickens" right, anyway.
A 1' Pg Aggie Club, Rifle Clubg Glee Clubg t'New
Hampshire" Staff 4153 Circulation and Business
Manager QZJ, QSD.
ERMA ANDREWS Somersworth, N. H.
Erma "went to school" at Bates for a couple of
years, but decided to come to "college" in Durham in
order to become sophisticated. This all-around athlete
having previously proven her ability, is already in line
for an N. H. at the end of her Junior year. Her
ambition is to be a second Pavlowa and her one horror
PAUL MORGAN ANDREWS Rollinsford, N. H.
For a whmile Paul was able to work the old gag
about t'havin,q" to go over to Epping to referee basket-
ball games, but his fraternity brothers soon got wise
to the fact that there was a woman in the case, and
now there is no rest for the wicked. He has given up
rooming at the green house because it's between crops.
A l' Pg Rifle Club 425, 1313 Rope Pull.
CONSTANCE ARNOLD Wakefield, Mass.
"Connie" has a way, that's all. And where there's
a way there's a will. It's not her eyes nor her
hair nor her clothes that does it, but what a
sweet combination they all make! Often she is torn
between eating chocolates and doctoring people. They
say she has loads of liquid cherries, pills, and kind
words on hand at all times. If anyone is blue "Connie"
cheers them with her favorite "Uke selection: "Cause
I'm Only A Paper Dollf'
X523 Class Hockey.
MARIAN ELIZABETH ARTHUR Manchester, N. H.
Liberal Arts-Home Econ.
Here is an all-round good sport. Marion is very
popular and has several activities to her credit, in-
cluding "gymnastics to shorten one's height." She is
a corking dancer, and it didn't take long for the boys
to find it out, either. Many a night has she "slaVed" at
Dad Henders-on's ofiice, and as a result, she is partly
responsible for tlhe success of this book.
fIP3Ig Manchester Club 115, 121, 1335 Glee Club
1253 Home Eco. Club 11D, 12J, 1313 GRANITE Board,
Sophomore Hop Comm., Carnival Ball Comm. 1275
Platoon Sponsor 135.
CHESTER STUART AVERY Milton, Mass.
Don't mind "Stewie's" monlicker,-it doesn't mean
a thing. He hasn't been out with every co-ed on the
campus, but that isn't saying he couldn't if he wanted
to. In fact, it isn't slaying a thing. He's an authority
on everything. We tried to tell him a secret once,-
but only once. We haven't spoken out of turn since.
What's your other nickname, "Stewie?"
K Eg Casque and Casketg Track Squad 121, Sopho-
more Hop Comm.
HOWARD CLIFTON AVERY Wolfeboro, N. H.
Someone once remarked that it was too bad that
"Howie" was so bashful yet good looking. We doubt
his bashfulnessg we think that his "foreign" accent
embarasses him. "Howie" made so many excursions
to Hotel Vendome to see his gal that his frat brothers
sent his trunk down one week-end- When "Howie"
arrived there his lady friend stared at him in dismay,
and "Howie" hasn't got through explaining yet.
AX Ag Class Football, Class Baseball., Varsity
Cross-Country Squad 125, 1353 2nd Lieut. R. O. T. C.
1213 Officers' Club.
WEST STEELE BALCH Lyme, N. H.
After two years at Ballard Hall, Steele moved to
the horse barns to live. There he is king of all he
surveys, and claims that his riding is more appreciated
than it was at Ballard. "Doc." Slobin ran out of
supplies handing him math courses. He dotes on
bridge, is characterized by his fear of co-eds, and his
idea of a good time is bumiming to Dover so he can
walk home again.
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BERTHA BATCHELDER Wilton, N. H.
While somebody a little more forward is out in the
parlor throwing the boy friend a heavy line, it is
Bertha who will be found behind the scenes with
sleeves rolled up, attending to those things which really
count in life.
Phi Lambda Phig Rifle Team 1253 Class Hockey
ILA GRACE BATCHELDER Manchester, N. H.
Liberal Arts-Home Economics
It is rumored that Ila is seriously considering fol-
lowing HBrownie's" footsteps, but we don't believe it.
We think she is altogether too wrapped up in Home
Eco. for that. She intends to go to church once before
commencement, there being no room on Laymen's Sun-
day last winter. Ila's Weakness is making hats, but
the men take up all her spare time. Hence, the poor
girl has to go bare-headed.
Alig Home Eco. Clubg Glee Club 115, 1253 Girls'
A. A.g Manchester Club: Pan Hellenic, Class Hockey
115, 1253 Soccer 1355 Bowling Tournament 125.
GLADYS MARJORIE BEATON Milton, N. H.
"Glad'l says, "Narrow-minded people are like nar-
row-neeked bottles. The less there is in them the more
noise it makes coming out." "Glad" is a very quiet
girl. She loves the men at a long distance, but that is
no disgrace to her.
LYLE WALLACE BELL Dover, N. H.
There must be some great attraction in Dover for
"Jake," otherwise he Wouldn't commute. He was an
engineer his freshman year, but not being able to
resist the call of the wild, he changed to forestry.
"Jake" likes to skate on moonlight nights, but the
least said of his favorite sport the better.
A'l' 123 Forestry Clubg Freshman Footballg Boxing
115, Varsity Football Squad 125, Rope Pull 115.
RALPH BERNARD BEMIS Chesham, N. H.
"Bean" says that although he flunked his first year
English, he thinks that colored exposition is an excel-
lent course, and is practising it by getting a different
colored letter each day from Keene Normal. His is
majoring in poultry but prefers to work with chickens
in the evening rather than in the morning. He is that
efficient that he can smoke a cigar from either end.
Probably some day he will be the mayor of Chesham-
Gxlfilg Alpha Zetag Aggie Club, Class Soccerg
CARLETON BENNETT Sanford, Maine
t'Benny" transferred to this University this year.
He started as a "Chemicka" but gave that line up and
is studying types of architecture that will assist the
housing facilities in Durham. He's a first-class scout
with a good line of stories and a machine that runs
between here and Dover quite often, when it doesn't
JOSEPH ALEXANDER BETZ Petenboro, N. H.
If "Joe" didn't use so many of his precious minutes
reading the current magazines 'he would make Phi
Kappa Phi without a doubt. "Joe" is really smart
but he's just that eccentric he hates to show it.
EVELYN BEATRICE BIDWELL Derry, N. H.
Liberal Arts-Home Economics
This young 1ady's pursuits in life include Home
Economics and bacteriology. Although she's dread-
fully lazy and cuts a lot of classes, she manages to
squeeze by,-perhaps because she's so unruffled about
it. But then, it's hard to fluster Evelyn, any-
way. Her main diversions are her ukelele, her sing-
ing, and her man, and the last is not least.
fl? My Home Economics Club 115, 125, 1353 Glue
Club 115, 125, 135.
FRED GEORGE BESSETTE Haverhill, Mass.
Once there was an ancient lmariner whose name was
Blessette. If t'Freddie" has not told you of his sea
voyages your life has been Wasted. Some of his yarns
may be fact-the rest we KNOW to be fiction. Co-eds.
beware,-a word to the wise is sufficient. Remember,
the sailor has a sweetheart in every port. The only
place in the world where "Freddie'l will not voyage is
Ellis Island. We wonwder wfhy?
91013, Orchestra 111, 121, Band 111, 121g Varsity
Track 121, 131.
EDWARD YORK BLEWETT Braintree, Mass.
"Mask and Dagger" afforded us fine opportunities
to see "Duke" display his wares as a dramatist. We
wonder if he "inherited" his sense of humor. His big
racket is impersonating. At the Class Smoker last
winter "Duke," with a corn-cob in his mouth, sat on a
table and recited "Potash and Perlmuttewru by the
yard, much to the merriment of ye gang. "Duke" did
his "stuff" as advertising manager of this GRANITE..
A XA, Masque and Daggerg Book and Scroll 131:
Band 111, 121, Class Footballg Class Basketballg
Varsity Footballg Varsity Basketball 1215 Advertising
Manager 1926 GRANITE.
JOSEPH JACOB BLOOMFIELD Laconia, N. H.
"Mulligan" likes to be in the middle of things. If
he isn't boxing he is playing football, if he isn't hitting
the line he is drilling the embryo, R. O. T. C's. Occa-
sionally he studies, too. We haven't a thing to ride
"Jodi algiout, and his determination could shake even
fI1Ag Casque and Casketg Varsity Football 121,
1315 Class Football, Boxing 111, 121, 131, R. O. T.
C. Lt. 121, Capt. 131.
ALEXANDER PATRICK BOGLE Derry, N. H.
Here is Coach Cowell's chief advisor. "Shine"
takes great delight in directing football practice in the
Fall. His keen and observant eyes kept the "Butch"
busy taking out men and putting in new ones in
scrimmage. "Shine" won't have to wait four years-
he knows football through and through, already. We
wish he would tell us the fine points, sometime.
O K flf,
RICHARD HAROLD BOYD Chelmsford Ctr., Mass.
"Dick" dotes on engineering, but unlike most young
college students, he hates an eight o'clock. His spec-
ialty seems to be highways,-alt least he whas learned a
lot about them, both from Prof. Bowler's courses and
from personal "experiences" "Dick" says the broad.
level highways and boulevards of Chelmsford have
Durham cow-paths beaten to a frazzle. He will soon
be the author of "Approved Roads of Greater
'IP BI A, Sphinx, Rifle Club 115, GRANITE Board
HARRIET FISKE BRADY Union Hill, N. J.
Poor "Tim," if she could only find some re-eal diver-
sion! The mean men don't rate a thing with her, the
whole works are all wrong, and the poor young thing
is .bored to tears. Won't someone please make life
worth living for our "Ti+m?" We have a hunch that
the long, tedious ride here from New Joisey wears on
the girl's nerves, and puts her on the rocks for the
whole darned term,-are we right, "Tim?"
A Kg Book and Scroll, Varsity Hockey 115, Varsity
Basketball 115, Class Hockey 115, 125, 135, Class
Basketball, Class Soccer, Sponsor R. O. T. C.
BEATRICE VIVIAN BRITTON Claremont, N. H.
Liberal A rts-Hom e Economics
"Bee" knows what she wants when she wants it,-
and she seldom is disappointed. Look at her picture
long and earnestly. Would you believe that "Bee"
advocates the use of an ice pick instead of a fork when
cleaning one's teeth at 'the table? Well, she doesn't.
Phi Lamlbda Phi, Home Eco. Club, Class Hockey
135, New Hampshire Staff 115.
DOROTHY BROOKS Portsmouth, N. H.
"D'ja ever hear this one?"
"Dot" gives a lot of time to the Y. W. C. A., and has
the reputation of being a darned good story teller.
No, we didn't mean that. We mean she always has a
joke to tell. Her favorite one, we understand, is
about the 'bloke who was so sensitive that whenever a
:oo-coo clock struck, he thought it was getting per-
sonal. How's to tell us a few, "Dot?"
A K, Athletic Association, Y. W. C. A., Commuter's
Organization 115, Class Hockey, Class Basketball,
Rifle Team, Class Soccer, Secretary, Y. W. C. A.
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1 CHARLES MITCHELL BROWN Lynn, Mass.
f Technology-E. E.
3 3 I I "Charlie" isn't nearly so quiet as he looks, all the
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time. We'll admit, he has his serious moments, that's
why he is able to accomplish so much. But did
"Charlie" ever tell you about the region around Alton
Bay that he explored while on several "winter carni-
vals" there? Yep, that's his weakness. Winter
Carnlivals. But there must be snow on the ground,
mustn't there, Charlie?
CHARLES HENRY BROWN Brandon, Vt.
Brown, Charles Henry, "Horace" is so meek and
bashful that few know him on the campus. He has
bummed more cigarettes than any man in college. He
never used to believe in co-education, but we are sorry
to say that he is now studying for his master's degree
in Smith Hall. He is so interested in the higher
Q , things in life that after going to the Sunday evening
services he does research work in Zoo lab. He shows
ff much progress as a surgeon, but we solemnly hope that
f he will practice on dead animals before he tackles live
9 T fl, Class Football, Class Baseball, Varsity Base-
' A ball, 2nd Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Officers' Club.
Y ALFRED WILLIAM CALCUTT Dover, N. H.
ull V Well, folks, here's "AL" He loves the cows and
L , . ,N chickens: it's, oh! such a life. He also loves to com-
' fi mute. When he graduates, "Al" will buy a piece of
lu lanfd and go at it thick and heavy. At present his
time is divided between Dover and the Practice House.
fall Q A 1' P
HAROLD FREDERICK CALDERWOOD
, T Technology--I. E.
Here's a tip to the co-eds, You'll have to sit back,
' . j -way back,-if you don't want to get caught throwing
. "1"' T 'P a muggin' party in the movies. Harold is the movie
gfsmg operator, de luxe. He sets his machines running, then
checks up on the "hot potater" contests in the audience.
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RAYMOND ELLIS CAMPBELL Woodsville, N. H.
"I say go slow and easy-"
We won't explain how "Soup" got his nickname,
because it is so unusual, and becilause it requires such
an e aborate explanation. Alt ough we envy his
plumpness and easy ways, we can't resist commenting
on the dreamy way he "rolls" to and from classes. lt
muicibengreat to have nary a care in this world of ours.
ALFRED ARMAND CARON Manchester, N. H.
Little "Bill" is one of the best natured youngsters
on the Campus. He believes firmly in the old adage--
"Variety is the spice of life." After seeing the world
through a port hole, "Bill" attended Tufts Medical for
a while, but had read so much of the U. of N. H. that
he had to come up here and try out the Pre-Medic
course. Last year he obtained his practical experience
at Ben Hill's drug store. "Bill" will attend Dartmouth
when he finishes here.
E A Eg U. S. Navy, Manchester Club, Captain, R. O.
T. C. 135, Officers' Club. .
HELEN CARR Manchester, N. H-
Liberal Arts, General
Helen is a very "quiet and reserved" girl, "still in
her 'teens" as our dear friend Poe would say. She has
worn a path to the bookstore and we understand that
she really goes there for a purpose, too. In spite of
that, Helen is herself, which is saying a good deal.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 115, 125, 135, Manchester
JOHN PAUL CASSILY Dover, N. H.
--And the Seeres gazed into the Crystal Ball
and said: "I see a mighty captain approaching in a
flivver. In his right hand he holds an automatic ma-
chine gun, in his left he holds a fishing pole and a
frying pan, and from his mouth issues his famous
battle cry 'I'm going to get going after lunch, or to-
morrow morning or anyway sometime next week'.
Captain Cassily has achieved fame by his military ex-
plolts in all lands and bears on his manly chest decora-
tions from all the crowned heads of Africa. His
proudest title, however, is "Explorateur Extraordin-
aire to Tess the Queen." His field headquarters are at
the Commonwealth, and his base of supplies in Dover,
and he continually executes counter-marches between
the two points. He will certainly be great when 'he
Rifle Club, 125, 1353 Pistol Team, 1353 New
Hampshire Staffg Rope Pull, 115, Lieut. R. O. T. C.,
1355 GRANITE Board, Officers Club.
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JOHN WINTHROP CHANDLER Lisbon, N. H.
Liberal Arts, Economics
"Chan" isn't a member of Phi Delta, but he is
certainly a good debater. He can talk conclusively and
for hours on any subject that some one else has
covered completely before him. That's why he gets
such good imarks in Eco. John developed his hard
working qualities as an engineer his freshman year,
but we haven't the slightest idea where he got his
Y. M. C. A. Calbinet 135, Rifle Club 111, 121,
135 g Carnival Ball Committee.
DOROTHY CLARKSON Newburyport, Mass.
"Dot" isn't absent-minded-not very! That's what
she's nothing else but. In four days she lost, mislaid,
or threw away 1she doesn't know whichj two fountain
pens, three "hankies," five pencils, a note-book, and
sundry other articles. 1Finder please return to Room
16-please.J She has an overwhelming desire to be a
tennis chalmp--we hope she doesn't forget that. Her
hobby is indoor gymnastics and .her favorite song is,
"I Want To Be Lazy,"-but that dosen't mean a thing,
does it, "Dot?" It's Dot who has found humor from
this humorless campus.
X 93 Pi Gammag Mask and Daggerg Book and
Scroll, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Le Cercle Francaisg Glee
Club 115, 1259 Hockey 115, 121, 1353 Basketball 111,
1213 Varsity Basketball 1115 GRANITE Boardg Honor
Roll, Sponsor R. O. T. C.
HOWARD PHILPOTT CLOW East Wolfeboro, N. H.
"A cave-man there was-"
"Sock-em" came very near Hunking out his sopho-
more year, as he only acquired an average of slightly
below eighty per cent. We wondered what caused that
"far-away" look in his eyes, and his closest friends
let us in on the know. They say that there is a buxom
lass "far away" in the hills of Wolfebor-o who is
patiently waiting for her handsome young hero.
MARGARET CORINNE CODAIRE Manchester, N. H.
Liberal Arts .
"Peg" is the better-half of the "H-on and Dearie"
team. She gives athletics and sports no time at all, so
deeply in love is she. In fact, it has been said she
likes her man even better than herself, and that's say-
ing a whole lot, isn't it, Peg? Even so, we wish we
had your drag with the Sociology department.
N., l , .,
ELINOR BALDWIN CONANT
North Woodstock, N. H.
"The age of innocence"
Here is "Lavender and Old Lace" personified. But
that is only one of her good points. Elinor sharks all
of her courses, and can she cook?-we'll say she can!
We asked her about that beaten path between here
and North Woodstock, an-d a little Ford coupe, but she
only smiled and murmured, "Aren't you funny?"
A E Ag Phi Deltag Glee Club 1213 Home Economics
Club flig Sophomore Hop Comm.g Sponsor R. O. T.
C. 111, f2J.
RUTH ANDREWS COOPER Henniker, N. H.
We rather hope that Ruth will get a position after
graduating that is located in some other than her
home town. Henn-iker is such a funny name that in
the summer we are unable to write to her, because of
our inability to remember the name of that fair
Phi Deltag Le Cercle Francais.
FLOYD PALMER COREY Lisbon, N. H.
"Joe" hails from the north but he doesn't advertise
it. He is noted for his ready wit, which is the result
of talking so much ini his sleep. "Joe" once stayed in
bed all day to make up for the rest he lost walking in
his sleep the night before.
KID .X XI'
RAYMOND EARL COREY Manchester, N. H.
"Scoop" goes around the house happily singing
"Where the River Shannon Flows." His tobacco bill
grows steadily, but he is thankful that cigarettes are
the least harmful method of inhaling nicotine. "Scoop"
is the star reporter for the Manchester "Onion." His
position as head waiter at the Commons gives him
9'I'Qg Phi Deltag Masque and Daggerg Y. M. C.
A. Cabinetg Boxing 111, 121g Cross Country 121g
Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g Ofliicers' Club.
,S.,.fi4'f?9ff-1 141- A
LESLIE SAMUEL CUMMINGS
East Haverhill, Mass.
"Les" believes in variety. His hobbies range from
that of school teaching to athletics. When we
recently inquired into his shady past we were politely
informed that he had no past, so we can't hold that
GRACE CATHERINE CUNNINGHAM
Franklin, N. H.
It was our own little "Gracie" who first mumbled
that sage remark: "Where there's a will-there's a
relativef' But she does lots of things besides uttering
wise cracks. The GRANITE Board claims her at present
but soon she may be seen on the girls' hockey field
wielding a mean shinny stick.
Le Cercle Francaisg Girls' A. A., Women's Student
Governmentg GRANITE Boardg Class Hockey 111, 121.
1315 Class Basketball 111, 1215 Class Soccer 1315
Class Finance Committee.
FRANK ANDREW CURRAN, JR. Nashua, N. H.
For speed, that tall, light-complexioned boy could
never stop Nurmi, perhaps, but ohl what endurance.
His Sunday afternoons have piled up qul-te a few miles
to his credit, and he has no desire to call a halt. In
consideration of his blonde hair and blue eyes, not to
mention the way he has about him, it is not hard to
account for all the co-eds who are Willing to keep the
big blonde boy in training.
9 K 'Pg Nashua Club.
CLINTON HENRY CURRIER Plymouth, N. H.
"Connie" is our walking encyclopedia,-if you don't
believe us, just ask his girl in Salem. He has told her
more Hfactsv than a flea has bites. He also told the
boys a .few when they razzed him about the time he
tried to get out of a street car on the left side, and
got carried three stops past his destination. "Connie"
was "sick" one night in Worcester and barked up and
down the streets considerably, hence he is addressed in
certain circles as "Purp."
QMS-5 Sphinxg Phi Deltag Class Cross Countryg
Track 111, 1215 Lieut. R. O. T. C.g Officers' Club.
CARL ARVID DAHLGREN West Concord, N. H.
i'Carl" says that anticipations are not half as inter-
esting as actualities. Just wait till he becomes a
doctor! We wonder what we mean? As such, how-
ever, he hopes to gather in his sheckels,-and yours
too. If you don't believe us, consult "Who's W'ho"-
CLIFTON DANFORTH Warner, N. H.
"Danny" claimed to be a relative of Pocahontas,
but his classmates doubt this, because was'n't it said
that the Indians sold Manhattan Island for a string
of beads and a bottle of rum? Now "Danny" would
never do this for two reasons: firstly, because he is a
better business man than that, and secondly, because
he never had the bottle of rum. But regardless of his
ancestry he was a willing worker and a fine fellow.
"Danny" is now exploring the evergladesin Florida.
9X, Managerial Competition 111, 121.
EDWARD RAYMOND DAVIS Boston, Mass.
"Eddie" survived the Johnstown Flood when Polly
transferred to Washington. Since then, he has been
classed as one of the laziest men in college, and we are
inclined to believe that broken-heartedness has sapped
up all his ambition. He is now completing his third
ykear as 'varsity member of the A. A. D. T., whatever
t at is.
'P M A, Casque and Casket.
RACHEL ALDEN DAVIS Keene, N. H.
"The life of the party"
Of course Rachel isn't full of pep,-not very! She
has eyes for none but "Deke," and her poor sorority
sisters have to sign up three weeks in advance for
parlor reservations. Oh me, oh my, and her favorite
indoor sport is reading "Farming It." Can you tie
A 3 A, Pan Hellenic 131, Glee Club 121, Girls' A.
A. 121, 131, W'omen's Student Government Council
131, Varsity Basketball 111, Class Basketball 111,
Class Bowling 121, "New Hampshire" Staf.
.L ' R ,
WENDELL MASON DAVIS Fall River, Mass.
Windy doesn't smoke, chew, or drink, and has curly
hair,-how's that for a cute combination? After learn-
ing all that B. M. C. Durfee taught, he did Brewster
Academy up brown, then blew down here and annexed
the class presidency, a few N. H.'s and several other
honors. And still he is Windy. 1Don't take that
wrongly.5 The only things he hasn't taken here are
the poultry courses, but he claims to have made per-
sonal research along those lines.
AXA, N. H. Club 125, 135, Student Council 125,
135, Le Cercle Francais 125, 135, Varsity Basketball
125, Varsity Football 125, 135, Class Basketball,
Class Football, Class Baseball, University Day
Comm., N. H. Day Comm., Class President 125, 135,
Rope Pull, lst Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Officers' Club.
CHARLES LeROY DICKSNON Milton, N. H.
We all have our ambitions, though we all don't
make them evident to the same degree. "Dick's" pet
day dream is to become a great engineer-on a peanut
roaster. He says that after running the addresso-
graph at the New Hampshire office all fall he knows
ielach and every individual that ever graduated from
CDAKP, New Hampshire Staff.
ELIZABETH DORIS DICKERSON Hill, N. H.
t'Betty" is anything but loud and boisterous, but
perhaps the reason is that "Tanks" aren't so silent
themselves. "Betty" and her "athlete" are frequently
seen "rolling" down towards the Lee Road on Sunday
afternoons, and when they get out in the great open
spaces we wonder if "Betty" is still just as quiet.
THELMA FRANCES DOE Dover, N. H.
Behold the studious Doverite! The other girls at
her dorm gaze upon her with wonder, admiration, and
a wee bit of envy, for it takes a great deal of will
power to study when there are so many pleasant things
to occupy one's mind. Thelma is very human, too.
Commuter's Club 115, 125, 135, Archery 125.
MARY FRANCES DONAHUE Waltham, Mass.
"Mar-eh" has never been at a loss for want of
words. In fact, even her hands are expressive. Her
cleverness became very evident when she came back
on the train last spring. She actually convinced the
conductor that she bought two tickets when she hadn't
JOHN EDWARD DONOVAN Haverhill, Mass.
Quiet and conservative describes "Donnie" to a
UT." He goes about without making much noise, and
we guess that the "still water" maxim would apply
to Jdhn. He may not build another Brooklyn bridge
after graduation, but at least the can tell you how
to improve on the original one.
CLAUDIA MARIE DUBE South Berwick, Me.
Claudia is a lovely girl and has been well brought
up. In fact, one might say on a trellis. The only
people who aren't her friends are those unfortunates
who do not klnow her, and they aren't aware of what
they are missing.
Le Cercle Francais' 113, 125, 131.
JULIA DOROTHY DUFFY Dover, N. H.
The conservative generation, seeing Julia, would
say, "That girl will make someone a fine wife." Agree-
ment with conservatism is seldom stimulating, but
sometimes unpreventative. Julia attacks problems
squarely and doesIr't forget details. She will never
forget to order dinner for next day. Oh, no, all co-eds
Soccer 1115 Class Archery 121.
e. W-.ML " 1 a
DONALD WILLIS DREW I Dover, N. H.
"Don" drives his Hivver more in the winter than he
does in the spring to commute from Dover because he
says he likes to see the radiator steam. He must dote
on beautiful women. In every one of his text-books
are indications of his clever art work, made evident by
colorxl firawinigs of the fairer sex.
fp U '
DOUGLASS LAMBERT EATON
"Doug," "MufHt" is a living advertisement for
Swift's fine products. His favorite course in qualita-
tive is analysis. He was annoyed by fair co-eds, so
that his success was questionable. He started as a
"Chemicag" his first love now is Pre-Med. QAnd don't
ROSWELL HOYT EVANS Wentworth, N. H.
"Ross" spent his time getting his numerals in 1926
baseball and throwing the javelin till the class of '28
came. Now we are sad to say he is substituting for
the janitor of Smith Hall.
9 KI' 525 Alpha Chi Sigma, Class Baseball, Varsity
LAWRENCE ERICKSON Cambridge, Mass.
And this, folks, is the most sophisticated member of
the class of '26. "Eric" has travelled far and has
seen much, and his sage remarks have made him
locally famous. Born in Sweden, thirty-seven years
ago, he craved excitement, so fought through the
World War with the aviators. Then followed a long
siege of sickness in France, but "Eric" refused to kick
the proverbial bucket, and upon regaining his health,
attended Beaune University of that country. From
thence he migrated to England, and later to Chicago.
But he couldn't resist the pre-medic course at Durham,
so here 'he is. "Eric" is a tailor by trade, but he
doesn't remember just where he picked it up.
. -of F" fJ3'1"', 1 " .
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HANFORD ALDEN FARNUM Exeter, N. H.
This auburn-haired personage hails from our
neighboring town. Because that town is academic by
virtue of its own desire, Hanford is deeply involved in
Library Science, and his fastidious nature allows him
little time for the women.
Book and Scroll, Commuter's Club.
PAUL CHARLES FARRAR Henniker, N. H.
"Geraldine', is a very conscientious student both in
his studies and a certain correspondence course. This
is the reason why he no longer commutes to Congreve.
On account of his musical ability he claims kinship to
the great operatic star, but the brothers are undecided
as to whether he resemloles a "nightingale" or a "gale
in the night."
9419, Aggie Club, Rifie Club, Y. M. C. A., Class
Football, "New Hampshire" Staff, Editor Freshman
Handbook, Judging Team.
RUTH GENEVIEVE FINN Exeter, N. H.
The activities of friend "Rufus" are many and
varied. She is as clever on the soccer field as she is
in "Joe" Law's history classes, and that's saying some-
thing. She's a great little reminder of that long lost
ballad "Can She Dance, Can She Sing, I'll Say She
Can." But this is only a partial explanation of
AXQ, Pi Gamma, Masque and Dagger, Book and
Scroll, Class Soccer, Rifle Team, Extension Commit-
tee, Y. W. C. A., Sponsor R. 0. T. C.
CHARLES HAYWARD FOGG Hancock, N. H.
At last "Charlie" has quieted down. Heretofore
he has led a very wild life in Newmarket and there-
abouts, but since his sister has arrived on the campus
he has necessarily been a good boy. He receives five
heavy letters from Winchester each week and keeps
in trim by taking poultry cours-es.
A I' P, Alpha Zeta, Casque and Casket, Aggie Club,
Ass't Football Mgr. 031, Dairy Cattle Judging
1 - L.
K X , .
J .A ,,.......
ROBERT BARTLETT FOLSOM Dover, N. H.
Behold the "Fighting Parson,"-dangerous only
when allowed to fool around with water, thermome-
ters, or anything, requiring manipulation. He is
very mysterious and is sometimes suspected of leading
a double life. "Bob" does much traveling between
here and Dover, presumably to go homef?J. He is
terribly dumb in his studies and the Swede sees that
he gets ridden plenty for it, doesn't he, "Bob?"
T l'I'g Casque and Casket: Phi Deltag Book and
Sr-roll, Student Council, Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg "New
GERALD ORIN FOSS Portsmouth, N. H.
"The Foss Generator,-10.4'70 Eficientn
"Jerry" prefers to spenid his week-ends in Rye, but
it is rumored that that's all he does spend. Although
he is a hard working student, we suspect that this
alone is not the cause for all his gray hairs. Laugh
and grow fat does not apply in "Jerry's" case.
KENNETH LUCIUS FOSS Keene, N. H.
Technology- E. E.
This is the navigator of the class,-he changes his
course every two weeks, and has, so far, taken up
everything but scenario writing. We wonder why he
makes so many pilgrimages to nearby cities, and why
he pesfters his fair one with so many love letters.
Alas, alack, alas! His stationery bills amount to
more than his college expenses. Read his next book,
entitled, "How to Make Love on Fifty Cents a Week."
FREDERIC WILLIAM FUDGE Stoneham, Mass.
"Freddie's" first experience with a trial balance
was holding a girl on his knee. He says that chasing
the Liberal Arts department for a C. P. A. is a tough
life, and that he left many a weeping wench back in
Stoneham to do it, too. A red-headed woman was
the cause of it all. Still he finds time to play lhockey
and give the library plenty of time.
AlIEg Sphinx, Class Footballg Class Basketball,
Class Baseballg Varsity Football 1213 Varsity Basket-
ball 1253 Rope Pull.
EDNA CAROLINE FOWLE Newburyp-ort, Mass.
Edna has to stoop whenever she goes through a
doorway, but that is only another way of saying she is
way up in the world. She's very funny-she's a
scream. Going to B. U. for half a term and then
returning to University of N. H. is only one of the
funny things she has done. It is rumored, however,
that she seriously did this to be nearer a certain
Massachusetts gentleman, but that isn't the reason why
she came back.
EDWARD ORISON GALE Keene, N. H.
In the fall of 1922 there 'blew a Gale upon the cam-
pus. He 'was very meek as a freshman, but now is a
typical "Joe College." We wonder if "Eddie" re-
members the time when he was reciting to the boys
and his playmates jokingly threw ro-cks through his
Windows. "And the funny part of it was," he ex-
claimed, "the glass was broken on both sides."
Riiie Club i315 Cross Country f2J, 1313 Track
CARL HANSON GARVIN South Berwick, Me.
"Ham and eggs, a la mustard," is "Gary's" spe-
cialty, and the five 'minute variety doesn't fit with him
at all. This may or may not 'have direct bearing on
the fact that he is an authority on Chinese foods, but
anyway, the fact remains, doesn't it, "Gary'?"
fb M Ag Commuter's Club, Band, N. H. Club,
JOHN NORMAN GODBEER, JR. Fitchburg, Mass.
In Fitchburg they call "Jack" Lord High Sea
Admiral of her Majeisty's Imperial Sumalinen Finnish
Navy. This, of course, must be in recognition of some
great service. He recently purchased a pair of hob-
nailed shoes because, as he puts it, Newmarket is four
miles away, and four and four are eight. He is fast
getting over his absent-mindedness, which increased to
such an extent last summer that "Jack" found, upon
arriving in Durham, that he had pushed a baby car-
riage all the way from Newmarket.
1' 1' Vg Ass't. Mgr. Track 131.
,W-Y.. --V .. I - I. -.-A-.,.-7,-7...-af..--...
GEORGE EDWARD GOULD Tilton, N. H.
Right here we want to ask, if it is true that
"Eddie" is almost as good as married? More than
once we have seen him in choice, secluded spots with a
certain fair lady, shortly after one of his frequent
visits to Congreve Hall. Be that as it may, he has
certainly 'made a good "Mason" since he has been here,
and has also found time to make himself a tennis star,
a chemicker, and a "lover" of calculus.
A X Ag Alpha Chi Sigmag Manager, Tennis Teamg
CECIL ANGIER GRAVES Keene, N. H.
"Gramp" doesn't dare to lift his eyes from the
ground when he passes a co-ed, but just let him loose
anywhere around Epping or Lee Hill with his double-
iointed, Baby Lincoln touring ffour-wheels break, hot
and cold water, and reversvej and he will crush the
heart of many a buxom country lass in the course of
an evening. He used to be one of our most prominent
dormitory candy salesmen, but now offers to take the
boys anywhere for fifty cents a head, God permitting,
and four good tires.
CHARLES WILLIAM GRAY, JR. Portsmouth, N. H.
Chas. W. Gray, athlete, heari-breaker, Qscullion,
scholar. We dare not add more. "We girls have our
troubles,'7 says Charlie. He is so tall that whenever he
drinks a bottle of orangeade he looks like a ther-
mometer: he has been disappointed in love, and he
can't bum anything any more from his frat brothers.
The last is the result of his "borrowing" Shorty
Kirk's trousers one Sunday afternoon and "Shorty"
couldn't go out. Most of his hours are spent in a little
white house behind the church. Charles, when he
graduates, will crave a job, not Where he can stand
up and 'be a man among men, but one where he can
sit down and be a man among Women.
l'l'1'g Sphinx, Portsmouth Clubg Y. Cabinet, Var-
sity Track flj Q21 135, Class Cross Country, Relay
Q13 Q23 135. 1926 GRANITE Board.
WARREN HAYWARD GREENE Alstead, N. H.
"Ipee" is not only long in stature, but is also long
in memory, carrying vital statistics for ready reference
for any and all co-eds. He built up his pop-u-larity,
along with his business at the Franklin Theatre. He
says that moving pictures are as stimulating and as
instructive as any course he takes. Inasmuch as
"Ipee" is a hard worker and a good friend, We predict
that some day he will be first selectman of Alstead.
Gxlfilg Casque and Casketg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
DOROTHY WELLS GRIFFIN New London, N. H.
Perhaps "Dot's" temperament is the best explana-
tion for the fact that she sharks her English coursesg
anyway, we refuse to dilly-dally deeper into the sub-
ject. "Dot," they say, is musically inclined, too. We
can't imagine what she plays, but we are betting "Doc"
Richard's million dollars that it isn't a harpsichord.
X95 Glee Club ill C21 f3Jg Colby Clubg Class
ELLIOTT EDGAR GROVER Manchester, N. H.
Behold the "Demon Motorcyclist." Someone chris-
tened him "Motorcycle Mike" but it didn't stick. Dur-
ing his "frosh" year he was always up with the sun,
looking for worms. Of late he has become rather lax,
but still gets to his eight o'clocks at seven-fifteen.
After "Al" receives a little more education he intends
to construct an automobile in which the purchaser gets
something for nothing.
KENNETH EARL GUNN Newport, N. H.
"Ken's" greatest diversion is slinging a mean hash at
Dube's Consolidated Hamburg Palace. He says he finds
his work much more interesting than working his
points with the co-eds, who are pretty slick "workers"
themselves. We hand him the old slap-on-the-back,
though. Have you ever seen him pee-rading down
'Mange' Street with an import? Pretty cagey, wasn't
A X Ag Soccer Q11 C219 Class Track C119 Rifle
ELTON T. GUSTAFSON Manchester, N. H.
"Le dernier cri" in all things collegiate. With his
sloppy but nobby air, so well set off by the necessary
dash of carelessness, "Gus" rode along through his
classes as merrily as the W. K. marriage bell, until
a disastrous love affair at the end of his Sophomore
year completely changed his sunny nature. He
retired to the bowels of the Commons, an embittered
and cynical man. But he is young, dreadfully young,
and his friends still hope for his future.
6 X5 Sphinx, President Manchester Club, Outing
Club Q25 131g Rope Pull, Class Football, Class
Basketballg Carnival Ball Committee.
GLENROY SMITH HANDY Winchester, N. H.
When "Glenroy" entered Ballard Hall for the first
time as a Freshman he said "Hello" like a thunder-
storm and has since been noted for his "loud, vulgar
voice." The reason he can't hand much to the co-eds is
because he has an "Aim" in life. In fact, when he
isn't doping out lighting contrivances for "Flask and
Staggern he is always "Aim"-ing love-letters at Wal-
Mask and Daggerg Rifle Clubg Varsity Cross Coun-
RALPH LORD HATCH Biddeford, Me.
Alias Hatch. Ralphie happened to let it be known
one day that he didn't get much kick out of the co-eds.
Instantly, the air revenberated with the scream: "Well,
don't Wolrry, it's mutual." He attended football camp
his Soph year wih hopes of reducing, but had to give
it up as a bad job. He is now taking machine-shop for
exercise and is ambitious to become an instructor in
Class Footballg Rifle Clubg Sergeant-Major, R. O.
T. C.3 Officers' Club.
REGINALD WARNER HARTWELL Laconzia, N. H.
Liberal Arts '
"Regie" has acquired fame as a reporter and de-
partment editor of the "New Hampshire" for the
past three years. Very few scandals escape his news-
seeking peepers, which leads us to believe that his
services will be in demand by more than one yellow
sheet upon his graduation.
A T 93 Pi Gammag Glee Club C11 C25 Q3Jg "New
VIRGINIA FRANCES HEALD Needham Hgts., Mass.
Liberal Arts-Home Economics
We have always been afraid that Virginia might be
just a little stern. She demands much of herself, and
she has a New England right to expect as much of
others. She has her own little formula for happiness
because honest expectation of worth can scarcely be
disappointed when it is backed by solid work.
Home Economics Club 111 Q25 C3Jg Glee Club Q15
DOROTHY VIOLET HEBERT Franklin, N. I-I.
Demure "Dot" can run faster for a basketball than
she can for a train. She recently was heard to say,
"Well, I guess I'll have to teach"-indicating that she
would never run after a man. For a mere girl that is a
very wise crack.
Le Cercle Frangaisg Girls' A. A., Orchestra, Q11
f2Jg Basketball ill f2Jg Class Q11 121.
EDNA HENDERSON Durham, N. H.
Edna's fondest hope and ambition to get thin will
never be realized if there's any truth in "laff and
grow fat." We have yet to see her without her win-
ning smile. And to the envy of all her girl friends,-
her hair is naturally wavy. Edna was another hard
worker on the GRANITE board.
A E Ag Pi Gammag Mask and Daggerg Home Eco-
nomics Clubg Glee Club, Honorary, A. A., Class Hock-
ey, GRANITE Boardg Class Vice-President fllg Class
Secretary C21 131, Student Councilg Y. W. C. A.
EDWARD NATHANIEL HENDERSON
VVin1chester, N. H.
"Jimmie's" nickname must have been a case of mis-
identification. He has one that isn't, however, and that
is "Wheatena." His regular visits to Wheaton College
have made a typical "Joe College" of him, but he still
smiles in his wise, worldly way. "Jimmie" gave the
GRANITE a lot of time, as you will see when you
look over his Athletic Section.
fb M Ag Y. M. C. A.g Rifle Club, Athletic Editor of
1926 GRANITE: Class Basketballg R. O. T. C. Hop
Comm., lst Lieutenant, R. O. T. C., Manager Fresh-
man Baseballg Officers' Club.
WILLIAM ALONZO HIGGINS Littleton, N. H.
"Whar be ye goin'? Down th' rud a dight?"
"Bill" willingly exposes himself to anything and
everything pertaining to an Aggie-clubs, courses,
and running cross-lots are all in his line, and we
might add that he gets away with whatever he under-
takes, too. His majors are: Feeds and Feeding, Milk
and Milking, Farms and Farming, et cetera Ho! ya
KP M Ag Alpha Zetag Rifle Clubg Aggie Club, Class
BERTHA MARY HILL Hookset, N. H.
"Bertha" loves animals, especially wild animals. She
adopted a stray member of the canine family, not so
long ago, and named it "Rookie" Evidently said dog
cared not for its monicker, for it has Went. But more
than "Rookie,' has went. She misses her versatile
"Jim5nie,'RNwhg is seeking his fortune in the cold world
outsi e. e ope he comes back to Durham soon so
that Bertha will drag to an informal, for there's cer-
tainly no denying that she can step.
A K3 Mask and Dagger, Athletic Association,
Sports Leader of Rifleryg Basketball.
RUSSELL WILLIAM HITCHCOCK Medway, Mass.
"Hitch" is the champion long distance sleeper on
the campus. He cultivated that habitbybeingminister
plenipotentiary and ambassador extraordinary to Jack
Grant. He has recently received another urgent plea
from the Cliquot Ginger Ale Company, to return to his
former responsible position. He has cut many classes
this term, ibut says, "It's easy to get away with-if
you don't register."
6 X5 lst Lt. R. O. T. C., Rope Pull.
SARAH MARION HUBBARD Peterboro, N. H.
Things rather please Marion at present. What
things? Well, college, and classmates, and everything,
just make a pleasing combination. We guess that one
reason for her rosy universe is that she has someone
who greatly appreciates her.
Class Hockey Team, Class Basketball, Class Soc-
LESLIE STODDARD HUBBARD Walpole, N. H.
"Here is the King of Bull."
"Les" is a little behind, but he is still an engineer.
He's taking some pretty tough courses in Spanish, and
it is rumored that after he graduates 119421 he will go
to Brazil to install windmills. That's a long way from
home but it's a good place to forget that he was once
disappointed in love,-what say, "Hub"?
A T 95 Class Footballg Class Basketball, Boxing
Q11 f21g Varsity Track Squad Q11 421, Varsity Foot-
ball Squad Q21 131.
LILLIAN BLANCHE HUDON Salmon Falls, N. H.
Liberal Arts-Home Economics
"Lil" sharks Pasquale's Sociology courses, but
there's a reason. She and her sister sit side by side,
and that amiable professor oft times gets them mixed.
She has a weakness for attire, but said weakness is
certainly to her credit-she is one of our snappiest
A X S25 Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet,
Class Soccer 121.
BARBARA IRMA HUNT Cornish, N. H.
Now cast your orbs on Barbara and let them rest
there for a while,-you'll enjoy it. We sort of hate to
start an eulogy on "Barb," because we wouldn't know
where to stop, and every sentence would be a com-
pliment, and, and, er,-well, anyway, just look at her
list of activities and decide for yourself whether or
not we are to be blamed.
QP Mg Pi Gamma, Pan Hellenic, Book and Scrollg
Girls' A. A., Class Hockey Q15 Q25 QSM "New
glampsshgreu Staff, GRANITE Boardg Sponsor, R. O. T.
. C2 3 .
ELEANOR MAY HUNTER Exeter, N. H.
Eleanor May Hunter, or Eleanor may hunt him, de-
pending upon what is to be looked for. Whenever there
is work to be done, Eleanor is right there to help, but
we are not saying Whether she does or not. There's not
any "vise" in that story about the blacksmith, is there,
X Q5 Masque and Dagger, Pi Gamma, Le Cercle
Francais, Commuters Club, Sponsor R. O. T. C.g
FRANK WENTWORTH HUSSEY -
Rochester, N. H.
Frank, otherwise known as "Nig," is probably one
of the busiest men in college-continually engaged in
hunting wate-rmelons. He flunked out only once, but
after a committee meeting they allowed him to come in
again. Since the carnival he's been awfully downcast
and never cracks a smile. Undoubtedly he'd much
ralther the University were nearer Boston. We wonder
1' 1' T3 Sophomore Rope Pull Committee.
CLAYTON WILLIAM HOLMES Durham, N. H.
"Clayt" is a student of no mean ability. After help-
ing friend wife Wash the supper dishes, he may be
seen any night sitting under the old drop-light with a
slip-stick in one hand and a pencil in the other, pre-
paring his work as all good engineers should. In the
future we shall expect to see him planning some en-
gineering project for the betterment of Durham.
A H Eg Sphinx.
ELDON EUGENE HOULE Raymond, N. H.
It is generally rumored about the campus that a
clever sheik called "Ole Greasy Locks" controls the
cocoanut oil market. The secret is out. Now we know,
where "Sap" gets his patent leather hair from. All of
our "fair" co-eds fall hard for him, in fact, he has al-
ready stepped out once in his three years here. Out-
side of engineering ambitions his fondest aspiration is
to become a long distance runner. He dons his suit
and gallops the track on Spring evenings, but he has
yet to make his debut in daylight.
9 K 41, Lieutenant, R. O. T. C.
NICHOLAS PHILIP IDE Wayland, Mass.
"Doc" is another claimant to the honor of being the
laziest man in college. Since the snow has disappeared
he can't seem to keep away from Dover on week-ends.
Our official guess is that the attraction is either the
Chinese restaurant or the movies. Women, did you
RUTH ELLEN JENKINS Durham, N. H.
Ruth doesn't care if she does live on the outskirts
of the tovsm,-she's awfully lucky at bumming rides
back and forth to the campus. The S. A. E. pin she
sports represents one -he-man at Worcester Tech.
Living so near Oyster River, it's only natural that
she has a weakness for canoeing. She has other
diversions, though, even if she does appear quiet. We
like her dancing.
LAURENCE VORBEAU JENSEN
"Jen" is a real mixer with his classmates. That is,
with the inferior half. He is known as the big blonde
woman hater and doesn't even import on special oc-
casions. "Jen" says the only trouble with the arts
division is that there are too many females present but
he just dotes on class smokers.
2 A Eg Sphinx, GRANITE Board.
ROBERT GEORGE JESSEMAN Franconia, N. H.
When 'Jess" serves inidigestion at the Commons, the
boys are sure of one square meal, anyway. But he
doesn't intend to become a permanent fixture there,
because his ambitions are directed toward a C. P. A.,
no matter how hard the A. Kz S. courses are. More pow-
er to you, "Jess."
'Il A 'I'
RUTH MARIE KEMP Cumberland Center, Me.
Liberal Arts-Home Economics
"Ruth" isn't seen in public very much, and we know
that she doesn't crack the books all of the time. This
would tend to give the impression that she is very
quiet, and so forth, and so on. But-Get that "but"!
Capitalize it! Italicize it! But! did she ever tell you
about her occasional week-ends in Portland? One of
her Weaknesses is monopolizing the mail.
A E Ag Home Economics Club.
RALPH KIMBALL Somersworth, N. H.
"Ralip'hie" rides through life fand collegej on the
"Somersworth Limited," and from all appearances,
has a great time doing it. He talks a lot and laughs
at every word he says. Shall we condemn him? Nope,
-I I. .
STANLEY LEWIS KING Keene, N. H.
How now, good reader! Listen and stay a bit, for,
there came to this campus a King called "Stan." In
his first term of advanced accounting he had the
honor to prove that he was the only dumb-bell in the
class. His playmates a la Johnson have a certain name
for him, known well to "Stan," but he won't talk about
it because he says it will injure his future career.
A X Ag Sphinx, Class Baseball, "New Hampshire"
Staff, So-cial Com1m.3 R. O. T. C. Hop, Class Fi-
nance Comm.g Class Treasurer, Lieutenant, R. O. T.
C.g Officers' Club.
PRESCOTT BARBER KINSMAN Somersworth, N. H.
Prescott says he takes chem for literary reasons-
now just what can he mean? "Pres" invites everyone
he likes to a trip "via humming" to Somersworth,
and he likes everyone he meets. How's to go over with
Alpha Chi Sigma.
FRANK.WILKINS KIRK Portsmouth, N. H.
"Fm terrible in my uniform"
"Atten-shun to Orders."--The little guy with the big
voice. His desk looks like a picture gallery of the
Follies chorus. "Battler" is known to all autoists travel-
ling between Portsmouth and Newburyport via the
Lafayette Turnpike as the funny looking little guy
with the pleasing smile who always hails, "Gimme a
lift, will ya?" As a mathematician he is a "wizard"
A storekeeper in Portsmouth refused to sell him cigar-
ettes a little while ago because he thought "Shorty"
wasn't old enough. But a better fellow and a harder
worker never lived. "Shorty's" photographic sales
have assisted in making this book a financial success.
1'1'l'g Sphinxg Portsmouth Clubg Boxiing Q11 125g
Varsity Soccer, GRANITE Boardg Regimental Sergeant-
Major 1235 and lst Lieut., Battalion Adjutant 131,
R. O. T. C., Officers' Club.
JOSEPH OLIVER LAFOND Huntington, Mass.
"Are you my Cecil? The Hell you are!"
"Dupie" inherited his well developed wit from his
Huntington ancestors. He has even been known to stop
Mr. Maiitland' with hiss Wise-cracks. His ability to
handle the cornet is recognized by members of the
band, and occasionally he is heard above the din. And
here's a secret for you: "Dupie" really does step out
now and then, and spend an evening in amorous in-
Band, Class Basketball.
rr'-.3-:gy c'uv"1:: ,"r if A . 'Ni' ',:1""'ffZii'ZCf 1
" c - 'A if Q" , -- . ,
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VIVIAN IONE LANDMAN Plaistow, N. H.
"Viv" came to us a shy, bashful little girl from
Plaistow. N. H. Qof course you've heard of Plaistowl.
During the first two years of her college career "Viv"
spent all of her week-ends at home, but times have
changed since a certain "Fresh" called "Les" arrived on
MYRNON PREBLE LEIGHTON Walnut Hill, Me.
"The Yid" is trying for a B. A. in Agriculture, but
missed his calling. He should have been a pawnbroker.
Noticing his mistake he stopped studying but is still
getting his B. A. His major extra curricula activity Qs
trying to pass Smith Hall, Slo. "Mose" is now begin-
ning to realize all his mistakes and is raising chickens,
and thunder with them, under the direction of Prof-
9 XI' Og Alpha Zetag Sphinx, Aggie Club, Rifle
Clubg Class Basketball, Live Stock Judging Team.
JAMES LIBBY LITTLEFIELD Dover, N. H.
"Smoke" is a commuter and runs back and forth
from Dover every day. He' is rather dark complex-
ioned, but is a pretty good fellow just the same. He falls
for all the women, and about Tuesday he starts to de-
cide who'll be the lucky woman to go to the Saturday
night Informal with him. As a result, he never goes.
His favorite occupation is rfiding "Jake" Bell.
A T 523 Phi Lambda Phi, Glee Club, Varsity Track
Squad, Class Cross Country, Class Basketball.
WILLIS EDWIN LITTLEFIELD Dover, N. H.
Nearly every day "Will" receives by mail several
catalogues and pamphlets having to do with house ma-
terials. We have pondered, but cannot guess whether
he is thinking of leaving off his wild life and getting
married or whether he is just a good architect. We are
waiting now to see if a house furnishing catalogue
comes his way.
1' I' F3 Architects Club, Lieut. R. O. T. C.
x in ,mf-ff-w,xx
Y I I -V H, , ..,. J ,- , .i,X,,-YzS,..:, ..,,.x- I , 5 .,M...:-gg
' az- ..d-Nba' -,- ..4.. if ff' '
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RICHARD MORISON LONGLEY Peterboro, N. H.
After repeating course "Commons 16" for the
past three years "Dick" has acquired the rank of first
class hash-slinger. We wonder how he obtained the
nickname of "Punch, what's yours?" He has been
one of our honor students since his freshman year and
is very quiet about his future, although he has the
makings of a great engineer and a good family man.
'IP A Xlfg Phi Lambda Phi.
STANLEY WARD MACVCONNELL Salisbury, Mass.
Behold, you,-Professor Jackson's understudy.
"Stan" is having a fine time teaching Zoo Lab. His
ambition is to succeed Mr. Condgon as police chief at
Salisbury Beaclh, and there's a reason. He is widely
noted as a social light in Salisbury Grange. "Be you
a Granger, 'Stan'?"
'IJ M A3 Class Baseballg Rope Pull.
FLOYD PERKINS MACDONALD Quincy, Mass.
"Mads" nickname is Mr. Macdonald,-ask him. He
takes great pride in his clothes, and when he isn't
sheiking out to go to an informal, he's throwing the
glad rags on in preparation of his hourly pilgrimage
to the pharmacy. A very quiet talking youth, but put
a pen in his hand, and he'll make it talk, both verbally
and graphically. Most of the art work in this book was
done by "Mac."
K Eg Rifle Club, Pistol Team 3 Varsity Track Squad
ill 1219 Varsity Relay Squad 1313 Class Relayg
GRANITE Boardg Lieut. R. O. T. C.3 Officers' Club.
HJALMAR SULO MAKI New Ipswich, N. H.
Want to know anything about anything? Just ask
"Mak"-his store of knowledge is both extensive and
practicalg if he doesnft know he'll find out for you.
It's hard to find a more obliging cuss than that. "Mak"
always appreciates a good joke, too-maybe that's Why
he's so good-natured all the time.
'IP A Wg Phi Lamlbda Phig Officers' Club.
LEO HENRY MAYNARD Nashua, N. H.
"Leo" came here with the ambition of giving some-
one a ride for their money, and the goat seems to be
"Doc" Slobin. He took up math. courses so fast that
"Doc" had to drop one in order to catch his breath.
As a freshman Leo was a woman-hater, but he has
since outstripped all the inmates of Ballard Hall in his
conquest of the fairer sex. Although he gives Smith
Hall a lot of time he still manages to study a little and
keep on the honor roll.
Phi Lambda Phig Nashua Club.
MARY ROSE MCCOOEY Dover, N. H.
Mary is a little red'haired Doverite who commutes,
but, not the way Durhamites commute to Dover. Rest
assured she sharks all her courses, and in her first two
years her hobby was math. She may come from Dover,
but all joking aside, she is a jolly good sport, but how
she does hate to sit on ice.
EVERETT MARDEN MCINTIRE Lancaster, N. H.
"Mae" is an all-around musician. He came here with
a sax, cornet, harmonica, portable vic, jew's-harp, and
two flutes, and his stock is steadily increasing. If one
mentions any town from Cape Cod to the Line House,
he will venture, "Tihat's where my girl lives." "Mac"
is a speed cop in the summer.
9 X5 Class Baseball, Class Soccer, Band 121 f3J.
JESSIE MURDOCK MCINTOSH Dover, N. H.
Things are seldom what they seem. Take "Jessie"
for instance. One might think her dreadfully quiet,
and mild, and shy. And on the other hand, one might
know of thrilling jaunts-lbut we won't give her away.
Suffice it to say that "Jess" is game for anything. She
writes a mean line and besides being a philosophress of
no samll means, she is a friend that one might well
X 93 Glee Club C13 Q21 f3Jg Sponsor, R. O. T. C.
MARGARET ELIZABETH McLAUGHLIN
Exeter, N. H.
"Marg" is very economical and efficient with her
time. She is always dashing from one place to another.
Observe her weakness for curly hair and deep bass
voices. We wonder at the girl who merely waxes
gillarious when squeals are heard from lurking mouse
Glee Club QD, Book and Scroll.
DONALD DAVIS MCPHERSON Worcester, Mass.
We inquired of "Don" how he preferred to While
away the dark hours of night. We have his answer
here on paper before us, but we cannot determine
whether the crooked lines are furious reactions to the
question, or a sketch of the summer house in Smith
Park. "Don" has a luffing disposition.
Rifle Club up 425.
HORACE TRUMAN MCRAE Springfield, Mass.
'lMac" has left us for the remainder of the year, but
we sincerely hope that he will be with us again next
September. We miss the noise he made with a banjo,
and his demonstrations of practical engineering. He did
leave one remembrance of the latter, however, when
he installed a private phone system throughout the 'top
floor of Fairchild.
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
RUSSELL STANLEY MEARS Haverhill, Mass.
For a while "Russ" was believed to be a member of
one of Haverhill's ring of auto thieves, but rumor was
finally quieted when the fact was established that all
the classy cars he drove were his own. "Russ" is a very
smooth dresser and is just as good as he looks. He
can't seem to resist going to Haverhlll on week-ends,
but he surely shows the "weak part" when he comes
back. We hear that "Russ" is already spoken for.
A X Ag GRANITE Boardg Rifle Club fly.
GEORGE CHARLES MELVILLE, JR.
When George left us last term he also left a broken-
hearted woman on the campus. We haven't heard from
him in some time, and there is no telling where and
through what thrilling experiences his flivver has thus
far taken him. George says he doesn't know what a
Winger" is, but nevertheless, he used to run a fine
laundry business in Durham.
K Eg Orchestra 111 121 1315 Band 111 121 1313
Glee Club 111 121.
GUNNAR MICHELSON Berlin, N. H.
"Sweet undiluted "' 'C 1' 1"
"Mick" is the ideal proctor of Fairchild Hall-his
floor being the quietest in seventeen boiler factories.
In his idle weeks he is time-keeper for a section gang
in Berlin, and about August he starts praying for
snow. "Mi-ck" has a great personality and is not only
knovsm far and wide as a smooth gent, but also as a
smooth dancer. They say he has no time for the co-eds,
but we wonder-?
6 X5 Winter Sports Team 111 1215 Class Baseball
111 1213 Manager of Ski Team 131.
EDWARD GIBSON MILLER Woodsville, N. H.
"Ed's" fine work as official cement mixer in R. O.
T. C. sham battle practice is sure to help him greatly
in his future engineering career. His great delight is
licking stamps for weak women at the Post Office
where he worked in his spare time. His favorite ex-
pression is "Let,s go down to the Post Office and get
fb A Klfg A. T. B.g Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Rifle Club
111 121 1313 Capt. R. O. T. C.g Class Cross Countryg
Class Trackg R. O. T. C.g Hop Committee Oliicers'
LEWIS ALLAN MINICHELLO Portsmouth, N. H.
Here is a young man who is always cutting class-
out of magazines. "Lou" is a very silent individual.
His closest friends say this is because people have
been shooting the Bull for years nfow, but said Hon.
Bull is still at large.
ELLSWORTH DOUGLAS MITCHELL
Manchester, N. H.
"We miss our 'Musty"'
Here you may gaze upon a beautiful, auburn-haired,
marcelled son of Manchester. "Creepy" devoted his
first two years to running around with women, but
since, business has rudely torn him from the clinging,
twining recipients of his innocent pastimes. However,
his bobbed haired class-mates are hoping that his re-
lease from his GRANITE duties will soon permit him to
flit back to his former haunts. One can never tell,
however. He may lose that tired feeling and be over-
come with that compelling desire to do!-to accom-
plish! Gee, ain't it great!
9 X5 Sphinx, Manchester Club Q11 Q21 1313 Busi-
ness Manager GRANITE.
WILLIAM STANLEY MORRILL Penacook, N. H.
"Hi, Bill,', called one of "Stan's" room-mates.
"Aw, lay off that Bill stuff. I don't like it. 'Tain't
muh name," replied Morrill.
"Well, what would you like your little playmates
to call you, kind sir?"
"Wa-al-er," replied "Stan," digging his toe into
the ground, "I like Big Bad Bill, bettererf' He was
immediately promoted from kitchen mechanic at the
Commons to high muck-a-muck floor boss.
fl? A Xlfg lst Lieut. R. O. T. C., Officers' Club.
HERBERT EVANS MURPHY Swampscott, Mass.
Here, gentle reader, we have a Murphy who is ac-
tually nick-named "Spud."
This unusual fact has been duly recorded by the
Smithsonian Institoote, Joliet Penitentiary, and Sears-
But after all what's in a name, says we. "Spud's"
long shot is having the last word in an argument
with a prof., all of which goes to prove that the boy
knows his oil. .
A H Eg Phi Lambda Phi, Lieut. R. O. T. C., Rifle
Club, Officers' Club.
GEORGE HENRY NASH Nashua, N.
One does not need to be good in entomology to know
that "Soapy" comes from Nashua, for he readily ad-
mits it. He is never too busy to stop and elucidate on
the many and varied wonders of the "Gate City." It
is said that Nash of Nashua intends to return to that
fair city upon graduating and there instruct the ris-
ing generation- in the merits of the city by the Merri-
9 K 'ifg Class Football.
ERNEST HENRY NEDEAU Meredith, N. H.
"Ernie" says that movies are food for morons. We
don't agree, that's all, especially when "Ernie" goes
occasionally himself. He has no particular yice, he ad-
mits, or rather he is not particular about his vices,
but we forgive him even then.
MARION MAXWELL NIMS Keene, N. H.
"Nimsie" came to the U. of N. H., with the best in-
tentions of being a home Wrecker, and we must admit
that she made an excellent beginning her "fresh"
year, but that's as far as it went. Due to her study
of vegetables in the Home Eco. courses she was
specializing in "String" beans. She is now specializing
in Pennsylvania Products.
LEO FREEMAN O'MALLEY Somersworth, N. H.
Leo is looking for someone who says chem exams are
only ideas of the mind. He would be very glad to part
with some of these ideas, and has often wondered why
the "liberal" was put in Liberal Arts. He says at-
tending college is an undesirable way of utilizing one's
time, but nevertheless he is a good "Stude."
Alpha Chi Sigma.
ROBERT DRAVO O'NEIL Exeter, N. H.
"Bob's picture here is "two-thirds more than a
work of art" as Mark Twain might say. "But," says
Bob, 'Tm no dumbbell, I have a knob at only one end."
All of which is in accordance with facts.
....,.....,., ..--. . . ,,,c.,.-.. .
GEORGE ELLIOTT PAGE Exeter, N. H.
"Pagie" is bashful and quiet just because he thinks
everyone knows that he comes from Exeter. And be-
ing bashful and unassuming, very little is known about
him. Aside from that, he has a pleasing disposition,
never gets riled, and is a bad man to buck on the
A X Ag N. H. Clubg Commuter's Club, Class Foot-
ballg Varsity Football Q25 Q35.
JOHN CARMEN PASQUALE, JR. Lewiston, Me.
There is just one thing missing in "Sheik's" picture
and that is his corn-cob pipe. Use your imagination
and see how cute he looks without it. Genial "Pat's"
main diversion is wearing the waiter's coat at the
Commons. Even on the night of the Junior Class
smoker, he couldn't resist the temptation and served
cider to the boys until he was black in the face-.
Glee Club 115, C25, 1353 Orchestra f15g Cross Coun-
try Squad f15, 125.
MILDRED EVELYN PARTRIDGE Winchester, N. H.
Rather beautiful, rather sweetly interesting, rather
nice! "Mil" has confided in us that her chief aim in
life is to be an old maid school teacher!!! We have
watched Mildred use her pretty eyes with that re-
markable thorough unconscious skill, an-d we have
wondered about her chief aim in life.
Phi Delta, Book and Scroll.
CHARLES WALTER PATTEE Ashland, N. H.
"Charlie" has so far had an eventful life. He was in
the World War, is married, and is a mean' debater, all
of which tend to show his sterling qualities. We have
never "swapped" anything but stories with him, be-
cause we have heard that he is not only shrewd and
clear-headed, but a good business man besides. "Char-
lie" takes great pleasure in knocking his courses for :1
A II Eg Sphinx.
HAYDEN S. PEARSON Hancock, N. H.
"Cy" made a name for himself as president of Phi
Delta and a member of the varsity debating team. His
chief worry is fear of flunking out. The old gang will
always remember the discussions in Cy's room in the
Barracks. A-s a believer in "safety first" he thinks
autos should be hitched to trees when left alone. With
his fellowfconvict, Brown, he does advanced Zoological
research work. Among other things he writes a week--
ly letter to the Police Gazette. He is going to try to
get New York up to the level of Hancock.
9 XI' Q5 Sphinxg Pi Gammag Phi Deltag Masque and
Daggerg Book and Scrollg Bandg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
PERLEY HENRY PEASE Mere-dith, N. H.
Perley is what some people call "slow and methodi-
cal." What others call him would not make good ma-
terial for this write-up. But we believe in Perley. He
has a lot of common sense, even if he doesn't speak
out of turn. Perley says his life is as well regulated as
his alarm clock.
FRED WILLIAM PEASLEE Read's Ferry, N. H.
It's "Duke's" ambition to expose himself to every
course in the Aggie College. And here's a wee bit of
scandal-we have had confirmed reports that "Duke"
took a woman out the Fall Term and has not been
eseen with her since. It seems that he conveyed to her
a vivid impression that if she stepped with "Duke"
any more that she would have to live on a farm or
something or other. We don't know the details, but it
is juicy scandal just the same.
A I' Pg Alpha Zetag New Hampshire Clubg Aggie
Clu-bg Cross Country Q21 Q31g Track Q21g Winter
Sports Q21 Q31g Rifle Team Q11 Q21g Aggie Fair
Cognq Rope Pullg Animal Husbandry Judging Team
JESSE LEE PELLERIN Enfield, N. H.
Strange to say, James is not included in any of
Jesse's names. He is just as well satisfied, however.
"Jess" is more or less interested in periodicals such as
"The Poli-ce Gazette" and "True Stories." He says it
eases his mind after a hard day's studying.
Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Rifle Clubg The New Hampshire
l ,-f, ff-ix... L
FLORENCE EDITH PHILBRICK Concord, N. H.
Earnestness, thy name is Florence. Quiet? Perhaps,
but 'she conserves her pep for the moments when it's
necessary. If the Y. W. hasn't a good worker it is
not Florence's fault.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Glee Club Q11 C255 Girls' A.
ALBERT ELLIOT PILLSBURY Rutland, Mass.
"Bib" is a bug on bugs. He would much rather study
how the grasshopper hops and the beetle beats than
go to the movies to throw peanuts. When you see him
laughing you may be sure that he has just told a joke
at himself. He seldom laughs. When you see him do-
ing nothing, you may be sure that he is thinking how
nice it would be to pass a few minutes or hours away
down in the little town of Hampton.
HAROLD AUGUSTINE PINEO Dover, N. H.
'tPin," according to the profs, is absolutely efferves-
cent, with theories of all kinds. He came to us from
the University of Santa Clara, and brought with him a
goodly supply of ready wit. His hobby is the flivver
with which he commutes, and occasionally fjust before
finalsj, he takes his major prof. joy riding.
O K 111,
ARGYLE BURRILL PROPER Melvin Mills, N. H.
Have you ever heard "Prop" tickle the ivories? He
was going O. K. until he took a course in co-education,
that popular course, and now the ivories are beginning
to miss the tickler. It is yet a vital question as to
whether he has signed up for the above course until
graduation or whether he is majoring in it.
A 1' Pg Aggie Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 125, 131.
RUSSELL ROLLIN REID Epsom, N. H.
other day-not in Durham-was a Chinese laundryman
ln his native costume. "Belly cold today," broached
he of the blonde face. "Gwan, you dirty heathen," re-
torted the shocked and modest Russell, "Tuck in your
shirt, and it won't be cold." O, yes, "Russ" rides on
the electric car now and then.
ETHEL JENNIE ROBINSON South Danbury, N. I-I.
class. Ethel is another, and she's no exception, either,
for she, too-, is described by her sorority sisters as
also a very good sport. Ethel says it was Sir Walter
Raleigh who first uttered that memorable phrase, "Step
on it, kid."
MARION FRANCES ROBINSON
her ability as a "home wrecker." We, of course, do
'wt mean that vampire variety, but the Home Eco.
brand. Once when Marion's sister said that lobster
kept her awake for two hours the night before, Marion
replied, "Why didntt you send him home?"
DORIS ELIZABETH RYDIN Manchester, N. H.
, . y
knocks Knot knock downsj she gets, she always comes
up smiling. No matter how many men she turns down
there's always another waiting- She has two charac-
teristics for which she is far famedg they are giggling
and chuckling,-even when the joke is on her. She is
a champion bowler but her real hobby is devouring
clams. She says there are two kinds of clams at
Hampton Beach, and we wonder which kind she is
lgowling 1259 and Soccer 3 ' Social Committees
my -My V ,if 7dN ao. - sw.,-., '?Nz.,1.7?7..t V..-
i1l"1H'?'+'l.i'7l ' 'A wi 'ES - K 2 1. ' . '
f ' - ' 3 1 V x .. ,ga ,- -, ., . . . f X -ff
"Russ's" nearest seat-mate in an electric car the
Liberal Arts-Home Econ.
What a lot of Home Eco. students we have in our
quiet and reserved." We would like to add that she's
AEA, Glee Clubg Home Economics Club.
South Danbury, N. H.
Liberal Arts-Home Econ.
"Marion" is noted for her ever-present smile, and
A E Ag Home Economics Clubg Club Sponsor R. O.
Hats of to "Dot"' No matter how man hard
X llg Pan Hellenic: Girls, A. A.g Manchester Club'
onsor R. O. T. C. CID, C J. '
ELEANOR AGNES SAMPSON Manchester, N. H.
We have for a long time wondered just Why
"Eleanor" calls the Athletic Field "Swanee Blue Bird,"
and we wish that some kind soul would give us the
lowdown. However, that's beside the point. What we
want to know is: Which Eleanor likes best,-Hampton
Beach or a good novel? We know she "adores" novels.
A Kg Girls' A. A.g Class Hockey 131g Class Soc-
RACHEL ALICE SANBORN Goffstown, N. H.
Rachel is a very exclusive young lady in spite of
her great height. She haunts "T" Hall to a great
extent, and without her the Glee Club would lose half
its harmony-and VOLUME.
Glee Club 111, 121, 1313 Book and Scroll 1313
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 131.
EDITH DOROTHEA SAVITES Somersworth, N. H.
This may be a broad statement, but we'll wager that
"Dot" can impersonate anyone from "Fatty" Arbuckle
to "Jackie" Coogan-and "Hughes" Dairipranks, if
you will. We admit "Jackie" is more her size. She is
sweet-tempered, romantic, and a good dancer. No
wonder she is in demand for every dance that comes
X Q5 Sponsor R. O. T. C.
WALLACE WELLS SAWYER Whiting, Vermont
"Cy" discovered the Champlain Valley and is an
ardent advocate of the Chevrolet Light Six! In try-
ing to uphold his home state he has developed into such
a debater that he can talk for three 'hours without
raising a point. He claims that most of his education
was gained from living a year in the old Pettee Block.
"Cy" says that "nobody but she was a buddy to mc" is
one of the finest thoughts ever put into words.
9 Xlfilg Alpha Chi Sigmag Aggie Club 111, 121,
1313 Band 1215 Varsity Football Squad 121, Class
Footballg Aggie Fair Comm.g Rope Pullg Band 121.
WINIFRED LOUISE SCOTT Tiverton, R. I.
If, gentle reader, you have ever seen "Scottie's"
hair ruffled it denotes not a party, but that her phleg-
matic temper is rufllled also. Personally we have
never seen her with her hat off, but have heard it
whispered fthat not even the hardest basketball game
or the toughest exam will disturb her in the least. lf
"Little Red Ryding Hood" is similarly stoical we can
readily understand why they are so inseparable.
X Q5 Girls' A. A., Varsity Basketball ill, i253
Hockey CID, f2J, C315 Soccer 1313 Class Finance
Comm., Class Vice-President f3Dg Sponsor R. O. T.
C- ill, 623, 637-
EDGAR HARRISON SEDDON Brooklyn, N. Y.
And it came to pass that a youth,-a youth yclept
Edgar, betook himself to these renowned halls of
learning, and partook of the science of agriculture.
And his beloved ones fell on their necks and wept, for
he had left them behind, And he did utter no remarks,
nor did he hold trifling conversations, but did speak
words of infinite wisdom on proper occasions. And in
time did he lbecome popular with ye gang, and well
known and prestiged. But alas, alack alas! That
were many year ago.
K Eg Sphinxg Aggie Club, Class Football, Manager
of Hockey, Glee Club.
MARION SHAW Warner, N. H.
Hist! Whilom, it befell that a lady whom we will
call Marion went her way from Punkin Hill to Dur-
ham. "I trow," quoth she, "in faith, no more I do but
little, till, anon, have I quenched my thirst for knowl-
edge, from the clerks and scholars of this place."
JAMES AUGUSTINE SHEEDY Lawrence, Mass.
This, ladies and gentlemen, is the composer of
harmonies. "Jim" is the noisiest fellow in Fairchild
Hall. When he stocks his dorm everybody knows that
he has arrived, for his melodious voice can be heard
above all other racket. As a reformer, "Jim" ranks
next to Sherwood Eddy. He is also a great moral
supporter of Fairchild. floor No. 3.
RONALD SHERBURNE Nashua, N. H.
This modest young man upon arriving in Durham
wandered up to the poultry department and has been
under "Red" wings ever since. He has improved his
eye in the Rifle Clubg and his line, running an eating
establishment. His social activities aren't so great
here, but we suspicion things are different around
9Xl'5?gAQ'gie Clubg Rifle Club, Class Cross
FREDERIC ELMER SIBLEY VValpole, N. H.
"Chief" is deeply involved in an equally deep
mystery. Every night at six an unknown woman with
a soft, low, musical voice, calls him on the phone and he
drinks in her soft, purring line in awe. t'Chief,' hasn't
the least idea who it is. And to further rend his
shattered nerves-he was held up not long ago and
thrown into the field. What do you make of it?
A 1' P3 Aggie Club: Rifle Club 435.
LAURENCE CHAPELL SIBLEY Amherst, N. H.
"Sib" grabbed his hat from the hook and never
stopped until he was safely on board a freight train
headed for Durham. He smilingly serves soup down the
necks of our co-eds in one of our leading cafes. His
great hobby, a certain co-ed informs us, is "rippling"
CARLETON DOUGLAS SKILLINGS
North Berwick, Me.
"Carl" has never lost his acclaimation for our near-
by Hmetropolisj' so he commutes. Once upon a time
he studied engineering but found it so easy that he
changed to Arts and Grafting. Now he finds time to
satisfy his great weakness, i. e., banging the drums,
and no matter how much he gets ridden for it he is
A T Q3 Boxing 1255 Manager Boxing 131.
CHARLES HENRY SLEEPER Laconia, N. H.
"Charlie," the handsome Aggie-musician, he is
called. The only time he doesn't answer is for an
eight o'clock. He is torn between his desire to saw on
a fiddle and playing that cute little horn of his in the
band. Sometimes he gets disgusted with both and
diggs over to Epping. We think he gets disgusted too
A X Ag Aggie Clubg Bandg Orchestrag Varsity
ALFRED FRANK SMITH Laconia, N. H-
"Al" says, "I may come from a small town, but
I've got a girl too." Smith and Smith doesn't denote a
cough drop concern but a fpoultry business of which
"Al" is the former. His only vice is box-fighting and
his great weakness is a rough-house. "Al" is a me-
chanic in the summer, but not of the kitchen variety.
A X Ag Aggie Clubg Rifle Clubg Varsity Football
f2Jg Class Footballg Boxing CIJ, 425, 135g Rope
STANLEY NEWTON SMITH London, N. H.
"Stan" says that raising chickens is more fun than
watching a one-armed bill poster with cooties working
on a windy day. He must have a wonderful sense of
humor, say we, especially when he also claims it's
as easy as picking buds from a century plant.
ELIZABETH SMALLEY Dover, N- H-
"I see all, hear all, but I never say a word."
After seven years at Bates, 'tLiz" decided that
she wanted to be a farmerette. Her betrothed, how-
ever, took that and several other ideas out of her
head, so she gave him the air. Up to the present time
neither one has recuperated. There may be some new
attraction in Dover now, because we hear that she is
going to commute from that city, next spring.
CEDRIC WINTHROP SNOW Claremont. N. H.
This is the big, dashing youth who commuted from
the Barracks his Soph year. Now he occasionally
"commutes" to Keene for more reasons, than one. We
don't know what "Ced" is better at, playing his banjo,
or managing the varsity "pugs." It matters not,--
his droll humor would get him by at anything.
fl, H Ag Class Basketballg Manager of Boxing.
LEON LEROY SPENCER Plymouth. N. H.
"Joe Portsmouth aboard a Ricky"
"Sheik" used to be a Drug Store Cowboy at Gor-
man's Ranch, but he didn't take to the riding there,
and is now seeking diversions elsewhere. It's a shame
that he's so modest, otherwise, he might have been a
more successful lover. What about it, Sheik??
fIf3I Ag Orchestra, Bandg Manager of Freshman
VESTA ENID SPINNEY Portsmouth, N. H.
Gosh! I've asked nearly all my friends to compose a
write-up for me, but they were either all too flattering
or not flattering enough. I suppose they were just
following the golden rule, so I really mustn't be angry
with them. But to begin: I came to the University as
all the other Juniors did, and as yet I haven't lost
sight of the fact that I may some day graduate. I am
quite modest, and I like to draw,-anything from pic-
tures to a salary, or a new trump hand.
A E ig GRANITE Board.
JASPER ELLIS STARRETT Bangor, Maine
"Jap" says he doesn't want anything said about his
"Oh, Hazel" episode, so we'll oblige him, although a
classic is going to waste by so doing. His sax play-
ing has everything on the campus eclipsed when it
comes to music. His playmates like his playing
because they say he makes more noise with his mouth
than he does with his tin horn.
KEQ Band QZJ, 131.
PAULINE STEWART Portsmouth, N. H.
Pauline spent two years at Plymouth Normal and
then decided that there were certain advantages in
coming to New Hampshire, for one thing there were
men--a. certain young man in particular.
HARRY WING STEERE, JR. Amesbury, Mass.
Harry seems to be one of the few fellows who come
to New Hampshire to benefit the University and not
himself. He is happiest when the work is piled highest.
and his motto seems to be, "System Is Efficiency."
He first came into the limelight when he headed the
Sphinx society and made that mysterious personage
talk for the first time in the history of man. The
GRANITE is his latest accomplishment, and it speaks for
itself. Harry has long since given up thoughts of
being an engineer and will sell fur coats to the Fiji
9 Xg Pres. Sphinxg Editor-in-Chief of "1926"
GRAN1'rE,' Managerial Competition 115, 1255 New
Hampshire Day Committee 1235 Capt. R. O. T. C.:
Student Council 1313 Officers' Club f3J.
WALLACE ATWOOD STIMSON Woodsville, N. H.
"Wally" is a small, quiet little fellow, but so was
Napoleon. Until last fall he was never seen indulging
in the night life of Durham, because, as he put it, he
was not so inclined. Recently, however, he has stepped
into the high lights at the Commons, and now his fra-
ternity brothers are fearing lest he becomes a regular
sun-dodger-"Fear not," says "Wally,"
A II Eg Class Base-ball 111.
LENA MAY STOREY Sanbornville, N. H.
Liberal Arts-Home Economics
Lena is another of the "Home Eco's." She is an
ardent and conscientious worker and is preparing for
married life via the Home Eco. courses. As for men,
she hasn't decided on the lucky one yet, but leave it
to Lena to show no partiality in her eliminations.
A Kg Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
"27'.,'1f':-' W, ,-ggi?"
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EDWARD KENNETH SWEENEY Exeter, N, H.
By special permission of the Editors of "Who's
Who" for 1940 we were able to obtain the following:
Sweeney, Edward Kenneth, Editor, Lecturer, Au-
thor, Playwright, Statesman and Diplomat. Born
Exeter, N. H., August 28, 1902. Educated Exeter High
School, University of N. H., A.B. 1926, Phi Kappa Phi,
Harvard M.A. 1928, Oxford Ph.D. 1930. Honorary
LL.D. Yale 1932, Litt. D. Princeton 1933. Editor
Exeter 'tBow Wow" 1926-28, Member N. H. Legisla-
ture 1928-30g Governor of N. H. 1930-34, U. S. Sena-
tor 1934-40, Ambassador to Court of St. James 1940-
Author of "Sleigh Rides I Have Taken" 1926,
"Reinstatements, and how to effect them" 1927, "How
to Study" 1927, "Reminiscences of Cyniquill" 1928, "My
Years as a Soldier" 1929, "History of the World"
1930, "The Army and Its Past" 1932, "Letters of the
Governor" 1934,-"Toothbrushes and How to Wear
Home, Buckingham Palace, London, S. W.
CATHERINE SWETT Plymouth, N. H.
Liberal Arts, General
It is whispered that Catherine earned for herself
the reputation of a Hard Hearted Hannah until her
man kicked the Trace-s. Things must be done. "Let's
do them," says Catherine. She is never at ease unless
she is working hard, or riding out of Durham on the
Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Glee Club 113,
121, Gir1s'A. A.g Class Hockey 111, 1313 Y. W. C. A.
BENJAMIN SHAPLEIGH SYMONDS
"Monk," alias "Chappie," alias "Moe," was never
known to hurry in his life. Further than that, he is
lazy-actually. He says he likes that job of playing
his squeek box in the Blue Serenaders because he can
sit down doing it. "Sax players are born, not made,"
said "Jop." "Which is another argument in favor of
birth control," said "Monk,"
KE, Band 111, 121, 1313 Orchestra 121, 131.
SHERMAN WILLIAM TARLETON
Hampton, N. H.
"One-foot" is so-called because he hurries so to
classes. He never studies and may be seen any time
at the movies or with a co-ed. He is very bashful and
shy except under certain conditions, and then-!
"Sherm", has the best blushes of anybody in co-llege.
He's always late to class, even when starting a half
an hour early, because of time spent in the post-office
looking for messages from a certain someone.
1' 1'I'g Phi Lambda Phi, Asst. Manager of Basket-
u+.a3.-ggw',.,1.""""1-G1P35 it -"'f5"'1' ' 5 :
ff' 201 .1 . - :f : '
11 f 315, . '
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MELVILLE LINCOLN TAYLOR Haverhill, Mass.
"Bunny" is widely known by his broad, convincing
smile. 1t's contagious, though, for the life of us, we
don't see how anyone could have the courage to grin
when one comes from Haverhill. Once a co-ed espied
him driiling his platoon and inquired in her deep
throaty voice, t'Who is that big, handsome brute, with
the big ears?" And 'being both dramatic and easy
to rattle, "Bunny" stubbed his toe and bowed a digni-
A X A, Masque and Dagger, Y. M. C. A., Rifle
Club, Class Football, Class Basketball, Varsity Foot-
ball Squad, Sophomore Hop Comm., R. O. T. C. Hop
Comm., Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Officers' Club.
RALPH STOCKER TAYLOR Durham, N. H.
They say that "Wop" is a smart aleck, but it's his
father who is Dean. The great unknowing public
thinks that basketball is his greatest hobby, but oh,
how that boy shines at a pool table. Personally, how-
ever, "Wo-p" says he gets his greatest kick working
around the barns.
A T Sl, Phi Lambda Phi, Casque and Casket, Alpha
Zeta, Aggie Club, Class Basketball, Class Baseball,
Varsity Basketball, Aggie Fair Comm., 'Class Secre-
tary 111, Treasurer 121, Rope Pull, Dairy Products
Judging Team, President Inter-Fraternity Basketball
EUGENE ANTHONY TETZLAFF Manchester, N. H.
' Liberal Arts-Economics
This good-looking, well-dressed man of the Queen
City is a good versatile lad. He knows a little about
chemistry, a lot about athletics and everything about
women. But he never gives the co-eds a minute.
When it comes to leading cheens he is "the best in
years." Dance? Page Mr. Valentino.
9 X, Sec'y-Treas. Basketball League, Outing
Club 121, 131, Varsity Basketball Squad 121, 131,
Varsity Baseball Squad 121, 131, Class Basketball,
Class Baseball, Varsity Cheer Leader, Soph. Hop
Committee, Treas. Manchester Club 131.
WALTER P. THURBER Attleboro, Mass.
"Percy" has a way with the women. In fact those
who really KNOW him doubt if there is another who
can ever come them so entirely. In a few months now
he has become known by the fair sex, each one con-
sidering herself his obsequious satellite unbeknown to
any of the others. "Walt" has done some wonderful
work for the GRANITE this year and much credit is
due him for the success of this section.
. TFP, Sphinx, Sporting Editor "The New Hamp-
shire," GRANITE Board, Winter Carnival Committee.
. . .. M- ...NW . . . .... ....,.,-..,A.--.Y-.-. ..,-A......-.,-
PAUL EMORY TRACY Concord, N. H.
Listen and we'll tell you what dime novels do to
naughty "collidge" boys. After reading two issues of
"Young Wild West and the Piute Princess," "Bandit"
got all dressed up terrible-like in his cowboy suit and
mask and after galloping up and down the corridors of
Fairchild yip-yipping like mad, 'he lunged into his
room and cut seven more notches in the handle of his
trusty bowie knife. But it was after quiet hours so
the boys good-naturedly peppered him with ash cans.
Glee Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Rifle Clubg
2nd Lieutenant, R. 0. T. C.g Officers' Club.
HAROLD EDWARD TUCK , Exeter, N. H.
Coming from Exeter, what is more natural than
that Harollfd should take up an academic course here?
Very natural, say we. When Harold graduates he
ikntends to sell celluloid frying pans to Industrious
EDWIN BRYANT VATTER Salem, Mass.
"Eddie" by hook or crook, has earned for himself
the reputation of a heart-breaker. Not that he is one,
-oh, no! When asked how he could ever maneuver
to break the heart of 'a co-ed with-out getting a proper
"gypping" .attempting it, he replied, "Aw, they just
fall for me, and I let 'em lay!" fHe learned that one
in Salemj Gee, it must be great to be big and bold
AXAQ Sphinxg Class Footballg Class Relayg Var-
sity Trackg lst Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g 'Officers' Club.
ELIZABETH ANN VIRGIL Portsmouth, N. H.
Liberal Arts--Home Economics
Elizabeth says she loves to go to College because
they have Glee Clubs in Colleges. Nevertheless, she is
consistently devoted to her majors and minors so we
will not attempt to explain her good grades.
Glee Clubg Home Eco. Clubg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
3 V ' L- CK-fywf' ',,,,-,, ' Q,...I"f:
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RUDOLPH HUSE WAKEFIELD Plymouth, N. H.
"Vicar" has never lost "that tired feeling." And
he claims the doesn't want to. In his judicial opinion
eight, nine, and one-thirty classes should be abolished
in all colleges as they injure the health of students
who stay up late at night studying. "I'm not speak-
ing myself," says Vicar. We wonder what he
UNA ELIZABETH WALKER Nashua, N. H.
A Tragedy in SA Acts.
Place: Congreve Halll, Basement
Sequitar prima pars
Enter: Una Walker, with eyes and hair flashing
fire, into presence of dumb, funny looking, "frosh"
"S-s-s-s-s-is-h!!!" CAh, that eyes, those hair, them
nose,-but then-J "S-s-s-s-sh! ! l"
Exit: "Fresh," pronto.
Explicit prima paws
All of which describes "Una's" efficiency as a proc-
tor. Her temper and hair are very well matched and
she is perverse to agreeing to anything. Her
greatest joy,-but we refer you to the Durham Drug.
WALLACE SHIRLEY WARE Hampton, N. H.
"Spike" comes from the seashore where they ebb
their fever with a fiddle. Ask him about the time he
fiddled with a temperature of 101,-he's got Nero
beat. He claims the college championship for cutting
classes, and knows best how to profitably waste time.
9NI'S2g Glee Club 111, 121, C315 University
Quartette 123, f3Jg Rifle Club ill, i219 Student
Council flj, f2J.
RUTH EMMA WATSON Dover, N. H.
Ruth has won many friends by her winning smile,
and she is always ready to help those who need it.
She starts for ten o'clocks rather late but manages to
get there fbefore they are over.
HELEN ELIZABETH WEBSTER Milford, N. H.
Rumor has it that Helen is a good sport. After
all, rumor may be sanctioned occasionally for Helen is
a good sport, although she doesn't make much noise
about it. She will miake a very "liberal artist" or we
miss another oflicial guess of ours.
ROBERT GORDON WEBSTER Newburyport, Mass.
There are many good Websters. "Bob" and "Noah"
are two of them. In fact, the name in itself seems
impressive. This leads us to believe that "Bob" is a
man of fine parts. He is especially severe towards
the co-eds and claims they are all "dumb-belles,"-
'but one! He has yet to explain his frequent week-
HAROLD WILLIAM WHITCOMB Berlin, N. H.
Did you know that "Whit" was a back-woodsman
for three years before he came here? Note then his
rugged physique. The first street car he saw caused
him to exclaim, expound, expostulate, and a few other
things very el-oquently. Ever since, his line has been
increasing with such bounds that it has become neces-
sary for him to grab off several and sundry activities
where he can loose his penit-up thoughts both verbally
and editorially. "Whit" spends his summers in the
woods swatting flies for Brown and Company of Ber-
lin, N. H. He will assume editorship of the "Delin-
eator" on graduating.
9X3 Casque and Casketg Book and Scroll, Student
Councilg Sporting Editor 115, 125g Editor-in-Chief
"The New Hampshire" 4313 GRANITE Board.
FREDERICK GALE WHITEHEAD
North Andover, Mass.
"Peckie" used to import from Wheaton but now
he imports from Congreve. His favorite diversion is
driving autos into ditches in Madbury. He is a fine
engineer but he doesn't intend to let his studies inter-
fere with his college career.
6 KI' 93 Varsity Soccerg Capt.-elect 1st Soccer
DONALD MOSES WHITTIER Manchester, N. H.
"Don" is a banjo player of merit. In high school
he is reputed to be a sweet basketball player, but his
studies 1?5 prevented him from becoming athletically
inclined here. He loves the forest primeval and Es
known as "the man of the great outdoors."
9 X3 Glee Club 115, 1253 Forestry Club.
HERBERT A. WIGGIN Norwood, Mass.
"Herb" says that Wentworth Institute dosenlt com-
pare with U. N. H. Never having attended said
Wentworth we cannot pass opinions, but we do think
a lot of old New Hampshire, and that's that. "Herb"
is a gentleman even with the co-eds.
9 KI' 52, Phi Lambda Phi.
STANLEY EDWARD WILSON
North Charlestown, N. H.
"Stan" took the plunge once and stepped out with
an Exeter woman. He walked on air, so to speak, for
about a Week, and then after getting his courage up
he called her again for a date. She handed him a
refusal in tones which "Stan" has never forgotten.
A 1' Pg Alpha Zeta, Aggie Club, Rifle Club 115,
125, 1353 Aggie Fair Com., Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
HENRY GEORGE WIGHTMAN Walpole, N. H.
"Hen" is another of those fellows called "sheiks."
He has a great weakness for blonde co-eds, or to be
more specific a blonde co-ed. The brothers say he
gives her all his time between Friday and Sunday
A l' P,
whole page to himself.
Still with 3115
9 Xl' 52, GRANITE Board.
WALDO AVIATHA YOUNG Sunapee, N. H.
"Red," "Mahogany" is Admiral of the Sunapee
Navy, but we hate to think of what he has to suffer, in
the summertime, in the mountains. "Red" can drive
a Ford like sixty and once scared ten years off the life
of Bemis. He is taking advanced Sociology courses
in Newmarket. His red head will no doubt make a
mark in the Economic world. "Red" is one of us, but,
big' men need plenty of roomy that's Why he has this
And with the passing of the three short years of our college life, our class has
slowly dwindled in number, because of the various paths that some of its members
have taken. Some are realizing their ambitions in their chosen fields, some have
transferred to other universities, still others have come to us, of late, from various
institutions-but all are honored members of our class. And so. it is, with a sense
of fond remembrance, that we wish to include as members of the Class of 1926, the
ERNEST EDWARD BARNES, A T Q
ARMAND CLINTON BOWLES
BENJAMIN CARTER, 'P M A
HAROLD PARKER COTTON, E A E
ALBERT BUFFUM HOAG, 9 'I' 9
PAUL EDWARD KELLEHER, E A E -
DANIEL JOSEPH MATTHEWS, I' 1' 1'
LESLIE LEVI MOONEY, 9 NI' Q
JOHN CHARLES MCDONOUGH
ROBERT JULIA NICORA, K E
WILLIAM FRANCIS O'BRIEN, 1' 1' 1'
EDWARD LEO O'C'ONNOR, E A E
EDWARD CHESTER TOWLE, E A E
AGRAFIOTIS, CHAIST J.
AICHEL, ASKAV T.
ALGER, ARTHUR W.
ALLARD, RAYMOND C.
ALLEN, HAMILTON F., JR.
ALLEN, RALPH L.
AMES, ASA E.
ANNIS, KENNETH J.
BAKER, EDGAR F.
BARTON, PHILIP S.
BEANE, ERVIN S.
BELL, HARRY E.
BENNETT, BERNICE M.
BONE, GERTRUDE F.
BOYD, VIRGINIA L.
BRACKETT, CARL H.
BRADLEY, CHARLES A.
BRODERICK, ALICE M.
BROOKS, VERNE W.
fMrs. Asa Amesj
CALEF, ROBERT R.
CARR, WILLIAM A.
CARRIGG, HAROLD J.
CATE, WILBUR S.
CHARLES, BYRON W.
CHASE, ALBERT H.
CLAY, EARLE H.
COMISKEY, FRANCIS M.
CONNOR, WILLIAM J.
CRESSEY, WOLCOTT H.
CURTIS, WALTER W.
DALEY, CHESTER F.
DANE, WILLIAM A.
DEAN, LAURENCE W.
DESHON, WARREN E.
DONNELL, FRANCIS W.
DRISCOLL, JOHN F.
DURKEE, LEWIS L.
EAGAN, FRANCIS M.
fMrs. Judson Nuttingj
ESPIG, ERWIN E.
EVERETT, RICHARD, JR.
FERRANTI, RALPH J.
FIELD, RICHARD A.
FLANAGAN, FRANCIS L.
FLANIGAN, ANNA P.
FLETCHER, ESTHER E.
FOOTE, OSCAR A.
FOSS, WARREN G.
FREAMAN, REBECCA B.
FULLER, GEORGE M.
FULLER, ROBERT B.
GALUCIA, MILTON G.
GEGAN, DAVID P.
GEORGE, HENRY C.
GILMORE, HAROLD E.
GLANCY, JOHN D.
GODIN, RALPH E.
GOODRICH, JOHN G.
GOOLD, PIERCE E.
GRANT, CLYDE H.
GRANT, EDITH N.
HALL, GEORGE W.
HALVORSEN, WILLIAM T
HARDY, RIGNOLD S.
HARRIS, CHAUNCEY E.
HARRISON, HARRY L.
HARVEY, WALTER R.
HAZEL, FRANK W.
HEALEY, JOHN J.
HERLIHY, WALTER C.
HERVE, VIRGINIA M.
HICKS, WILLARD L.
HODGMAN, HOWARD P.
HOOPER, WILLIAM G.
HOWE, WILLIAM R.
HOYT, ROBERT T.
HUNTLEY, CLARENCE P.
HUNTLEY, IVA A.
JAZUKAWIZ, THOMAS W.
JOHNSON, PAULINE C.
JONES, HOWARD W.
JUDD, ROY W.
KEEZER, ROY D.
KENNEDY, EDWARD H.
KNAPP, CLYDE A.
LAGERQUIST, HAROLD G
LANGER, WALTER C.
LEACOCK, JOHN H.
LEWIS, PAUL H.
LITZEN, GEORGE W.
LYTLE, JAMES R.
MCGIRR, ROYAL E.
MCINTIRE, DANIEL P.
MCINTIRE, CLINTON C.
MCNUTT, JOHN K.
MACAULAY, JOHN H.
MAHAR, JOHN E. '
MALLARD, JAMES C.
MALONEY, ROBERT O.
MARSH, LESTER A.
MAYO, FRANK J. A
MILLS. JOHN G.
MORRIS, ALBERT N.
MORRISON, CHESTER T.
MOTSIS, JOHN AQ
NOURIE, LEO A.
NUTTING, JUDSON B.
O'HAYNE, JOHN J. ' ' '
PARK, RALPH L.
PARKER, STANLEY B.
PEARSON, OSCAR G. '
PHILLIPS, HENRYH B.
PIMENTAL, JOHN F., JR.
PRATT, WILFRED R.
PRESTON, THANE A.
PRINTY, JOHN S. '
RAND, HERBERT L.,'JR.
RAWSTRON. JAMES, JR..
REARDON, EDWARD D.
ROLLINS, THEODORE E
ROY, WILFRID T.
RUST, DONALD W.
SAUNDERS, BARNEY D
SAWYER, GEORGE W.
SCRUTON, JOSEPH E.
SEGUIN, ARTHUR R.
SHINDLER, HARRY A.
SHUTE, FRANK A.
SINCLAIR, WENDDELL E.
SLADE, ARTHUR C., JR.
SMALL, ISAIAH A., JR.
SMITH, GLENN A
SMITH, REYNOLDS W.
SPINNEY, RUTH E.
STEVENS, GEORGE H.
STEVENS, HELEN L.
STEVENS, 'PHILIP L.
SWEENEY, MHQDRJED Ag
SWETT, PAUL EC.. I.
TARR, MARTIN- PE-.
TEAGUEE, HARLAN L.
THOMPSON, GEORGE A.
TILTON, HERBERT W.
TITCOMB, ALBERT R.
TRUE, WALTER E.
TRULL, LEWIS A.
TURMELLE, A-AALCIDE G. A
TUTTLE, VICTOR N. .
WALLACE, JOHN M.
WARD, VERNON C.
WEVER, ELINOR L.
WHEELER, JOHN S.
XVHIPPLE, RALPH L.
WILCOX, CLIFTON R.
WILDER, EVAN A.
WILKINSON, HENRY D.
WILLIAMS, CHARLES B.
WILSON, ARTHUR R.
WINCHESTER, EDGAR S.
WITHEY, RAYMOND A.
WORCESTER, IRENE O.
V v---w.-i.-- Q.,
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, I N
Eiuturg nf the Cfylaau uf 1927
In 1923 the Class of 1927 entered with an enrollment of 420 ffour
hundred and twentyl. However, by the end of the first term many were
wiped out by the dreaded scourge of examinations, and fatalities continued
throughout the year.
Having a fine regard for tradition we followed the happy custom of
allowing the Sophomores the honors in the Poster-Fight. After that we
got down to business and, on University Day, won everything except the
shoe race and rope-pull. The latter event was the last struggle of its
nature to be waged over Oyster River, and neither side took the advantage
of giving the other a salted bath. The Freshman Football Team was a
marvel, and won every game with only three points scored against them.
The Basketball and Baseball Teams had successful seasons also, and we
had every right to be proud of the athletic prowess of 1927.
In the Fall of 1924, the many members of our newly-made Sophomore
Class tried to make the term memorable to the incoming Freshman Class.
We made them happy by the presentation of neat checkered skimmers and
bright scarlet ties for the boys, and green dog-collars for the girls. There
were sets of rules for both which varied the monotony of life for them.
On University Day, 1928 triumphed in the rope-pull and cane-rush,
and 1927 won -the shoe race and cageball contest. Our Football Team was
defeated 6 to 0 by the Freshmen, and they held us to a tie in Soccer. Five
of our men, who had given such promise in Freshman Football, won their
letters in Varsity, and several more made the Squad.
We hope the remainder of our four years will be as rich in friend-
ships, pleasures, as well as athletic and scholastic achievements.
ABBIATI, FURIO ALEXANDER
ANDREWS, PAULINE MAE
ATWOOD, ELEANOR ELIZABETH
AYERY, CL.'.K.A BEATRICE
A1 LRS, LESIILER CHARLES
BALDWIN, HOWARD BRADFORD
BEALS, ROBERT VERNON
BEELER, WILLIAM FRANCIS
BERRY, NORMAN JONATHAN
BIATHROW, FREDERIC MOORE
BLODGETT, MARGUERITE LILLIAN
BLUM, LEOPOLD BERNARD
BOYD, JAMES ALEXANDER
BREEN, DANIEL FRANCIS
BRUCE, EDGAR BROWN
BRYANT, BURNELL VARNUM
BRYDON, LLOYD HARRIS
BUCKMINSTER, WILLIAM DUDLEY
BURNHAM, ROBERT FRANCIS
BURPEE, DOROTHY FOLLANSBY
CALDERWOOD, DONALD CAMERON
CALLAHAN, JOHN RUSSELL
CARLI, ARMANDO RALPH
CARLISLE, KENNETH DUDLEY
CARPENTER, JOHN THURSTON
CASSILY, CATHERINE MARY
CASWELL, MAURICE HAROLD
CHASE, CHARLES ELROY
CLARK, GEORGE HENRY
CLARKE, ERNEST JENNINGS
CLARKE, FRANK KENNETH
CLAY, JOHN ARTHUR
COE, HELEN JEWELL
COLBY, NATHANIEL HENRY
COLMAN, CHARLES DAVID
COLOVOS, NICHOLAS FILIP
CONNOR, CLYDE CEDRIC
COOK, CHARLES ATKINSON
COURSER, EDITH JEANNETTE
CURRIE, JAMES CARLTON
CURRIER, ALTON CHAUNCEY
CURTIS, HARRY MELVILLE
DAY, JOHN WOODBERRY
DEARBORN, ROLAND BALCH
DERBY, CARL CALVIN
DICEY, IRVING TILTON
DICKSON, GEORGE TRENHOLME
DIMOCK, MORRIS WILTON
DIONNE, ISABELLE RITA
DODGE, CAROLYN ELLA
DOLAN, MARY AGNES
P. 0. ADDRESS!
Fall River, Mass.
Union Hill, N. J.
Cumberland Ctr., Me.
Montclair, N. J.
Fall River, Mass.
Jw, , ..
-.,I, , ,,X',,,
DUSTIN, RALPH CLEMENT
EASTWOOD, MEDORA VIOLA
EATON, HAZEL WINNIFRED
FAIRCHILD, FRANCES FAITH
FARR, ANNIE GERTRUDE
FARRAR, ELBERT RAYMOND
FITCH, ALICE L1LA
FOLSOM, RUSSELL WILLAND
FRENCH, WILFORD ALBION
FROST, LORE ALFORD
GALVIN, VERNON VINCENT
GELPKE, WILLIAM JOSEPH
GEORGE, CHARLES ADNA
GERRISH, GRACE ELIZABETH
GILL, MCLEAN JOHN
HALL, FLORENCE ELLEN
HAMMERSTROM, GEORGE ALBERT
HARRIS, GLADYS ANNIE
HIARTSHORN, PEARL EDITHA
HAYDEN, LESLIE FORREST
HENAULT, NORMAN JOSEPH
HIXON, STANLEY RADCLIFFE
HOAGLAND, WILLIAM LLOYD
HODGE, LUCILLE CLARKE
HODGES, STEPHEN EMMONS
HOLT, CLARENCE DODGE
HOPKINS, WALTER SCOTT
HORNE, ROGER BIGELOW
HOURIHANE, CECELIA MARIE
HOURIHANE, ELLEN WREN
HOWE, LLOYD SANBORN
HUNT, ANNA CALVERT
HUNTOON, GROVENOR ARIEL
HUTCHINS, JOHN WELSH
JENKINS, RALPH RICHARDS
JOHNSON, BARNEY GEORGE
JOHNSON, PAUL SHATTUCK
JONES, HELEN GWENDOLYN
JORDAN, HARLAND CARL
KEENAN, ALICE JULIA
KELLEY, ETHEL ETTA
KELSEA, OSCAR GEORGE
KENNEDY, EDWARD HENRY
KENNEDY, MARY JOSEPHINE
KEOUGH, GEORGE HARLAND
KILLKELLEY, JAMES ROY
KIMBALL, KENNETH RIOBIE
KIMBALL, ROY GEORGE
KINSMAN, EMMA LENA
KUNZ, GORDON HOWARD
LANGDELL, MERRITT RAYMOND
LANGFORD, ANICE ELIZABETH
LARSON, NORMAN LUTHER
LAYNE, HAVEN DWIGHT
LEE, DANA HUNTLEY
LEWIS, STEVEN ASA
LIGHTBOWN. JAMES PEARSON
LITTLEFIELD, RALPH BATCHELDER
P. O. ADDRESS
Ply rnouth, Mass.
White Plains, N. Y.
Fall River, Mass.
Fall River, Mass.
if f'f7'TNxX A
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LONG, RUTH FLORENCE
LORD, GEORGE DAVID
LORD, RICHARD THEODORE
MCDONALD, JOHN JOSEPH
MCDONOUGH, JOHN CHARLES
MCGRAIL, THOMAS HENRY
McLEOD,' DONALD KENNETH
MCMORROW, VVILLIAM FRANCIS
MARNOCH, ,MARGARET SHAW
MARSDEN, EDWIN LEROY
MARTIN, ARME CUNNINGHAM
MASON, LAURENCE EVERETT
MOODY, FRANK BAILEY
MOONEY, CHESTER ERNEST
MOORE, WINTHROP PERKINS
MOULTON, NATHALIE MARION
MOUNTAIN, PAULINE LETITIA
MOYLAN, CLARE PATRICIA
MULLIGAN, PAUL VINCENT
MUNROE, EDWARD MANSFIELD
NAGEL, CHARLES FRED
NEVILLE, JOHN PATRICK
NEVVELL, THELMA KATHERINE
NUTTER, ARTHUR PRESTON
O'BRIEN, JAMES BARRY
O'KANE, CATHERINE VANDEWATER
O'LEARY, OTHO FRANCIS
OSGOOD, ALICE LOUISE
PAGE, HARRY OLIVER
PAIGE, CATHERINE ELIZA
PAIGE, EDNA MAY
PATTEN, ROGER WILLIAM
PERKINS, THEODORE JACOB
PHELPS, ROBERT THAYER
PHILBRLCIC, LAARLE DEXTER
PINKHAM, AUSTIN MARSTON
PINKHAM, ROLLAND FRANCIS
PITTS, THOMAS MICHAEL
POOR, BERNICE LILLIAN
PRINCE, WILLIAM MORRIS
PULSIFER, WALTER TRUEMAN
REED, ROGER ALLBEE
REMICK, EDWIN CRAFTS
RHODES, MARGARET ESTHER
ROBERTS, SAMUEL WOODBURY
ROBINSON, FREDERICK LEBARON
RODDEN, CLEMENT JAMES
ROLFE, MARY FLORENCE
ROWE, BERNICE LYDIA
ST. CLAIR, ROGER COUCH
SANBORN, VICTOR PAUL
SARGENT, BENJAMIN RICKER
SCHLENKER, FRANK STOTT
SCRIBNER, CARYL EDITH
SEAGER, BEATRICE FIELD
SENTNER, ROBERT VERRILL
SHARPLES, ROBERT EDMOND
SHEPARD, RACHEL ELIZABETH
SIMMONS, EMILY BLANCHARD
SIMPSON, JOHN ROGER
SIMPSON, LLOYD ATHERTON
SMALLEY, FREDERICK CHRISTOPHER
P. O. ADDRESS
T ' Walpole
'North' Bef-wick, 'Maine'
I -North Weare
I ' Berlin
West Roxbury, Mass.
SMITH, CLAIRE ELISABETH
SMITH, DOROTHY TUCK
SMITH, EVELYN HOPE
SMITH, LANGDON CIORNWALL
SOUTHMAYD, CLARENDON LESTER
SPILLANE, CHARLES JERREMIAH
STEVENS, RUTH CORNELIA
STONE, FRED BYRON
STRAW, RAYMOND WILLIAMS
TAPPAN, THOMAS CAPRON
THOMAS, A JANETTE
THOMPSON, GEORGE CLIFFORD
THOMPSON, HELEN HANNAH
THOMPSON, WILBUR EMONS
TROMBLEY, NAPOLEON ARTHUR
VANALLEN, ALBERT DAVID
VARNEY, GILBERT LESLIE
WALES, GARDNER HOWARD
WALLACE, MAYNARD STUART
WALLACE, TODD BRYCE
WEBBER, RUTH L.
WENTWORTH, IRENE MARTIN
WHITE, ELIZABETH ALICE
WHITE, WILLIAM PRESCOTT
WHYTE, RUSSELL PAUL
WIGGIN, STANLEY LYMAN
WILLARD, HERBERT ANDREW
WILLARD, MERVIN EDWIN
WILLGEROTH, GEORGE EDWARD
WILLIAMS, CHESTER ELMER
WILMOT, MANLY A.
WILSON, RALPH BROCKETT
WOOD, KATHERINE ALMA
WOODMAN, MARGARET CUSHMAN
WRIGHT, LINWOOD ARLON
P. O. ADDRESS
Newton Highlands, Mass.
-W --7---iw - -- .
igiatnrg nf the Qllaaz nf 1923
The Class of 1928 strolled onto the campus in lonely glory. For a
week it belonged to us, and in our own minds our importance grew and
magnified. The next week the others came, particularly the sophomores.
They rudely pricked the bubble of our mental magnitude by strategically
winning the Poster Fight, and capped it, or rather, us, with the insignia
of our station.
Reduced in stature to the point of insignificance, we began to grow
naturally and with vigor. On University Day we christened the new pond
and baptized the sophomores in the record-breaking time of seven-and-a-
half minutes. We also won everything but the shoe and relay races.
In football we had a fine recordg winning all but two games on our
The class basketball team took the cue from its football brethren and
emerged from a hard schedule with only three defeats.
Yes, we are growing. Of course m-id-terms jarred us. But, never-
theless, we are lusty youngsters and 'along with every other class, we
lay claim to becoming the best class that ever entered the University.
Gllauz nf 1525
ABBOTT, HAROLD ELLIOTT
ABRAHAMSON, HERMAN OSCAR
AIKEN, OSCAR SUMNER
AHERN, DANIEL KELEHER,
ALBIANI, SETTINO JOHN
ALTIERI, NATALIE VIRGINIA
ALTMAN, EDWARD MITCHELL
ANDERSON, VERNE SAWYER
ANGELL, PHILIP ALVIN
ANGLIN, JOHN IGNATIUS .
APPIANI, LEO ARMANDO
APPLETON, SCOTT SEVERANCE
ARMITAGE, WILLIAM O.
ASHE, HARRY BURBANK
ATKINS, REGINALD FRENICH
AUERBACKV EUGENE KIMBALL
AVERY, CARROLL WOOD
AVERY, MARTIN BAKER
BAILEY, HELEN WEEKS
BAKER, CLIFTON LEROY
BALCH, GRANT PUSHEE
BALDI, ATILIA MARY
BANCROFT, JAMES MERRITT
BARCLAY, LAWRENCE EARL
BARKER, GEORGE CLARENCE
BARRON, CATHERINE FRANCES
BARTLETT, WILLIAM STUAIRT
BATCHELDER, EDNA GERTRUDE
BATCHELDER, HELEN AGNES
BATCHELDE-R, LEON WALLACE
BATCHELDER, RAY MERTON
BEAN, WILLARD FREDERICK
BEANE, RANDOLPH NEWHALL
BEATTIE, ROBERT ARCHIBALD
BECKINGHAM, JAMES JOSEPH
BEEDE, FRANK ELLSWORTH
BEGGS, MARTIN FRANCIS
BERG, HAROLD ROGER
BERNSTEIN, HENRY RUFUS
BERRY, ELMER CLINTON
BLCKFORD, PAUL PARKER
BIRMINGHAM, HAROLD FRANCIS
BISSONETT, ROLAND LESTER
BLAISDELL, MARGARET ESTER
BLAKE, WINSTON PAIGE
BLODGETT. GRACE BURNHAM
BOEHNER, RUTH PARKER
BOLES, PEARL TOWNSEND
BOND, WALDO SMART
BOODEY, LEON ELI
BOWEN, RUTH VERNA
BOWEN, WHITMAN CHANDLER,
BOYLE. FREDERICK PATRICK
P. O. ADDRESS
Bergenfield, N. J.
New York City
BRADLEY, CHARLES STUART
BRADSHAW, HAROLD JAMES
BRANNEN, MILDRED EVELYN
BRAY, DANA SPENCER
BKECKWOLDT, MARIE HILL
BRIDGE, GEORGE SAMUEL
BROOKS, LESTER STEWART
BROOKS, LEWIS FREDERICK
BROWN, MARGARET FRANCES
BROWN, ROBERT IVES
BRUCE, ROBERT EDMUND
BUCKLEY, JOHN OGDEN
BURBANK, HENRY PARKER
BURUETT, MIRIAM LOIS
BURKE, WILLIAM MICHAEL
BUKNHAM, ALICE MAUDE
BURPEE, ELDORA HAINES
BURPEE, WILLENA FLORENCE
BUSWELL, WILLIAM WALTON
CARLISLE, WALTER SCOTT
CARPENTER, GLENDON MORGAN
CARPENTER, MARION HEATH
CASH, THOMAS PHILIP
CASTLE, GLADYS MAY
CELLA, ROMEO ALFRED
CHAMBERS, JOHN RICHARD
CHANDLER, ROLAND FRANCIS
CHAPLIN, CHARLES FREDERICK
CHURCHILL, FRED MAY
CILLEY, RAYMOND GARDNER
CLARK, JOHN REVIE
CLARK, LESLIE MARTIN
CLELAND, PHILIP AUGUSTUS
CLEVELAND, HARLAN SAMUEL
COHEN, DAVID MILLER
COLEMAN, GEORGE EPHRIAM
CONANT, MALCOLM WILLEY
COTTER, HENRY EUGENE
COTTON, CHESTER ARTHUR
COTTON, DANA MESERVE
CRAGIN, JOSEPH SHELDON
CRAIG, RALPH BRIRY
CUDDIRE, LAURENCE JOSEPH
CUMMINGS, EDWARD SAWYER
CUMMINGS, JAMES PEASLEE
CURRIER, CHARLES ALBERT
CUSTEAU, EMILE MICHAEL
DAGGETT, ALBERT FREDERICK
DALAND, RICHARD WILLIAMS
DANFORTH, H. RAYMOND
DANIELS, JESSIE ISABEL
DAVIS, DOROTHY HELEN
DAVIS, EVELYN MABEL
DAVIS, FRANCES GARLAND
DAWSON. RAYMOND JOHN
DEARBORN, ROBERT AMBROSE
DELBIANC0. ANGELO NATALE
DEXTER, EDWARD AUGUSTUS
P. O. ADDRESS
Fall River, Mass.
DILLON, GOMER STANLEY
DIXON, PAUL J.
DODGE, CHARLES EBEN
DODGE, GRENVILLE TAYLOR
DOE, RACHEL MARGARET
DOLAN, ROBERT FRANCIS
DONOVAN, MARGARET ELIZABETH
DOUCETTE, MARION GERTRUDE
DREW, FREDERICK WENTWORTH
DUERR, JOHN LATHROP
DUFFY, ARTHUR DANIEL
DUFF, PETER ANDREW
DUQUENNE, GEORGES CHARLES
EASTMAN, CLIFFORD HERMAN
EASTMAN, EDSON FARNUM
EASTMAN, HAZEL MAE
EDGERLY, CARLETON SANBORN
ELLIOTT, CHARLES NED
EMERY, WINSTON FRANK
ENGEL, L. ARNOLD
ENGLISH, JAMES HUGH
ESERSKY, ETTA ROSE
EVANS, LLOYD LLEWELLYN
EVANS, WALTER HORACE
FEITELBERG, FRANK SYDNEY
FERGUSON, JOHN EDWIN
FIELDS, D-OROTHY AMELIA
FIFIELD, BERNARD GEORGE
FIFIELD, STANLEY CLARENCE
FISK, MAYNARD CLARK
FLAHERTY, EDNA GRACE
FLANAGAN, KATHERINE PATRICIA
FLINT, MARGARET MERRILL
FOGG, BESSIE LAKIN
FOSS.. ALICE MILDRED
FOSTER. ALICE PAGE
FOY. PETER JOSEPH
FRANCOEUR, JEFFREY FRANCIS
FRENCH, ALVIN WATSON
FRENCH, CHAUNCEY WENTWORTH
GALE, MARJORIE HARRIET
GARmoER. CALVIN LELAND
GARNER, ROBERT SHERLOCK
GARVEY, LEO FRANCIS
GASKINS, ARTHUR LAWRENCE
GEORGE. AVERY BREWSTER
GILLTNGHAM. JOHN WILLIS
GOODWIN, EDWIN ALONZO
GOODWIN. MARION LOUISE
GORDON, DOROTHY MATULA
GORDON. FAY ELLA
GOVE. RUTH ALICE
GRADY, CATHERINE ELIZABETH
GPFFINWOOD. RAYMOND EDWARD
GULLIVER, REGTNALD EVERETT
GUPTILL, ALEXANDER LEO
P. 0. ADDRESS
Fall River, Mass.
South Swansea, Mass.
West Lebanon, Maine
Pleasant Lake, N. D.
GUPTILL, GEORGE HERBERT
GUSTAFSON, CLARENCE HENRY
GUSTAFSON, WALTER LUDWIG
HAINES, WALTER BLAKE
HALEY, HAROLD EDWARD
HALL, HERBERT LORENZO
HALL, PHILLIPS RUSSELL
HALL, ROSCOE DAVIS
HALLISEY, MILDRED LOUISE
HAMMOND, GORDON ELVINGTON
HAMMOND, RUTH WILSON
HANAGAN, JOSEPH JOHN
HANSON, ELIZABETH FRANCES
HANASON, ERIC WALDEMAR
HARRIMAN, AELLENE WINIFRED
HARRIMAN, CARL EDWARD
HARRIS, WILLIAM WESLEY
HARTSHORN, MARY ELIZABETH
HARTSON, CHARLES FREDERICK
HATCH, ERVIN NERVA
HATCH, HERBERT OREN
HAUBRICH, ALTA LUSETTA
HAWKINS, HUBERT WHEELER
HAYES, MILTON WARE
HEATH, CECIL NEWTON
HEMINGVVAY, ELLIS LEWIS
HERLIHY, DANIEL PATRICK
HIGGINS, GEORGE WARREN
HILDRETH, MALCOLM DEE
HILL, HENRY BERTRAM
HILL. MARGAIRET EVELYN
HILLIARD, HARRY EUGENE
HOBBS, DOROTHY GILMORE
HOBBS, LLEWELLYN FRANK
HOFFSES. BARBARA STERLING
HfOITT', DOROTHY EMMA
HOLLY, MIRIAM URSULA
HORN. ELIZABETH AGNES
HORNE, EVELYN LOUISE
HORNE, FRANK WESICNOTT
HORNE, RUTH FRANCES
HAOULE, EDMOND JAMES
HOWARD, STEPHEN EDWARD
HOYT, RAYMOND ALBERT
HUCKINS. JOHN HAVEN
HUNT, PAUL MERRYMAN
HUTCHINSON. HAROLD CURTIS
HYATT. ALLEN THOMPSON
JACK, GERALD ALBION
JACKSON, JOHN ALFRED
JACKSON, LEWIS LEONARD
JACOBS, NORRIS HENRY
JAMES, CLIFF-ORD EDWARD
JOHNSON, STANLEY PULSIFER
JOSLIN. GEORGE ELIAS
JOY. RUTH ELIZABETH
KEARNS, JOHN JOSEPH
KELLEY. PAULINE JOAN
KEMP. ROBERT DUDLEY
KENERSON, ELSIE DEAN
KENISON, FREDERICK DAMON
P. O. ADDRESS
North Berwick, Maine
South Boston, Mass.
A Mendon, Mass.
- North Conway
KENISTON, WENDELL CYRUS
KILLEEN, ELIZABETH CATHERINE
KILLKELLY, THOMAS JOSEPH
LADD, KARL PLUMER
LADD, RUTH MESSER
LAFOND, EDWARD FRANCIS
LAMB, LILIANE THERESA
LAMONT, HERBERT ARTHUR
LANDON, LESTER L.
LANG, MARY ELLEN
LANGLEY, SYDNEY JORDAN
LAWRY, HENRY MADISON
LEARNED, THEDA LOUISE
LEE, ARTHUR RAYMOND
LEE, JAMES MAURICE
LINDSAY, ROGER MANUS
LITTLE, DOROTHY MAE
LIZIO, RALPH AMERICO
LOBDELL, WINSTON BALL
LORD, GRACE LILLIAN
LOUGEE, DOROTHY ELLEN
LOUGH, NORBERT FRANCIS
LOUGHLIN, HARRY AUGUSTINE
LOWELL, JOHN NEWTON
LYFORD, AGNES ELSINA
LYMAN, JOSEPH ROLAND
MacCASLAND, WILLIS EUGENE
MCCOLLISTER, RUSSELL WILLIAM
MICCOOEY, DANIEL FARLEY
McCRILLIS, VIRGINIA MARY
MCHALE, LETHA MOREEN
MacLAREN, EDWARD WALLACE
MCLEOD, DANIEL NICKEL
McMAHON, EVERETT JAMES
MacPHEE, DONAL FRANCIS
MACY, ROBERT SIMPSON
MALLEN, RICHARD JAMES
MANNING, JOHN MARCELLUS
MARDEN, MELVIN FRANCIS
MARSTON, NORMAN OSWALD
MARTIN, HARRY STEPHEN
MARTIN, LINN SEAVER
MASON, ALBERTA MAE
MASON, MURIEL RUTH
MATHESON, LESTER AUGUS
MATTHEW, ROBERT JOHN
MELENDY. EVELYN ALICE
MELOON, CHARLES LEIGHTON
MERRILL, FRED RAUNSEVEL
MERRILL, ROBERT PILLSBURY
MILAN, RUTH ANNETTE
MITCHELL, FREDERICK BARR
MONAT, URGEL ALCID
MOORE, GERARD WILLIAM
MOORE, HOWARD CROSS
MOORE, ROGER EDWIN
MORIARTY. MORTIMER JOSEPH
MORIN, LOUIS RAYMOND
MORRELLNS, CHARLES LOUIS
P. O. ADDRESS
Fall River, Mass.
Union Village, Vt-
MORRIS, JOHN KENDALL
MORRISON, RALPH BURNHAM
MORRISON, STANLEY WILLIAM
MUNHALL, GENIEVE ELIZABETH
MURNANE, PATRICK JOHN
MURPHY, EDWARD JAMES
MURPHY, JAMES PATRICK
NECKER, EDWARD ARTHUR
NEDEAU, ARTHUR CLIFFORD
NELSON, RALPH SYLVESTER
NELSON, WILLIAM EARLE
NELSON, WILLIAM PETTEE
NICHOLS, JOHN BALLON
NILSEN, ANNE-MARIE AGERSBORG
NOSSIFF, GEORGE SEAVEY
NOYES, PARKER ELWOOD
NUTTER, BERTRAND BURGESS
ORCHARD, DOROTHY HASKELL
OSGOOD, JAMES DIAMOND
OSSEN, SAMUEL SOLOMEN
PALISOUL, ARTHUR HENRY
PATERSON, ALLAN MCGIFFERT
PERCIVAL, WARREN EDWARD
PERKINS, ALBERT BECKWITH
PERKINS, ALICE MAY
PERKINS, CHARLES WILLARD
PERKINS, JOHN FREMONT
PERRY, FRANK WILLIAM
PHILBROOK, ANNA LESTER
PICKFORD, THOMAS ARNOLD
PICKWICK, GEORGE BRADLEY
PIERCE, AUBREY ROGER
PIERCE, NORMAN JAMES
PIKE, HELEN ELIZABETH
POLLARD, MARGUERITE RUTH
PORTER, FLORENCE CELESTIA
PRAY, DOROTHY ALLEN
PREBLE, ALLAN CURTIS
PRINCE. GEORGE HOWARD
PULSIFER. BERTRAM WORTHEN
PUSHEE, RUTH MARGARET
PUTNAM, EDWIN HERBERT
QUINT, MURIEL EDNA
RAMSAY, WILLIAM TALCOTT
RAMSEY, WALTER METCALF
RAY, EDGAR LEO
RAY. LLOYD SANFORD
RECORD, LOUIS D'eWITT
REDDEN, ELIZABETH ADELAIDE
REED, JOHN BOWYER
REGALI. RALPH A.
REID, HELEN LOUISE
REID. NEIL GORDON
REINHART, ALVIN RICHARD
REYNOLDS, ROBERT HODGKINS
ROBECK. ESTHER CAROLINE
ROBERTS, FRANCES JENNIE
ROBINSON. DAVID DUNLOP
ROBINSON, ELSIE LOUISE
ROBINSON, HORACE FORBES
ROBINSON, MAX GEORGE
P. O. ADDRESS
North Andover, Mass,
Fall River, Mass.
West Norwood, N. J.
Tnrners Falls, Mass.
West Newbury, Mass.
Wcst Roxbury, Mass.
ROBINSON, WILLIAM EVANS
ROGERS, JOHN EDWARD .
ROGERS, NEIL CONNER I
ROLLINS, GLADYS LOUISE
ROSE, HARRY BROADBENT
ROSENTHAL, EDWARD ISAAC
ROWDEN, WILLIAM GRANT
ROY, EDGAR LEO
RUSSELL, CHARLES HENRY
RUSSELL, ROBERT ALEXANDER
ST. CLAIR, ELGAR LINCOLN
SARGENT, EBEN ROLEE
SARGENT, FRANCIS ALBERT
SARGENT, HARRISON ERASTUS
SARGENT, MALCOLM BENJAMIN
SAVAGE, FRANCIS CHADBOURNE
SCHURMAN, CHARLES ARTIS
SCHURMAN, DOROTHY GARDNER
SCRIBNER, BERNARD MORRILL
SEBRA, LOUIS JOSEPH
SHAW, HAZEL DELLA
SHEEHAN, JOHN FRANCIS e
SHEPARD, MAITLAND CHARLES
SHEPARD, MAURICE EVERETT
SILVERMAN, DAVID BERNARD
SILVERSTEIN, MAURICE ZOLMAN
SIMON, MOSES I.
SIMPSON, EDWIN KERSHAW
SIMPSON, LEROY CLAYTON
SINCLAIR, JAMES AMBROSE
SINCLAIR, WILLIAM BENJAMIN
SLAYTON, FOSTER HERBERT
SMITH, BARBARA ANNETTE
SMITH, CATHERINE FRANCES
SMITH CHARLOTTE MARIE
SMITH JOHN CLARK
ROYAL WILLIAM ..
SNYDER, CLARENCE EBER
SODERLUND, WINIFRED MAUD
SOULE, LEON LESLIE
SPAULDING, CHARLES WARREN VV.
SPENDER, HAROLD CHESLEY
SPILLER, DORIS NATALIE
STACKPOLE, GEORGE HERBERT
STAPLES, MAURICE ELLSWORTH
STEEVES, MURIEL FRANCES
STEPHENS, EDNA BEEDE
STEVENS, JOHN FISHER
STEWART, THOMAS ARMOUR
STEWART, WILLIAM ANDREW
STTMSON, LLOYD KEITH
STOCKWELL, FRANK WHITTEN
STODDARD, ERVILLA ANNETTE
STRIPLIN, WILLIAM HOWARD
SULLIVAN, JOHN PATRICK
SULLIVAN, MARY LOUISE
SULLIVAN, MARY MARGARET
SWASEY, MURIEL ELIN
TAFT, ALBERT HAMILTON
P. 0. ADDRESS
Three Rivers, Mass.
TATARCUK, ALBERT JOSEPH
TAYLOR, BYRON PINEO
THOMPSON, MARJORIE LUCILLE
TIBBETTS, ELIZABETH FALES
TODD, JOHN LORING
TOOLIN, PAUL VINCENT
TOONE, MALCOLM PERCIVAL
TORREY, MARGARET BEAN
TOWNE, SUMNER ANDREVV
TRASK, NORMAN STEWART
P. O. ADDRESS
TRUDELL, EDMUND ALBERT Concord
TRUE, JOHN HYDE Chester
TRUE, RUSSELL MARSTON Hampton
TURSCHMANN, CARL EMIL Somersworth
VENNARD, HAROLD DAME East Lynn, Mass-
VINCENT, ROGER J, Concord
VOLPE, HENRY Plymouth
WAITE, LEONA Manchester
WALING, MAURICE GILBERT Keene
WALKER, DEXTER AUGUSTUS Newmarket
WALKER, JOHN EDWARD Newmarket
VVALKER, STANLEY Newmarket
WALLACE, HAROLD GEORGE Plymouth
WALLACE, RUSSELL GOULD Keene
WARD, EDWARD HUGH Wakefield, Mass.
WARREN, ARLIN BROWN Manchester
WARREN, GEORGE CHURCHILL Somerville, Mass,
WARREN, RUTH EVANGELINE Derry
WATERS, LESLIE WARREN Pittsfield
WATSON, ALICE LOUISE Durham
WATTS, FRANK EMIL Malden, Mass.
WEBB, GEORGE DALAND Marlboro
WEEKS, G. NEWTON Portsmouth
WEEKS, NORMAN STEPHEN Gilmanton
WEINBACK, ALICE EMILY Lowell, Mass.
WELLMAN, ELEANOR BLANCHE Durham
WENTWORTH, HUBERT ARNOLD Brownfield, Maine
WENTWORTH, WARREN GILBERT Dover
WESTGATE, WARREN ADELBERT Plainfield
WESTON, STEWART NORTON Concord
WHEELER, EVELYN MASON New London
WHEELER, GORDON EMERY Manchester
WHITE, LAWRENCE ARDEN Marlboro
WHITNEY, WARD PARKER Nashua
WHITTEMORE, JOHN KENNETH Londonderry
WHITTEN, LIONEL PETERSON Manchester
WILKINSON, RICHARD HILL West Medway, Mass.
WILLEY, AUDREY EMERSON Durham
WILLIAMS, DONALD HERBERT Meriden
WILSON, DORIS STANDLEY Worcester, Mass.
WITHAM, MAVIS ELEANOR Nashua
WITHINGTON, WALTER THAYEB Malden, Mass.
WOODS, CAROLYN ELIZABETH Epping
WRIGHT, ESTHER ALICE Keene
WRIGHT, RUTH ELIZABETH Methuen, Mass.
WYMAN, ELIOT Manchester
ZACHARIAS, MARY JEAN Portsmouth
-- ,-.gre-'---' f 4- F---f-rrf:':rrf"r ' '
Summer Svchnul, 1924
NAME P. O. ADDRESS NAME P. 0. ADDRESS
Adams, Amy Lindsay, Claremont Brick, Frank Augustine, Hanover
Agrafiotis, Chris John, Manchester Brooks, Dorothy, Portsmouth
Aldrich, Richard H., East Douglas, Mass. Brown, Charles D., Marshfield, Vt.
Allan, Kenneth Thomson, Browne, Ethel Charlotte, Portsmouth
White River Junction, Vt.Bunting, William Boddie, New York, N. Y.
Atwood, Albert Brown, Chocorua Burke, Geraldine Mary, New York, N. Y.
Avery, Dean Proctor, Hanover Burlingame, Philip Russell, Manchester
Badger, Frances Whidden, Portsmouth Burnham, Gertrude Mary, Grafton Center
Banister, Seth Warrener, Center StraffordBurns, Leslie Arthur, Westminster, Mass,
Batchelder, Leon Wallace, Durham Burroughs, George Lawrence, Hudson
Beane, Doris, Durham Callahan, Ruth Virgina, Rochester
Beauchesne, Dorothy Greene, Castle, Willard Medford, Melrose, Mass.
Barrington, R. I.Cavanough, Mary Elizabeth, Dover
Berry, Elizabeth, Rochester Chase, Carl Eddie, Londonderry
Blanchard, Katherine Agnes, Chase, Philip Rockingham, Hanover
Danvers, Mass.Chipman, Roscoe Dyer, Manchester
Boodey, Cecil Webster, Barrington Churchill, Dorothy M., Rochester
Bourdon, Irene, Manchester Clarke, Ernest Jennings, Jr.,
Boylston, VVard Nicholas, Durham Lynnfleld Center, Mass.
Brady, Harriet Fiske, Union Hill, N. J. Clarke, Ida Amelia, Farmington
Brady, Helen, Union Hill, N. J. Connor, Regina, Newmarket
Brady, Joseph Vincent, Durham Copeland, Brenda Martin, Rochester
NAME P. O. ADDRESS
Cummings, Clarence, Colebrook
Cunningham, Frances Marie,
Curtin, Alice Geraldine,
East Orange, N. J.
Cushing, Helen Gnant, Durham
Davis, Rachel Reed, Ward Hill, Mass.
Davis, Ruth Louise, Groveland, Mass.
Dawson, Andrew McGrouther, Andover
DeFay, Irene Veronica, Keene
DePew, Heber F., Durham
Dickerson, Elizabeth Doris, Hill
Dolan, Joseph Paul, Nashua
Dooley, Helen Ward, Somersworth
Drennan, Anna M., Manchester
Dwyer, Catherine Regina,
Mt. Vernon, N. Y
Dwyer, Rosamond Angela,
Mt. Vernon, N. Y
Dyment, Ray Alexander, Concord
Eastman, Esther Beard, Manchester
Eckford, May McLaren, Methuen, Mass.
Engel, John Nicholas, Concord
Erickson, Lauren-ce, Durham
Faneuf, Geraldine Marion, Lebanon
Farnum, Paul Ervin, Penacook
Foote, Lewis Ford, Holyoke, Mass.
Gaskins, Arhur Lawrence, Milton, Mass.
Geremonty, Francis Howard, Durham
Godbeer, John Norman, Jr.,
Golding, Norman R., Newmarket
Gordon, George Howard, Concord
Gordon, Kenneth Elbridge, Hillsboro
Gould, M-alcolm Piper, Lakeport
Graham, Edward Dewey, Montpelier,
Graham, Helen Ann, Montpelier, Vt.
Gunn, Raymond Frederick, Newport
Gushee, Rosa Cynthia, Winthrop, Mass.
Haapanen, Olive Esther, Newport
Hanney, John Charles, Manchester
Harrington, Marjorie, Everett, Mass.
NAME P. 0. ADDRESS
Jenkins, El'lery Wayne, Durham
Jesseman, Alice Mary, Lisbon
Johnson, Ralph Willard, Natick, Mass.
Johnson, William Dudley, Saugus, Mass.
Jordan, Wilson R., Waltham, Mass.
Kimball, Ralph Lawson, Somersworth
Knight, Velma Mae, Haverhill, Mass.
Knox, Alice R., Dover
Ladd, Harold Marden, Hlanover
Lawrence, Frederic Stanton, Newmarket
Learned, Theda Louise, Woodsville
Littlefield, Aubrey Lord, Dover
Lovell, Gladdeus M., New York City
MacDonald, Harold William, Salem, Mass
McGaughan, T. Francis, Adams, Mass.
McGuirl, Mary Elizabeth, Fordham, N. Y
McLaughlin, Marietta, Dover
McMahon, Mary Eugenie,
'Souh Norwalk, Conn
McPherson, Donald Davis,
Manchester, Bertha C., Orford
Mann, Frederic White, East Concord
Mason, Muriel Ruth, Keene
Mattoon, Donald Potter, Charlestown
Mattoon, Gertrude Beckler, Charlestown
Mears, Russell Stanley, Haverhill, Mass.
Mitchell, Ellsworth Douglas, Manchester
Morrill, Edith Grace, Penacook
Morse, William Sanders, East Haverhill
Moylan, Clare, Dorchester, Mass.
Noyes, Everett Atwood, Lisbon
Ithamar, Hartford, Conn.
O'Brien, William Francis, Lynn, Mass.
Vf-O'Kane, Catherine VandeWater, Durham
O'Kane, Elizabeth Wells, Durham
Olmstead, Shuirley Herbert, Lancaster
Palmer, Leota Dorothea, Berlin
Pattee, Charles Walter, Durham
Pearson, Hayden S., Hancock
Perkins, Alice May, Dover
Hawley, J'am9S Benjamin, Summit, N- J-Perkins, Arthur Fiske, Manchester
Healey, Helen F. M., Lowell, Mass.
Henderson, Edna, Durham
Peterman, Gustave Conrad, Durham
Phillips, Herbert, Littleton
Hixon, Stanley Radcliffe, Worcester, Mass.Pi11Sbu1-y, Charles Kenneth,
Holmes, Clayton Wiilliam, Durham
Hounsell, William Booth, Conway
Howard Fairmian S.,
Stafford Springs, Conn.
Howard, Marjorie Mary, Derry
Hutchins, Paul Aiken, Stratford
Ishall, Ona Byron, Somersworth
Jackman, Charlotte Tilton, Concord
Piper, Ethel Hoyt, Portsmouth
Piper, Walter Irving, Portsmouth
Poor, Bernice Lillian, Atkinson
Priest, John Jenkins, Newmarket
Pritchard, Charles Gregory, Manchester
Putney, Charles Henry, East Andover
Rasnick, Julius, Dorchester, Mass.
NAME P. O. ADDRESS
Reardon, Margaret Ursula,
NAME P. O. ADDRESS
Sullivan, John Patrick, Manchester
New Rochelle, N. Y.Talbert, Elmer James, West Lebanon
Redden, John Daniel, Dover
Rhodes, Margaret Esther,
Taylor, Rowena Buckland,
Chicopee Falls, Mass
Brookline, Mass. Temple, Earl Spencer, Concord
Robes, Kenneth Hooper, Hanover
Rowe, Willard Irving, Exeter
Sanders, Marion Gertrude, Dover
Voyagis, Michael Harry, Manchester
Waite, Frederick, Allston, Mass.
Walker, James Edward, Concord
Sawin, Edward Parker, Northwood CenterVVashburn, Emily, Portsmouth
Scott, Don Pitt, Tiverton, R. I.
Service, Elizabeth Campbell,
Wason, Bernard Albert, Chester
Watson, Ruth Emma, Dover
Norwich, Gonfn. Weeks, Maude May, Burlington, Vt.
Sheedy, James Augustine, Lawrence, Mass
.Wentwor'th, Irene Martin, Somersworth
Simpson, James Sharples, Richmond, Me.
Smith, Charles Wesley, Portsmouth
Smith, Dorothy, Hudson
Smith, Stanley Newton, London
Smith, William Alfred,
South Royalton, Vt
Spaulding, Russell Smith, Walpole
Stockwell, Ira Worcester, Marlborough
Sullivan, Dorothy Eleanor,
New Haven, Conn
Sullivan, George Patrick, Manchester
Weston, Ralph Frank, Adams, Mass.
Wheelright, Ralph Douglas, Danvers, Mass.
Whiteley, Annie Elizabeth, Dover
Whittemore, Arhur Benjamin, Londonderry
Wihittemore, Hollis Leon, Durham
.Wiggin, Herbert Austin, Norwood, Mass.
Wilder, Parker Spinney, Newton
Williams, Helen, Portland, Maine
Williams, Marion Dun-lap, Portsmouth
.Wright, Murray J., Alton
Young. Clairborne Hart, Wilton
Emu-Bear Rgrirnltural Men
ANDREWS, CLIFFORD SPENCE
BIATHROW, HARRY BURTON
BOOTHBY, RAYMOND ARTHUR
DAVIS, ARTHUR NEWBURY
DUDLEY, DAVID FREEMAN
GRACE, WILL ANSLO
JACKSON, STANLEY FRENCH'
LEGGE, RALPH CLYDE
ANNIS, HERMAN LESTER
BARKER, MORRIS KIDDER
BARTLETT, GEORGE B.
BELL, WOODBURY DOW
BICKFORD, MAURICE ELMER
BROWN, MARVIN AUGUSTUS
CRANE, CHARLES BRADFORD
CURRIE, ALEXANDER BLACKWOOD
ELWELL, RICHARD LEAVITT
GILE, ALONZO ROBERTSON
ABBOT, EDITH HALE
BADGER, PHILLIPS BROOKS
BARTON, CARLTON CLAUDIUS
CHURCHILL, EVADNE RUTH
DODGE, GLADYS WILMA
FISCHER, ROBERT HATHAWAY
GLIDDEN, BETTY INAH
McINTIRE, CLINTON CHESTER
NEAL, WILLIAM JOSEPH -
PORTER, LEWIS HOLMES '
PRICE, EDWARD LEWIS
QUIMBY, OLNEY ADAMS
STANNARD, GEORGE WALTER
WHITTIER, DONALD MOSES
HARRISON, CHARLES WINFIELD
HIGGINS, THOMAS CRAVEN
JACKSON, WALDO PHILIP
MAYNARD, CLARENCE VIRGIN
MOOREHOUSE, CLIFTON DAVIS
NELSON, ARTHUR WINFRED
NICHOLS, JOHN HAYDEN
ROWE, ALLAN FULLER
SMITH, NORMAN PULSIFER
WORTHEN, DONALD E.
HILL, NORRIS WENDELL
HUGGINS, GRATIA THRASHER
NEAL, GRANVILLE WYMAN
PENNOCK, GRACE LAVINIA
PIPER, ETHEL HOYT
PIPER, WALTER IRVING
CLOUGH, HARRY ELIAS
DIXON, ELMER THORNTON
DIXON, WAYNE RODNEY
LAFOE, GEORGE A.
MOREY, JAMES BERNARD
MURPHY, BLANCHE HARD
NEALEY, HERBERT CHESTLEY
PETTENGILL, LUTHER DAVID
REID, RUPERT CLARENCE
STEVENS, EARL VV. I
STEVENS, HENRY L.
SWEATT, RALPH TOWNE
I Muay'-r11f1""f. 2?'
ig .' age bS,.1...fL,4LL.
Top row' I
Batchelder, H. Brady, B, Hunt. S. Colby, D, Rydin.
Davis, E. ALwuorl.
Founded at U. of N. H. 1914
Pres., Ida Neil ,25g Sec.-Treas.,
Mary Hoitt '25.
Top Row: L. Hudon, Andrews, Hill, Nims, Finn. Osgood, Tiblletts.
Front Row: C. Hudon, Landman, Atwood, Noyus, McNally, Pray. Colby,
Alpha Glhi Qbmrga
Established at De Pauw University, Ind., 1895
Alpha Tau Chapter Established at U. N. H., 1921
Active Chapters 44 Alumni Chapters 17
Beatrice Noyes, Pres., Gertrude McNally, Vice-Pres., Vivian Landman,
Sec., Eleanor Atwood, Treas.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Salome Colby, Camille Hudon, Gertrude McNally, Beatrice Noyes, Eleanor
Ruth Finn, Lillian Hudon, Vivian Landman, Marion Nims.
Pauline Andrews, Eleanor Atwood, Margaret Hill, Alice Osgood, Elizabeth
Ruth Horne, Dorothy Pray, Winifred Soclerlund, Muriel Quint, Dorothy Hobbs,
Virginia McCrillis, Marjory Thompson, Dorothy Little, Dorothy Orchard, Ervilla
Stoddard, and Irma Andrew.
Top Row: Harris, Robinson, hemp, Moulton, Lounsu.
Second Row: Neil, Davis, Tingley, Iiurpee Rolfe, Thomas.
Front Row: Spinney, Riell, Cowles. Conant R b .' , T' l' -r, Henderson.
Alpha Xi Balm
Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Ill., 1893
Elinor Conant, Pres., Ethel Robinson, Vice-Pres., Vesta Spinney, Sec.,
Edythe Tingley, Treas.
SORORES IN FACULTATE
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Ethel L. Cowles, Ida Neil, Edith Ried, J. Mildred Tinker.
Elinor Conant, Rachel Davis, Edna Henderson, Ruth Kemp, Ethel Robin--
son, Vesta Spinney.
Edith Couser, Wilena Burpee, Gladys Harris, Nathalie Moulton, Florence
Rolfe, Janette Thomas.
Doris VVilson, Marguerite Pollard, Dorothy Fields, Margaret Torrey, Carolyn
Woods, Kelsea Griffin, Marion Carpenter, Priscilla Morris, Mary Zacharias, Anne-
Marie Nilson, Ruth VVright, Evelyn Brannen, Anna Philbrook, Elizabeth Smalley,
Evelyn Davis, Muriel Swazey, and Hazel Eastman.
winners nf the Smrnritg Salsa Qlunteat fur the 1925 Granite
Top Row: Crowley, Arnold, Thurston, Groah. Alexander, Woodman, Rydin, Savithes, Cunningham
Second Row: Scott, Caldwell, Kelley, Walker, Hunter, Page, D. Griffin, Humphrey, Nutting. I
Front Row: Clarkson, Craig, Tuttle, Hoitt, E. Griffin, Conant, Fairchild.
Founded alt University of Arkansas. Mu Alpha Chapter established
at U. N. H. 1916. Active Chapters 72. Alumni Chapters 32.
Mary Hoitt, Pres., E. Jane Tuttle, Vice-Pres., Elizabeth Griffin, Sec., Ann
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Mrs. Sidney Wentworth, Mrs. Charles Pettee, Mrs. J. O. Wellman, Mrs.
Helena Ayotte, Mrs. Perley Fitts.
Mrs. James Chamberlain, Miss Elizabeth Sawyer, Mrs. Ralph D. Paine.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Eleanor Alexander, Audrey Caldwell, Dorothy Conant, Madeline Cunning-
ham, Ann Craig, Elizabeth Griffin, Marjorie Groah, Mary Hoitt,
Louise Norton, Louise Nutting, Emily Page, Dorothy Thurston,
Constance Arnold, Dorothy Clarkson, Jessie Maclntosh, Dorothy Griffin,
Doris Rydin, Dorothea Savithes, Winifred Scott, Una Walker,
Helen Crowley, Frances Fairchild, Helen Humphrey, Margaret Woodman,
Pauline Kelly, Ruth Milan, Alta Haubrich, Beulah Merrill, Pauline Stewart, Margaret
Flint, Mildred Fifield, Helen Booth and Eleanor Wellman.
Top Row: Anna Hunt, Ann Maxrwood, Evelyn Bidwell, Margaret Codaire, Edna Fowle, Ruth Jenkins,
Ruth Webber, Muriel Mason.
Front Row: Evelyn Burnham, Margaret Marnoch, Arme Martin, Marion Arthur, Esther Holt, Marjor'
Woodbury, Barbara Hunt.
Founded at Wesleyan College, Mason, Ga., 1852. Beta Gamma Chap-
ter established at U. N. H. 1919. Active chapters 42. Alumni chapters
Marion Arthur, Pres., Marjorie Woodbury, Vice-Pres., Arme Martin,
Sec., Esther Holt, Treas.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Marjorie Woodbury, Evelyn Burnham, Ann Magwood.
Barbara Hunt, Margaret Codaire, Edna Fovvle, Marion Arthur, Evelyn
Anna Hunt, Arme Martin, Helen Thompson, Margaret Marnoch, Ruth
Jenkins, Ruth Webber, Muriel Mason, Esther Holt.
Evelyn Wheeler, Elizabeth Taggett, Ruth Bowen, Elsie Kennison, Ruth Hammond,
Alice Burnham and Marie Breckwoldt.
Top Row: Georgia Osgood, Gwendolyn Jones, Mary Dolan, Louise Bailey, Pearl Hartshorn, Helen Brady,
Second Row: Catherine 0'Kane, Helen Dooley, Lena Storey, Dorothy Brooks, Elizabeth Dickerson, Leona
Davis, Helen Pike.
F1-ont Row: lla Batcheldor, Dorothy Flynn, Harriet Brady, Helen Kelly, Bertha Hill, Eleanor Sampson,
Founded at the University of New Hampshire, 1919
Helen Kelly, Pres., Harriet Brady, Vice-Pres., Eleanor Sampson, Sec.,
Bertha Hill, Treas.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Elsie Chickering, Helen Dooley, Helen Kelly.
Ila Batcheldor, Harriet Brady, Leona Davis, Bertha Hill, Eleanor Samp-
son, Lena Story, Dorothy Brooks.
Helen Brady, Mary Dolan, Pearl Hartshorn, Gwendolyn Jones, Catherine
O'Kane, Dorothy Flynn.
Elizabeth Dickerson, fJunio1'J: Georgia Osgood, fSoph.Jg Helen Pike, fSoph.Jg
Louise Bailey, fSpecial Stuzlentbg Barbara Hoffes, Agnes Lyford, Alice
Melendy, Edna Batchelder, Dorothy Shurman, Lillian Lamb, Dorothy Gordon,
Dorothy Lougee, Katherine Kidder, Ruth Pushee and Katherine Barron.
Ton Row: Sneirson, Macdonald, Mears, Fogyr, Folsom, Davis, Atkinson.
Middle Row: Bloomfield, Woodman, Greene, Taylor, Maclntyre, Whitcomlx. Avery.
Front Row: Jensen, Holland, Lilfkin, Hubbard, Chase, Bethune.
Qlaaque zmh Qlaaket
Founded al University of New Hampshire 1905
IN. W. Lufkin, Jr., Pres., L. S. Holland, Vice-Pres., A. I Hubbar
L. V. Jensen, Treas.
KAPPA SIGMA PHI ALPHA
J. J. Bloomfield
M. F. Sneirson
GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA
J. S. Bethune
R. IZ. Folsom
PHI MU DELTA
W. VV. Lufkin, Jr.
C. S. Avery
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
A. I. Hulbbard
R. S. Taylor
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
F. Chase G. B. Woodman
L. V. Jensen E. Davis
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA DELTA PI EPSILON
L. S. Holland H. W. MacDonald
R. S. Mears C. W. Holmes
THETA CHI THETA UPSILON GMEGA
T. Atkinson B. VV. MacIntyre
H. W. Whitcomb W. H. Greene
LEGATI SINE SUFFRAGIO
THETA KAPPA PHI ALPIIA GAMMA RHO
A. E. Balduc C. H. Fogg
Top Row: Robinson, Symonds, Abbiatti, licattie, Craig, Nicora, Sanborn, Soule, Stockwell, R. Reynolds,
Secong Raw: Litchfield, Jennings, Day, Avery, Macdonald, Clark, Calderwood, Melville, Sullivan, Starrett
Third Row: Haubrich, Bartlett, Rand, Sayward, Lufkin, Campbell, Scott, Warren.
Front Row: Striplin, Cella, Stockwell, Nelson, VVhittemore, Morris, Jack.
Beta Kappa Chapter Established 1901
W. W. Lufkin, Jr., Pres., M. F. Campbell, Vice-Pres., D. P. Scott, Sec.:
H. T. Rand, Treas.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Richard L. Gustafson, Capt. Chas. S. Pettee, Thomas J. Laton, John C.
Kendall, H. B. Stevens, Hiollie L. Whittemore.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
C. W. Jennings, G. P. Sullivan. SENIORS
Dean P. Avery, Francis W. Bartlett, Marshall F. Campbell, George B.
Clark, Frederick R. Haubrich, Carl E. Hewitt, Wilfred W. Lufkin,
Jr., Harold T. Rand, Fred I. Reynolds, William S. Sayward, Don
Scott, Ira W. Stockwell. JUNIORS
Chester S. Avery, Harold I. Calderwood, John Callahan, Carroll Gerrish,
Stephen Litchfield, Floyd P. Macdonald, George C. Melville, Robert
Nicora, Victor P. Sanborn, Edgar Seddon, Jasper Starrett.
Furio A. Abbiatti, Robert Beattie, Ralph Craig, John Day, Edward Mun-
roe, Robert Reynolds, Frederick Robinson, Leon Soule, Stephen
William Burke, Romeo Cella, Henry Hill, Gerald Jack, John Morris, Wi-l-
liam Nelson, Frank Stockwell, Howard Striplin, John Whittemore.
Top Row: Ferguson, Snyder, Wheeler, Weeks, Mitchell. Higgins, Rogers, Matheson, Gustafson, Dillon,
Sargent, Johnson, NValIace, Danforth, Snow.
Second Row: Whitcomb, Whittier, English, Hawkins, Michelson, Philbrick, G, Clark, Applin, Van Allen,
MacPhee, Nelson, J. Clark, Hall.
Third Row: Tetzlaff, Martin, Bridges, Steere, Ayres, Atkinson, Alexander, Gordon, Chase, E. Mitchell.
Front Row: Hopkins, Huntoon, Hitchcock, E. Gustafson, Maclntyre, L. Clark, Carpent
Zeta Chapter - Established 1910
T. C. Atkinson, Pres., S. Ayers, Vice-Pres., H. W. Steere, Sec.g E. H.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Leon W. Hitchcock, Alton W. Richardson, Heman C. Fogg, Perley I. Fitts.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Webster E. Bridges, Thomas S. Snow.
Everett H. Alexander, Henry B. Applin, Thomas W. C. Atkinson, Sidney
S. Ayres, Carl L. Martin, Carl Chase, Howard F. Gordon.
Clifton A. Danforth, Elton Gustafson, Russell Hitchcock, Everett
Mclntire, Gunnar Michelson, Ellsworth D. Mitchell, Harry W.
Stcere, Jr., Eugene A. Tetzlaff, Donald M. Whittier, Harold W.
Albert D. Van Allen, George H. Clark, Leslie Clark, Hugh English, Walter
S. Hopkins, Jr., Grovenor Huntoon, Todd Wallace, Barney Johnson,
I Norman Larson, Earl Philbrick, Clarence Snyder, John Carpenter.
Jlohn R. Clark, Gomer S. Dillon, John E. Ferguson, Clarence H. Gustafson,
Herbert Hall, Hubert W. Hawkins, George W. Higgins, Donal F.
Macljhee, Lester A. Matheson, Frederick B. Mitchell, VVilliam E.
Nelson, Neil C. Rogers, Francis A. Sargent, Gordon E. Wheeler,
Norman S. Weeks.
Top Rim Sciiirblzigrlriieweston, VValls, Regalli, Wentworth, Cleland, O'Connor, Anglin, Ayers, Bray,
Third Rowp: -NlVhitteri', nPhillips, Piper, Spaulding, Bridge, Cilley, Peterman, Sleeper, Kelleher, Henault,
Laughlin, Caron. ,
Second Row: Sanborn, Rogers, Towle, Jensen, Foster, Prince, Hixon, Chase, Follansbee.
Front Row: Withington, Summerville, Lamont, Kcrtland, Dearington, Hyatt, Nutter, Lowell, James.
Sigma Alpha iinilmm
N. H. Beta Chapter Established 1917
T. C. Foster, President, L. Jensen, Vice-Pres., J. Neville, Sec., E. Towle,
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
T. C. Foster, D. Sanborn, H. Piper, F. Chase, J. Macliinley, H. Follans-
W. Caron, P. Kelleher, H. Cotton, E. O'Connor, G. Summerville, L. Jensen.
C. Sleeper, S. Dearington, S. Hixon, L. Ayers, J. Anglin, N. Henault, P.
W Cleland, J. Neville, W. Plrinee.
John Rogers, George Brigg, Henry Burbank, Frank Watts, Allen
Hyatt, Clifford James, Arthur Lamont, Harry Laughlin, Bertram
Nutter, George Prince, Warren Percival, Ralph Regald, Walter
Rarnsey, Stuart Weston, Lionel Winton, Thayer Withington,
Raymond Cilley, Danna Gray, Philip Curtland.
Top Row: Berry, Lightbown, Barclay, Barnes, Patten, Reed, Gustafson, J. Smith, Savage, Sargent,
Second Row: Skillings, Nutter, Cross, Currie, Hodges, L. Hubbard, Taylor, Currier, Schurman, Curtis,
L. Smith, L. Littlefield.
Third Row: Boylston, Twombly, Graupner, A. Hubbard, Simpson, Weston, Wakefield, C. Brown.
Front Row: Hanson, Ide, Patterson, Engel, Bell, R. Brown, R. Littlefield.
Delta Delta Chapter Established 1917
Austin Hubbard, Pres., Ernest Graupner, Vice-Pres., George Twombly,
Sec., James Simpson, Treas.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
John C. McNutt, M. Gale Eastman, Walter S. Frost, Sydney W. Went-
worth, Langdon Fernald, Stanley Shimer, John Adams.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Ward N. Boylston, Jr., Ernest Graupner, Austin I. Hubbard, James Simp-
son, Ralph Weston, John Morton, Dan Metcalf.
J UN IORS
Ernest Barnes, Lyle Bell, Charles Brown, Leslie Hubbard, Nicholis P.
Ide, James Littlefield, Benjamin Sargent, Carleton Skillings, Ralph
Taylor, George Twombly, Rudolph Wakefield, Clayton Williamson.
Elmer Berry, Clayton Cross, James Currie, Alton Currier, Harry Curtis.
Stephen Hodges, James Lightbown, Ralph Littlefield, Arthur
Q Nutter, Roger Patten, Langdon Smith.
Lawrence Barclay, Robert Brown, Arnold Engel, Walter Gustafson, Eric
Hanson, Stanley Morrison, Allan Patterson, John Reed, Francis
Savage, Charles Schuman, John Smith.
'Top Row: . Abrahamson, M. Avery, Bruce, H. Avery, Hunt, Hout, Daland, Rowe, Towne, George, Necker.
E. Simpson, VVebb, Ramsey, Martin.
Second Row:RGould, R. Simpson, Palisoul, Sargent, Perkins, Hoagland, Davidson, Mears, Taylor, Pai.
' ' H
Smith, emick, owe.
Third Row: Hurford, Snow, King, Wilder, Holland, Carpenter, Vatter, Davis, Gunn.
Front Row: Bancroft, Sleeper, Kelsea, H. Page, Dickson, Merrill, Buckminister, Blewett, Rollins.
Eamhha Qlhi Alpha
Alpha Xi Zeta Chapter Established 1913
Lawrence S. Holland, Pres.g Parker S. Wilder, Vice-Pres., Charles H.
Carpenter, Sec., Wilfred A. Osgood, Treas.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Alfred E. Richards, Wilfred A. Osgood, Clark L. Stevens.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Clarence B. Wadleigh. SENIORS
Charles H. Carpenter, Gaston F. Davidson, Lawrence S. Holland, Archie
W. Hurford, Willard D. Rollins, Lloyd G. Sargent, Martin F. Snow,
Parker S. Wilder. JUNIORS
Howard C. Avery, Edward Y. Blewett, Wendall M. Davis, George E. Gould,
Kenneth Gunn, Stanley L. King, Russell S. Mears, George E. Page,
Charles H. Sleeper, Alfred F. Smith, Melville Taylor, Edwin V.
James M. Bancroft, Edgar Bruce, Burnell V. Bryant, William D. Buck-
minister, William Hoagland, Fred R. Merrill, Harry O. Page,
Arthur Palisoul, John R. Simpson, Edwin C. Remick, Trenholm
Herman Abrahamson, Martin Avery, Richard Daland, Robert Dearborn,
Avery George, Paul Hunt, Linn Martin, Edward Necker, Willard
Perkins, William Ramsey, Allen Rowe, Edwin Simpson, Sumner
Towne, George Webb.
Top Row: Sullivan, Morin, Pulsifer. Hilrlreth, Bond, Cronin, Jackson, Bowen, Eastman. Stewart, Walker,
Columbia, Galvin, Lizio.
SecondHRow: I4:I'aft,hJi21kins, Boyd, Garvin, Henderson, MacConnell, Manchester, Carter, Atherton, Emory,
orne, renc , omp.
Third Row: Currier, Stearns, Eaton, Wheeler, Woodman, Columbia, Ford, Davis, P.
Front Row: Spencer, Davis, E. Kunz, Garner, Hatch, Ashe, Gill.
Nu Beta Chapter . Established 1913
K. C. Wheeler, Pres., G. B. Woodman, Vice-Pres., F. M. Eaton, Sec., C. H.
Currier, Treas. - - -
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Harry W. Smith, H. M. Emery, Donald C. Babcock, H. E. McKenney.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
John J. Cronin, John P. Sullivan.
Raymond P. Atherton, Hervey D. Columbia, Philip S. Davis, Forrest M.
Eaton, Robert Ford, Edward J. O'Gara, Morrill F. Shepard, Glen
A. Stearns, Kenneth C. Wheeler, George B. Woodman.
J UN IORS
Richard H. Boyd, Clinton H. Currier, Edward R. Davis, Carl H. Garvin,
Edward N. Henderson, William A. Higgins, Leon L. Spencer,
Cedric W. Snow, Stanley W. MacConnell.
Benjamin E. Carter, Charles F. Chaplin, Wilford F. French, MacLean J.
Gill, Hebert O. Hatch, Jr., Ralph R. Jenkins, Gordon H. Kunz,
Vernon V. Galvin, Thomas A. Stewart, Jr.
Harry B. Ashe, Witman C. B-owen, Richard Columbia, Clifford H. East-
man, Robert S. Garner, Malcolm D. Hildreth, Frank W. Horne,
Robert D. Kemp, Ralph A. Lizio, Louis L. Morin, Lewis L. Jackson,
Bertram W. Pulsifer, Albert H. Taft.
Top Row: Dyment, Colman, Hussey, Atkins, Wiyrgrin, Lee. Folsom, Varrell, Biathrow.
Second Row: O'Brien, Viola, K. Kimball, Toolin, C. Gray, Bern. Auerbach, Prof. Jackaon, Johnson.
Landon, Godbeer, Roy, Littlefield.
Third Row: Pitts, Phillips, Tartleton, Colby, F. Gray, 'l'h rher, Kirk, McManus, B t
Front Row: Bruce, Nesbit, Hoskimzs, R. Kimball, Bethune, Robinson, Couyxhlin
Mamma Mamma Mamma
Founded at U. N. H, 1921
F. S. Gray, Pres., J. B. Colby, Vice-Pres., W. P. Thurber, Sec., S. W
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Prof. C. F. Jackson, E. C. Bowler, M. F. Crowell.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
John S. Bethune, Louis Bonaiuto, William E. Coughlin, James B. Colby.
Francis H. Geremonty, Frederick S. Gray, Harry Hoskings, Wil--
liam D. Johnson, James F. MacManus, Herman E. Nesbitt, Hebert
M. Phillips, Merton W. Varrell, Louis Viola.
Ray Dyment, Robert B. Folsom, John N. Godbeer, Charles W. Gray, Jr.,
Frank Hussey, Frank Kirk, Daniel Matthews, Willis Littlefield,
William F. O,Brien, Sherman W. Tarleton, Walter P. Thurber,
Fred Biathrow, Charles Colman, Roy G. Kimball, Kenneth K. Kimball,
Russell Folsom, Dana H. Lee, Thomas M. Pitts, Napoleon
Trombly, Stanley Wiggin, A. Ralph Carli.
Reginald Atkins, Eugene Auerbach, George Barker, Robert Bruce, Carl
Ladd, Lester Landon, Arthur Lee, William Robinson, Edgar Roy,
Top Row: C, Barton. Sherburne, Farrar, Whitehead, A. French, Stimpson, Evans, Duerr, Corey,
Hemingway, Rhineheart, Marston. Brydon, Phelps, C. French, L. Frizzell, Hatch, Chandler,
Third Row: D. Barton, Ware, Hersey, Clark, Brown, Drew, Eaton, S. Young, Rice, Greene, Matthews,
Robinson, Hoag, Mooney, Hussey, Leighton.
Second Row: Sawyer, Sanders, Pettee, Morse, Mclntire, Temple, Pearson, W. Young, T. Frizzell,
First Row: Pascoe, Chase, Gulliver, Danforth, Toone, Foote, Bean, Bemis, MacLaren, Simpson, Perry.
'beta lllpailun Clbmrga
Theta Alpha Chapter Established 1921
B. W. Mclntire, President, E. S. Temple, Vice-Pres., P. A. Morse, Sec.,
W. A. Young, Treas.
MEMBERS IN FACULTATE
Dr. H. R. Kraybill, Andrew Pice, Donald G. Barton, Oscar H. Pearson.
MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITATE
SENIORS:-Clark, Kenneth M., Drew, Gordon W., Frizell, Theodore J:
Hersey, Irving, Wiggin, Herbert, Mcln-tire, Bradford, Foote, Louis, Math-
ews, Francis, Morse, Paul, Pettee, Donald A., Sanders, George E., Temple,
Earl S., Young, Sumner D., Moore, William.
JUNIORS:-Barton, Philip S., Brown, Charles H., Corey, Raymond E., Farrar,
Paul C., Greene, Warren, Hoag, Albert, Leighton, Myron, Eaton, Douglas,
Bemis, Ralph, Mooney, Leslie, Pears-on, Hayden, Sawyer, Wallace, Spaulding
Claude, Sherburne, Ronald, Ware, Wallace, Whitehead, Fredrick, Young,
SOPHOMORES:-Brydon, Lloyd, Clay, Arthur, Chase, Elroy, Betz, Edwin,
Frizzell, Leo, Marston, Norman O., Barton, Carlton, Phelps, Robert, Simpson
Lloyd, Proudman, William.
FRESHMAN:-Bean, Willard, Chandler, Roland, Danforth, Clayton, Duerrr,
John, French, Alvin, French, Chauncey, Gulliver, Reginald, Hemingway,
Ellis, Hatch, Harris, Ma'cLaren, Edward W., Perry, Frank W., Rhinehart
Albert, Robinson, David, Stimpson, Lloyd, Toone, Malcome, Westgate
Top RKV: Ward, McLeod, Hexlman, Pinkham, .l'lL11.lL!0, Clark, Hammerstrom, P. Johnson, Nelson, Cotton,
Second Row: Boyd, Stimson, Pickwick, Nagel, Campbell, Brooks, Conant, Greenough, Langdell B 5
Third Row: R. Johnson. Murphy, W. Smith, MacDonald. Walker, Pattee, Brown, Wright.
Front Row: Coleman, R. Smith, Cutter, Currie, Gaskins, Hatch. Daniml
Brita 131 Epmlnn
Founded at U. N. H. 1921
Harold W. MacDonald, Pres., Ralph E. T. Brown, Vice-Pres., James E.
Walker, Sec., Charles W. Pattee, Treas.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE '
Ralph E. T. Brown, Sverker N. F. Hedman, Richard S. Johnson, Harold
W. MacDonald, William A. Smith, James E. Walker.
Carlton Bennett, Raymond E. Campbell, Frederic W. Fudge, Clayton W.
Holmes, Hebert E. Murphy, Charles W. Pattee, Wallace A. Stimson.
Norman A. Berry, James A. Boyd, Lester F. Brooks, Ernest J. Clark, Jr.,
George E. Coleman, Dana Cotton, Forsaith Daniels, Arthur L.
Gaskins, George A. Hammerstrom, Paul S. Johnson, Merritt A.
Langdell, Donald K. McLeod, C. Fred Nagel, George B. Pick-
wick, Aubrey R. Pierce, Wilfred A. Pratt, Roland A. Pinkham,
Robert E. Smith, Richard H. Wilkinson, Linwood A. Wright.
William C. Armitage, Roland L. Bissionett, Lewis F. Brooks, Malcolm W.
Conant, H. Eugene Cotter, Alexander B. Currie, William Green-
ough, Ervin N. Hatch, Harry E. Hilliard, Ralph Nelson, Jr.,
Ewdard H. Ward, Arlin B. Warren.
Top Row: Gelman, Cohen, Rosenthal, Ossen. Sc-gel, Silverman, Churnlck.
Front Row: Beeler, Gitleman, D. Bloomfield, Eneirerson, Simon, B. Bloomfield.
Omicron Chapter Established 1922
M. F. Sneierson, Presg J. Bloomfield, Vice-Pres., Simon, Sec.g B. Bloom-
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Morris F. Sneierson, Benjamin Bloomfield.
Joseph J. Bloomfield
William Gitelman, William Beeler, Charles Goldberg,.Moses I. Simon.
David M. Cohen, Samuel Gelmen. Lewis Churnick, Samuel Ossen, Edward
Rosenthal, Sydney Segel, David Silverman.
Top Row: Ricciardi, Pieno, Sheehan, Cuddire, Buckley, Delbianca, T. Killkelly, Manning, Ahearn, Kearns,
S l V t.
McAllister, emra, incen.
Second Row: Balfour, VVhyte, McGrail, Breen, B ssette, Sullivan, Gelpke, Curran, Pickford, Trudcll,
Third Row: Spaulding. Shea. McGlynn, W. Donovan, Bolduck, Beggs, R. Killkelly, Nash, J. Dolan.
Front Row: Brady, Houle, Moore, Brooks, J. Donovan, Ashey, Beckingham, O'Lea1'y.
Glheta Kappa Mhz
Epsilon Chapter Established 1924
W. E. Donovan, Pres., Russell P. Whyte, Vice-Pres., Frank Curran, Sec.,
R. F. Dolan, Treas.
Y FACULTY ADVISOR
L' J. S. Walsh
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
A. E. Bolduc, E. F. Spaulding, E. A. Shea, J. P. Dolan, W. E. Donovan,
J. V. Brady, J. Brooks.
J UN IORS
E. Houle, John Donovan, George Nash, Fred Bessette, Frank Curran,
G. W. Moore, Edward Ashey, Otho O'Leary, Roy Killkelly, W. .Gelpke,
Martin Beggs, William McMorrow, Edmund Trudell, T. Plckford,
T. J. Killkelly, D. Breen, V. A. Balfour, T. McGrail, R. Whyte.
H. A. Pineo.
Beckingham, Sullivan, Vincent, Sebra, McAllister, Sheehan, Ricciardi,
Kearns, Ahearn, Manning, Delbianco, Buckley, Cuddire.
Top Row: Fiske, Hall, Minichiello. Varney, Russell, Willgeroth, Colovas, H. VVillarcl, George Dearlmorn.
Second Row: Baldwin,-'Hepler, MeDuffe0, Smith, Abbot, Kalotz, Andrews, Hammond, Wightman, Prop
Eastman, Akmakjlan, M. Willard.
Third Row: Smalley, R. Farnum, Wilson, Horn, Fogg, P. Farnum, Voyagris, Sibley, Rolxes, P ly
Front Row: Dexter, Sargent, Dixon, Calcutt, Bickford, Smith, Guptill, Weeks.
AI h C5 Eh
Omega Chapter Established 1924
J. A. Horn, Pres., S. E. Wilson, Vice-Pres., P. E. Farnum, Sec., C. H.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dean F. W. Taylor, Dr. L. J. Klotz, J. R. Hepler
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Joseph A. Horn, Paul E. Farnum, Robert B. Farnum, Michael Voyagis,
Eliot Akmakjian, Lester Hammond, James McDuffee.
Charles Abbot, Paul Andrews, Fred Peasley, Stanley Wilson, Charles
Fogg, Alfred Calcutt, Henry Wightman, Frederich Sibley, Lewis
Minichiello, Argyle Proper, Stanley Smith.
R. O. Dearborn, C. A. George, H. A. Willard, M. E. Willard, G. Varney, H.
B. Baldwin, N. Colavas, F. A. Smalley, C. H. Russell, G. E
E. McClenning, P. P. Bickford, P. Dixon, E. A. Dexter, E. F. Eastman,
M. Fiske, A. L. Guptill, P. R. Hall, C. L. Melone, E. R. Sargent, R,
Smith, G. N. Weeks.
Top Row: Wentworth, Piper. Lufkin, Gray, Rollins, NVheeler.
Front Row: Ayres, Davis, Holland, Sayward, Hulslward, Atkinson.
HONORARY sENioR SOCIETY
Founded at U. N. H., 1909.
William Sayward, Pres., Thomas Atkinson, Vice-Pres., Lawrence Holland
Sec. and Treas.
Thomas W. Atkinson, Sidney S. Ayers, Philip S. Davis, Frederick S. Gray
Charles E. Hewett, Lawrence S. Holland, Austin I. Hubbard, Wil
fred W. Lufkfin, Harold S.Piper, Willard D.Rollins, William ,S.Say-
ward, Edward Warren, Shirley P. Wentworth, Kenneth C. Wheeler
Top Row: Snow, Bridges. Varrell, Gordon.
Front Row: Haulwrivh. Campbell, Coughlin, Brown.
HONORARY SENIOR SOCIETY
Founded at University of New Hampshire, 1921
Marshall F. Campbell, Pres., Merton W. Varrell, Vice-Pres., Parker S
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Marshall F. Campbell, Martin Snow, William E. Coughlin, Meriton W
Varrell, Edward J. O'Gara, Gustave C. Peterman, Earl L. Emer
son, Theodore C. Foster, Frederick R. Haubrieh, Howard F
Gordon, Ralph E. Brown, Parker S. Wilder, Webster E. Bridges
Daniel M. Metcalf.
Top Row: Brytlon, Sleeper, P. S. Johnson, Daniels, Clarke, Patten, Liyqhtluown, Colman.
Front Row: Hlxon, Kunz, Munroe, Carpenter, Currier, French, Gill, Phelps.
THE HoNoRARY SOPHOMORE SOCIETY
Founded at U. N. H., 1921
A. C. Currier, Pres., E. M. Munroe, Vice-Pres., J. T. Carpenter, Sec.
B., J. Johnson, Treas.
F. A. Alobiatti, J. M. Bancroft, H. R. Berg, F. M. Biathrow, B. V. Bryant
L. Y. Brydon, J. T. Carpenter, E. J. Clarke, C. D. Colman, A. C
Currier, F. Daniels, J. W. Day, S. Dearington, W. A. French, M. J
Gill, S. R. Hixon, B. G. Johnson, G. H. Kunz, J. P. Lightbown, E. W
Munroe, H. O. Page, R. W. Patten, R. T. Phelps, E. D. Philbrick
L. A. Simpson, S. Sleeper, P. S. Johnson.
Top row: Colby, Caldwell, Chickerimr. l
Middle row: Atkinson, Ware, Whitcomb, Steers, Folsom, Pane.
I'ront row: Davis, Peterman, Gray, Henderson, Davis P. L fk'
Ghz Svtuhent Qluunril
THE UNDERGRADUATE GOVERNING BODY
Frederick S. Gray
VicefPresident: Philip Davis Secret.ary: Edna Henderson
EX OFFICIO .
Last three Presidents of the Senior Class:
Thomas W. C. Atkinson' f45: Gustave C. Peterman f25, 135.
Last two Presidents of the Junior Class: Wendell M. Davis 125, 635.
President of fthe New Hampshire Club: Philip S. Davis
Editor of the t'New Hampshireu: Harold W. Whitcomb
Editor of the "GRANITE": - Harry W. Steere, Jr.
Representative of the Girls' Glee Club: Edna Henderson
Representative of the Combined Men's Musical Clubs:
Wallace S. Ware
President of the Girls' Athletic Association: Audrey L. Caldwell
President of the Y. W. C. A.: Elsie Chickering
President of the Y. M. C. A.: Robert Folsom
President of the Casque and Casket: Wilfred W. Lufkin, Jr.
President of the Women's Student Government: Salome E. Colby
Back row: Eva Patridge '25, Rachel Davis '26, Eleanor Sampson '26, Clare Moylan '27, Miss King
K hleen Go in '25, '
Front rogv: Ethel Cowles '25, Grace Cunningham '26, Louise Nutting '25, Dorothy Conant '25, Willena
urpee ' 7.
Girlz' Stuhent Muuernmvnt Qlnumzil
Founded at U. of N. H. 1924
MEMBERS OF COUNCIL BY HOUSES
Louise Nutting '25 Grace Cunningham '26
Dorothy Conant '25 Eleanor Sampson '26
Alice Tirrell '25 Clare MOYIHH '27
ALPHA XI DELTA HOUSE
Ethel Cofvvles '25 1 Rachel Davis '26
A COMMUTERS REPRESENTATIVES
Eva Patridge '25 Kathleen Goggin '25
Pres. Salome Colby '25: Vice-Pres. Louise Nutting '25g Sec. Grace
Cunningham '26g Treas. William Burpee '27,
Top Row: Kinsman, Evans, Sawyer. Minzhan, 0'Malley.
Second Row: Patridge, Foufz. Smith, Cronin, Rice, Perley, Hulmharxl, Frost.
Front Row: Towle, Gould, Allquist, Hoskingrs, Mclntyre Bowles Voyagis
Alpha Qlhi Sigma
THE HONORARY CHEMISTRY FRATERNITY
Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902
Mu Chapter Established at U. N. H., 1911
Active Chapters 37 Alumni Chapters 7
C. C. Hubbard, Pres., M. J. Voyagis, Vice-Pres., P. B. Kinsman, Sec.:
R. H. Evans, Treas.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
C. James, G. A. Perley, W. S. Frost, M. M. Smith, H. C. Fogg, H. M.
Patridge, A. C. Rice, J. J. Cronin, C. C. Hubbard, T. O. Smith, S. R.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
J. W. Allquist, W. E. Coughlin, H.'J. Hoskings, B. W. McIntire, S. A.
Minehan, M. J. Voyagis. I
P. B. Kinsman, R. H. Evans, W. W. Sawyer, L. E. O'Malley, E. C. Towle,
A. C. Bowles, G. E. Gould.
Top row: Farrar, Horn, Fong. Wilson, Higgins, Peaslue.
Sc-1-ond row: Bemis, Kendall Eastman, Potter. DePew, Leighton
l t ' ': 'Ig' -. l ll Clark, Hewitt, Hammond, Rollin
THE HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY
Granite Chapter ' Established at U. N. H., 1903
C. E. Hewitt, Jr., Pres., K. M. Clark, Vice-Pres., L. F. Hammond, Sec.,
R. S. Taylor, Treas.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
M. Gale Eastman, John C. Kendall, Philip R. Lowry, John C. McNutt,
George F. Potter, Alton W. Richardson, Clark L. Stevens, Frederick
W. Taylor, Clarence B. Wadleigh, Sidney W. Wentworth, Heber T.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
H. J. Bennett, O. H. Pearson, H. A. Rollins.
C. E. Hewitt, Jr., K. M. Clark, C. C. French, T. J. Frizzel, L. F. Hammond,
J. A. Horn, C. L. Martin, P. E. Farnum, R. B. Farnum, W. D.
W. A. Higgins, R. S. Taylor, M. P. Leighton, R. B. Bemis, P. C. Farrar.
S. E. VVilson, F. W. Peaslee, C. H. Fogg.
Top Row: Tuttle, Whitcomb, Sweeney, Gordon, Folsom, Blewett, Farnum, Sanborn.
Second Row: McNally, Hudon, Nuttinyz. B l G h, Ch' k ring, Conant, Patridgc.
Front Row: Noyes. Colby, Clarkson, Cage. Griffin, Kelley, Flo l Patridgfe, Macliaughli
Zfinuk anh Svrrull
THE HONORARY LITERARY SOCIETY
Founded at U. N. H., 1915
Elizabeth Griffin, Pres., Iva Floyd, Vice-Pres., Helen Kelley, Sec., Emily
Dr. Alfred E. Richards, Prof. H. H. Scudder, Mrs. M. M. Smith, Mr. C. T.
Lloyd, Mr. VVilliam Hennessey, Mr. I. C. Churchill, Miss R. E. Bixby.
Camille Hudon, Helen Kelly, Bradford Mclntire, Gertrude McNally, Bea-
trice Noyes, Louise Nutting, Emily Page, Eva Patridge, Edith
Reid, Mary Riley, Roger Sprague, Dorothy Thurston, Mildred
Tinker, Jane Tuttle, Gaston Davidson, Howard Gordon, Salome
Colby, Dorothy Conant, Elsie Chickering, Doris Cuthbertson, Iva
Floyd, Kathleen Goggin, Marjory Groah, Lawrence Holland, Eliza-
Edward Y. Blewett, Harriet Brady, Dorothy Clarkson, Elinor Conant, Han-
ford Farnum, Ruth Finn, Robert Folsom, Edna Fowle, Reginald
Hartwell, Barbara Hunt, Eleanor Hunter, Margaret McLaughlin,
Mildred Patridge, Hayden Pearson, Edward Sweeney, Harold
Whitcomb, Rachel Sanborn, Eleanor Sampson.
Top Row: Clarkson, Cunningham, Moulton, Healy, Colby.
Second Row: Caldwell, Burpee, Floyd, Tuttle, Watson, Fairchild.
Front Row: Simpson, Hebert, Dube, Prof. Marceau, KL-lly, Hunter, Davis.
Ee Glerrle Zliranrain
THE HONORARY FRENCH SOCIETY
Founded at U. N. H., 1919
Claudia M. Dube, Pres., Dorothy Hebert, Vice-Pres., Helen Kelly, Sec.-
Prof. J. Hebert Marceau, Dr. Hamilton F. Allen, John S. Walsh, Rev.
Joseph E. Barker.
Raymond Gunn, Philip Marston.
Audrey L. Caldwell, Salome E. Colby, Iva S. Floyd, Helen Healy, Helen L.
Kelly, Merina Morrisette, Jane Tuttle. ,
Dorothy Clarkson, Ruth Cooper, Grace Cunningham, Wendall Davis,
Claudia M. Dube, Reginald Hartwell, Eleanor Hunter, Dorothy
Hebert, Ruth Watson.
Dorothy Burpee, Francis Fairchild, Natalie Moulton, Floyd Simpson.
Top Row: Henderson, Tibbetts, Clarkson. MacDonald, Hill, Cuthbertson, Harris.
Second Row: Wilder, Corey, Chase, Viola, Pearson, Sweeney, Handy.
Front Row: Johnson, Mr. Hennessy, Finn, Blewett, Tuttle, Page, Dyer.
Zlllaak anh Bagger
THE HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCIETY
Founded at U. N. H., 1922
Edward Y. Blewett, Pres., E. Jane Tuttle, Vice-Pres., Ruth Finn, Sec.:
Harry O. Page, Treas.
Dr. Alfred E. Richards, Mrs. Melvin Smith, Adrian O. Morse, Harold H.
Scudder, William Hennessy, Mrs. William Hennessy.
Benjamin Bloomfield, Doris B. Cuthbertson, Carl E. Hewitt, Joseph A.
Horn, Richard S. Johnson, Harold MacDonald, Ida M. Neil, Thomas
Pascoe, Donald L. Sampson, E. Jane Tuttle, James E. Walker,
Parker S. Wilder.
J UN IORS
Dorothy Clarkson, Raymond E. Corey, Carroll F. Dyer, Ruth G. Finn,
Glenroy F. Handy, Edna Henderson, Eleanor Hunter, Hayden
Pearson, Edward K. Sweeney, Ira W. Stockwell, Melville Taylor,
Louis V. Viola.
Valmore Balfour, Lloyd Bryson, Elroy Chase, John A. Clay, Arthur L.
Gaskins, Catherine Grady, Gladys A. Harris, Harry O. Page, Eliz-
abeth F. Tibbetts.
Robert Brown, Ernest Hemmingway.
Top Row: Swett, Conant, Patridge, Osgood, Horne.
Second Row: Colman, Cotton, Gaskins, Pearson, Simpson, Folsom, Hammerstrom.
Front Row: Corey, Philbrook, Smith, Mr. Hennessy, Chickering, Boyd.
THE HONORARY DEBATING SOCIETY
Established at U. N. H., 1924
Raymond Corey, Pres., Dorothy Conant, Vice-Pres., Anna Philbrook, Sec.
Carroll Dyer, Treas., Catherine Swett, Corresponding Sec.
E. Chickering, D. Conant, M. Cunningham, G. Davidson, C. Dyer, A
Magwood, W. Smith, I. Stockwell.
J. Boyd, C. Carpenter, E. Conant, R. Corey, C. Currier, R. Folsom, M
Patridge, H. Pearson, C. Swett.
N. Colby, C. Colman, D. Cotton, G. Hammerstrom, A. Osgood, H. Page
E. Altman, M. Conant, L. Gaskins, R. Horne, A. Philbrook, S. Seegal, J
Sheehan, B. Taylor, W. Westgate.
Top Row: Kelly, Groah, Cowles, Mrs. MacI.aughlin, Timzley, Floyd.
Second Row: Horn. Churchill, Perley, Coombs, Woodward, Kendall.
Front Row: Jackson, Hitchcock, French O'Kane, Ritzman.
Hhi Wanna lHhi
THE HONORARY SCHOLASTIC SOCIETY
Founded at the University of Maine 1897
New Hampshire Chapter Established 1922
Active Chapters 34
C. James, Pres., L. A. Hitchcock, Vice-Pres., Edythe M. Tingley, Sec.,
H. C. Foggy Treas.
H. F. Allen, D. C. Babcock, O. R. Butler, I. L. Churchill, G. M. Eastman,
H. C. Fogg, A. N. French, J. R. Hepler, R. D. Hetzel, L. W. Hitch-
cock, H. L. Howes, E. T. Huddleston, C. F. Jackson, C. James, J.
C. Kendall, Helen F. MacLaughlin, W. C. O'Kane, G. A. Perley, C.
H. Pettee, G. F. Potter, A. E. Richards, H. H. Scudder, H. L. Slobin.
C. W. Scott, Lucinda P. Smith, E. G. Ritzman, Edythe M. Tingley,
J. W. Twente, K. W. Woodward.
Albert L. Coombs, Ethel Cowles, Iva Floyd, Marjorie Groah, Joseph A.
Horne, Helen Lois Kelly, Roy L. Merritt, Susan Walker.
'Fon Row: Hoskimrs, Tai-lelon, Gray, Maynznrrl. Longley.
Front Row: Britton, Hoitt, Merritt, Sawyer, Cowles, Batchelder.
Iihi Eamlmhzi Phi
THE HONORARY PHYSICS SOCIETY
J. T. Sawyer, Pres.3 Ethel Cowles, Vice-Pres.g Roy Merritt, Sec.-Treas.
Dr. Howes, Prof. Moran, Mr. Adams, Mr. Partridge.
Bertha Batchelder, Ethel Cowles, Frederick Gray, Sverker Hedman, Harry
Hoskings, Mary Hoitt, Ray Merritt, John T. Sawyer, John Sullivan.
J UN IORS
Beatrice Britton, Ira Gove, Clayton Holmes, Eldon Houle, James Little-
field, Richard Longley, Hjalmar Maki, Ralph Taylor, Sherman
Carleton, E. Nadeau, Hebert Murphy, Wallace Ware, Herbert
Wiggin. ,y 1- A
Top Row: Groah, Floyd, Hoyt, Hunter, Tingley, Mrs. Jackson, Finn, Colby. Patridge.
Second Row: Kelly, Crowell, W. Smith, Prof. Jackson, Pearson, Gray, Gill, Hartwell, Dodge.
Front Row: D. Smith, Henderson, Cowles, Barton, CLarkson, Hunt, Tuttle.
The Honorary Biological Society
Founded at U. N. H.
Donald Barton, Pres., Ethel Cowles, Vice-Pres.
Dorothy Clarkson, Treas.
g Barbara Hunt, Sec.,
Professor C. F. Jackson, Mrs. Alma Jackson, Miss Edyth Tingley, Hebert
Professor K. C. Woodward, Mrs. K. C. Woodward.
Milton F. Crowell, Oscar Pearson, Donald Barton.
Salome Colby, Ethel Cowles, Iva Floyd, Frederick
Mary Hoyt, Helen Lois Kelly, Eva Patrid
Dorothy Clarkson, Ruth Finn,l Reginald Hartw
Barbara Hunt, Eleanor Hunter, Hayden P
Edwin Betz, Carolyn Dodge, McLean Gill.
Gray, Marjorie Groah
ge, William A. Smith
ell, Edna Henderson.
earson, Dorothy Smith
Top Row: Dexter, Hawkins, Weston, Welxstur, Pinkham, Hellman, Sleeper, Chase.
Second Row: Chandler, Marston, Reinhardt. Breen, Bradley, Currier, Lafonde, Willard, French.
Third Row: Keniston, Robinson, Perkins, Bloomfield, Manton, Engel, Rollins, Bissonette.
Front Row: Bogle, Bonaiutu, Curtis.
ROBERT VV. MANTON
SAXOPHONE: Curtis, Hawkins, Webster.
TROMBONE: Pinkham, Chase.
ALTO HORN: Hedman, Sleeper.
DRUM: Bogle, Chandler.
FLUTE: Keniston, Robinson.
CLARINET: Bloomfield, Perkins.
CORNET: Bissonette, Bonaiuto, Bradley, Breen, Currier, Engel, French
Lafonde, Marston, Reinhardt, Rollins, Willard.
Top Row: Keniston, Robinson, Foss, K., Pinkham, Rhinehart, Engel, Rollins, Bonauito, Weston, Bogl
Front Row: Churnink, Tooue, Smith, Altman, Manton, Jones, Burnham, Sleeper, Chipman.
VIOLINS: E. Altman, A. Burnham, R. Smlith, B. Qhurnick, C. Sleeper
TRUMIPETS: J. Engel, V. Reinhardt, W. Rollins, L. Bonauito.
TROMBONE: R. Pinkham.
FRENCH HORN: G. Foss.
DRUMS: D. Avery.
CLARINET: G. Gould.
FLUTE: W. Keniston, F. Robinson.
STUDENT DIRECTOR: E. Altman.
DIRECTOR: R. W. Manton.
Top Row: Virgil, Watson, Dooley, Hoffsos, Eastman, Floyd, E. Griffin, Osgood, 0'Kane, Esersky,
Second Row: MacIntosh, D. Griflin, Johnson, Page, Sanborn, Warren, Shaw, Pray, C. 0'Kane.
Front Row: Orchard, Holt, Burnham, Hoald, Henrlerso Tinker, Robinson, Spinney, Bidwell.
Girlz' Gilee Glluh
Edna Henderson, Leader, Mildred Tinker, Sec., Margaret Codaire, Treas
Elizabeth Griffin, Helen Dooley, Iva Floyd, Elizabeth O'Kane, Emily Page
Mildred Tinker, Helen Burnham.
Rachel Sanborn, Jessie Maclntosh, Dorothy Griffin, Virginia Heald
Marion Shaw, Vivian Landman, Vesta Spinney, E. Robinson.
Catherine O'Kane, Esther Holt, E. Simmons, Alice Osgood, D. Orchard.
Ruth Warren, E. Esersky, H. Eastman, Barbara Hoffses, A. Watson, D
Hoitt, E. Johnson, Dorothy Pray, D. Davis, D. Gordon, G. Lord.
Top Row: Hawkins. Reid, Dyer, Emlgzerly, St. Clair, Abbot, Robinson, Stockwell, Boyd.
Second Row: Seddon, Pasquale, Wilmot, Ilammcrstrom, Piper, Tracy, Manning, Marshall, Pery
Bottom Row: Calderwood. Pe-ttee. Day. VVarc, Prof. Manton. F ote, Hartwell, Chase, Mclntire.
illilerfz C6122 Glluh
FIRST TENOR:-Berry, E. C., '27, Foote, L. F., '25, Hawkins, H. W.
'28, Marshall, J., '27, Reid, R. R., '26, Vincent, R. J., '28, Wilmot
M. A., '27.
SECOND TENOR:-Boyd, J. A., '27, Day, J. W., '27, Dodge, C. C.
'28, Duquenne, G. C., '27, Macdonald, F. P., '26, Manning, J. M.
'28, Pasquale, J., '26, Robinson, H. F., '28, Stockwell, F. W., '28
Wallace, R. G., '28, Ware, W. S., '26.
FIRST BASS:-Abbot, C. M., '26, Avery, D. P., '26, Clark, G. B.
'26, Edgerly, C. S. '28, Fisher, R. H., Spec., Hartwell, R. W.
'26, Joslin, G. E., '28, MacL.aren, E. W., '28, Mclntire, B. W.
'25, Patten, R. W., '27, Perry, F. W., '28, Russell, C. H., '27
Seddon, E. H., '26, Smith, J. C., '28, Sinclair, W. B., '28, Stockwell
F. W., '28, Reid, N. N. G., '28, Toone, M. G., '28, Tracy, P. E., '26
SECOND BASS :-Chase, C. E., '25, Dyer, C. F., '25, Hammerstrom
G., '27, Pettee, D. A., '25, Piper, W. I., Spec., St. Clair, R. C., '27i
Top Row: Baldwin, Colovis, Willgeroth, Minnechiello, R. Jenkins, MacDuffy, Calcuttce, Farrar, Wilson,
Foag, Taylor, Russell, Dexter, Proper, Sibley, Dearborn, A. Smith, Akmakjian.
Second Row: Sargent, Perkins, Bickford, George, Sinclair, Morse, Hammond, Farnum, Jackson,
Atherton. Cook, Frizell, Wrightman. E. Jenkins, Sherburne, Leighton, S. Smith.
Third Row: Schlenker, Bemis, Varney. Abbot, Horn, Higgins, Pres. Hewitt, Martin, Clark, Pettee,
Chase, Prof. Eastman, Peaslee, Willard.
Front Row: Willard, Smalley, MacPhee, Lindsay, McCIenning, A. Nedeau, Dixon, Weeks, Eastman,
E. Nedeau, Seddon.
Founded at U. N. H.
C. E. Hewitt, Pres., C. L. Martin, Vice-Pres., W. A. Higgins, Sec., K. M.
Akrnakjian, Hamm-ond, Frizzell, Atherton, R. B. Farnum, P. C. Farnum,
Martin, Ham, Hewitt, McDuffy, Chase, E. W. Jenkins, Morse,
K. M. Clark.
Sibley, Proper, Leighton, Fogg, Sherburne, Peaslee, Abbott, Reid, Farrar,
Wilson, Andrews, Higgins, E. H. Nedeau, Wrightman, Minnechiello.
Dearborn, Jenkins, Willgeroth, Colovis, Willard, Merrill, MacLeod, Russell,
Ransey, Mellum, McClenning, Weeks, Hall, Westgate, Eastrnan, MacPhee,
Dixon, J. K. Nedeau, Vifhittemore, Bickford, G. Higgins, Dodge,
. Yi .IW 5 Y .
Top Row: Varney, Ide, Littlefield, Minichiello. l
Second Row: Wilkinson, YVehster, Cook, Stevens, Langzdell, Russell.
Front Row: McDuffee, Bell, Hammond, Hurford, Hublrard, Q w.
Founded at U. N. H.
Archie Hurford, Pres., Lester Hammond, Sec.-Treas.
K. W. Woodward, C. L. Stevens.
A. I. Hubbard, J. M. McDuffee, L. F. Hammond, A. W. Hurford, M. F
R. G. Webster, L. A. Minichiello, L. W. Bell.
C. A. Cook, G. L. Varney, Thompson, R. B. Littlefield, N. P. Ide, R. A
ussell, W. E. Thompson.
'limp Row: Burnham. w'tbIlIllWlll'3'. Cowlvs, Bidwell, Heald.
Front Row: ClllL'iiE'I'lIlLl', lirillon, Storm-v. Arthur. llzitchelmlvr, Nutiing, Hoitt,
Enmv ifirunumiw Glluh
Emma White, Pres., Marion Arthur, Vice-Pres.g lla Batchelder, See,
Lena Storey, Treas.
Mrs. H. F. McLaughlin, Miss L J. Bowen, Miss C. Lyford.
Eleanor Alexander, Doris Barnard, Isabelle Barnett, Evelyn Burnham,
Elsie Chickering, Ethel Cowles, Annie Craig, Mary Hoitt, Helen
Kimball, Louise Norton, Louise Nutting, Ruth Robinson, Marjorie
Marion Arthur, Ila Batchelder, Evelyn Bidwell, Beatrice Britton, Virginia
Heald, Lillian Hudon, Ruth Kemp, Ethel Robinson, Lena Storey,
Elizabeth Virgil, Marion Robinson.
Top Row: Vatter, King, Brown, Cory, McDuffee, Taylor.
Middle Row: Davis, Henderson, Steere, Tracy, Murphy, Foss.
Front Row: Currier, Miller, Horne, Eaton, Johnson, Clarke.
Founded at Durham, N. H., 1925
Major Walker, C. A. C., Captain Ayotte, Inf., Captain Pettee, Inf.,
Lieutenant McKenney, Inf., Lieutenant McGill, C. A. C.
F. M. Eaton, Pres., J. Horne, Vice-Pres., G. A. Stearns, See., H. Johnson,
Captain Caron, Captain Clark, Major Clark, Major Eaton, Colonel Horn,
Captain Johnson, Captain McDuffy, Captain Stearns.
Lieutenant Brown, Lieutenant Corey, Lieutenant Currier, Lieutenant
Davis, Lieutenant Henderson, Lieutenant King, Lieutenant Miller,
Lieutenant Murphy, Lieutenant Kirk, Lieutenant Taylor, Captain
Steere, Lieutenant Tracy, Lieutenant Vatter.
Back Row: Moore, McDuffey, Reid, MacDonald. Middle Row: Minichiello, Wigrhtman, Kenisnn, Tracy
Front Ililgii?Py'I.ittlefield, Miller. Capt. Pettee, Chandler. Wilson.
lllninernitg nf New Eampahire Rifle Qlluh
Established alt U. N. H., 1921
W. Chandler, Pres., Edward G. Miller, Vice-Pres., Ronald Sher
bourne, Sec.-Treas.g S. E. Wilson, Corresponding Sec., M. R
Langdell, Range Oliicer.
C. H. Pettee, Lieut. A. E. McKenney.
Johnson, J. A. Horn, L. G. Sargent, T. J. Frizzell, R. McDuffee.
Barnes, J. P. Cassily, D. W. Drew, K. L. Foss, C. E. Graves, K. E
Gunn, G. S Handy, R. L. Hatch, E. N. Henderson, W. A. Higgins
A. B. Hoag, S. L. King, M. P. Leighton, W. E. Littlefield, F. P
Macdonald, E. H. Manchester, H. E. Murphy, F. W. Peaslee, R. R
Reed, L. C. Sibley, A. F. Smith, W. A. Stimpson, P. E. Tracy
H. G. Wightman, C. M. Williamson, S. E. Wilson, P. C. Farrar
Brydon, C. E. Chase, F. Daniels, E. L. Hemingway, M. R. Langdell
W. P. Moore, R. T. Phelps, G. B. Pickwick, T. H. McGrail.
Armitage, C. S. Edgerly, S. F. Fifield, W. C. Kenison, K. P. Ladd
S. J. Langley, D. S. MacPhee, M. B. Sargent, M. C. Shepard, W. B
Sinclair. J. H. True. H. Hatch, D. Ahern, Elwell, Nelson, Bartlett
Ton Row: Pushee, Burnham, Milan, Batchelder, Wheeler, Melendy, McHale.
Front Row: Fields, Pollard, Philbrook, Wilson, Davis, Harris.
Zllmihman Qlummiaaiun nf 15. M. QI. ZX.
Founded at Durham, N. H., 1924
Anna Philbrook, Pres., Marguerite Pollard, Sec.-Treas.
Helen Batchelder, Alice Burnham, Evelyn Davis, Dorothy Fields, Alice
Melendy, Letha McHale, Ruth Milan, Anna Philbrook, Margaret
Pollard, Ruth Pushee, Evelyn Wheeler, Doris Wilson.
Top Row: Page, Corey, Gray, Atherton, Proper, Wilson.
Front Row: Cotton, Nagel, Folsom, Pellerin, Smith, Barker.
13. 11111. 01. 2-X. Qahinet
Robert B. Folsom, Pres.g Langdon Smith, Vice-Pres.g Jess
Fred Nagel, Treas.
CHAIRMEN OF COM MITTEES
W. A. Smith
A. B. Proper
Ushers at Church
SECRETARY AND UNIVERSITY PASTOR
Joseph E. Barker
e Pellerin, Sec
Top Row: Gladys Harris, Dorothy Clarkson, Ann Philbrook.
Second Row: Helen Carr, Iva Floyd, Ethel Cowles, Vesta Spinney, Doris Cuthbertson.
Front Row: Ann Magwood, Dorothy Conant, Catherine Swett, Elsie Chickering, Rachel Dodge, Pearl
Cifhe 15. HH. Ol. ZX. Qlahinet
Elsie Chickering, Pres.g Pearl Heartshorn, Sec., Dorothy Conant, Treas.g
Catherine Sweet, Vice-Pres. and Undergraduate Representative.
i CHAIRMEN or COMMITTEES
Helen Carr Social
Iva Floyd VVorld Fellowship
Madora Eastwood M '.
Doris Cuthbertson ' ublc
Dorothy Clarkson Program
Ethel Cowles Finance
Vesta Spinney Publicity
Ann Magwood Social Service
Salome Colby Membership
Top Row: Mitchell, Flint, Fairchild, Smith.
Front Row: King, Rydin, Th t , C mpbcll.
Ellie Sandal Glummittee
Marshall Campbell, Dorothy Thurston.
Francis Fairchild, Langdon Smith.
Stanley King, Doris Rydin.
Blargaret Flint, Fred Mitchell
welcome in GBM!! Glampua
- PHI DELTA UPSILON
. Phi Delta Upsilon is the thirteenth Greek-letter fraternity to appear
on our campus. Plans have been under consideration and -this new organi-
zation has been developing since November, 1924. On Friday evening,
April 6th, the ritual pledge was administered at Colony Cove. The fra-
ternity expects to acquire a hiouse before next fall.
The GRANITE Board wishes this new organization the greatest of luck
and the best of success in the years to come.
The recognition of this new fraternity occurred boo late for a group
picture, so we present this tabulation of members 1-
H. L. Johnson, Pres., R. W. Longley, Vice-Pres., E. G-. Miller, Sec.,
R. T. Lord, Treas.
Thorsten Kalijarvi, Faculty Adviser, Frederick Jackson, Frater in
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Harold L. Johnson, Everett A. Noyes, John W. Allquist, Elmer J. Talbert.
Floyd P. Corey, Charles L. Dickson, Edward G. Miller, Richard M. Lrong-
ley, West S. Balch, W. Stanley Morrill, Ralph L. Kimball, Donald W.
Dresser, Elliott E. Grover, Robert G. Jesseman, Hjalmar S. Maki.
Morris B. Smith, Roger A. Reed, Roger B. Horne, Thomas C. Tappan,
Lawrence E. Mason, Charles J. Spillane, Ralph C. Dustin, Richard T. Lord,
Clarendon L. Southmayd.
Ghz Nun Hampshire
l On September 20th, 1911, the
first f'New Hampshire," a little four-
column, four-page periodical, hardly
larger Ithan a good sized present-day
magazine, was proudly received by
the student body as the official
campus organ. The edit-or-in-chief,
Alan Leighton, '12, was proud, too.
The peaceful and quiet passing of the
"Campus Monsthlyj' with all its
bills paid, insured, beyond doubt,
the success and permanence -of the
new paper, which smelled of the lamp
and gave ample evidence of the mid-
night toil of its meager staff.
After perusing the yellowed
journal copies of that first year's is-
gg sues, who could find mirrored in it
H' W. WHITCOMB the four to six page, intensely alive
Editor-in-Chief "New Hampshire" of today? But in
some respects the early publication was very much like our own. It too,
reflected its campus, its student body, its social life, its principal adver-
tisements, which made up the larger part of the paper, came mainly from
agricultural sources. This, also, was typical. And as the college grew
and changed, the aspect of the "New Hampshire" changed with it, be-
cause it has always been part and parcel of our present day University.
The paper of today is much more than a weekly sheet of announce-
ments and advertisements. It has so grown in importance of every day
student life, it has so imbedded itself in even the most minute of University
activities, that it is turned to continually for reference and authority.
Weekly, thirteen hundred copies of this, the only publication of its kind
on thecampus, are issued and circulated among the faculty, the student
body, and the ever growing alumni throughout the various States of the
Univon. Its staff of thirty-seven are fully competent to gain la delicate in-
sight into the complexes of student life. Its editorial columns clearly show
its ideals to be: What is right for the University is worth trying to win
for her. It is the only connecting link between the alumni and the Uni-
versity. Realizing its importance in this field, an arrangement was made,
whereby the alumni are able to pay "club', rate which includes their alumni
dues and a subscription to the college organ.
Because there is no press in Durham the "New Hampshirei' is
printed in Rochester, but it is hoped 'that some day the paper will have a
press of its own. At present, a portion of its profits is fturned ovelr to
the Alumni Scholarship Fund each year, to be used towards establishing
scholarships for needy students. Any member of the University is eligible
to try out for :the staff. His writing ability is determined by his assign-
ments, and the successful ones who are appointed to the staff receive
charms for their services at the end of the college year.
I he Stair
PROF. H. H. SCUDDER Faculty Advisor
PROF. E. L. GETCHELL Faculty Business Manager
HAROLD W. WHITCOMB, '26 Editor-in-Chief
REGINALD W. HARTWELL, '26 Managing Editor
EDWARD K. SWEENEY, '26 News Editor
MALCOLM W. CONANT, '28 Alumni Editor
WALTER P. THURBER, '26 Me'rL's Sporting Editor
FRANCES FAIRCHILD, '27 Girls' Sporting Editor
CHARLES M. ABBOT, '26 Business Manager
STANLEY L. KING, '26 Advertising Manager
CHARLES DICKSON, '26 Circulation Manager
J. P. OASSILY, '26
R. D. EOLSOM, '26
P. M. ANDREW, '26
H. O. PAGE, '27
E. L. ROBINSON, '27
J. NEVILLE, '27
J. P. LIGHTBOWN, '27
A. H. PALISOUL, '27
D. E. MACPHEE, '28
A. L. GASKINS, '28
S. MORRISON, '28
R. MERRILL, '28
ELIZABETH O'KANE, '25
ETHEL COWLES, '25
ANNE MAGWOOD, '25
MILDRED TINKER, '25
MARJORY WOODBURY, '25
RACHEL DAVIS, '26
BARBARA HUNT, '26
MARGARET MARNOCH, '27
ANNA HUNT, '27
KATHERINE O'KANE, y27 ,
DOROTHY FIELDS, '23
DORIS WILSON, '28
MARGUERITE POLLARD, '28
ELIZABETH RIOKER, '28
Top Row: MacPhee, Robinson. Palisolll, Sweeney, Lightbown, Folsom, King, Pellerin, Morrison
Q dR C 'IF 1O'K QD' C 1 R'k W'l Pl1dGki Thb
.econ ow: assi y, 21l'I'2l', :In , HVIS, ow es, xc er, ISDH, 0 ar , as ns, ur er.
Front Row: Hunt, 0'Kane, C., WVOodhuI'y, Magwood, Hunt, A., Fairchild, Marnoch, Fields, Tinken
Ghz Granite Staff
l In presenting this, THE 1925
GRANITE, to the members of the
University of New Hampshire, the
editorial board wishes to call the
attention of this group to some of
the problems which have confronted
it in the course of the yearis work,
and to make several definite sug-
gestions to the members of the
classes who will undertake a similar
work in the future. Our experi-
ence has convinced us that the
present system of publishing the
junior annual at this institution is
responsible for the financial weak-
ness and the occasional unattrac-
tiveness of the editions which have
preceded this one. We feel that
ARTHUR W. JOHNSON there are better systems which could
Faculty Advisor be applied to the selection and organ-
ization of such a publication committee, systems which would tend to
improve the quality of the book itself, which would stabilize and
strengthen the financial structure of the undertaking, and finally which
would lighten the burden of the editors, enabling them to arrange and to
plan their work more expeditiously, profiting by the experience of the
men who have done similar work before them.
The main objectives for which the present board has striven have
been to publish a book attractive in its form, interesting in its content,
and successful in its finances. Whether or not we have been successful in
the two Hrst instances is for the reader to judge, as to the latter, we shall
make a brief statement, merely to show that THE GRANITE can be pub-
lished under a sane and progressive business policy without any tax on
the members of the junior class or undue expense by any individual or
Nearly tive hundred and fifty GRANITES of the 1926 edition have been
published, every one of which was contracted for before the order was
placed with the printer, at a cost per book of 34.50. There has been
no tax upon the members of the 1926 class, each member merely being
required to contract for two books at the beginning of the year, the
Granite Board later arranging to sell the extra copy of any individual
who did not desire two books. We will close our accounts with a small
surplus which will probably be paid into the class treasury. This state-
ment should satisfactorily answer the argument, broached from time to
time, that THE GRANITE is not worth the cost which is imposed upon
the members of the class issuing the book. THE GRANITE can be pub-
lished at a profit, the quality of the book being maintained, and the cost
to the individual remaining at a reasonable figure.
The success of the book has been due rto the close co-operation of
every person connected with the work. The editor expresses this idea
with all sincerity, and not as the trite and usual phrase to conform to
convention. Every member of the board has worked .earnestly and
conscientiously at his assignment, whatever that happened to be. The
sophomore and freshman "heelers," appointed this year for the first
time, have entered into the spirit of the work with a vim anda display
of interest which fully justifies the value of the system. To his fellow
workers in the production of THE 1926 GRANITE, the editor wishes to
publicly express his grateful and most earnest appreciation for every-
thing which they have done to make this edition of THEA GRANITE worth-
while. I . '
In addition to our own workers, there are several outside individuals
and agencies to whom the editors are indebted for counsel and aid. -The
trained workers of the Bureau of Engraving in Minneapolis, the photo-
graphic experts ofthe White Studio in New York City, the managers
of the Lewiston Journal Company, our printers, all have offered many
valuable suggestions in their own particular line of work which have served
to make the completed GRANITE more
artistic, more beautiful, more valu- , -4
able. We have taken many ideas
from the Arts Craft Review, a
magazine published for the develop-
ment of school and college annuals.
We have investigated the publishing
policies and the results attained by
many college annuals published
throughout the country and some of
the new features of this year's
GRANITE have been gleaned from our
reading here and there.
To one man, however, we and the
Class of 1926 should pay tribute.
That man is Professor Arthur W.
Johnson, of the Economics departi-
ment of the University, our faculty
advisor. From the very beginning
of the project Professor Johnson
has maintained a continuous and
HAROLD W. WHITCOMB
I keen interest in the progress of the
book. His advice and counsel have
been practically indispensable, and it
is largely to his sagacity and guid--
ance that the financial success of the
book has been due. Our association
with him has been pleasant and
prontable, and to your editors, will
ever remain as an enjoyable expe-
To the administrators of student
organizations we suggest the adop-
tion of a controlling board similar to
the Executive Committee of the
Athletic Association which will fol-
low the progress of each Granite
Board and will assist in the recom-
mendations for the incoming board,
HARRY STEERE, JR. as well as assisting in the general
Ed1t01"m'Ch19f business policy of THE GRANITE. We
feel that the factor which looms up as most detrimental to the success of
THE GRANITE, is the fact that two inexperienced men, elected by their
class, which has little actual knowledge on which to base its conclusions,
must choose from their classmates, other inexperienced men to aid them.
The Granite Board is directing an enterprise which involves an expendi-
ture of from three to four thousand dollars. It is obvious that the leaders
should be selected carefully. If the Athletic Department deems two
years experience necessary for the training of its athletic managers, who
do all of their work under the direction of a trained and competent execu-
tive, surely the men in whose hands the fortunes of THE GRANITE are
placed should also be chosen according to a definite system.
To the Class of 1927 we urgently advise the continuance of the
Hheeler system" which we have inaugurated. By this system, volunteer
workers from the two lower classes are given a part in the work of the
various departments. They gain much experience and demonstrate their
abilities in this kind of work. At the end of the year, the controlling board
which we have just described, could judge these workers according to their
individual merits, and recommend a tentative board of the junior class for
its endorsement, which should be made before the end of the sophomore
year so that the new men can begin work on their task during the summer
months. Without the adoption of these or similar plans, we feel that THE
GRANITE will deteriorate into an annual catalogue, published at a financial
We present to the Class of 1927, the names of the men and women
who have worked as heelers on this year's GRANITE. They have worked
faithfully and well and We hope that
the Class of 1927 Will consider these
people in the election of next yearls
We hope the reader will be patient
in reading these pages regarding TIIL
GRANITE, as We offer them in hopes that
they will assist the future boards.
In the small space that we have
left may We introduce a few of the pit-
falls that all boards should avoid:-
1. Spending Without a budget.
2. Starting work without a defi-
3. Procrastination-Getting start-
4. "Lowest bid" quality of photog-
ELLSWORTH D. MITCHELL faphy, engraving Of printing'
Business Manager 5. "Letting things slide" during
the first term.
6. Selling advertising on a charity basis.
7. Unbalanced page arrangement.
8. A "pep"-less sales campaign.
9. Pessimism when out for advertising-It can be done.
Ghz Healers are an fnllunmg
SOPHOMORE CLASS HEELERS
HELEN BRADY W. P. MOORE
MCLEAN GILL FRED L. ROBINSON
BARNEY JOHNSON VICTOR P. SANBORN
DOROTHY ORCHARD ' TODD B. WALLACE
FRESHMAN CLASS HEELERS
HERBERT B. HILL I DONAL MACPHEE
NEIL C. ROGERS
A Nutz nf Ztppreriaiinn
The Granite Board of the 1926 GRANITE, wishes to express their appreciation to
those who have assisted in the preparation of this book. It wishes to especially thank
The White Studio of New York City, the photographers, for their advice and
counsel which has been a great aid to us in the artistic planning of this book. Their
unexcelled service is to be complimented. We Wish also to express our thanks to Miss
B. E. Ellinson of that company, who, through her personal interest in annual work,
was able to inspire us, on to a bigger and better annual. If we have not produced an
annual that will in some parts meet with her approval we have failed in our task.
The Bureau of Engraving, of Minneapolis, Minn., who have shown that miles
mean nothing in business, if SERVICE is consistently rendered. We Wish to espe-
cially acknowledge the advice and service rendered to us by Mr. J. J. Sher and Mr.
Audrey Sullivan of this company.
The Lewiston Journal, of Lewiston, Maine, who through their exceptional care,
modern equipment, and personal interest have made our year book what we wish
it to be. , ,
'Our Faculty Advisor, Mr. Arthur VV. Johnson, Assistant Professor in Economics,
who has guided us through many a difficulty by his experience and advice. We feel that
not only the annual has benefited by its association with him but the staff itself has
gained some worth-while experience and advice.
The sororities as a whole and the sorority girls as individuals, for the sincere
competition and hearty desire to help us in our Sales Campaign. It is our regret that
we cannot individually reward those who assisted us in our campaign.
Mr. Adrian O. Morse, who with his many other duties, was Willing to assume the
task of teller and arbitrator in our Senior Popularity Contest.
Mr. Clement Moran, who gave us his valuable time and experience in completing
our photographic schedule. It is fortunate that we have a photographer on the. campus
who is willing to ,qive his time as Mr. Moran is constantly doing.
The undergraduates who worked so conscientiously as "GRANITE HEELERS,"
thereby lightening the routine work of the active board and in this way assisting to
initiate a custom that should be beneficial to all succeeding GRANITES.
The members of the Junior Class, who by their moral support and willingness to
respond when called upon, have aided us in the past year.
I The present staff of the Military Department, for their financial support and
personal interest in the success of this edition.
Also to the following we may express, in this manner, the appreciation of the
editor, business manager and staff for their assistance in the preparation of this
Miss Lucinda P. Smith
Professor George A. Perley
Mr. Raymond C. Magrath
Miss Myrtle Grove
Mr. Paul H. Schramm
Miss Betty I. Glidden
Miss Mildred M. Flanders
Miss Doris Beane
Mr. Frank L. Hayes and staff
Mr. Frederick Gray A
Mr. Sidney S. Ayers
And last but not least the editor of "The New Hampshirel' and his staff.
Jmpxawxgigsfa-Bw: -W-yr m3,.Q,t?,g.
, 1 WA- f- - K f f
lirnfeaaur uf wilitarg Srienrr anh Flartirn
1 The Reserve Officers Training Corps
is under the supervision of the War De-
partment which details to it several Army
officers. The senior member of this group
is the Professor of Military Science and
Tactics. Major Eugene B. Walker of the
Coast Artillery Corps is the present pro-
Major Walker was born in New
Mexico and attended school there. He
was appointed to the Naval Academy
from Coloradio in'1903, graduating there-
from in 1907. His first assignment was
to the Brooklyn Navy Yard and then 'to
the U. S. S. Virginia in Cuban waters. He
soon joined the personnel of the U. S. S.
Ohio and cruised from New York to
i Seattle via the Straits of Magellan.
In 1908 Major Walker resigned from
Maier EugCHCB'WH1kGffC-A-C- the Navy and was appointe-d a Second
Lieutenant, in the Army in the Coast
Artillery Corps. After serving at the Presidio of San Francisco he was
ordered to fthe Philippine Islands for a 'tour of foreign service. In 1915
the Major graduated from the Coast Artillery School at Fort Monroe,
Early in 1917 the Major, then Captain, sailed for France in command
of Battery "L" of the 6th, afterward the 51st, Heavy Artillery. After
being appointed a maj or, he served as laision oflicer with the French Second
Army. Later he commanded the 2nd Batallion of the 52nd Artillery.
This organization tired over two million pounds of metal, thereby estab-
lishing a record for all artillery organizations.
V Following participation in the St. Mihiel and Meuse-Argonne offensive
he was, in Oct. 1918, appointed a temporary Lieutenant Colonel. In 1919
Colonel Walker attended the Artillery School at Treves, Germany. Return-
ing from Germany in 1919, Major Walker was assigned to the Coast
Defense of Portland, and later of New York. From this latter assign-
ment he was detailed in 1922 to his present position.
Top Row: Lieut. McGill: Lieut, McKenne-y--Bottom Row: Capt. Ayotteg Capt. Pettee
CAPTAIN JOHN U. AYOTTE appointed
2nd Lieut. Infantry June 5, 19175 ap-
pointed 1st Lieut. same day5 served
with the 36th Infantry from July 1917
to August 19205 temporary Captain Au-
gust 5th 19175 tour of foreign service
in Hawaii 1920 to 1923, serving with
the 35th Infantry5 appointed a Per-
manent Captain June 19205 graduate
Infantry School 19245 present assign-
CAPTAIN CHARLES S. PETTEE ap-
pointed assistant to the Adjutant, 3rd
Division, January 19185 sailed for
France March 19185 appointed assistant
to the Chief of Staff 3rd Division, May
19185 participated in Aisne-Marne,
Champaign-Marne Defensive, Marne-
Veslie, St. Mihiel, and Meuse-Argonne
offensives5 wounded at Montfaucon, Oct-
ober 12, 19185 returned to the U. S. in
Since served with the 36th, 63rd,
64th, and 26th Infantry5 permanent
commission as 1st Lieutenant Aug.
19175 Captain July lst 19205 graduate
Infantry School 19235 present assign-
ment 19235 Cadet Major, Univ. of N.
H., 19165 A.B. Univ. of N. H.
LIEUT. AI.FRED E. MCKENNEY enlisted
June 19175 appointed lst Sgt. same date
of Baty. "B" 1st Me. H. F. A., 26th
Div.5 attended Third Officers' Training
School, Ft. Sevier, South Carolina, May
19185 graduated and commissioned 2nd
Lieutenant, Aug. 19185 instructor at
Non-Comniisrioned Officers School until
Dec. 19185 staff of General Gordon until
March 1919, then assigned to 45th Inf.5
permanent commission as 2nd Lieut.
July 1, 1920, lst Lieutenant. same day5
graduate Infantry School 19215 present
assignment 19215 holder of Military
Honor Medal, Univ. of N. H. 19205
Cadet Major Univ. of N. H. 19205 B.S.
Univ. of N. H. 1921.
LIEUT. JOSEPH E. MCGILL attended
P. O. T. C., Ft. Leavenworth, Kansasg
appointed 2nd Lieut. Infantry February
19185 served in Panama with the- 33rd
Inf. 1918 to 1919, with Panama Canal
Commlission 1919-19205 served with
the 36th Inf. and 13th Inf. 1920-19215
Lieut. July 1, 19205 transferred to
Coast Artillery Corps 19215 assigned to
Coast Defenses of Boston and New
York5 attended West Point 1914-19165
present assignment 1922.
PRESENT, ARMS ! l
Eenerne Gbdirrra draining Glurpa
"Armen vifrumque como"
With the acceptance of an act of Congress, known as the Morrill Bill,
July 21, 1862, 'by the New Hampshire Legislature, Military Training
became an authorized institution in New Hampshire State College. At
this early period, the part played by the Military Department was of a
minor and very incomplete character. Military Training at this time did
not partake of the thoroughness and completeness in detail which makes
ilt the science it is today.
Like all other land grant colleges, New Hampshire maintained a de-
tachment of cadets. It was not, however, until 1916 that military training
as it is known today came into exis-tence. With the World War, came the
consciousness of the need of a group of well-trained junior officers pre-
pared to lead its forces in the event of a great war. With this object in
mind, Congress passed an act providing for the training of men in the
colleges of the country as a nucleus of a potential army.
i The Reserve Officers' Training Corps Was the name given to this
group. Its purpose is outlined in General Orders, No. 49 of the War
Department, and is as follows:
"The primary object of establishing units of the Reserve
Officers' Training Corps is to qualify by systematic and standard
methods of training, students at civil educational institutions, for
reserve ofhcers. The system of instruction herein prescribed
presents to these students a standardized measure of that mili-
tary training which is necessary in order to prepare them for
performing intelligently the duties of commissioned officers in
the military forces of the United States, and it enables them to be
Ithus trained with the least practicable interference With their
In order to carry out this policy of the War Department, the College
authoritie-s, realizing the definite educational value of military training
and discipline, co-operated with the War Department in the formation of
a Reserve Officers' Training Corps at New Hampshire College.
Dean Pettee, Col. Goodale, t'Dad" Henderson, Maj. Walker, Capt. Pettee, Lieut. McGill
MANCHESTER CAMP MESS LINE
At the present time the University of New Hampshire has one of the
largest and best trained units of the R. O. T. C. in this section of the
country. It consists of an Infantry and a Coast Artillery unit. Both of
these units train students as future officers in 'their respective branches.
Each course includes the fundamentals of military training, the object
of which is the development of those qualities which make for success in
either civil or military life, these include the essentials of good health and
erect carriage, courtesy, ability, manners, enthusiasm, aggressiveness,
order, and leadership. In addition, each course pays particular attention
to the special material and methods used in that branch of the service.
The Coast Artillery course covers the principles of the construction,
use, and care of the large caliber guns used in the coast defenses, and in
the railroad and heavy artillery.
The Infantry course provides for the application of many college class
room subjects such as Physics, Chemistry, and Mathematics which are
applied in the study of the use and nomenclature of the various infantry
Weapons. Psychology and Sociology enter into the study of the troop
leadership. Thus, the infantry gives a better understanding and a
broader vision to the student.
During the student's freshman year, he is trained in Military
Courtesy, Close Order Drill, Care and Handling of Arms and Equipment,
Interior Guard Duty, and Rifle Marksmanship.
In the sophomore year specialized training commences. In the in-
fantry unit, the student studies Map Making, Musketry, and Infantry
Weapons. If qualified, he is made a non-commissioned officer of the
regiment. Leadership and command are taught by practical experience
The junior year is devoted to study of Machine Guns, Light Mortars,
the 37 M-M Gun inthe One-Poundernj, and the study of field engineer-
ing. The student is commissioned in the R. O. T. C. regiment and as-
signed to the command of a platoon. At the end of his junior year, he
attends a summer camp Where advanced subjects are further studied.
The senior year subjects include the study of Tactics of the Infantry
unit, Military History, and Company Administration. Further opportu-
nity is given for command and leadership, since the field officers of the
regiment are chosen from -this group.
The object of the second year's Work in the Coast Artillery unit is to
prepare the student to take up the subjects of Orientation and Gunnery
during his junior year and at the same time improve his leadership
and Military Bearing. He attends infantry drill with the regiment once
a Week. The remaining two hours a week are devoted to Sketching and
The third year is devoted to preparing the student to obtain the maxi--
mum benefit from the advanced course in a summer camp. Orientation
and Gunnery are the principal subjects taken up. Some theoretical in-
struction in motor- transportation is given, and the student attends
Infantry drill as an officer one hour a week, during the fall and spring
The senifor year instruction is given for the co-ordination and practical
application of the subjects previously taken with the vie-w to fitting the
student to perform the technical duties of lieutenant of artillery. The
employment of artillery is the principal subject of the year and offers
numerous opportunities to review and apply the Work of the three previous
At the end of the student's junior year he attends a summer training
camp. These camps are organized to bring together the members of the
R. O. T. C. from several colleges. The training taken up at the college
is elaborated upong special attention being paid to the practical side of it.
Athletic activities are a feature of the camp. Intercollegiate athletic
contests between the members of different units are encouraged.
In 1923 a three day trip, known as the "Spring Hike," was instituted
by the Military Department. The annual inspection 'by the officer in charge
of the R. O. T. C. affairs was made during the hike. In 1923 the battalion
marched to Barbadoes Pond, one of the most beautiful camp sites in this
COL. GOODALE DIRECTING FIRE
R. 0. T. C. SPONSORS
section, located about three miles west of Dover. Manchester was chosen
as the setting for the 1924 trip. A special train was hired for the trans-
portation of the regiment. Upon the arrival at Manchester, camp Was
made upon the grounds of the Amoskeag Gun Club, Where the annual
inspection was held. Memorial Day being included in the period of the
hike, special ceremonies were participated in at Manchester, the regiment
taking part in the annual Memorial Day Parade.
The value and importance of the R. O. T. C. to the University of New
Hampshire can best be emphasized in the Words of President Hetzel:
'tMilitary training in the Land Grant colleges as a factor in
preparation for the exercise of mature citizenship had its incep-
tion in the Morrill Act of 1862, which gave birth to this type of
college. The Morrill Act provides that instruction in Military
Science shall be included in the curriculum of the colleges which
receive the federal aid provided by the terms of the act. The
University of New Hampshire has, during its entire history,
lived up to both the letter and spirit of the law. The value of a
policy which provides a nucleus of trained men for national
emergencies was amply demonstrated in the World War, when
approximately 85 per cent. of the officers were drawn from the
ranks of college men.
Realizing that it is sound policy for the federal government
to encourage military training as a matter of preparation for
emergencies, the University has endeavored to turn to the best
account the definite educational value in military training and
discipline. In response to improvements in Military Science
courses and the adoption of a new R. O. T. C. plan providing
for advanced work, the young men attending the University are
coming more and more to consider the military instruction as
possessing educational value, dignity, and patriotic importance."
R. D. HETZEL, President
University of New Hampshire
Uhr illniueraitg uf New Hampshire Eiunur mzhal
This medal is made possible through the generosity of Major S. G
Faton and the members of the S. A. T. C. on duty in December, 1918
Article 2, of the special order announcing the gift, reads as follows:
"From the sum of money given there shall be expended each
year a sufficient amount to purchase an appropriate gold medal.
The said medal will be awarded to that student who has taken
military training during the preceding year and who has proved
himself in the opinion of the board above provided to be the best
soldier. The Student's Army Training Corps Wishes it to be
clearly understood that it does not wish the medal awarded on a
basis of perfection at drill but rather on the strength of such
qualities as physique, force of character, energy, mentality,
courage, leadership, and in general such characteristics as adver-
tise the owner to be of greatest value to his country in a military
sense in the advent of another war."
Sgt. Hodgesg Sgt. Woods: Sgt. Brown, Pt. Hipsher
MACHINE GUN CO.,--HOWITZER CO.
GIRLS' RIFLE CLUB-ANTLAIRCRAFT CO.
This medal has been awarded as follows:
1919-Theodore K. Butler '20 1922-Adams Martin '22
1920-Alfred E. McKenney '21 1923-Wilfred A. Dion '23
1921-John True '21 1924-Reuben K. Draper '24
During the college year the R. O. T. C. sponsors two social events.
The "Hop," a gala military ball with all attending in uniform, takes place
during the fall term. On this occasion there are individual prize drills
and the welcome to the Sponsors. A tea dance is also given during the
spring term. This is an afternoon dance with various displays and exhi-
bitions of the work of the Military Sponsors.
Each unit of the R. O. T. C. has ia sponsor who is selected by the
various units by popular vote. These sponsors are a great help to the
R. O. T. C. in a number of ways. Last year, through their efforts, silk
tabards were made for the bugles, refreshments were served at the tea
dance and the flags of the regiment were repaired.
Cbirla' iliifle Qllasa
The girls' rifle class was organized by the military department in
1923 and since that time has been conducted by it. It has afiiliated with
the Winchester Rifle Association and out of town matches have been on
its program. Each year there are more applicants for membership in
this class than can be accommodated.
Glhr illeaerne Ctftirera 'raining Glurpa
Ellyn lllniueraitg uf New Iljampahire TK. CD. ZH. QI.
Lieut. Col. Joseph A. Horne
Capt. Glenn A. Stearns, Adjutant
Capt. John P. Sullivan, Supply Officer'
Warrant Omcer Edward Y. Blewett
Maj. George B. Clark, Commanding
First Lieut. Frank W. Kirk, Adjutant
Company "A" fColor Companyj
Capt. Joseph J. Bloomfield
First Lieut. Charles H. Brown
First Lieut. John P. Cassily
Second Lieut. Melville L. Taylor
Second Lieut. Floyd P. Macdonald
Captain John L. McKinley
First Lieutenant Wendell M. Davis
First Lieutenant Albert B. Hoag
Second Lieutenant Clinton H. Currier
Second Lieutenant Ralph S. Taylor
Captain Armand A. Caron
First Lieutenant John A. Emerson
First Lieutenant Burnell V. Bryant
Second Lieutenant Stanley L. King
Second Lieutenant Paul E. Kelleher
Captain Kenneth M. Clark
Second Lieutenant Paul E. Tracy
Second Lieutenant Stanley E. Wilson
Major Forrest M. Eaton
Captain Edward G. Miller
Captain Harry W. Steere, Jr.
First Lieutenant Edward N. Henderson
Captain Harold L. Johnson
First Lieutenant Russell W. Hitchcock
First Lieutenant John W. Allquist
Second Lieutenant Kenneth L. Foss
Second Lieutenant Herbert E. Murphy
Second Lieutenant Henry B. Applin
Second Lieutenant Howard C. Avery
Captain James M. McDuffee
Firs-t Lieutenant Edwin B. Vatter
First Lieutenant Stanley W. Morrill
Second Lieutenant Raymond E. Corey
Second Lieutenant Willis E. Littlefield
Second Lieutenant Leslie L. Mooney
Second Lieutenant Hjalmer S. Maki
29 Monday Registration Day
30 Tuesday Classes begin 8 A.M.
7 Friday Summer Session closes 4 P.M.
9 Wednesday Registration Day-Freshman class
15 Tuesday Registration Day-Upper classes
16 Wednesday Recitations begin at 8 A.M.
14 Wednesday Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees
3 Tuesday Mid-Term Warnings to be filed, 5 P.M.
24 Tuesday Thanksgiving recess begins at 6 P.M.
30 Monday Thanksgiving recess ends at 8 A.M.
17-23 Thurs.-Wed. Fall Term Examinations
23 Wednesday Fall Term closes at 4 P.M.
4 Monday Registration Day
5 Tuesday Recitations begin at 8 A.M.
13 Wednesday Meeting of Board of Trustees
12 Friday Mid-Term Warnings to be filed, 5 P.M.
22 Monday Washington's Birthday
9 Tuesday Town Meeting-classes dismissed at 10 A.M
17-23 Wed.-Tues. Winter Term Examinations
23 Tuesday Winter Term closes at 4 P.M.
31 Wednesday Registration Day
1 Thursday Recitations begin at 8 A.M.
14 Wednesday Meeting of Board of Trustees
5 Wednesday New Hampshire Day CSubject to changej
13 Thursday Mid-Term Warnings to be filed, 5 P.M.
30 Sunday Memorial Day
14-18 Mon.-Fri. Spring Term Examinations
16 Wednesday Senior examinations close at 4 P.M.
19 Saturday Alumni Day
20 Sunday Baccalaureate Day
21 Monday Class Day
21 Monday Meeting of Board of Trustees
22 Tuesday Commencement Day
..4.- H... .
Campbell, Conant, Atkinson
Ehe Athletic Raauciaiinn
Every student at the University pays dues on registration. A portion
of these dues are used to support our intercollegiate athletics. Upon pay-
ing this fee, the student automatically becomes a member of the Athletic
The officers of the New Hampshire Athletic Association are elected by
the students registered in the University.
The Athletic Association has charge of the athletics of the University.
The officers are assisted by the Executive Committee. This committee
awards the letters and numerals, has charge of selection of managers and
in fact they are the voice of the students in regard tio matters pertaining
Intramural athletics are under the supervision of H. C. Swasey, the
coach of Baseball and Assistant Professor of Physical Education. College
classes, fraternities, and other campus groups are provided with a pro-
gram of athletic tournaments in baseball, basketball, tennis, Winter sports,
boxing and other sports. The coaches of the various sports assist in the
direction of the contests.
Gbftirvrs nf 'rho R. A.
T. W. C. ATKINSON
M. F. CAMPBELL DOROTHY CONANT
T. W, C. ATKINSON
GEORGE A. PERLEY WILLIAM H. COWELL
HEBERT F. De PEW PHILIP DAVIS
Swnsvy, Cowell, Sweet
Bepartment nf lahgairal iihumtinn anim Athlvtiw
Cfllyv Qlnarlging Stat?
Ten years have passed since William H. Cowvell took charge of the
athletic department of the New Hampshire State College. Progress in
this department has been as rapid as that of the school. The College bc-
came a University and the Athletics have been University type for many
With Director William H. Cowell at its head the department of physi-
cal education and athletics was established upon a firm foundation. The
good effects have been far-reaching. The various physical education inter-
ests have united under the control of Cowell, new coaches have been added
to the staff, participation in intercollegiate and intramural athletics have
been more wide-spread, and New Hampshire has taken its place among the
leaders of athletics in the New England colleges.
The scope of the department of physical education and athletics is di-
vided intio three distinct branchesg required work in physical education
and hygiene, intramural athletics and intercollegiate athletics.
Coaches of the various sports are: Football and basketball-Will-
iam H. Cowellg Baseball, soccer, hockey-Henry C. Swasey, Track and
cross-country-Paul Sweet, Boxing-Fred H. Brown, Winter sports-
George Perleyg Tennis-Horace L. Howes, Freshman football, basketball
and baseball are coached by Richard L. Gustafson.
Came to us "from out of the westy' where he had been coaching athletics at
Haskell Institute. When he took charge he had ten football suits and very little money
to work with. New Hampshire was playing such teams as Worcester Tech. in foot-
ball, academies and prep schools in baseball and basketball. In track we were doing
a little better, but could be compared in no way with the present schedules.
Cowell has done much for the athletics of New Hampshire, his stri-ct business
methods have made the department of athletics very efficient. The types of teams
sent out to represent the University have all been getting better and better each year
until at last we are able to hold our own with any university of ,our size. We must give
the credit to him for the rapid strides made in the athletics of New Hampshire.
In 1921, better known as "Hank," left Worcester Tech. to come to New Hamp-
shire and become Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men and to coach
baseball. He has produced some pretty fine teams in the four years that he has been
here. Swasey is a glutton for work. Besides carrying his regular physical education
classes, he has found time to coach the soccer team in the fall and the hockey team in
"Hank" is respected by all those that have had the opportunity to be a member
of one of his teams. He is as good-natured as they make them, his cheerful disposition
has helped his players many times. He is the kind of man that can get the maximum
amount of work from each man and still hold the respect and honor of the men who
are under him.
A good fellow, a track man par excellence, and a good coach characterizes our
new track coach, Paul C. Sweet. Coach Sweet received his education at the University
of Illinois, where he was Captain of the track team his senior year, and holder of the
college record in the 440-yard run, his time being 48 1-5 seconds. He was a member
of the 440-yard relay team which holds the world's record for this event. He was also
a member of the mile relay team which holds the I. C. A. A. recordg besides this
he holds the I. C. A. A. record for the half mile run.
Last year he was Director of Athletics and Physical Education at County High
School, at Elcho, Nevada, where he produced two very good teams. His team in
basketball won the Junior Championship of Nevada, and the track team was runner-
up in the Interscholastic meet.
All eyes are on the man that comes to take Coach Cohn's place, He has his work
cut out for him and the 1926 GRANITE wishes him the very best of success.
"Gus" is one of our own boys, serving his second year as Instructor of Physical
Education and coach of freshman football, baseball and basketball.
It is up to "Gus,' to prepare the new man for college athletics. He has done the
work well, 'turning out an unbeaten football team in 1923, and very good teams in all
the other sports that he has coached.
The job of freshman coach at New Hampshire is no cinch, but "Gus" has proved
himself equal to the task. "Gus" holds down a tough assignment, but the proof of the
task is in the results.
The youngest member of the department of physical education is our last year's
captain of baseball. "Lang" Fernald. "Lang" makes as good an instructor as he did
a captain. He is well liked by all the men under him and is sure of success in all that
Carpenter, Holland, Sampson
Haraitg Eleam Illllanagew
The student manager system at New Hampshire was conceived and
put into operation by Director of Athletics William H. Cowell.
The system provides each sport with a student manager and an assist-
ant manager who succeeds the manager on the latter's graduation. The
duties and responsibilities of the managers are many and varied. He is one
of the officials of the institution, and must conduct himself accordingly.
He is responsible for the smooth working of the machinery during the
meets and administers to the needs of the visiting teams, and when away
with his team on trips he takes charge of equipment and arrangements.
The rewards of the student manager are many. He receives a varsity
HN. H." along with the letter winners of his team, entitling him to
privileges of the "N, H." men and to membership to the "N, H." Club.
Another very worth-while benefit is the experience and training in execu-
tive work, due to his contact with things done on a large scale, which con-
stitutes and integral part of his education.
FOOTBALL BASEBALL BASKETBALL
Lawrence S. Holland Francis W. Bartlett Frederick R. Haubrick
Donald L. Sampson Charles H. Carpenter
Godbeer, Tarleton, Fogg, Seddon
Henderson, Spencer, Snow
Elirwhmen Gnzam managers
After two years of competition for a managership the men are rated
on the following basis: Attendance, character, ability, personal appear-
ance and scholastic standing. After they have completed their ap-
prenticeship they are ralted. The man with the best rating gets the
choice of the team he wishes to manage, the man with the next best rating
gets 'the choice of remaining managerships, etc.
The manager of the freshman team assumes the responsibility of the
work which is exactly like that of the senior manager except that it is on
a smaller scale. Upon the graduation of the seni-or manager he takes up
the work left by him. He receives the same rewards as did the previous
FOOTBALL BASEBALL BASKETBALL
C. H. Fogg E. N. Henderson S. W. Tarleton
J. Godbeer L. L. Spencer
New Haraitg Spnrtu
BOXING WINTER SPORTS HOCKEY
C. W. Snow G. Michelson E. H. Seddon
E, Gould E. W. Jenkins
Top Rgvwzp Willard, F. Haubrick, R. Bartlett, M. Snow, W. Hoagland, L. Smith, K. Clark, R. Brown
. eas ee.
Middle Row: L. Holland, E. Barnes, W. Lufkin, W. Bridges, A. Hubbard, C. Garvin, C. Carpenter
Front Row: W. Davis, D. Sanborn, F. Gray, P. Davis, H. Applin, A. Hartwell, E. O'Conno D
"N ' " I h
Ghz . iii. G1 u
P. Davis, Pres., E. Coughlin, Vice-Pres., H. Applin, Sec., F. Gray, Treas.
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Coaches: W. H. Cowell, L. S. Fernald, R. L. Gustafson, P. Sweet.
W. E. Bridges, 'F, R. E. Brown, 'F, W. E. Coughlin, 'F 'F, P. S. Davis, 'F, A.
Hartwell, S. Wentworth, C. W. J ennings, Mgr.
S. Wentworth, 'F 'F 'F, F. Abbiatti, T. Foster, 'F, W. Sayward, 'F, A. Hubbard,
R. Nicora, 'F, E. Barnes, 'F, J. Callahan, E. O'Connor, 'F, H. Piper, 'F 'F,
H. Follansbee, 'F, W. Hoagland, M. Campbell, 'F, E. Munroe, D. San-
born, 'F 'F 'F, W. Davis, 'F, W. Prince, L. S. Holland, Mgr.
F. Peaslee, 'F, K. Clark, 'F, R. Littlefield, L. Smith, F. Gray, 'F, E.
Coughlin, 'F, M. Willard, M. Snow, 'F 'F 'F, C. Carpenter, Mgr.
H. Applin, E. Barnes, M. Campbell, 'F, E. Emerson, 'F, L. Fernald, 'F 'F, W.
Lufkin, 'F, D. Metcalf, R. Nicora, 'F, E. O'Connor, S. Wentworth, 'F,
F. Bartlett, Mgr.
S. Wentworth, H. Cotton, W. Davis, L. Fernald, 'F'F, J. McKinley, 'F, D.
Metcalf, 'F 'F, R. Nicora, F. Haubrick, Mgr.
" Denotes additional letters under that sport.
CAPT. "CY" VVENTWORTH
Although the cry of
"Let's go, Cy," may
never be heard on
Memorial Field and al-
though 'tCy" may never
bring joy to the hearts of
New Ham'pshire's foot-
ball fans and sorrow to
the hearts of his oppo-
nents, by his thrilling
gridiron prowess, his ac-
tions will not be for-
gotten by the supporters
of New Hampshire.
Shirley P. Wentworth,
captain of the 1924 foot-
ball team, is one of those
men that have brought
fame and honor to the
athletics of New Hamp-
"Cys, football days are now over, but he goes to take his place at the
top of the list of New Hampshire heroes.
During his four college years he has won
two in baseball, and one in track and basketball.
four letters in football,
1924 VARSITY SQUAD
COLBY vs. N. H.
The pre-season training started September 7th, when the squad num-
bering thirty-four men, coaches, and managers left for Ocean Park, Maine.
Eleven letter men were in the squad that reported in Durham for the
camp. Coach Cowell was assisted by E. W. Christensen and R. L.
Gustafson. Coach Sweet was at hand as trainer of the squad.
Runningwas a big part of the first day's program, so that the boys
could find out just how much pre-season work they would have to do to get
into condition for the season. They all entered into the work with a will
and every minute of the training was made to count towards victories over
old rivals a few weeks later. The preliminary training was ended Septem-
ber 15th and the men came back Ito Durham to continue their training
for the first game September 27th.
The New Hampshire eleven opened the season with a win over Colby.
"Cy" was the individual star, scoring three touchdowns, kicking three
goals, and running fthe team well. The New Hampshire backfield was
very impressive. "Eddie" O'Connor, Arbbiatti and Nicora were in the back-
field and they ri-pped through the opposing line time after time for long
gains. The scoring of the day ended when "Cy" skirted the end for his
third ltouchdown. The final score was 27-0.
On October 4th New Hampshire swamped Norwich 46-10. The team
was playing in mid-season form and showed that they were superior in
every department of the game. "Cy" was again the individual star of the
game, scoring four touchdowns alone. McGlynn, playing left tackle for
New Hampshire, was the star of the line. He was in every play, making
trouble for the soldiers andlgetting many tackles. By defeating Norwich
by a larger score than did Dartmouth the week before showed the power
that New Hampshire had in her attack.
The football team on its first out of town game came through with a
victory. Rhode Island was beaten 17-6 at Kingston, R. I., October 11.-
New Hampshire, While trimming Rhode Island easily, did not look as im-
pressive as it had all year. The team lacked the punch that had character-
ized its early season playing. The day was anything but ideal for football
which, perhaps, has something tlo do with the reaction. McGlynn was
again the outstanding player in the line, when on the offence he tore big
holes in the opposing line which aided the team to come home with the
November 18th New Hampshire went down f-or its first defeat before
the Connecticut Aggie team at Storrs, Conn. The game was very hard
fought fnom the opening whistle and the New Hampshire team, which was
not playing up to the usual form, played a much better game than the
opponents. New Hampshire made eleven first downs while Connecticut
was able to get only one and that was on a forward pass. Captain "Cy"
scored the only points for New Hampshire when late in the third period
he dropped back tio the thirty-yard line and kicked a field goal. New
Hampshire held their opponents for three downs on their one-yard line
and then as a last resort Connecticut tried a forward pass which resulted
in a touchdown. This score came in the last few minutes of play.
The next game was the long looked for contest between Tufts and the
Blue and White at Manchester on October 25th. The game proved to be
a thriller and the New Hampshire students had their first chance to snake
dance through the streets of Manchester since "Dutch" Connor's team
defeated the Holy Cross team there in 1921. Wentworth had a big day in
the backfield, averaging 20 yards to each run that he mlade. The game
was played before 15,000 people. New Hampshire's band and cheer added
much to the game, the students from New Hampshire were there almost
one hundred per cent strong. The team as a Whole played a wonderful
game. Tufts was unable to get the ball beyond mid-field unless they
punted. Foster playing center put up a great fight, his opponent out--
weighed him but did not outplay him. Touchdowns were made by Went-
MAINE vs. N. H.
NORWICH vs. N. H.
worth, O'Connor and Abbiatti. The score stood New Hampshire 21, Tufts
0 when the final whistle blew.
The first day in November, New Hampshire invaded Lowell to meet
the Lowell Textile School football machine. It was New Hampshire's game
from the start. Lowell succeeded in pushing over a touchdown in the third
period. "Cy" tore the cartilage from his ribs and it looked bad for the
New Hampshire team for the remfainder of the season. Cowell used
many substitutes, giving every man the chance to prove his worth to the
team and giving them experience if the time came when he really needed
them. The score was New Hampshire 37, Lowell 6.
November 8th, a gala day at New Hampshire, Alumni Homecoming
Day, and New Hampshire slated to meet the University of Maine, the team
which had defeated the Blue and White at Portland the year before. New
Hampshire was the slight favorite before the game started, and the news
that "Cy" would not be able to play gave Maine a little more hope for a
victory, but when the whistle blew "Cy" was there in our lineup. New
Hampshire outplayed, outscored and outthought the Pine Tree Staters.
Football conditions were ideal, with appr-oximiaftely 5000 people in the
stands giving their support to the team which they wished to see win,
added much to the picture of the game. "Cy," McGlynn, O'Connor, Piper
and Barnes were the stars of the game but the whole team was in on
every play and out for Maine's scalp. Piper made a touchdown when he
tackled Gruhn, captain of the Maine team behind his own goalposts. The
Maine captain fumbled the ball, "Dynamite" recovered it for the touch-
down. Piper was playing his last year for New Hampshire and he gave
all that he had for victories. After the game the students snake-danced
all over the field and town celebrating the 33-0 victory.
November 15th New Hampshire played her last home game and easily
defeated Bates 30-0. The team suffered a great loss when Eddie O'Conno1'
-Wvv na.,. . - .sa:.a,'..,waf 5 .
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1 L4 J?:,:A.,. I . h ALJ.
was carried off the field with a badly hurt ankle in the last few minutes
of the game. Bates did not even threaten to score throughout the game.
"Hank" Applin playing his first football game for the Blue and White
scored ten pointsg he first raced 50 yards to a touchdown and then kicked
a field goal. "Cy" was in on every play and his long runs added ma--
terially to the game. McGlynn covered himself with glory by breaking up
more of the Bates plays than did the rest of the team put together.
The last game of the season was played at Providence, November
22nd, against the strong Brown University team. New Hampshire was
defeated 21-0, but the score does not tell the story because lucky breaks
were responsible for 'two of the Bruins touchdowns. About 350 students
made the trip to Providence as well as many Alumni. The New Hamp-
shire cheers resounded across the field with almost as much volume as the
Brown yells. Captain "Cy" added much to his already great career and
was the outstanding sitar in the New Hampshire lineup. The team missed
"Eddie" O'Connor who was unable to play because of injury sustained the
week before in the Bates game. Piper and McGlynn were as usual the
big men in the line. This pair of forwards gave Brown something to
think abou-t and were as good if not better than any of the Brown team.
This was the last game for many of the players, and they will be missed
next year. No one will ever forget the good work of the men lost by
VARSITY BACK FIELD
New Hampshire vs
New Hampshire vs
New Hampshire vs
New Hampshire Vs
New Hampshire vs
New Hampshire vs
New Hampshire vs
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University of Maine
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"Mac" started out his freshman year with his eye
on a varsity letter award in basketball. He was easily
the bcst candidate out for the center position, and all the
games saw "Long John" in there doing his best for the
Blue and White.
Playing his last year of college basketball, he played
the same good game that he has been noted for. "Mads"
shots under the basket will always be the topic of much
discussion. Floor work and heady playing also stamp
him as one of the best players that New Hampshire has
ever had. "Mac" will not be in the line-up next season
and it will be difficult to fill the vacancy made by his
1925 VARSITY SQUAD
- t - The 1925 basketball season was as successful as the
1924 season. New Hampshire succeeded in winning all
except three of the fourteen games played, and scored 422
points to our opponents 285. New Hampshire had two men
on the All-Ne-w England basketball team, McKinley and
Metcalf in 1924, and both of these men were back and
played stellar games for the Blue and White.
New Hampshire journeyed to Storrs where they
opened the season with the Connecticut Agricultural College
on January 9th. Connecticut managed to nose Coach
Cowell's charges by the narrow margin of two baskets,
22-18. New Hampshire was not playing in its best form.
The Nutmeggers had the initial advantage due to the fact
that they had been training for a month while New Hamp-
' ' shire had only started training January 5th. Davis and
Nicora worked well for New Hampshire.
January 10th, the Blue and White met Clark University at Worcester.
"Danny" Metcalf was in rare form and scored twenty-one poin-ts. "Windy"
Davis again starred on the defense. The game was all New Hampshire,
the score being 41-28.
The University of Maine team came to Durham, January 17th, and
suiered its third straight loss to New Hampshire in three Major sports.
The condition of the New Hampshire men had considerably improved since
the game at Storrs. Metcalf and Cotton were the high scorers of the
game with four goals apiece. The final score was 29-14.
With two weeks layoff, New Hampshire met the strong Massacusetts
Aggies team lat Durham and were forced to take the short
end of the score in an over-time period, 18-16. Captain
McKinley and Metcalf were the individual stars for New
Hampshire. This game was the cleanest and yet hardest
fought game ever witnessed on the home floor. The next
week, Mass. Aggies defeated Dartmouth in an overtime
period at Hanover.
On February 6th, New Hampshire played Tufts Col-
lege and avenged the defeats of last year in an easy victory,
42-23. It was, however, one of the fastest games of the
season and was played before seventy-five or more mem-
bers of the New Hampshire Legislature. Every man
played well for New Hampshire and out-classed Jumbo in
every department of the game.
New Hampshire again proved too much for Maine in 5
the game played at Orono, February 13th, and defeated coTToN
them 29-10. New Hampshire suffered a hard blow in this
game when "Danny" Metcalf was injured in the latter part
of the game. "Mac" was the individual star and showed
that he deserves the New England honors that were thrust
upon him last year. Throughout the game the Blue and
White showed their superiority over their rivals.
The University Club of Brooklyn, came to Durham,
February 21st. This wfas the first game that "Danny"
was out, and lack of passwork was shown. New Hampshire
easily defeated the former college stars by the overwhelm-
ing score of 53-30. "Kid" Cotton was the high scorer of
the game, scoring twenty points, "Mac" scored fifteen
In the Middlebury game, "Danny" was back in for the
' A first time since the Maine game. New Hampshire decis-
NICORA ively trimmed Middlebury, although the score was only
37-25. The team was not playing its best game, but February 27th will
not soon be forgotten by the Middlebury team.
February 28th, Massachusetts Institute of Technology gave New
Hampshire a much harder game than was expected and consequently
the game was much closer, 28-23. Tech almost came through with a win
over Cowell's "Aces" as the team was going ragged, and at no time did
they show the perfect form which had been shown in other home games.
The whole team except "Mad, seemed to have lost the life that was
' The Norwich game March 3rd, New Hampshire played the worst game
of the season. "Mac,' had an off night, Metcalf and Davis were the stars
of the game, which was nip and tuck until "Danny" scored six baskets in
the last period. The final score was 25-19 in favor of New Hampshire.
March 6th, New Hampshire fully avenged the two de-
feats suffered last ye-ar a-t the hands of Tufts, by defeating ' .
them 21-14. New Hampshire surprised Tufts by playing
an altogether different game than they did in the first
game of the season. "Long John" and "Danny" were the
big factors in the win over Tufts.
The next night Cowellfs "Aces" played much better
against Worcester Tech, and defeated them 41-22. "Mac"
played the best game of his life, his floor work and shoot-
ing were wonderful, and his work will be missed next
season, as this is his last year of basketball for New
The Blue and White traveled to Providence, March
11th, to meet the strong Brown University basketball
team on their home floor. The game was hard and fast
and at times quite rough, but the accurate foul shooting of DAVIS
the Brown team won the game for them 20-17.
The next game was played at Durham, March 14th, with the same op-
ponent as the previous game. This was McKinley's and "Danny's" last
gamse for the Blue and White and both left with a wonderful reputation
lived up to the very last. The game was hard fought for by both teams, the
lead held by both at times. New Hampshire played the same smooth
game that it had all season, and won 27-21, thereby evening up the defeat
of three days before. N
The prospects for next season are very good. Coach Cowell used his
"younger blood" as much as possible throughout the season, giving them
the experience that will be needed when they step into the shoes of
"Danny', and "Mac,"
Jan. 9 Connecticut Aggies at Storrs 18 22
Jan. 10 Clark University at Worcester 41 28
Jan. University of Maine at Durham 14
Jan. Massachusetts Aggies at Durham 18
Feb. Tufts College at Durham 23
Feb. University of Maine at Orono 10
Feb. University Club at Durham 30
Feb. Middlebury College at Durham 25
Feb. Mass. Inst. of Tech. at Durham 23
Mar Norwich University at Durham 19
Mar Tufts College at Boston 14
Mar Worcester Tech. at Worcester 22
Mar. Brown University at Providence 20
Mar. Brown University at Durham 21
K "Lang" stepped into his brother's
shoes and captained the 1924 baseball
team through a very successful season.
Only five games were lost by "Lang's"
team. Much of the credit for the good
season must go to "Lang" because with.-
out his consistent hitlting and playing we
would have been on the short end of the
score niore often.
ZX 'Rig 5 i Although he was not oalled upon to
Q gi take up the pitching burden in 1924, he
X pitched his freshman team to more than
V A glll srfi arf one victory. While chasing flies in right
I A 4 x Held he always played a wonderful game.
sts., fi ' 4 It will be no lilttle problem for "Hank"
-1. . ' f Swasey to fill the hole left by the grad-
gg 1 V - y uation of "Lang,"
ge . . "Lang's" good nature and natural
, H U ability to lead men coupled with his sense
Captain Lang Fernald of good sportsmanship and baseball
ability have stamped him as one of the men that New Hampshire will al-
ways be proud to point to and claim as her own.
The last of February came and with it came Coach Swasey's call for
battery candidates. Cronin, Garvin, Emerson, Drew and Barnes reported
for the pitching assignmentsg the receiving end was being contested for by
Metcalf, Campbell and Bolduc. With these men Swasey began to prepare
for a strenuous season of eighteen games.
By the middle of March Swasey was ready for the infielders and out-
fielders and he issued the call for all candidates of the team. With
"Lang" Fernald, Nicora, Lufkin, Wentworth, Roy, "Kike" Fernald and
Eddie O'Connor as a nucleus he proceeded to train and condition his men.
Outdoor practice began April 16th. Brackett field became the scene
of the labors of the squad. After only eight days of outdoor practice, the
first game was played on a hurriedly prepared field. New Hampshire de-
feated Bates 8-4 in a game that was played on an extremely cold day. The
season's outlook seemed good.
April 28th, New Hampshire took the measure of Lowell Textile School
by a score of 5-3. In this game "Eddie" O'Connor started his string of
home-runs by driving one far away into right field. Captain "Lang" and
"Cy" Wentworth played good ball as well as getting their share of the hits,
Top Row: Swasey, H. Fernald, Barnes, Pratt.
Second Row: Applin, Nicora, Gidroy, O'Connor, Wentworth, Metcalf.
Front Row: Lufkin, Campbell, L. Fernald, Emerson, Hammersley.
On May 6th, New Hampshire met her first defeat by the hands of
Maine. Ernors by New Hampshire and the bunching of hits by Maine en-
abled them to tuck the ball game away with a score of 5-3.
The team left the next day for Worcester and defeated Worcester
Tech. 6-4. Nicora was the heavy hitter in this game, getting four hits
in four trips to the rubber. Against Springfield we did not fare as well.
New Hampshire succeeded in getting three runs in the third inning but
in the fourth New Hampshire had three men on bases and none out,
Springfield changed pitchers and Reddick with ten ipitched balls saved the
day for Springfield- We led up to the seventh inning and then Spring-
field pushed six runs across. Springfield won 9-3. On May 9th, the team
had been scheduled to meet Manhattan College, but rain gave them a
chance to rest up, and May 10 we went eleven innings to a tie with the
Crescent Athletic Club. Emerson pitched the whole game for New Hamp-
shire while the Crescents used three pitchers to stop our sluggers. Errors
lost the game for New Hampshire.
May 15th brought Boston University here and Emerson pitched a
steady game for New Hampshire, never being in trouble. Applin playing
his first game at third base, played good ball, scoring two runs and
getting a two-bagger. When the game was over, New Hampshire led 7-3.
Encouraged by this win, two days later New Hampshire easily
trimmed Clark 14-2. Swasey used three pitchers and many players, getting
a good chance to see his substitutes under fire.
M. A. C. came to New Hampshire May 20th. "Eddie" greeted the
pitcher with a home-run on the first ball pitched. The game was very
interesting, a pitching duel all the way through. Emerson won his own
game with a two-bagger, scoring two men.
Four days later the team went to Lowell for a return game with
Lowell Textile School. The day was very windy. Free hitting by New
Hampshire gave us the winning end of a 11-4 score. Barnes was on the
mound for New Hampshire and Hammersly playing in the short field in
place of 'fCy" who had injured himself in practice.
May 28th found our team battling Tufts at Medford. New Hampshire
started out after the ball game and led at the end of the fifth inning 12-5.
The game was called here because of rain.
On May 29th, while the "Army" was encamped at Manchester, we
sent Colby College homie with a 11-1 defeat pinned upon them.
Memorial Day, New Hampshire met the strong Manchester League
team at Manchester. Nearly six hundred students watched Manchester
defeat us 4-0. The ex-big leaguers were too much for us, but without
errors the game might have ended with a different score.
June 5th, New Hampshire started a three-game trip into Maine by
losing to Bates 8-7. Emerson did the pitching in this game.
At Lewiston, June 6th, Colby turned the tables and defeated us 11-5.
The game was loosely played by both teams.
June 7th saw the premature close of the season. New Hampshire
held Maine to a tie 0-0 for three innings, and then the game was called on
account of rain. New Hampshire was scheduled to meet St. John's College,
June 14th, but rain made it necessary to cancel the game.
Position Innings Games AB. Hits Ave.
Nicora 1b. 124 14 53 26 .491
Fernald, L. rf. 121 14 56 15 .2611
Fernald, H. lf. 119 14 53 19 .353
Wentworth ss. 115 13 56 19 .339
O'Connor cf. 114 14 51 17 .333
Campbell c. 109 14 A 50 15 .300
Lufkin 2b. 81 12 33 4 .121
Roy 3b.-of 72 12 28 5 .179
Emerson p. 61 10 23 5 .217
Applin 3b. 59 10 24 8 .333
Hammersly 2b. 45 10 16 3 .133
Barnes p. 43 7 18 2 .111
Metcalf c. 28 10 9 5 .556
-- ,?,:-?E.4,,-.,.,.- . . V is ' ,-- -- Y
. 4 - M,
, : Holding two college records, namely, high jump and
y running broad jump, speaks well for the Captain of
track but the knowledge that "Phil" has not been beaten
g in the jump since he established his record at Bates in
l '23 adds more honor to "Phil" and New Hampshire,
J "Phil" was only a Junior when he was elected Cap-
o ' tain of the 1924 Track team and with his ever-ready
smile and athletic ability he proved to be a Very fine
With one more year of intercollegiate competition
Q for "Phil" we hope to see the popular captain break his
Q Q own records as well as being one of the mainstays of
the 1925 track team.
fCaptain of Track!
'1924 VARSITY TRACK e
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As soon as the weather would permit Coach Cohn called for candidates
for the track team. Several letter men reported but there were a few holes
in the team left by graduation. Memorial Field became the scene of great
activity as soon as classes were out at four o'clock each afternoon. The
team was picked and on April 25th they left to meet the University of
Maine at Orono, May 26th.
New Hampshire had been handicapped by rain before the meet but
they traveled to Maine ready to do their very best. More rain welcomed
them at Orono so the track meet was held in a rainstorm.
In the track events New Hampshire was unable to take a first place.
The field events provd 'tio be the strongest part of our teamg Davis Won
both the high and broad jumps, Bridges the pole vault and Evans beat out
Warren in 'the javelin throw. The meet was won by Maine but New
Hampshire came back to Durham ready to get in shape for the next meet.
Bates came to.Durham with high hopes of winning the meet but New
Hampshire's team showed that they were not in their best form in the
meet with Maine. The weather was far from ideal in this meet. T-he
outstanding event of the day was the thrilling race between Coiughlin
and Corey of Bates. "Eddie" was the Winner at the tape with only inches to
spare. In the high jump New Hampshire took all three places because
Davis, Menke and Mansell were tied for first place at 5ft. lin. "Speed"
Hartwell came through with a tirst place in the shot pult. Brown won
both the 100-yard dash and the 220-yard dash. Other first place winners
were Draper, Gunn, and Bridges. The meet was in doubt until the last
event, then the score was announced New Hampshire 69, Bates 66. This
was the lirst time that New Hampshire had beaten Bates in track since the
spring of '21.
May 10th, the Boston University track team jlourneyed to Durham
and New Hampshire proceeded to take a fall out of them. Davis, Menke
and Mansel were tied again for the first place in the high jumpg Davis also
won the broad jump. Warren, Evans, and Stearns took the three places
in the javelin throw in the order named. Bridges and Stevens tied for
Iirst place in the pole vault and Hartwell won the shot put. Gunn, Draper
and Ayres placed first, second and third respectively in the 220-yard
hurdles. Draper was the winner of the 120-yard high hurdles. New
Hampshire easily demonstrated her strength in this meet by winning
The New Englands were held at Tech field in Cambridge, May 24, 1924.
New Hampshire placed 14th, Bridges was third in the pole vault and
Peaslee came in fourth in the two-mile race. The strong Bioston College
team won the meet.
May 28th, New Hampshire's team went to Amherst where the trian-
gular meet between New Hampshire, Massachusetts Agricultural College,
and the University of Vermont was held. New Hampshire continued her
winning streak by cleaning up in this meet 3 the final score was New Hamp-
shire 7415, M. A. C. 6415, Vermont 25. Draper won first place for New
Hampshire in both the high and low hurdles. Peaslee won the mile race,
"Eddie" Coughlin won a very pretty race in the 880-yard run and Stevens
won the quarter-mile race. First and second places were taken in 'the pole
vault and high jump. The mile relay resulted with New Hampshire win-
ning, M. A. C. and Vermont were second and third respectively.
The season was extremely good with only one meet lost, and that,
before the team had hit their stride. This shows that New Hampshire
was represented by one of fthe best teams she has ever had. One peculiar
feature of the track season was, that there were no days on which the team
competed that the wealther was good for track competition. Rain during
every meet handicapped the team from doing its best. The outlook for
the coming season looks bright because the freshman team had some stars
that shone very bright.
100 Yard Dash
, 220 Yard Dash
440 Yard Dash
Half Mile Run
One Mile Run
One Mile Run- flndoorj
Two Mile Run
' 120 Yd. High Hurdles
220 Yd. Low Hurdles
. High Jump
Iv' Shot Put
Discus ' Throw
Q Javelin' Throw'
1 J' .1-f. '--. fx U' I
of New Hampshire Track and Field Records
4.28 315 '
9 28 115
11 ft. 2 112 in.
5 ft. 11 in.
22 ft. 4 in.
40 ft. 8 112 ,'
120 -ft. 3 1122 in.
' 156'ft.5in. '
' - .V Name
Ross' A ' 1' '
' Nightingale 4
Groves fspec I
Vai' , - "
' f '19
.. . 15
7 7 7
A . "Lax" - . .. - , -. . . .
wr'-be , 1- "VI 2, ae' -
3' J' 1:?:.w ,. -
s o 'H
g g at l Q
of ,p ,, D x V'
U-.1 Ama: A
CAPTAIN "EDDIE" COUGHLIN
It makes little difference to "Eddie" whether he is running
relay, track or cross-country, for he is as proficient in one as the
Since coming to the University of New Hampshire, "Eddie"
has won two letters in cross-country and three in track. He is
still, however, going strong and will undoubtedly have another
letter to his credit before graduation. "Eddie" has been a member
of the Relay team for three years, the last two of which he has
held the captaincy. It is perfectly evident that a good man cannot
be kept down, for this same track-man is captain-elect for the
track team this coming season. With such a man as "Eddie" for
a leader our track team should again come home victorious.
Being 1-44 A
Coach Sweet found that he had his hands full when the time came to
call out the candidates for the relay team. The very first thing that
handicapped the squad was the lack of support by the weather man.
Snow piled up on the track and the squad could not practice as regularly
as they should. The lack of adequate training and practice facilities
continued to be the greatest handicap to New Hampshire's success in
this sport. This sport is hit harder than any other because the antiquated
gymnasium fails to provide a satisfactory indoor track for practice dur-
ing the winter season.
The team was picked and they ran a practice meet with the strong
Andover team at Andover. New Hampshire was represented by Brown,
McManus, Campbell and Coughlin. "Nig" fell on the corner and hurt
his leg but finished the race far behind the Andover man. Captain
Coughlin tried his best to close the hole up but his efforts were to no
avail. The lead was too much for him to overcome and they lost the race
by a few yards.
In the first intercollegiate race held at the B.A.A. games in Boston,
January 31st, 1925, the same team represented New Hampshire but
finished second in the triangular race between the University of Maine,
New Hampshire and Massachusetts Agricultural College, the teams fin-
ished in the order named.
The second and last race was run at the American Legion Relay
Carnival at Portland. New Hampshire met the University of Maine
again and forced the team from Maine to extend themselves much more
than they did at Boston. The time of this race was twenty-one seconds
better than the first time the teams met.
The season was not altogether unsuccessful in spite of the fact that
New Hampshire failed to win any of the races. We lose all of the men by
graduation but the freshmen had a very fast quartette this year so that
the hole left by graduation can be filled to a certain extent by them.
A good season should be expected for 1926.
4 , l
CAPT. "MARTY" SNOW'
Our captains of cross-c0untry seem
to have a jinx following themg the cap-
tain of the '23 team was forced to resign
due to trouble with his legs. This year
Captain "Marty" had much of tlhe same
trouble and was very much handicapped
This was t'lVIarty's" second year as
captain of the team and no one will ever
forget the plucky races that he ran while
representing New Hampshire in the hill
and dale game. "Marty" is more than
just a cross-country man of ability, he
runs the mile and the two-mile races
during the track season. He is a hard man
to beat and a good man to run against.
"Marty" is a fine sportsman, a good
fellow and a track and cross-country man
of the first water.
VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY, 1924
The 1924 season continued to be as successful as the previous years.
The team finished the eighth consecutive season without being defeated
in a dual meet.
The season started October 24th at Brunswick, Maine, where the
Blue and White team ran against the Bowdoin College team. "Duke"
Peaslee was the first place winner and the rest of the team finished well
up in front. New Hampshire brought the victory home with her winning
The last dual meet was held at Durham November lst, when our team
competed against the team from the Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology and defeated them by the perfect score of 15-40. "Duke" was the
winner again, coming in nearly a half mile ahead of the rest of the
At the Intercollegiate in Boston, on November 15th, Williams took
first place, University of Maine second and New Hampshire was third.
Peaslee running for the second time on the Franklin Park course finished
fourth, Clark fourteenth and Smith and Littlefield lon his heels. '
The propects for next season are very encouraging as only a few men
will be lost by graduation and although these men will be missed the
captain-elect, "Duke" Peaslee, will be here to place New Hampshire first.
VARSITY SOCCER TEAM 1924
Soccer, the first of the new sports to complete its schedule, opened
the 1924 season in Boston, October 25th, with a game with Northeastern
University. Although Northeastern was represented by a very strong
team they were forced to exert themselves to the utmost to chalk up a
victory over the inexperienced Blue and White team. At the close of the
game the score stood Northeastern 5, New Hampshire 4.
The first home game was played Novemlber lst, against the Boston
Chinese. Both teams fought hard for the game but with the experience
gained from the Northeastern game Swasey's men held the Chinese to
the score of two all.
In the last game of the season New Hampshire met Worcester Tech.
at Worcester. Worcester's team playing an exceptional game won 3-0.
The season of 1925 should prove to be a successful one for the Blue
and White with the veterans of this year to form the nucleus around
which Coach Swasey can build a very strong team.
First letters awarded to:
E. W. Jenkins, H. Gordon, R. H. Seaman, R. L. Merritt, F. G. Whitehead,
W. E. Moore, E. A. Pejouhy, F. W. Kirk, A. E. Pillsbury, R. B.
Bemis, E. Akmakjian, C. L. Martin, E. Jenkins, Mgr.
VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM 1925
With the construction of a skating rink came the addition of hockey to
the list of major sports at New Hampshire.
Coach Swasey took charge of the new sport and issued a call for can-
didates. Approximately 30 men answered his call and with these men he
proceeded to mold the first hockey team to represent the University of
New Hampshire in intercollegiate competition.
The squad was soon hard at work every day on the ice, Swasey soon got
a line on the men and he picked a team and began to whip them into
shape for the first game.
"Bill" Sayward was elected captain of the team and the team
journeyed to Lewiston, Maine, to make their debut against Bates on
The first game that was ever played by the New Hampshire hockey
team was a victory for them. The game was played in a snowstorm so
team-work was out of the question. New Hampshire won, the score being
January 21st, the New Hampshire puck-chasers met the Colby Col-
lege team at Waterville. New Hampshire easily showed their superiority
in all points of the game and won 5-0. '
Back to Lewiston on January 22nd to play the Club De Hockey of
Lewiston. In this game the New Hampshire "Bulls" showed the effects
of the two previous games and lost in a very fast game 5-1. The coach
of the Club De Hockey team said after the game that it was the stiffest
competition that his team had met during the season.
The game with M. I. T. was cancelled because of the poor condition
of the ice.
February 5th, our team left for Boston where they were scheduled to
meet the strong Boston University team in the Arena. New Hampshire
played their very fbest, but lack of experience on indoor ice made it im-
possible for New Hampshire to stop the savage attack of the stronger
team. When the battle was over the score stood Boston University 5, New
The season was a successful one and every man deserves much credit
for making the season so successful. Coach Swasey is to be congratulated
upon the good work of the team.
Prospects for next year's team are exceedingly bright. Very few men
will be lost to the team by graduation. Everyone will be out next year to
see the New Hampshire "Bulls" in action on home ice.
First letters awarded to:
J. Morton, W. Sayward, F. Fudge, W. Proudman, E. Blewett, E. Wyman.
winter Sparta, 1925
Winter sports came into their own this year at New Hampshire.
Three intercollegiate meets were scheduled but only one was held because
of the lack of snow when the meets were scheduled at Williams and New
Hampshire. The only meet that New Hampshire entered in was held at
the Dartmou'th Carnival, February 5th, 6th, and 7th, Williams won the
winter sports meet, with McGill second. New Hampshire and Dartmouth
were tied for third place. This was the first time that Dartmouth had ever
been beaten in winter sports.
New Hampshire was not without her first places even if they did not
win the meet. Michelson easily demonstrated that he is the leader of the
college ski jumpers by taking the first place in the ski jump. "Duke"
Peaslee also won the thrree mile snowshoe race easily. Van Allen won the
150-yard snowshoe race.
With this as a start New Hampshire's team proceeded to train for the
other t'wo scheduled meets but snow conditions made it impossible to hold
All out next year for the biggest year yet in this sport. With the help
of every student we can make our carnival as good as the best.
First letters awarded to: A- . A
F. Peasley, G. Michelson, A. Van Allen, R. Littlefield
Readers of the New York Times, Chicago Tribune, and
other metropolitan newspapers will recognize the accompany-
ing portrait of the young man with the skis as none other
than Gunnar Michelson, three times intercollegiate ski
champion of the United States and C
most famous and best known member of the class of 1926,
throughout the country. Since the matriculation of
Michelson at New Hampshire. interest in Winter
Sports has grown until today the team captained by
the New Hampshire champion has a regular place in
the budget of the Athletic Department, participates in
all the intercollegiate meets, and will this year for
the first time be awarded a major N. H. It is safe
to say that this boy's stunts have caused more hearts
to leap up into more mouths, more "Oh's" and
"Ah's" to escape from more sweet lips, more
thrills to race up and do ,
than has any other colilegian in America. It
is one thing to twist and Wriggle through a
football line, it is quite another to slide down
a hundred foot trestle at a mile-a-minute
speed and then shoot out into space for a
hundred and fifty feet, there to land with a
resounding smack on a pair of eight-foot
hickory skis, only to slide swiftly to the foot
of the hill, ending in a perfectly executed
telemark. That's Michelson.
This fair-headed Mercury of the local
campus was brought up in a skiing envi-
ronment. Born at Portsgrcnd, Norway,
1904, with a long ancestry of ski runners
and jumpers behind. him, his parents
moved to the United States when he was
a baby, settling in Berlin, N. H. At that
time, there was a colony of Norwegian
people living in one section of the border
city, and naturally there was a local
ski clu'b which encouraged a strong,
friendly rivalry among the residents of
the so-called Norwegian village. The
long, cold winters with plenty of snow
afforded an opportunity for many ski
meets which created a keen interest in
competition between these Americanized
citizens of the old country. From the
time that he was four years old, young
Gunnar, always a strong, robust lad,
was daily out on his skis running, slid-
ing-jumping over miniature "jumps"
which he and his companions built. Later
anada, and perhaps the
wn more manly spines
came the eventful day when he essayed his iirst
leap from the "big jump" of the Nansen Ski Club. Full
of confidence, his skill and ability grew with his
strength until the time arrived when, dressed in the
blue jersey of the Nansen Club, Michelson proudly ran
home with his first silver cup under his arm.
Then came high school days, stronger competition,
greater skill, and recognition of his prowess. During
his junior year in Berlin High School, he won the
jump at the Gorham, N. H., Carnival, against such
men as John Carleton, the Dartmouth champ, Ervin
Weiner, Canadian champion, and "Bing" Anderson of
the Nansen Club. People began to open their eyes and
predict that this fifteen-year-old .boy would some day
land them all. At Montreal that year, Michelson
The next year, his senior year in High School,
brought both fame and renown. At Montreal, Michel-
son finished second, only three-tenths of a point behind
"Bing" Anderson, his team-mate, destined to be his
greatest and closest rival. At Ottawa he was fourth, jumping against such men as
Ranger Omtyd, Anderson, Monson, and others, at Brattleboro, Vermont, he was third,
at Saranac Lake he was second in the Adirondack championships, finally, at the big-
gest meet of the year held at Lake Placid, he won the Eastern Amateur Champion-
ship of the United States against the be-st jumpers of the United States and Canada.
Graduation from high school over, Michelson was faced with the question, "Where
shall I go to College?" Every institution of prominence in the ski world was bidding
for his services, but Gunnar decided to enter New Hampshire in company with
'Bert" Morris and several others of his high school classmates. During his first
winter here, he learned that collegiate competition was easier than that which he
had been facing and he had no difficulty as a freshman in breaking the record at the
Gorham Carnival, with a leap of 10515 feet, winning the Marshal Foch trophy for
jumping at the collegiate meet at Lake Placid and finishing second in the seven
mille cross country raceg winning the jump at the Dartmouth Carnival and again fin-
ishing second in the cross-country grindg winning third place at the national cham-
pionships at Lake Placid against Nilson of Chicago, and other famous jumpers who
afterward made the Olympic team. His work in the intra-mural meet held in Durham,
on the new ski jump, was spectacular. In the spring he won his numerals in baseball,
after discovering that his winter's labors did not entitle him to a sweater.
During his sophomore year at college, Michelson finished third at Bellows Falls,
won the intercollegiate official championship at Brattleboro, won first prize at Law-
rence, Mass.g and established a record of 123 feet for the longest standing jump for
the Dartmouth trestle, and another of 112 feet for the longest jump in competition,
these two records still stan-ding, he also won the Berlin meet against Anderson.
This year he was again named intercollegiate champion through his work at the
Dartmouth and Brattleboro meets. The warm weather and lack of snow which forced
the cancellation of several meets prevented him from winning new honors. The New
Hampshire team, of which he was captain and manager, tied with Dartmouth for
third place at the Hanover Meet. He is enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts, and is
majoring in sociology. One of the engineers on the GRANITE Board with a trend for
figures, has estimated that all his cups, placed end to end, would equal exactly three
times the length of his longest jump, which is quite a distance.
In the spring of 1924 by a vote of the Athletic Association boxing was
instigated as a major sport at the University of New Hampshire-
On January 30th, the team met the M. I. T. boxers in our home ring,
the meet resulting in a 3-3 tie.
On February 12th the semi-finals, and February 14th, the finals of
the College and interfraternity championships were battled for. In the
115 lb. class Colovos won by a close margin over Riccalrdi. The 125 lb.
class was won by Boyd over Lizio. The 135 lb. class was won by Whyte
by default from. Morris. The 145 lb. class championship was won from
Ahearn by O'Gara. The 160 lb. class was won by Bloomfield over
Akmakjian, this being one of the heaviest hitting scraps of the bouts.
The 175 lb. class championship was easily won by Smith over Reid. The
unlimited class was won by Hubbard from Weston.
On February 27th the college champions journeyed to West Point to
iight the strong army boxers. New Hampshire men put good scraps
but the judges decided all bouts in favor of the army team.
On March 7th, the team met Boston University at Dwrham. Whyte.
Smith, Boyd and Bloomfield won for New Hampshire. We lost but one
bout. In the 145 lb. class in which O'Gara was to fight, Boston University
failed to enter an opponent. This brought the New Hampshire boxing
team to a close of a very successful season-
First letters were awarded to: 1 A 3 -
E. 0'Gara, A. Smith, J. Boyd, R. Whyte, J. Bloomfield, N. Colovos, A.
Hubbard, and E. Akmakjian.
Miss Mayme MacDonald came to us
from Columbia University after receiv--
in her lVI.S- in Physical education in
1923. She received her B.S. from the
University of Washington in 1920, and
after teaching there and at the University
of Arizona, she continued her education
Miss MacDonald holds a high place
in the ranks of women's tennis. Accord-
ing to the rating issued by the American
Lawn Tennis Association, she ranks sev-
enth. She also ranks fourth among the
women players of the Metropolitan Dis-
trict which includes New Jersey and New
Under Miss MacDonald's guidance the Women's Athletic Association
of the University of New Hampshire was admitted to the Athletic Con-
ference of American College Women, an organization whose purpose is to
foster more interests and activities for women in colleges. Any girl who
has secured 100 points under the approved point system is entitled to be-
come a member.
MISS MAYME MACDONALD
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
1925 Numeral wnmen
W. M. DAVIS
W. A. DANE
J. N ICORA
mvarera nf 1925
C. H. CURRIER
R. J. MALLEN
W. A. STIMPSON
J. J. O'HAYRE
O. L. FOOTE
E. E. BARNES
D. L. EATON
E. A. TETZLAFF
R. H. EVANS
W. M. DAVIS
C. H. BROWN
R. S. TAYLOR
COREY F. P.
University of New Hampshire
ff ix' 6
gi Gia .9 9
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lg E, 43.5 if
Q ."... xQX ' ,Lf ...fn 41
Q O 0
urharn, New Hampshire
y, June 17, 1924
JUNE 15, 1924 A
ORDER OF SERVICE
REV. MOSES R. LOVELL, A.B., S.T.B.
Pastor, Durham Congregational Church
DUET-"The Lord is My Shepherd," S-mart
MRS. R. D. HETZEL AND MRS. W. S. FROST
I REV. MOSES R. LOVELL
ANTHEM-"I Will Extol Thee," Costa
DURHAM CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH CHOIR
PRESIDENT R. D. HETZEL
BACCALAUREATE ADDRESS-''Representative Youth,
CHARLES S. IVIURKLAND PHD., D.D.
QFormer Presldent of the Un1vers1tyJ
New York City
HYMN--"Our God, Our Help in Ages Past," Isaac Watts
DR. CHARLES S. MURKLAND
POSTLUDE-"American Cadet," Haie
Zliiftg-Zliuurth Qlnmmenrement Exerrizen
MARCH-"Kaiser Frederick," Friedemmfm
OVERTURE-"Evening Starf' fTannhauserJ Wagner
REV. MOSES R. LOVELL, A.B., S.T.B.,
PASTOR, DURHAM CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
ORCHESTRA-"Ave Maria," Bach-Gounod
COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS-"America's Interest in World Peace"
IRVING FISHER, PH.D., '
PROFESSOR OF POLITICAL ECONOMY, YALE UNIVERSITY
ORCHESTRA-"Berceuse," CJoce1ynD Godard
PRESENTATION OF TWO-YEAR CERTIFICATES
CONFERRING OF DEGREES
RALPH D. HETZEL, A.B., LL.D.,
PRESIDENT, UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE
ANNOUNCEMENT OF PRIZES
MASTER OF ARTS
FRED HERBERT BROWN, M.A.
ELIZABETH PICKERING DEMERITT
DOCTOR OF SCIENCE
EDWARD OSGOOD OTIS, M.D.
GEORGE ANDREWS LOVELAND, A.M., LL.B.
DOCTOR OF LAWS
CLARENCE COOK LITTLE, S.B.
MASTER OF SCIENCE
PAUL TOLMAN BLOOD, B.S. University of New Hampshire, 12121
Subjects: Horticulture and Agricultural Chemistry.
Thesis: "Storage and Utilization of Reserve Food Material in Young Apple
JEREMIAH FRANCIS GOGGIN, B.S. University of New Hampshire, 1922
Thesis: "A Study of Beryllium and Other Rare Metals."
RUTH HANCOCK KEMP, B.S. University of New Hampshire, 1923
Subjects: Zoology and Chemistry.
Thesis: t'The Phylogenetic Development of Neural Cephalizationf'
JOSEPH TIMOTHY SULLIVAN, B S. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1922
Subjects: Agricultural Chemistry and Botany.
Thesis: "A Study of Methods for the Determination of Carbohydrates."
EDYTHE MAY TINGLEY, B.S. University of New Hampshire, 1922
Subjects: Zoology and Agricultural Chemistry,
Thesis: "An Ecological Survey of Great Bay."
ARTHUR CARLTON GEORGE
HENRY JOSEPH HATCH
GEORGE MALCOLM LOCKE
PAUL JOHN LYSTER
CHARLES J. MARTIN
RALPH CATE OTTERSON
HAROLD SMITH PENNIMAN
MARCUS LEROY RAYMOND
LEWIS WARREN SIMONDS
Banlgelurg nf Srriznre
' In Agriculture
NORMAN EDWARD BRIGGS Reading, Mass.
JAMES PATRICK CASSIDY Concord
JOHN LESLIE HUCKINS Rochester
RUPERT DAVID KIMBALL Hopkinton
HENRY HALE LIBBEY Durham
MAURICE AMES MANSELL Durham
WALTER STEVENS MELENDY Manchester
WAYNE LOUIS PARKHURST Colebrook
WESLEY BRUCE SHAND Manchester
WILLIAM WATSON SMITH Lakeport
RICHARD DON STEVENS Colebroolc
ARTHUR LOUIS WELCOME West Chesterfield
WARREN WHITCOMB, JR. Bath
FREDERICK WILLIAM WHITING Framingham Center, Mass.
CHARLES HENRY WILKINSON Lyme
ERNEST NELSON WOODIN Hollis
In Liberal Arts
CLARENCE LORD ALLARD Center Conway
HELEN BETHANA AVERY Wolfeboro
ELIZABETH BAKER Concord
GEORGE HAROLD BALL Fremont
GORDON ROBERTSHAW BALLANTYNE Dover
DONALD GILFILLAN BARTON Croydon
ELEANOR FRANCES BATCHELDER Portsmouth
HESTER EMMA BICKFORD Gossville
MARY ELLA BROWN Exeter
RUTH VIRGINIA CALLAHAN Rochester
ALBERT ROMEO CAULSTONE Farmington
RACHEL FLORENCE CREE Colebroolc
JOHN JOSEPH CRONIN Concord
ROBERT LOVEKIN DANIELL Franklin
CURTIS PIERCE DONNELL Hampton
REUBEN F. DRAPER Wakefield, Mass.
ALICE EVELYN DUDLEY Newmarket
HAROLD THOMPSON FERNALD Laconia
LANGDON DEWEY FERNALD Laconia
KATHARINE MOSES FRENCH Exeter
HARRY DUDLEY HARDY Nashua
MARJORIE LAURA HARTFORD Dover
SAMUEL EARLE HELLER Clare-mont
FRANK CLARENCE HILBERG Salem
DIXI CROSBY HOYT Leominster, Mass.
MILDRED ANN JOY Newmarket
ROGER MILTON KELLEY Lawrence, Mass.
ALICE AGNES KELSEY Meriden
K ,.ff'f,'if:?N .
EMMA M. KIMBALL
EDITH ISABEL LANGDALE
MEDERICK JOSEPH LEBLANC
BERNICE MAY LOMBARD
THOMAS DANIEL LOUGHLIN
SHERIDAN BERNARD LYNCH
FRANKLIN GOODALL MARTIN
BERNARD H. MENKE
RAYMOND EARL NEWELL
MARION IRENE PAGE
HAROLD ARTHUR PRATT
WILLIAM PATRICK REDMOND
STANLEY BYRON ROBERTS
MERTON WILLIS ROWE
JOHN BEAN SEVERANCE
MARY BLANCHE SMITH
THOMAS LEONARD SNOVV
RUTH HARRIMAN STERLING
ELSIE RICKERT STEVENS
MORRIS ALBION STEWART
RENA MILDRED STONE
HARRIS WIGGIN TUCKER
LOUIS BENEDICT WINKLER
ADALINE ROBERTS YOUNG
JOHN VOSE ADAMS
PAUL HOWARD ANDERSON
LESLIE RANDOLPH BACON
SETH DALE BARRACLOUGH
STANLEY PARKMAN BATCHELDER
HERMAN HARRY BOISCLAIR
LESTER FORDYNCE BROOKS
PHILBROOK RAND BUTLER
JACK LESLIE CALPIN
RALPH EVERETT COX
HENRY EVERTON CUTLER
CARL GEORGE DARRAH
PAUL OWEN DAVIS
ALBERT HARRISON FRENCH
EUSTIS BERNARD GRIMES
CARROLL CHAUNCEY HUBBARD
WARREN DODGE JONES
HAROLD MCKINLEY LANDER
FREDERICK THORNTON LAURIAT
LEON JOSEPH LEMIEUX
FORREST WINN MERRILL
- f +A c I f
Go f fstown
D who n
N ewto n
ARTHUR JOHN NAKOS
ERNEST WILFRED PHILBROOK
CHARLES FRANCIS PICKETT
GEDEON CHARLES ROY
MAURICE JAMES SARGENT
RODNEY PERKINS SMITH
REGINALD VAN TASSELL STEEVES
FRANK ARTHUR WALKER
HENRY FRANCIS WORMWOOD
EDWARD HALE YOUNG
Elarlielur nf Arts
In Liberal Arts
GRACE LOUISE ADAMS
DORIS ABBIE BACHELDER
DOROTHY FRANCES BARTLETT
KATHRYN NATALIE BOUCHER
GEORGE LOUIS BOULAY
HELEN BRIGGS BURNHAM
CHESTER FREEMAN CLEAVES
GLENNA FRANCES CURTIS
ADELINE GENEVIEVE DAVIS
ELVIRA PARTHENA DILLON
PATRICK BERNARD DONOVAN
HELEN IRMA DUNN
LAURA BELLE GILMORE
MABEL ELIZABETH HAYES
RUTH HOUGHTON HOFFSES
PHILIP MASON MARSTON
HARRIET RUBY MERCHANT
MARGARET LILLIAN OSGOOD
ADDIE EMMA OTIS
WILMA MARION PAINE
RACHEL FLORENCE PENNELL
RUTH ELIZABETH PINGREE
LEE LAUGHINA RICE
SARAH CAROLINE RICHARDS
OLIVE MAY ROGERS
HELEN MARY SHELDRICK
ALFRED WILLARD SMITH
KIMBALL DEARING SPRAGUE
ROBERT ALLAN STUDLEY
HAZEL MARY SUMMERVILLE
MARJORIE EMMA THOMPSON
RUTH CAROLINE WHITEMORE
PRISCILLA ALDEN WILLIAMS
Providence, R. I.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
1 Indicates "With High Honor" Qaverage of 90 or above for college coursej.
2 Indicates "With Honor" faverage of 85 to 90 for college coursel.
3 Indicates "Good" faverage of 80 to 85 for college coursel.
4 Indicates "Creditable" Caverage of 75 to 80 for college coursel.
A grade of 60 is "passing"
Leslie Randolph Bacon, Henniker
ERSKINE MASON MEMORIAL PRIZE
Frederick Thornton Lauriat, Durham
NEW HAMPSHIRE COLLEGE MILITARY HONOR MEDAL
Reuben Foster Draper, Wakefield, Mass.
Honorable Mention-Raymond Frederick Gunn, Newport
CHASE-DAVIS MEMORIAL MEDALS
Langdon Dewey Fernald, Laconia
Gedeon Charles Roy, Rochester
VALENTINE SMITH SCHOLARSHIP
Mary Georgene Hoitt, '25, Durham
Robert Bartlett Folsom, '26, Dover
Robert Thayer Phelps, '27, Jefferson
DIETRICH MEMORIAL CUP
Marjorie Delia Groah, Dover
PHI MU MEDAL
Elizabeth Baker, Concord
Paul Ervin Farnum, Penacook
KATHERINE DEMERITT MEMORIAL PRIZE
Salome Evelyn Colby, Franconia
CHI OMEGA PRIZE
Marion Elizabeth Shaw, Warner
PI GAMMA PRIZE
Edith Isabel Langdale, Cincinnati, O.
HOOD ALL-AROUND ACHIEVEMENT PRIZE
Langdon Dewey Fernald, Laconia
HOOD DAIRY CATTLE JUDGING PRIZES
First--Theodore Justin Frizzell, Keene
Second-Wayne Louis Parkhurst, Colebrook
Third-Ernest Nelson Woodin, Hollis
INTERFRATERNITY SCHOLARSHIP CUPS
Men-Theta Upsilon Omega
:N ' ' -1 -,Q ,w -1 1.-'w L33
3 2. ,S 1.4 Li
f W" t N
ni qpoioioioii13411.13xiozirinioiozfriiri Q
I ju, HE firms listed in the following
pages are one and all interested
F ' in the UniversityofNewHamp-
shire. They are interested not only in
its patronage, but in the school as a
whole. its scholarship, its activities
and its graduates all have a place in
their minds. They show by their gen-
erous support of this publication that
they are for New Hampshire, one hun-
dred per cent.
Therefore, xx hen you consider them,
remember that they are friends of New
Hampshire and will welcome you as a
friend, just as they have welcomed us
in the production of this, The Iozo
MELVILLES Moby Dick
ADDAIVISS Twenty Years
at Hull House.
ELIQTS Adam Beele.
Price 48 Cents
THE MACMILLAN COMPANY
1 1:1 2130101 1 11142 11,141 1:2
" Gaudeamus l gitu
Though the Work is ghastly hard,
And Dad Henderson's last card
Shows our marks are slowly starting i
Though We just squeak Poly-Sci.
And flunk Eco. high and dry-
Still there's something funny in it after
Though our classes are a bore,
And Informals even more
And just what we came here for We ca
Though the Commons makes one curse
And Jack Grant's is even Worse-
Still there's something funny in it aft
Though some stupid dolt may blunder
Inadvertently, and Wonder
If this modern education's not a stallg
THOUGH AT THIS PART OF THE BOOK
READERS PROBABLY WON,T EVEN LOOK,
STILL THERE'S SOMETHING FUNNY IN I
n to fallg
n't recall g
T AFTER ALL
The new and unusual--that sparkling reality which is
known as the life of each school year-is caught and
held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals.
The ability to assist in making permanent such delight-
ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of
creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual
iwork, which experience is the knowledge of balance and
taste and the fitness of doing things well. ln the fines:
year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu-
yineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses,
one. They are class records that will live forever..
BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC.
"COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS"
' mNNEAPOL1s. MlNNESOTAj
advertising. selling, organization and finance, u cam-
prellensively covered in a series of Editorial and
Business Management books called 'Success in Annual
Building," furnished free to Annual Executives, Secure
"Bureau" ca-operation, We invite your correspon-
1171: practical side of Annual management, including
--Q------------Q--,,, , - ,
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E. J. YoRK if
THE BEST LOOKING MAN
The honors for the best looking man were carried by Paul Kelleher
with 28 votes ahead of Michelson. Michelson led the rest by a large
THE BEST ALL-AROUND FELLOW
Windy earned the place of best all-around fellow, followed by Steere,
Fudge and Blewett.
BEST ALL-AROUND WOMEN
It is said that of the many accomplishments of women the men can
improve on all of them. With this in mind it is evident why Stan King
received eleven votes for the best all-around women.
As the leading athlete Nicora breasted the ftape first with O'Connor
and Davis at his heels, not to mention the standing of the prominent
Steere was found to be the busiesft, Kirk came second. He was
probably hunting for Steere, always one jump behind. Whitcomlo placed
third, busy hunting for sarcasm.
tCon:tinued on Page 2573
11 3 II
l' L5 K9 ll
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Meader S Flower Shop lg 11 Xe U D
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Dover, N. I-l. Q s X il
1: 1: VERY- it
1: 1: :E
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An upgto-dole house-
aw producmg hlqcynh grade
I mCutaloq,,Bo H65 as T
A Commerclod iirlrxtlrxg A
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3 Teleeheee See i E COLONY CGVE I:
3 E 2 DURHAM POINT, N. H. II
Q Q ll
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' 0 O An Exclusive Inn especially adapted for the ll
0 A. E. CO. 5 l use of the college student body and faculty.
I 5 Dinner parties and banquets a specialty.
DOVER, N- H- 2 0 Regular guests or week-end parties accom- 0
i O morlzlted. U
3 2 3 2
g g 3 A PLACE ron REAL ENJOYMENT T
9 I O AND I'IN'l'ER'l'AINlNIENT 3
i ......... .. ...... .. ,......, -,-,,, l, ,,... ...., x--::-::,:xx:l'
CCont2'1merlft1'0lm Page 2555
Leon Spencer was so modest that he wished to decline this honor but
finding Howard Clow his only opponent he accepted.
Kirk says size doesn't count and polls two more votes than Charles
Gray- THE CLASS SHEIK
King, Macdonald, and Barnes were the choice of the class. NO one
won because they overlooked one co-ed who refused to vote.
THE MOST LOVING COUPLE
Can there he any doubt:-Cedaire and Cleland.
THE GREATEST JOLLIER
Bunny has no trouble holding this honor either with the co-eds or
with fthe boys. Charles Henry Brown after being driven out of Smith
Hall several times, comes second.
THE BEST DRESSED MAN
"Russ" Mears says appearance counts in business. Macdonald and
Avery also agree but their business is a different type. They polled their
vote from the fair sex.
THE MOST POPULAR AMONG THE MEN
Michelson skied into the position in perfect form. Why not, he has
a smile for all-all the co-eds.
DONE THE MOST FOR 1926
Harry Steere, of course.
iC071f.'I1?lfCl on Page 2593
tp.......,-,,.,.... ........o.o oooooo 00 ooooo ' 0 QOOQQQOOOOO 0000000000 I
5 Typewriters of All Makes 5
!For Sale and to Rent E
0 - ee 0
3 A Dm A A A it i
E EDWARD H. QUIMBY ,
, , 0
2 Q7 Washington Street Dover, N. H. Q
0 ., . 0
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n ,Jn g,, - -Y -
QUIPPED with many years expe
rience for making photographs
of all sorts desirable for illus-
trating college annuals.
Best obtainable artists, workman-
ship and the capacity for prompt and
unequaled service. : : : :
" Dba Granite"
Address requests for information to our
1546 Broadway : N. Y.
" Wh Z k' h t ' ' -
it fm OO ag fort e La est gg Kimball Tavern
:I In Wearing Apparel 2
" come to I R 'E nt
ll ,, ' CS HUTQ
0 g Q X
EE i 4 Meals a La Carte
Ia ' ll O M V Y H Y Ya ,
if DOVER, N. H. 2 m'5..,Ri?JM emfiiiiiil?
ll Q O
E 5 2 Dover, I-I.
.......,. J L, ....,,...... ..--....
lCU7'ltt7ZL!C3Cl from Page 2573
THE CLASS GRIND
This seems to go afong with the best student and Maynard wins again.
Wallace Ware was close but he slipped. We wonder why?
THE BEST DANCER
Vatter 19, King 19, Michelson 19, Macdonald 19. You have the
result of the ballot, suit yourself.
a THE Mo3T LIKELY To SUCCEED
The editors must settle it with their pens. Whitcomb's flows freely
but Steere's seemed to say something.
THE .MosT ORIGINAL '
Whitcomb's editorials prove it. Charlie Grayand "Red" Young also
appear. Is it height or color that wins?
THE BEST STUDENT
Effort has its reward and Lee Maynard is undisputed.
THE MOST USEFUL
Steere and Kirk fought for this place but Kirk got-red in the face
and Steere triumphed. THE LQZIEST
Out of the large field "Doon Ide, "Shappie" Symonds, and "Ced"
Wheelright were selected as models. The honor is too great to permit
declaring H Winner- THE BIGGEST BLUFFEVR I
Listen to the warblings of t'Petel' Jenseng he wins. The engineers
selected Charles Brown CA. T. 0.3 for it's understood he can even bluff
21 Slip-SUCK fCmzte'm1a'rI 1,21 Page 2615
f"""""""""' """"""""""""' :: "" :::::":::::::::::
I Compliments of
I " f'
I 7 6 czfpwzfef
5 Manchester, N. H.
When Snow Is Deep
And Blizzards Howl--
C ee e if
J . -' K Q
.i , 592
F 5 i f
q Q- 12,
. '9'2' F ... 5451,
if -ls' .5
ie ' .f' ':hf fl wig'
, -as .4 M 5 1 .1
Uncle Sam's Mail Goes Over theAT0p of a 7-Foot Drift in a Snowmobile
S N O O B I L E
for Ford Cars and Trucks
Used by Doctors, Rural Mail Carriers, Public Utility Companies, Lumber Operators,
Salesmen, Undertakers, Taxi Companies, Etc.
Sold by Authorized Ford Dealers Cnly
SNUW OBILE COM'Y, Inc.
Sales Office Factory Branch
W. OSSIPEE, N. H. W. OSSIPEE, N. H. ST. PAUL, MINN.
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SELF SERVICE NEVER CLOSED Il i
if 5 Durham Cash
. I Market
Lam ros Lunch l 3
9 1: 3 . ,
Incorporated :I z Meats and Provisions
IO THIRD STREET Il E
DOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 1: i Telephone See'
:I --- ----'--A AAAA- AA---------2
CCOntmuecZ from Page 2591
THE MOST VERSATILE
If there is anything you Want tried, get Blewett to do it.
THE MOST VAIN
Eddie Ga1e's efforts before the mirror now show results. Macdonald
and Stuart Avery come nextg Avery Wins by a hair.
THE HARDEST TO RATTLE
Whitciomb wins, with Sweeney, Blewetlt and O'C0nnor close rivals.
What's the solution? Perhaps there is nothing to rattle.
THE MOST ECCENTRIC
Joe Betz had a few rivals until Sweeney attended all of his classes
one dayg even with that against him, Betz Won.
Does anyone doubt Bunny's victory? A trial Will convince.
THE IWIOST CAPABLE
THE MOST PROMINENT
Steere Wins again but the co-eds rallied and brought Michelson and
Davis in as close rivals.
THE IWOST RESPECTED
The class showed their loyalty to Davis by making him the most
respected but you can'It keep a good man down and Steere appears again.
fC07ltt'l'lI?l6d on Page 2635
HAYES JEWELRY STORE
HEADQUARTERS FOR E .
Diamonds, Watches fl F' P' Morrison
Silverware ,, EXERESSING and
l Il Private I-lacking
E. R. MCCLINTOCK, Proprietor
424 cemrai Avenue, DovER, N. H.
000000000000-000000000000000000000000000000 0 0000000000000000000000o
fHere is CI
Big business equips its wasbrooms with Nilnroc Towels
because they are more economical and render a more
satisfactory towel service than linen or flimsy substitutes.
Meri appreciate Nibroc because they are REAL towels,
made of clean, strong fibre. They are soft, absorbent, and
so stoutly made that ONE WIPES DRY and leaves the
skin free from lint.
The NIBROC fixture is an enameled steel cabinet 'wliicli de-
livers one towel atatime, clean and free from dust or moisture
Use Nibroc Towels in your office or
washroom for economy an tl satisfaction
Mills at Berlin, N. H. Main Office Portland, Me.
T Cquossoc, Maine the Brown Company
maintains an extensive nursery, specializing
in small evergreen trees, used chiefly for reforestf
:::o::::::::::o-:::::-oQooo::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: 331--
2 32i3lll3Gl1 t ----- -JZ ----- Itll --------- lill-
I Bath and Telephone Modern Appointment
Spflng and SUITIITICI' in Every Room Throughout
SPORT SHOES il Ii
4 li '
Girls' Orthopedic Shoes if II Curtls Inn
Our Specialty li
II M. M. Curtis, Prop. D. A. Feehan, Mgr.
Co1by's Boot Shop II
,-. il ll
Dove' " N' H' :: :t Manchester st. MANCHESTER
' ll 'I
iC0ntimLed from Page 2615
In making up the results the need of separating the co-eds' vote was
For the Hall of Fame-
We would have to have a separate laurel grove for Edna Henderson's
crown. Smiles-flash of White teeth-infectious giggle-she is on the
scene and off again before one can catch one's breath. Look this over :-
Best All-Round Woman
THE Mosfr Mom-:sr
Reserved, reticent Ruth Ciooper's meek voice, timidly piping up from
the back row in Dr. Twente's education class is daily proof of her claim
to this title.
We present Tim Brady, famed not only as high jumper, hurdler,
runner, baseball, basketball, and hockey but as master in the gentle art
of Spanish gymnastics as Well.
CCOntinued on Page 2653
. - . Q vi
If we are a few miles farther away, we make up for it in "service
- --- 0
GUILD 82 CAMERON 'I
Ask any Amesbury man at the University what kind of a firm we are to deal with. ll
: : : : : : : : :0000: f :00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000
O A L.
MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF
Clean Bituminous Coal
277 Market Street Phones 901 911 92 Portsmouth, N. H.
CHAS. W. GRAY, Local Manager
3 g Attractive and Homelike
1: 0 :: ll
0 9 :: I ll
E WALTER s. EDGERLY 5 Q The American House Q
ll 5 4: 1:
" 0 Dover, N. 11. "
E The General Store 2 if
Q z 2 American and European Plan :I
3 DURHAM, N. H. 2 3 :I
2 : 1 Telephone 879 z
1: 3 W. E. Wiggin, Prop.
It 2 Il 3
Lb.. .........,...... ., ..... ..-,-...q lg ...,.,....... ., ..... ..--..oooooo4
CCOntinued from Page 2635
HARDEsT TO RATTLE
C-arefree Da .Q
Scene I. Ball room, filled With jocund youths and beauteous damsels
in full evening dress, clustering about Miss Barbara Hunt-The Heroine
-also in full dress.
Scene II. The top of Mt. Chocorua, covered with jocund youths and
beauteous darnsels, clustering around Miss Barbara Hunt-The Heroine
Scene III. An artist's studio filled with jocund youths and beauteous
damsels clustering about Mlle. Hunt-The Heroine-in smock and Wind-
"Barb" can shift from one role to another in pronto tempo as easily
as one shifts gears in a Hudson.
tContinuefl on Page 2673
1: Regular Dinner, 40c.
EE EE 3: EE
if if H Royal Restaurant if
ll K I 1 1 . 1 ll 1' ll
if Ben S f American and Chinese Food E
ll 1: O 0
ll ll 0 Q
3 Telephone 379-W
: 1: 5: :
H 4: Sl I-517 Central Ave. Dover, N. I-I.
Q Correct Apparel
I 2 for
, I V
X 5 Kenneth Walsh, Representative
H ' M M S
' lx Portland, Maine
:::::ooo: :oe::oo::oQQ::a-QoQ-o:::o: :ovv- -
'TELEPHONE 5 2 4 3 Z l R1CHMoNo
L 1 4 3 3 l
Provisions, Beef, Pork
Lamb and Veal
IEJQ-171 Blackstone Street Boston, Mass.
3221222ZZ::Z23323ZZ3333i333i::T X vvvvvvv--- 33--'L vv-'- 3 "-" "'
is Compliments of
THE 3 gg
gg I TROTTIER S
Dover BU1Ck Co. 2 QE
we-g.Se I 1:
G.M. C. Trucks 5 g
is-1a :: 2
3 3 PORTSMOUTH
Tel. 83 U
ll II N. H.
120 Washington St.
DOVER N. H. Il E
-oo QOOOO 00 OOOOOOOOOOQ 000- --l oo-no-d U::ooo::: OOOO :rr O00' :::O::':::::
QC0ntinued from Page 2653
Peg Cedaire always looks as though she had come from a band-box.
MOST POPULAR GIRL
That twinkle-that grin-that jolly chuckle-4that's Scotty from
TW ton- BEST DANCER
Not much indecision in this score:-Marion Arthur, Marion Arthur.
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Neck and neck at the finish, Edna Henderson and Grace Cunningham
tie for this Place- cofmczuded on Page 2711
A Good Place to Buy If YOU Wm Yom
GQOD SHOES I I SHOES FIXED
I U Send Them by Parcel Post tO
--l-+1? mn ll
' 0 nu .
H U G H E S it II Dover Shoe Hospital
W lk-C Sh St " "
a Ver - O6 Ore Hats Cleaned. :C Shoe Shining Parlor
Il il 3Third Sr. Dover, N. H
O Central Ave. Dover, N. H.
Manchester Savings Bank
Continuously in Business since 1845
Invites Your Savings Accounts
Elm ancl Market Streets
Manchester New Hampshire
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Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing, Dyeing
g'A1ways the Last and the Best"
oqeooooooooqeqgooooooao- Q: :oeac : Q: co: : : :qqz :o: : co: :
r A-AA----A---------+-+--A -----A-- f - --A-AA-- A- ---------------- --" I rv
niversit of New Hampshire
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE includes a College of Liberal
Arts, a Follegc of Technology and a College of Agriculture. These colleges prepare
men and women for teaching, business, agriculture, engineering, home economics,
and for professional study. The University is situated in the old historic town of
Durham, in the southeastern corner of the state, about half-way between Boston and
Portland. Good train service on the Portland Division of the Boston and Maine
Railroad makes the Ifnivcrsity easily accessible.
The institution has enjoyed rapid growth in recent years, its first class, that of
1868, had ten members, all men, this year there is a total enrollment of 1228, of whom
903 are men and 325 women.
General Liberal Arts
Arts Course in Chemistry
Arts Course in Architecture
Mechanical Enginee ing
Architectural Construf ti in
Teacher Training I A I Industrial . . Forestry
Preparation for Business Training, Teacher Training giorfieulture
u ry Q u
GRADUATE COURSES are offered in most departments of all three Colleges..
THE SUMMER SCHOOL offers courses in most of the departments of all
The Summer School is designed to meet the needs of:
1. Teachers, superintendents and supervisors of secondary schools.
2. Students in the University of New Hampshire and in other colleges who
desire to utilize the vacation period for the purpose of anticipating courses or supply-
3. Graduate students may earn the degree of Master of Arts or Master of Science
for work done exclusively during the summer sessions.
4. Candidates for admission to any College of the University who desire to
obtain advance standing or to complete some special requirements for admission.
EXTENSION COURSES are conducted throughout the state by the Extension
Service of the University.
RESEARCH is carried on by the Agricultural Experiment Station and by many
departments of the colleges.
The University of New Hampshire will admit without examination all candi-
dates for admission who are graduates of high schools or academies of New Hamp-
shire that are approved by the State Board of Education, provided the entrance
requirements of the particular college be met. ,
Graduates of schools specially approved by the University will be admitted on
the same terms as graduates of the approved schools in New Hampshire, subject to
such limitations as may be prescribed by the University from time to time.
Graduates of other high schools and academies will be admitted on passing
examination in fifteen units, subject to such limitations as may be prescribed by the
University from time to. time.
For further details, prospective students should consult the University Catalog which
will be sent free upon request. Address
UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE, DURHAM, N. H.
-v-----Q-,,---,,-,O ,,,,, ,--,,,--,q-v---------
For the supreme test of rug-
ged service, or for those lighter
moments where style is essential
Hermans shoes for more than
HERM N'S SHGES
For Sturdy Service
40 years have successfully met
Style 65 Cat leftl is
one of our best known
regular Army Service
Shoes, on the famous
genuine Army lv1unson
Style 40 Cabovej
isa typical Herman
dress Shoe, modeled
along the lines of
the regula tion
Army Officers shoe
JOS. M. HERMAN SHOE CO.
Boston and Millis, Mass.
O S K E A
Deposits over 35z3,5oo,ooo.oo
Guaranty fund 1,ooo,ooo.oo
Recent W Dividends
t A V J
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,. pggg W- ' - I 4 --ff ' 'Fit T
.1 NXLX V
L W -EJ
, QCOHCZMIGKI from Page 2671 f WX
5? X 'r
' was 'M
1. Qllami Zfiallnt QDI1 th? Zlfarultg
FIRST PLACE ' SECOND PL f
Must Ernah-minheh I
C. F. JACKSON T. W. KALIJARVI
must lgupular Qbutsihc uf Qllasa
T. LIJARVI G. A. PERLEY
Must lilupular Zin Gllaas
T. VV. KALIJARVI W. G. HENNESSEY
C. F. JACKSON
H. L. SLOBIN
H. F. DEPEW
J. H. MARCEAU
L. W. HITCHCOCK
T. W. KALIJARVI
E. W. BOWLER
E. W. BOWLER
C. W. SCOTT HPREXY'
E 7 -'ff
The University Bookstore
TEXT BOOKS CLASS SUPPLIES
FOUNTAIN PENS GYM EQUIPMENT CONFECTIONERY
UNIVERSITY SEAL BANNERS, STATIONERY AND JEWELRY
A COMPLETE LINE OF POST CARD VIEWS
OF THE UNIVERSITY
The l'nivvrsity Bookstore is opcrzitecl for tlio lacrivfit ui' The stiiilviiix 'l'lie 11-tziil prices roprvsviii
only :1 siiffic-ieni I1'lilI'j1II1 over vviioleszile 1-osts To pay freigL'1t ziml express, expenses ol' liaiiilling, :md
other IIIUIKICIIIRII clmrges iicieessziij' to its opcimtion.
- - -A - - - - -0- -oo- - -A-Q-: :QQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
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Camp1on , , -
5 z Qnuzv
3 g Qlilfk
'fe1'.1'zev-f 2 i
I 3 g
my l " XYQ may livc without lricnals.
T3 z XYQ may live without boolw.
0 But civilized mlm
g z Cannot live vvithout coolw "
DURHAM, N . H E
,::::,,::---::::--::::,-::-- 4 u:::-::-::-,,-:::-::,-::----,--
0:1 311:01 1
WEEK BY WEEK
'hs mn Eampzhlrv
KEEPS THE WIDE-AWAKE AND PROGRESSIVE
STUDENT OR ALUMNUS IN CLOSE TOUCH
WITH EVERY DEPARTMENT OF
HIS RAPIDLY GROWING
I Q R iff?
Subscription 31.50 for the Cu t X
DAVID J. MOLLOY CO
f l, P Q-
0103 - -11 - - - - -.1 1... 1 .1-.1 .1-3 1 :oz :Ai 112: zz
ooooogaooceoeoooo - A-so A - Q - - A - - -
EVERETT O. FISK 52 CD.
120 Boylston Street, Boston
225 Fifth Avenue, New York
402 Dillaye Bldg., Syracuse
549 Union Trust Bldg., Pittsburgh
1420 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
210 Title Bldg., Birmingham
28 E. Jackson Blvd., Chicago
1020 McGee St., Kansas City
409 Journal Bldg., Portland
2126 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley
548 Spring St., Los Angeles
WE SPECIALIZE ON THE
NEW THINGS FIRST
,. , 11.? 0O0 -..Y ,Y Y .1-11 11
WE GUARANTEE 1
Dry Goods and Ladies'
-- AocboeeaeeeA as -
BYRON E HAYES
The Reliable Store
Franklin Square, Dover, N. H.
a..ooo-oooooo-- --- ------A-- - -
For Goodness' Sake, Serve
Bro Be Co
Sold by thc
Dover-Manchester, N. H.
I111 11 ..1Ai.1..... 1..,.. 11111
A girl at the Commons one day
Was bearing an o'er-laden tray.
Said the man with the push-cart,
"If you'1l but be my sweetheart
I'll carry it for you alwayf'
Of El EE
, l l
Merchant s 5
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at1onall3anl4 5 55
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F RAN KLI
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II Durham, New Hampshire Ig gg
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3 If an up-to-date City Store me-uns anytlming
gg to the l'nivcl'sity, Sfllgl0Ilt body or towusspeoplv,
gg show your aggprec-iatio11 hy your pgxtronugc.
gg egg C9
gg g Co-ed 1-"Bill Hoaglangd's mustache
gg g makes me laugh."
gg gg Co-ed 2-"Yes, it tickles me, too."
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J. P. KEENAN
352 Central Ave. Dover, N. H.
M 82 M's
Bread and Pastry
Make Bigger and Better Men
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Insist on M 82 M Foods
M 82 M BAKERIES
DOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE
jacob Reeds Sons
for Ofiicers of the
Army, Navy and Marine Corps
Students of Military Schools and
Oldest Uniform Manufacturing house in
the United States
jacob Reeds Sons
Founded 1824 by Jacob Reed
1424-1426 Chestnut Street
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'I Little Mary approached her mother
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All hail! all hail to thee!
Behind thee tow'r the mountains,
Before thee roars the sea.
Thy sons and daughters ever
Thy praises loud will sing.
New Hampshire, alma mater,
Accept our offering.
We love thee, old New Hampshire
And to the White and Blue,
Where'er our work shall call us
We always will be true.
Well ever guard thy honor,
Bright shall thy mem'ry be,
New Hampshire, alma mater,
All hail! all hail to thee!
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